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Monday, June 24, 2013

Monday, June 24, 2013

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Published by: The Delphos Herald on Jun 24, 2013
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Partly cloudy

today with
a chance of
showers and
in the after-
noon. Highs in the upper
80s. Partly cloudy through
midnight tonight then
becoming mostly cloudy.
Lows around 70. See page 2.
Staff Writer
DELPHOS — The 11th
annual Delphos Relay for
Life concluded on a high note
just before noon on Saturday
with the Balloon Launch to
Heaven. Relay for Life Chair
Cindy Metzger announced
just moments before that the
total for this year’s event is
just over $83,764, a prelimi-
nary figure as a few fundrais-
ers are still in the works.
Metzger said the weekend
couldn’t have gone better.
“The weather cooperated;
it was just a gorgeous week-
end,” she said. “We had eight
new teams, 24 total, so we hit
our goal. Overall, we had 175
participants, not counting the
75 survivors for the survivor
lap. I can’t think of anything
we could really improve.
How do you improve on per-
fection? I guess if we could
have a cure for next year, that
would be an improvement. We
would also like to have more
survivors because that means
something’s going right; peo-
ple are getting cured.”
The goal for this year was
$88,000. The Delphos Relay
started Saturday at just over
$1,000,000 cumulative.
Monday, June 24, 2013
50¢ daily Delphos, Ohio
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
‘Monsters’ beats Zombies,
Superman at box office, p4
Limaland results, p6
Obituaries 2
State/Local 3
Announcements 4
Community 5
Sports 6-7
Classifieds 8
TV 9
World News 10, 12
Relay total hits $83,764 at close
Ohio air crash
shows risks, thrill
of wing walking
Risking death every time they
go to work, wing walkers
need courage, poise, a healthy
craving for adrenaline and,
most importantly, they need
to be meticulously exacting
with every step they take on
the small planes that carry
them past dazzled crowds
at speeds up to 130 mph.
Jane Wicker fit that
bill, her friends and col-
leagues in the air show
industry said Sunday.
Wicker, 44, and pilot
Charlie Schwenker, 64,
were killed Saturday in a
fiery plane crash captured
on video at a southwestern
Ohio air show and witnessed
by thousands. The cause of
the crash isn’t yet known.
Jason Aguilera, the
National Transportation
Safety Board investigator
leading the probe into the
crash, said Sunday that it
was too early to rule any-
thing out and that the agency
would issue its findings
in six months to a year.
Wicker, a mother of two
teenage boys and recently
engaged, sat helplessly on
the plane’s wing as the air-
craft suddenly turned and
slammed into the ground,
exploding on impact and stun-
ning the crowd at the Vectren
Air Show near Dayton.
The show closed shortly
afterward but reopened
Sunday with a moment of
silence for the victims.
The crash drew attention
to the rarefied profession of
wing walking, which began
in the 1920s in the barn-
storming era of air shows
following World War I.
The practice fell off the
middle of the 20th century
but picked back up again in
the 1970s. Still, there are only
about a dozen wing walkers
in the U.S., said John Cudahy,
president of the Leesburg,
Va.-based International
Council of Air Shows.
Relayers watch the Hope Floats Relay for Life team Balloons to Heaven launch at noon on Saturday as the 2013 Relay
for Life concluded. (Delphos Herald/Stacy Taff) See RELAY, page 10
‘Bark For Life’
paws up $7K
Staff Writer
Delphos Bark For Life held
at Leisure Park on Saturday
was a huge success, taking in
more than $7,000.
Prior Bark For Life events
have been held in Van Wert
and Auglaize counties and in
Lima. To date, the Delphos
event has raised the second-
highest amount of money
donated to a Bark For Life
in the state.
There were 35 registrants
signed up for the walk and
38 participated in the event.
Delphos Animal Hospital’s
Bonnie Jones, D.V.M. said
the event went really well
even though she really did
not know what to expect.
“Super for this event,”
Jones exclaimed. “It’s a
unique focus group and it
worked to our advantage.”
Jones said all of the dona-
tions are not in yet and more
will trickle in.
“Not including the hospi-
tal’s silver level sponsorship,
we collected $6,735,” Jones
said. “$1,500 of that was
raised by my team captains.”
There were substantial
donations from business-
es in the vicinity, includ-
ing Elida Dog Grooming,
Hollowell Dog Training,
Vancrest Healthcare Center,
Orthopedic Institute of Ohio
and Niedecken Insurance.
“Some donations will be
matched by team captain’s
employers (employee match)
and some of them will not be
received until after the dona-
tions are turned in to the
American Cancer Society,”
Jones said.
Jones wanted to thank
everyone involved for all the
tremendous support — all
those who donated money,
food, time and advertising—
that made the campaign such
a success. Lima Police offi-
cer John Dunham, Michael
Mesker, Chaplain Brian
Knoderer, Dan Warnement,
and, of course, Grand
Marshal Bob Ulm.
Cancer survivor Moses and his pet parent Melissa Deal from Wapakoneta partici-
pate in Saturday’s Bark For Life held at Leisure Park. Moses was a rescue from New
Orleans in 2009 and developed a cancerous ear tumor in 2010. Since treatment, Moses
is doing fine. (Delphos Herald/Stephanie Groves)
Immaculate Conception bids farewell to Stites
Staff Writer
OTTOVILLE — The parishioners
of Ottoville Immaculate Conception
Church held a memorable farewell
Sunday afternoon for the Rev. John
Stites, who has been with the parish
for eight years.
After a series of speakers gave
tribute to Stites, he was led outside
for a surprise; a brand-new Chevrolet
Impala, purchased with funds raised
by members of the parish as well as
Defiance and Toledo.
Stites was visibly surprised and
emotional when he stepped outside
where the car was waiting, wrapped
in a red bow.
“Thank you so much; this is great,”
he said to the crowd.
Stites, who experienced some seri-
ous health issues over the last year,
made the decision to retire after turn-
ing 70, the age of eligibility. He will
return to his hometown of Brunersburg
outside of Defiance. He is grateful to
have been assigned to Ottoville.
“I loved it. I love the people,” he
said. “There are really great people
here; such strong families and strong
faith, a beautiful church.”
Prior to Ottoville, Stites spent 20
years at Cardinal Stritch in Oregon,
Ohio. He also spent time at St. Rita’s
Medical Center and a few years at
Lima Central Catholic.
Timothy Mahoney from Cardinal
Stritch was present to say a few
words on his friend’s retirement.
“It was difficult to lose Father
John but I’m grateful he ended up
in Ottoville,” he said. “I know he
greatly enjoyed serving the people of
Immaculate Conception. I have had
the privilege to be a teacher, coach,
administrator and parishioner with
Father John but I feel most privileged
to have been his friend.
See PAWS, page 10
Church offers
Delphos Wesleyan
Church will host
Pandamania: Where God
is Wild About You from
6:39-8 p.m. Wednesday
through Friday.
Kids from Pre-K to
sixth grade will explore a
bamboo forest filled with
crazy pandas, participate
in Bible-learning activities,
sing songs, play teamwork-
building games and more.
Call 419-695-2502
or 419-231-0069 for
more information.
The Rev. John “Jack” Stites receives his retirement gift — a Chevrolet
Impala — from the parishioners of Ottoville Immaculate Conception.
(Delphos Herald/Stacy Taff) See STITES, page 10
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2 – The Herald Monday, June 24, 2013
For The Record
The Delphos Herald wants
to correct published errors in
its news, sports and feature
articles. To inform the news-
room of a mistake in published
information, call the editorial
department at 419-695-0015.
Corrections will be published
on this page.
The Delphos
Vol. 143 No. 8
Nancy Spencer, editor
Ray Geary, general manager,
Delphos Herald Inc.
Don Hemple, advertising manager
Lori Silette,
circulation manager
The Delphos Herald
(USPS 1525 8000) is published
daily except Sundays, Tuesdays
and Holidays.
The Delphos Herald is deliv-
ered by carrier in Delphos for
$1.48 per week. Same day
delivery outside of Delphos is
done through the post office
for Allen, Van Wert or Putnam
Counties. Delivery outside of
these counties is $110 per year.
Entered in the post office
in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as
Periodicals, postage paid at
Delphos, Ohio.

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8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri.
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405 N. Main St.
Delphos, Ohio 45833
Passenger goes to hospital after crash
A West Milton man was cited following a two-vehicle crash
the occurred at approximately 12:03 a.m. Sunday near the inter-
section of North Main and East First streets.
A vehicle driven by Mary White, 63, of Skinner Street was
stopped at the red light at the intersection when a vehicle driven
by Ryan Olander, 22, of West Milton failed to stop behind the
White vehicle, striking it in the rear.
Olander told the responding officer he had looked down to reset
his GPS unit right before his vehicle struck the White vehicle.
Donald Snyder Jr., 58, of Delphos, a passenger in the White
vehicle, was transported to St. Rita’s Medical Center for treatment.
Robert White, Kendra Norbeck, Benjamin Norbeck and Vera
Schabbing, all of Delphos, also passengers in the White vehicle,
were uninjured.
Olander was cited for failure to stop at an assured clear distance.
No injuries in 2-vehicle crash
No injuries were reported in
a two-vehicle crash investigated
by Delphos Police at approxi-
mately 4:32 p.m. Friday.
Reports indicate Krystal
Umpfleet of Old Delphos Road
was facing east on East Second
Street and stopped at a red light
at the intersection of East Second
and Pierce streets when a vehi-
cle driven Steven Metcalfe of
Bredeick Street failed to stop
behind the Umfleet vehicle,
striking it in the rear.
Metcalfe was cited for failure
to stop at an assured clear distance.
Assault complaint forwarded to prosecutor
At 2:45 p.m. on Friday, Delphos Police were called to the 1400
block of South Clay Street in reference to an assault complaint.
Upon officers’ arrival, the complainant stated that a subject
known to them and the victim had caused physical harm to them.
A copy of the report will be forwarded to the Prosecutor’s
Officr for review and possible charges.
Person removed from residence after disturbance
At 4:09 a.m. on Saturday, Delphos Police were called to 422 S.
Jefferson St. in reference to an unwanted person causing a distur-
bance at that residence.
Upon officers’ arrival, they made contact with the unwanted
person and the homeowner. The homeowner did not wish to pursue
any charges in the matter; they only wanted the person to leave the
residence and not return.
Officers removed the subject involved and took the person to
another location to stay the night.
Driver faces felony charge after high-speed chase
At 8:36 a.m. on Saturday,
while on routine patrol,
Delphos Police observed a
full-sized pick-up truck driv-
ing in a reckless and danger-
ous manner, almost causing
two separate accidents in a
very short time.
Delphos Police activated
their overhead lights to stop
the vehicle but the driver,
identified as Christopher A.
Swann, 28, of Delphos, sped
away from the scene, lead-
ing Delphos units on a high-
speed pursuit through the city
of Delphos and out into rural
Allen County.
As the pursuit went on,
the vehicle left the roadway
several times, causing dam-
age to road signs and prop-
erty. As the pursuit neared the
City of Lima, Delphos Police
stopped the pursuit for offi-
cers‘ and public safety due
to the increasingly aggressive
and reckless driving of Swann.
Prior to officers stopping
the pursuit, got the vehicle’s
license plate number a visual
identification of the driver.
Several hours later, officers
located Swann as he had
returned to the city limits of
Delphos and took into custody
without further incident.
Swann was transported to
the Allen County Jail and will
appear in court on the charge
of failure to comply with order
or signal of a police officer, a
felony of the third degree.
Assoicated Press
TODAY: Partly cloudy. A
30 percent chance of showers
and thunderstorms in the after-
noon. Highs in the upper 80s.
Southwest winds 10 to 15 mph.
TONIGHT: Partly cloudy
through midnight then becom-
ing mostly cloudy. A 30 percent
chance of showers and thun-
derstorms. Lows around 70.
Southwest winds 10 to 15 mph.
TUESDAY: Hot. Partly
cloudy with a 30 percent
chance of showers and thun-
derstorms. Highs around 90.
Southwest winds 10 to 20 mph.
cloudy with a 20 percent
chance of showers and thun-
derstorms. Lows in the lower
70s. Southwest winds 10 to
15 mph.
cloudy with a 30 percent
chance of showers and thun-
derstorms. Highs in the lower
EUTSLER, Suzanne,
66, of Spencerville, funeral
services will be at 11 a.m.
Tuesday in the Thomas
E. Bayliff Funeral Home
in Spencerville, Rev.
Jim Fletcher officiating.
Burial will follow in the
Spencerville Cemetery.
Friends may call from 2-8
p.m. today and after 10
a.m. Tuesday at the funeral
home. Memorials are to the
First Baptist Church.
SANDERS, Al bert a
“Bert,” F., 80, of Delphos,
Mass of Christian Burial
will begin at 10 a.m.
Wednesday at St. John
the Evangelist Catholic
Church, the Rev. Daniel
Borgelt officiating. Burial
will be in Resurrection
Cemet er y. Vi si t at i on
will be from 4-8 p.m. on
Tuesday at Strayer Funeral
Home, 1840 E. Fifth St.,
Delphos, where a Parish
Wake Service will be held
at 7:30 p.m. Memorial
contributions may be made
to the St. John’s Athletic
Department or a char-
ity of the donor’s choice.
Condolences may be
shared at www.strayerfu-
Oct. 5, 1924
June 21, 2013
Orville H. Burgei, 88, of
Delphos, died at 8:40 p.m.
Friday at St. Rita’s Medical
Center. He was born Oct. 5,
1924, in Putnam County to
Jacob and Veronica (Ricker)
Burgei, who preceded him in
death. He was united in mar-
riage to Ethel B. Miller, who
survives in Delphos.
