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‘Capt. America’ has staying power in box office, p4A
April 22, 2014
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
Letter carriers set annual food drive
Delphos VFW Post 3035 will host a Euchre Triathlon at 1 p.m. Saturday to benefit Marbletown Festival 2014. Sign up for the three tournaments begins at noon. All tournaments are $5 with 25 cents per set and payouts after each. The event will feature three different formats of turn-up euchre. The first tournament will be a “speed” format with the length of a game determined by the table. The second tournament will “social” with each game ending when a team score 10. The third tournament will be “twice around the table” with each game ending after eight hands. Food and drinks will be available for purchase. For more information, contact Gig Kimmett at 419-979-9310.
Euchre tourney to benefit Marbletown Festival 2014
Ottoville Land Lab tagged Monarch Waystation
BY STEPHANIE GROVES Staff Writer email@example.com OTTOVILLE — In Susan Jones’ Environmental Science Class, Ottoville High School seniors and juniors have been working diligently on continuing with the school’s Land Lab projects as well as covering a myriad of educational topics exploring the environment. This year, the school was awarded a certificate of appreciation as a Monarch Waystation providing milkweeds, nectar plants and shelter for Monarchs throughout their annual cycle of reproduction and migrations. Monarch Watch recognized the students’ efforts with their ongoing conservation effort to create a habitat conducive to Monarch butterflies. The students have achieved another goal by establishing a community-level appreciation for nature. Their passion and success has been recognized by the Ottoville Lady Otts, who donated the funds needed to purchase a Land Lab sign, which will be erected this spring along with the new bird houses. To continue with biodiversification studies and improve on the established naturalized eight 9-foot by 9-foot prairie plots in the Land Lab, students recently tested the soil horizon located in the Land Lab area on the school’s property. Jones said the students are working on soil profiling; testing soil consistency by visual inspection, using sieves to separate soil particulates — sand, clay and silt — and testing pH and nutrient content. Jones and the students worked together taking soil core samples from random areas close to the prairie plots and the initial observation was the top layer of soil was darker. She asked the students what the darker soil indicated and explained that it was top soil. Each soil type has at least one, usually three or four horizons. Horizons are defined in most cases by physical features, mainly color and texture. Jones has been collaborating with the Industrial Arts class again this year. She said the I.A. students are working on constructing more wooden bird houses to attract bluebirds and finches. See MONARCH, page 8A
Monday, April 21, 2014
Wildcats win double-header, p6A
Ottoville High School’s Environmental Science class recently held a soil core testing activity outside close to the prairie plots planted in the Land Lab last year. Pictured in front from left is Lyndsay Wannemacher and teacher Susan Jones; and back, Megan Schnipke, Lexi Wannemacher, Morgan Beining, Luke Schimmoeller and Emma Eickholt. (Delphos Herald/Stephanie Groves)
On May 10, the National Association of Letter Carriers will hold its 22nd annual Stamp Out Hunger Food Drive and once again the carriers at the Delphos Post Office will be participating. Approximately 50 million people in this country live in homes that lack sufficient food to feed them, with one in three being a child. A lot of those people live right here in Delphos and that number increases every year. All customers, both within the city of Delphos and the surrounding rural routes, are asked to place their nonperishable food donations, including baby food and pet food, by their mailbox, or in some instances at the place designated for their mail delivery, and the city carriers will pick them up at their normal delivery times. Rural route customers are asked to either hang them from their mailbox or place inside their box with the flag raised and your rural carrier will collect it. There will also be a box located in the lobby of the Post Office for those who wish to drop their donation off there. This year all donations will be divided equally between the St. Vincent DePaul Society and the Interfaith Thrift Shop, both located here in Delphos. Last year the Delphos community contributed 1,860 pounds of food, bringing the total collected to more than three tons just in the past three years.
Delphos host to numerous egg hunts
Above left: Children enjoyed the first-ever Make a Difference Easter Egg Hunt at St. John’s Annex. More than 4,800 eggs filled with candy and a few surprises dotted the soccer fields. The hunt was organized by Kelly Maurice. (Delphos Herald/Nancy Spencer) Above right: The Delphos Optimist and Junior Optimist Clubs sponsored an Easter egg hunt Saturday at Stadium Park. Kids ranging from 2-9 years of age scrambled as fast as they could to gather as many of the colorful plastic eggs which contained candy or a ticket to use to claim a prize stuffed inside of it. (Delphos Herald/Stephanie Groves)
Jennings students focus on self-sustaining energy
BY STEPHANIE GROVES Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org FORT JENNINGS — Jeff Jostpille’s Environmental Sciences students have had their hands full with a variety of eco-friendly projects in the past few years, including implementing a windmill, solar panels and installing a 1,000-gallon water tank in their STEM building. In the near future, three new solar panels will be up and running providing self-sustaining free energy in the Mary Lou Altenburger Outdoor Science Lab. “The windmill creates enough energy to run the electric for lighting the STEM building as well as charging the battery-operated water pump,” Jostpille explained. He said the solar panels are the next project to complete and he has talked with Vantage for assistance with the installation. Currently, students are busy tending to the crops of tomato, cabbage, kale and annual flower seedlings, which were started by seed and will be transplanted into the garden beds soon. “We will plant cool season crops next week,” Jostpille said. “The other crops will have to wait until close to the end of the school year.” The students are preparing the garden beds by amending and enriching the soil with compost. Jostpille said he and the students are meeting at the Van Wert County Solid Waste Management District to pick up the amendment and bring it back to school grounds for placement on the bed spaces. “They are doing this on a Saturday, their day off,” Jostpille said proudly. High School Principal Nicholas Langhals has also been instrumental in assisting with future projects. “He has been working on a grant with the intent of securing the funds needed for a paved bike path encompassing the school and connecting the sidewalk systems. See ENERGY, page 8A
Delphos City Council will meet in regular session at 7 p.m. today in council chambers at the Delphos Municipal Building. Items on the agenda include a Community Delphos Block Grant for paving North Main Street, and an EMS rate increase and Megan Toitch and Frank Harmon of the Ohio Insurance Agency, Inc., have asked to address council.
Partly cloudy with a chance of showers this afternoon and tonight. Highs in the mid 70s and lows in the mid 50s. See page 2A.
Obituaries State/Local Announcements Community Sports Classifieds TV
2A 3A 4A 5A 6-7A Fort Jennings Environmental Science students have been busy with a variety 2B of eco-friendly projects this year, including creating and placing signage indi3B cating the common and Latin names for the evergreen, shade and ornamental trees located in the lab and on the school property. Pictured from the left is Chad Wurst, Austin Kehres, Lexi Heitmeyer (kneeling) and Cabby Clippinger placing a signage at a Norway Spruce Tree. (Delphos Herald/Stephanie Groves)
2A – The Herald
Monday, April 21, 2014
Bicyclist hit after failure to stop
Information submitted DELPHOS — A man riding a bicycle failed to stop at a red light and was hit by an oncoming car at 12:34 p.m. Sunday. Ernest Ireland, 49, of Delphos was riding his bicycle east on Second Street when he failed to stop at a red light at the intersection of North Pierce and Second streets. Ricky Kroeger, 53, of Venedocia was northbound on North Pierce Street and traveling through the intersection where he had the green light. Kroeger hit Ireland at the intersection and Ireland landed on the center of the car’s hood. Ireland was transported to St. Rita’s by Delphos EMS with an injury to his left ankle. K r o e g e r ’s vehicle received minor damage.
On eve of marathon, festivities and tight security
AMY CRAWFORD Associated Press such as when an alarm went off on Friday, during the Runners’ Expo at the Hynes Convention Center. People were spooked, Goldstein said, even though it turned out to have been a test. But runner Susan Campbell, 41, of Waverley, Nova Scotia, said she felt completely safe returning to Boston this year. “What are the chances of it happening again?” asked her husband, Andy Legere, 41, who was planning to cheer her on near the finish line, along with their two daughters. “I never had any doubts about coming back,” Campbell said. Still, she felt a weight this year when she collected her bib near the finish line. “It was a little sad, walking up Boylston Street and remembering.” Ricardo Corral, 53, of New York, who planned to race in the hand-cycle division of the wheelchair race today — his eighth marathon — said he was reassured by the heightened security. “We are not nervous,” he said. “We know the police will be here to protect people.” Corral added that it was especially important to him and his teammates to return this year, to support Boston and each other. “As the signs say, ‘Boston Strong,’” he said. “That’s why we come back.” That determination was echoed by many runners, including Scott Johnson, 54, of Atlanta. “There’s a sense of resiliency,” said Johnson, executive director of the Scott Rigsby Foundation, a nonprofit that supports people who have lost limbs and has raised money for last year’s bombing victims. “It’s sadness, but it’s also a kind of fortitude. Two people created the violence, but millions counter it with love and support. I like those odds!”
For The Record
The Delphos Herald
Nancy Spencer, editor Ray Geary, general manager, Delphos Herald Inc. Lori Goodwin Silette, circulation manager The Delphos Herald (USPS 1525 8000) is published daily except Sundays, Tuesdays and Holidays. The Delphos Herald is delivered by carrier in Delphos for $1.48 per week. Same day delivery outside of Delphos is done through the post office for Allen, Van Wert or Putnam Counties. Delivery outside of these counties is $110 per year. Entered in the post office in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as Periodicals, postage paid at Delphos, Ohio. 405 North Main St. TELEPHONE 695-0015 Office Hours 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to THE DELPHOS HERALD, 405 N. Main St. Delphos, Ohio 45833
Vol. 144 No. 221
BOSTON — In many ways, it felt like any other pre-marathon Sunday in Boston. Families celebrated Easter, diners enjoyed the spring weather at sidewalk cafes, and runners — easily identified by their trim builds and colorful jackets — picked up last-minute supplies for what will be the second-largest field in the history of the Boston Marathon. But even as runners focused on the exhilaration of crossing the finish line, the festive atmosphere was inevitably tinged with sorrow, as runners, family members and spectators recalled the twin bombings at last year’s race that killed three people and injured 260. Marathon runners were blessed at an emotional church service that celebrated Easter and remembered the victims, while heightened security measures, including bag checks, were in place at marathon events. “It’s different, coming back,” said Gisele Goldstein, 55, of Germantown, Tenn., who planned to run her 12th Boston Marathon this year. “It’s not just me — there’s a sadness.” At City Hall, a fast-moving line of several hundred runners and their families stretched around the building, where race organizers served a pre-race pasta dinner. “So many of us are running this year because of that day,” said Justin Jackson, 32, of Chicago. Preparing for today’s race has been emoMiss America: tional, he said. While it had not initially Rethink suspension occurred to him to be nervous about another over prom query terrorist attack, a bomb scare on Tuesday night “regenerated the worry that there might be YORK, Pa. (AP) — crazy people out there.” There have been other tense moments — Miss America is asking a Pennsylvania school district to reconsider the punishment of a high school senior who asked her to prom during the questionand-answer portion of an assembly. The York Dispatch GILLIAN WONG and South Korea's southern coast. reported Sunday that Nina HYUNG-JIN KIM The crew member posed the Davuluri posted a stateAssociated Press question three times in sucment on the Miss America cession. Organization’s Facebook JINDO, South Korea — That followed several page saying she contacted The South Korean ferry that statements from the ship Central York High School sank was crippled by con- that people aboard could not to ask officials to rethink fusion and indecision well move and another in which the three-day in-school after it began listing, a radio someone declared that it was suspension issued to transcript released Sunday "impossible to broadcast" 18-year-old Patrick Farves. showed, suggesting the cha- instructions. Davuluri says her travel otic situation may have added Many people followed the schedule will prevent her to a death toll that could captain's initial order to stay below deck, where it is feared from attending the dance eventually exceed 300. About 30 minutes after the they remain trapped. Sixtywith Farves. School officials had Sewol began tilting, a crew one bodies have been recovlearned ahead of time about member asked a marine traf- ered, and about 240 people Farves’ stunt and warned fic controller whether pas- are still missing. "Even if it's impossihim not to do it. They say sengers would be rescued if they abandoned ship off ble to broadcast, please go Farves was suspended for misbehaving. He apologized for disrupting Thursday’s event. Davuluri was there to talk ST. RITA’S about the importance of HORSTMAN, Hubert A girl was born April 19 science, technology, engiWilliam, 93, Mass of neering and math studies. to April and Zach Spence of Christian Burial will Delphos. begin at 10:30 a.m. today at St. Joseph Catholic Church, Fort Jennings, with Father Mark Hoying officiating. Burial will follow in the church cemetery. Memorial contributions may be made to Putnam County Homecare & Hospice and The Alzheimer ’s Association.
Roger D. Mueller
June 6, 1940April 19, 2014 SPENCERVILLE — Roger D. Mueller, 73, formerly of Delphos and a resident of the Roselawn Manor Nursing Home in Spencerville for the past two years, died at 4:12 a.m. Saturday in the St. Rita’s Medical Center Emergency Department following a sudden illness. He was born June 6, 1940, in Delphos to Syril Edward and Ardatha Ann (Huber) Mueller, who preceded him in death. He is survived by three sisters, Judy Ann Brotherwood of Spencerville, Barbara (Charles) Boleyn of Delphos and Jacquelyn Foreman of Texas. He was preceded in death by a sister, Carolyn Sue Mueller. Roger was a 1959 graduate of Delphos Jefferson High School and retired after 31 years service with I & K Distributing in Delphos. His main transportation was his bicycles, which he enjoyed riding to work and around the streets of Delphos. He enjoyed fishing and hunting and was a member of the NRA. Funeral services will be at 2:30 p.m. Tuesday in the Thomas E. Bayliff Funeral Home in Spencerville, Pastor Jim Fletcher officiating. Burial will follow in the Spencerville Cemetery. Friends may call from 1-2:30 p.m. Tuesday at the funeral home. Memorials may be made to the Diabetes Association or American Heart Association. Condolences may be sent to email@example.com.
Transcript reveals confusion over ferry evacuation
The Delphos Herald wants to correct published errors in its news, sports and feature articles. To inform the newsroom of a mistake in published information, call the editorial department at 419-695-0015. Corrections will be published on this page.
out and let the passengers wear life jackets and put on more clothing," an unidentified official at Jindo Vessel Traffic Services Center urged at 9:24 a.m. Wednesday, 29 minutes after the ferry first reported trouble, according to the transcript released by South Korea's coast guard. "If this ferry evacuates passengers, will you be able to rescue them?" the unidentified crew member asked. "At least make them wear life rings and make them escape!" the traffic-center official responded. See FERRY, page 8A
WEATHER FORECAST Tri-county Associated Press TODAY: Partly cloudy. A 20 percent chance of showers in the afternoon. Highs in the mid 70s. Southwest winds 5 to 15 mph. TONIGHT: Showers likely. Lows in the mid 50s. West winds 10 to 15 mph. Chance of precipitation 70 percent. TUESDAY: Partly cloudy with a 20 percent chance of showers in the morning. Then mostly sunny in the afternoon. Cooler. Highs around 60. Northwest winds 10 to 20 mph. TUESDAY NIGHT: Clear. Areas of frost after midnight. Colder. Lows in the mid 30s.
CLEVELAND (AP) — These Ohio lotteries were drawn Sunday: Mega Millions Est. jackpot: $48 million Pick 3 Evening 6-8-4 Pick 3 Midday 9-7-5 Pick 4 Evening 3-8-2-3 Pick 4 Midday 2-6-7-4 Pick 5 Evening 4-8-9-2-5 Pick 5 Midday 9-0-7-5-3 Powerball Est. jackpot: $150 million Rolling Cash 5 02-05-08-11-21 Est. jackpot: $864,000
Northwest winds 10 to 15 mph. WEDNESDAY: Sunny. Highs in the upper 50s. WEDNESDAY NIGHT: Partly cloudy. Lows in the lower 40s. THURSDAY: Mostly sunny with a 20 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms. Highs in the upper 60s. THURSDAY NIGHT: Showers likely and chance of thunderstorms. Lows in the lower 50s. Chance of precipitation 60 percent. FRIDAY: Partly cloudy with a 30 percent chance of showers. Highs in the upper 60s. FRIDAY NIGHT AND SATURDAY: Partly cloudy. Lows in the lower 40s. Highs in the upper 50s.
