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Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869

Monday, June 10, 2013

HERALD
Delphos, Ohio

Canal cleanup set for June 22

Upfront

Getting to know ...

The Delphos Canal Commission has announced the semi-annual Canal Cleanup at 8:30 a.m. June 22. Volunteers will register at the Hanser Pavilion and sign waiver forms. All ages are welcome and civic organizations are encouraged to work as a group. Those participating should dress accordingly for the weather and the possibility of coming into contact with skin irritants.

... the Canal Days Queen Pageant director
In the coming weeks before the 2013 Canal Days festival set Sept. 20-22, The Delphos Herald will explore what it takes to make the event happen with committee heads.
BY STACY TAFF Staff Writer staff@delphosherald.com

Sports
Lima Junior Golf Association - McDonald’s Junior Series/Weisenburger Builders Open - Country Acres Golf Club Tee Times First Hole Boys 16-18 8 a.m.: Ross Recker, Evan Hall, Wesley Markward; 8:08 a.m.: Evan Nartker, Zach Erhart, Carter Bowman; 8:16 a.m.: Brandon Pedersen, Samuel Slusher, Jared Fuka; 8:24 a.m.: Drew Wayman, James Harrod, Chance Campbell, David Jenkins; 08:32 a.m.: Colin Burke, Brady Garver, Joseph Slusher, Trent Cutlip; 8:40 a.m.: Alex Britton, Caleb Meadows, Rich Streicher, Austin Lammers; 8:48 a.m. Boys 14-15 8:56 a.m.: Nathan Meyers, Sam Meredith, Collin Nartker; 9:04 a.m.: Jeffrey Knueve, Josh Klausing, Sean Houston; 9:12 a.m.: Adam Vieira, Joshah Rager, Sam Reed; 9:20 a.m.: Grant Ricketts, Ian Hasting, Ian Friesner. Girls 16-18 9:28 a.m.: Jennifer Mitchell, Emily Knouff; 9:36 a.m. 10:08 a.m.; 10:16 a.m.; 10:24 a.m.; 10:32 a.m.; 10:40 a.m.; 10:48 a.m.; 10:56 a.m.; 11:04 a.m.; 11:12 a.m.; 11:20 a.m.; 11:28 a.m. Team #27; 11:36 a.m. Team #28; 11:44 a.m. Team #29; 11:52 a.m. Team #30; Noon Team #31; 12:08 p.m. Team #32; 12:16 p.m. Team #33; 12:24 p.m. Team #34; 12:32 p.m. Team #35; 12:40 p.m. Team #36; 12:48 p.m. Team #37; 12:56 p.m. Team #38; 1:04 p.m. Team #39; 1:12 p.m. Team #40; 1:20 p.m. Team #41; 1:28 p.m. Team #42; 1:36 p.m. Team #43; 1:44 p.m. Team #44; 1:52 p.m. Team #45; 2 p.m. Team #46; 2:08 p.m. Team #47; 2:16 p.m. Team #48; 2:24 p.m. Team #49. 10th Hole Boys 12-13 8 a.m.: Jacob Black, Jared Hernandez; 8:08 a.m.: Ryan Moody, Marcus McGee, Christian Nartker. Showers and a chance of thunderstorms today. Highs in the mid 70s. Mostly cloudy with a chance of showers through midnight. Lows in the lower 60s. See page 2A.

Active weekend in the park

Warmer temperatures drew people to Stadium Park on Saturday. Above: Braden Hammons twists and turns in mid-air as he jumps from the swimming pool diving board. Below: Doris Strizik, right, winds up to let a bean bag go during a friendly game of corn hole during the Bilimek family reunion at the Stadium Park. Pictured on the left is Doris’ sister, Kathy Kimmett. (Delphos Herald/Stephanie Groves)

Miller, Stockwell named to City Schools ‘Hall of Honor’
Hall of Honor recipient exemplifies the kind of person Delphos Jefferson is proud to have educated and graduated from its school system. As well as being a respected business professional, he is a person who cares about the community he lives in; cares about all of the youth as well as the senior citizens in our community; and he cares about preserving all the rich history our community offers. … Making Delphos a great place to live and raise kids is a passion of his. He is a humble, Christian man and is a great example to youth and adults.” Miller has volunteered at the Delphos Postal Museum, Delphos Institute of Music, Delphos Canal Commission, Delphos Youth Center and the Delphos Senior Citizen Center, where he has served on the board of directors for 10 years at president and was instrumental in finding funding to keep the center open. He is a member of Rotary and works to bring the community the Music in Park series and educates high school seniors about points of interest and the history of Delphos. He has emceed the Delphos Canal Days Queen Pageant for years and is on the Arnold C. Dienstberger Foundation Board of Directors, which annually funnels thousands of dollars to the local schools and other worthy programs in the community. He has volunteered as emcee for the annual Relay for Life Trivia Contest and is an advocate of the Up to the Challenge and Families United campaigns, which work with special needs individuals. He is also an active member of his church, Trinity United Methodist. Most will know Miller’s voice from his play-by-play commentary on Friday and Saturday evening sports broadcasts on WDOH. Miller was unable to attend the banquet. His daughter, Angela (Miller) Eickholt, accepted his award. Stockwell has been an active member of the Jefferson Booster Club, serving as an officer for many years, and was one of the first members to bring the Wildcat Special to reality. It remains the main fundraiser for the boosters today. He helped co-chair the PTO Carnival and was responsible for ordering, picking up and distributing the prizes to each of the games during the carnival. In 2001, he received the OHSAA award from Jefferson Schools for his exemplary contributions and service to the school. See ALUMNI, page 10A

DELPHOS — Delphos Canal Days doesn’t officially kick off until “The Toast to the Town” on Thursday of the festival weekend but the first event takes place the weekend before with the Canal Days Queen Pageant, during which judges select the young woman who will preside over the festivities. Kimberly Ousley, who was once a pageant contestant herself, is now head of the pageant committee. “I helped run it back in 2007 with Gina Wiley. That was my first year,” she said. “This is now year seven. I was in the pageant for three years, placed in two of them. I was also in the Peony Festival as well as Allen County Junior Miss and I actually placed at Miss Cheerleader of Ohio.” Ousley and her other committee members, Brooke Etzkorn and Megan Goedde, are already beginning the planning process. “A lot of it is getting on the same page with the Canal Days Committee as a whole on what the queen’s respon-

sibilities will be during the festival,” she said. “Then we select a theme, trying to coordinate with the theme for the festival. The theme this year is ‘Magic,’ which should be fun. We select the song we’re dancing to and begin recruiting contestants, fund-raising, coordinating community service projects and publicity.” The committee will start meeting with contestants Saturday. Ousley says she hopes the girls can gain a sense of self-worth from their pageant experience.

Kim (Mack) Ousley has been the Canal Days Queen Pageant director for seven years. (Submitted photo)

“For those who maybe don’t have a strong home life or not a very good support system, we hope they learn things to help lead them down the right path,” she said. “We hope they can take away from it poise and self-confidence and maybe the ability to speak publicly; most of all, a respect for their community. We hope they learn how important it is to do things for the community and become involved.” See PAGEANT, page 10A

Rick Miller (class of 1970) and Jim Stockwell were named to the Delphos City Schools “Hall of Honor” during Saturday’s Jefferson Alumni Dinner. School Treasurer and alumnus Brad Rostorfer, center, presents the awards to Angela (Miller) Eickholt, accepting for her father; and Stockwell. (Delphos Herald/Nancy Spencer) BY NANCY SPENCER Herald Editor nspencer@delphosherald.com

DELPHOS — The 2013 Delphos City Schools “Hall of Honor” induct-

ees were named Saturday during the school’s 138th Alumni Dinner at the Delphos Eagles Lodge. Rick Miller (class of 1970) and Jim Stockwell are the newest members of the elite club. Miller’s nominator wrote: “The 2013

Ragtime Rick and the Chefs of Dixieland kick off Music in the Park series

Forecast

Index

Obituaries State/Local Politics Community Sports Classifieds TV World News

2 3 4 5 6-7 8 9 10

A few hundred Delphos residents attended the Delphos Rotary Club’s Music in the Park series on Sunday evening at Stadium Park. The season was kicked off by a performance by Rag Time Rick & the Chefs of Dixieland, above left, at the Hanser Pavilion in Stadium Park. The next concert will begin at 6 p.m. June 23 with The Nu Tones. (Delphos Herald/Stephanie Groves)

2A – The Herald

Monday, June 10, 2013

www.delphosherald.com

8

to be done on the guard rail, parking areas Driver seriously injured in crash after pursuit and fireplaces. A marker was donated by Vol. 143 No. 253 Birkmeier Monument Company. Information submitted control and striking a utility Nancy Spencer, editor Mrs. Mark Miller was installed as presipole and guardrail end. Ray Geary, general manager, dent of the Ottoville Altar Rosary Society OTTAWA — The Lima Christian was trapped Delphos Herald Inc. during a meeting held this past week in the Post of the Ohio State inside and had to be extriDon Hemple, advertising manager parish hall. Other officers installed were Mrs. Highway Patrol is currently cated by mechanical means Lori Silette, Phillip Schimmoeller, president; Mrs. Edwin investigating a serious injury by Ottawa Fire and EMS circulation manager Grubenhoff, secretary; and Mrs. Norbert crash that occurred on State and transported to St. Rita’s Heitmeyer, treasurer. The Delphos Herald Route 65 north of US Route Medical Center for serious Joe Gallon of the Department of Highway 224 in the village of Ottawa. but non-life threatening inju- (USPS 1525 8000) is published Safety presented a certificate to Linda Evans, daily except Sundays, Tuesdays In the early morning hours ries. a junior at Columbus Grove High School, for on Sunday, Ottawa Police Alcohol is believed to be and Holidays. The Delphos Herald is delivbeing the Putnam County Safety Slogan win- Department officers attempt- a factor in the crash. Through ner. Her slogan “Watch out for that Freezy Skid ed to stop a 1992 Mercury investigation, it is believed ered by carrier in Delphos for $1.48 per week. Same day Stuff” was one of many entries submitted. Grand Marquis on State Route Christian was not wearing his delivery outside of Delphos is 75 Years Ago – 1938 65 in the village of Ottawa. seat belt. done through the post office Plans for the proposed project to fill in the A short pursuit ensued, endCharges are pending the for Allen, Van Wert or Putnam Miami and Erie Canal from the Pennsylvania ing with the suspect vehicle, completion of the investiga- Counties. Delivery outside of Railroad bridge to a short distance beyond driven by 28-year-old Mark tion. these counties is $110 per year. Fifth Street are progressing, according to Christian of Ottawa, losing Entered in the post office information from city officials. If the project in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as is approved, it will bring an end to a chapter in Periodicals, postage paid at Delphos, Ohio. Delphos history which lingers in the memory Delphos woman cited after backing crash of many pioneer residents of this city. The 405 North Main St. A Delphos woman was Carolyn Drive and failed to Miami and Erie Canal was started July 21, TELEPHONE 695-0015 cited for improper backing see a parked car owned by 1825, and was completed in 1845. Office Hours With ideal weather during the afternoon after a two-vehicle crash Esperansa Mendoza of Van 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. and evening, the seventh annual Van Wert reported at approximately Wert. The accident caused POSTMASTER: damage to the left rear of the Peony Festival was a great success, Send address changes Save according up to $5.00 lb.2:43 p.m. Friday. Police reports indi- Mills vehicle and to the left to THE DELPHOS HERALD, to all indications. Betty Althoen of Willshire USDA Choice cate April Mills, 48, of front of the Mendosa vehicle. was crowned Queen Jubilee at the coronation. 405 N. Main St. No one was injured. She was attended by two maids of honor and Delphos,backed from a driveDelphos, Ohio 45833 her court. Vera Fair of Delphos was a member way in the 1200 block of of the court. The Delphos Kiwanis Club was repreRegular or Thick Cut sented at an inter-club meeting of the Kiwanis clubs of the First Division of Ohio held ORRECTIONS at Findlay Wednesday night. Present from The Delphos Herald wants Delphos were O. G. Weger, A. C. Weger and A. J. Laudick. Mrs. O. G. Weger and Mrs. A. to correct published errors in Information submitted C. Weger spent the evening in Findlay. its news, sports and feature VAN WERT — Sheriff Thomas M. Riggenbach has released articles. To inform the newsthe sheriff’s office activity report for month of May 2013. room of a mistake in published Sheriff’s Office cruisers traveled 22,913 miles while on patrol, information, call the editorial answering citizen’s complaints, serving criminal and civil department at 419-695-0015. lb. Associated Press Investigators trying to the shooter or the two men papers, performing other sheriff’s office functions and transport- Corrections will be published 24 oz. determine why the gunman found dead in Product the house of the United States to state institutions and juveniles to juvenile deten- on this page. ing prisoners SANTA MONICA, Calif. planned the shooting spree because next of kin was out tion center facilities. Of the 22,913 miles driven, 2,413 miles —up A Save towoman $3.00 lb. who was criti- were focusing on a deadly of the country and hadn’t were made on inmate transports, for a total of 19 trips. cally wounded in last week’s act of domestic violence that been notified. Neighbors There were 356 prisoners housed in the Van Wert County Kretschmar Save 4 Santa Monica shooting ram- touched off the mayhem. and colleagues of$7.96 theon boys’ Correctional Facility. The average daily inmate count was 44 Virginia Brand All Varieties page died Sunday, bringing The heavily-armed man’s mother said she was visiting for the month. Inmates housed for other counties generated the total number of victims attack against his own fam- family in Lebanon. WEATHER FORECAST MTD $3,192, YTD $4,326. Other inmate programs generatkilled by the gunman to five. ily at their home led to the SWAT team officers ing income, which are paid into the County General Fund, are: Tri-county Marcela Franco, 26, died violence in Santa Monica searched the mother’s Los Inmate Work Release MTD $1,468.94, YTD $4,835.57; Inmate Associated Press of her injuries at Ronald streets, lasting just a matter Angeles apartment and offi- Phone Service MTD $369.11, YTD $2,807.09; Inmate Pay To TODAY: Showers and Reagan UCLA Medical of minutes until he was shot cers interviewed neighbors Stay MTD $0, YTD $0, Office of Child Nutrition Services- chance of thunderstorms. Center, according to Santa to death in a chaotic scene at about the son who lived with Government Donated Food Entitlement MTD $343.44, YTD Highs in the mid 70s. Monica College spokeswom- the college library by police. her, said Beverly Meadows $2,138.57. The food cost per meal per inmate was $1.03. The Southwest winds 5 to 15 mph. an Tricia Ramos. Investigators were look- who lives in the adjoining inmate work crews worked a total of 1,113 hours at the sheriff’s Chance of precipitation 80 Franco had been a pas- ing at family connections to unit. percent. office and jail. or Gluten senger in a Ford Explorer find a motive because the Public records show that TONIGHT: Mostly cloudy Deputies handled a total of 141 citizens complaints, with driven by her father, cam- killer’s father and brother Meadows’ neighbor is Randa reports being filed, and handled a total of 89 complaints that with a 30 percent chance of 12 pk. lb. Carlos were the first victims, anLimit pus groundskeeper offi-4 - Additionals Abdou, 54, the ex-wife of did not require reports or any further investigation. There were showers through midnight. 2/$5 Navarro Franco, 68, who cial briefed on the probe who Samir Zawahri and former 14 traffic accidents investigated during the month. There were Then partly cloudy after midalso was killed in Friday’s requested anonymity because co-owner of the house where 23 traffic citations issued to motorists and 20 traffic warnings night. Lows in the lower 60s. Save $1.80 on 3 issued. They took place. Saveattack. up to $2.00 lb. were going to he wasn’t authorized to speak the first shooting West winds 5 to 10 mph. the school to buy textbooks publicly told The Associated Abdou wasn’t expectTUESDAY: Partly cloudy Deputies filed 27 criminal cases. Deputies made 142 assists for classes the young woman Press. ed home for another week, to motorists and other departments during the month and han- in the morning then becomwas enrolled in for the sumThe killer, who died a day Meadows said. It wasn’t clear dled six funeral procession escorts. While on patrol, deputies ing mostly sunny. Highs in mer, president Chui L. Tsang shy of his 24th birthday, was if the son who lived with found 40 open doors at businesses, schools and residential house the mid 80s. West winds 10 to said in a statement posted on connected to a home that Abdou was a victim or the checks. Sixty-eight homes of vacationing county residents were 15 mph. the college’s website. went up in flames after the suspected gunman. TUESDAY NIGHT: checked for a total of 854 times and a total of six business and “Her family was with her first shootings, said police Zawahri, 55, brought his residential alarms were answered. Deputies served 133 papers Mostly clear through midby her side” when she died, Chief Jacqueline Seabrooks. family to the neighborhood of received from the courts during May. night then becoming partly Tsang said. Police were not naming small homes and apartment There were six sheriff sales conducted during May and 11 cloudy. Lows in the upper 60s. buildings tucked up against sheriff sales received. The Department K-9 team worked 58 Southwest winds 5 to 10 mph. Interstate 10 in the mid- perimeter checks of buildings, four building searches while on WEDNESDAY AND 1990s, according to property patrol. There was four new criminal investigations forwarded to WEDNESDAY NIGHT: records. the Detective 16 oz. Bureau with seven felony charges filed, one search Showers and thunderstorms Limit 3 - Additionals $1.29 lb. Not long after arriving on warrant and four subpoenas were prepared and $850 in stolen likely. Highs in the mid 80s. Yorkshire Avenue, the cou- property recovered. Eighty-six Web Checks were processed for Lows in the upper 60s. Chance ple went through a difficult residents. of precipitation 60 percent. divorce and split custody of THURSDAY: Partly There were 17 sex offender registrations for periodic regSave up to $1.00 two boys, said Thomas istrations, change of addresses, employment, or other offender cloudy. A 30 percent chance 133 E. Main St. • Van Wert, OH • 419.238.1580 their O’Rourke, a neighbor. status changes conducted during the month of May. There were of showers and thunderstorms When the sons got older, no sex offender notices sent or delivered to residents, schools, in the morning. Highs in the For your backyard barbecue, one went to live with his day-care facilities, pre-schools during the month of May. There upper 70s. mother while the other stayed were 127 automated emails sent to county residents from the we have— THURSDAY NIGHT with the father. FRIDAY sheriff’s office advising residents of sex offenders registering an THROUGH Standing next to the weap- address within one mile of their residence during the month of NIGHT: Mostly clear. Lows Shredded BBQ ons and ammo found at mul- May. There were 66 new or renewed handgun Concealed Carry in the upper 50s. Highs in the -&tiple crime scenes, Seabrooks License issued during the month of May. Four hundred forty- upper 70s. Save $2.11; S $2 11 select l att varieties i ti said a Saturday news con- two child photo IDs were completed for parents. In the Bakery SATURDAY: Partly ference that the “cowardly cloudy with a 20 percent murderer” planned the attack Iced or Lemon chance of showers and thunTues.-Sat. 6am-8:30pm | Sun. 6-7:30pm | Closed Mondays and was capable of firing derstorms. Highs in the lower oz. 4 qt. ea. 1,300 rounds. 80s. The killer had a run-in SATURDAY NIGHT with police seven years ago, Allen County Engineer AND SUNDAY: Partly cloudy but Seabrooks wouldn’t offer Timothy Piper has announced with a 30 percent chance of ST. RITA’S www.edwardjones.com more details because he was a A boy was born June 9 to Bluelick Road between State showers and thunderstorms. juvenile at the time. Cassandra and David Clark of Route 15 and Sugar Street Lows in the mid 60s. Highs in The gunman was enrolled Delphos. will be closed for paving from the mid 80s. at Santa Monica College in 7:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. today. 2010, Seabrooks said. After neighbors watched www.edwardjones.com www.edwardjones.com