Other survivors include
three sons, Kenneth (Connie)
Burgei of Wauseon, Donald
(Judy) Burgei of Columbus and
Larry (Donna) Burgei; three
daughters, Mary Jane (John)
Morman of Glandorf, Judy
(Kevin) Clark of Delphos and
Anne (Dan) Wurst of Ottoville;
four sisters, Alma Minning and
Ruth Pohlman of Delphos, Irene
Miller of Ottoville and Norma
Vonderembse of Delphos; a
daughter-in-law, Judy Burgei;
two sisters-in-law, Avonelle
Burgei and Norma Burgei; a
brother-in-law, Kenny Rode;
and 24 grandchildren and 41
He was also preceded in death
by a son, Mike Burgei; two sis-
ters, Gertrude Rode and Rosemary
Pohlman; and two brothers, John
and Thomas Burgei.
Mr. Burgei was a life-long
farmer and veteran of the U.S.
Navy, serving as a Fireman 1st
Class. He especially enjoyed his
family, grandchildren and great-
grandchildren. He enjoyed
attending all of their sporting
events. His passion was his
life-long companion, his wife
Ethel. He enjoyed gardening,
ice cream, fishing on Lake Erie
and music, especially playing
the guitar. He also had a love
for dogs. He was a member of
St. John the Evangelist Catholic
Church, Eagles Aerie 471 and
VFW Post 3035.
Mass of Christian Burial
will begin at 11 a.m. Tuesday
at St. John the Evangelist
Catholic Church, the Rev.
Chris Bohnsack officiating.
Burial will be in Resurrection
Cemetery, with military grave-
side rites conducted by the
Delphos Veterans Council.
Friends may call from 2-8
p.m. today at Harter and Schier
Funeral Home, where a Parish
Wake will begin at 7:30 p.m.
Preferred memorials are to
the American Heart Assoc.,
Alzheimer’s Assoc. or St. John’s
Parish Foundation.
To leave condolences for the
family, visit harterandschier.com.
Today is Monday, June 24, the
175th day of 2013. There are 190
days left in the year.
Today’s Highlight in History:
On June 24, 1983, the space
shuttle Challenger — carrying
America’s first woman in space,
Sally K. Ride — coasted to a
safe landing at Edwards Air Force
Base in California.
On this date:
In 1314, the forces of
Scotland’s King Robert I defeat-
ed the English in the Battle of
In 1509, Henry VIII was
crowned king of England; his
wife, Catherine of Aragon, was
crowned queen consort.
One Year Ago
Cancer survivor Ryan Karhoff led the Survivor Lap at Relay for
Life on Friday with his family. Karhoff is the honorary chair this year.
He was joined by more than 80 other survivors for the first lap of the
18-hour event. All are welcome to join the walk to help find a cure for
cancer. The event continues today with special laps and the 5K at 9 a.m.
It culminates with a “Balloons to Heaven” launch at noon.
25 Years Ago – 1988
Velma Wehri, vice president of Landeck Council 84 Catholic Ladies
of Columbia, was recently elected supreme director at the 34th tri-annu-
al convention held at Crossroads Holiday Inn, Columbus-Worthington.
She will assume her duties in January 1989. Other members attending
were Janet Siefker, Pauline Geise and Cecilia Rahrig.
One of the goals of many 4-H and Future Farmers of America
junior fair exhibitors is to be named to the Junior Fair Royalty Court.
The 1988 candidates are: Kelly Meyer, member of Fort Jennings
Ambitious J’s; Lezlie Ricker, member of Fort Jennings Showmen;
Tina Siefker, members of Ottawa-Glandorf Prize Winners; Sharon
Yarnell, member of Miller City Green Promise Club; Mark Bean,
representing Columbus Grove FFA and member of Columbus Grove
Livestock 4-H Club; Rick Schnipke, member of Ottawa Sunshine 4-H
Club; Gordon Schroeder, member of Columbus Grove Livestock 4-H
Club; and Tim Verhoff, member of Kalida Go Getters.
Representatives of Lima Aerie 370, Fraternal Order of Eagles,
presented a $2,363.41 check to St. Rita’s Medical Center for its cancer
treatment programs. St. Rita’s President Sister Rita Mary Wasserman
accepted the check from Betty Schindler, Eagles auxiliary president and
Curley Wireman, Eagles vice president.
50 Years Ago – 1963
Naomi Allemeier, president of the Delphos Fraternal Order of
Eagles Auxiliary, who has been serving as treasurer of the organiza-
tion’s State Auxiliary, was elected to the state vice presidency this past
weekend during the convention election. The auxiliary collected five
honors at the state conclave.
Robert Sanders, who has been operating Pete’s Market, 326 W.
Cherry St., for the past several months, has announced he will be going
out of business within the next few weeks. The building in which Pete’s
Market is located is owned by P. D. Workman, 503 S. Jefferson St.
The growth of a one-room clapboard cabin to a three-building
mission, one of the buildings being the colorful church served by
Father Justin Weger, formerly of Delphos, is told in the July issue of
the Catholic Digest. The mission is located near the southern end of
Minnesota’s Mille Lacs, a 30-mile-long lake, 100 miles north of Twin
75 Years Ago – 1938
A proposal to buy two school buses to be used in transportation of
pupils to Delphos schools was considered at a regular meeting of the
Delphos Board of Education at the Jefferson School Wednesday night.
The local schools now own one bus, this having been received in the
division of property which belonged to the Marion Township School
Fred C. Bindel, North Jefferson Street, has taken over the Robert
Whittington Insurance Agency, formerly the Pleas Moorman Agency.
Bindel will have his office at 306 N. Main St. He will handle Wolverine
and general insurance. Bindel is well known in Delphos and his many
friends are wishing him success.
Louis Huber of Providence, R. I., formerly a resident of Delphos,
leaves Sunday on an extensive European tour. He and his party expect
to reach the Azores July 1. Their itinerary includes Lisbon, Gilbraltar,
Algiers, Sicily, Naples, Greece, Yugoslavia, Venice, Budapest, Vienna,
Salzburg, the Alps and Cannes.
Orville H. Burgei
These Ohio lotteries were
drawn Sunday:
Mega Millions
Estimated jackpot: $52 mil-
Pick 3 Evening
(four, nine, four)
Pick 3 Midday
(nine, zero, six)
Pick 4 Evening
(seven, nine, seven, zero)
Pick 4 Midday
(seven, seven, nine, one)
Pick 5 Evening
(one, eight, eight, nine, two)
Pick 5 Midday
(one, three, eight, five, nine)
Estimated jackpot: $40 million
Rolling Cash 5
(four, six, fourteen, twenty-
one, twenty-seven)
Estimated jackpot:
Monday, June 24, 2013 The Herald – 3
Independence Day was first
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Ohio National
Motorcylce Races set
LIMA — The Ohio National
Championship Motorcycle Races
are returning to the Allen County
Fairgrounds, 2750 Harding
Highway, on Saturday.
The gates open to the public at
3 p.m. The racing is set to begin
at 7:30 p.m.
Tickets for the event are
available at the gates or at local
dealer establishments. Tickets for
reserved seating are $35 and gen-
eral admission is $30.
This will be the 30th annual
Ohio National Championship
Motorcycle Races and the event
is one of the highest econom-
ic generators for Lima/Allen
County. More than 10,000 race
fans converge to watch the Grand
National Circuit’s top racers in the
nation participate in the half mile
dirt track oval at the fairgrounds.
This is the area’s premier motor-
cycle racing event.
For more event information or
to purchase tickets, visit
or call Dean Gallup at 419-991-
Van Wert pilot competing for Cessna internship
DHI Correspondent
VAN WERT - Ryan Todd, a young college student who
was born and raised in Van Wert, has been selected as
one of six pilots competing for an internship in Cessna’s
Discover Flying Challenge. Todd greeted people at
the Van Wert County Regional Airport on Tuesday to
allow his hometown to view his customized Cessna 172
“I grew up on Lincoln Street in Van Wert and would see
the planes coming in all the time and I would come out
and bug the airport manager but was always too young to
fly myself,” said Todd. “I then joined the Van Wert Civil
Air Patrol here at the airport and did that until I was old
enough to do flight lessons. I eventually saved up enough
money and started my flight training at the Van Wert
Airport. All my flying was done here and I got my license
when I was 17.”
Todd is currently a student at Eastern Michigan
University, where he works at a Cessna Pilot Center. The
school has always been very proactive about this intern-
ship and made information available to all students. Todd
was interested, applied and was selected to interview for
the internship in Wichita, Kan.
Todd was flown to Kansas, where he completed a
panel interview and flight interview and the young pilot
found out a couple weeks later that he was one of the few
selected for the Discover Flying Challenge.
This unique internship allows these selected aviation
students to experience a summer-long excursion across
the United States. This year, Cessna partnered with five
non-for-profit organizations as part of the summer intern-
ship to bring awareness to each organization’s charitable
efforts across the globe.
“My goals this summer are to get interacted with these
partnering groups through social media to bring aware-
ness to their causes as well as to get people interested in
flight training,” remarked Todd.
The 2013 selected charities include American Red
Cross, Experimental Aircraft Association Young Eagles,
Special Olympics, United Way and Veterans Airlift
Command. During their summer flying, pilots plan to
attend scheduled events of these community partners.
All six pilots will also be required to use social media
to share their experiences with flight and philanthropy
throughout the summer in an effort to engage fellow flight
enthusiasts and community partner supporters. At the end
of the internship, the charity with the most social engage-
ment will receive a $25,000 donation from Cessna.
The Discover Flying Challenge began this past Saturday
at the Strother Field Industrial Park in Winfield, Kan. The
pilots attended a Cessna 172 fly-in at the field and then
left for their respective regions around the U.S.
The pilots are also competing against each other for
various prizes by using social media accounts to docu-
ment their journey. To follow Todd on Facebook, like
the Ryan Discover Flying Challenge page. To follow
him on Twitter, follow @DFC13Ryan. Todd is hoping
to see community members from his hometown to fol-
low and support his flight across the country.
Ohio unemployment report shows little change in May
DHI Correspondent
VAN WERT — After dropping to
a five-year low in April, the unem-
ployment rate in Van Wert County
will probably not make a big move
in May provided the county rate
follows the trend of the statewide
jobless rate released Friday by the
Ohio Department of Job and Family
Services (ODJFS).
Ohio’s unemployment rate did
not move between April and May,
remaining at 7.0 percent last month.
Indiana’s rate fell by two-tenths to 8.3
percent in May, while Michigan’s job-
less figure also remained unchanged
last month at 8.4 percent.
In April, the Van Wert County
unemployment rate dropped to 6.6
percent — a rate that had not been
seen in this area since 2008. The
civilian labor force estimates for May
for each Ohio county will be released
on Tuesday.
Overall employment in Ohio rose
by 32,100 jobs in May to 5,213,900.
The number of unemployed work-
ers increased by 5,000 to 405,000 in
May also. In the last 12 months, the
state has seen a growth of 33,200 in
wage and salary employment and a
drop of 15,000 in the number listed
as unemployed.
The latest business establish-
ment survey conducted by the U.S.
Department of Labor Bureau of Labor
Statistics in cooperation with ODJFS
shows an increase of only 800 manu-
facturing jobs in the state in May, but
an additional 3,900 jobs in construc-
tion, and a gain of 20,200 jobs in pri-
vate service-producing industries and
7,200 more government positions.
Over the past 12 months, Ohio has
picked up 8,200 more manufacturing
jobs and 34,700 service industry jobs
while losing 5,600 government positions.
In Indiana, job growth came
through the private sector with 9,000
new jobs added in May, placing
employment in the private sector at a
five-year high. The Hoosier State has
added 45,300 private sector jobs in
the past 12 months.
Area Indiana county rates showed
little change. In Adams County, the
jobless rate remained at 6.8 percent
with only six fewer employed and
four additional unemployed. In Allen
County, Ind., the unemployment rate
actually climbed one-tenth to 7.8
percent with 607 more people on
the job and 219 more persons unem-
ployed, according to labor force esti-
mates from the Indiana Department
of Workforce Development.
The U.S. unemployment rate for
May was 7.6 percent, up from 7.5
percent in April.
Kalida Pioneer Days Committee announces parade theme
Information Submitted
KALIDA — The Kalida Pioneer Days Committee has
announced the theme for the annual Pioneer Days parade to be
held on Sept. 8. The theme this year will be “Friends, Family
and Fun ... there’s something for everyone at Pioneer Days!”
Entries in the parade representing this theme are especially
This theme was selected from entries submitted by students
from Kalida Grade School. The lucky winner was Brooke
Vennekotter, daughter of Jeff and Marcia Vennekotter. For
submitting the winning theme, Brooke, a fourth-grader, will
receive a free pass to ride all the Pioneer Days rides during
the four-day festival.
The annual Pioneer Days parade is one of the largest
parades in Northwest and West Central Ohio. It is a fast
moving parade with normally around 300 entries. Last year,
the community welcomed the World Renowned Budweiser
Clydesdales to the parade. They had previously appeared in
Pioneer Days parades in 2005 and 2000, as well. In recent
years, a broad array of vintage military equipment has been
represented in the parade, plus a current M-1 tank.
This year, the Pioneer Committee is pleased to announce
that Durant Amusements will be supplying the rides for the
festival. Durant Amusements, a well-known local Ohio com-
pany, has grown to be one of the major ride companies operat-
ing in the midwest. The Pioneer Days Committee is proud to
have this first class company be a part of the festival. Durant
Amusements will offer rides for all ages. Daily one price ride
wristbands will again be available during the festival.
The Pioneer Days festival, now in its 141st year, is one of
Ohio’s oldest festivals and is jointly sponsored by the Kalida
Lions and Kalida Firefighters. The Pioneer Days planning
committee consists of two Lions members and two firefight-
ers. This year, Scott Kahle and Tim Kahle represent the Kalida
Lions, while Phil Karhoff and Brian Goubeaux represent the
Kalida Firefighters.
For additional information on this year’s festival, check out
the newly-updated Pioneer Days website, pioneerdays.com.
Summer cooling assistance
applications taken July 1
Information submitted
Northwestern Ohio
Community Action
Commission will be accept-
ing application for the HEAP
Summer Cooling program
starting July 1 and continuing
through Aug. 31. Assistance
with a payment of an elec-
tric bill and/or distribution of
a free air conditioner will be
To qualify, a person must
be within 175 percent of the
Federal poverty guidelines
($41,213 annual income for a
family of four), be 60 years or
older or have a medical condi-
tion that would benefit from
the program documented by a
physician or nurse practitioner.