FROM THE ARCHIVES
One Year Ago Retired Police Sergeant Bev Cross-McNeal was honored for her service to Delphos and its police department at Monday’s city council meeting. Cross-McNeal was on the force for 33 years starting in June 1979 as a dispatcher. She began on the auxiliary force in August 1979 and joined the department full-time on Nov. 4, 1979, making history as the first full-time female police officer in Delphos. In 1988, she was promoted to sergeant, the first full-time female police supervisor Delphos had seen. 25 Years Ago – 1989 The Rev. John Otto Bredeick Circle 3329 of Columbian Squires was honored Wednesday evening with the presentation of the Brother Barnabas Award. The circle received the award for its “Raise the Lady” canal boat and canal project. The award is presented annually to 25 Squires circles worldwide. Auxiliary to Fraternal Order of Eagles met recently with 44 members attending. Mary King, Helen Gasser and Doris Keller gave reports on the zone conference they attended. A potluck will be held after the regular meeting April 24. Hostess committee will be Lola Busch Sharon Fischbach, Velma Hoersten, Ladonna Wolery and Ethel Wrocklage. Five Spencerville area senior citizens were recognized Wednesday on the 10th anniversary of the Spencerville mealsite. Presented with a mug and flower were Sylvia Paglow, Naomi Eley, Earl Ramga, Clarence Boyer and Gladys Koenig. The five have been going to the mealsite since its beginning at Harmony Grove. 50 Years Ago – 1964 Cooperation was the key to success at last week’s annual pre-school clinic at Franklin School. Over 200 children, who will enter the first grade next fall, were given complete physical examinations and any necessary immunizations or vaccinations. Chairmen for the clinic were Mrs. Paul Birkmeier, Mrs. Walter Wolery, and Mrs. John Wilcox. Mrs. Jack Swick and Mrs. Richard Bailey were hostesses for the JayC-Dels meeting Thursday evening. Routine business was taken care of and plans for the Jaycee Wives night were discussed. Attendance prizes at the Thursday night session were awarded to Mrs. Don Schweller, Mrs. Harry Dunlap and Mrs. James Schimmoller. Mrs. Grover Keel was hostess to the Friendly Circle Club Friday afternoon in her home on South Clay Street. Nine members and one guest, Effie Kehler, responded to roll call. In a contest held, Margie Metzger was high, Mrs. Frank Dye second and Maggie Ash was low. 75 Years Ago – 1939 Arthur Bodkin of St. Peter’s Lutheran Church; the Rev. J. G. E. Mittermaier; pastor Fred Raabe of St. John’s Lutheran Church, Fort Jennings; the Rev. Charles Stroh; pastor; Clyde Bagley of Trinity Lutheran Church, Middle Point; and Elias Kruse of Trinity Lutheran Church, Elida, the Rev. John Bender, pastor, will serve as chairmen of the Annual Roll Call of the Lutheran Inner Mission Society of ToledoLima, to begin April 23. Miller’s Opticians will again play kittenball in Delphos, according to an announcement made Thursday. Those who plan to tryout for the team are: Earl Briggs, William Briggs, James Clinger, Albert Clinger, Henry Clinger, Clyde Briggs, Syl. Thithoff, Andrew Dancer, Carl Ralston, Donald Thithoff, Newt Elder, Donald Jacomet and Phil Hall. Because of the unusually large attendance at the True and False contest conducted Wednesday evening under the sponsorship of the Delphos Public Library, it was necessary to hold the contest in the Jefferson School instead in the library basement as had been arranged previously. One contestant, Ruth Griffith, maintained a perfect score throughout the three contests.
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The Herald – 3A
Delphos Rural Fire Protection Association holds annual meeting
Information submitted DELPHOS — The annual meeting of the Delphos Community Rural Fire Protection Association was held April 7. In attendance were President Dan Kramer, Treasurer Bruce Kraft, Director Charlie Buettner, Director Dave Swick, Director Harry Heidelbaugh, Secretary Terry Knebel, Delphos Fire Chief Kevin Streets, Marion Township employee Norm Elwer and general members Doug Geise, Jerry Dickrede and Shawn Thines. Treasurer Bruce Kraft gave the following report: Bills to be paid: Aero Printing — $399 President salary — $40 Treasurer salary — $75 Secretary salary — $150 Post Office 266 Income: Total money collected $4,254 Total on hand — $13,680 The following expenditures were made during the year on the pickup truck previously purchased by the association: $454.82 for a steering repair, $511.76 for tires and $648.60 for a fuel pump. Delphos Fire Chief Kevin Streets gave the following report: Fire and Ems runs since January 1 Marion Township 37 total runs — five fire, 25 EMS and 7 miscellaneous Washington Township 26 total runs — three fire, 14 EMS and 9 miscellaneous Current projects for the fire department include keeping up with an application for a federal safety grant for cities with financial difficulties; continuing to explore options for a new safety service building; purchase of cribbing to lift vehicles at accident scenes; and the purchase of gas analyzers to ensure areas where firefighters may be called have safe air quality. The association agreed to purchase two gas analyzers at $548.50 each. General discussion centered on water supply for firefighting. We continue to encourage residents to cooperate with the fire department to provide water from private sources and install dry hydrants where possible. The next meeting was set for April 6, 2015. The association was formed in 1955 to enhance firefighting efforts in the rural areas served by the Delphos Fire Department. The association does an annual mailing to rural residents to collect money for its efforts. Thanks to the money collected as a result of the mailing, the association continues to assist the fire department by purchasing equipment, especially equipment that enhances fire safety in the rural areas.
‘Hot off the Press’ takes Trivia Challenge 2014
The Delphos Herald Relay for Life trivia team “Hot Off the Press” took first place in the 2014 Union Bank Co. Trivia Challenge Friday evening at the Delphos Eagles. Team members include, front from left, Nancy Spencer, Jay Spencer and Marilyn Hoffman; and back, Margie Ricker, Peter Ricker, Roger Gossman, Dena Martz, Elaine Suever, Jerry Suever and Ron Hoffman. The Elite Eight team placed second and The Stemens and Baughns were third. The winning teams all donated their cash awards back to the Union Bank Co. Relay for Life team. (Photo submitted)
YWCA selling tickets for annual scholarship dinner
Information submitted VAN WERT — Tickets for the YWCA of Van Wert County’s annual Scholarship Chicken Dinner are now on sale. The dinner will be available for carry out from 4:306:30 p.m. May 15 at the YWCA. Tickets for the chicken dinners are $8. The cost of the dinner includes half of a barbecue chicken, two sides, roll and a cookie. The chicken this year will be prepared by Gibson’s Backyard BBQ of Convoy. All proceeds support the YWCA’s Scholarship for Christian Leader. The planning for this dinner was done by the YWCA Christian Emphasis Committee. General hours of operation are: 6:30 a.m.-8 p.m. MondayThursday, 6:30 a.m.–1 p.m. Friday and closed Saturday and Sunday. The YWCA is a United Way and Van Wert County Foundation Agency. For more information, contact the YWCA at 419-238-6639.
Gender gap under governor nearly $10 an hour
DAYTON (AP) — A newspaper investigation has found the average pay gap between men and women in the offices of four of Ohio's five elected statewide officials has grown to as much as almost $10 an hour, as it's shrunk to under a dollar across the rest of state government. Women working in Republican Gov. John Kasich's office earn $9.81-an-hour less, on average, than men, the Dayton Daily News analysis published Sunday showed. That's the highest gender pay gap among statewide officeholders, according to the newspaper's study of Ohio Department of Administrative Services data. The gender gap compares to $3.99-an-hour under former Gov. Ted Strickland. The report comes as national debate over pay differences between men and women is in the spotlight after the U.S. Senate failed to pass a bill last week seeking to narrow the pay gap. Republican lawmakers said the measure could hinder employers from granting raises, or permitting flexible hours in exchange for lower pay, for fear of costly lawsuits. For Democrats, the bill was the latest stressing income-fairness they are pushing this campaign season. The governor's office says the gap reported by the newspaper doesn't take into account office staff and policy advisers from other state agencies that Kasich relies on. Counting those employees, the gap was $5.04-an-hour on average last year. Under those same parameters, the newspaper found, the gap under
Strickland was $1.28-an-hour in 2010. "The governor is proud of having a strong female chief of staff, an excellent lieutenant governor in Mary Taylor and strong, capable women in key Cabinet positions," said Kasich spokesman Rob Nichols. "Additionally, the wage gap for state employees has dropped 20 percent on his watch." He said the administration values diversity and will keep pushing for it. Across state employment, the pay gap has averaged $1.09 over the past seven years and most recently was 86 cents an hour. Kasich's likely Democratic opponent in November, Cuyahoga County Executive Ed FitzGerald, has a gender pay gap of $7.02 an hour between men and women in his office, according to data provided to the Daily News by FitzGerald's office. That was higher than the offices of Ohio's state auditor, secretary of state, treasurer and attorney general. FitzGerald employs a staff of 25, 17 men and eight women in the office, Cuyahoga County employs a total of 4,558 workers, 57 percent of them women. Countywide, the gender pay gap is $2.29 an hour, the report said. FitzGerald has said in campaigning against Kasich that persistent pay inequity for women hurts middle class families. "Rather than focus on passing income tax cuts that disproportionately benefit the wealthy, our legislature needs to pass meaningful reform that will allow Ohio's women to earn equal pay for equal work," he said in a campaign release. "Because when women succeed, Ohio succeeds."
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Dear Annie: As a witness to a friend’s mar- spectful. You should let him know that it hurts riage, I vowed to help keep their relationship you when he seems more interested in another strong. Would you please print something I woman than in you, and you’d appreciate it if he could give them about verbal abuse? would try to control such behavior. His reaction His wife has a serious drinking problem, will let you know whether you have a serious and when she’s had too much, she goes berserk, problem or not. screaming hateful things to her husband in front Dear Annie: I read the letter from “At of others. It’s horrific. I can’t tell My Wits’ End.” I, too, was in an whether it’s only the alcohol talkabusive marriage for 16 years. He ing or whether she has deep-seated berated me, telling me I was no good issues. I realize there will be no and couldn’t do anything right. I change until she admits she has a was not allowed to shop for grocerproblem. ies because only he knew what we They do sporadically see a therneeded. Every four years, he bought apist, but it doesn’t seem to be helpa new car, but when I totaled mine, ing much. Is there anything I can do he said we couldn’t afford to replace to spur her on? -- Feeling Helpless it. He told me my own family hated Dear Helpless: The signs of me. I no longer had any friends verbal abuse include: a spouse who because no one could stand him. calls you names; who is critical, Two months ago, he made a sarcastic or mocking in an effort big mistake. He hit me. Once he to humiliate or embarrass you; crossed that line, I realized he who yells or swears at you; who had to go. It took me a long time, Annie’s Mailbox uses threats to intimidate you; who but I finally found the courage to blames you for his or her behavior; throw him out. He left my house who dismisses your feelings. a week ago and took most of the furniture, However, it sounds as if the verbal abuse is but I can’t believe how happy I am. I am no triggered by the alcohol, so that should be the longer afraid of his reaction to everything I first problem to work on. Otherwise, it may do. I’ve rediscovered my friends and found be too difficult for her to control her behavior out that my family members never hated me. when she’s drinking. You cannot do this for her, I’m 72 now, and my children are looking after nor can you make it better for him. However, my needs without my having to ask. They are both you and your friend can look for a meeting proud of me for finally getting smart and sayof Al-Anon (al-anon-alateen.org). Also, please ing “enough.” encourage him to see the therapist more reguI hope “At My Wits’ End” takes your larly. They both need ongoing guidance. It will advice and gets out, because she’ll feel so be hard work. much better. She’ll come alive again. -- Finally Dear Annie: I’ve been going out with “Bill” Saw the Light in Pittsburgh, PA for six months. He is 65. The problem is, whenever we go out, he constantly looks at younger Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell women. This makes me very insecure. I also and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann think it is disrespectful. Landers column. Please email your questions How can I get him to stop? -- Not Happy to firstname.lastname@example.org, or write to: Dear Not: Is he glancing or ogling? You can- Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 not expect Bill not to notice an attractive woman, 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254. To find whatever her age. If these looks are mere brief out more about Annie’s Mailbox and read feaglances, we’d leave such behavior alone. It tures by other Creators Syndicate writers and doesn’t mean anything, and you shouldn’t over- cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web react. However, if Bill is staring, ogling, flirting, page at www.creators.com. spinning his head around to get a better look or comparing her to you, this is unfair and disreCOPYRIGHT 2014 CREATORS.COM
Friend’s alcohol problem destroying marriage
4A – The Herald
Monday, April 21, 2014
Charles and Kathy Pugh of Delphos announce the engagement of their daughter, Erin Michelle Weber, to Derek Michael Schroeder, son of Carl and Karen Schroeder of Ottawa. The couple will exchange vows on June 14 at St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church, Delphos. The bride-elect is a graduate of St. John’s High School and the University of Toledo. She is employed with Paulding Exempted Village Schools. Her fiance is a gradute of Ottawa-Glandorf High School and Owens Community College. He is employed at Grob Systems, Inc.
Robert and Sharon LaMotta of Alliance announce the engagement of their daughter, Nicole Grindley, to Neil Wrasman, son of Ted and Diane Wrasman of Fort Jennings. Grindley is also the daughter of the late George Grindley. The couple will exchange vows on June 7 at St. Joseph Catholic Church, Fort Jennings. The bride-elect is a 1999 graduate of Alliance High School and a 2004 graduate of the University of Findlay. She is employed at State Bank in Defiance. Her fiance is a 1999 graduate of Fort Jennings High School and Vantage Career Center. He is employed at Northwestern Ohio Grain.
‘Capt. America’ tops box office for third week
BY SANDY COHEN Associated Press LOS ANGELES — Captain America continues to vanquish box office foes, triumphing in ticket sales for the third consecutive week and dominating over megastar Johnny Depp’s new movie. “Captain America: The Winter Soldier” added another $26 million to its coffers, according to studio estimates Sunday, while Depp’s sci-fi thriller, “Transcendence,” opened in fourth place with $11 million. Directed by longtime Christopher Nolan cinematographer Wally Pfister, the Warner Bros. film is Depp’s third consecutive box office disappointment. He played Tonto in last summer’s “The Lone Ranger” — one of the biggest flops of 2013 — and starred in 2012’s comedyhorror dud, “Dark Shadows.” “As we approach the summer movie season, box-office drawing power becomes more about the concept of the movie rather than its star,” said Paul Dergarabedian, senior media analyst for box-office tracker Rentrak. “It may not have been so much (about) Johnny Depp, but audiences right now like brands that they know.” That doesn’t bode well for original ideas, such as “Transcendence,” penned by first-time screenwriter Jack Paglen. Dergarabedian notes that 12 sequels are expected this summer alone. Another new movie, the religious-themed “Heaven Is for Real,” debuted in third place over Easter weekend, while another sequel, “Rio 2,” held on to the second spot. Faith-based films are performing well, Dergarabedian said, with four releases in the domestic top 20. “The Winter Soldier” set a box-office record as the biggest April release ever when it opened with more than $96 million domestically. Starring Chris Evans as comic book hero Capt. America and Scarlett Johansson as Black Widow, the Disney release has earned more than $200 million to date in North America — the 12th Marvel film to do so. Estimated ticket sales for Friday through Sunday at U.S. and Canadian theaters, according to Rentrak. Where available, latest international numbers are also included. Final domestic figures will be released today: 1. “Captain America: The Winter Soldier,” $26.6 million ($35.3 million international). 2. “Rio 2,” $22.5 million ($48 million international). 3. “Heaven is for Real,” $21.5 million. 4. “Transcendence,” $11.2 million ($17.4 million international). 5. “A Haunted House 2,” $9.1 million. 6. “Draft Day,” $5.9 million. 7. “Divergent,” $5.75 million ($18.1 million international). 8. “Oculus,” $5.2 million. 9. “Noah,” $5 million ($21.6 million international). 10. “God’s Not Dead,” $4.8 million. ___ Estimated ticket sales for Friday through Sunday at international theaters (excluding the U.S. and Canada) for films distributed overseas by Hollywood studios, according to Rentrak: 1. “Rio 2,” $48 million. 2. “The Amazing SpiderMan 2,” $47 million. 3. “Captain America: The Winter Soldier,” $35.3 million. 4. “Noah,” $21.6 million. 5. “Divergent,” $18.1 million. 6. “Transcendence,” $17.4 million. 7. (tie) “Frozen,” $7.6 million. 7. (tie) “The Lego Movie,” $7.6 million. 8. “The Grand Budapest Hotel,” $6 million. 9. “The Other Woman,” $5.3 million. 10. “Mr. Peabody and Sherman,” $2.2 million.