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One Year Ago The Fort Jennings Historical Society recently hosted a Historical Hike for Fort Jennings Elementary students. Members including Roger Luersman, Judy Schroeder and Pat and Wes Klir gave presentations at the site of the 1812 fort, former King’s Hall, Raabe Ford, Rampe’s Hotel, C. Raabe and Sons Store, Kramer’s Store, Joe Calvelage’s Blacksmith Shop, Memorial Hall and other historic stores in the village. 25 Years Ago – 1988 Students of Jeanne Randall’s Dance Studio will present the 12th annual recital June 12 at the Lima Civic Center. Theme will be “A Day in the Park.” Dancers include Kristin Weber, Anne Hohman, Christina Holdgreve, Jodi Niedecken, Sharla Rohrbacher, Dena Kemper, Nila Gessner, Mindy Ball and Kelly Schroeder. Top booster ticket salesmen for the Lions Club summer youth baseball program were announced by baseball chairmen John Odenweller and Wilbur Ayers. Top salesmen and drawing winners were Chad German, Josh Rostorfer, Don Brinkman, Chad Rode, Ryan Colwell, Charles Flanagan and Dave Blockberger. Michelle L. Buettner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Steven A. Buettner of Delphos, has been elected second-year class representative of the Ohio Northern University Pharmacy Student Save up to $1.81 Council for 1988-89. Buettner is a first-year pharmacy student. She is active in Pharmacy Council, the University Singers and Phi Delta Chi pharmacy fraternity. 50 Years Ago – 1963 Although work is not complete, the new selected varieties shelterhouse at Stadium Park that was a joint project of the Delphos Junior Chamber of Commerce and the Recreation Board was opened to the public May 30. Work remains

IT WAS NEWS THEN

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The Herald — A3

Briefs
Police: Toledo gun buyback nets nearly 200 guns
TOLEDO (AP) — Police say a northeast Ohio city’s first gun buyback program in 10 years netted nearly 200 guns. Toledo police Sgt. Joe Heffernan says 185 guns were turned in during the “no-questions asked” program held Saturday at a local church. The (Toledo) Blade reports the program offered $50 vouchers for each handgun turned in, with a maximum of two guns per person. Officers say handguns, shotguns and rifles were turned in to police along with several sawed-off long guns and one assault rifle. Heffernan says the buyback gives citizens a ready means to rid their homes of guns they don’t want or may not know how to use. All guns surrendered are checked through identification stamps to determine if they may have been stolen and then destroyed.

Lincoln Highway 100th anniversary
Information submitted One hundred years ago a new era was dawning across the United States. With the invention of the automobile came a need for better roads to connect communities with one another. How significant is a “road”? Without question, we are a nation of drivers. Our culture, economy and our architecture have long been defined by the “road.” Paul Marriott in his book From Milestones to Mile-Markers, points out “We refer to the ‘Great White Way (New York’s Broadway), we get our Kicks on Route 66,” we refer to living “in the fast lane” even when we are not in an automobile and our politicians in Washington, D.C., don’t understand us with their “inside the beltway” mentality. Our entrepreneurs have developed the “drive-in,” the “drive-thru” and the “drive-up.” Our own Lincoln Highway has been the inspiration for songs, radio shows, books of poetry, documentaries and PBS specials. In the 1920s and 30s, there were five different songs titled, “Lincoln Highway.” The 1939 MGM classic, Babes in Arms featured a song sung by Mickey Rooney and Judy Garland titled “God’s Country” that contained the lyrics “Hi there, neighbor, Going my way, East or West on the Lincoln Highway.” This song became so popular that NBC picked it as the theme song for The Lincoln Highway Radio Show, which premiered in 1940 on 48 stations coast to coast. To most, the Lincoln Highway, or Main Street Across America as it is also called, is simply a road. It is something to travel over, across and along to get to places of great interest or away from other places. To pedestrians, it’s often no more than a surface moving threatening vehicles across their path. So what is it about the Lincoln Highway that makes it so historically important? Most notable is the fact the Lincoln Highway was the first road to connect the Atlantic coast with the Pacific coast – from Times Square in New York City to Lincoln Park in San Francisco. For those who could afford to own an automobile in the late teens and early 20s, it was mostly for prestige or a novelty. The owner really couldn’t drive the car anywhere other than around the neighborhood because there were no roads connecting one city with another. For long-distance travel, people were still relying on horses and trains. Once the Lincoln Highway came into existence, communities not located along the route began to build feeder roads to connect their towns with the main highway. Travel by automobile, while still difficult and treacherous, did become a reality.

COLUMBUS (AP) — Toxic blue-green algae killing fish in a central Ohio park system’s 10-acre pond can hopefully be held in check with the help of wind power, parks officials said. An aluminum windmill powers a pump that feeds air through two submerged “bubblers” in Heron Pond at the Three Creeks Metro Park, according to Columbus Metro Parks officials. The park’s assistant manager, Robin Blair, says the oxygen in the bubbles should help check growth of the harmful algae in the pond this summer, The Columbus Dispatch reported. The algae found in many Ohio lakes and ponds grow thick in warm water. The algae feed on phosphorus from manure, fertilizers and sewage that rains wash into nearby streams. Blue-green algae can create oxygen-depleted areas where fish can’t live and can produce liver and nerve toxins harmful to humans. Three Creeks park officials blame the algae for killing fish in Heron Pond the past two summers. “In 2012, we had two fish kills within a week of each other,” Blair said. “We lost about 1,000 fish over both kills.” Mac Albin, the park’s aquatic ecologist, said the shallow Heron Pond is ideally suited for algae growth. Harmful algae problems were first reported in the 13,000-acre Grand Lake St. Marys, Ohio’s largest inland lake, in 2009. The algae also affect Lake Erie, where a record “bloom” stretched from Toledo to Cleveland in 2011. Electric and solar-powered “aerators” similar to the Three Creeks effort are used at Grand Lake St. Marys in western Ohio. The aerators keep algae from growing in areas where waves and wind don’t circulate the water, said Milt Miller, manager of the Grand Lake St. Marys Restoration Commission. “They are a proven commodity,” Miller said. “We want to get more and more of them.” Blair said the windmillpowered bubblers should aerate up to 5 acres of Heron Pond and she hopes to get approval to buy two more windmills next year. The first windmill installed this spring cost $3,500.

Park system in Ohio uses wind to halt algae growth

CINCINNATI (AP) — The University of Cincinnati is investing heavily in expanding cancer care, hoping to become the go-to provider for patients in the Cincinnati metropolitan region, UC officials said. The school and its health system have committed $65 million to expanded cancer care, The Cincinnati Enquirer reported. Most of the money has been for recruiting doctors and setting up clinical programs. UC officials explain that the goal is to provide care locally for patients who have been going to centers around the

Ohio college investing in cancer care expansion
country for complex treatments. “First-level cancer care is done pretty well in Cincinnati,” said Tom Boat, dean of the College of Medicine. “For different kinds of cancers, such as early ovarian cancer, people in Cincinnati by and large are leaving the city.” Providing treatment options close to home could benefit many patients in the region by saving them travel expenses and time. “It’s just a wonderful blessing to be 20 minutes away,” said Kathleen Zavatsky of the Cincinnati area. “You see the doctor a lot when you have cancer.” UC and Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center have said in the past they want to work together to gain designation from the National Cancer Institute, which could open up millions of federal dollars of potential research funding. They say they need to make more investments before formally applying. “The cancer center has to be a priority moving forward,” said Santa Ono, who was named Cincinnati’s president last year. UC’s cancer institute has a significant presence on the UC campus

The Van Wert County Convention and Visitors Bureau is selling Lincoln Highway garden flags for $12. Secondly, this highway was not built with government contracts or even with taxpayers’ money. The Lincoln Highway was the brainchild of Carl Fisher, who made his fortune manufacturing Presto-Lite compressed carbide-gas headlights for early autos and also built the Indianapolis Motor Speedway and established the Indianapolis 500. Fisher was convinced the future of America lay in the automobile and he encouraged other automotive entrepreneurs to invest some of their profits in this project. He also invited the public to pledge money for the construction of the highway. In today’s environment, undertaking such a massive project without government backing is incomprehensible. Thirdly, the Lincoln Highway is the father of our modern highway system. Soon after the building of the Lincoln began, other multi-state roads were being considered, such as the Jefferson Highway, the National Old Trails Road, the Old Spanish Trail and the Yellowstone Trail. As the number of roads grew, and with it a need for better marking of highways, the federal government devised a plan to use numbers in place of names. Thus, the Lincoln Highway became officially known as U.S. Route 30. Today’s massive interstate highway system is also intertwined with the story of the Lincoln