Please contact your local
NOCAC Community Service
Office for more details or to
schedule an appointment.
Income for the past 90 days,
electric and gas bills, social
security cards for everyone
in the household and disabil-
ity proof (if applicable) are
required for every appoint-
Contact numbers are, as fol-
lows: Defiance County: (419)
784-2150, Fulton: (419) 337-
8601, Henry: (419) 599-2481,
Paulding: (419) 399-3650,
Williams: (419) 636-4924 or
Van Wert: (419) 238-4544.
Visit us at www.delphosherald.com
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(East Towne Plaza)
Bus. (419) 695-0660
Call or stop by today.
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Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
Powered by DHI Digital
4 – The Herald Monday, June 24, 2013
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Martin
Anniversary Engagement
‘Monsters’ beats zombies, Superman at box office
— Turns out zombies and
Superman are no match for
Disney’s “Monsters
University” is the weekend
box-office winner, according
to studio estimates released
Sunday. The animated fam-
ily film, which reunites
stars Billy Crystal and John
Goodman and their characters
from the 2001 hit “Monsters,
Inc.,” debuted in first place
with $82 million, beating out
swarming zombies in “World
War Z” and Superman himself
in “Man of Steel.”
“The diversity of this
weekend is part of what
makes this business so great,”
said Dave Hollis, Disney’s
head of distribution. “It’s a
really extraordinary weekend
for the industry.”
Especially for “Monsters
University,” Pixar’s 14th
consecutive film to open in
first place. Such expectations
of excellence put a “healthy
pressure” on filmmakers,
Hollis said: “To deliver that
kind of quality consistently
is a differentiator in the mar-
Still, the film exceeded
studio expectations with its
domestic totals, he said.
Paramount’s Brad Pitt
zombie romp overcame criti-
cal advance publicity to open
in second place with $66 mil-
lion. Media reports months
ahead of the film’s open-
ing chronicled its problems,
including a revamped ending
that delayed its release.
Rewrites and reshoots sent
the film over budget. It ended
up reportedly costing more
than $200 million to make,
but early reviews were posi-
“What ‘World War Z’
proves is that all the negative
backstory that can be thrown
at a movie doesn’t matter if
the movie’s good,” said Paul
Dergarabedian of box-office
tracker Hollywood.com. “I
don’t think the audience cares
one lick if they had to reshoot
the ending if they like the end-
ing and like the movie.”
The success of the film
means it could be a franchise
in the making. Paramount’s
president of domestic distri-
bution, Don Harris, called the
opening “spectacular.”
“It’s the biggest live-
action original opening since
‘Avatar,’” he said. “(It’s) Brad
Pitt’s biggest opening ever,
and in terms of Paramount’s
recent history, it ranks behind
‘Iron Man’ and ‘Transformers’
as the third largest potential
franchise opening in the his-
tory of the company.”
Warner Bros. “Man of
Steel” was third at the box
office, adding another $41.2
million to its coffers and
bringing its domestic ticket
sales over $210 million in just
the second week of release.
The Sony comedy “This
Is the End,” which stars Seth
Rogen, James Franco and
Jonah Hill as versions of
themselves trapped in a man-
sion during the apocalypse,
finished in fourth place.
Summit Entertainment’s
magic-heist thriller “Now You
See Me” held onto fifth place
in its fourth week in theaters.
Estimated ticket sales for
Friday through Sunday at
U.S. and Canadian theaters,
according to Hollywood.
com. Where available, lat-
est international numbers are
also included. Final domestic
figures will be released on
1. “Monsters University,”
$82 million ($54.5 million
2. “World War Z,” $66 mil-
lion ($45.8 million interna-
3. “Man of Steel,” $41.2
million ($89 million interna-
4. “This Is the End,” $13
5. “Now You See Me,”
$7.87 million ($6.6 million
6. “Fast & Furious 6,” $4.7
million ($11.2 million inter-
7. “The Internship,” $3.43
million ($3.2 million interna-
8. “The Purge,” $3.41 mil-
lion ($1.1 million internation-
9. “Star Trek: Into
Darkness,” $3 million ($4.9
million international).
10. “Iron Man 3,” $2.2 mil-
lion ($400,000 international).
Estimated weekend tick-
et sales at international the-
aters (excluding the U.S. and
Canada) for films distributed
overseas by Hollywood stu-
dios, according to Rentrak:
1. “Man of Steel,” $89 mil-
2. “Monsters University,”
$54.5 million.
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Martin celebrated 45
years of marriage on Saturday.
A private celebration is planned.
Anthony and the former Virginia Sheeter were
married on June 22, 1968, in Decatur, Ind., by the
Rev. Floyd D. Hunter.
They are the parents of two daughters, Julie
Martin and Lisa (Fred) Cross of Delphos. They
also have two grandsons, Ryan Sevitz and Kaden
Tony retired from Fruehauf Corp. “Ginger” is a
retired floral designer.
Joyce Kill of Delphos announces the engagement of
her daughter, Elizabeth, to Tony Bonifas, son of Jim and
Jann Bonifas of Venedocia. Elizabeth is also the daughter
of the late Tim Kill.
The couple will exchange vows on July 6 at St. John
the Evangelist Catholic Church.
The bride-elect is a 2006 graduate of St. John’s High
School and a 2010 graduate of Rhodes State College,
with a nursing degree. She is a surgical RN at Mount
Carmel West in Columbus.
Her fiance is a 2004 graduate of Jefferson High School
and a 2010 graduate of Rhodes State College, with a
nursing degree. He is a recovery room RN at Nationwide
Children’s Hospital in Columbus.
William and Suzanne Wannemacher of Ottoville
announce the engagement of their daughter, Tara
Ann, to Evan Richard Peck, son of Rick and Ruth
Peck of Cloverdale.
The couple will exchange vows on July 13.
The bride-elect is a 2005 graduate of Ottoville
High School and a 2009 graduate of the University
of Toledo, with a bachelor’s degree in early child-
hood education. She teaches first grade at Shawnee
Local Schools.
Her fiance is a 2006 graduate of Kalida High
School. He is employed as an electrician at Sarka
Electric in Kalida.
6:30 - ShelterhouseVoteforthecity’sbesttastingpizza.
11 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Volleyball Courts - Stadium Park
1:00-4:30 p.m. Tennis Courts at the
Kiwanis Beer Tent
10:30 a.m.-11:30 p.m. AT HANSER PAVILION
July 4
noon-5 p.m.
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Ottoville School
Monday, June 24, 2013 The Herald — 5 www.delphosherald.com
Calendar of
9 a.m. to 7 p.m. — Ottoville
Branch Library is open.
11:30 a.m. — Mealsite
at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff Street.
6:30 p.m. — Shelter from
the Storm support group
meets in the Delphos Public
Library basement.
7 p.m. — Ottoville village
council meets at the munici-
pal building.
Marion Township Trustees
meet at the township house.
7:30 p.m. — Delphos
Eagles Aerie 471 meets at the
Eagles Lodge.
11:30 a.m. — Mealsite
at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff Street.
7 p.m. — Delphos Area
Simply Quilters meets at the
Delphos Area Chamber of
Commerce, 306 N. Main St.
7:30 p.m. — Alcoholics
Anonymous, Fi rst
Presbyterian Church, 310 W.
Second St.
8:30 p.m. — Elida village
council meets at the town hall.
9 a.m. - noon — Putnam
County Museum is open, 202
E. Main St. Kalida.
11:30 a.m. — Mealsite
at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff Street.
Noon — Rotary Club
meets at The Grind.
6 p.m. — Shepherds of
Christ Associates meet in the
St. John’s Chapel.
7 p.m. — Bingo at St.
John’s Little Theatre.
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 shop-
June 25
Mike Metzger
Steve Dietering
Mattie Miller
Julie Buescher
Craig Hershey
Carrie Brinkman
June 26
Adam Warniment
Cierra Feathers
Jordan Vorst
Julie Schwinnen
Brennen Clark
The Jefferson High School class of 1963 gathered for the Jefferson Alumni Dinner and a reunion the weekend of June 8. In attendance at the dinner
were front from left, Vicki (Young) Gossman, Diane (Long) George, William Vasquez, Sandra (Weaver) Gerdeman, Gail Miller, Beverly (Vondran) Derrow,
Janis Thompson, Henry Dienstberger, Marvin Brenneman and Sylvia (Nichols) Stant; row two, Clair Lucas, Jerry Mericle, Judy (Swallow) Osting, Carol
Place, Doris (Gable) Dickman, Judy (Lear) King, Carolyn (Plickerd) Creek, Joseph Mox and Christine (Heidenreich) Silveus; and back, William Doyle,
David Rees, Lawrence Bame and David Lundgren. Attending but not shown were, Jack Rozelle and Richard Joseph. (Charles Ashby photo)
Jefferson class of 1963 reunion
Putnam retired
teachers to meet
The Putnam County
Retired Teachers Association
will meet at 11:30 a.m.
July 11 at Just Something
Different, 19858 Road 5, Fort
Reservations and payment
need to be sent by July 2 to
Treasurer Charlotte Ellis at
127 East Laura Lane, Ottawa
OH 45875.
Fiskars scissors, colored
pencils or monetary dona-
tions will be collected for the
Community Crisis Assistance
VWHS class of 1993
to hold reunion
The Van Wert High School class of 1993 will hold its
20-year reunion from noon to 6 p.m. on July 13 at the Camp
Clay Aqua Park on Liberty-Union Road for swimming, canoe-
ing and fellowship.
The cost is $4 per swimmer, $2 for the shallow end.
Following the outing, classmates and significant others are
invited to dinner at the Willow Bend Country Club. Doors
open at 6:30 p.m. with dinner at 7 p.m. There will be time for
drinks and conversation after dinner.
The cost is $20 per person. RSVP with payment for Willow
Bend dinner by July 7 via PayPal at freewalt.com/reunion;
or with check payable to VWHS Class of 1993, c/o Jason
Freewalt, 12072 Dog Creek Road, Delphos OH 45833.
Contact Freewalt at 419-203-5280 or jason@freewalt.com
for questions or more information.
For all the news that matters,
subscribe to The Delphos Herald, 419-
For all the latest in
local news and sports...
The Delphos
Herald ... Your
No. 1 source for
local news.
6 – The Herald Monday, June 24, 2013
Hannagan captures ‘Run for the Rabbit’ with NRA Sprints
Information Submitted
LIMA – The 14th annual “Run for the
Rabbit” brings the K & L Ready Mix NRA
Sprint Invaders to Limaland Motorsports
Park and with it comes a full field of tal-
ented sprint car competitors.
This event serves to remember the late
Travis “Rabbit” Miller who drove a sprint
car at the track, most recently in the sum-
mer of 1999, before a highway accident
claimed his life.
Long-time sprint car ace Tim Allison
drove Miller’s #17 car, complete with
identical decals from that era, as a part of
the evening’s festivities. The large crowd
was receptive to the effort as they stood
and waived during a 4-car-wide salute with
a parade lap prior to the 25-lap feature.
Randy Hannagan and Jared Horstman
have split winning the four feature sprint
car races held at that track so far this
season. This evening would prove to be
more of the same as the two drivers, both
with Hurricane as an occasional nickname,
dominated the race.
Horstman blew past pole starter Nick
Roberts in turn one of lap number two and
immediately rocketed to the top of the rac-
ing surface on the cushion; Hannagan was
in hot pursuit. The event was halted on lap
number five as veteran Butch Schroeder
encountered trouble between turns three
and four as a crash ended his evening.
A couple of laps after a restart on lap 6,
Hannagan maneuvered around Horstman
as the two swapped the lead with a series
of thrilling corner slide jobs. Shortly after
surrendering the lead, Horstman drove his
orange-colored #17 machine to the infield
pits with mechanical troubles.
There was a good battle for the second
position between Beau Stewart and Max
Stambaugh, although no one could effec-
tively challenge the veteran Hannagan. Car
owner Dennis Yoakam was holding steady
with Stewart/Stambaugh and with a restart
following caution on lap number 20, it was
setting up for a 1-2 finish for the Yoakam
Motorsports team.
When the checkers flew, it was
Hannagan, Yoakam and Devon Dobie lead-
ing the field to the finish.
“It’s great to get back into the winner’s
circle tonight as last week I messed up in
lapped traffic,” said Hannagan after his
third win of the season and 12th of his
Limaland career. “It’s really something
for Dennis to finish right behind me and
shows how good the equipment we have
and what this Yoakam Motorsports team is
all about.”
Hannagan was also sentimental with the
moment following his conquest: “This one
is for my friend Jason Leffler (recently
died in a racing accident) and of course
Travis Miller. These were two guys that
were friends and competitors to many of
A pair of track champions from 2012
proved too much for the rest of the fields
in both the Modifieds and Stock cars on
this evening as Todd Sherman and Shawn
Valenti looked invincible with their per-
Sherman came from the outside of the
fourth row to navigate through a rash of
caution periods to record his win in the
20-lap K & N Modified feature. For him,
the challenge was holding off UNOH racer
Kody Weisner.
“The car was good. Even though I got
the lead on the bottom, my spotter had to
talk me into moving up a little bit but I
didn’t really want to because Kody was
really fast behind me,” said Sherman, who
posted the 34th Limaland win of his career,
tying Terry Hull atop the all-time list. “It’s
cool to tie Terry but I’d rather have him
here. I do have his crew chief helping me
and he (Hull, out with medical issues) is
planning on coming back maybe towards
the end of July. I look forward to having
some battles with him!”
