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LMHS sponsors Warrior Day

Upfront

What’s in your water?
BY STEPHANIE GROVES sgroves@delphosherald.com DELPHOS — The City of Delphos and Ottoville and Spencerville villages have released their 2012 Drinking Water Consumer Confidence Reports detailing information regarding water sources used, any detected contaminants, compliance and educational information. The reports are due to customers by July 1st of each year. The Delphos Water Treatment Plant, a Class 3 facility, draws its water source, which is surface water, from the Little Auglaize River. Ottoville and Spencerville, both Class 1 facilities, draw water from wells. Each of the entities follow Environmental Protection Agency guidelines and examine their source waters for microbial, inorganic and organic chemical contaminants, as well as pesticides and herbicides, which are reported in milligrams per liter (mg/l) or micrograms per liter (µg/l). Under the Safe Drinking Water Act (SDWA), the EPA sets legal limits on the levels of certain contaminants in drinking water and reflects both the level that protects human health and the level that water systems can achieve using the best available technology. Besides prescribing the legal limits or maximum contaminant level (MCL), EPA rules set water-testing schedules and methods that water systems must follow and list acceptable techniques for treating contaminated water. Ohio EPA’s Northwest District Media Coordinator Dina Pierce explained the differences in soil structures in Northwest Ohio. “Testing schedules vary depending on geographies and geologies, which contain varying amounts of naturally-occurring elements,” Pierce reasoned. “There are certain regions in Ohio that have larger amounts of these elements. Just as with nitrates, there are higher elevations detected in the spring in areas containing agriculturally-rich farmlands.” All three municipalities have had varying levels of common inorganic contaminants, most of which are naturally occurring, in their distributed water source and include; barium, lead, copper and fluoride. Barium is naturally-occurring and is used in well drilling. People who drink water containing barium in excess of 2 mg/l for many years could experience an increase in their blood pressure. In comparison, Ottoville recorded the highest value of .014 in 2010 and Delphos tallied the lowest level with .0107 in 2012. Lead is a toxic metal that has been found in and around homes. At low levels, lead See WATER, page 10

Thursday, April 4, 2013

HERALD
Delphos, Ohio

Lima Memorial Health System (LMHS) is a sponsor of the first annual Warrior Day Urban Athlon offered from noon to 9 p.m. on Saturday at Faurot Park and DeHaven’s Home and Garden Showplace. The Urban Athlon segment of the event will be held at 2 p.m. in Faurot Park. The event will also feature Aaron McLaurine boxing sessions, celebrity athlete autograph sessions, kids activities, beer garden at Vino Bellissimo, silent and live auctions, refreshments and Final Four games will be broadcast on the big-screen TV. Race day registration is available. Local cancer survivor Brad Keenan, Christian Amputee Support Team (CAST) members Tim DeHaven and Russ Thomas and West Central Ohio Paralysis Foundation president Cory Trenkamp are excited to bring Warrior Day to Lima. Warrior Day will be a family day designed for people of all ages. The focus is to raise awareness about how a positive mental attitude impacts healing, no matter what someone is battling in their life. Proceeds from the day will benefit local cancer patients, CAST Ministries and the West Central Ohio Paralysis Foundation. For more details about the event, visit www.warriormode.com or www.runlima. com. Warrior Mode can also be found on Facebook.

TODAY Baseball (5 p.m.): Jefferson vs. St. John’s (ALS game) at Wildcat Field; Fort Jennings at Lincolnview; Ayersville at Ottoville; Spencerville at Minster; Elida at Bryan; Hicksville at Crestview. Softball (5 p.m.): Allen East at Ottoville; LCC at Elida; Van Wert at Crestview. Track and Field (4:30 p.m.): St. John’s at Coldwater Tri; Fort Jennings/Paulding at Ottoville; Van Wert at Napoleon; Continental/Fort Recovery at Crestview, 5 p.m. Tennis (4:30 p.m.): LCC at Elida; Wapak at Van Wert (WBL). FRIDAY Baseball Leipsic at Columbus Grove (PCL), 5 p.m. Softball (5 p.m.): Kalida at Miller City; Columbus Grove at C-R; Van Wert at Parkway; Crestview at Fairview. Tennis Elida at Bath (WBL), 4:30 p.m. Mostly sunny Friday. Highs in the lower 50s. Mostly clear through midnight then becoming partly cloudy. Lows in the lower 30s. See page 2.

Sports

Eight young ladies will vie for the title Queen Jubilee XXXVIII Friday at the Marsh Auditorium. They are, front from left, Courtney Gorman of Lincolnview High School, Alexis Ford of Parkway High School, Corinne Metzger of Jefferson High School and Savannah Roughton of Paulding High School; and back, Chelsea Critchfield of Wayne Trace High School, Jordan Rex of Spencerville High School, Karissa Place of Van Wert High School and Kate Bauer of Crestview High School. (Times Bulletin/Ed Gebert)

On Good Friday, the residents held an early Easter celebration. This party consisted of several Easter crafts, egg salad sandwiches, deviled eggs and a visit from the Easter Bunny. Above: Betty Kimmet met the Easter Bunny during the event. Below: residents enjoyed colorful deviled eggs. (Submitted photos)