Highway. In 1919, the U.S. Army undertook its first transcontinental motor convoy. The convoy began in Washington, D.C., on July 7 and headed for Gettysburg, Pa. From there, it followed the Lincoln Highway to San Francisco. Bridges cracked and were rebuilt, vehicles became stuck in mud and equipment broke but the convoy was greeted warmly by communities across the country. The convoy reached San Francisco on Sept. 5. One participant in the convoy was a bored young Army officer, Lt. Colonel Dwight David Eisenhower. The convoy was memorable enough for him to include a chapter on the trip, “Through Darkest America With Truck and Tank,” in At Ease: Stories I Tell to Friends (Doubleday and Company, Inc., 1967). “The trip had been difficult, tiring and fun,” he said. That experience plus his observations of the German autobahn network during World War II convinced him to support construction of the Interstate System when he became president. “The old convoy had started me thinking about good, two-lane highways, but Germany had made me see the wisdom of broader ribbons across the land.” His “Grand Plan” for highways, announced in 1954, led to the 1956 legislative breakthrough that created the Highway Trust Fund to accelerate construction of the Interstate System. The Van Wert Area Convention and Visitors Bureau invites everyone to share in this important observance of the 100th birthday of the Lincoln Highway. Between 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. on June 26, a convoy of historic automobiles will stop at Fountain Park for a picnic lunch prepared by the Van Wert Historical Society. The community is encouraged to come to the park, mingle with the drivers and check out their cars. A cash donation for lunch is considered to help cover expenses. On June 27, a new Lincoln Highway informational kiosk in Fountain Park will be dedicated. On June 28, the evening concert in Fountain Park will feature the Toledo Jazz Orchestra, who will be playing hits of the big band era. Relive those wonderful sounds and songs of the Glenn Miller Orchestra, Tommy Dorsey, Harry James, Woody Herman and Stan Kenton bands. Dance the night away with some of the best ballads and swing tunes ever written. Come to the concert early that evening to inspect the many antique and classic cars that will be on display. The Van Wert County Convention and Visitors Bureau has Lincoln Highway Garden flags for sale. These mini-flags may be purchased at the Bureau’s office at 136 E. Main St. for $12 They also have a few metal flag holders for sale.

AKRON (AP) — Three more pairs of bald eagles have built nests in remote and inaccessible areas in northeast Ohio, according to parks officials and biologists. The new nests are in Summit County, and officials say the latest finds bring the number of bald eagle nests in that county to four, the Akron Beacon Journal reports. The Ohio Department of Natural Resources estimates at least 190 active eagle nests in the state, but says the number of eaglets in 2013 has not been estimated. The number of active nests is down slightly from 2012 when the state estimated 210 nests in 62 of Ohio’s 88 counties that hatched an estimated 321 eaglets. Ohio had four confirmed eagle nests in 1979. One of the new nests in Summit County was built in the Gorge Metro Park between Akron and Cuyahoga Falls, and another is on park-owned land in Clinton in southern Summit County, said Michael Johnson, chief of natural resources for Metro Parks, Serving Summit County. Johnson said two eaglets appear to be in the Clinton

New bald eagle nests confirmed in northeast Ohio

and in its suburban West Chester Hospital, and plans to expand next year into Florence, Ky. Dr. George Atweh, who joined UC in 2009, said the investments had been overdue for the university. He said the program is only about halfway to a goal of comprehensive disease-based programs that can provide a full range of services Finding new patients for clinical trials will drive growth, Atweh said. “We have tremendous resources to bring to this,” he said. “But it takes time to establish a track record.”

nest, but officials are unsure if the Gorge nest hatched chicks. The other new nest is in Steiner Woods, a 23-acre property the University of Akron owns next to the Bath Nature Preserve, said spokesman and biology professor Greg Smith. Officials do not know how many eaglets might be in the Bath Township nest, he said. A bald eagle nest has existed at Nimisila Reservoir in Green for several years. There have been reports for four years of eagles along the Cuyahoga River north of Akron, but no nests were initially found. Bald eagles are continuing to grow in number and showing a growing ability to coexist with humans that wildlife experts did not think they possessed years ago, Johnson said. But park officials strongly encourage people to stay away from the nests and not scare off the eagles.

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4A – The Heral

Monday, June 10, 2013

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Engagement

Anniversary

Anniversary

Jan Hill of Tiffin announces the engagement of her daughter, Heather Marie, to Glen Joseph Goergens, son of the late Milly Goergens Stoner and David Goergens. Heather is also the daughter of the late Carl Hill. The couple will exchange vows on July 20 in Findlay. The bride-elect is a 1992 graduate of Mohawk High School, Sycamore. She is employed at Sonoco Products in Tiffin. Her fiance is a 1990 graduate of St. John’s High School and a 1997 graduate of the University of Toledo. He is employed at Best Buy in Findlay.

Hill/Goergens

Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Ellerbrock
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Ellerbrock of Fort Jennings will celebrate 40 years of marriage on June 16. Gerald “Jerry” and the former Esther Pohlman were married June 16, 1973, at St. John the Evangelist Church in Delphos, by the Rev. Thomas Extejt. They are the parents of Trina (Mike Mechlowitz) Ellerbrock, Keith (Adah Croy) Ellerbrock and Renee (Aaron Drew) Watkins. They also have three grandchildren, Emma, Haley and Owen Ellerbrock; and three stepgrandchildren, Andy, Adam and Audra Watkins. Mr. Ellerbrock is retired from G.M. Powertrain in Defiance. His wife is retired as a managing cosmetologist and household engineer.

Mr. and Mrs. Don Macwhinney of Delphos will celebrate 50 years of marriage on June 16 with a family vacation to Hilton Head, S.C. Don and the former Nedra Irick were married on June 16, 1963, at Trinity United Methodist Church in Delphos by the Rev. Don R. Yocom. They are the parents of Kristen (Damon) Ulm and Stacie (Pat) McGue of Delphos, Kara (Heath) Carfrey of Hilliard and Chad (Keri) Macwhinney of Bexley. They also have seven granddaughters: Kenidi, Kalie and Karlie Ulm, Sydnie and Josie McGue and Ava and Lila Macwhinney. Don is retired from IBM Corp. His wife is retired from The Commercial Bank of Delphos.

Mr. and Mrs. Don Macwhinney

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NEW YORK (AP) — The Tony Awards will be a real drag this year: The two top musicals battling it out have leading men dressed as women and the night’s biggest celebrity will be Tom Hanks, who reminded everyone of his crossdressing roots by teaming up in “Lucky Guy” with Peter Scolari, his “Bosom Buddies” co-star. The Tonys will be broadcast live Sunday by CBS from the cavernous Radio City Music Hall, a homecoming of sorts after two years in a much smaller theater on Manhattan’s Upper West Side. Neil Patrick Harris will be back for his fourth turn as host, overseeing a telecast without a clear favorite show, not a lot of high-wattage stars as nominees and lots of onstage diversity this season. “Kinky Boots” and “Matilda the Musical” are the front-runners for the most coveted award — top musical. Both are inspired by British works and both have actors speaking in English actors, but one’s DNA is clearly American.

Tom Hanks, Peter Scolari reunite for Tonys
Pop singer-songwriter Cyndi Lauper and Harvey Fierstein have given “Kinky Boots” — originally a 2005 film about a failing shoe factory that turns to making drag queen boots — a fun score and a touching book that celebrates diversity. It has generated two leading men nods in Billy Porter and Stark Sands. “Matilda the Musical” is all British, a witty, dark musical adaptation of the novel by Roald Dahl that is still running in London. It’s leading woman is actually a man — Bertie Carver, who plays the evil headmistress Miss Trunchbull. Others musicals hoping for recognition include the acrobatic “Bring It On: The Musical” and “A Christmas Story, the Musical,” adapted from the beloved holiday movie. Top musical revivals include an updated “Rodgers + Hammerstein’s Cinderella” and a cracking revival of “Pippin” with a circus feel. The best play award is largely a two-way race between Christopher Durang’s comical “Vanya and Sonia and Masha and Spike” and Richard

Greenberg’s moving “The Assembled Parties.” The biggest star with a nomination is Broadway newcomer Hanks, who could snap up a Tony for “Lucky Guy,” Nora Ephron’s last work and a best play finalist. He faces tough competition from Nathan Lane, who plays a closeted gay burlesque performer in “The Nance.” Presenters will include some of the A-listers overlooked for nominations as well as Jesse Eisenberg, Jon Cryer, Jake Gyllenhaal, Anna Kendrick, Zachary Quinto, Sally Field, Audra McDonald, Alan Cumming, Jesse Tyler Ferguson, Megan Hilty, Andrew Lloyd Webber and Mike Tyson, the ex-boxer who showed up with a one-man show this season. The winners will be determined by 868 Tony voters, including members of The Broadway League, American Theatre Wing, Actors’ Equity, the Dramatists Guild, Stage Directors and Choreographers Society as well as critics from the New York Drama Critics Circle.

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www.delphosherald.com Monday, June 10, 2013 The Herald – 5A

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COMMUNITY Lads and Lassies review upcoming events
By Reporter Addison Mueller Venedocia Lads & Lassies held their last meeting on May 13 at the Venedocia Lions club. Pledges were led by Whitney Whelker. Roll Call was taken by Madison Pugh. There were 18 members, two advisors and two parents present. Upcoming events include: June 5 and June 8 - hog tagging at the Van Wert Fairgrounds; the annual Chicken BBQ is June 11 at the fairgrounds; and the 4-H Camp registration is due June 21. The next meeting will begin at 7 p.m. Thursday.

Allen County Courthouse

CALENDAR OF
TODAY 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 6 p.m. — Middle Point Village Council meets 6:30 p.m. — Shelter from the Storm support group meets in the Delphos Public Library basement. 7 p.m. — Middle Point council meets at town hall. 8 p.m. — Delphos City Schools Board of Education meets at the administration office. Delphos Knights of Columbus meet at the K of C hall. TUESDAY 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 7 p.m. — Marion Township trustees at township house. 7:30 p.m. — Ottoville Emergency Medical Service members meet at the municipal building. Ottoville VFW Auxiliary members meet at the hall. Fort Jennings Local School District board members meet at the high school library. Alcoholics Anonymous, First Presbyterian Church, 310 W. Second St. 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. 4 p.m. — Delphos Public Library board members meet at the library conference room. 6 p.m. — Shepherds of Christ Associates meet in the St. 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. 8 p.m. — American Legion Post 268, 415 N. State St. FRIDAY 7:30 a.m. — Delphos Optimist Club, A&W DriveIn, 924 E. Fifth St. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 1-4 p.m. — Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping. SATURDAY 9-11:30 a.m.— Delphos Project Recycle at Delphos Fuel and Wash. 9 a.m. to noon — Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping. St. Vincent dePaul Society, located at the east edge of the St. John’s High School parking lot, is open.

EVENTS

Blood drive collects 51 units

The American Red Cross Blood Drive held at the Knights of Columbus hall on Wednesday was a success. The drive went over goal with 51 productive units of blood given. Patricia Holdgreve receiving her 8 gallon pin. The next blood drive at the K of C hall will be held from 2-7 p.m. on Aug. 7.

UAW 962 sets summer luncheon

UAW 962 Retirees will hold a summer luncheon at noon on Monday, June 17, at Friends Church, 105 N. Mulberry in Spencerville. Attendees should bring a covered dish and their own place setting. Drinks and sandwiches will be provided.

Basinger wins Optimist Essay Contest
Tiffany Basinger of Columbus Grove was the local winner of the annual Optimist Club essay contest. Tiffany is the daughter of Rick and Karen Basinger. She is in 11th grade and is home schooled by her mother, right. Delphos Optimist member Harry Tolhurst offers congratulations and presents her with an Optimist mug. (Submitted photo)

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www.raabeford.com
11260 Elida Rd., Delphos

                                                  