Ohio couple married 70 years die 15 hours apart
NASHPORT (AP) — A couple who held hands at breakfast every morning even after 70 years of marriage have died 15 hours apart. Helen Felumlee, of Nashport, died at 92 on April 12. Her husband, 91-year-old Kenneth Felumlee, died the next morning. The couple’s eight children say the two had been inseparable since meeting as teenagers, once sharing the bottom of a bunk bed on a ferry rather than sleeping one night apart, the Zanesville Times Recorder reported. They remained deeply in love until the very end, even eating breakfast together while holding hands, said their daughter, Linda Cody. “We knew when one went, the other was going to go,” she said. According to Cody, about 12 hours after Helen died, Kenneth looked at his children and said, “Mom’s dead.” He quickly began to fade and was surrounded by 24 of his closest family members and friends when he died the next morning. “He was ready,” Cody said. “He just didn’t want to leave her here by herself.” Son Dick Felumlee said his parents died of old age, surrounded by family. “At Dad’s bed we were singing his favorite hymns, reading scriptures and praying with him,” he told The Associated Press in an email. “It was a going away party, and we know he loved it.” The pair had known each other for several years when they eloped in Newport, Ky., across the Ohio River from Cincinnati, on Feb. 20, 1944. At two days shy of his 21st birthday, Kenneth — who went by Kenny — was too young to marry in Ohio. “He couldn’t wait,” son Jim Felumlee said. Kenneth worked as a railroad car inspector and mechanic before becoming a mail carrier for the Nashport Post Office. He was active in his Nashportwww.edwardjones.com www.edwardjones.com www.edwardjones.com Irville United Methodist Church as a Sunday school teacher. You PutYou Them In a Safe Put Them InPlace. a Safe Place. Helen stayed at home, not only cooking and cleaning for her own family but also for other families in need in the area. She taught Sunday school, too, but was known Are your stock, or other certiﬁcates a Are bond your stock, bond or other in certiﬁcates in a more for her greeting card ministry, sending cards for For many of us, our goals in life drawer remain constant: safety deposit box, desk or closet ... or safety deposit box, desk drawer or closet ... or birthdays, sympathy and the holidays to everyone in her are you not are sure at the moment? you not sure at the moment? ﬁnancial independence and providing for family. community, each with a personal note inside. Striking a balance between saving for goals, “She kept Hallmark in business,” daughter-in-law A lost or destroyed certiﬁcate can mean such A lost or destroyed certiﬁcate can mean and lost money for and your inconvenience and lostyou money for you and your Debbie Felumlee joked. as educationinconvenience and retirement, and allocating money heirs. Let Edward Jones hold them for you. heirs. Let Edward Jones hold them for you. When Kenneth retired in 1983 and the children began for daily expenses can be challenging. But you You still retain ownership make all themake all the You still retainand ownership and to leave the house, the Felumlees began to explore their can do it. decisions – while we handle all the paperwork. decisions – while we handle all the paperwork. love of travel, visiting almost all 50 states by bus. “He didn’t want to fly anywhere because you couldn’t We’ll automatically process dividend and interestand interest We’ll automatically process dividend Learn how payments, you can redeﬁne your savings mergers, splits, bond splits, calls or maturipayments, mergers, bond calls or maturi- see anything as you were going,” Jim Felumlee said. approach toward education and retireties, and more. Even you’ll receive a receive a ties, and better, more. Even better, you’ll Although both experienced declining health in recent consolidated account statement and a singleand form ment. Call or visit consolidated today. account statement a single form years, Cody said, each tried to stay strong for the other. at tax time. at tax time. “That’s what kept them going,” she said. Corey Norton Andy North
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Public smoke-out marks pot holiday in Colorado
SADIE GURMAN Associated Press DENVER — Tens of thousands of revelers raised joints, pipes and vaporizer devices to the sky Sunday at a central Denver park in a defiant toast to the April 20 pot holiday, a once-underground celebration that stepped into the mainstream in the first state in the nation to legalize recreational marijuana. The 4:20 p.m. smoke-out in the shadow of the Colorado capitol was the capstone of an Easter weekend dedicated to cannabis in states across the country. Although it is still against the law to publicly smoke marijuana in Colorado, police only reported 63 citations or arrests on Sunday, 47 for marijuana consumption. "It feels good not to be persecuted anymore," said Joe Garramone, exultantly smoking a joint while his 3-year-old daughter played on a vast lawn crowded with fellow smokers. The Garramone family came from Hawaii, among the tens of thousands who crowded into various cannabisthemed extravaganzas, from a marijuana industry expo called the Cannabis Cup at a trade center north of downtown to 4/20-themed concerts at the legendary Red Rocks Amphitheater. Acts included Slightly Stoopid and Snoop Dogg.
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Monday, April 21, 2014
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ArtSpace/Lima’s 59th Spring Show opens Friday
Information submitted LIMA — The ArtSpace/ Lima Spring Show 2014 will open Friday with a public reception for the artists and their friends from 6:30-8:30 p.m. in the Ellen Nelson Gallery. Spring Show 2014 is the 59th annual exhibit of that name at ArtSpace/ L i m a . Entries are accepted from within a 100-mile radius of Lima in the following categories: painting, drawing, printmaking, photography, ceramics, sculpture, textiles, digital art and mixed media. 51 area artists entered 137 pieces in those categories. Of those, 51 pieces were selected for exhibition in the show. An additional 22 works are on display in the Salon des Refuses in ArtZone. Jurors for the Spring Show 2014 exhibit are: Dennis Wojtkiewicz, professor of art at Bowling Green State University, where he has taught since 1988. His work has been shown in international art fairs in Chicago, Los Angeles, Miami, Palm Beach, Santa Fe and Toronto. He is the recipient of two
TODAY 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff St. 6:30 p.m. — Shelter from the Storm support group meets in the Delphos Public Library basement. 7 p.m. — Washington Township Trustees meet at the township house. Delphos City Council meets at the Delphos Municipal Building, 608 N. Canal St. 7:30 p.m. — Jefferson Athletic Boosters meet at the Eagles Lodge, 1600 E. Fifth St. Spencerville village council meets at the mayor’s office. Delphos Eagles Auxiliary meets at the Eagles Lodge, 1600 E. Fifth St. TUESDAY 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff St. 7 p.m. — Delphos Area Simply Quilters meets at the Delphos Area Chamber of Commerce, 306 N. Main St. 7:30 p.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, First Presbyterian Church, 310 W. Second St. 7:30 p.m. — Elida village council meets at the town hall. WEDNESDAY 9 a.m. - noon — Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E. Main St. Kalida. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff St. Noon — Rotary Club meets at The Grind. 6 p.m. — Shepherds of Christ Associates meet in the St. John’s Chapel. 7 p.m. — Bingo at St. John’s Little Theatre. THURSDAY 9-11 a.m. — The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff St. 1-3 p.m. — The Delphos Museum of Postal History, 339 N. Main St., is open. 5-7 p.m. — The Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping. 7:30 p.m. — American Legion Post 268, 415 N. State St. FRIDAY 7:30 a.m. — Delphos Optimist Club, A&W DriveIn, 924 E. Fifth St. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff St. 1-4 p.m. — Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping. SATURDAY 9 a.m.-noon — Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping.
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Vantage to auction bench for Relay
Vantage Career Center’s Relay for Life Team is selling raffle tickets for a wooden bench constructed by carpentry student Ben Schnipke, above. Schnipke is a senior from Ottoville High School. The bench is made of cedar and is unpainted. The bench will be on display at the Van Wert County Relay for Life event on May 2 and 3 at the Van Wert County Fairgrounds. Raffle tickets are priced at $1 each or six for $5. The drawing will be held on May 5. For more information or to purchase tickets, contact Beth Evans at Vantage Career Center at 419-238-5411, ext. 2176, or at firstname.lastname@example.org. (Submitted photo)
Ohio Arts Council Individual Fellowships and has both paintings and drawings represented in major public, private and corporate collections; and Carol Griffith, professor of fine art at the Columbus College of Art and Design, who has won top awards from the Ohio Arts Council, Butler Institute of American Art and the Ohio State Fair and whose work is in the collections of the Columbus Metropolitan Library, Huntington Bank building, Ashland University and Carnegie-Melon University. A highlight of the opening reception will be the announcement and awarding of prizes, including Best of Show ($500), First Award, Second Award, Third Award, The Martha Farmer Award for Sculpture, Photography Club Award, Award for Ceramics, Award for Painting and “The People’s Choice Award” (chosen by polling guests in the course of the exhibit). The exhibit will also feature a Salon des refuses, mounted in the ArtZone Gallery, and consisting of work not originally juried into the show but re-juried into the Salon.
CLC making plans for fundraisers
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T CLC Council 30, Ottoville, met in the parish family room ELPHOSTelling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869 on April 14. Meeting was opened with prayer by President Ruth Miller 405 N. Main St., Delphos, OH 45833 www.delphosherald.com Secretary’s report was given and approved. Got a news tip? Correspondence was read from various people thanking us Want to promote an event or business? for cards, gifts and prayers at Christmas. Get well card was Nancy Spencer, editor sent to Sharon Fischbach and sympathy cards to Sharon 419-695-0015 ext. 134 email@example.com Meyer and Mary Ann Miller. A Mass offering was given for Marilyn Hoffman, advertising Judy Miller. 419-695-0015 ext. 131 For “Join Hands Day” the council had a group of parents of First Communicants and their children who diligently worked to “house clean” the entire church. Members in charge were Annette Hilvers and Ethel Recker and Ruth Miller helped prepare lunch for everyone who helped. A letter was read from Elaine Wehri with ideas for “Make A Difference Day.” Treasurer’s report was given by Hilvers. Discussion was held concerning donations to be made for noodles for the festival and also purchasing festival tickets. A casino trip and a meal for Fr. Kent Kaufman’s bus group were discussed for fundraisers. It was also decided to donate $100 to Right to Life. The 50-50 drawing was won by Barb Brinkman. After closing the meeting with prayers for living and deceased members and for people in the service of the country, Barb Brinkman and Jenny Brandeberry were hostesses for the program which followed. Dee Schlagbaum was honored and presented a gift for her Golden Wedding.
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Monday, April 21, 2014
Jefferson sweeps Leipsic in doubleheader
By JIM METCALFE Staff Writer email@example.com DELPHOS — Doubleheaders the last two Saturday’s haven’t been too kind for Jefferson’s baseballers as they dropped a pair each to Parkway and Bath on the road. Saturday’s home twin-bill versus Leipsic at Wildcat Field was much better as they swept the Vikings 9-0 and 7-1. In game 1, senior Tyler Rice (2-1; 6 innings pitched, 2 hits, 1 base-on-balls, 5 strikeouts) and freshman Jace Stockwell (1 IPs, 1 hit) combined for the 3-hit shutout. Elida’s Aubrey Williams clears her height in the girls At the plate, Austin high jump Saturday at the O-G Gold Medal Meet in Jettinghoff (2 runs, 2 runs batted Ottawa. (Delphos Herald/Charlie Warnimont) in) and Jordan Herron both went 2-for-3 and Gage Mercer 2-for-4 (1 run, 1 RBI). Stockwell scored twice. A 7-run sixth inning blew it open. Josh Rader (3 IPs, 2 hits, 1 2014 Minster Memorial Invitational Track Meet Boys Rankings: 1. Minster 171, Lehman Catholic 65, St. Henry 63.5, New BB, 2 Ks) was the starter but Bremen 59, Russia 55, St. Marys Memorial 53, Spencerville 44, Crestview reliever Pierce Henry (3 IPs, 7 43, Houston 30, Versailles 27, South Adams (IN) 19, Fort Loramie 17, New hits, 9 runs, 2 earned, 1 BB) Knoxville 14, Bradford 2, Marion Local 0.5. Girls Rankings: Minster 166, Marion Local 81.2, Russia 80.5, Versailles took the loss. Leipsic committed 74.2, St. Marys Memorial 46, Fort Loramie 39, Spencerville six errors. 36.5, St. Henry 35, New Bremen 33.5, Bradford 26.4, New Leipsic put two runners on Knoxville 22, South Adams (IN) 14.7, Lehman Catholic 12, with two down in the first — Crestview 7, Houston 0. Gavin Cupp’s blooper to right Points 10-8-6-5-4-3-2-1 Girls 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. Minster 9:57.07; 2. Marion Local 10:32.89; 3. and Justin Ellerbrock’s free pass. St. Marys Memorial 10:33.02; 4. Versailles 10:35.94; 5. St. Henry 10:36.26; 6. The Vikings tried to get Russia 10:42.18; 7. Spencerville 10:57.98; 8. New Bremen 11:04.22. Boys 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. Minster 8:29.39; 2. New Bremen 8:45.12; 3. something going in the second Russia 8:52.63; 4. St. Henry 8:59.11; 5. Spencerville 9:01.71; 6. Crestview after Pierce Henry singled to 9:02.12; 7. Ft. Loramie 9:10.72; 8. South Adams 9:15.77. right with one out. However, Girls 100 Meter Hurdles: 1. L. Francis (R) 16.92; 2. Quinter (F) 17.43; 3. Nathan Berger’s fielder’s choice LaFollette (B) 17.5; 4. Horstman (NK) 17.63; 5. Jenna Kahle (SP) 17.78; 6. and a strikeout ended the threat. Schylar Miller (SP) 17.87; 7. Angstmann (SM) 18.1; 8. Meiring (MI) 18.2. Jefferson threatened in the Boys 110 Meter Hurdles: 1. Anthony Schuh (SP) 16.03; 2. Stoner (MI) 16.81; 3. Steinbrunner (V) 16.96; 4. Reichert (SH) 17.13; 5. Slater (L) 17.16; home half with two down. Gage 6. Copsey Bogle (C) 17.83; 7. Niekamp (NB) 17.9; 8. Hoying (R) 18.65. Mercer singled to center and Girls 100 Meter Dash: 1. Watren (V) 13.59; 2. A. Thobe (ML) 13.65; 3. Rice walked. Herron lined a hit Heaton (R) 14.05; 4. Gottschalk (SM) 14.07; 5. Luttmer (SH) 14.39; 6. Grace to right but a perfect relay: J. Callow (C) 14.52; 7. Moore (F) 14.52; 8. Stewart (MI) 14.74. Boys 100 Meter Dash: 1. Wolf (MI) 11.9; 2. Swanson (SM) 12.1; 3. Spicer Ellerbrock to Pierce Henry to (SM) 12.12; 4. Amstutz (SA) 12.3; 5. Stechschulte (MI) 12.4; 6. Anthony mammoth catcher Cupp; nailed Schuh (SP) 12.52; 7. Slater (L) 12.82; 8. Mestemaker (SH) 12.89. Mercer at home. Girls 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Versailles 1:49.5; 2. Minster 1:51.35; 3. Nick Fitch led off the home Russia 1:53.77; 4. St. Marys Memorial 1:53.94; 5. New Bremen 1:55.27; 6. Marion Local 1:55.81; 7. St. Henry 1:58.53; 8. Ft. Loramie third by getting on via an 1:58.74. error and Stockwell sacrificed. Boys 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Minster 1:34.34; 2. St. Marys However, Fitch remained at secMemorial 1:35.78; 3. St. Henry 1:36.91; 4. Crestview 1:37.78; 5. New Bremen 1:38.58; 6. Houston 1:40.95; 7. Versailles 1:42.84; ond. Ellerbrock got aboard via 8. Russia 1:43.09. Girls 1,600 Meter Run: 1. Borchers (R) 5:27.06; 2. Boyle an error to start the fourth and (NK) 5:27.44; 3. Brewer (B) 5:42.97; 4. Cierra Adams (SP) 5:43.61; 5. reached third on consecutive Zimmerman (L) 5:44.32; 6. Homan (ML) 5:46.16; 7. Niekamp (MI) 5:47.31; groundouts (Alex Ellerbrock 8. Goodwin (SA) 5:50.71.