Valenti benefited with the pole starting
position as the green flag was unfurled
on the Budweiser Thunderstocks 15-lap
feature. Although he never surrendered the
lead, Jeff Koz, who was riding a 2-race
winning streak, stuck to Valenti’s rear
bumper and made him work for the vic-
“This is a tough group of stock cars
out here and Jeff breathing down my neck
made it interesting,” said Valenti follow-
ing his third win of the season and 15th
of his career. “The race track was a little
different from what it has been in the past
few weeks as the cushion was clear up by
the wall. I had to find a bit different way
Limaland Motorsports Park returns to
action Friday for the 31st annual Ohio
Sprint Speed Week presented by Elwer
Fence. Ohio Sprint Speed Week features
the UNOH All-Star Circuit of Champions.
Also, the K&N UMP Modifieds will com-
pete. Gates open at 5 p.m. with racing 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.
See LMP, page 7
Jared Horstman (17) and Tim Allison roar down the front stretch at Limaland during
Friday night’s “Run for the Rabbit” Travis Miller Memorial at Limaland Motorsports
Park. Allison honored the late Miller by adopting his paint scheme. (Delphos Herald/
Mike Campbell Photos)
Ken Duke wins Travelers Championship in playoff
Associated Press
CROMWELL, Conn. — Ken Duke
needed 187 starts on the PGA Tour to get
his first win, securing it at a tournament
that is building a reputation for such
The 44-year-old journeyman made a 2
1/2-foot birdie putt on the second playoff
hole Sunday to beat Chris Stroud at the
Travelers Championship.
Stroud, who also was looking for his
first title, had chipped in from 51 feet on
the 18th hole to get to 12-under par and
force the playoff.
But Duke made the better approach
shot on the second extra hole, bouncing
his ball in front of the flag and rolling it
“Yeah, it’s been a long time,” said
Duke, who turned pro in 1994. “I’ve
been on the Canadian tour, the mini tours,
Asian Tour, South American Tour, all of
them; Web.com, and it’s just great to be a
part of this big family on the PGA Tour.”
Duke, who came in ranked 144th in
the world, is the sixth golfer in eight
years to get his first PGA Tour win here,
joining J.J. Henry (2006), Hunter Mahan
(2007), Bubba Watson (2010), Fredrik
Jacobsen (2011) and Marc Leishman last
Canadian Graham DeLaet finished
a stroke back in third place with a 269.
Watson finished fourth, two shots behind,
after making a six on the par-3 16th hole.
Duke wouldn’t have been in position
to win at all had luck not intervened on
the 10th hole, when his ball ricocheted
off a tree and onto the green to about five
feet from the pin, allowing him to make
After a 17-foot birdie putt on the next
hole, he made a 45-footer on the 13th
hole, a shot that looked as though it might
go past the hole to the right, before fall-
ing in.
He battled Watson for the lead down
the back nine, until the former Masters
champion found trouble on the 16th.
Watson put his drive into the water
and put his next shot over the green.
He finished two strokes back in fourth
Duke looked as though he had the
tournament sewn up after saving par on
18, despite a tee shot that went well right
and onto a hill and a second shot that
went just over the green. He used a putter
to put the ball within two feet, then sank
the putt as the crowd roared for what they
thought was a winning shot.
It looked even more secure when
Stroud’s second shot hit near the stick but
then rolled well off the green. That just
set up the dramatic chip shot.
Stroud hit his tee shot over the cart
path and 94 yards from the hole on the
first playoff hole, while Duke’s first shot
jumped out of a fairway bunker and into
the rough.
Duke bounced his second shot onto
the green. Stroud’s went into a greenside
Stroud chipped to eight feet but had to
watch as Green almost sank a long putt
that would have ended it.
The two both struck the ball well
on the second playoff hole but Stroud
missed a 25-foot birdie putt; Duke made
his short putt.
Watson, Charley Hoffman and DeLaet
began the day tied for the lead but 21
other players were within five strokes.
Webb Simpson shot a 65 to finish
at 271, then headed home immediate-
ly after his round despite being just a
stroke behind the leaders at the time. He
explained he knew the score wouldn’t be
good enough to win and he was itching to
get to his family.
Justin Rose followed his U.S. Open
win by shooting 6-under par for this
tournament. He was in contention, with
two birdies on his first seven holes, but
didn’t get another until the final hole and
made three bogeys. He said fatigue was
a factor.
“I’m still able to put one foot in front
of the other,” he said. “I still feel OK
but my guess is there’s just a little bit of
sharpness that I might be lacking.”
No player has gone back-to-back after
capturing the U.S. Open since 1997,
when Ernie Els won the Buick Classic
at the Westchester Country Club in New
Rose plans to play next week at
Congressional before taking two weeks
off to prepare for the British Open.
DeLaet a native of, Weyburn,
Saskatchewan, said his thoughts this week
have been with the people of Alberta,
where widespread flooding is blamed for
at least three deaths and forced thousands
to evacuate.
He had the words “For Alberta” writ-
ten on his cap Sunday.
The 2009 Canadian Tour player of the
year pledged to donate $1,000 for every
birdie he made to help the relief efforts.
PGA Tour Canada, a bank and a
Canadian businessman all agreed to
match the donation. He finished with
three birdies on Sunday and nine for the
“Hopefully it puts a small dent in what
they need,” he added. “But our hearts are
still with them.”
See GOLF, page 7
McDonald’s Junior Series
Pepsi Open - Springbrook
Golf Club
Tuesday’s Tee Times
Tee Time Names
First Hole
Boys 16-18
8:08 a.m. Cory Miller, Alex
Britton, Kaleb Kuhn
8:16 a.m. Zach Erhart,
Francisco Aremendariz, John
8:24 a.m. Drew Wayman,
Joseph Slusher, Wesley
8:32 a.m. Jacob Nolte, Jason
Niese, Wesley Markward
8:40 a.m. Jimmie Ebeling,
Caleb Meadows, Bobby Crow
8:48 a.m. Evan Nartker,
Samuel Slusher, Brady Garver,
Jacob Brake
8:56 a.m. Jim Thatcher,
Mitchell Youngpeter, David
Jenkins, Rich Streicher
9:04 a.m.
Boys 14-15
9:12 a.m. Grant Ricketts,
Ricky Carroll, Jeffrey Knueve
9:20 a.m. Zach Watren,
Spencer Stubbs, Adam Vieira
9:28 a.m. Joshah Rager,
Sam Reed, Jared Miller, Daniel
9:36 a.m.
Girls 16-18
9:44 a.m. Sara Rex, Emily
Knouff, Haley Kinstle
9:52 a.m. Jessica Armstrong,
Ashley Ordean, Maddison
10 a.m.
10th Hole
Boys 12-13
8 a.m. Marcus McGee,
Adam Gerker, Jacob Black,
Ryan Moody
8:08 a.m. Joey Miller, Austin
Radcliff, Drew Ambroza, Drew
8:16 a.m.
Girls 15 & Under
8:24 a.m. Mackenzie Winters
(D 15U), Jill Schmitmeyer
8:32 a.m. Ariel Schantz,
Lexie Evans
8:40 a.m. Alivia Koenig,
Meghan Mulcahy, Mikenna
Peewee (Tamarac, Bluffton,
8:48 a.m. Madilyn
Paphanchith (Peewee), Grace
Miller, Cole Koenig
8:56 a.m. Carson Harmon
(Peewee), Mary Kelly Mulcahy,
Erin Mulcahy
9:04 a.m. Gavin Harmon
(Peewee), Ethan Harmon
(Peewee), Eric Warnock
9:12 a.m. Ryan Klausing,
Ethan Warnock, Jack Gerker
9:20 a.m. Ethan Ricketts,
Ross Otto, Britton Hall (Peewee)
9:28 a.m. Alex Miller, Cole
Fletcher, Braden McCoy, Clay
Wilsey (Peewee)
9:36 a.m. Nick Prater
(Peewee), Conner Twining,
Jesse Williams (Peewee), Alex
Lima Junior Golf Association
Carrasco, Indians
fall to Twins 5-3
Associated Press
CLEVELAND — Carlos Carrasco
wasn’t as sharp as he was in his
last outing and it cost the Cleveland
Carrasco didn’t get through the
fifth inning of Indians’ 5-3 loss to the
Minnesota Twins on Sunday, snap-
ping a 4-game winning streak.
Carrasco (0-3), who pitched into
the eighth against Kansas City on
June 17, allowed three runs in 4 2/3
“Today, he was missing off the plate a little bit,” Indians man-
ager Terry Francona said. “They squared up a lot of balls. To his
credit, he pitched, never gave in, he limited damage. They made
him work really hard.”
In his last start, Carrasco gave up only one run in 7 1/3
innings. He labored through Sunday’s outing, throwing 104
pitches, walking four and striking out three.
“I threw more inside today than the last time,” Carrasco said.
“I just got in trouble a few times and it cost me three runs.”
Carrasco is 0-8 in 10 starts since his last win, which came on
June 29, 2011, when he defeated Arizona. He missed all of last
season because of elbow surgery. Carrasco also served a 7-game
suspension for throwing at the New York Yankees’ Kevin
Youkilis earlier this season.
Carrasco appeared to sustain an injury while throwing a
pitch to Trevor Plouffe in the third. Francona and head trainer
Lonnie Soloff visited Carrasco on the mound. The right-hander
remained in the game and retired Plouffe on a fly ball to end the
Matt Albers warmed up in the bullpen in the bottom of the
inning but Carrasco returned for the fourth.
It appeared the Indians got a break before the game when
Twins scheduled starter Mike Pelfrey was placed on the 15-day
DL with a back strain. Pedro Hernandez, who was informed
Saturday night that he might be needed, drove from Louisville,
Ky., where Triple-A Rochester was playing, and arrived in
Cleveland at 4 a.m. Sunday. The left-hander (3-1) pitched
around six walks and got the win despite throwing 45 of his 85
pitches for balls.
“This is crazy for me,” Hernandez said. “I slept three hours.
But, you know, that’s part of my job. I love my job.”
Three Minnesota relievers allowed one run over the final four
innings. Glen Perkins pitched the ninth for his 19th save.
Latos, Reds salvage final game in Arizona, 4-2
Associated Press
— Mat Latos
started a new
winning streak
in grand style.
T h e
Ci n c i n n a t i
ri ght -hander
went 21 starts without a loss before Pittsburgh
beat him on Tuesday. His next time out, he
matched his career high with 13 strikeouts
Sunday in a 4-2 victory over the Arizona
“When he’s good, he’s real good,” Reds
manager Dusty Baker said.
Shin-Soo Choo hit a leadoff home run and
Brandon Phillips added a 2-run shot in the first
inning off Randall Delgado (0-1) as the Reds
averted a 3-game sweep.
That was plenty of offense for Latos (7-1),
who allowed a run on six hits with one walk in
7 2/3 innings.
“The first inning it took me a little while to
— I guess — get into a groove,” he said. “The
first inning I didn’t feel too good, didn’t feel too
great with my command. Then I came out in the
second inning and made a little bit of an adjust-
ment and it worked.”
Latos didn’t strike anyone out in the first two
innings, then fanned 13 over the next 5 2/3.
“Not too many guys score against this guy,”
Arizona manager Kirk Gibson said. “Look what
he has done over the last 20 starts. We hung in
there. We gave ourselves a chance to win. We
hung in there enough to get him out of the game.
You are not going to win them all.”
After blowing a save in Cincinnati’s 4-3 loss
on Saturday, Aroldis Chapman gave up a run in
a shaky ninth but still got his 19th save.
The loss snapped Arizona’s 4-game win-
ning streak.
In the ninth, Chapman got the first two
batters to bounce out to shortstop before Cliff
Pennington singled and went to second on
defensive indifference. Pinch-hitter Wil Nieves
singled in Pennington to cut it to 4-2.
A wild pitch moved Nieves to second, then
Chapman hit Gerardo Parra in the right forearm
with a 100-mph fastball.
Pitching coach Bryan Price went to the
mound to settle down Chapman and the left-
hander got Willie Bloomquist to pop out to
center to end the game.
Of Latos’ season-high 110 pitches, 79 were
strikes. The big strikeout number was a mixed
The Reds jumped on Delgado from the start.
Choo hit an 0-2 pitch into the swimming pool
area in right field, his fourth leadoff homer of the
season and ninth of his career. Zach Cozart fol-
lowed with a double, then after Joey Votto struck
out looking, Phillips’ homer to left made it 3-0.
Larry McClure
5745 Redd Rd.
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Monday, June 24, 2013 The Herald — 7
(Continued from page 6)
Limaland Motorsports Park -
McDonalds Dash for Cash
1. 22B-Andy Bibler; 2.
7B-Jeff Babcock; 3. 18N-Derrick
Noffsinger; 4. 28-Chad Rosenbeck.
K & L Ready Mix NRA
Sprint Invaders
Heats (8 Laps - Top 5 Transfer)
Heat 1: 1. 6-Nate Dussel;
2. 27-Beau Stewart; 3. 22H-Randy
Hannagan; 4. 57-Mike Dunlap; 5.
7-Darren Long; 6. 49T-Gregg Dalman;
7. 10J-Jarrod Delong; 8. 11N-Ed
Neumeister; 9. 31N-Greg Nichols.
Heat 2: 1. 22D-Dennis
Yoakam; 2. 23-Devon Dobie; 3.
12R-Nick Roberts; 4. 23M-Jack
Miller; 5. 22R-Kevin Roberts; 6.
2-Brent Gehr; 7. 4J-Bob Gehr; 8.
28H-Hud Horton; 9. 35-Ron Blair.
Heat 3: 1. 7C-Max Stambaugh;
2. 17-Jared Horstman; 3. 17M-Tim
Allison;; 4. 10X-Dustin Stroup;
5. 6S-Jr Stewart; 6. B20-Butch
Schroeder; 7. 18-Todd Heuerman;
8. 69-Scott Curren; 9. 49-Shawn
B-Main - (10 Laps - Top 5
1. 49T-Gregg Dalman; 2.
18-Todd Heuerman; 3. B20-Butch
Schroeder; 4. 10J-Jarrod Delong;
5. 2-Brent Gehr; 6. 4J-Bob Gehr;
7. 69-Scott Curren; 8. 11N-Ed
Neumeister; 9. 28H-Hud Horton;
10. 31N-Greg Nichols; 11. 35-Ron
Blair; 12. 49-Shawn Dancer.