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6 – The Herald

Monday, June 10, 2013

State track winds up for local athletes
By JIM METCALFE Staff Writer jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com COLUMBUS — Eleven Tri-County track and field athletes ended up on the podium (top-8 finishing) during Saturday’s State Track and Field Meet at Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium. Leading the way in Division III was the Fort Jennings girls 4x200-meter relay of Emily Grone, Lori Bruskotter, Kaitlin Stechschulte and Macy Schroeder that ended up fifth (1:46.28). “We’ve faced a lot of high expectations this year from coaches, parents and from within. We knew we had the ability; we just had to do it,” Schroeder noted. “The pressure to get here was actually bigger; once we got here, that was off and we could just run. We’re extremely happy to finish fifth with such good competition here,” Stechschulte said. As the lone junior, Grone knows it won’t be the same next year. “I had three great seniors to run with and it was a lot of fun. We won’t be the same without them but I have this memory for the rest of my life,” she added. Later, the Lady Musketeer 4x4 of Stechschulte, Bruskotter, Schroeder and Elaina Maag ran their final race together and finished sixth (4:03.69). Columbus Grove senior Jake Graham works his way around the track during Saturday’s 3,200-meter State finals at Bruskotter noted how she ran through the pain of shin Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium. He finished fifth. (Delphos Herald/Charlie Warnimont) splints, especially in the finale. “We had a slow start but you just try to do the best you can. You really can’t do anything about it but gut it out,” she added. Afterward, the reality of the finality of their high school careers sank in. “It’s bittersweet. We had a lot of fun over the last four years and we finished on the podium,” Maag began. “We did some things that were never done in our program before in our four years but it’s over now. We’ll try to keep in touch but as we go our separate ways, it’s going to be tough.” Schroeder is the only one that plans on running at the next level for Indiana Tech. “We’re happy we ended up here in two events and got on the podium. Outside of winning, we are pleased with that,” she added. Spencerville sophomore Kacie Mulholland nabbed fifth in the girls 400-meter dash (57.90). “My personal best was 56.80, so I didn’t match that today. However, it was pretty hot and we hadn’t really had a chance to get used to that,” she began. “As well, the nerves were tough to deal with; you just aren’t used to this many people and this much excitement. Still, I’m happy to place fifth. It gives me some incentive to train harder in this event. I know I can do better because I’ve already done it. We have a lot of younger Elida sophomore Clark Etzler places the baton in the Spencerville sophomore Kacie Mulholland sprints her girls coming back and we should be pretty good in the relays hands of senior Nick Pauff in the boys 4x4 relay. The way to a fifth-place finish in the girls 400-meter finals. especially. I got a good taste of what it takes to do well here.” Bulldog quartet finished eighth. Columbus Grove senior Jake Graham took fifth in the boys of the 4x1 quartet. 1,600-meter run (9:29.84). “It’s taken us a while to really get this team together. The They worked hard and ran well, too.” “I broke my personal record by 10 seconds and the school Biglow was able to put the disappointment of false-starting coaches spent the first part of the season trying to use different mark by four. I am extremely happy how I ran and finished,” in Friday’s 300-meter semis behind him. people in different combinations to find the right group,” she Graham said. “I was disappointed that I didn’t set the mark last “If you let that bother you, you won’t have a chance in other noted. “About midway through the season, they put us together week at Regionals because I really wanted to but I really wasn’t races. I put that behind me,” he added. “My focus today was on and it just worked. We just kind of knew this was the foursome pushed. Today, I was pushed and that makes me go harder. I nothing but running my race, not worrying about the competi- that worked the best and we’ve clicked ever since. It was a lot respond to tough competition; I knew there were a couple of tion and doing the best I could. I did that, so I’m happy. I hope of fun to get here because no one really thought we could, so guys that were well out there and would be tough to beat but to continue my track career in college but I haven’t made up my that was nice to beat expectations and place.” that’s a challenge as well. The warmer weather we had today mind yet as to where I am going.” Grove senior Derek Rieman was eighth in the boys 300didn’t bother me at all.” Sydney McCluer finished eighth in the girls 100-meter meter hurdles (40.44). That mindset will work well for Graham as he heads to hurdles (15.95) and later anchored the Lady Bulldog 4x1 relay “My PR was 40.01, so I didn’t get that. Still, I ended up Lake Erie College to continue his career in both cross country (Raiya Flores, Julia Wynn and Jessi Smith) to eighth (50.81). eighth, so I’m happy with that,” he said. “I fell in the 110s yesand track. “I didn’t mind running in lane 9. I didn’t have anyone to terday in the semifinals — I hit the first hurdle — and my left Jefferson’s Cody Biglow grabbed eighth in the boys 110- worry about to my right and that was kind of nice,” McCluer hip and calf were really sore later in the day and waking up this meter hurdles (15.27). acknowledged. “My goal was to just get on the podium, so I morning. I qualified ninth for this event and all I wanted to do “I wanted to win a state title but I’m not disappointed. knew I had to catch at least one runner because I had the slow- was move up at least one place, so I just had to put that soreness I worked hard to get here and am happy to make it to the est time coming out of the semifinals. It feels good to get a out of my mind. I did that. Now I can start getting ready — after podium,” Biglow said. “For me, you have to be at the top of podium finish and just gives me more incentive to work harder, I heal up — for football at Ohio Dominican.” your game and it’s still going to be a battle. You had a bunch learn what I can from today and come back next year.” See STATE, page 7 of other guys just as good as I am and wanted it just as much. Smith, the only senior in the group, summed up the feelings

SPORTS

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Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium Totals 10-8-6-5-4-3-2-1. DIVISION III Girls Team Rankings: Versailles 28, Col. Academy 24, Fredericktown/Van Buren/ Canton C.C. 20, Steub. Cath. Cent./Gibsonburg/ Hawken/McComb/Tinora/Covington/Russia 18, Marion Local 17, Gilmour Academy 16, Warren JFK 15, Minster/St. Thomas Aquinas/Fairlawn/River 13, West LibertySalem 12, Liberty Center/Col. International 11, Calvert/Toledo Christian/Arlington/ Waterford/Wellsville/Lima Perry 10, United/ Loudonville/Ft. Loramie 9, Ansonia/Lake Center Chr./Edon/Miami Valley School 8, Ft. Jennings/McDonald/Archbold/No. College Hill 7, Paint Valley/Garaway/Sher. Fairview/ Mount Gilead/Miami East/Independence/ Lehman Cath./Sand. SMCC 6, Spencerville/ Rootstown/Carey/Rittman/Berkshire/Day. Christian/Trinity 5, Manchester/Stryker 3.50, Leipsic/Smithville/Nelsonville-York/ Wynford/Elyria Catholic 3, Columbus Grove/Dalton/Waynedale/Colonel Crawford/ Cory-Rawson/Lan. Fair Chr./Martins Ferry 2, Woodmore 1. 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. Russia 9:36.12; 2. Col. Academy 9:39.78; 3. Liberty Center 9:41.09; 4. United 9:41.13; 5. Minster 9:41.24; 6. Gilmour Academy 9:42.86; 7. St. Thomas Aquinas 9:50.06; 8. Ft. Loramie 9:51.62. 100 Meter Hurdles 33”: 1. Rice (JFK) 14.81; 2. Rigaud (Steub. Cath.) 15.39; 3. Rohrer (Water.) 15.45; 4. L. Francis (Russia) 15.48; 5. Smith (No. College) 15.69; 6. Breeze (Nels.-York) 15.74; 7. Briceland (Dalton) 15.79; 8. Sydney McCluer (Columbus Gro) 15.95. 100 Meter Dash: 1. Mokros (Canton C.C.) 12.32; 2. Taylor (Wellsville) 12.383; 3. Benson (Van Buren) 12.41; 4. Melvin (Miami East) 12.51; 5. Reynolds (Gibsonburg) 12.57; 6. McCullough (River) 12.592; 7. Middleton (Miami Valley) 12.60; 8. Easley (Col. Interna) 12.76. 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Tinora 1:43.73; 2. Versailles 1:44.30; 3. Van Buren 1:45.46; 4. Steub. Cath. Cent. 1:45.77; 5. Ft. Jennings (Emily Grone, Lori Bruskotter, Kaitlin Stechschulte, Macy Schroeder) 1:46.28; 6. No. College Hill 1:46.61; 7. Martins Ferry 1:47.03; 8. Loudonville 1:47.34. 1,600 Meter Run: 1. Markovic (Hawken) 4:57.88; 2. Rizk (Col. Academy) 4:59.95;

2013 OHSAA State Track and Field Meet

Columbus Grove’s Raiya Flores hands off to Julia Wynn in the girls 4x100-meter relay Jefferson senior Cody Biglow clears finals Saturday. The quartet ended up eighth. (Delphos Herald/Charlie Warnimont) a hurdle during Saturday’s 110-meter State finals. He finished eighth. 3. Vogel (West Liberty) 5:00.28; 4. Hartzler (Rittman) 5:04.53; 5. Parks (United) 5:05.19; 6. Foisy (Elyria Cath.) 5:06.05; 7. Truesdell (Lan. Fair Ch( 5:06.38; 8. Borchers (Russia) 5:06.90. 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. Versailles 1:47.34; 2. Tinora 49.81; 3. West Liberty-Salem 49.91; 4. St. Thomas Aquinas 50.33; 5. St. Paul 50.35; 6. Steub. Cath. Cent. 50.54; 7. Colonel Crawford 50.70; 8. Columbus Grove (Raiya Flores, Julia Wynn, Jessi Smith, Sydney McCluer) 50.81. 400 Meter Dash: 1. Reynolds (Gibsonburg) 56.57; 2. Wright (Loudonville) 57.05; 3. Gesicki (Independence) 57.57; 4. Carr (Day. Christi) 57.82; 5. Kacie Mulholland (Spencerville) 57.90; 6. Titterington (Lehman Cath.) 58.21; 7. Heaton (Russia) 58.30; 8. Poorman (Smithville) 59.22. 300 Meter Hurdles 30”: 1. McCullough (River) 43.27; 2. Stoll (Edon) 44.36; 3. Siefring (Covington) 44.42; 4. Rice (JFK) 44.97; 5. Ordway (Continental) 45.90; 6. Rohrer (Waterford) 46.29; 7. Koziol (Berkshire) 46.35; 8. Enneking (Minster) 46.74. 800 Meter Run: 1. Smith (Calvert) 2:15.02; 2. Westerheide (Ft. Loramie) 2:15.23; 3. Anton (Gilmour Acad.) 2:15.35; 4. Pusateri (St. Thomas A) 2:16.10; 5. Snipes (Covington) 2:17.29; 6. Koziol (Berkshire) 2:18.21; 7. Roebke (Cory-Rawson) 2:18.25; 8. Sury (Waterford) 2:18.80. 200 Meter Dash: 1. Mokros (Canton C.C.) 25.25; 2. Benson (Van Buren) 25.38; 3. Middleton (Miami Valley) 25.64; 4. Tupta (Trinity) 25.69; 5. Reynolds (Gibsonburg) 25.74; 6. Titterington (Lehman Cath.) 25.81; 7. Taylor (Wellsville) 25.95; 8. Melvin (Miami East) 26.05. 3,200 Meter Run: 1. Phelps (Toledo Chris) 10:51.68; 2. Markovic (Hawken) 10:54.80; 3. Fowler (Fredericktow) 10:56.41; 4. Atkinson (Liberty Cent) 11:03.73; 5. Tollett (Shadyside) 11:14.85; 6. Shell (Covington) 11:16.04; 7. Markel (Gilmour Acad) 11:16.79; 8. Laubacher (St. Thomas A) 11:17.31. 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. Versailles 3:58.73; 2. Minster 3:59.69; 3. Archbold 4:01.39; 4. Gilmour Academy 4:02.24; 5. Col. Academy 4:02.59; 6. Ft. Jennings (Kaitlin Stechschulte, Elaina Maag, Lori Bruskotter, Macy Schroeder) 4:03.69; 7. Marion Local 4:04.09; 8. Steub. Cath. Cent. 4:06.54. Discus: 1. Leppelmeier (McComb) 1447; 2. Linville (Lake Center) 142-9; 3. Baker (Paint Valley) 139-3; 4. Mosley (McDonald) 136-11; 5. Deaton (National Tra) 136-6; 6. Cummings (Fairlawn) 135-9; 7. Ross (McDonald) 128-4; 8. Pendleton (Woodmore) 127-7; … 12. Megan Verhoff (Columbus Gro) 114-3. High Jump: 1. Davis (Lima Perry) 5-5; 2. Kramer (Marion Local) 5-4; 3. Webster (Fredericktow) 5-3; 4. Newell (Carey) 5-3; 5. (tie) Burns (Manchester) and Huston (Stryker) 5-3; 7. Kanwar (Col. Academy) 5-3; 8. Vosteen (Steub. Cath.) 5-2. See RESULTS, page 7