Jefferson’s Ryan Bullinger begins his cut at this pitch from Leipsic’s Josh Rader during game 1 of Saturday’s baseball doubleheader. (Delphos Herald/Randy Shellenbarger) and Dylan Schey) but no farther. That started a string of seven consecutive outs. The Jeffcats took the lead 1-0 in the fourth. Jettinghoff singled to left, stole second with one out, took third on a sharp hit to center by Mercer and scored on Rice’s sacrifice fly to center. Delphos made it 2-0 in the fifth. With one gone, Stockwell beat out an infield hit to short, moved up on Ryan Bullinger’s sacrifice and scored as Ross Thompson doubled to deep left. Jettinghoff was intentionally walked and both remained. Delphos erupted for seven in the sixth. Mercer was safe via an error to commence the uprising and advanced on a passed ball. An out later, Herron grounded a hit to center and pinch-runner Josh Teman stole second. Fitch got aboard a 2-base fielding error on a fly ball to the outfield, scoring Mercer. Stockwell bounced to third baseman Logan Selhorst but his throw home hit Teman in the helmet for a 4-0 edge. Bullinger’s grounder was misplayed for an error, plating Fitch. Thompson was plunked to load the bases. Jettinghoff’s single to left plated Stockwell and Bullinger; an error allowed Thompson to score and put the batter at second. Hunter Binkley beat out an infield hit up the middle and Jettinghoff scored from third on a bounceout by Mercer for the final tally. The final chance Leipsic had in game one started with a single by A. Ellerbrock. However, Schey’s fielder’s choice and a 4-6-3 twin-killing ended the opener. In the nightcap, starter Herron — limited to three innings (2 BBs, 2 Ks) — got the win and Teman (4 IPs, 2 hits, 1 ER, 2 BBs, 2 Ks) the save. Stockwell (2 runs, 1 RBI) and Thompson (2 RBIs, 1 run) both went 2-for-3 and Hunter Binkley (2 runs) stole three bases. Logan Selhorst lasted 12 pitches as the Viking starter (2 BBs, 1 hit batter) without registering an out in the first frame. Ross Schroeder (5 IPs, 5 hits, 4 runs, 3 earned, 1 BB, 2 Ks) and southpaw Tyler Selhorst (1 IP; 2 hits, 2 ERs, 2 BBs) mopped up. Stockwell commenced the Jefferson first with a walk and stole second. Bullinger walked and Thompson was plunked to load the bases. Jettinghoff had a 2-0 count before Leipsic coach Darren Henry brought in Schroeder. Jettinghoff flied out deep enough to center to get Stockwell home and as the throw home got away from the catcher, Bullinger took off for third but was gunned down for an unusual twin-killing (1 of 2 for Leipsic). J. Ellerbrock walked to commence the Viking second but a 6-4-3 double play was the first of three twin-killings Jefferson turned in the game (4 for the day). Delphos made it 2-0 in the second. Herron walked to start but was ousted on a Binkley grounder. He stole second and an out later, moved up on a Teman infield hit off the pitcher. Stockwell beat out an infield hit to short to get Binkley home. In the visitor third, Schroeder walked with two down but went nowhere. Leipsic scored its only run of the afternoon in the fourth on a hit batter and two hits, including an RBI knock to center by A. Ellerbrock to get L. Selhorst (leadoff single) home. The Vikings left two on. The Wildcats made it 3-0 in the fourth. An error allowed Binkley to get aboard; he stole second and an error on the play moved him to third. Adam Rode bunted and he was safe on a fielder’s choice. Rode stole second. Teman bunted and an error on the play allowed Binkley to touch the dish. See JEFFERSON, page 7A
Track and Field Results
Boys 1,600 Meter Run: 1. Jester (H) 4:39.97; 2. D. Slonkosky (MI) 4:41.11; 3. Kuntz (NK) 4:42.99; 4. Ballas (F) 4:44.46; 5. Fuller (L) 4:47.61; 6. Speckman (NB) 4:51.51; 7. McClurg (NB) 4:53.24; 8. Rose (V) 4:54.22. Girls 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. Versailles 52.46; 2. Minster 52.66; 3. St. Marys Memorial 53.74; 4. New Bremen 54.52; 5. Ft. Loramie 56.54; 6. (tie) Spencerville/South Adams 56.55; 8. Russia 56.76. Boys 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. Minster 45.22; 2. St. Marys Memorial 45.75; 3. Crestview 46.37; 4. Spencerville 47.52; 5. South Adams 48.04; 6. St. Henry 48.1; 7. Versailles 48.24; 8. New Bremen 48.34. Girls 400 Meter Dash: 1. Heaton (R) 1:00.16; 2. Jutte (MI) 1:04.26; 3. Barga (MI) 1:05.28; 4. O. Niekamp (SH) 1:06.98; 5. Lageman (NK) 1:07.3; 6. Geise (F) 1:07.53; 7. Caitlin Wurst (SP) 1:09.59 Boys 400 Meter Dash: 1. Kremer (NB) 52.88; 2. Dues (MI) 52.91; 3. Brackman (MI) 53.73; 4. Jackson (L) 54.51; 5. Monnin (R) 54.71; 6. Meier (SH) 56.11; 7. Freytag (H) 56.75; 8. Vogel (SM) 56.85. Girls 300 Meter Hurdles: 1. Meiring (MI) 48.12; 2. Enneking (MI) 48.75; 3. L. Francis (R) 50.64; 4. Quinter (F) 51.96; 5. Osterholt (SH) 52.09; 6. Schylar Miller (SP) 53.99; 7. Jenna Kahle (SP) 55.46. Boys 300 Meter Hurdles: 1. Reichert (SH) 42.06; 2. Slater (L) 43.3; 3. Westerbeck (NB) 43.36; 4. L. Brackman (F) 43.53; 5. Klinger (SM) 43.63; 6. Sekas (MI) 44.16; 7. Turner (B) 44.33; 8. Steinbrunner (V) 45.07. Girls 800 Meter Run: 1. Westerheide (F) 2:20.38; 2. J. Slonkosky (MI) 2:25.92; 3. M. Brackman (NB) 2:28.39; 4. Horstman (NK) 2:30.97; 5. Borgerding (MI) 2:31.76; 6. Brewer (B) 2:34.27; 7. Sherman (R) 2:34.91; 8. Schulze (SH) 2:35.73. Boys 800 Meter Run: 1. Fausey (MI) 2:02.6; 2. Albers (MI) 2:04.14; 3. Ball (R) 2:05.67; 4. Rammel (NB) 2:13.81; 5. Speckman (NB) 2:14.11; 6. Dylan Grandstaff (C) 2:15.75; 7. Holland (F) 2:16.72; 8. Elsner (L) 2:17.1. Girls 200 Meter Dash: 1. A. Thobe (ML) 27.19; 2. Winner (V) 27.79; 3. Barga (MI) 27.86; 4. Brandt (NB) 28.21; 5. Heaton (R) 28.42; 6. Bohman (V) 28.67; 7. L. Francis (R) 28.74; 8. Heckman (MI) 28.82. Boys 200 Meter Dash: 1. Wolf (MI) 23.71; 2. Jackson (L) 23.97; 3. Kremer (NB) 24.09; 4. Zack Jellison (C) 24.16; 5. Tester (SM) 24.54; 6. Monnin (R) 24.69; 7. Amstutz (SA) 24.7; 8. Walter (SM) 24.94. Girls 3,200 Meter Run: 1. Bornhorst (MI) 11:50.82; 2. Borchers (R) 11:53.94; 3. Pohl (MI) 11:57.98; 4. Kunk (SH) 12:05.03; 5. Kearns (R) 12:24.42; 6. Zimmerman (L) 12:40.9; 7. Wilker (SM) 12:44.22; 8. Wolters (ML) 12:46.84. Boys 3,200 Meter Run: 1. Mycah Grandstaff (C) 9:39.7; 2. Schulze (SH) 10:19.7; 3. Butler (MI) 10:21.0; 4. Goodwin (SM) 10:27.6; 5. Fuller (L) 10:27.8; 6. Kuntz (NK) 10:35.3; 7. Ballas (F) 10:35.7; 8. Jester (H) 10:42.0. Girls 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. Minster 4:12.72; 2. Marion Local 4:14.68; 3. Versailles 4:15.88; 4. St. Henry 4:31.01; 5. Spencerville 4:35.31; 6. New Bremen 4:35.36; 7. St. Marys Memorial 4:39.83; 8. Russia 4:42.44. Boys 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. Minster 3:38.17; 2. New Bremen 3:41.49; 3. Versailles 3:45.48; 4. St. Henry 3:45.7; 5. Russia 3:48.5; 6. St. Marys Memorial 3:49.8; 7. Spencerville 3:49.83; 8. Ft. Loramie 3:52.72. Girls Discus: 1. Heffner (SM) 106-6; 2. Sharp (MI) 103-8; 3. Reed (V) 103-3; 4. Aller (SM) 102-8; 5. Beth Griffin (SP) 95-5; 6. Will (MI) 94-6; 7. Lawrence (V) 94-0; 8. Kuck (NB) 93-4. Boys Discus: 1. Br. Montgomery (LC) 160-3; 2. Hegemann (MI) 153-0; 3. Be. Montgomery (L) 149-10; 4. Colby (R) 145-4; 5. LeFever (SA) 141-11; 6. Evan Pugh (SP) 137-7; 7. Stucke (V) 136-4; 8. Poling (R) 132-7. Girls High Jump: 1. G. Kramer (ML) 5-2; 2. M. Francis (MI) 5-0; 3. Bey (V) 4-8; 4. (tie) Brandt (NB) and Borchers (R) 4-8; 6. (tie) J. Kramer (ML), Fair (B), Rosswurm (SA), Pothast (V) and Weldy (B) 4-6. Boys High Jump: 1. York (R) 6-2; 2. Trevor McMichael (SP) 6-2; 3. Poling (R) 6-0; 4. Kuntz (NK) 6-0; 5. Steinbrunner (V) 6-0; 6. Dues (MI) 5-10; 7. Otting (MI) 5-8; 8. (tie) J. Niekamp (SH) and Hess (ML) 5-8. Girls Long Jump: 1. A. Thobe (ML) 16-0.5; 2. LaFollette (B) 15-3.5; 3. Jutte (MI) 14-7.75; 4. G. Kramer (ML) 14-7.5; 5. S. Thobe (SH) 14-6.75; 6. Grace Callow (C) 14-3; 7. M. Francis (MI) 14-1.75; 8. Christman (SM) 14-0.5. Boys Long Jump: 1. Dues (MI) 19-9; 2. Malcolm Oliver (C) 19-7.5; 3. Meyer (H) 18-0.25; 4. McVety (SM) 17-11.5; 5. Meier (SH) 17-9.75; 6. Jackson (L) 17-9.25; 7. Mescher (SH) 17-7.25; 8. Trevor McMichael (SP) 17-5.25. Girls Shot Put: 1. Amstutz (SA) 36-9.5; 2. Luthman (MI) 35-4.5; 3. Mescher (ML) 33-6.75; 4. Lee (L) 33-5; 5. Moeller (NB) 33-5; 6. Gaerke (R) 32-9.75; 7. Heffner (SM) 32-6.75; 8. Osterholt (SH) 31-1.5. Boys Shot Put: 1. Br. Montgomery (L) 54-7; 2. Heuker (MI) 47-9; 3. Hegemann (MI) 47-3; 4. Logan Vandemark (SP) 46-5.5; 5. Paulus (R) 45-11; 6. Stucke (V) 45-7.5; 7. Twitty (SA) 44-0; 8. LeFever (SA) 42-10.5. Girls Pole Vault: 1. Heckman (MI) 10-6; 2. Hemmelgarn (ML) 10-6; 3. Frantz (V) 9-6; 4. Schylar Miller (SP) 9-6; 5. Meyer (F) 9-6; 6. Huelsman (MI) 9-0; 7. Bollheimer (F) 8-0; 8. Jamie Moore (C) 8-0. Boys Pole Vault: 1. Kevin Mestemaker (SH) 14-4#; 2. Huelsman (MI) 12-6; 3. Braun (H) 12-6; 4. Monnin (MI) 12-0; 5. Lavy (R) 11-6; 6. Colton Miller (SP) 11-6; 7. Jones (H) 11-06; 8. Gelhaus (SH) 11-0. # - MEET RECORD ———— Gold Medal Meet - Ottawa-Glandorf Girls Team Rankings: Liberty-Benton 144, Ottawa-Glandorf 126.5, Van Wert 97.5, Allen East 53.5, Bluffton 31, Bath 27, Elida 22.5, Lima C.C. 19, Bryan 6. Boys Team Rankings: Ottawa-Glandorf 114, Liberty-Benton 87, Bluffton 69.5, Van Wert 69, Lima C.C. 67, Bryan 55, Allen East 29.5, Elida/Bath 18. Points 10-8-6-4-2-1 Girls 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. Liberty-Benton 10:18.98; 2. Ottawa-Glandorf 10:26.25; 3. Bluffton 10:58.45; 4. Van Wert (S. Williams, N. Riethman, L. Laudick, A. Foster) 11:03.86; 5. Lima C.C. 11:16.99; 6. Bath 11:33.6.
Cougar girls third at Gold Medal meet By Charlie Warnimont DHI Correspondent OTTAWA — Van Wert’s girls track team turned in some outstanding performances Saturday to garner a third-place finish at the 49th annual Gold Medal Track and Field meet in Ottawa. The Lady Cougars won four events and were second in another five events as they finished third among the nine teams competing with 97.5 points. LibertyBenton won the girls team title with 144 points and Ottawa-Glandorf was second with 126.5 points. The Elida girls finished seventh with 22.5 points. On the boys side, the Cougars finished fourth with 69 points, a half point behind third place Bluffton with 69.5 points. O-G won the boys team title with 114 points and Liberty-Benton was second with 87 points. The Elida boys finished tied for eighth with 18 points. Amanda Clay, Alexis Dowdy and Andrea Foster all accounted for one win, while the fourth win came from the 400 relay team. Clay won the long jump with a leap of 16-3 and she later helped account for a pair of runner-up finishes in relay events. Clay anchored the 800 Relay team that finished second in 1:52.88 to O-G. Joining Clay on that relay team were Whitney Meyers, Emma Kohn and Landrie Koontz. Clay also anchored the second-place 1600 Relay team that included Meyers, Dowdy and Kohn. They finished second to O-G with a time of 4:11.42. Dowdy picked up a win in the field events as she won the shot put with a toss of 41-0 and she was second in the discus with a throw of 114-5. Foster won the 3,200 meter run in 12:22.49. Foster won the race by 22 seconds over Liberty-Benton’s Megan Bartel (12:44.67) Van Wert’s 400 meter Relay team of Dominique Grothause, Meyers, Lauren Koontz and Kohn won in a time of 54.48. Meyers finished second in the 300 hurdles
NBA Playoff Capsules
Game 2 is Tuesday. HEAT 99, BOBCATS 88 MIAMI — LeBron James scored 27 points, Dwyane Wade added 23 and Miami used a late charge to beat Charlotte in Game 1 of an Eastern Conference first-round series. Chris Bosh scored 13 points and James Jones had 12 for the Heat. Game 2 of the best-of-7 series is Wednesday. Kemba Walker scored 20 points for the Bobcats, who led by nine early and led again in the third. Al Jefferson missed eight of his final 13 shots after getting hurt in the first quarter. He finished with 18 points and 10 rebounds for the Bobcats, who got 17 from Gary Neal and 15 from Josh McRoberts. Miami sealed it with an 18-4 run in the
in 49.44. The Elida girls were led by Tori Bowen with a second-place finish in the pole vault as she cleared 9-0 and Aubrey Williams was third in the high jump as she cleared 4-8. Van Wert’s boys team won one event Saturday and that was the meet-ending 1,600-meter relay as the team of Tymon Moore, Hunter Perl, Quincey Salcido and Nicholas Krugh ran a 3:35.76 for the win. Krugh finished second in both the 100 and 200 meter dashes for the Cougars. Krugh was second in the 100 at 11.61 and the 200 in 23.22. Van Wert’s 3200 meter relay team of Dylan Lautzenheiser, Connor Shaffer, Ryan Rice and Connor Holliday were second to O-G with a time of 8:32.87. Clark Etzler helped the Elida boys to a pair of second-place finishes. Etzler was part of the 400 Relay team that finished second in 46.16. Joining him were Desmond White, De’Angelo Woods and Avery Sumpter. Etzler finished second in the 400-meter dash in 51.95 as Bluffton’s Noah Stratton won with a time of 51.17. (Full results elsewhere in today’s paper). ——Information Submitted Ottoville splits DH with Knights CONVOY — Crestview downed Ottoville 5-0 in game 1 Saturday afternoon at the Crestview Athletic Complex. In game 2, the Big Green earned a split with a 7-6 victory. In the opener, Jordan Roop and Cam Etzler combined on a 2-hitter. Brandon Boecker and Alex Horstman had the only hits for the Green and Gold. Etzler (2 runs scored, 1 run batted in) and Bryce Richardson (1 run) went 2-for-3 and Brock Rolsten scored twice. In the nightcap, the Big Green scored twice in the top of the seventh and held on for the win. Joel Beining, the third Ottoville pitcher, got the win in relief. Horstman (2 runs, 2 RBIs) and Jared Fanning (RBI) went 2-for3. Boecker scored twice and Kyle Bendele knocked in two.
GAME 1 Ottoville ab r h rbi Alex Horstman 2 0 1 0, Joel Beining 2 0 0 0, Luke Schimmoeller 2 0 0 0, Brandon Boecker 3 0 1 0, Joe Vanoss 2 0 0 0, Kyle Bendele 2 0 0 0, Bailey Seibert 3 0 0 0, Jared Fanning 3 0 0 0, Cory Honigford 3 0 0 0. Totals 22 0 2 0. Crestview ab r h rbi Cam Etzler 3 2 2 1, Bryce Richardson 3 1 2 0, Damian Helm 3 0 1 1, Jordan Roop 3 0 0 0, Nathan Owens 2 0 1 0, Mitchell Rickard 3 0 0 0, Adrian Camp 3 0 0 0, Jake Lippi 3 0 0 0, Brock Rolsten 3 2 1 0. Totals 26 5 7 2. Score by Innings: Ottoville 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 - 0 Crestview 1 0 1 0 3 0 x - 5 SAC: Beining; 2B: Etzler, Richardson, Rolsten; SB: Etzler 2, Richardson. PITCHING Ottoville IP H R ER BB SO K Bendele (L) 5.0 6 5 3 2 5 B Boecker 1.0 1 0 0 1 2 Crestview IP H R ER BB SO Roop (W) 3.2 1 0 0 2 2 Etzler (S) 3.1 1 0 0 2 7 P-S: Bendele 87-50, Boecker 25-16; Roop 51-26, Etzler 51-33. GAME 2 Ottoville ab r h rbi Brandon Schnipke 3 1 0 0, Joel Beining 2 0 0 0, Luke Schimmoeller 4 1 1 0, Brandon Boecker 4 2 2 0, Alex Horstman 3 2 2 2, Kyle Bendele 3 1 1 2, Jared Fanning 3 0 2 1, Trent Miller 2 0 2 0, Wes Markward 3 0 0 0. Totals 27 7 10 5. Crestview ab r h rbi Cam Etzler 4 1 3 1, Bryce Richardson 4 1 2 1, Damian Helm 4 0 1 0, Nathan Owens 3 0 0 0, Jordan Miller 4 0 2 2, Adrian Camp 2 1 0 0, Colby Clifton 3 1 1 0, Jordan Roop 1 0 0 0, Justin Overmeyer 4 1 1 2, Brock Rolsten 4 1 0 0. Totals 33 6 10 6. Score by Innings: Ottoville 0 1 0 0 0 4 2 - 7 10 3 Crestview 0 0 0 3 0 2 1 - 6 10 2 2B: Etzler 3, Boecker, Overmyer. SB: J. Miller. Sac: Beining, Miller (C). PITCHING Ottoville IP H R ER BB SO J Fanning 4.0 6 3 3 3 3 B Boecker 1.1 1 2 2 2 3 J Beining (W) 1.2 3 1 0 0 2
Etzler (run, RBI) went 3-for-4 — with three doubles — and Richardson (run, RBI) and Jordan Miller (2 RBIs) 2-for-4. Crestview hosts Allen East today. Ottoville hosts Leipsic Tuesday.