A-Main - (25 Laps)
[#]-Starting Position: 1.
22H-Randy Hannagan[2]; 2.
22D-Dennis Yoakam[7]; 3.
23-Devon Dobie[4]; 4. 7C-Max
Stambaugh[6]; 5. 27-Beau
Stewart[5]; 6. 6-Nate Dussel[8]; 7.
57-Mike Dunlap[10]; 8. 12R-Nick
Roberts[1]; 9. 10X-Dustin
Stroup[12]; 10. 6S-Jr Stewart[15];
11. 22R-Kevin Roberts[14]; 12.
7-Darren Long[13]; 13. 18-Todd
Heuerman[17]; 14. 10J-Jarrod
Delong[19]; 15. 49T-Gregg
Dalman[16]; 16. 2-Brent Gehr[20];
17. 17M-Tim Allison[9]; 18.
23M-Jack Miller[11]; 19. 17-Jared
Horstman[3]; 20. B20-Butch
K & N Modifieds
Heats (8 Laps - Top 5 Transfer)
Heat 1: 1. 20-Kody Weisner; 2.
69-Tommy Beezley; 3. 67-Eddie
Shaner; 4. OO-Dwight Niehoff;
5. 22B-Andy Bibler; 6. L5-Casey
Luedeke; 7. 19B-Brandon Ordway;
8. 21S-Mike Hohlbein; 9. 7B-Jeff
Heat 2: 1. 93-Tyler Stump; 2.
5X-Jerry Bowersock; 3. 65-Todd
Sherman; 4. 23J-Cory Seeling; 5.
28-Chad Rosenbeck; 6. 22T-Tony
Anderson; 7. 15-Nick Katterhenry;
8. 17T-Ryan Ordway; 9. 19-Randy
Heat 3 - (8 Laps - Top 5
1. 44-Zack Schroeder; 2.
3W-Dylan Woodling; 3. 10-Jack
Landis; 4. 6-David Sibberson; 5.
33-Clint Reagle; 6. 18N-Derrick
Noffsinger; 7. 53-Hillard Miller;
8. 20K-Bill Keeler; 9. C4-Jason
B-Main - (8 Laps - Top 5
Transfer): 1. 22T-Tony Anderson;
2. 15-Nick Katterhenry; 3. 7B-Jeff
Babcock; 4. L5-Casey Luedeke;
5. 18N-Derrick Noffsinger;
6. 19B-Brandon Ordway; 7.
53-Hillard Miller; 8. 21S-Mike
Hohlbein; 9. 17T-Ryan Ordway;
10. 20K-Bill Keeler; 11. 19-Randy
Ordway; 12. C4-Jason Edwards.
A-Main - (20 Laps) [#]-Starting
Position: 1. 65-Todd Sherman[8];
2. 20-Kody Weisner[7]; 3. 7B-Jeff
Babcock[18]; 4. 93-Tyler Stump[6];
5. 28-Chad Rosenbeck[14];
6. 22T-Tony Anderson[16];
7. 23J-Cory Seeling[11]; 8.
69-Tommy Beezley[4]; 9.
L5-Tommy Beezley[17]; 10.
15-Nick Katterhenry[15]; 11.
OO-Dwight Niehoff[10]; 12.
6-David Sibberson[12]; 13.
19B-David Sibberson[19]; 14.
5X-Jerry Bowersock[3]; 15.
22B-Andy Bibler[13]; 16. 44-Zack
Schroeder[5]; 17. 3W-Dylan
Woodling[2]; 18. 18N-Derrick
Noffsinger[20]; 19. 67-Eddie
Shaner[1]; 20. 10-Jack Landis[9].
Budweiser Thunderstocks
Heats (8 Laps - Top 8 Transfer)
Heats 1: 1. 22T-Tony Anderson;
2. 16-Jeff Koz; 3. 48-Tim Cole; 4.
82-Chris Douglas; 5. 21H-Dave
Hollon; 6. OOK-Tommy Klein;
7. 89-Keith Shockency; 8. O1S-
Jordan Shipley.
Heat 2: 1. 71C-Barney Craig;
2. 7C-Jordan Conover; 3. 93-Zach
Gustafson; 4. 8C-Brad Conover; 5.
2-Ray Seech; 6. 19-Bill Reimund;
7. 21T-Tony Zuppardo.
Heat 3: 1. 6-Emily Gade; 2.
7B-Shawn Valenti; 3. OOM-Bryan
Martin; 4. 57S-Billy Siferd; 5.
O1C-Andrew Clark; 6. 27-Frank
Paladino; 7. 32-Scott Boyde Jr.
A-Main - (15 Laps) [#]-Starting
1. 7B-Shawn Valenti[1]; 2.
71C-Barney Craig[5]; 3. 22T-Tony
Anderson[6]; 4. 7C-Jordan
Conover[2]; 5. 48-Tim Cole[7];
6. 6-Emily Gade[4]; 7. OOM-
Bryan Martin[9]; 8. 16-Jeff
Koz[3]; 9. 19-Bill Reimund[17];
10. 93-Zach Gustafson[8];
11. 57S-Billy Siferd[12]; 12.
89-Keith Shockency[19]; 13.
O1S-Jordan Shipley[22]; 14.
27-Frank Paladino[18]; 15.
2-Ray Seech[14]; 16. 82-Chris
Douglas[10]; 17. 21T-Tony
Zuppardo[20]; 18. 8C-Brad
Conover[11]; 19. 32-Scott Boyde
Jr.[21]; 20. 21H-Dave Hollon[13];
21. OOK-Tommy Klein[16]; 22.
O1C-Andrew Clark[15].
(Continued from page 6)
ROGERS, Ark. — Inbee Park took some time
off for rest and relaxation last week following her
win at the LPGA Championship.
The world No. 1 looked every bit at ease on
her way to a second straight win — her fifth of
the year — on Sunday at the LPGA NW Arkansas
Park sank a 4-foot birdie on the first playoff
hole against So Yeon Ryu, capping her final-round
rally and once again reminding the golf world who
is clearly in control of the LPGA Tour this year.
Sunday’s win was Park’s second straight in a
playoff, following her final-day 39-hole effort at
the PGA Championship. It came after she began
the day two shots back of a group of four leaders,
each who fell by the wayside as the South Korean
took control at Pinnacle Country Club on her way
to her seventh win in her last 23 starts.
After opening with a 2-under 69 on Friday,
Park vaulted to the top of the leaderboard with
three straight birdies on the front nine on Sunday.
She dropped a shot with a bogey on the par-3
11th before birdies on 14 and 18 sent her to the
Park and Ryu finished the tournament tied at
12 under, one shot ahead of Mika Miyazato. It’s
the second straight year Miyazato has finished as
the runner-up.
Amateur Lydia Ko, I.K. Kim and local favor-
ite and world No. 2 Stacy Lewis, who played at
nearby University of Arkansas, each finished two
shots back.
After Park sank an 8-foot birdie putt on her
final hole of regulation to reach 12 under, Ryu
followed with a birdie of her own on the par-5
18th to match her fellow South Korean, good
friend and practice partner.
In the playoff, which took place on No. 18,
Park appeared calm throughout — finding the
fairway off the tee and nearly reaching the green
in two before chipping her third shot within four
That put pressure on Ryu to hole a chip for
birdie from just off the back of the green — a
chip she narrowly missed. Park then calmly sank
her birdie putt to end the tournament and once
again find herself a winner.
European Tour
MUNICH — Ernie Els won the BMW
International Open by one shot for his 28th
European Tour title. He closed with a third
straight 3-under 69 to finish at 18-under 270 on
the Eichenried Golf Club course. Els was in front
after the first and second rounds and entered the
last day as part of a 3-way lead.
Thomas Bjorn of Denmark shot a 69 and
finished a stroke back. Alexander Levy of France
had a 71 and was another stroke off the pace for
his best result.
Els is a 2-time winner at both the U.S. Open
and British Open. He is the first South African to
win the BMW International in the competition’s
25th edition.
Champions Tour
GLENVIEW, Ill. — Craig Stadler birdied
four of the first six holes, then hung on to win
the Encompass Championship by one stroke over
Fred Couples by sinking a par-saving 12-foot
putt on the final hole.
Stadler’s eight years and almost nine months
between victories is the longest stretch in
Champions Tour history. J.C. Snead had gone
almost seven years between titles from 1995 to
Stadler shot 1-under-par 71 at North Shore
Country Club to finish at 13-under 203. Couples’
final-round 66 put him at 12 under but he
bogeyed the final hole.
Mark O’Meara, Bernhard Langer, David
Frost and Jeff Sluman were among seven players
tied for third at 205.
Stadler hadn’t scored an individual top-
10 since tying for seventh in last year’s 3M
Championship. Working with teacher Billy
Harmon beginning three months ago helped
bring Stadler’s game back to championship level.
Martin Truex Jr. snaps 218-race losing streak
Associated Press
SONOMA, Calif. — The
post-race party was a blur after
Martin Truex Jr.’s first win in
2007. The celebratory cool-down
lap, the burnouts, the drive to
Victory Lane all happened so fast.
So he planned to savor every minute of his next win.
He just didn’t think it would take six years.
Truex snapped a 218-race winless streak Sunday with an easy vic-
tory on the road course at Sonoma Raceway. It was only the second
win of Truex’s career but it put Michael Waltrip Racing in Victory
Lane for the second year in a row after Clint Bowyer won here last
Overwhelmed with emotion as he crossed the finish line, Truex
made the celebration count.
“I was a freaking mess. It was terrible,” he said. “I had to stop and
start doing donuts because I couldn’t think about what I was doing. I
tried to key the radio once and I couldn’t even talk. So I thought, ‘OK,
I’m going to do some donuts and wave to the fans.’But after I stopped
the first time and did that, I calmed down a little bit and I just wanted to
make sure I took my time coming back because I remember at Dover
it all happens way too fast. You never know when you’re going to get
that opportunity again.”
Truex blew out his rear tires, tried to wave to every single fan he
saw and took a slow drive around the picturesque road course on his
way to Victory Lane, where the MWR crew was waiting to drink from
the winner’s enormous wine glass.
Truex worked his way to the front and used strategy to stay with the
leaders. He then pulled away after the final restart and built a healthy
lead of more than six seconds over Juan Pablo Montoya, who was
running second until he ran out of gas on the final lap.
Truex even admitted he wasn’t pleased with his car following
Friday’s practices but that all changed Sunday.
Montoya, who came into the weekend knowing if he didn’t win he
would at least have a huge points day, dropped all the way to 34th after
having to coast to the finish. He took a shortcut to skip the final turn,
drifted to the finish line and parked. He then walked back to the garage,
annoyed his Chip Ganassi Racing team never told him to save fuel.
“We’ve got tools to prevent things like that from happening,”
Montoya said. “I don’t know if all the fuel didn’t go. This is what
we’ve been doing all year. We all work together and we’re all trying
to do the best we can. Half the reason we’re 20-something in points
— we’re not 20-something in points because we’re not running fast.
We’re 20-something in points because we had a lot of mechanical
problems and days like this we throw them away.”
Crew chief Chris Heroy was perplexed about the shortage.
“We don’t know what happened — we were on the same strategy
as (Truex),” Heroy said through a team spokeswoman. “We’re going
to go back to the shop and figure it out.”
Montoya got little sympathy from Kyle Busch, who was spun by
Montoya early in the race when Montoya drove too deep into a corner
and wheel-hopped over a curb.
“Awww. My heart melts for (at)jpmontoya who ran out of gas,”
Busch tweeted moments after the race.
Jeff Gordon finished second a week after he was wrecked six laps
into the race at Michigan but felt like he might have had a chance to
win if he had not already committed to pit seconds before a caution
came out early in the race.
“I mean, I really do think we had a shot winning this race. We had
a tremendous car,” Gordon said. “I knew we were screwed. There
was nothing I could do; I was hard on the brakes, fully committed. I
couldn’t turn away from it, I just knew we had to eat it and go on and
that’s what we did.”
Carl Edwards was third, followed by Kurt Busch, who climbed
back from a pair of speeding penalties.
Bowyer wound up fifth in a strong day for the MWR Toyotas.
Kasey Kahne was sixth and followed by Marcos Ambrose, who
was extremely disappointed he didn’t win a race in which he was
heavily favored.
Greg Biffle was eighth and followed by Jimmie Johnson and
Kevin Harvick in the top 10.
The race got off to an inauspicious start before it even began with
a pit road accident, a mechanical issue for Jacques Villeneuve and an
oil-line failure for Bobby Labonte.
The accident occurred as the cars were headed onto the track and
David Reutimann stopped his car on pit road. Alex Kennedy stopped
behind Reutimann and Paulie Harraka slammed into the back of
The damage wasn’t significant enough to prevent Harraka from
making his Sprint Cup Series debut. But it was a short-lived race for
the first driver to advance from NASCAR’s diversity program into a
Cup race — Harraka spun and crashed his car six laps later.
Meanwhile, a parts failure caused Labonte to dump oil all over pit
road before the race and he was forced to take his car to the garage for
a quick repair. Labonte made it onto the track for the green flag but his
engine failed on the first lap.
Villeneuve had an issue shifting his gears and had to stay on pit
road for a quick repair before trying to catch up to the field at the start
of the race. He made it but the problem wasn’t completely corrected
and he was back on pit road after 19 laps for more repairs.
Busch had back-to-back speeding penalties in yet another race
that slipped away. He led 15 laps, lost the lead to former teammate
Brad Keselowski, then was flagged for speeding when he went in
for a scheduled pit stop. He had to return to pit road for a stop-and-go
penalty and was flagged for speeding again.
It dropped Busch to 38th in the running order, from where he had
to climb back to steal his strong finish.
His brother also had his share of problems. Kyle Busch was spun
early in the race by Montoya to lose a ton of track position, then gave
up everything he made up when he was caught speeding on pit road.
He also spun at least two more times during the race.