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Monday, June 10, 2013

The Herald — 7A

Schrader, Koz repeat from 2012; Horstman becomes first-time Sprints winner at LMP
The Delphos Herald LIMA – The first night of racing for the month of June at Limaland Motorsports Park was filled with drama and genuine emotion. Lima’s Jeff Koz, NASCAR great Ken Schrader and veteran sprint car driver Jared Horstman each posted a memorable win for themselves and the racetrack Friday night. Koz started the evening’s feature races with a dominant showing to win the coveted Steve Brown Memorial for the Budweiser Thunderstocks. A smooth gripping racing surface was all Koz needed to roar to the front at the start and take control of the 18-lap event. Defending track champion Shawn Valenti was the only driver to challenge Koz. He finished in the runner-up position and Tony Anderson was third. “Starting on the outside of the front row, I knew that if I held my line, I’d be good because I definitely had a good car,” said Koz, after posting his second consecutive triumph in the Brown Memorial. “We had a really rough start to the season and blew a motor, so we had an old borrowed car from Tony Anderson. I always love to win these bigger money races for my sponsors and those that support me.” The popular touring K & L Ready Mix NRA Sprint Invaders once again sported a stacked field of contenders. Former winner Butch Schroeder and veteran Jared Horstman led the field to the green at the start for the 25 laps around the 1/4-mile oval. It was those two drivers that stole the show as the only leaders the race would produce. A restart following a caution period on lap number four saw Horstman pull off a classic slide job pass through turn number two and grab the lead from Schroeder. From there, the Cloverdale resident headed for the cushion of the track surface and by the mid-point of the event, he held a full straightaway advantage on Schroeder and the rest of the field. Although Horstman never surrendered the lead for the duration of the race, he felt the pressure of a closing charge from Schroeder. A defining restart with three laps remaining saw Horstman able to extend his margin and roar to the first win of his career at Limaland Motorsports Park. “It’s awesome to finally get the monkey off my back at Limaland,” said Horstman, standing aside his #17 orange colored machine. “I knew I had a great restart, followed Butch into the corner and if I didn’t make a move then, well who knows when it could have been. I was nervous late (in the race) but I knew I had to put the hammer down to keep these guys (Schroeder, Randy Hannagan) behind me.” NASCAR stars Schrader and Kenny Wallace joined the field with the K & N
(Continued from page 6) Heat 3: 1. 22T-Tony Anderson; 2. 82-Chris Douglas; 3. 8C-Brad Conover; 4. OOBM-Landon Miller; 5. 2-Ray Seech; 6. 89-Keith Shockency; 7. 7W-Dan Wooten; 8. 26-Nick Beam. B-Main - (8 Laps - Top 5 Transfer): 1. OOK-Tommy Klein; 2. 1-Anthony Flannery; 3. 01S-Jordan Shipley; 4. O1C-Andrew Clark; 5. 89-Keith Shockency; 6. 7W-Dan Wooten; 7. 32-Scott Boyde Jr.; 8. 5-Brad Johnson. A-Main - (15 Laps) [#]-Starting Position: 1. 16-Jeff Koz[2]; 2. 7B-Shawn Valenti[7]; 3. 22T-Tony Anderson[6]; 4. 48-Tim Cole[1]; 5. 82-Chris Douglas[3]; 6. 6-Emily Gade[4]; 7. 7C-Jordan Conover[11]; 8. 1-Anthony Flannery[17]; 9. 93-Zach Gustafson[10]; 10. 8C-Brad Conover[9]; 11. 21H-Dave Hollon[8]; 12. 19-Bill Reimund[13]; 13. 2-Ray Seech[15]; 14. OOKTommy Klein[16]; 15. 01S-Jordan Shipley[18]; 16. 27-Frank Paladino[5]; 17. 89-Keith Shockency[20]; 18. O1C-Andrew Clark[19]; 19. OOM-Bryan Martin[14]; 20. OOBM-Landon Miller[12]. K & L Ready Mix NRA Sprints Heats (8 Laps - Top 5 Transfer) Heat 1: 1. 6S-Jr Stewart; 2. 17-Jared Horstman; 3. 22H-Randy Hannagan; 4. 57-Mike Dunlap; 5. 49T-Gregg Dalman; 6. 49-Shawn Dancer; 7. 31-Andy Teunessen; 8. 2-Brent Gehr; 9. 28H-Hud Horton. Heat 2: 1. 7C-Max Stambaugh; 2. B20-Butch Schroeder; 3. 2M-Dustin Daggett; 4. 23-Devon Dobie; 5. 10J-Jarrod Delong; 6. 35-Ron Blair; 7. 22R-Kevin Roberts; 8. 12R-Nick Roberts; 9. 34-Jimmy Snead. Heat 3: 1. 10X-Dustin Stroup; 2. 7-Darren Long; 3. 27-Beau Stewart; 4. 4J-Bob Gehr; 5. 11-Tim Allison; 6. 7K-Cole Duncan; 7. 22D-Dennis Yoakam; 8. 12-Kody Swanson; 9. 69-Scott Curren. B-Main - (10 Laps - Top 5 Transfer): 1. 35-Ron Blair; 2. 7K-Cole Duncan; 3. 49-Shawn Dancer; 4. 28H-Hud Horton; 5. 22D-Dennis Yoakam; 6. 31-Andy Teunessen; 7. 22R-Kevin Roberts; 8. 12-Kody Swanson; 9. 12R-Nick Roberts; 10. 69-Scott Curren; 11. 2-Brent Gehr; 12.34-Jimmy Snead. A-Main - (25 Laps) [#]-Starting Position: 1. 17-Jared Horstman[2]; 2. B20-Butch Schroeder[1]; 3. 22H-Randy Hannagan[7]; 4. 2M-Dustin Daggett[8]; 5. 7C-Max Stambaugh[4]; 6. 7K-Cole Duncan[17]; 7. 10X-Dustin Stroup[3]; 8. 28H-Hud Horton[19]; 9. 27-Beau Stewart[9]; 10. 35-Ron Blair[16]; 11. 6S-Jr Stewart[5]; 12. 49-Shawn Dancer[18]; 13. 22D-Dennis Yoakam[20]; 14. 10J-Jarrod Delong[14]; 15. 57-Mike Dunlap[10]; 16. 23-Devon Dobie[11]; 17. 4J-Bob Gehr[12]; 18. 7-Darren Long[6]; 19. 11-Tim Allison[15]. K & N UMP Modifieds Heats (8 Laps - Top 5 Transfer) Heat 1: 1. 65-Todd Sherman; 2. 42-Bob Baldwin; 3. 93-Tyler Stump; 4. 17T-Ryan Ordway; 5. 28-Chad Rosenbeck; 6. 18N-Derrick Noffsinger; 7. 19B-Brandon Ordway; 8. 53-Brad Johnson. Heat 2: 1. 69-Tommy Beezley; 2. 20-Kody Weisner; 3. 22T-Tony Anderson; 4. OO-Dwight Niehoff; 5. L5-Casey Luedeke; 6. 21-Tom Treon; 7. 83K-Josh Kehle; 8. 33-Clint Reagle. Heat 3: 1. 9-Ken Schrader; 2. 36-Kenny Wallace; 3. 5X-Jerry Bowersock; 4. 22B-Andy Bibler; 5. 20K-Bill Keeler; 6. 6-David Sibberson; 7. 21S-Mike Hohlbein. B-Main - (8 Laps - Top 7 Transfer): 1. 18N-Derrick Noffsinger; 2. 21-Tom Treon; 3. 19B-Brandon Ordway; 4. 83K-Josh Kehle; 5. 21S-Mike Hohlbein; 6. 53-Brad Johnson; 7. 33-Clint Reagle. A-Main - (20 Laps) [#]-Starting Position: 1. 9-Ken Schrader[3]; 2. 36-Kenny Wallace[6]; 3. 65-Todd Sherman[5]; 4. 20-Kody Weisner[1]; 5. OO-Dwight Niehoff[11]; 6. 69-Tommy Beezley[4]; 7. 22T-Tony Anderson[8]; 8. 42-Bob Baldwin[2]; 9. 17T-Ryan Ordway[10]; 10. 93-Tyler Stump[7]; 11. 5X-Jerry Bowersock[9]; 12. L5-Casey Luedeke[14]; 13. 20K-Bill Keeler[15]; 14. 18N-Derrick Noffsinger[16]; 15. 22B-Andy Bibler[12]; 16. 28-Chad Rosenbeck[13]; 17. 21-Tom Treon[17]; 18. 21S-Mike Hohlbein[20]; 19. 19B-Brandon Ordway[18]; 20. 33-Clint Reagle[22]; 21. 83K-Josh Kehle[19]; 22. 53-Brad Johnson[21].

Beezley/Bowersock: Tommy Beezley (69) and Jerry Bowersock race close during the McDonald’s Dash For Cash at Limaland Motorsports Park. (Delphos Herald/Mike Campbell Photos) Modifieds for their 20-lap feature and both drivers prominently figured into the action. Schrader won the feature last year in his familiar Federated #9, while Wallace arrived at the track in time to compete after qualifying his Nationwide car in an event at Iowa Speedway earlier in the afternoon. Those two drivers, along with defending track champion Todd Sherman, gave the fans one of the most thrilling Modified battles of the season so far. At the start, UNOH graduate Bob Baldwin led the opening four circuits but a restart on lap number five saw Schrader work around him for a lead he never surrendered. By then, Indiana’s Sherman was chasing Schrader and made numerous attempts to get around. At times, they were in a virtual side-by-side battle that had the fans on the edge of their seats. On two occasions, it appeared Sherman had taken the lead position but couldn’t sustain it at the start/finish line for an official lead change. On the final circuit, Sherman made a desperation move to the top of the track and briefly lost control as Schrader rolled under the checkered flag, with Wallace slipping by for the runner-up finish. “I don’t know what it looked like from in the stands,but it was pretty darn exciting from where I was sitting,” said Schrader from the winner’s circle. It was a repeat win for the Missouri native from last year at the track. “That was a lot of fun,” declared Sherman, after his third-place result. “I changed it up a little on the last lap, got underneath Ken, then alongside, but couldn’t finish it. These guys

Results

Limaland Motorsports Park – 6/7/2013 McDonald’s Dash for Cash 1. 93-Tyler Stump; 2. 5X-Jerry Bowersock; 3. 69-Tommy Beezley; 4. L5-Casey Luedeke. Bud Thunderstocks Heats (8 Laps - Top 5 Transfer) Heat 1: 1. 21H-Dave Hollon; 2. 27-Frank Paladino; 3. 16-Jeff Koz; 4. 93-Zach Gustafson; 5. 19-Bill Reimund; 6. OOK-Tommy Klein; 7. 32-Scott Boyde Jr.; 8. 5-Brad Johnson. Heat 2: 1. 7B-Shawn Valenti; 2. 6-Emily Gade; 3. 48-Tim Cole; 4. 7C-Jordan Conover; 5. OOM-Bryan Martin; 6. 01S-Jordan Shipley; 7. O1C-Andrew Clark; 8. 1-Anthony Flannery.

(Schrader, Wallace) are great ambassadors of the sport and it’s a pleasure to compete with them.” The always-animated Wallace was equally thrilled with his Limaland experience: “I’m proud of my team; the car was awesome. My only choice was to make it three-wide and all of us would wreck. I was watching the show, rubbing the bumpers off. Congratulations to Kenny (Schrader) and (Todd) Sherman is a great race car driver but he messed up over here a little bit is why I got second.” Limaland Motorsports Park returns to action on Friday for the Keysor Memorial with the Budweiser Thunderstocks. Also the Elwer Fence Sprints and the K&N UMP Modifieds will compete. Gates open at 5 p.m. with hot laps beginning at 6:30 p.m. Racing begins promptly at 7:30 p.m. All the latest news and information about America’s premier quarter-mile dirt track can be found at www.limaland.com. You can also find 2013 Limaland Motorsports Park on Facebook and Twitter.

Long Jump: 1. Easley (Col. Interna) 18-1; 2. Webster (Fredericktow) 17-6.75; 3. Gennari (SMCC) 17-5.50; 4. Siefring (Covington) 17-5; 5. Haddad (Troy Christi) 17-5; 6. Thobe (Marion Local) 17-2.75; 7. Woodard (Col. Academy) 17-2; 8. Smith (Archbold) 17-0. Shot Put: 1. Cummings (Fairlawn) 45-8.50; 2. Leppelmeier (McComb) 45-7.75; 3. Grinnell (Sher. Fairvi) 42-8; 4. Freeland (Rootstown) 41-4.25; 5. Daniel (Seneca East) 41-2.25; 6. Averesch (Leipsic) 40-8.25; 7. Tyler (Waynedale) 40-3.50; 8. Swihart (Garaway) 40-2; … 14. Tammy Wannemacher (Ottoville) 36-9.75 Pole Vaut: 1. Thompson (Arlington) 11-9; 2. Shook (Ansonia) 11-09; 3. Rizor (Mt. Gilead) 11-9; 4. Dunn (Garaway) 11-6; 5. Hemmelgarn (Marion Local) 11-6; 6. Ruffener (Wynford) 10-9; 7. Besancon (Smithville) 10-0; 8. Schylar Miller (Spencerville) 9-6. Boys Team Rankings: Col. Academy 49, Lima C.C. 43, Warren JFK 41, Minster 33, Liberty-Benton/ Sher. Fairview/McDonald 26, Columbus Grove 24, Seneca East 20.50, Rootstown 20, South Range/ Maplewood 19, Gilmour Academy/ Harvest Preparatory 18, Fairlawn/ Calvert, St. Thomas Aquinas 13, Covington/Tri-Village 12, Cuy. Heights/Spring. ECA/Pleasant/ Independence 10, Patrick Henry 9, Leipsic/St. Peter Chanel/Liberty Center/Clark Montessori/Colonel Crawford 8. Fairbanks/Kirtland/ Georgetown/St. Martin dePorres 6, Tinora/Anna/Belpre/Liberty Union/Rosecrans/Garaway/Lehman Cath. 5, Spencerville 4/Huntington/ Sum. Co. Day/Mechanicsburg/ Columbiana 4, West Liberty-Salem/ Margaretta/Coldwater/Barnesville/ St. Paul/Cin. Co. Day/Tuscar. C.C./ Steub. Cath. Cent. 3, Ft. Loramie 2.50, Ada/Bluffton/Elmwood/ United/Allen East/Buckeye Trail 2, Delphos Jefferson/Ottoville/ Centerburg/Pettisville/WaynesfieldGoshen/St. Henry/New London 1. 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. Gilmour Academy 7:58.25; 2. Col. Academy 7:59.09; 3. Minster 8:01.74; 4. Maplewood 8:02.00; 5. McDonald 8:11.62; 6. Tuscar. C.C. 8:12.22; 7. Sum. Co. Day 8:16.79; 8. Pettisville 8:17.59; … 9. Lincolnview (Bayley Tow, Jeff Jacomet, Ben Bilimek, Kade Carey) 8:19.03; … 12. Columbus Grove (Jake Graham, Colton Grothaus, Alex Shafer, Alex Giesege) 8:20.09. 110 Meter Hurdles 39”: 1. Zallow (JFK) 14.35; 2. Martin (Colonel Craw) 14.49; 3. Lint (Col. Academy) 14.57; 4. Nye (Patrick Hen) 14.61; 5. Moore (Seneca East) 14.63; 6. Maslowski (Steub. Cath.) 15.11; 7. Cron (Covington) 15.20; 8. Cody Biglow (Del. Jeffers) 15.27; … 13. Anthony Schuh (Spencerville) 15.61. 100 Meter Dash: 1. Zallow (JFK) 10.88; 2. Turner (Clark Montes) 10.93; 3. Tobin (Sher. Fairvi) 11.05; 4. West (Lima C.C.) 11.10; 5. Johnson (Harvest Prep) 11.12; 6. Cook (Liberty-Bent) 11.14; 7.