See ROUNDUP, page 7A
Associated Press CHICAGO — Nene dominated with 24 points, Trevor Ariza scored 18 and the Washington Wizards rallied from 13 down to beat the Chicago Bulls 102-93 in their playoff opener on Sunday night. John Wall scored 16 in his postseason debut. Marcin Gortat added 15 points and 13 rebounds and the fifth-seeded Wizards pulled out the victory even though they looked like they were ready to be blown out. They cut a 13-point deficit to one in the third and trailed by three going into the fourth, before outscoring Chicago 18-6 over the final six minutes to come out on top in their first playoff appearance since 2008.
See RESULTS, page 7A
fourth, all but three of those points coming with James getting a rest. SPURS 90, MAVERICKS 85 SAN ANTONIO — Tim Duncan scored 27 points and San Antonio held Dallas to one field goal in the final seven minutes to win Game 1 of their first-round playoff series. The Mavericks also went scoreless for 5½ minutes during that stretch, their lone field goal coming as time expired. Tony Parker had 21 points and Manu Ginobili added 17. Kawhi Leonard had 11 points and 10 rebounds and Tiago Splitter pulled down 11 rebounds for top-seeded San Antonio, which has won 10 straight against Dallas. Devin Harris scored 19 points for the Mavericks, who nearly pulled off a huge upset.
Monday, April 21, 2014
The Herald — 7A
Kuchar rallies, chips in for RBC Heritage win
NBA Daily Playoff Glance
Associated Press FIRST ROUND (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Saturday’s Results Brooklyn 94, Toronto 87, Brooklyn leads series 1-0 Golden State 109, L.A. Clippers 105, Golden State leads series 1-0 Atlanta 101, Indiana 93, Atlanta leads series 1-0 Oklahoma City 100, Memphis 86, Oklahoma City leads series 1-0 Sunday’s Results San Antonio 90, Dallas 85, Dallas leads series 1-0 Miami 99, Charlotte 88, Miami leads series 1-0 Washington 102, Chicago 93, Washington leads series 1-0 Portland at Houston, 9:30 p.m. Today’s Games Memphis at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. Golden State at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. Tuesday’s Games Atlanta at Indiana, 7 p.m. Brooklyn at Toronto, 7:30 p.m. Washington at Chicago, 8:30 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Charlotte at Miami, 7 p.m. Dallas at San Antonio, 8 p.m. Portland at Houston, 9:30 p.m. Thursday’s Games Indiana at Atlanta, 7 p.m. Oklahoma City at Memphis, 8 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. Friday’s Games Toronto at Brooklyn, 7 p.m. Chicago at Washington, 8 p.m. Houston at Portland, 10:30 p.m. Saturday’s Games Indiana at Atlanta, 2 p.m. San Antonio at Dallas, 4:30 p.m. Miami at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Oklahoma City at Memphis, 9:30 p.m. Sunday’s Games Chicago at Washington, 1 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Golden State, 3:30 p.m. Toronto at Brooklyn, 7 p.m. Houston at Portland, 9:30 p.m. Monday, April 28 Miami at Charlotte, 7 p.m. x-Atlanta at Indiana, 8 p.m. San Antonio at Dallas, 9:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 29 x-Washington at Chicago, TBD x-Memphis at Oklahoma City, TBD x-Golden State at L.A. Clippers, TBD Wednesday, April 30 x-Charlotte at Miami, TBD x-Brooklyn at Toronto, TBD x-Dallas at San Antonio, TBD x-Portland at Houston, TBD Thursday, May 1 x-Indiana at Atlanta, TBD x-Chicago at Washington, TBD x-Oklahoma City at Memphis, TBD x-L.A. Clippers at Golden State, TBD Friday, May 2 x-Miami at Charlotte, TBD x-Toronto at Brooklyn, TBD x-San Antonio at Dallas, TBD x-Houston at Portland, TBD Saturday, May 3 x-Atlanta at Indiana, TBD x-Washington at Chicago, TBD x-Memphis at Oklahoma City, TBD x-Golden State at L.A. Clippers, TBD Sunday, May 4 x-Charlotte at Miami, TBD x-Brooklyn at Toronto, TBD x-Dallas at San Antonio, TBD x-Portland at Houston, TBD
tournament when he 3-putted from less than eight feet away at the par-3 17th, a bogey that dropped him into a tie for the top HILTON HEAD ISLAND, S.C. — Matt Kuchar saw his spot — and set up the dramatic 72nd hole. well-struck 5-iron on the 18th hole at the RBC Heritage come Donald had two holes to catch Kuchar after the chip but up way short of the target and settle in a front bunker. couldn’t do it. He missed a 28-foot birdie putt at the 17th hole, “Well,” he thought as he walked toward the shot, “there are then saw his own try at a chip-in birdie slide past the cup. a lot worse places to be.” “Finishing second isn’t what I was hoping for,” he said. For Kuchar, there was no better place — and no better shot “Disappointed, obviously, not to have won. Usually a solid 69 in the tournament. on a windy day with a 2-shot lead is enough to get it He followed with a stunning chip-in on Harbour done on Sundays. It’s tough to win out here and hats Town Golf Link’s closing, lighthouse hole, to overoff to Matt for a superb round.” come a 4-shot deficit for a 1-stroke victory and end Donald was at 10-under 274 after his 69. nearly a month of Sundays where he came close to a Ben Martin, who turned pro in 2010, shot 67 to title only to lose at the end. finish tied for third at 9 under with John Huh, who Kuchar shot a 64 to finish at 11-under 273, one shot 68. stroke ahead of Luke Donald, who had his third secSunday finally brought the sunshine the tournaond place and fifth top-three finish here in the past ment had lacked all week. Players got the bonus of six years. easy, softened greens from three days of moisture. Donald’s latest chance ended Kuchar’s winning The birdies were flying from the start and Kuchar chip. He hit it solid, felt it was a good line and took full advantage. He birdied the first and second Kuchar watched it rattle home. holes, then added a third from 20 feet or so at No. 4. “I heard the crowd go crazy,” Kuchar said. “Then I went That Donald was in the chase again here was no surprise. crazy.” The steady Englishman, once No. 1 in the world, says Harbour Kuchar punched the air to celebrate, grabbed his cap and Town’s tight fairways and small greens are a perfect layout for swung it around to the cheers of the crowd. It was Kuchar’s a player such as him who isn’t the longest hitter on tour. Martin, who had missed seven cuts in his past eight tournaseventh career PGA Tour victory. He earned $1.044 million ments, reached 10 under with back-to-back birdies on the 13th and his first trophy since the Memorial last June. It also followed a stretch of golf were Kuchar was in con- and 14th holes. Martin’s run ended when he couldn’t squeeze through tention nearly every week. He was two shots behind winner Steven Bowditch at the some pine trees after driving into the rough at the par-5 15th. Texas Open on March 30, then lost a playoff at the Houston His ball struck a tree and scooted into more trouble across the fairway. He took bogey to drop two shots off the lead. Open a week later on Matt Jones’ 42-yard chip in. Jimenez closes with 67 to win Greater Gwinnett Kuchar was in the mix at Augusta National a week ago, having a share of the lead on Sunday before a four-putt double DULUTH, Ga. — Miguel Angel Jimenez quickly shifted bogey at the fourth hole dropped him from contention. his focus back to the Ryder Cup after winning his first Kuchar, at No. 6 in the world the highest-ranked golfer Champions Tour event. Jimenez held off Bernhard Langer to win the Greater here, could’ve taken a break like other top competitors but Gwinnett Championship on Sunday, becoming only the third hoped the momentum would carry into Harbour Town. Kuchar made up the four shots on Donald with seven player to lead from start to finish in his debut on the 50-andbirdies in his first 10 holes. Then nearly gave away another over tour.
(Continued from page 6A) Crestview IP H R ER BB SO Clifton 5.1 5 4 2 1 6 Camp (L) 1.2 5 3 2 1 1 HBP: Clifton. P-S: Fanning 80-50, Boecker 35-16, Beining 41-22; Clifton 77-51, Camp 30-18.
——— Elida downs Bearcats ELIDA — Elida’s baseball team downed Spencerville 7-5 in non-league action at Ed Sandy Memorial Field. Adam Purdy got the win on the mound for the Bulldogs and Max Stambaugh got the save. Jacob Meyer gave up five runs in the first two frames to get the loss for the Bearcats. In Friday night’s Spencerville win over Columbus Grove, head coach Troy Montenery won the 100th game of his head coaching career. Thad Ringwald (run scored, run batted in) was 2-for-3 and Justin Thiery (run) 2-for-4 for the Bearcats. Purdy (3 runs, RBI) helped his own cause by going 2-for-2 for the Bulldogs and Riley Overholt 2-for-4. Spencerville visits Jefferson today, while Elida visits St. Marys Memorial Tuesday.
4 1 1 0. Totals 26 7 8 5. Score by Innings: Spencerville 0 2 0 0 0 2 1 - 5 7 2 Elida 2 3 0 0 0 2 x - 7 8 2 E: Thiery, Meyer, Overholt, Stambaugh; LOB: Spencerville 11, Elida 11; 2B: Murphy; SB: Purdy 2, Thiery, French, Stambaugh, Overholt, Morrison; Sac: Alexander, Watkins. IP H R ER BB SO SPENCERVILLE Meyer (L) 1.3 4 5 4 2 2 Ringwald 3.6 4 2 1 3 2 Schaad 1.0 0 0 0 1 2 ELIDA Purdy (W) 5.6 4 4 2 5 6 0 Stambaugh (S) 1.3 3 1 1 3 0 0 PB: French 2. WP: Meyer, Purdy. HBP: Watkins, Tyrrell. SO: Stambaugh 2, Murphy 2, Youngpeter, Schaad, Long, Shimp, Freewalt, Meyer, Bull, Blymyer. BB: French 2, Purdy 2, Watkins 2, Youngpeter, Ringwald, Shimp, Wisher, Freewalt, Meyer, Blymyer, Morrison.
SPENCERVILLE (5) ab r h rbi David Wisher 4 0 1 1, Mitchell Youngpeter 3 0 0 0, Jacob Meyer 3 0 0 1, Jon Shimp 3 0 0 0, Hunter French 2 2 1 0, James Schaad 4 1 1 0, Justin Thiery 4 1 2 0, Thad Ringwald 3 1 2 1, Jon Long 2 0 0 0, Nick Freewalt 1 0 0 0. Totals 29 5 7 3. ELIDA (7) ab r h rbi Austin Morrison 3 1 0 0, Josh Bull 4 1 1 0, Adam Purdy 2 3 2 1, Max Stambaugh 4 1 1 0, Travis Watkins 0 0 0 1, Jared Blymyer 3 0 0 1, Alan Tyrrell 1 0 0 1, Logan Alexander 1 0 1 1, Riley Overholt 4 0 2 0, Justin Murphy
——— Lady Bearcats win 2 CONTINENTAL — Spencerville defeated Continental twice in doubleheader fast-pitch softball action — 8-7, 7-2 — Saturday at Continental. In game 1, Alex Shumate (3-2) went the distance for the victors, ceding eight hits, seven runs, five strikeouts and one walk. Emma Recker took the loss (7 innings, 7 hits, 8 runs, 3 Ks, 3 BBs). Leading hitters for the Lady Bearcats were Tiffany Work and Cait Propst (2 hits each). Leading hitters for the Lady Pirates were Quigley and Craft (2 hits). In the second contest, the Bearcats (6-5) bashed out 13 hits, led by leading hitters Shumate (3 hits) and Maddy Hollar (double) and Amber Hallard (2 hits apiece).
Associated Press National League East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 12 6 .667 — Washington 11 8 .579 1½ New York 9 9 .500 3 Miami 9 10 .474 3½ Philadelphia 8 10 .444 4 Central Division W L Pct GB Milwaukee 14 5 .737 — St. Louis 11 8 .579 3 Cincinnati 8 10 .444 5½ Pittsburgh 8 11 .421 6 Chicago 5 12 .294 8 West Division Tori Johnston (3-3) also went the W L Pct GB — distance to get the win (7 hits, 2 runs, 6 L. Angeles 12 7 .632 San Fran 11 8 .579 1 Ks, 2 BBs). Colorado 10 10 .500 2½ Weller took the complete-game loss San Diego 9 10 .474 3 Arizona 5 16 .238 8 (13 hits, 7 runs, 6 BBs, 1 K). Topping Continental were Fitzwater ___ Saturday’s Results and Scott (2 hits each). St. Louis 4, Washington 3 Spencerville visits Jefferson today. Chicago Cubs 8, Cincinnati 4 Game 1 Milwaukee 8, Pittsburgh 7 Score by Innings: Atlanta 7, N.Y. Mets 5 Spencerville 1 0 0 1 0 2 4 - 8 7 5 Miami 7, Seattle 0 Continental 1 0 3 0 2 0 1 - 7 8 5 L.A. Dodgers 8, Arizona 6 WP: Alex Shumate; LP: Emma Recker. 3B: Cait Colorado 3, Philadelphia 1 Propst (S), Fitzwater (C), Scott (C). San Diego 3, San Francisco 1 Game 2 Sunday’s Results Score by Innings: N.Y. Mets 4, Atlanta 3, 14 innings Spencerville 2 2 0 0 2 1 0 - 7 13 1 Miami 3, Seattle 2 Continental 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 - 2 7 1 Milwaukee 3, Pittsburgh 2, 14 innings WP: Tori Johnston; LP: Weller. 2B: Maddy Hollar Washington 3, St. Louis 2 (S). 3B: Fitzwater (C). Cincinnati 8, Chicago Cubs 2 L.A. Dodgers 4, Arizona 1 ——10, Colorado 9 Panthers hold off Kalida in baseball Philadelphia San Francisco 4, San Diego 3 KALIDA — McComb built a 5-1 Today’s Games lead after four innings and withstood a Cincinnati (Leake 2-1) at Pittsburgh late 3-run rally by Kalida to persevere (Liriano 0-3), 7:05 p.m. Angels (Richards 2-0) at Washington 5-4 in the first game of Saturday’s L.A. (Roark 1-0), 7:05 p.m. baseball twin-bill at historic Holy Name Miami (Koehler 2-1) at Atlanta (Teheran 2-1), 7:10 p.m. Ballpark in Kalida. Louis (Lyons 0-0) at N.Y. Mets (Mejia The Panthers out-hit the Wildcats St. 2-0), 7:10 p.m. 11-5. Arizona (Arroyo 1-1) at Chicago Cubs Reardon got the win on the mound, (T.Wood 0-2), 8:05 p.m. San Diego (Cashner 2-1) at Milwaukee going 6 2/3 innings and fanning 13. 2-0), 8:10 p.m. Grubb was the hitting star for the vic- (W.Peralta San Francisco (Vogelsong 0-0) at tors with three hits, while Clark added Colorado (J.De La Rosa 0-3), 8:40 p.m. Philadelphia (Cl.Lee 2-2) at L.A. Dodgers two and Schroeder a pair of walks. Jeffrey Knueven had a pair of knocks (Maholm 0-1), 10:10 p.m. Tuesday’s Games for the hosts and Brent Hovest a pair of Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m. runs batted in. L.A. Angels at Washington, 7:05 p.m. Kalida visits Continental Monday for Miami at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m. St. Louis at N.Y. Mets, 7:10 p.m. a PCL encounter. Arizona at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 p.m. Score by Innings: San Diego at Milwaukee, 8:10 p.m. McComb 0 3 0 2 0 0 0 - 5 11 2 San Francisco at Colorado, 8:40 p.m. Kalida 0 0 1 0 0 0 3 - 4 5 2
Philadelphia at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m. ——— American League East Division W L Pct GB New York 11 8 .579 — Toronto 10 9 .526 1 Baltimore 8 8 .500 1½ Tampa Bay 9 10 .474 2 Boston 8 10 .444 2½ Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 9 6 .600 — Kansas City 9 8 .529 1 Minnesota 9 9 .500 1½ Chicago 9 10 .474 2 Cleveland 8 10 .444 2½ West Division W L Pct GB Oakland 13 5 .722 — Texas 11 8 .579 2½ L Angeles 8 10 .444 5 Seattle 7 11 .389 6 Houston 5 14 .263 8½ ___ Saturday’s Results Toronto 5, Cleveland 0 Detroit 5, L.A. Angels 2 Boston 4, Baltimore 2 Kansas City 5, Minnesota 4 Oakland 4, Houston 3 Tampa Bay 16, N.Y. Yankees 1 Miami 7, Seattle 0 Texas 6, Chicago White Sox 3 Sunday’s Results Cleveland 6, Toronto 4 Detroit 2, L.A. Angels 1 Miami 3, Seattle 2 N.Y. Yankees 5, Tampa Bay 1, 12 innings Minnesota 8, Kansas City 3 Chicago White Sox 16, Texas 2 Oakland 4, Houston 1 Baltimore at Boston, 7:05 p.m. Today’s Games Baltimore (W.Chen 2-1) at Boston (Buchholz 0-1), 11:05 a.m. Kansas City (Guthrie 2-0) at Cleveland (McAllister 2-0), 7:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (Richards 2-0) at Washington (Roark 1-0), 7:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Joh.Danks 1-0) at Detroit (A.Sanchez 0-1), 7:08 p.m. Texas (Darvish 1-0) at Oakland (Straily 1-1), 10:05 p.m. Houston (Keuchel 1-1) at Seattle (F.Hernandez 3-0), 10:10 p.m. Tuesday’s Games Kansas City at Cleveland, 7:05 p.m. L.A. Angels at Washington, 7:05 p.m. Baltimore at Toronto, 7:07 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Detroit, 7:08 p.m. Minnesota at Tampa Bay, 7:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Boston, 7:10 p.m. Texas at Oakland, 10:05 p.m. Houston at Seattle, 10:10 p.m.