Danica Patrick, thought to be a contender based on her strong runs
in Nationwide Series road races, struggled all weekend to find speed
and was done in by a flat rear tire just past the halfway point. The tire
issue caused her to spin into a barrier and make multiple pit stops for
Pole-sitter Jamie McMurray never even led a lap under green as he
was passed at the start by Ambrose and his race took a big hit when he
later ran off course with a tire problem and lost a lap.
Hinchcliffe wins IndyCar Series race in Iowa
NEWTON, Iowa — Andretti Autosport
has long been the team to beat at Iowa
On Sunday, James Hinchcliffe put an
exclamation point on Andretti’s dominance
there with the best race of his career.
Hinchcliffe cruised to victory in the
IndyCar Series race, leading all but 24 of the
250 laps. He became the first 3-time winner
this season and gave Andretti Autosport its
fourth consecutive victory at Iowa’s .875-
mile oval, the shortest track on the circuit.
Ryan Hunter-Reay, Hinchcliffe’s teammate, battled back from last place to fin-
ish second. He was followed by Tony Kanaan, Ed Carpenter and Graham Rahal.
Hinchcliffe took the lead on the opening lap and ceded control only briefly dur-
ing pit stops. He joined Kanaan, Marco Andretti and Hunter-Reay as Iowa winners
for Andretti Autosport since 2010.
Now the next step for Hinchcliffe is consistency.
Despite earning his first three career wins this season, Hinchcliffe is 66 points
behind series leader Helio Castroneves because of five finishes of 15th or lower.
Series leader Helio Castroneves was eighth. His lead over Hunter-Reay was cut
to nine points — the exact number Castroneves earned Saturday by winning the
pole through heat qualifying races.
It was clear from the opening lap that nobody had a better car than the No. 27
of Hinchcliffe.
He immediately grabbed control of the race from Will Power, who counts just
one oval among his 18 series victories. Power fell behind by as much as a lap mid-
way through the race and finished 17th.
Hinchcliffe also held off a furious challenge from Rahal off a restart about 90
laps from the finish. Though Rahal technically took the lead for a lap, Hinchcliffe
hung on to the low groove, running side-by-side with Rahal, before bursting
The series next runs at Pocono Raceway but not before a much-needed
break. IndyCar will take next weekend off, its first true break since late April,
before returning to Pocono on July 7, ending a 23-year hiatus from that track.
IndyCar CEO Mark Miles says the series expects to race at the Iowa Speedway
in 2014 and is hopeful the sides can soon agree on a multi-year contract.
Miles’s addressed the topic Sunday in response to a comment from Rahal on
Rahal referenced rumors he had heard indicating that IndyCar wouldn’t return
to Iowa next season.
Miles did say that the Iowa race could possibly be shifted from its traditional
late June date. But he reiterated that the series has no plans to abandon Iowa after
seven years.
Miles added Iowa is a “cornerstone” of the IndyCar schedule.
Audi wins Le Mans race marred by driver’s death
LE MANS, France — Audi has won
the 24 Hours of Le Mans for the fourth
straight year in an endurance race over-
shadowed by the death of Danish driver
Allan Simonsen at the start.
Simonsen was the first driver fatality
at Le Mans since 1997.
Tom Kristensen, Allan McNish and
Loic Duval steered Audi No. 2 to victory
on Sunday, one lap ahead of Toyota No.
8 driven by Anthony Davidson, Sebastien Buemi and Stephane Sarrazin.
It was Duval’s first victory at the world’s most famous endurance race
but the third for McNish and the ninth for Kristensen, who extended his
record for most titles by a driver.
Audi earned its 12th title at Le Mans, four shy of Porsche’s record.
Associated Press
National League
East Division
W L Pct GB
Atlanta 44 33 .571 —
Washington 37 38 .493 6
Philadelphia 36 40 .474 7 1/2
New York 30 42 .417 11 1/2
Miami 25 50 .333 18
Central Division
W L Pct GB
St. Louis 47 28 .627 —
Pittsburgh 46 30 .605 1 1/2
Cincinnati 45 32 .584 3
Chicago 31 43 .419 15 1/2
Milwaukee 31 43 .419 15 1/2
West Division
W L Pct GB
Arizona 41 34 .547 —
San Francisco 38 37 .507 3
Colorado 39 38 .506 3
San Diego 38 38 .500 3 1/2
Los Angeles 32 42 .432 8 1/2
Sunday’s Results
Colorado 7, Washington 6
N.Y. Mets 8, Philadelphia 0
Atlanta 7, Milwaukee 4
Chicago Cubs 14, Houston 6
Pittsburgh 10, L.A. Angels 9,
10 innings
Miami 7, San Francisco 2
Cincinnati 4, Arizona 2
L.A. Dodgers 3, San Diego 1
Texas at St. Louis, 8:05 p.m.
Today’s Games
Philadelphia (Lee 9-2) at San
Diego (Stults 6-5), 10:10 p.m.
San Francisco (Bumgarner 7-4)
at L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 6-3), 10:10
Tuesday’s Games
Arizona at Washington, 7:05
Colorado at Boston, 7:10 p.m.
Minnesota at Miami, 7:10 p.m.
Atlanta at Kansas City, 8:10
Chicago Cubs at Milwaukee,
8:10 p.m.
N.Y. Mets at Chicago White
Sox, 8:10 p.m.
St. Louis at Houston, 8:10 p.m.
Cincinnati at Oakland, 10:05
Philadelphia at San Diego,
10:10 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Seattle, 10:10 p.m.
San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers,
10:10 p.m.
American League
East Division
W L Pct GB
Boston 45 33 .577 —
Baltimore 42 34 .553 2
New York 41 34 .547 2 1/2
Toronto 38 36 .514 5
Tampa Bay 39 37 .513 5
Central Division
W L Pct GB
Detroit 42 32 .568 —
Cleveland 38 36 .514 4
Kansas City 35 38 .479 6 1/2
Minnesota 34 38 .472 7
Chicago 31 42 .425 10 1/2
West Division
W L Pct GB
Texas 43 32 .573 —
Oakland 44 34 .564 1/2
Seattle 34 43 .442 10
Los Angeles 33 43 .434 10 1/2
Houston 29 48 .377 15
Sunday’s Results
Minnesota 5, Cleveland 3
Toronto 13, Baltimore 5
Detroit 7, Boston 5
Tampa Bay 3, N.Y. Yankees 1
Kansas City 7, Chicago White
Sox 6
Chicago Cubs 14, Houston 6
Pittsburgh 10, L.A. Angels 9,
10 innings
Seattle 6, Oakland 3, 10 innings
Texas at St. Louis, 8:05 p.m.
Today’s Games
Cleveland (U.Jimenez 5-4) at
Baltimore (Britton 1-1), 7:05 p.m.
Toronto (Rogers 3-2) at Tampa
Bay (Hellickson 5-3), 7:10 p.m.
Tuesday’s Games
Cleveland at Baltimore, 7:05
Texas at N.Y. Yankees, 7:05
L.A. Angels at Detroit, 7:08
Colorado at Boston, 7:10 p.m.
Minnesota at Miami, 7:10 p.m.
Toronto at Tampa Bay, 7:10
Atlanta at Kansas City, 8:10
N.Y. Mets at Chicago White
Sox, 8:10 p.m.
St. Louis at Houston, 8:10 p.m.
Cincinnati at Oakland, 10:05
Pittsburgh at Seattle, 10:10 p.m.
MLB Glance
8 – The Herald Monday, June 24, 2013 www.delphosherald.com
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
11:30 a.m. for the next day’s issue.
Saturday’s paper is 11:00 a.m. Friday
Monday’s paper is 1:00 p.m. Friday
Herald Extra is 11 a.m. Thursday
Minimum Charge: 15 words,
2 times - $9.00
Each word is $.30 2-5 days
$.25 6-9 days
$.20 10+ days
Each word is $.10 for 3 months
or more prepaid
THANKS TO ST. JUDE: Runs 1 day at the
price of $3.00.
GARAGE SALES: Each day is $.20 per
word. $8.00 minimum charge.
DEBTS”: Ad must be placed in person by
the person whose name will appear in the ad.
Must show ID & pay when placing ad. Regu-
lar rates apply
FREE ADS: 5 days free if item is free
or less than $50. Only 1 item per ad, 1
ad per month.
BOX REPLIES: $8.00 if you come
and pick them up. $14.00 if we have to
send them to you.
CARD OF THANKS: $2.00 base
charge + $.10 for each word.
To place an ad phone 419-695-0015 ext. 122
We accept
Security Fence
•Pass Code •Lighted Lot
•Affordable •2 Locations
Why settle for less?
Tim Andrews
Tree Service
Fully insured
Mueller Tree
Tree Trimming,
& Removal
• Trimming & Removal
• Stump Grinding
• 24 Hour Service • Fully Insured
(419) 235-8051
Bill Teman 419-302-2981
Ernie Teman 419-230-4890
Since 1973
• Trimming • Topping • Thinning
• Deadwooding
Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal
Across from Arby’s
Brent Day
• Mowing
• Landscaping
• Lawn Seeding
9 AM - 5 PM
Sundays 11-5 PM
9557 St. Rt. 66, Delphos, OH 45833
419-692-5749 419-234-6626
Power Washing
& Painting
Interior, Exterior, Residential,
Commercial, Decks, Fences,
Houses, Log Homes, Stripping,
Cleaning, Sealing, Staining,
Barn Painting, Barn Roofs
Insured • References
A+ rating with the Better
Business Bureau
Concrete leveling of
floors, sidewalks,
patios, steps, driveways,
pool decks, etc.
Call Dave cell
• Carpentry • Framing
• Siding •Roofng
• Pole Barns
•Any repair work
30 years experience!
Home Improvement
Floor Installation
Carpet, Vinyl, Wood,
Ceramic Tile
Reasonable rates
Free estimates
Phil 419-235-2262
Wes 567-644-9871
“You buy, we apply”
Lawn Care
Total Lawncare
22 Years Experience • Insured
Commercial & Residential
Lindell Spears
Car Care
Transmission, Inc.
2 miles north of Ottoville
• automatic transmission
• standard transmission
• differentials
• transfer case
• brakes & tune up
Build or Remodel
For all your metal siding and
roofing needs contact us.
Mark Pohlman
cell 419-233-9460
& Commercial
• Agricultural Needs
• All Concrete Work
Joe Miller
Experienced Amish Carpentry
Roofing, remodeling,
concrete, pole barns, garages
or any construction needs.
Cell 567-644-6030
Advertise Your Business
For a low, low price!
Is Your Ad
Call Today
419 695-0015
30 ton & 35 ton up to 135’
(419)-305-5888 – (419)-305-4732
B & S Crane ServiCe
1725 East Fifth Street, Delphos
VISIT US ON THE WEB @ www.delphachevy.com
Sales Department
Mon. & Wed. 8:30 to 8:00
Tues., Thurs.
& Fri. 8:30 to 5:30;
Sat. 8:30 to 1:00
IN DELPHOS 419-692-3015 TOLL FREE 1-888-692-3015
Service - Body Shop - Parts
Mon., Tues., Thurs.
& Fri. 7:30 to 5:00
Wed. 7:30 to 7:00
Closed on Sat.
Payments fgured with approved credit through US Bank. 2011 & 2012 models 3% interest. 2009 models 4.25% for 75 months
2011 CHEVY
#13F63. Z71, 1 owner, local
trade, white, 5.3 V8, towing pkg.,
automatic, air conditioning
or $377 per mo.
with $2000 cash or trade
plus tax, title & doc fees.
2011 CHEVY
#13F65. Z71. Bright red, 15K
mi., local trade, 5.3 V8, towing
or $392 per mo.
with $2000 cash or trade
plus tax, title & doc fees.
2012 CHEVY
5.3 V8,
or $368 per mo.
with $2000 cash or trade
plus tax, title & doc fees.
2011 CHEVY
#13D53, 4x4, Z71 pkg., 5.3 V8,
towing pkg.
Only 7,000 mi.
or $353 per mo.
with $2000 cash or trade
plus tax, title & doc fees.
2009 CHEVY
#13B24. Z71 pkg.,
blue metallic, 5.3 V8,
towing pkg.
or $273 per mo.
with $2000 cash or trade
plus tax, title & doc fees.
2013 CHEV IMPALA #13F68 ...........................................
2013 CHEV CAPTIVA LT #13F67 Leather .....................
2012 CHEV IMPALA LTL #13F70 ..................................
2012 DODGE AVENGER #13C26..................................
2012 CHEV IMPALA #13C28 ..........................................
2012 CHEV CRUZE #13D40 ...............................................
2012 CHEV IMPALA #13A2..............................................
2012 CHEV SILVERADO 1500 #13B20 .................
2012 CHEV SILVERADO 1500 #13B23 .................
2012 GMC ACADIA 13A7 ...............................................
2012 DODGE AVENGER #13C26..................................
2011 BUICK ENCLAVE CXL 19K mi., 1 owner ...........
2011 CHEVY CRUZE #13D49 ...........................................
2011 DODGE CALIBER orange ......................................
2011 FORD FOCUS #12I108 ..............................................
2011 FORD FUSION #13A8 ..............................................
2011 CHEV IMPALA #13A6 .............................................
2010 CHEVY SILVERADO 3/4 ton crew, diesel ............
2009 CHEV IMPALA #13E50A............................................
2009 CHEV SILVERADO 1500 #13B24 ................
2009 TOYOTA RAV4 #13A13 .........................................
2008 CHEVY TAHOE 4x4 hybrid, all the toys ..................
2008 BUICK ENCLAVE all the extras............................
2007 BUICK LUCERNE #13F33A.......................................
2007 CADILLAC STS #H13F69.........................................
2006 CHEVY IMPALA LT #13E57 ...................................
2006 DODGE RAM Mega Cab 4x4 ..................................
2006 BUICK LUCERNE #13B18..........................................
2004 LINCOLN AVIATOR AWD #D36A......................
2003 FORD TAURUS SE #13C30......................................
2002 LINC TOWN CAR #13D55 ........................................
2000 DODGE INTREPID #13C11A...................................
1997 PONTIAC MONTANA local trade ..........................
105 Announcements
Swimming lessons will
be offered at the Del-
phos Pool starting July
8-19, Monday through
Friday. The lessons will
run for 30 minutes and
will begin at 11:00 a.m.