Galyk (Pleasant) 11.21; 8. Boehler (Calvert) 11.31. 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Lima C.C. (Nick Taflinger, Darius West, Jamir Coleman, Mykale Rogers) 1:28.04#; 2. Warren JFK 1:28.85; 3. Minster 1:29.81; 4. Calvert 1:30.12; 5. Cuy. Heights 1:30.33; 6. Tinora 1:30.61; 7. Ada 1:30.73; 8. Fairbanks 1:31.32. 1,600 Meter Run: 1. Clayton Murphy (Tri-Village) 4:11.72#; 2. Cory Glines (St. Thomas A) 4:11.83#; 3. Kunkel (McDonald) 4:13.02; 4. Kettlewell (Garaway) 4:20.45; 5. D. Slonkosky (Minster) 4:20.95; 6. Willman (Seneca East) 4:21.54; 7. Strausbaugh (Elmwood) 4:22.42; 8. Facciolla (Col. Academy) 4:24.11; … 12. Bayley Tow (Lincolnview) 4:31.99. 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. Lima C.C. 42.71; 2. St. Peter Chanel 43.36; 3. Calvert 43.45; 4. Liberty-Benton 43.51; 5. Liberty Union 43.65; 6. Cin. Co. Day 43.82; 7. United 43.92; 8. Waynesfield-Goshen 44.31; … Delphos St. John’s (Nick Martz, Will Buettner, Ben Youngpeter, Luke MacLennan). 400 Meter Dash: 1. Tobin (Sher. Fairvi) 47.93; 2. O’Leary (South Range) 48.68; 3. Johnson (Harvest Prep) 49.13; 4. Stewart (Lehman Cath.) 49.21; 5. Schultz (Minster) 49.75; 6. Watt (JFK) 49.93; 7. N. Stratton (Bluffton) 50.65; 8. Eilerman (Kirtland) 50.77; … 16. Isaiah Kline (Con. Crestvi) 53.42. 300 Meter Hurdles 36”: 1. Chad Zallow (JFK) 36.87#; 2. John Lint (Col. Academy) 37.15#; 3. Gittins (Col. Academy) 37.86; 4. Dillon (Fairbanks) 39.23; 5. Cron (Covingto) 39.35; 6. Anderson (Barnesville) 39.56; 7. Wuo (Tinora) 39.94; 8. Derek Rieman (Columbus Gro) 40.44; … 11. Collin Grothaus (Columbus Gro) 40.86; … Cody Biglow (Del. Jeffers) DQ. 800 Meter Run: 1. Haney (ECA) 1:53.74; 2. Hartman (Maplewood) 1:54.22; 3. Clapac (Gilmour Acad) 1:54.95; 4. Kunkel (McDonald) 1:55.56; 5. McColly (Pleasant) 1:55.71; 6. Tuckerman (Col. Academy) 1:55.96; 7. Murphy (TriVillage) 1:56.66; 8. Rindler (St. Henry) 1:56.82. 200 Meter Dash: 1. Tobin (Sher. Fairvi) 22.14; 2. Johnson (Harvest Prep) 22.25; 3. Gooch (St. Martin d) 22.35; 4. Cook (Liberty-Bent) 22.41; 5. Galyk (Pleasant) 22.49; 6. Boehler (Calvert) 22.52; 7. Griffin (St. Paul) 22.85; 8. Roth (Liberty Unio) 22.89. 3,200 Meter Run: 1. Kyle Polman (Indep.) 9:12.01#; 2. Johnson (McDonald) 9:24.37; 3. Nichols (South Range) 9:24.50; 4. Glines (St. Thomas A) 9:29.15; 5. Jake Graham (Columbus Gro) 9:29.84; 6. Willman (Seneca East) 9:32.85; 7. Moore (Sum. Co. Day) 9:33.86; 8. Albaugh (New London) 9:35.68; … 9. Mycah Grandstaff (Con. Crestvi) 9:49.65. 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. Col. Academy 3:19.66; 2. Minster 3:20.09; 3. Covington 3:20.36; 4. Kirtland 3:23.76; 5. South Range 3:23.93; 6. West Liberty-Salem 3:24.22; 7. Allen East 3:24.60; 8. Centerburg 3:26.59. Discus: 1. Paliscak (Rootstown) 173-1; 2. Dakota Vogt (Columbus Gro) 169-9; 3. Pop (Maplewood)

Columbus Grove senior hurdler Derek Rieman competes in the boys 300-meter State finals Saturday, where he finished eighth. (Delphos Herald/Charlie Warnimont)
156-10; 4. Spicer (Anna) 154-10; 5. Lucas Shumate (Spencerville) 154-4; 6. Smith (McDonald) 153-4; 7. Cummings (Fairlawn) 151-11; 8. Kenney (South Range) 151-9. High Jump: 1. Everett (Fairlawn) 6-6; 2. Steffan (Leipsic) 6-6; 3. Lint (Col. Academy) 6-6; 4. Miller (Liberty-Bent) 6-4; 5. Welch (Mechan.) 6-4; 6. Moore (Margaretta) 6-4; 7. Hollis (Gilmour Acad) 6-2; 8. Paladugu (Col. Academy) 6-2. Long Jump: 1. Rogers (Lima C.C.) 22-6.75; 2. Coleman (Lima C.C.) 22-5; 3. Cook (Liberty-Bent) 22-1.50; 4. Hoffman (Belpre) 21-6.75; 5. Steiginga (Columbian) 21-4.50; 6. Everett (Fairlawn) 21-3.50; 7. Carleton (Buckeye Trai) 21-2.50; 8. Griffin (St. Paul) 21-2.25. Shot Put: 1. Paliscak (Rootstown) 62-5.25; 2. Demaline (Liberty Cent) 59-11.75; 3. Adamson (Georgetown) 57-8; 4. Cline (Rosecrans) 57-6.50; 5. Carrizales (Patrick Hen) 56-2.25; 6. Kramer (Coldw.) 54-7.25; 7. Smelcer (Liberty-Bent) 54-5.50; 8. Trevor Schroeder (Columbus Gro) 52-4; … Spencer Ginter (Delphos St. John’s). Pole Vault: 1. Collin Grothaus (Columbus Gro) 15-3; 2. Gregg (Seneca East) 15-0; 3. Rospierski (Cuy. Heights) 13-9; 4. Huelsman (Minster) 13-6; 5. Chaney (Huntington) 13-0; 6. (tie) Depinet (Seneca East) and Scheer (Ft. Loramie) 13-0; 8. Anthony Eickholt (Ottoville) 13-0. # - New D-III State Meet Record ———DIVISION II Events involving Elida and Van Wert Athletes Girls Team Rankings: Eastmoor Acad. 58, Meadowdale 38, Oakwood 37, Liberty-Benton 34, Akron SVSM 33, Coldwater 27, Celina 25, CVCA 21, Shroder 20, Valley View/West Holmes/St. Clairsville 16, Kenton 15, Fairless/Triway 14, Cal. River Valley 12, Chardon NDCL 12, Stivers 11, Vermilion/Evergreen/ Eaton/Lake Cath./Canton South 10, Orange/Wauseon 9, Ursuline/ Poland Seminary/Indian Hill/Gar. Garfield/Defiance 8, Keystone/ Minerva/Cham. Julienne 7. West Muskingum/Alter/LaBrae/Zane Trace 6, Athens 5.50, Wapakoneta/ Salem/Steubenville/Col. S. Girls/ Circleville/New Richmond/

State

Streetsboro/Ottawa-Glandorf 5, Napoleon/Orrville 4, Eastwood/ Sandy Valley/Crestwood/Fenwick/ Bath 3, Bloom-Carroll 2.50, Gallia Academy/St. Marys Memorial/ Chesapeake/Westfall/Chagrin Falls/ Coll. Western Reserve 2, Finneytown/ Perry/Mil. Edison/Licking Valley/ Beachwood/Padua Franciscan/ Bellevue/Sparta Highland 1. 400 Meter Dash: 1. Lawrence (Meadowdale) 54.04; 2. Barnes (Eastmoor Acad) 55.77; 3. S. Wyse (Wauseon) 56.14; 4. Branham (Circleville) 56.88; 5. Behymer (New Richmond) 57.52; 6. Laury (SVSM) 57.91; 7. Watts (Gallia Acad) 58.14; 8. Bull (Lake Cath.) 58.59; … 9.

Amanda Clay (VW) 58.96. Shot Put: 1. Robinson (St. Clairsvi) 46-1.50; 2. Svonavec (Gar. Garfiel) 45-9.50; 3. Hallisy (Lake Cath.) 42-2.25; 4. Snyder (West Holmes) 42-0.50; 5. Zbinovec (NDCL) 41-2.75; 6. Rossi (Fenwick) 41-0.25; 7. Porter (Chesapeake) 40-4.75; 8. Trybend (Salem) 39-10.50; … 10. Alexis Dowdy (Van Wert) 38-5. Boys Team Rankings: Akron SVSM 49, CVCA 39, Versailles 36, Orange 31, Thurgood Marshall 26, Dunbar 23, Watterson 22, Salem 21, Norwayne 16.50, Van Wert/ Cambridge/Bellevue 16, Eastwood/ St. Clairsville/Cal. River Valley/Spr. Shawnee 15, Defiance/Mooney 14, No. College Hill 13, Perkins/W.S. Northwestern 12, Waverly/Ontario/ Stivers/Hartley 10, Eastmoor Acad./ Ready 9, Orrville/Unioto/Hillsboro/ Mil. Edison 8, Wauseon 7, Valley View/Struthers/Perry/Rossford/ Col. Independence/Clyde/Chagrin Falls 6, Triway/Bryan/Sheridan/ Port Clinton 5, Cin. CHCA 4.50, WCH Washington/Bloom-Carroll/ Indian Creek/Padua Franciscan 4, Centennial/Meadowdale/Eaton/ Vinton County/West Branch/ Whitehall-Yearling/West Holmes/ Holy Name 3, Delta/Beaver/Martins Ferry/Day. Christian/Liberty/Deer Park 2, Elida/Crestwood/Piketon/ Bay/Buckeye/Athens/Col. DeSales/ Fairland/Field/Steubenville/Fairless 1.

4x800 Meter Relay: 1. CVCA 7:48.88; 2. Mil. Edison 7:49.98; 3. Versailles 7:52.21; 4. Van Wert (Connor Holliday, Seth Kopp, Kase Schalois, Jared Fleming) 7:54.57; 5. Spr. Shawnee 7:54.74; 6. Akron SVSM 7:57.09; 7. Dunbar 8:01.48; 8. Bay 8:01.73. 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Akron SVSM (Jordan Sensabaugh, Jarel Wooldridge, Fransohn Bickley, Parris Campbell) 1:26.87#; 2. Mooney 1:28.43; 3. Thurgood Marshall 1:28.66; 4. Norwayne 1:29.14; 5. Eastmoor Acad. 1:29.94; 6. No. College Hill 1:30.77; 7. W.S. Northwestern 1:31.02; 8. Athens 1:31.63; … 12. Van Wert (Kavon Pierce, Terrence Branson, Nick Krugh, Seth Kopp) 1:31.44. 800 Meter Run: 1. Prakel (Versailles) 1:52.32; 2. Hart (Hillsboro) 1:54.11; 3. R. Clay (Rossford) 1:54.64; 4. Hoodlebrink (Eastwood) 1:55.09; 5. Walker (St. Clairsvi) 1:55.56; 6. Kiflu (Whitehall-Ye) 1:55.88; 7. White (Orrville) 1:56.21; 8. Dixon (Piketon) 1:56.23; … 16. Jared Fleming (VW) 2:02.31. 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. Thurgood Marshall 3:19.55; 2. CVCA 3:19.72; 3. Versailles 3:20.21; 4. Eastwood 3:21.63; 5. Norwayne 3:22.67; 6. Van Wert (Seth Kopp, Quincey Salcido, Nick Krugh, Jared Fleming) 3:23.31; 7. Dunbar 3:23.41; 8. Elida (Brandon Stinson, Clark Etzler, Nick Pauff, Quentin Poling) 3:23.44.

Fort Jennings senior Lori Bruskotter hands off the baton to classmate Kaitlin Stechschulte in the second handoff of the 4x2 relay. Along with classmate Macy Schroeder and junior Emily Grone, they finished fifth. (Delphos Herald/Charlie Warnimont) (Continued from page 6) inside lane and it cost us,” the In Division II, Van Wert’s Ohio University recruit (foot- Jared Fleming grabbed third Those that did not make the ball) said. “It was 23 years place in the boys 1,600-meter podium were Crestview soph- since we had a male athlete run (4:15.29). He later came omore Mycah Grandstaff, run at state, so we can take a lot back to anchor the sixth-place ninth in the boys 3,200 pride in that and that we made finishing 4x4 relay (Seth (9:49.65); and Lincolnview’s the podium. It would have Kopp, Quincey Salcido and Bayley Tow, 12th in the boys been nice to finish better.” Nick Krugh - 3:23.31). 1,600-meter run (4:31.99). “This was my first year of In between, he could not In Division II, Elida’s boys track. I enjoyed it And wish I defend his 2012 champion4x4 of Brandon Stinson, Clark had done it before,” the senior ship as he finished 16th in the Etzler, Nick Pauff and Quentin Stinson said. boys 800-meter run (2:02.31). Poling was eighth (3:23.44). Etzler will be the only one Van Wert’s Amanda Clay Poling, a senior, expressed of the four back next season. was ninth in the girls 400disappointment in the finish. “These guys were great meter dash (58.96) and Alexis “We ran OK but I stumbled to run with and they will be Dowdy was 10th in the girls around the turn. I didn’t do missed. We have some big shot put (38-5). a good job of containing the shoes to fill,” he added.

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Dear Annie: In mother and grandmothJanuary, my boyfriend er, the situation will not and I moved in together improve. after four months of Dear Annie: My dating. We both have husband dropped me young daughters, and off in front of a store so we love all of them. His I could buy one item. ex took off two years He was in a golf cart ago and has no interac- and said, “I will be on tion with the children. this end when you come Their grandmother and out.” My shopping took g r e a t - g r a n d m o t h e r, however, have played less than two minutes because they an active role in didn’t have the the girls’ lives. item I needed. Due to my boyWhen I came friend’s work outside, my schedule, the husband was girls stay overnot where he night with his said he would mother several be. I waited nights a week. in clear view Here’s the problem: His Annie’s Mailbox in front of the store, but when family does not approve of me. They he didn’t come after haven’t said so to my five minutes, I began to face, but I know they walk toward where he have hated me since said he would be waitDay One, mainly be- ing. He wasn’t there, cause of my tattoos and so I turned around and lip ring. I have a great walked the other way, job, pay all of my bills thinking I must have and am very respon- misunderstood him. I sible. I removed the lip did this back-and-forth ring in order to gain three times and then their acceptance, but just waited in front of it made no difference. the store for another 20 They badmouth my minutes. My husband insists daughter and me to his girls. It’s become so dif- he stayed in the same ficult that his girls don’t spot the entire time and want to be near me. didn’t see me. He said I His 3-year-old told my should have come lookdaughter she is “dumber ing for him in the crowdthan a box of rocks.” We ed parking lot. I feel he found out that Grandma should have been looking for me since he was taught her that. My boyfriend and I the one driving. Where only want what’s best he was parked was obfor our children and scured from my vantage have been discussing point. He also knows I breaking up, which nei- have poor vision. Who ther of us wants. I have is right? —Wife Left at tried to talk to his fam- the Door Dear Wife: The spot ily, but they refuse to answer my calls. I don’t your husband picked know what to do. I want made him invisible to to keep our family to- you and vice versa. gether and our children He should have been waiting where he said happy. —N.Y. Dear N.Y.: This is he would be, and you primarily up to your should have looked for boyfriend. He needs to him there and then waitmake it clear that such ed where he dropped behavior will not be you off. You absolutely tolerated. Would he be should not have been willing to put the chil- searching a crowded dren in daycare so that parking lot. (This is one his mother and grand- advantage of having a mother have less influ- cellphone.) Dear Annie: I’m ence? Would the threat of doing so stop them writing in favor of potfrom denigrating you lucks. They are wonderin front of the children? ful — fun, interesting Frankly, we think mov- and tasty. My group of ing in after four months friends selects a catwas a bit premature, and egory of meal (which it wouldn’t hurt to take changes each time), so things more slowly. But a certain amount of rewhether or not you are search is involved, and living together, unless we bring copies of the your boyfriend puts recipes to share with his foot down with his others. —Omaha, Neb. Keep up to date on foreign affairs, local events, fashion, sports, finance, and many other subjects with your newspaper. You’ll also find entertaining features, like cartoons, columns, puzzles, reviews, and lots more.