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Schroeder got aboard on a 2-base error on his fly ball in the fifth and Neil Haselman walked. L. Selhorst lined hard to second baseman Thompson and doubled Schroeder off second to end the threat. Jefferson went up 5-0 in the home half. Thompson blooped a double to short center when no one covered second; a wild pitch put him at third, from where he scored on a liner to left by Jettinghoff. He stole second and two outs later, Binkley ripped a hit up the middle to get the run-
ner home. Jefferson tacked on its final two runs in the sixth. With one down, Stockwell sharply singled up the gut and stole second. Pinch-hitter Damien Dudgeon walked; both advanced on a wild pitch and scored on a 2-run grounder into left by Thompson. After a 1-2-3 Leipsic sixth, the game ended on a 1-out 1-6-3 double play. Though Jefferson (8-5) did score 16 runs and had the same number of hits, head man Doug Geary wasn’t as pleased as one might think. “We pitched well and played
very good defense. We have basically played well in those areas all season,” Geary added. “However, I was disappointed with most of our approaches at the plate. We have got to get better at not just swinging at the first good-looking pitch we see or think is a strike. We have to be more patient and make quicker adjustments to the type of pitchers we see game in, game out. It’s important if we are going to win close games.”
Jefferson hosts Spencerville today. GAME 1 LEIPSIC (0) ab-r-h-rbi Neil Haselman cf 3-0-0-0, Logan Selhorst 3b 3-0-0-0, Gavin Cupp c/1b 3-0-1-0, Justin
Ellerbrock rf/c 2-0-0-0, Alex Ellerbrock lf 3-01-0, Dylan Schey ss 3-0-0-0, Pierce Henry 1b/p 3-0-1-0, Nathan Berger dh 2-0-0-0, Josh Rader p 0-0-0-0, Nick Schey rf 0-0-0-0, Ross Schroeder 2b 2-0-0-0. Totals 24-0-3-0. JEFFERSON (9) ab-r-h-rbi Jace Stockwell ss/p 3-2-1-0, Ryan Bullinger rf 3-1-0-0, Jesse Stemen rf 0-00-0, Ross Thompson 3b/ss 3-1-1-1, Austin Jettinghoff 2b/3b 3-2-2-2, Hunter Binkley lf 4-0-1-0, Kurt Wollenhaupt 2b 0-0-0-0, Gage Mercer 1b 4-1-2-1, Tyler Rice p/lf 2-0-0-0, Jordan Herron dh 3-0-2-0, Josh Teman cf/pr 0-0-0-0, Nick Fitch c 3-1-0-0. Totals 28-9-9-5. Score by Innings: Leipsic 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 - 0 Jefferson 0 0 0 1 1 7 x - 9 E: Selhorst 2, Thompson 2, Haselman, A. Ellerbrock, D. Schey, Henry; LOB: Leipsic 4, Jefferson 7; DP: Jefferson 1; 2B: Thompson; SB: Teman; Sac: Stockwell, Bullinger; SF: Rice. IP H R ER BB SO
LEIPSIC Rader (L) 3.0 2 0 0 1 2 Henry 3.0 7 9 2 1 0 JEFFERSON Rice (W, 2-1) 6.0 2 0 0 1 5 Stockwell 1.0 1 0 0 0 0 PB: J. Ellerbrock; HBP: Thompson (by Henry). GAME 2 LEIPSIC (1) ab-r-h-rbi Neil Haselman cf 2-0-0-0, Logan Selhorst p/3b 3-1-1-0, Gavin Cupp dh/1b 3-0-0-0, Nathan Berger 2b 0-0-0-0, Justin Ellerbrock c 1-0-0-0, Alex Ellerbrock lf 3-0-1-1, Dylan Schey ss 2-0-0-0, Pierce Henry 1b/2b 3-0-0-0, Nick Schey rf 2-0-0-0, Tyler Selhorst p 1-0-0-0, Ross Schroeder 3b/p/rf 1-0-0-0. Totals 21-1-2-1. JEFFERSON (7) ab-r-h-rbi Jace Stockwell ss 3-2-2-1, Ryan Bullinger lf 1-0-0-0, Tyler Rice ph/lf 1-0-0-0, Damien Dudgeon ph/rf 0-1-0-0, Ross Thompson 3b/2b 3-1-2-2, Austin Jettinghoff c/2b 2-1-1-2, Gage
Mercer 1b 4-0-0-0, Jordan Herron p/3b 2-00-0, Nick Fitch c 0-0-0-0, Hunter Binkley 2b/cf 3-2-1-1, Adam Rode rf/lf 3-0-0-0, Josh Teman cf/p 3-0-1-0. Totals 25-7-765. Score by Innings: Leipsic 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 - 1 Jefferson 1 1 0 1 2 2 x - 7 E: Cupp, J. Ellerbrock, Schroeder, Rice; DP: Jefferson 3, Leipsic 2; LOB: Leipsic 4, Jefferson 7; 2B: Thompson; SB: Binkley 3, Jace Stockwell 2, Jettinghoff, Rode; SF: Jettinghoff. IP H R ER BB SO LEIPSIC L. Selhorst (L) 0.0 0 1 1 2 0 Schroeder 5.0 5 4 3 1 2 T. Selhorst 1.0 2 2 2 2 0 JEFFERSON Herron (W, 2-1) 3.0 0 0 0 2 2 Teman (S) 4.0 2 1 1 2 2 L. Selhorst pitched to 3 batters in the 1st WP: Schroeder, T. Selhorst; HBP: Thompson (by L. Selhorst), J. Ellerbrock (by Teman).
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Boys 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. OttawaGlandorf 8:25.28; 2. Van Wert (D. Lautzenheiser, C. Shaffer, R. Rice, C. Holliday) 8:32.87; 3. Lima C.C. 8:40.27; 4. Bryan 8:46.96; 5. Liberty-Benton 8:54.96; 6. Bath 9:26.93. Girls 100 Meter Hurdles: 1. Silone (A) 17.27; 2. Sheehan (BL) 17.56; 3. Knott (O) 17.67; 4. Perez (A) 17.69; 5. Landrie Koontz (V) 17.72; 6. Baker (BL) 18.41. Boys 110 Meter Hurdles: 1. Poncsak (BR) 14.95; 2. McDermit (O) 16.09; 3. Snook (LB) 16.39; 4. Rath (LB) 16.97; 5. McDermit (O) 17.14; 6. Beucler (BR) 17.36. Girls 100 Meter Dash: 1. Butler (LB) 12.64; 2. Ayers (BA) 12.96; 3. Stechschulte (O) 13.18; 4. Maag (O) 13.82; 5. Hyre (LB) 13.95; 6. (tie) Aubrey Williams (E) and Alicia Danylchuk (V) 14.41. Boys 100 Meter Dash: 1. Rogers (LC) 11.51; 2. Nicholas Krugh (V) 11.61; 3. Coleman (LC) 11.63; 4. Thomas (A) 11.89; 5. Dolan (BR) 12.11; 6. Lawson (LB) 12.22. Girls 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. OttawaGlandorf 1:48.66; 2. Van Wert (W. Meyers, E. Kohn, L. Koontz, A. Clay) 1:52.88; 3.Allen East 1:54.41; 4. Liberty-Benton 1:57.16; 5. Bluffton 1:58.41; 6. Bath 1:59.09.
Boys 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Bluffton 1:33.69; 2. Allen East 1:33.93; 3. Van Wert (T. Moore, H. Perl, N. Krugh, Q. Salcido) 1:33.99; 4. Liberty-Benton 1:35.35; 5. Ottawa-Glandorf 1:38.12; 6. Lima C.C. 1:38.83. Girls 1,600 Meter Run: 1. Bartel (LB) 5:40.15; 2. Baumlein (LB) 5:40.73; 3. Mohler (LC) 5:50.38; 4. Natalie Riethman (V) 5:56.24; 5. Warnecke (O) 5:57.71; 6. Meyer (O) 6:03.5. Boys 1,600 Meter Run: 1. TrampeKindt (O) 4:37.71; 2. Rigg (LC) 4:43.69; 3. Pracht (O) 4:44.93; 4. Connor Holliday (V) 4:45.3; 5. Harnish (BL) 4:48.05; 6. Carr (BR) 4:50.81. Girls 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. Van Wert (D. Grothause, W. Meyers, L. Koontz, E. Kohn) 54.48; 2. Liberty-Benton 54.69; 3. Ottawa-Glandorf 55.13; 4. Allen East 56.08; 5. Lima C.C. 56.2; 6. Bryan 56.39. Boys 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. Allen East 45.63; 2. Elida (Clark Etzler, Desmend White, De’Angelo Woods, Avery Sumpter) 46.16; 3. Bryan 46.26; 4. Liberty-Benton 46.54; 5. Ottawa-Glandorf 46.71; 6. Bluffton 48.44. Girls 400 Meter Run: 1. E. Ellerbrock (O) 1:00.36; 2. Amanda Clay (V) 1:02.0; 3. Woods (A) 1:02.74; 4. Steinmetz (BL) 1:04.57; 5. Recker (LB) 1:04.74; 6. Schmitz
(O) 1:05.67. Boys 400 Meter Run: 1. N. Stratton (BL) 51.17; 2. Clark Etzler (E) 51.95; 3. Quincey Salcido (V) 52.26; 4. L. Rex (A) 52.89; 5. Conkle (LB) 53.98; 6. L. Rex (BA) 54.02. Girls 300 Meter Hurdles: 1. Silone (A) 49.17; 2. Whitney Meyers (V) 49.44; 3. Peplinski (LB) 50.5; 4. Myer (LB) 50.58; 5. Knott (O) 51.03; 6. Sheehan (BL) 51.9. Boys 300 Meter Hurdles: 1. Poncsak (BR) 41.26; 2. Snook (LB) 41.37; 3. Beucler (BR) 42.37; 4. R. Stratton (BL) 43.07; 5. Moening (O) 43.1; 6. McDermit (O) 43.14. Girls 800 Meter Run: 1. E. Ellerbrock (O) 2:26.21; 2. Thomas (LB) 2:34.97; 3. Miller (LB) 2:36.96; 4. Verhoff (O) 2:41.18; 5. Kidd (LC) 2:41.19; 6. Natalie Riethman (V) 2:45.02. Boys 800 Meter Run: 1. Recker (O) 2:05.96; 2. Carr (BR) 2:06.22; 3. Ryan Rice (V) 2:09.78; 4. Connor Holliday (V) 2:11.19; 5. Hoff (BL) 2:11.84; 6. Wolford (LB) 2:12.34. Girls 200 Meter Dash: 1. Ayers (BA) 26.56; 2. Stechschulte (O) 27.14; 3. Woods (A) 28.26; 4. D. Ellerbrock (O) 28.3; 5. Hyre (LB) 28.47; 6. Taylor (BR) 28.87. Boys 200 Meter Dash: 1. Coleman (LC) 22.96; 2. Nicholas Krugh (V) 23.22; 3. Little (BL) 23.37; 4. N. Stratton (BL) 23.63; 5. Quincey Salcido (V) 24.05; 6. Shuey (A) 24.12.
Girls 3,200 Meter Run: 1. Andrea Foster (V) 12:22.49; 2. Bartel (LB) 12:44.67; 3. Mohler (LC) 12:46.0; 4. Schealissa Williams (VW) 13:04.75; 5. Steinmetz (BL) 13:08.29; 6. Aly Turrentine (E) 13:10.02. Boys 3,200 Meter Run: 1. TrampeKindt (O) 9:59.97; 2. Rigg (LC) 10:20.86; 3. Connor Shaffer (V) 10:32.28; 4. Pracht (O) 10:34.83; 5. Sheridan (BR) 10:34.85; 6. Jordon Butler (V) 10:39.14. Girls 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. OttawaGlandorf 4:11.42; 2. Van Wert (W. Meyers, A. Dowdy, E. Kohn, A. Clay) 4:23.81; 3. Liberty-Benton 4:25.25; 4. Allen East 4:26.57; 5. Bath 4:32.23; 6. Elida (Jalisha Henry, Lauren Bull, Keely Kipp, Tori Bowen) 4:42.71. Boys 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. Van Wert (T. Moore, H. Perl, Q. Salcido, N. Krugh) 3:35.76; 2. Liberty-Benton 3:36.09; 3. Ottawa-Glandorf 3:38.01; 4. Bluffton 3:40.58; 5. Bath 3:43.32; 6. Bryan 3:46.35. Girls Shot Put: 1. Alexis Dowdy (V) 41-0; 2. Bellman (O) 34-0; 3. Bailee Kuhn (E) 30-6.5; 4. Bell (LB) 30-1; 5. Schnipke (O) 29-11.5; 6. Garland (BA) 29-6. Boys Shot Put: 1. Recker (O) 48-4.5; 2. Combs (LB) 47-3.5; 3. Smith (BL) 45-3; 4. Jones (BA) 44-11; 5. May (LB) 44-3; 6. Schnipke (O) 43-3. Girls Discus: 1. Bellman (O) 124-3; 2. Alexis Dowdy (V) 114-10; 3. Edgington
(BL) 97-1; 4. Smelcer (LB) 92-5; 5. Alea Hill (V) 90-2; 6. Delgado (LC) 87-0. Boys Discus: 1. Jones (BA) 138-0; 2. Smith (BL) 128-11; 3. Recker (O) 127-6; 4. Boyd (LB) 126-6; 5. Rhodes (LB) 126-4; 6. Parkins (BL) 121-9. Girls Long Jump: 1. Amanda Clay (V) 16-3; 2. Peplinski (LB) 15-10.5; 3. Myer (LB) 15-6.5; 4. Maag (O) 15-2.5; 5. Sahloff (O) 14-10.75; 6. Nemire (BR) 14-5. Boys Long Jump: 1. Rogers (LC) 21-1.25; 2. Coleman (LC) 20-9.5; 3. Laubenthal (O) 20-0.5; 4. Lawson (LB) 19-9; 5. Clark Etzler (E) 18-6.75; 6. Wischmeyer (O) 17-7. Girls High Jump: 1. Peplinski (LB) 5-0; 2. Maag (O) 4-10; 3. Aubrey Williams (E) 4-8; 4. Baxter (BA) 4-8; 5. Myer (LB) 4-8; 6. Oberly (BL) 4-8. Boys High Jump: 1. Miller (LB) 6-2; 2. Garver (LB) 6-0; 3. Moening (O) 5-8; 4. McNany (BR) 5-6; 5. (tie) Miller (A) and R. Stratton (BL) 5-4. Girls Pole Vault: 1. Johnson (LB) 9-10; 2. Tori Bowen (E) 9-0; 3. Peplinski (LB) 8-0; 4. (tie) Lutes (A) and Kerr (BR) 7-6; 6. (tie) Siefker (O) and Perez (A) 7-0. Boys Pole Vault: 1. Wilson (BL) 12-6; 2. Laubenthal (O) 12-6; 3. Osborne (LB) 10-0; 4. (tie) Orians (LB) and Rosselit (O) 9-6; 6. Emerick (A) 9-6.