The cost of the lessons
are $50.00. There will be
4 levels ranging from be-
ginners to advance. Chil-
dren need to be 5 years
old to participate.
Sign up will be from
June 24 through June
29, from 1 p.m. to 7 p.m.
at the Delphos Swim-
ming Pool. Fees must be
paid at the time of sign
105 Announcements
Swimming lessons will
be offered at the Del-
phos Pool starting July
8-19, Monday through
Friday. The lessons will
run for 30 minutes and
will begin at 11:00 a.m.
The cost of the lessons
are $50.00. There will be
4 levels ranging from be-
ginners to advance. Chil-
dren need to be 5 years
old to participate.
Sign up will be from
June 24 through June
29, from 1 p.m. to 7 p.m.
at the Delphos Swim-
ming Pool. Fees must be
paid at the time of sign
105 Announcements
BRACELET with jade
butterfly Adult workshop,
$35. DAAG presents
Laura Conrad, instructor.
Wednesday, June 26
5:30-7:50 at Delphos
Public Library, First
Edition Building.
Salon now open. Family
Hair Care. Next to Alco.
Wal k- i ns wel come.
125 Lost and Found
white with black ears.
Rite Aid area. Call
Apartment For
1 BEDROOM Apartment
600sq.ft., Stove, refrig-
erator. $400/month plus
utilities & deposit, refer-
ences. 321 E. Cleveland.
No smoking or pets.
Mobile Homes
For Rent
1 BEDROOM mobile
home for rent. Ph.
RENT OR Rent to Own.
2 bedroom, 1 bath mo-
bile home. 419-692-3951
Homes For Sale
2BR WITH Utility room
addi t i on and l arge
barn/work shop. Ulm’s 1,
lot 64. 419-692-3951
Garage Sales/
Yard Sales
10 DAY SALE! 9am-7pm
daily, June 28-July 7.
Road R-- between Ft.
Jennings and Ottoville.
Sale: 1491 Carolyn Dr.
Wed. 6/26, Thurs. 6/27 &
Fri. 6/28, 9am-5pm.
Ant i ques, bedr oom
suites, tables, dishes,
china, Depression Ware,
whiskey & pop bottles,
blue mason jars, collecti-
bles. 102 Henry St.
(Take Elida Rd. to Main
St., Elida. Turn right on
Main St., left on Henry
-1st house on right).
Wed & Thurs. 8am-6pm.
Pets and
cage & supplies. Call
Sports and
Clubs: graphite shafts,
sand wedge to 3-iron,
C o b r a d r i v e r .
592 Wanted to Buy
Cash for Gold
Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry,
Silver coins, Silverware,
Pocket Watches, Diamonds.
2330 Shawnee Rd.
(419) 229-2899
670 Miscellaneous
Table or Floor.
Come to our store.
Hohenbrink TV.
Auto Parts and
Midwest Ohio
Auto Parts
Windshields Installed, New
Lights, Grills, Fenders, Mirrors,
Hoods, Radiators
4893 Dixie Hwy, Lima
080 Help Wanted
Looking for
Administrative Assistant
for local company. Must
have strong computer,
phone and technical
skills. Please mail
resume to:
Box 112
c/o Delphos Herald
405 N. Main St.
Delphos, OH 45833
looking for an office as-
sistant to help with the
everyday office duties,
such as answeri ng
phones/ support to other
office staff. Computer
and communication skills
a must. Must be able to
multi-task. Hours are
f rom 8: 00am unt i l
5:00pm. Please send re-
sumes or come in and fill
out application @ 900
Gressel Drive, Delphos,
OH 45833
Pay, Health Benefits. Lo-
cal & Over Night, Some
Non-Hazmat. CDL-A
w/Hazmat & Tank End.
body repair technician.
Must have own tools.
Full-time. Apply in per-
son: Mark’s Auto Body,
24074 US224E, Ottoville
FULL TIME furniture and
appliance delivery help
Call 419-303-3596 or
419-230-1870 between
9am to 5pm Monday
through Friday.
& Safety Positions avail-
able -NW Ohio Truck
Tank Carrier. Manager:
Strong Accounting, Man-
agement, Supervisor Ex-
perience. Safety Profes-
sional: Trucking Back-
ground/Knowledge of
Fl eet/Hazmat proce-
dures. 419-302-4979
with 5+years OTR expe-
rience! Our drivers aver-
age 42cents per mile &
higher! Home every
$55,000-$60,000 annu-
ally. Benefits available.
99% no touch freight!
We will treat you with re-
Benefits: Vacation,
Holiday pay, 401k.
Home weekends, & most
nights. Call Ulm’s Inc.
Must be over age 18.
Must be fun and ener-
getic. Must pass drug
test. $7.85 to start. Pay
increase based on per-
formance. Apply at Pats
Donuts. No phone calls.
080 Help Wanted
/R&R Medical Staffing
NOW HIRING: •Packag-
ing; •Maintenance Tech-
nician with Electrical
Background for 2nd/3rd
shifts; •RN; •LPN.
Apply online
or call 419-232-2008
FOR SALE: 28” Patio
table with 2 chairs. $49.
Call 419-695-6730
Ski Exerciser, good con-
dition. 419-968-2632 or
Free and Low
Priced Merchandise
Is Your Ad
Call Today
419 695-0015
Shop Herald
Classifieds for
Great Deals
‘Not the Nanny’
tired of constant
Dear Annie: My hus-
band and I both work 18-
hour days at a hospital.
When we get home, we
are exhausted. Since
our schedules are ir-
regular, however, our
siblings seem to think it
means we are always
available for free baby-
My husband’s sister
(a stay-at-home mom)
is forever dropping off
her toddler, saying she
needs to “de-stress.”
She never calls ahead.
We’ve tried lock-
ing the door,
but she has a
key. My brother
has dropped off
his young sons
multiple times
without warning
and with no in-
dication of when
he’d be back. He
stopped when
I told him I was
going to start
charging him $12.50 an
The last straw was when
my oldest brother’s wife
arrived one weekend in
a van with seven little
girls and stated that
these kids were stay-
ing overnight with us
because she and her
girlfriend were going to a
spa. I was just getting off
a 24-hour shift, and I told
her politely that since
she hadn’t checked with
me beforehand, she’d
have to make other ar-
rangements because I
was too exhausted to
care for her girls and
those of her friend. She
became angry and told
my nieces that I don’t
love them. Her girlfriend,
whom I had never met,
screamed at me from
the passenger window.
After they left, I got nasty
phone calls from my
brother and parents. The
friend sent me an item-
ized bill and asked that
I reimburse her for the
spa trip they missed.
Instead of responding,
my husband and I sent
our family members an
email outlining that we
love them and our niec-
es and nephews, but
we would no longer be
available for babysitting
unless it was an emer-
gency. We apologized
for being rude or for
causing them any trou-
ble. The email was much
kinder and more polite
than they deserved, but
we hoped it would allow
us to start over.
It was not received well.
Currently, the only per-
son speaking to us is my
father-in-law. We con-
sidered moving in order
to have boundaries, but
I resent being forced out
of a house I love. I miss
my family. What can we
do? —Not the Nanny
Dear Nanny: What co-
lossal nerve. It seems
that those who take the
most advantage are
the same ones who are
most aggrieved when
they don’t get their way.
You are related to a
bunch of bullies. You
don’t owe the
girlfriend any
money, and you
don’t owe your
family members
an apology. You
have outlined
your parameters,
and they prefer
to throw tan-
trums in an effort
to manipulate
you. If you want
a relationship,
fne. Continue to stay in
touch. Perhaps they will
come around in time, but
don’t expect much. And
change your locks.
Dear Annie: My wife
and I received many gift
cards to restaurants as
wedding presents last
year. We haven’t used
them because we are
concerned about eti-
When we use one of the
cards, do we need to in-
vite the person who gave
us the card to join us
at the restaurant? If so,
do we need to cover the
cost of their meal? We
don’t want to be rude. —
Still Newlyweds
Dear Newlyweds: You
do not need to invite
the gift-giver to join you
at the restaurant. You
wouldn’t invite the gift-
giver to join you every
time you use a place
setting or your new mix-
er, would you? The gift
cards are the same. We
do recommend, howev-
er, that you check to be
certain the cards haven’t
Dear Annie: Here is a
suggestion for “Sugges-
tions Appreciated,” who
doesn’t want guests
bringing snow into her
house. I have had repair
people work in my home,
and they brought along
paper “booties” that
cover their shoes. These
are better than slippers.
They keep your foors
clean and allow you
to avoid embarrassing
guests by asking them
to remove their shoes.
—Hope This Helps
Annie’s Mailbox
Answer to Puzzle
Today’s Crossword
1 Meadow rodent
5 Dress bottom
8 Sierra Madre gold
11 Assumed name
13 Famous Khan
14 Hardly any
15 Turn loose (2
16 Optimistic
18 Place of exile
20 Speech problems
21 Like the fu
23 Barbecue extra
24 Fly catcher
25 Superman’s attire
27 Charles Lamb
31 Paycheck abbr.
32 Bond’s alma ma-
33 Monthly expense
34 “Et tu” time
36 Sothern and Blyth
38 Dye vessel
39 Windshield option
40 “Da” opposite
41 Traveler’s refuge
42 So far
44 Thick
46 Metal grate
49 Harp kin
50 Land
52 Fencing needs
56 Ms. Thurman of
57 Pester
58 Well site
59 Hosp. employee
60 Bad-mouth
61 Rustic road
1 Comic strip
2 Yea, to a matador
3 Found a perch
4 Gung-ho
5 Merry sound
6 Kind of trip
7 Tree for autumn
8 Switch positions
9 Enlist again
10 Birds of prey
12 Comfort
17 Alpine peak
19 Obvious
21 “Aida” composer
22 “Peer Gynt” cre-
23 Famous Teddy
24 Iota
26 Polo need
28 Denims
29 Foolish
30 Memo abbr.
35 Panache
37 Sound system
43 Veldt grazer
45 Sherpa’s home
46 Old Roman prov-
47 Mounties
48 Persia, today
49 Chair parts
51 Moo goo -- pan
53 NASA counter-
54 One, to Fritz
55 Weathervane dir.
Tuesday Evening June 25, 2013
8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30
WPTA/ABC Extreme Weight Loss Body of Proof Local Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline
WHIO/CBS NCIS NCIS: Los Angeles Person of Interest Local Late Show Letterman Ferguson
WLIO/NBC Betty Betty America's Got Talent Local Tonight Show w/Leno J. Fallon
WOHL/FOX So You Think Local
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A & E Storage Storage Storage Storage Shipping Shipping Shipping Shipping Storage Storage
AMC Rio Bravo How the West Was Won
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BET The BET Awards 2012 Wendy Williams Show
BRAVO Housewives/OC Housewives/NJ Don't Be Tardy... Happens Don't Be Tardy... Jersey
CMT The Karate Kid Cops Rel. Cops Rel. The Karate Kid
CNN Anderson Cooper 360 Piers Morgan Live Anderson Cooper 360 E. B. OutFront Piers Morgan Live
COMEDY Amy Sch. Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Amy Sch. Daily Colbert Tosh.0 Amy Sch.
DISC Deadliest Catch Deadliest Catch Blood & Oil Deadliest Catch Blood & Oil
DISN Gravity Dog Girl vs. Monster Jessie Jessie ANT Farm Good Luck Good Luck
E! Bring It On Wanted Kate-Will Chelsea E! News Chelsea
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FAM Pretty Little Liars Twisted Pretty Little Liars The 700 Club Prince Prince
FOOD Chopped Chopped Chopped Chopped Chopped
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LIFE Dance Moms Dance Moms Pretty Wicked Moms Pretty Wicked Moms Dance Moms
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NICK Full H'se Full H'se Full H'se Full H'se The Nanny The Nanny Friends Friends Friends Friends
SCI Exit Exit Exit Total Total Exit
SPIKE Tattoo Tattoo Tattoo Tattoo Tattoo Tattoo Tattoo Tattoo Tattoo Tattoo
TBS Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan Office Conan
TCM Bachelor-Bob. World-Henry Valentino
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TNT Rizzoli & Isles Rizzoli & Isles Perception Rizzoli & Isles Perception
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Monday Evening June 24, 2013
8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30
WPTA/ABC The Bachelorette Mistresses Local Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline
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TNT Major Crimes Major Crimes King & Maxwell Major Crimes King & Maxwell
TOON Regular MAD King/Hill King/Hill Burgers Amer. Dad Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Chicken China, IL
TRAV Man, Food Man, Food Burger Men vs. F Bizarre Foods Bizarre Foods Burger Men vs. F
TV LAND Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King King The King of Queens
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Monday, June 24, 2013 The Herald – 9
Tomorrow’s Horoscope
By Bernice Bede Osol
TUESDAY, JUNE 25, 2013
A number of beneficial social
changes could be in the offing in the
year ahead. Some new acquaintances
could be very helpful in opening up
commercial avenues for you.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Be
alert for some material opportunities
since you could gain from a situation
initiated by another. Be prepared for
more than one surprise.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Upon
first hearing, some of your mate’s
ideas might sound outlandish, but after
careful evaluation, you might judge
them to be much more clever than
you thought. Don’t make any hasty
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- This
is a good day to try out a new method
or system you’ve been contemplating
for some time. Just don’t put any
limitations your thinking.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) --
Strive to fulfill your social obligations,
especially if they could lead you
to some new people. There are
indications that you could meet
someone very interesting.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- A
situation of some importance that
hasn’t been going your way recently
could take a turn for the better. The
results you envisioned could be
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21)
-- There could be good reason why
someone has been lingering in your
thoughts. Get in touch with him or her
because some pleasant developments
could occur.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
-- You could be in a fortunate cycle
where your finances and material
interests are concerned. A number
of opportunities are likely to present
themselves in rapid fashion.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
-- You’re a quick thinker, and your
spontaneous notions are likely to be
very good. Be prepared to act promptly
on your inspirations.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) --
There’s a good chance that you could
reap some rewards from a past good
deed. This remuneration may come
about from someone other than the
person you helped.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- One
of your greatest successes is likely
to come from a venture that you only
recently became interested in. In your
case, new will be better.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) --
Initially, you could be unsure when you
find yourself challenged by a unique
development. However, you’ll thrive
under the difficult circumstances.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) --
Things in general should go much
more smoothly for you than of late,
owing to a constructive change of
attitude. You’ll now be able to see
positive possibilities where you before
saw only negative outcomes.