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Monday, June 10, 2013

The Herald - 9A

Tomorrow’s Horoscope
By Bernice Bede Osol
TUESDAY, JUNE 11, 2013 Some wonderful goals can be met in the coming months, as long as you don’t get bogged down by ineffective alliances. Avoid this by, first and foremost, always striving to be your own person. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -Watch out for a hotshot salesperson with a dazzling pitch, who will attempt to palm off what is clearly inferior merchandise. Don’t let your guard down for one minute. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Much give-and-take might be required between you and your one-and-only. A lack of consideration on your part would do great harm, with wounded feelings resulting. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- If a friend who has been kind to you many times in the past is now in need of your support, don’t disappear. It’s time to step up. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -Don’t put needless strain on a good friendship by making too many unreasonable demands. If you’re inconsiderate, you’re likely to break up the relationship for good. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- You may operate with great effectiveness in a competitive development, but your accomplishments will mean little if you use tactics that are dishonest or underhanded. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -Surprisingly, someone who always endorses your ideas might be diametrically opposed to your way of thinking. Don’t use forcefulness to compel compliance. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- If this should turn out to be a financially trying day, don’t further aggravate the situation by yielding to extravagant inclinations. Live within your means. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Normally, you strive to be considerate with everyone you encounter. However, for some reason today, you might put your interests above all others. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- It’s not like you to fail to display proper gratitude to those who do you special favors, yet that might be the case today. Sadly, it could leave a scar. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -Owing to an inability to accurately judge another’s character, you could form a relationship with someone who has a questionable reputation. Don’t make any permanent commitments. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- To acquire something you want, you might deliberately step on someone’s toes. You’d be smart to make sure the prize is worth the price. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- If you find that companions are not as infatuated with your plans as you are, be prepared to either compromise or go your way alone. Don’t force your desires on others. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 12, 2013 The aspects indicate that you are likely to be exposed to an unusually high number of big breaks in the year ahead. Be sure that you’re ready to capitalize on them. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- If you’re not careful, instead of magnifying your virtues and minimizing your faults, you’re more likely to amplify some of the less attractive aspects of your personality. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Since certain endeavors that usually come easy to you could be fraught with unforeseen complications, you had better allow plenty of time to maneuver and recoup. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -Don’t allow serious matters to become boring or oppressive, but don’t dismiss them with a chuckle, either. Find the middle ground. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- If your optimism turns out to be unfounded, disappointment will naturally follow. Don’t let others mislead you into believing a toorosy portrayal of things. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -Don’t depend too heavily on Lady Luck to fulfill your ambitions. Unless you show her that you’re working hard to achieve your desires, she is likely to direct her efforts elsewhere. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- There is a strong possibility that you will be more prone to focus on the details than on the big picture. Try to keep your perspective. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23Dec. 21) -- You will likely be inclined to tempt the fates in areas where you know the odds are stacked against you. This is foolish -- listen to your common sense. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Usually, you’re a pretty shrewd horse trader, yet today you could knowingly make an agreement that benefits the other party much more than it does you. Tread carefully. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- If you should happen to make a mistake in your work, don’t try to hide it. If you do, it could lead to unanticipated complications. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Temporarily postpone purchasing a luxury item if it doesn’t fit comfortably within your budget. That article will still be there when your wallet is fat enough to handle it. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- For the sake of warding off everyone who could interfere with your work, you might promise to do something that you know to be impossible. Lying would be a bad idea. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Most of your boasts and exaggerations will ring hollow, with no one believing you. You’d be better off telling it like it is. COPYRIGHT 2013 United Feature Syndicate, Inc.

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10A – The Herald

Monday, June 10, 2013

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Two generations of the Kiggins family attended the dinner. They are, from left, Julie (Kiggins) Sherrick (class of 1979), back left, Lisa (Kiggins) Harlan (class 1981), front, and Keith Kiggins (class of 1953). Alumni with two or more generations in attendance were honored. Jeannette (Allemeier) Stockwell, center, of the class of 1952 had two sets of three generations in attendance. Her daughter, Kim (Stockwell) Shivley, to the left, with her children, Lindsey (Shivley) Staples (class of 2007) and Ryan Carder (class of 1995); and to the right, another daughter, Lisa (Stockwell) Looser and her daughter Kylee (Looser) Harrmann (class of 2006). (Delphos Herald/Nancy Spencer)

Pageant

(Continued from page 1) “We spend a lot of time on community service projects and for us it’s just a way to give back,” she added. “We also hope the community will start to see these girls for the intelligent young women they are because this isn’t just a beauty pageant.” The community service projects planned thus far include assisting with the planting and maintenance of the flowers up and down Main Street and collecting funds to send to tornado victims in Oklahoma. They will also sell tickets for a Tin Caps baseball game and hold a car wash as fundraisers. “We would like to raise enough money to give the queen a $1,000 scholarship,” Ousley said. “The last couple years we’ve been able to get it up to $600 but it’s been $500 since the pageant started, which was back in 1994.” Having been involved with the pageant for seven years beyond her own years as a contestant, it’s obvious Ousley has a passion for the pageant and what it represents. “My favorite part of the pageant itself is the spontaneous question and evening gown portions, but the best part of the whole thing is just the feeling that I’m doing something good for the community,” she said. “We’re not compensated; no one on the Canal Days Committee is. It’s all volunteer. I love seeing how much the committee as a whole works together towards making the festival a success. The greatest reward is getting to know girls who have been in the pageant for two, three years and getting to see them grow. When they tell you what they’ve learned from the program that will help them be successful in the future, that’s the best.” In addition to the queen pageant this year will be the Little Miss and Junior Miss Canal Days pageants, for girls ages 3-5 and 6-8 respectively. A Delphos native, Ousley works at Sarah Jane Assisted Living. She and Etzkorn also head the Miss Paulding County Pageant, which took place Friday. Ousley and her husband Jon live in Paulding with their two children, 8-year-old Dakota and 3-month-old Jameson; and two dogs, J.D. and Elliot.

Gerri (Glaze) Brock (class of 1955 and her son, Tim Brock (class of 1986), were in attendance.

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Answers to Saturday’s questions: The difference between a meteoroid, a meteor and a meteorite is a meteoriod is a small piece of cosmic debris in outer space. It becomes a meteor when it begins burning up upong entering the earth’s atmosphere. Any part of it that survives and crashes to he earth is a meteorite. The thousands of caddies employed at China’s sprawling 12-course Mission Hills Resort are all women. Today’s questions: What are agamas, basilisks and chuckwallas? What was pictured on bottles of Coppertone suntan oil before Little Miss Coppertone was introduced in 1953? Answers in Wednesday’s Herald.

Jacob Violet (class of 2013), left, and his father, Trevor Violet (class of 1980) celebrated Jacob’s recent graduation at alumni.

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Ben Violet (class of 1957), his wife Karen (Kalinsek) Violet (class of 1959), left, had two generations in attendance with children Barbara (Violet) Mack (class of 1981), second from right, and Mary (Violet) Williams (class of 1985).

(Continued from page 1)

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Stockwell was one of the founders of the Optimist Club and in 1979, helped bring Junior Achievement programs to Delphos, working with kids in the community to teach them how to form and run businesses. He coached Little League Football for 45 years, winning the division 19 times and is one of the few coaches with four championships and continues to coach the game he loves. In 2007, he received the Van Wert Voice Honorary Certificate for his time and dedication to coaching and teaching the kids of Delphos the game of football along with life skills.

His nominator said: “This person has always been right there to help the students, the community and the school system in whatever capacity he could.” Stockwell remains a booster member and still attends sporting events and volunteers his services. The 2013 Jefferson Alumni Scholarship winners were also announced. They are Rachel Miller and Zachary Bland. The oldest alumni in attendance were Miller (Teman) Spitnale (class of 1944) and Paul William “Bill” Dunlap (class of 1948). Next year’s dinner is set for 6 p.m. June 14, 2014, at the Eagles.

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1B – The Herald

Monday, June 10, 2013

www.delphosherald.com

Broadband availability nears 100% across Buckeye state
BY KIRK DOUGAL DHI Correspondent kdougal@timesbulletin.com VAN WERT - A report issued this week shows a statewide program begun in 2008 is continuing its progress towards making broadband available in every part of Ohio. On Wednesday, Connect Ohio reported broadband availability across Ohio has grown to 97.62 percent of all homes. The climb in percentage is a result of the number of homes without access dropping from 64,800 in October of 2012 to 59,200. Most Ohio residents who do not have broadband accessible at their homes live in the southeastern portion of the state. Connect Ohio began in 2008 under Gov. Ted Strickland’s administration as a public/private non-profit organization whose main focus was narrowing the broadband gap across sociological and geographic boundaries. The state was awarded $1.8 million in December of 2009 from the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act, known as the stimulus package, to study the best way to modernize Ohio’s connectivity. Gov. Strickland said at the time the lack of broadband infrastructure was not only slowing educational opportunities for Ohio residents, it was also making it harder to keep and attract employers. In July of 2009, a report revealed Van Wert County mirrored the rest of the state. Only 72 percent of county residents had a computer in their home and only 47 percent had broadband connectivity. Both of those numbers trailed the state averages which, in turn, lagged behind the rest of the United States. To make matters worse, many rural residents did not even have access to what was defined as high speed Internet. The vast majority of those people lived on the west side of the county outside of the Village of Convoy. By 2011, the number of Ohio homes with a computer had grown to 80 percent with broadband usage at 66 percent, passing the U.S. percentage of 63. (A county-by-county breakdown for Ohio was not available at the time.) Later that same year, Connect Ohio offered training on high speed Internet access at Vantage Career Center through the Every Citizen Online project. This week’s report from Connect Ohio showed the program is working with much of the improvement coming since last year. Ohio home broadband usage is now up to 71 percent and nearly 94 percent of homes have more than one provider available, keeping the cost of access below the national average. Every Van Wert County home has access to high speed Internet connection. But officials say the work

is not yet done. “Over the past six months the concentration of investments has been to upgrade existing networks while expansion remained stagnant,” said Connect Ohio executive director Stu Johnson in a release. “Ohioans can be proud of the continued network upgrade investments in telecommunications, cable, and wireless Internet service providers. Although this data appears to show widespread availability coverage, nearly a third (29%) of Ohio households do not subscribe to broadband or have adopted this technology. Many of our fellow citizens remain on the wrong side of the digital divide and are missing out on opportunities in education, economic development, healthcare, public safety, and overall quality of life. Connect Ohio continues to work towards reaching the goal of broadband access for all Ohioans.”

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Digital technology threatens drive-in theaters
CLEVELAND (AP) — The survival of drive-in theaters is being threatened as movie studios abandon film, forcing drive-in owners to switch to expensive digital equipment. No one has a handle on how many of the country’s 357 drive-ins, including the 29 in Ohio, will choose to go digital to survive, The (Cleveland) Plain Dealer reported Sunday. But some drive-in owners are declining to buy the necessary $70,000 projectors and won’t have movies to show once the film supply ends later this year. Ohio’s 29 drive-ins tie the state with New York for the second most outdoor drive-ins in the country, topped only by Pennsylvania with 30, according to the United Drive-in Theater Association. But owners around the country have to decide whether to invest the money in a digital system or go under, said D. Edward Vogel, secretary of the association and owner of Bengies Drive-In in Baltimore. Studios will save about a billion dollars a year by no longer putting movies both on film and digital hard drives, according to Pat Corcoran of the National Association of Theatre Owners. Most indoor theaters made the transition to digital years ago. But many outdoor theaters delayed buying the expensive technology due to the costs of projectors and other improvements including 24-hour air conditioning to keep the units cool. Drive-ins pay also more than three times as much for the digital system as indoor theaters do because the giant screens require larger projectors. Owners of two theaters in Mansfield in northern Ohio already have decided not to make the switch, but the AutO-Rama Drive-In in North Ridgeville near Cleveland installed a digital system for its two screens in April. Co-owner Deb Sherman said they had to take out a loan, but that it was “something we had to do.” Rich Reding, co-owner of the Lynn Drive-In Movie in Strasburg, south of Massillon, said they could afford the new equipment for only one screen, but that it “was time to move up or move out.” While the average admis-

sion at drive-ins is only about $5, many fans consider the outdoor theaters more than just places to see movies at lower prices. “You can relax here, be yourself,” said Natasha Peters, of Mount Gilead, who recently attended the Sunset drive-in in Mansfield with several nieces and nephews. “You don’t have to dress up,” Peters, 39, said. “You don’t have to hire a baby sitter. The kids put on their pajamas and treat it like an adventure.” She was disappointed that the Sunset is one of the driveins that will be closing. Fundraising campaigns have helped some drive-ins around the country survive. In Shelton, Wash., $40,000 was raised to help the Skyline Drive-In switch to the new technology, and the Fairlee Motel & Drive-in Theater in Vermont is running a fundraising campaign.

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Students may be able to tune into something different next year. The University’s cable contract is due to expire in June, and it is looking into a new contract. For the past 10 years, Time Warner Cable has provided cable to the campus, including residence halls, athletic events and classrooms. Now, the University has four options for cable providers - Time Warner, Buckeye Cable, Campus Televideo and Institutional Network Communications. “There’s a good mix between cable and dish,” said Andy Grant, director of business operations at the University. “There’s two different industries for the same outcome.”

“Our hope is through the negotiations that we’ll end up with roughly half the channels in high definition.”