8A – The Herald
Monday, April 21, 2014
Brand names in NY Study: Fuels from corn waste not better than gas standardized tests vex parents DINA CAPPIELLO While biofuels are better in the long once the market gets underway.
KAREN MATTHEWS Associated Press Associated Press NEW YORK — "Just Do It" has been a familiar Nike slogan for years, but some parents are wondering what it was doing on some of New York's Common Core standardized English tests. Brands including Barbie, iPod, Mug Root Beer and Life Savers showed up on the tests more than a million students in grades 3 through 8 took this month, leading to speculation it was some form of product placement advertising. New York state education officials and the test publisher say the brand references were not paid product placement but just happened to be contained in previously published passages selected for the tests. WASHINGTON — Biofuels made from the leftovers of harvested corn plants are worse than gasoline for global warming in the short term, a study shows, challenging the Obama administration’s conclusions that they are a much cleaner oil alternative and will help combat climate change. A $500,000 study paid for by the federal government and released Sunday in the peer-reviewed journal Nature Climate Change concludes that biofuels made with corn residue release 7 percent more greenhouse gases in the early years compared with conventional gasoline. run, the study says they won’t meet a standard set in a 2007 energy law to qualify as renewable fuel. The conclusions deal a blow to what are known as cellulosic biofuels, which have received more than a billion dollars in federal support but have struggled to meet volume targets mandated by law. About half of the initial market in cellulosics is expected to be derived from corn residue. The biofuel industry and administration officials immediately criticized the research as flawed. They said it was too simplistic in its analysis of carbon loss from soil, which can vary over a single field, and vastly overestimated how much residue farmers actually would remove
Ukraine, Russia trade Monarch (Continued from page 1A) blame for shootout in east
YURAS KARMANAU Associated Press BYLBASIVKA, Ukraine — Within hours of an Easter morning shootout at a checkpoint manned by pro-Russia insurgents in eastern Ukraine, Russia’s Foreign Ministry issued a statement blaming militant Ukrainian nationalists and Russian state television stations aired pictures of supposed proof of their involvement in the attack that left at least three people dead. The Ukrainian Security Service, however, said the attack was staged by provocateurs from outside the country. And the presented evidence — particularly a pristine business card said to have been left behind by the attackers — was met with widespread ridicule in Ukraine, where it soon had its own Twitter hashtag. The armed clash early Sunday near the city of Slovyansk appeared to be the first since an international agreement was reached last week in Geneva to ease tensions in eastern Ukraine, where armed pro-Russia activists have seized government buildings in at least 10 cities. Ukraine’s new leaders and many in the West fear that such clashes could provide a pretext for Russia to seize more Ukrainian territory.
“The core analysis depicts an extreme scenario that no responsible farmer or business would ever employ because it would ruin both the land and the long-term supply of feedstock. It makes no agronomic or business sense,” said Jan Koninckx, global business director for biorefineries at DuPont. Later this year the company is scheduled to finish a $200 million-plus facility in Nevada, Iowa, that will produce 30 million gallons of cellulosic ethanol using corn residue from nearby farms. An assessment paid for by DuPont said that the ethanol it will produce there could be more than 100 percent better than gasoline in terms of greenhouse gas emissions. lab and on the school property. Students in the class agree working outside, helping with the school and making the environment nice for others is enjoyable. “It’s good getting kids involved with yard work, learning responsibility and how to work together,” Clippinger said. Wurst said it’s a lot of maintenance and hard work. Jostpille and the students spoke on classroom projects they worked on through the school year. “Each had a set of kits they put together,” Jostpille detailed. “One was a windmill where they designed and competed to see which one would lift the most weight.”
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“We will be doing air- and water-quality testing in the near future,” Jones said. “We will collect macro invertebrates from the Little Auglaize.” To name a few, macro invertebrates include Stonefly and Mayfly nymphs, Caddisfly and Dobsonfly larvae, Water penny larvae and Damselfly and Dragonfly nymphs. The class is comprised of six students: Emma Eickholt, Luke Schimmoeller, Megan Schnipke, Lyndsay Wannemacher, Lexi Wannemacher and Morgan Beining. The consensus is all of the students find the class enjoyable, especially getting to be out of doors, and learn interesting ‘stuff’. “It’s a hand-on class and we aren’t just sitting in a classroom,” Schimmoeller explained. “I like the fact we were distinguished as a Monarch Waystation.” “We learn about nature and the Earth, many things I never knew about,” Eickholt said. “I like learning about conserving energy,” Lexi Wannemacher detailed. “I get to play in and experience nature.” “As the weather warms up, the students will be able to check for new growth on the wildflowers planted last year,” Jones said.
Jostpille explained a future project will be a berry garden with a grape arbor, raspberries and gooseberries. “The grant is through Jerry Lewis and McDonald’s,” Jostpille said. “We may be able to acquire $400 for our fruit trees.” At this time, the lab hosts a self-pollinating orchard with Gala, Granny Smith and Red Delicious apple trees. The four junior students — Lexi Heitmeyer, Chad Wurst, Gabby Clippinger and Austin Kehres — have also been working on signage indicating the common and Latin names for the 65 evergreen, shade and ornamental trees located in the
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"If this ferry evacuates passengers, will they be rescued right away?" the crew member asked again. "Don't let them go bare — at least make them wear life rings and make them escape!" the traffic official repeated. "The rescue of human lives from the Sewol ferry ... the captain should make his own decision and evacuate them. We don't know the situation very well. The captain should make the final decision and decide whether you're going to evacuate passengers or not." "I'm not talking about that," the crew member said. "I asked, if they evacuate now, can they be rescued right away?" The traffic official then said patrol boats would arrive in 10 minutes, though another civilian ship was already nearby and had told controllers that it would rescue anyone who went overboard.
The ferry sank with 476 people on board, many of them students from a single high school. The cause of the disaster is not yet known, but prosecutors have said the ship made a sharp turn before it began to list. Several crew members, including the captain, have been arrested on suspicion of negligence and abandoning passengers. More than 170 people survived the sinking of the Sewol, which had been on its way from the South Korean port city of Incheon to the southern island of Jeju. The captain took more than half an hour to issue an evacuation order, which several passengers have said they never heard. The confirmed death toll jumped over the weekend after divers finally found a way inside the sunken vessel and quickly discovered more than a dozen bodies. They had been hampered for days by strong currents, bad weather and low visibility.
Answers to Saturday’s questions: Tennessee Williams’s “A Streetcar Named Desire” was the inspiration for Thomas Hart Benton’s sensuous 1948 painting Poker Night. The play was written under the working title “The Poker Night.” Benton based his painting on the third act poker scene in the original (1947) stage version, which starred Marlon Brando, Jessica Tandy, Kim Hunter and Karl Malden. The Sex Pistol’s 1977 recording of “God Save the Queen” was declared offensive and denied airtime by the BBC because the song shared nothing with the national anthem of the United Kingdom. Today’s questions: What cigarette was promoted in ads that proclaimed its smokers “would rather fight than switch?” Why does sculptor Don Featherstone have 57 pink plastic flamingos on his front lawn? Answers in Wednesday’s Herald.
Monday, April 21, 2014
The Herald - 1B
Pope Francis, huge crowd joyously celebrate Easter
BY FRANCES D’EMILIO Associated Press VATICAN CITY — Marking Christianity’s most hopeful day, Pope Francis made an Easter Sunday plea for peace and dialogue in Ukraine and Syria, for an end to terrorist attacks against Christians in Nigeria and for more attention to the hungry and neediest close to home. Well over 150,000 tourists — Romans and pilgrims, young and old — turned out for the Mass that Francis celebrated at an altar set up under a canopy on the steps of St. Peter’s Basilica. So great were their numbers that they overflowed from sprawling St. Peter’s Square, which was bedecked with row after row of potted daffodils, sprays of blue hyacinths and bunches of white roses. Waving flags from the pope’s native Argentina as well as from Brazil, Mexico, Britain, Poland and many other countries, they also filled the broad boulevard leading from the square to the Tiber River. Easter is the culmination of Holy Week and marks Christian belief that Jesus rose from the dead after his crucifixion. Francis noted that this year the Catholic church’s celebration of Easter coincided with that of Orthodox churches, which have many followers in Ukraine. Francis prayed that God would “enlighten and inspire the initiatives that promote peace in Ukraine, so that all those involved, with the support of the international community, will make every effort to prevent violence.” In eastern Ukraine, the holiday was marred by a deadly shooting Sunday fueled by tensions between pro-Russian supporters in the east and those loyal to an interim government in Kiev. The clash appeared to defy an international agreement reached last week in hopes of ending months of unrest. Francis also prayed that all sides in Syria will be moved to “boldly negotiate the peace long awaited and long overdue.” Syria has been wracked by a threeyear civil war that has cost 150,000 lives and forced millions to flee the country. Christians make up about 5 percent of Syria’s population. In comments to mark Easter there, the Greek Orthodox patriarch vowed that Christians there “will not submit” to extremists who attack “our people and holy places.” Francis makes a pilgrimage to Jordan, the Palestinian territories and Israel next month, so on Easter he prayed that hopes sparked by the resumption of Mideast peace negotiations will be sustained. Thousands of pilgrims from around the world flocked to the celebrate Easter in the Holy Land, where Christian communities, as well as elsewhere in the Middle East, have been declining as the faithful flee regional turmoil. Francis also spoke of those suffering in Africa from an epidemic of deadly Ebola and urged a halt to “brutal terrorist attacks” in parts of Nigeria. Nigerians marked Easter with heightened security against a spreading Islamic uprising, mourning the deaths of 75 bomb blast victims and fearful of the fate of 85 abducted schoolgirls. The homegrown terror network Boko Haram has claimed responsibility for last week’s rush-hour explosion in the capital, Abuja, and threatened more attacks. In Venezuela, there have been hopes Vatican mediation can help end the country’s violent political unrest, and Francis urged that “hearts be turned to reconciliation and fraternal concord” there. But Francis’ Easter message also urged people to pay attention to the needy close to home. He said the “good news” of Easter’s joy means “leaving ourselves behind and encountering others, being close to those crushed by life’s troubles, sharing with the needy, standing at the side of the sick, elderly and the outcast.” He denounced the “scourge of hunger,” which he said was “aggravated by conflicts and by the immense wastefulness for which we are often responsible.” Francis has set an austere tone in his papacy, forsaking an ornate apostolic palace apartment for a simple guesthouse on the Vatican grounds and rejecting limousines for regular cars. Cheering and applauding, the crowd tried to catch a glimpse of the pontiff as he circled around in his white popemobile before going to the basilica’s balcony to deliver his commentary. Reflecting the worldwide reach of the Catholic church, faithful read aloud prayers and passages from the Bible in Hindi, French, Chinese, German, Korean, Spanish, Italian and English.
Space station receives visit from ‘Easter Dragon’
BY MARCIA DUNN Associated Press CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. — Space station astronauts got a special Easter treat: a cargo ship full of supplies. The shipment arrived Sunday morning via a Dragon, versus a bunny. “Gentlemen, the Easter Dragon is knocking at the door,” NASA’s Mission Control said as the capsule was bolted into place. The SpaceX company’s cargo ship, Dragon, spent two days chasing the International Space Station following its launch from Cape Canaveral. Astronauts used a robot arm to capture the capsule 260 miles above Egypt. More than 2 tons of food, spacewalking gear and experiments fill the Dragon, including mating fruit flies, a little veggie hothouse and legs for the resident robot. NASA also packed family care packages for the six spacemen. On Wednesday, the stakes will be even higher when the two Americans on board conduct a spacewalk to replace a dead computer. NASA wants a reliable backup in place as soon as possible, even though the primary computer is working fine. The backup failed April 11. The SpaceX delivery wasn’t exactly express. The launch was delayed more than a month. A minor communication problem cropped up during Sunday’s rendezvous, but the capture still took place on time and with success. SpaceX flight controllers, at company headquarters in Hawthorne, Calif., exchanged high-fives, shook hands, applauded and embraced once Japanese astronaut Koichi Wakata snared the Dragon with the station’s hefty robot arm. “Great work catching the Dragon,” NASA’s Mission Control radioed from Houston. “Thanks for getting her on board.” The capsule was solid and stable for grabbing, Wakata reported, making the job easy. He congratulated the SpaceX team and added, “We’re excited.” A few hours later, the Dragon was secured to the space station. The capsule will remain attached until mid-May. It will be filled with science samples — including the flies — for return to Earth. NASA is paying SpaceX as well as Virginia’s Orbital Sciences Corp. to regularly stock the orbiting lab. These commercial shipments stemmed from the 2011 retirement of the space shuttles. This was the fourth station delivery for SpaceX. Russia, Japan and Europe also make occasional deliveries.
The Chik-N-House now grilling for your summer dining pleasure
John Pimpas has the grill fired up for grilled wings and chicken. Chik-N-House is owned by The Pimpas family ... John Pimpas and Penny Gerdeman. DELPHOS — The Chik-N-House at the corner of Fifth and Jefferson Streets in Delphos offers a full range of chicken items with specials every day. We have several flavors of chicken on the bone, chicken tenders, wings, fish, sandwiches, sides, salads and desserts. The Chik-N-House offers a variety of sides to accomany your meal. Not only do we have our most popular mashed potatoes and gravy and macaroni and cheese, we’ve added potato salad and baked beans to our menu to join cole slaw, green beans, potato wedges, corn and applesauce. The Chik-N-House also offers sandwiches that include the House Crunch, roasted chicken breast, the Tender Stack, shredded chicken, fish and BBQ pork (seasonal). Starting in May, we will be serving our famous 1/2 BBQ chicken meals. Also look for our new summer items, chicken salad wraps and sandwiches and a variety of new salads. Chik-N-House offers breaded wings everyday and seasonal grilled wings on the “Wing Wednesday Special” featuring both varieties for just 60 cents each. Sauces available with all wings including honey BBQ, sweet and spicy BBQ, hot sauce, ranch, honey mustard, southwest garlic and our new kickin’ ranch. One of the more popular items on our menu is the chicken bowl, which is chicken chunks layered with mashed potatoes, corn, cheese and gravy. Also in a bowl is chicken and noodles over mashed. Ready to take your order at the Chik-N-House are manager Sharon, and her assisWe offer a family-friendly atmosphere and tants Brittany and James. great service with excellent quality food. Whether it is for an office luncheon, individual or family meal, the Chik-N-House welcomes call-ahead orders. Call us to have your meal or meals ready at a specific time and we will gladly accomodate your needs. Chik-N-House has added a new healthy side to our menu featuring our roasted chicken breast which can be ordered in a meal of one or two filets, a wrap, sandwich or added to one of our large salads. Look for bucket specials this summer when you are getting together with family and friends. Chik-N-House offers quality food and quick service. We are a dine-in or carry-out restaurant. A variety of specialty meals for catering events are available: chicken, 1/2 barbecued or fried; wings, BBQ pulled pork, pastas and much more. Stop in or call. We do party-planning for large menu events like graduations, rehearsal dinners, benefits, office lunches or just family and friend get-togethers. For a delicious meal of chicken cooked with care and served fast and friendly, visit the Chik-N-House today or call us at 419-6923333.