Exciting and rewarding times are
in the offing for you in the year ahead.
The many lessons you’ve learned will
provide the framework you need for
numerous successes.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- You
can make this remarkable day by doing
everything in accordance with your
highest standards. Don’t compromise
just to get things out of the way.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Even
though you might do your utmost to
conceal your tender inclinations, you
won’t be able to help being wonderfully
charitable and compassionate toward
your friends.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
-- Someone who holds you in high
esteem might work on your behalf
without your knowledge to make
something easier for you. Be sure to
pay it forward.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) --
Something that appears to be difficult,
even mysterious, will be a piece of
cake to you. Don’t hesitate to show
your stuff.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
-- A person you’ve recently met is
very anxious to get to know you
better. You’re aware of this, yet for
some strange reason you’ve never
encouraged the relationship. Why not?
21) -- An associate who has been
extremely helpful to you in the past
can be of considerable assistance you
to once again. If you need anything, go
to him or her first.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) --
If you are lucky enough to get involved
with someone whose objectives
closely parallel yours, both you and
this person will have an easier time
achieving your goals.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
-- When something important has to
be negotiated, keep in mind that the
other party is just as eager to reach an
understanding as you are. Don’t blow
your cool.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
-- Your associates will sense your
strength and resolve. You need to
realize that you don’t have to be overly
aggressive to get your way.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
-- Thoughtful things you do for your
mate or special someone will not go
unnoticed or unappreciated. Try your
hardest to go out of your way for
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
-- If at all possible, entertain at your
place, where friends feel welcome
and relaxed. They’ll have a better time
there than any fancy place you could
take them.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- A
gentle reminder should do the trick
to get something that you loaned to
another returned. The recipient of
your kind gesture may have merely
COPYRIGHT 2013 United Feature
Syndicate, Inc.
10 – The Herald Monday, June 24, 2013 www.delphosherald.com
Grand Marshals Bob Ulm and Pippa round the bend at the track at Leisure Park
during the Bark For Life event held on Saturday. To date, the campaign has raised over
$7,000. (Delphos Herald/Stephanie Groves)
(Continued from page 1)
“I so enjoy working with
him (Ulm). I am amazed and
impressed by him,” Jones
Jones said that her staff is
looking forward to the next
project. She was very grateful
for the guidance from Relay
For Life Chair Cindy Metzger
and American Cancer Society
Representative Sarah Burke.
“It was a great fit for us,”
Jones said. “They were there
every step of the way. It was
truly a team effort.”
(Continued from page 1)
Even thought Stites says
he will visit the people of
Ottoville, he will still be
“We’ll miss him so much.
He was the best priest we
ever had,” parishioner Ethel
Recker said.
“He was always so good
with the kids and he would
talk to anybody and every-
body,” Jean Hilvers added.
“He always told a joke.”
Ryan Bendele, 13, had his
own praise to offer.
“Beast of a priest,” he
Stites says he will return
to Brunersburg for his retire-
ment and plans to still help
out different parishes on the
(Continued from page 1)
“We reached a million this year,” Metzger
said. “So I say next year we go for $2 million;
why not?”
This is Metzger’s second year as chairper-
son and she says it’s also her last.
“We don’t have a chair for next year
yet,” she said. “Interested persons, anyone
interested in participating or being on the
committee, can contact me. We’ll also have
announcements in the paper and on the radio
for meetings and things.”
Metzger took a moment during the closing
ceremonies to thank those who helped put the
weekend together.
“This would not have come together
without the help of these people behind
me,” she said. “The relay gives us a chance
to celebrate the survivors and support them
in their fight against this disease. It gives
us the chance to celebrate the caregivers
and everything they do and it gives us a
chance to celebrate all the accomplish-
ments of the American Cancer Society over
the last 100 years. It gives us a chance to
celebrate being together. We fought hard
this weekend.”
Rev. John Stites visits with parishioners at his farewell party Sunday. (Delphos Herald/
Stacy Taff)
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Community Garage Sales (9:00 a.m. to ???)
-- Maps are available at the Spencerville EMS
Building, 111 S. Pearl St. For more informa-
tion please call the EMS meeting room 419-
Carnival Rides (5:00 to 10:00 p.m.) --
Downtown Spencerville. Sponsored by the
Spencerville Fire Dept.
Corn Hole Tournament (6:00 p.m.) located at
the Adult Beverage Tent. Registration starts at
5:00 p.m. at the adult beverage tent.
Kiddie Pedal Tractor Pull (5:30 Registration;
6:00 Start time) Huntington Bank Parking
Lot; Age classes 0-2 yrs, 3-4 yrs, 5-6 yrs, and
7-8 yrs.
Adult Beverage Tent (6:00 to Midnight).
LIVE MUSIC starting at 8:30 p.m. to 11:30
Duck Races (Adults) at the Spencerville
Pool, 501 1/2 N. Broadway, 3:00 p.m.
contact a Summerfest Committee Member
for your ticket. You may also get tickets
at Canal Pharmacy until noon on Saturday,
June 29. Tickets on sale starting May 2011.
$5 donation Only 300 tickets to be sold.
1st place - $300.00
2nd place - $150.00
3rd place - $50.00
and many more prizes
Thursday, June 27, 2013
Saturday, June 29, 2013
Sunday, June 30, 2013
Friday, June 28, 2013
Community Garage Sales (9:00 a.m. to ???)
- Maps are available at the Spencerville EMS
Building, 111 S. Pearl St.
Chuffer’s Chicken or Pork Chop Dinners
(11:00 a.m. to ??????) - Chuffer’s Drive-
Thru, located at 13305 Spencerville Rd.
Mason/Eastern Stars Food Stand (4:00 p.m.
to 8:00 p.m.) - located at 101 N. Broadway
on the Square (AC). Brats, Hot dogs and
Homemade pies and more.
Fire Department Food Stand (5:00 p.m. to
????) at the Fire hall.
Games and Food Booths (5:00 to Midnight),
Downtown Spencerville. Come and enjoy
games and food booths for all ages.
Carnival (5:00 to Midnight) -- Downtown
Adult Beverage Tent (6:00 p.m. to Midnight).
LIVE MUSIC by Minor Blues 6:00 p.m. to
8:00 p.m. and Hipnotix 8:00 p.m. to 11:00 p.m.
Garden Tractor Pull (6:00 p.m. is registration;
7:00 p.m. is start time) Located at the Fire
Department. For more information please call
Brian Pavel at 419-303-8485.
Community Garage Sales (9:00 a.m. to ???)
-- Maps are available at the Spencerville EMS
Building, 111 S. Pearl St.
Shopping on the Square Vendor/Craft Show
-- 9:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. Village Park at Pearl
and 2nd Street. Call 419-236-4134 for details.
Click here for Vendor form.
Spencerville Subway/Shell 4 Mile Run at the
Spencer Twp. Park, Wisher Dr. (7:30 a.m.
Registration Starts, 8:30 a.m.-Fun Run (1
mile); 9:00 a.m. 4 mile Run), contact Brian
McMichael at 419-647-6433 for further details.
Co-Ed Softball tournament (9:00 a.m.). Entry
fee is $125.00. Register by calling 567-204-
Cruisers Car Show, Antique Tractors, and
Motorcycles. (10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.;
registration from 10:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.,
Registration fee is $10, Awards at 3:00 p.m.)
Sponsored by the Cruisers Car Club. Antiques
tractors and motorcycles are welcome. The
car show will be held on S. Broadway. For car
show information please contact Jim at 419-
647-6180. You may also e-mail dkirk@bright.
Mason/Eastern Stars Food Stand (11:00 a.m.
to 8:00 p.m.) - located at 101 N. Broadway
on the Square (AC). Brats, Hot dogs and
Homemade pies and more.
Jr. Fair Livestock Boosters - Pork Box
Lunches at the VFW (11:00 a.m. to 1:00
Fire Dept. Food Stand (11:30 a.m.) at the Fire
Games and Food Booths (noon to ?????)--
Downtown Spencerville. Come and enjoy
games and food booths for all ages.
Carnival (Noon to Midnight) -- Downtown
Adult Beverage Tent (Noon to Midnight).
LIVE MUSIC by the Rhyhm Bandits
from 3:30 to 6:30 and Borrowed Time
from 8:30 to 11:00 p.m.
Parade (Lineup at 5:30{Spencerville Schools,
at 600 School St.} Starts at 6:30 p.m.);
Entries always welcomed!! Contact Ida
Kay at 419-647-4258 for more information
or to pre-register. Click Here for Parade
Entertainment following Parade - beside
the Football Field, 7:30 p.m.--Karaoke by
Tom Hirn; Come bring a lawn chair, grab
a sandwich at the concession stand and
enjoy the music and fireworks. Parking
will be available in the Spencerville School
District’s Administration Building or at the
Spencerville Schools parking lot located at
2500 Wisher Dr.
Fireworks-(by Zambellis) 10:00 p.m. at
Spencerville Schools, 600 School St.
Parking will be available in the Spencerville
School District’s Administration Building or
at Spencerville Schools parking lot. In case
of rain, please turn to a local radio or TV sta-
Food concessions available at Fireworks
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April 30, 2013
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10:00 p.m.
Monday, June 24, 2013 The Herald — 11
Answers to Saturday’s questions:
It takes from three to six months for a fingernail to
grow back completely. A toenail takes from 12-18 months
to grow back.
The National Football League gives 150 championship
rings to the winning Super Bowl team to distribute to its
players and other organization members. If the team wants
more, they have to pay for them.
Today’s questions:
Which state was the first to have a casino open on an
Indian reservation?
Who coined the phrase “skim milk”?
Answers in Wednesday’s Herald.
12 – The Herald Monday, June 24, 2013 www.delphosherald.com
Twinkies to return to shelves July 15
NEW YORK (AP) — Hostess is betting
on a sweet comeback for Twinkies when they
return to shelves next month.
The company that went bankrupt after an
acrimonious fight with its unionized workers
last year is back up and running under new
owners and a leaner structure. It says it plans to
have Twinkies and other snack cakes back on
shelves starting July 15.
Based on the outpouring of nostalgia
sparked by its demise, Hostess is expecting a
blockbuster return next month for Twinkies
and other sugary treats, such as CupCakes and
Donettes. The company says the cakes will
taste the same but that the boxes will now bear
the tag line “The Sweetest Comeback In The
History Of Ever.”
“A lot of impostor products have come to the
market while Hostess has been off the shelves,”
says Daren Metropoulos, a principal of the
investment firm Metropoulos & Co., which
teamed up with Apollo Global Management to
buy a variety of Hostess snacks.
Hostess Brands Inc. was struggling for years
before it filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy reor-
ganization in early 2012. Workers blamed the
troubles on years of mismanagement, as well
as a failure of executives to invest in brands
to keep up with changing tastes. The company
said it was weighed down by higher pension
and medical costs than its competitors, whose
employees weren’t unionized.
The Nu-Tones play to crowd Sunday
The Nu-Tones played to a huge crowd Sunday evening during the Rotary
Club’s Music in the Park series at the Hanser Pavillion. Despite the upper
80-degree heat, the crowd enjoyed the ecletic collection of tunes played by The
British Invasion-era group. (Stephanie Groves/Delphos Herald)
Snowden going to Ecuador to seek asylum
— Admitted leaker Edward
Snowden took flight Sunday in
evasion of U.S. authorities, seek-
ing asylum in Ecuador and leav-
ing the Obama administration
scrambling to determine its next
step in what became a game of
diplomatic cat-and-mouse.
The former National
Security Agency contractor and
CIA technician fled Hong Kong
and arrived at the Moscow
airport, where he planned to
spend the night before board-
ing an Aeroflot flight to Cuba.
Ecuador’s Foreign Minister
Ricardo Patino said his gov-
ernment received an asylum
request from Snowden, and the
anti-secrecy group WikiLeaks
said it would help him.
Canal spruced up for Fourth of July celebration
Delphos Canal Commission member Steve Dorsten, left, pulls refuse from the
Miami-Erie Canal Saturday morning during the annual pre-Fourth of July Canal
Cleanup. Jim “Buge” Grothouse, center, and Dave Burnett pick up after Dorsten.
More than 20 volunteers spanned the canal from Fifth Street north to the lock in
the northeast corner of Stadium Park. (Delphos Herald/Nancy Spencer)
South Africa:
Nelson Mandela in
critical condition
— Nelson Mandela’s health has
deteriorated and he is now in criti-
cal condition, the South African
government said Sunday.
The office of President Jacob
Zuma said in a statement that
he had visited the 94-year-old
anti-apartheid leader at a hos-
pital Sunday evening and was
informed by the medical team that
Mandela’s condition had become
critical in the past 24 hours.
“The doctors are doing every-
thing possible to get his condi-
tion to improve and are ensuring
that Madiba is well-looked after
and is comfortable. He is in good
hands,” Zuma said in the state-
ment, using Mandela’s clan name.
Zuma also met Graca Machel,
Mandela’s wife, at the hospital
in Pretoria and discussed the for-
mer leader’s condition, accord-
ing to the statement. Zuma was
accompanied on the visit by Cyril
Ramaphosa, the deputy president
of the country’s ruling party, the
African National Congress.
June 25•26•27
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for people who
aren’t ready
for a hearing aid.
248 N. Main St. Delphos, OH 45833
Offer good
06/25/13 - 06/27/13
Offer good
06/25/13 - 06/27/13
Offer good
06/25/13 - 06/27/13

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