Sarah Waters | Residence Life Director

These four companies responded to a request for a proposal the University sent out and have made proposals to the University committee regarding the decision. A request for proposal outlines the requirements of the University. The companies then respond with a proposal to explain how they would provide the service. Included in the request are the

See CABLE | Page 2

The Delta Lambda Phi National Social Fraternity hosted a “Same Sex Safe Sex” event in the Union this past Friday night. About 30 people attended the event that was part of the fraternity’s “rush” week and was hosted to educate students on safe sex practices primarily for same sex couples. The fraternity is a national chapter for gay, bisexual and progressive men. “Our national service project is ‘Be safe, educate’, which this particular event is a part of,” said the fraternity’s Vice President Kyle Shupe. Shupe took the Psychology course, Human Sexuality, this past year, which Marissa Wagner

Marissa Wagner Oehlhof
Human Sexuality instructor

Oehlhof has taught for the past three years. Her presentations in the class were both informative and interesting, Shupe said. It was for these reasons he thought she would be the best candidate to speak at this event. Oehlhof said she was excited to speak at the event because she is often approached by students to come to such occasions and talk about controversial topics others usually back away from. “Somebody needs to say these things out loud and if other peo-

ple aren’t volunteering, then I will,” Oehlhof said. “I feel like there is a lot of misinformation out there and by not talking about these things we are basically telling these people to get diseases or to have problems because nobody wants to address it.” Oehlhof began her presentation addressing the proper use of contraceptives, primarily on the “Do’s and Don’ts” of condoms. She went on to explain the variety of STD’s that can be spread through unsafe sexual activity and included images to emphasize their severity. Because there are so many stereotypes that are often asso-

See SEX | Page 2

GAME NIGHT

FAFSA offers more for students’ earlier completion
Government provides various types of financial aid
By Abby Welsh Reporter

ABBI PARK | THE BG NEWS

Dennis Klausing
419-695-0015 ext. 102 for a FREE ESTIMATE

PHI DELTA THETA Fraternity members invited guests to watch the Superbowl XLVI at their Fraternity house Sunday. The New York Giants won against New England Patriots.

Free Application for Federal Student Aid forms are due in February, but the benefits lie with students who fill them out early. Students who fill out FAFSA forms have a higher chance at getting the best loans and grants offered, University officials said. “Feb. 15 is the soft deadline and students can fill out forms early,” said Eric Bucks, associate director of Financial Aid. “Students can also complete forms after. We won’t reject forms if past this soft deadline.” Bucks said students begin filling them out at the first of the year

through fall, and then fall through spring with no cutoff. When students complete the FAFSA form, provided through fafsa. ed.gov, they are notified about what they qualify for in terms of grants and loans. The amount of money granted depends on the student’s financial situation. FAFSA offers many different grants and loans including Federal Perkins Loan, Direct Stafford Loan and the Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grant. You can find more details about these loans and others at studentaid.ed.gov.

See FAFSA | Page 3

@

BGNEWS.COM

How many clubs can you count?
Let us know of some student groups you’re part of on Facebook and Twitter. Also on our site Tuesday, see what the History Society is up to

SPORTS

BG hockey earns split
The BG hockey team split its weekend series with No. 8 Notre Dame after a come-from-behind win Saturday | PAGE 6

Healthy stress relievers
Columnist Tara Keller reminisces about growing up in the 90s and the days when stress relief came from healthy activities instead of drinking | PAGE 4

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‘The Purge’ shocks with $36.4 million opening
AP Entertainment Writer NEW YORK — The suspense thriller “The Purge” topped the weekend box office with a shocking $36.4 million that doubled industry expectations, according to studio estimates Sunday. Audiences starved for a horror option flocked to the microbudget Universal film starring Ethan Hawke. The film’s strong opening performance minted another box-office hit for “Paranormal Activity” producer Jason Blum. Like that horror franchise, “The Purge” was made for relative peanuts — just $3 million — making it an extremely lucrative release for Universal. The studio had expected it to open in the high teens. “Never did we expect it to open at this level,” said Nikki Rocco, head of distribution for Universal. “This result could not have been forecasted by anybody.” There has been a dearth of horror films at the multiplex in recent weeks, which Rocco acknowledged was a major factor for “The Purge.” Written and directed by James DeMonaco, “The Purge” is set in a utopic United States in the year 2022, where crime has been eradicated except for one violently cathartic day a year when nearly all mayhem is legal. The film opened strong with late night screenings Thursday night that alone took in $3.4 million. “This is exactly the kind of film that stumps all the analysts,” said Paul Dergarabedian, an analyst for box-office tracker Hollywood.com. “It proves that R-rated horror films, no matter the budget, always have a place with audiences.” Universal also claimed the second spot at the box office, as the Vin Diesel action flick “Fast & Furious 6” earned $19.8 million in its third week of release. The sixth installment of the street racing series has now earned a total of $202.3 million domestically and $381.7 million internationally. The Google-promoting comedy “The Internship” opened with $18.1 million, a decent debut for the Fox comedy that reteams “Wedding Crashers” stars Owen Wilson and Vince Vaughn. But that was good enough only for fourth place behind two hold-overs: “Fast & Furious 6” and Lionsgate’s “Now You See Me.” The illusionist heist film held strong, earning $19.5 million over the weekend, bringing its cumulative haul to $61.4 million. After Will Smith’s sci-fi adventure “After Earth” bombed in its domestic opening last weekend, coming in third with $27.5 million for Sony, the film found a warmer reception overseas this weekend. It took in $45.5 million internationally after opening in some 60 overseas markets. Domestically, it continued to fare poorly, adding $11.2 million in its second week. Even with the unexpected success of “The Purge,” the box office was still down from last year, when “Madagascar 3” and “Prometheus” both opened. But Superman comes to the rescue next weekend with the debut of Zac Snyder’s highly anticipated “Man of Steel” for Warner Bros. Dergarabedian expects the film to open above $100 million. Estimated ticket sales for Friday through Sunday at U.S. and Canadian theaters, according to Hollywood.com. Where available, latest international numbers are also included. Final domestic figures will be released on Monday. 1. “The Purge,” $36.4 million.

4B – The Herald

Monday, June 10, 2013

www.delphosherald.com

Want more time off? Some employers let you buy it
Associated Press WASHINGTON (AP) — Want more time off work to hang out at the beach? Need a little cash and have vacation days to spare? Some companies allow their workers to buy and sell vacation time, a perk that gives workers more flexibility in managing their time off. The novel approach might help employees buy some extra days off to take the trip of a lifetime or spend more time with a newborn. Co-workers could sell off unused days to get some extra money. “When times are a little tight, this benefit really doesn’t cost a lot of extra money to employers to provide,” said Julie Stich, research director for the International Foundation of Employee Benefit Plans. “It’s offered by more forward thinking or flexibletype employers.” A soon-to-be released survey by the Society for Human Resource Management found that 9 percent of employers allowed workers to cash out unused vacation time. Five percent let employees purchase additional vacation days through a payroll deduction. An additional 7 percent allowed employees to donate vacation time to a general pool that can be used by other workers. The approach is even more popular with employers that have “paid time off” or PTO plans that combine vacation time, sick leave and personal days into one comprehensive plan. About 52 percent of employers reported offering such plans. Of those, 19 percent offered a cash-out option and 15 percent offered a donation program. One percent give their workers unlimited time off. The cost is usually one week’s salary, prorated over the course of the year. Employees often have to decide whether to participate during an annual fall enrollment process and it becomes part of their benefits for the upcoming year. Nora Kouba, who manages company cars at construction materials giant USG Corp. in Chicago, said she used to buy an extra week off to care for her kids or take long summer vacations with the family. But these days, she tends to sell her excess vacation time. “I loved having the extra week when I needed it, and now I like having the extra money,” Kouba said. USG allows all 9,000 of its employees worldwide to buy or sell up to a week of vacation time each year. A little more than half of the company’s employees typically buy an extra week off, while just 5 percent sell a week, USG spokesman Robert Williams said. “People really value their time and appreciate the benefit,” Williams said. The company used to allow employees to buy up to two weeks of extra vacation a year. But Williams said it was too popular and was cut back to just one week to avoid scheduling problems in USG’s production facilities. A flexible vacation policy has been in place about for about 15 years at Kimberly Clark Corp., based in Irving, Tex. The company allows employees to purchase up to five extra vacation days each year during a fall enrollment period, said spokesman Bob Brand. “It’s very popular,” Brand said. “It provides a great deal of flexibility for someone that may have a big trip planned or an event that’s going to take an extended amount of time.” The company does not allow employees to sell vacation days, but they can carry a limited number of unused days over into the following years. Brand said the program is open to about half of the company’s 15,000 U.S. employees, so as not to interfere with production. About 2,000 workers used it last year. In most plans, the employees aren’t actually buying and selling time from each other, Stich said. Time sold back to the company goes into a pool and in certain cases, other employees can buy it. New employees who get limited vacation time during their first few years at a company are among those who appreciate the benefit most, she said.
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2. “Fast & Furious 6,” $19.8 million ($45.3 million international). 3. “Now You See Me,” $19.5 million ($2 million international). 4. “The Internship,” $18.1 million. 5. “Epic,” $12.1 million ($12.7 million international). 6. “Star Trek Into Darkness,” $11.7 million ($17.6 million international). 7. “After Earth,” $11.2 million ($45.5 million international). 8. “The Hangover Part III,” $7.4 million ($34.8 million international). 9. “Iron Man 3,” $5.8 million ($3.9 million international). 10. “The Great Gatsby,” $4.2 million ($13.3 million international). ——— Estimated weekend ticket sales at international theaters (excluding the U.S. and Canada) for films distributed overseas by Hollywood studios, according to Rentrak: 1. “After Earth,” $45.5 million. 2. “Fast & Furious 6,” $45.3 million. 3. “The Hangover Part III,” $34.8 million. 4. “Secretly Greatly,” $19 million. 5. “Star Trek Into Darkness,” $17.6 million. 6. “The Great Gatsby,” $13.3 million. 7. “Epic,” $12.7 million. 8. “Iron Man 3,” $3.9 million. 9. “G.I. Joe: Retaliation,” $2.7 million. 10. “Oblivion,” $2.1 million.

Sandi Winant, a 24-year employee at financial services company USAA in Colorado Springs, said she buys a week of extra vacation time every year to work on a side business selling salsas and dips at festivals and events around country. She plans to pursue the business when she retires in a year or two. “It’s spread out over a whole year’s paycheck so you don’t even notice it,” she said. “This gives me that extra padding to do what I want.” Jeff Weiss, senior vice president of benefits at San Antonio-based USAA, said about 41 percent of the company’s 25,000 employees bought vacation time last year, while 11 percent sold it. “We think time off is actually critical to productivity,” Weiss said. “When people take their time off to refresh and renew, we believe they service the members more effectively.”

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$

2 Regular Dinner Buffets
One coupon per check. Must have coupon. Not valid with other offers or discounts. Not valid on Father’s Day. Exp. 6-24-13

2 OFF

Sunday Buffet

$ 99
One coupon per check. Must have coupon. Not valid with other offers or discounts. Not valid on Father’s Day. Exp. 6-24-13

7.

Served all day

Up to 6 people

$ 99
One coupon per check. Must have coupon. Not valid with other offers or discounts. Not valid on Father’s Day. Exp. 6-24-13

Senior Dinner Buffet

9.

00067027

6.

Mon.Thurs.

The Premier 27-Hole Take-out buffet available: $3.95/lb.Course lunch • $4.95 dinner • Big selection of sushi boxes for take-out! in /lb. NW Ohio!

LET THE Father’s MAN EAT
10:30-2:00

Day Buffet
Call for Reservation

Enjoy a “Hole” lot of fun on Father’s Day!
Bring your father or grandfather out

and he receives

50% Off

ier The Prem e urs o C le 27-Ho io! h O W in N

Please Dad to a ‘TEE’ on his day at

Purchase a GIFT CARD FOR DAD!

... AND EAT ... AND EAT... AND EAT...

$8.99

SPECIALS:

18 Holes w/cart before Noon M-F $23 Weekends after 2PM 18 w/cart $25

C.R. GOLF
331 Main St., Delphos 419-692-4653
Titanium Drivers, Complete Club Sets, Hybrids, Putters, Bags, Balls, Umbrellas, Headcovers, Grips, Ohio State Items and

Call Pro Shop for tee time

419-238-0441 HICKORY STICKS GOLF CLUB
12083 U.S. Rt. 127 S., Van Wert, Ohio 45891 www.hickorysticksgolf.com
Download new FREE MOBILE APP TODAY!

Phone: 419-532-3029

206 S. Broad St., Kalida, OH 45853

Like us on Facebook

GIFT CERTIFICATES!

WE’VE GOT YOU COVERED FOR FATHER’S DAY

for Dad! ARROWHEAD Gifts •Ohio State Merchandise
Golf Club
• A public facility ... Family fun for all! •
Pro Shop 419-628-3111
18 Holes - Par 72 Practice Greens Driving Range Sr. & Jr. Rates

2211 Dirksen Road • Minster • Ohio

•"Life Is Good"

Large Selection

Restaurant 419-628-4030
Restaurant Full Service Bar Outdoor Seating Event Hosting

T shirts, Mugs, caps & More

•Books •Candy •The Perfect Card

Present coupon for

$

18 Holes w/Cart ($5 Off Senior/Jr. Rate)

10 Off Reg. Rate

Readmore’s Hallmark
222 N. Canal St., Delphos, Ohio 419-692-0961

• Protects & secures gear • Rolls open and closed in seconds with no need to remove • Pays for itself in gas savings

Call for tee time. Not valid for outing play. Expires 7-31-13 Minster 419-628-3111

Neidert’s Mowers
Sales & Service
Ariens, Gravely, ExMark, Redmax 507 E. Kiracofe (Rt. 309) Elida, OH 45807

GREAT FATHER’S DAY IDEA!
OUTSTANDING 9 HOLE LAYOUT FOR ALL GOLFERS

2103 North Main Street Delphos, OH (419) 695-2000 hgviolet@bright.net

Pleasant Valley Golf Course
4152 Rd. 17, Payne, Ohio 45880 Phone: 419-263-2037 or 800-803-3405 Fax: 419-263-2037

419-331-LAWN

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