across Ohio for $295. It’s easy...you place one order and pay with one check through Ohio Scan-Ohio Advertising Network. The Delphos Herald advertising dept. can set this up for you. No other classified ad buy is simpler or more cost effective. Call 419-695-0015 ext. 131 Trace Ave. Recruiter on employment possible. site to discuss opportuni- Class A C.D.L. required. ties in Fort Wayne. Sign Contact Mercer on bonus of $5000.00 Landmark Lease purchase program Middle Point branch available. Must be 23, 419-968-2328. 1yr current Tractor T r a i l e r e x p e r i e n c e . R&R EMPLOYMENT www.triplecrownsvc.com Open Interviews April 855-803-2846 22, 1-3pm, 147 E. Main Street, Van Wert, OH. Seeking Sales Support, FLORAL DESIGNER mechanical aptitude and needed with flower shop strong communication experience. C a l l skills required, Industrial 419-303-3684 Maintenance, General Labor, and Food Processing. More info 419-232-2008. R&R Medical Staffing acceptWINDOW CREATIONS, LLC ing applications for May CNA Classes, as well as Stained Glass Studio Housekeeping, PRN, is seeking full-time LPNs, RNs, CNAs. Conemployees for window tact Jamie 260-724-4417 installation and construction-type www.rremployment.com work. Overtime is available to qualiﬁed hard-working TRUCK DRIVER NEEDED individuals. • Class A CDL Required • Semi/Tractor Trailer Apply in person. • Home Daily Located 3½ miles west • Health Insurance of Ottoville on 224 • 401(k) • Paid Holidays • Safety Bonus HOME DAILY drivers, • Must have safe driving record Dedicated Teams and regional drivers wanted. Apply in person or send Great benefits: Health in- resume to U.S. GREENFIBER, LLC surance, Vision, Dental, 1601 GRESSEL DR. Paid Vacation, Safety DELPHOS, OH 45833 Bonus, East Coast Bo419.692.7015 nus and Yearly Raises. Teams can run west coast or east coast T R U C K DRIVER routes 5,000+ miles a wanted. Home weekweek. New dedicated ends. Newer Equipment. trucks. Please call Paid Holidays. Grain 419-692-1435, ask for Hopper experience a Glen. plus. Call DK Trucking 419-549-0668 garage for rent. No pets, non-smoking. Need reference. $450/mo. 419-692-6646
2B – The Herald
Monday, April 21, 2014
To place an ad phone 419-695-0015 ext. 122
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
FREE ADS: 5 days free if item is free Minimum Charge: 15 words, Deadlines: 235 Help Wanted 235 Help Wanted 320 House For Rent or less than $50. Only 1 item per ad, 1 2 times - $9.00 11:30 a.m. for the next day’s issue. ad per month. Each word isYOU $.30 2-5 days ADVERTISERS: DRI VER S: TRIPLE MOBILE BOX REPLIES: $8.00 if you come Saturday’s paper is 11:00 a.m. Friday ACROSS $.25 6-9Open days can place a 25 word Crown House All LOCAL AGRICULTURE HOMES/HOUSE for and pick them up. $14.00 if we have to 1 Captain’s journal Monday’s paper is 1:00 p.m. Friday classified ad in more interested Owner OperaCOMPANY rent. View homes online $.20 10+ days send them to you. 4 Sigh of relief than 100 newspapers tors Come to our Open has immediate opening Herald Extra at iswww.ulmshomes.com 11 a.m. Thursday 8 Oktober ending CARD OF THANKS: $2.00 base Each word is $.10 for 3 months with over one and a half House on April 23rd from for Part Time Seasonal 12 Back when charge + $.10 for each word. SMALL HOUSE with or more prepaid million total circulation 10am-4pm. 2536 Wayne work, with full time 13 Modicum We accept
14 15 17 18 19 21 23 24 27 29 30 32 36 38 40 41 43 45 47 49 51 55 56 58 59 60 61 62 63 Helm position Romantic offer -- -chill factor Petty scholar Lone Ranger’s pal Scaloppine base Wharf Concur Memo abbr. Quaint lodging Ohio baseball team Blow hard Make rumpled Dog food brand Old curse word For real Take in a stray Aloe -Be overfond Pablo’s girl Soak up Fabric sample Easel partners Gambling stake Mets’ former ballpark Limit M, to Einstein Tarzan’s title Barbarian Reindeer herder Man-eating giant Yummy Blaze a trail Shade-loving plant Depot info Cartoonist -- Kelly Obsequious Privileged few
Today’s Crossword Puzzle
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. “I WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR DEBTS”: Ad must be placed in person by the person whose name will appear in the ad. Must show ID & pay when placing ad. Regular rates apply
425 Houses For Sale
217 S Main, Delphos Owner seeking rent to own and lease option candidates for this charming 3 bedroom home. Garage, full basement, wood floors and much more. $475 per month. pics, video tour and more details at chbsinc.com or 419-586-8220.
BUYING USED mopeds. Moped Service $18.00. Helmets $31 & up. Lyle’s Mopeds, 12th & Main, Delphos. 419-692-0249 IS IT A SCAM? The Delphos Herald urges our readers to contact The Better Business Bureau, (419) 223-7010 or 1-800-462-0468, before entering into any agreement involving financing, business opportunities, or work at home opportunities. The BBB will assist in the investigation of these businesses. (This notice provided as a customer service by The Delphos Herald.)
LAMP REPAIR, table or floor. Come to our store. Hohenbrink TV. 419-695-1229
Pets and Supplies
FREE CATS to Good Home: (1) black male and (1) calico female with Kittens. Litter box trained. 419-692-9440
DOWN 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
10 11 16 20 22 24 25 26 28 31 33 34 35 37
Hombre’s address Slugger -- Williams Blacktop Decide Dished out Objective Veld grazer ER staffers Recipe amt. -- Claire, Wis. ET vehicle Nurse a beer New Year in Hanoi Road dividers
39 42 44 45 46 48 50 52 53 54 55 57
Hot cereal Dustcloth Financial obligation Pat’s co-host Radiates Fuel tanker Nave neighbor Hankering Sweetheart NFL broadcaster Hammett’s Spade Just as I thought!
125 Lost and Found
FOUND: FEMALE Border Collie found in Suthoff Street area. 419-302-1309
592 Wanted to Buy
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
Putnam County Putnam County Community Thrift Store Inc., Lot 1017, Columbus Grove, to Todd J. Darby. Village of Ottoville, Lot 585, Ottoville, to V. Horstman Enterprises LLC. Morman Rentals LLC, 4.93 acres Liberty Township to Dillon M. Blair and Courtney Ellerbrock. Ronald Harter and Susan Harter, 1.0 acre Perry Township, to Susan C. Harter and Ronald A. Harter. Ronald A. Harter and Susan C. Harter, Lot 5 Dupont, 17.0 acres, 2.118 acres, 15.0 acres Dupont, to Darlings LLC. Anthony C. Crawfis and Constance A. Crawfis, Lot 22, Ottawa to Mary Irene Martinez and Fernando Martinez Jr. Anthony S. Imm, Darlene M. Imm, Timothy A. Imm and Martha Imm, Lots 25 and 26 Ottawa, to Dana E. Imm and John G. Imm Jr. Jeffrey P. Schroeder and Louann M. Schroeder, 4.661 acres Pleasant Township, to LJ7 Rentals LLC. Marilyn A. Weber TR, Karen S. Grant and Eugene T. Weber TR, 9.106 acres Monroe Township, to Joshua P. Armey and Jaime J. Armey. Ruhe Sales Inc., 42.0 acres Liberty Township to Marilyn D. Ruhe.
Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry, Silver coins, Silverware, Pocket Watches, Diamonds.
Cash for Gold
2330 Shawnee Rd. Lima (419) 229-2899
OWNER RETIRING -established Lima flower shop. Turn key operation. Contact Ed at 419-302-4938
235 Help Wanted
DELPHOS COMPANY seeking Office Assistant. Applicant must be proficient in Microsoft Office products (Word & Excel), detail oriented with office experience. 25-40 hours per week. Please send resume to: PO Box 281, Delphos, OH 45833 DRIVERS: HOME Every Night! Sign-on & Safety Bonus. Great Benefits, Pay & More! CDL-A, 1yr T/T Exp. req. Bulk Transit. Pat: 888-588-6626
Home Health Aides
IMMEDIATE HIRING – Part-time.
Due to increased patient demand in Delphos, Spencerville, Allen/Putnam Co. Home Care & Hospice Respite. STNA a plus, not required. Good work ethic, able to work weekends & all shifts.
YARD W O R K E R 080 Help Wanted needed for recycling center. Send resume to OPENING FOR driver PO Box 180H, Paulding, with CDL. Dedicated, OH 45879 no-touch, automotive freight available. Starting point Lima, OH. Home Apartment/ 305 Duplex For Rent daily. Daily Rate $160. Call 419-303-3007 2BR APARTMENT for rent. Non-smoking, no pets. Need reference. $550/mo. 419-692-6646 DOWNTOWN DELPHOS -Very nice, newly remodeled, mostly furnished, 2nd floor, 4BR, 2BA, large kitchen and dining area, very large family room. Ample parking. $800 +Utilities. 419-236-6616
Answer to Puzzle
Digging • Grading • Leveling • Hauling • Fill Dirt Topsoil • Tile and Sewer Repair • Stone Driveways Concrete Sidewalks • Demolition Ditch Bank Cleaning • Snow Removal • Excavator Backhoe • Skid Loader • Dump Truck
Community Health Professionals
602 E. Fifth St. Delphos, OH 45833
The Delphos Herald ... Your No. 1 source for local news.
Locally Owned and Operated | Registered Van Wert Contractor Registered and Bonded Household Sewage Treatment System Installer Fully Insured
625 Construction 665 Lawn, Garden, Landscaping 670 Miscellaneous
Delphos, E. 9th St.
Saturday, April 26 5:02 P.M. Van Wert, Ohio
American Way Auction Facility is located 16477 Convoy Rd. just 3 miles north of Van Wert on US127 and then go east on Convoy Road 3 miles to the auction facility.
Partial Listing: Bedroom suite, high poster single oak bed, living room suite, very nice hide-a-bed, rocking chair, recliners, occasional chairs, computer desk, desk chairs, entertainment center, lamp tables & lamps, copper smoking stand, marble top plant stand, upright cedar chest, sewing cabinet, wall mirror, antique chest with glass knobs, blanket chest, quilt rack, parlor table, rocking horses, Delphos Teetertot, wicker settee & chairs, wicker plant stand, set of dishes, child’s tea set, pictures & prints, occasional tables, kitchen table, small appliances, Sunbeam 12 speed mixer, stainless steel wok, steam mouse, dishes & glassware, baking dishes, mixing bowls, pots & pans, bedding & lace, copper boiler, apple peeler, crocks, child’s bumper pool table, Precious Moments, books, 16 volume set of Zane Grey, cook books, comb holder, egg scales, graniteware, Keen Kutter food grinder, garage items, car parts, , hand tools, yard tools, power tools, Craftsman wet/dry vac, pot belly stove, mental lawn chairs, step stool, Huffy men’s bike, Martin bird houses, Craftsman radial arm saw, wheel barrow, air compressor, cement goose, work bench, 7’ pre-lighted Christmas tree, lawn cart, Christmas decorations, lots of items not listed. Items of Special Interest: Kennedy rolling tool box Complete surround sound system For pictures go to auctionzip.com, zip code 45891 (Special Auction coming November 9th)
AMERICAN WAY AUCTION
Lease or Cash $350 DN, $356/mo.
3BR/1BA Single Family, 1140 sq. ft., Hardwood Floors
• automatic transmission • standard transmission • differentials • transfer case • brakes & tune up
Joe Miller Construction
Experienced Amish Carpentry Roofing, remodeling, concrete, pole barns, garages or any construction needs. Cell
• Trimming & Removal • Stump Grinding • 24 Hour Service • Fully Insured
Across from Arby’s
PRINTING PRESS TRAINEE
Must be at least 18. Mechanical background a plus. Second Shift. Apply at
111 E. Fourth St., Delphos, OH 45833
2 miles north of Ottoville
Home Repair and Remodel
KEVIN M. MOORE
GREAT RATES NEWER FACILITY
Growing Commercial Printer in NW Ohio looking for
SELL IT FAST in the Classifieds
Harrison Floor Installation
Reasonable rates Free estimates harrisonfloorinstallation.com Phil 419-235-2262 Wes 567-644-9871 “You buy, we apply”
GESSNER’S TEMAN’S PRODUCE OUR TREE
• Trimming • Topping • Thinning • Deadwooding Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal Since 1973
FULL TIME POSITION
Carpet, Vinyl, Wood, Ceramic Tile
Bill Teman 419-302-2981 Ernie Teman 419-230-4890
1 mile north of Delphos of Rt. 66
•Onion plants & sets •Seed potatoes •Variety of Garden Seeds •Vegetable plants •Rhubarb plants
WED., APRIL 16 9 A.M.-5 P.M.
Auctioneer Mike Jackson, Duane Ridenour
Let us sell for you the “American Way”
American Way Auction (419) 968-2955
GARAGES • SIDING • ROOFING BACKHOE & DUMP TRUCK SERVICE FREE ESTIMATES FULLY INSURED
Windows, Doors, Siding, Roofing, Sunrooms, Pole Buildings, Garages
Hohlbein’s DAY’S PROPERTY
• Mowing • Landscaping • Lawn Seeding
Security Fence •Pass Code •Lighted Lot •Affordable •2 Locations
Why settle for less?
SAFE & SOUND
EXPERIENCED PRINTING PRESS OPERATOR
Second Shift Salary based on experience Benefits include • Health Insurance • Dental Insurance • Life Insurance • 2 weeks vacation after 1 year t Fabrica ion & Welding Inc. • 3 weeks vacation after 5 years • Bonus after 1 year • 401K w/partial employer match Send resume to: Dennis Klausing
Growing commercial printer in NW Ohio Looking for
Residential & Commercial • Agricultural Needs • All Concrete Work
Brent Day 567-204-8488
Fabrication & Welding Inc.
Thanks for reading
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419-339-9084 cell 419-233-9460
Ph. 419-339-4938 or 419-230-8128
Tree Trimming, Topping & Removal, Brush Removal
firstname.lastname@example.org Fully insured
Mueller Tree Service
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Got a news tip? Want to promote an event or business?
Nancy Spencer, editor 419-695-0015 ext. 134 email@example.com
Monday, April 21, 2014
The Herald - 3B
By Bernice Bede Osol
shady endeavor. Focus on structured activities. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23, 2014 You will find success if you think and act for yourself. You have what it takes to get ahead, but you must be diligent regarding your expenses. Finding new outlets for your skills will be rewarding and can result in added income. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -Avoid confrontations. You may feel that your goals are out of reach, but that doesn’t mean you should give up. Take a close look at your game plan to see if you need to change your strategy. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- You’ll attract attention with your personal philosophy. Present a confident attitude to the world. Your dreams will come to pass if you are ingenious in overcoming obstacles. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Do a good deed by offering your knowledge to someone who could use a helping hand. Take time to review your personal papers to ensure that nothing has been overlooked. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- You will regret an emotional outburst. If someone you care about upsets you, it would be better to remain calm and walk away rather than get upset. An argument will not solve anything. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -Make sure to maintain good health in the coming days. Stick to a nutritious diet. Acquaint yourself with various sports or fitness plans, and get active with physical programs that offer a challenge. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- You will gain a lot of pleasure from a cultural or artistic hobby. Go ahead and indulge your creative needs. Choose a project that excites you and get started on it. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -Indulge in activities or workouts that can boost your confidence. Consider a day trip to an interesting destination. Domestic tension is best left alone for now. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Make travel plans, or set your sights on an adventure that is sure to capture your interest. Get together with an old friend and share memories. Look back while moving forward. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Devise a firm plan that will ensure you a brighter future. You will be clear-headed and industrious today, allowing you to hone your skills and figure out what you need to do to get ahead. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -Entertainment and time spent with friends should highlight your day. You will be inspired and inspirational in equal measure. Share your most spectacular ideas. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Your vivid imagination will lead to many possibilities and interesting pursuits. Write down any ideas that come to you. Decide the best route to take and pursue it with vigor. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -Show your leadership abilities when they’re called for. Your contributions will bring you great respect. A romantic relationship will enhance your personal life. Join forces with someone who shares your sentiments.
HI AND LOIS
TUESDAY, APRIL 22, 2014 Your knowledge and creative talent will make you an entertaining and attractive individual. Your sensitivity and intuition will be heightened, and your enhanced ability to express yourself will help you develop dynamic partnerships. Confidence will pave the way to your success. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -There is someone you can’t stop thinking about. Get in touch with this person, share your feelings and plan something special to satisfy your romantic mood. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -Be ready for a moneymaking or professional opportunity to come your way. Network with your peers to encounter career options. You must handle joint ventures cautiously. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -You’ll face opposition if you voice your opinion. There is someone in your circle who may be able to offer some helpful advice. Listen to it, but ultimately make choices based on your needs. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Social media or a vocational seminar could offer valuable insight regarding future job prospects. Consider what interests you the most, do your research and make an informed decision. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -Physical activity will be challenging but rewarding. You can improve your self-image and make new friends. Your confidence and popularity are on the rise. Enjoy close encounters. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -Give someone you are questioning the benefit of the doubt. An honest mistake is not worth the cost of a solid friendship. Don’t let disappointment lead to bitterness or resentment. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Make a point to learn something new. Whether you comb the Internet, join a discussion group or do some research at your local library, there are plenty of interesting topics to discover. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Although you may be inclined to spend some money on your own enjoyment, this is not a good time to lend cash or possessions to others. An interesting investment will increase your income. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Don’t give in to pressure. Make your decisions based on facts. Take your time and wait until you are absolutely sure that you’re making the best choice. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -You may be tempted to get involved in an unusual or questionable activity. Intrigue and adventure must not entice you to participate in a
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4B – The Herald
Monday, April 21, 2014
Good Neighbor Day
A Day of Giving
A portion of sales from Tuesday, April 22 at all Chief Supermarkets will be donated to support local food pantries. YOU CAN HELP by shopping and spreading the word to your family & friends to do the same on April 22nd.
Mix & Match
Save up to $2.98 on 2 Save up to $1.00 per lb.
Save up to $11.96 on 4
Certiﬁed 80% Lean
Save up to 17¢ lb.
Ground Beef Value Package - Limit 4 Please
6 pk. 24 oz NR, 8 pk. 12 oz bottles, 8 pk. 7.5 oz cans, 12 pk. cans
Specials good Tuesday, April 22, 2014
Must purchase 4 More or less 4/$14
Together, we can make a difference.
Thank you to our vendor partners:
www.chiefsupermarkets.com | www.facebook.com/chiefsupermarket
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