Vancrest celebrates Easter

Eight vie for ’13 Peony Queen title
Information submitted VAN WERT - Eight young ladies will compete Friday evening for the title of Queen Jubilee XXXVIII at the Peony Pageant at Marsh Auditorium. Doors will open at 6:30 p.m. The competition will begin at 7:30 p.m. The candidates represent eight area high schools. Each will perform a special talent, respond to an impromptu question and compete in formal wear. From Jefferson High School is Corinne Metzger, the daughter of Teresa Metzger and Dale and Betty Metzger. She is a class officer, a Junior Optimist, serves as treasurer of the National Honor Society chapter and as part of student council. Metzger is active in choir, show choir and band. She is a soccer team captain, a member of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes and the Northwest Conference Sportsmanship team. In her free time, Metzger enjoys writing. After graduation, she plans to attend Indiana Wesleyan University studying writing and political science pre-law. From there, Metzger want to attend law school to become a prosecutor. Representing Lincolnview High School is Courtney Gorman, the daughter of Shawn and Michelle Gorman. She is a member of the Spanish club, Beta Club, 4-H, and FFA. She is also student council vice president, sec-

retary of the National Honor Society chapter and volunteers with the Big Brothers Big Sisters program. Gorman enjoys playing softball and soccer, showing animals at the county fair, photography and being an active member of St. Mary’s Youth Group. After high school, Gorman plans to attend Bowling Green State University with an undecided major in arts and science. Spencerville High School’s Jordan Rex is the daughter of Jeff and April Rex. She plans to attend Rhodes State College for an Associate’s Degree in occupational therapy. Rex is involved in cheerleading, See QUEEN, page 10

Forecast

Ohio teen uses candy machines to help fund college
By PHIL TREXLER Akron Beacon Journal AKRON — He’s saving for college 25 cents at a time. For Firestone High School senior David Krichbaum, that means handfuls of peanut M&Ms and shiny quarters, a ton of sales pitches and more than 200 rejections. This 17-year-old budding entrepreneur bought his first gum ball machine off Craigslist about 18 months ago “just for something to do.” He spruced up the vintage coin machine with fresh paint, tinkered with the gears a bit and plopped it down inside A Wok, a popular Chinese restaurant in Montrose. Since then, David has added six more vending machines in spots around Akron. But it wasn’t until he added a fullcolor “My College Fund” sign above the candy-filled globe that his busi-

“I just want to have some responsibility and at the same time get some experience in sales and business.”
— David Krichbaum, high school senior ness skyrocketed. “My sales doubled when I added that sign,” he said. His goal is to expand his market to 30 gum ball machine locations and generate $800 a month in profits. He already has been accepted into the University of Akron’s business college, where he estimates tuition and books will run him about $10,500 a year. The savvy businessman is repulsed by the mere thought of taking a

Index

Obituaries State/Local Farm Community Sports Classifieds TV World News

2 3 4 5 6-7 8 9 10

student loan and accruing debt and interest payments that saddle so many of his peers. Although his parents are able to help defray his college costs, David is intent on paying his own way through school, one twist of the knob at a time. “I know my parents could, but I think I’m going to try to do this on my own,” he said. “I just want to have some responsibility and at the same time get some experience in sales and business.” Theresa Krichbaum said her son always has demonstrated a creative, intuitive mind. Aside from the vending business, he also runs his own hot dog stand at special events around Highland Square. When he recently was denied a chance to sell his dogs at a local wrestling meet because of competitive reasons, he bought and opened his own cotton candy stand. “He’s always been a real thinker,”

his mother said. “He’s always coming up with different ideas to make money or invent things.” One of David’s first inventions came when he was 10. To quench his thirst to fly, he designed and built a hang glider. He made one successful jump off the backyard shed. But it’s his candy vending business that David hopes will carry him through college and eventually to his own restaurant or other small business. A Wok was the site of his first vending machine. Initially, he sold gum and made no mention of his college fund. Profits were a puny $5 a month. Late last year, he added the “My College Fund” sign, along with his picture, phone number and email address. It was an idea that just came to him. The signs have brought him See CANDY, page 2

2 – The Herald

Thursday, April 4, 2013

www.delphosherald.com

Change of pleas John McDermitt, 20, Celina changed his plea to guilty to contributing to the unruliness or delinquency of a child, a misdemeanor of the first degree. A second charge of importuning, a felony of the fifth degree, was dismissed for his or Gluten

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mail tool,” Ralph Cossa, president of the Pacific Forum CSIS think tank in Hawaii, said in an SEOUL, South Korea — email. The announcement “is North Korea’s vow to restart primarily political, designed its mothballed nuclear facilito signal strength and intimities raises fears about assemdate. It should not necessarily bly lines churning out fuel for be seen as a revelation about a fearsome arsenal of nuclear North Korea’s capabilities and missiles. But it may actually be true intent,” Greg Thielmann, a sign that Pyongyang needs a senior fellow at the Arms a lot more bomb fuel to back Control Association in up its nuclear threats. Despite Washington, said in an email. the bluster, it could be years A reactor at the main before North Korea completes Nyongbyon nuclear complex the laborious process of creatcould eventually make, in one ing more weaponized fuel. Its year, enough plutonium to announcement, experts say, is — Siegfried Hecker, power one bomb. It was shutalso likely an effort to boost a nuclear scientist tered as part of international fears meant to keep its leaderdisarmament talks in 2007, its ship safe while trying to extract answers posted to the website cooling tower blown up in a concessions from the U.S. of Stanford University’s Center dramatic show of commitment and its allies. North Korea has for International Security and to a now-scrapped nuclear declared itself a nuclear power Cooperation. North Korea deal. North Korea shocked and threatened to expand its nuclear capabilities are some- many when in 2010 it unveiled atomic arsenal after its third thing of a mystery. an industrial-scale uranium nuclear test in February sparked What is known is that it enrichment facility, which the recent rise in hostility on possesses the ability to produce gives it an alternative route the Korean Peninsula. But that both fuels that can be used to to create bombs. Estimates arsenal is estimated to be only a make nuclear bombs — pluto- on restarting the vital facilihandful of crude devices. ties at the plutonium reactor nium and uranium. To assemble a cache of This causes serious long- vary from three months to a weapons that would make it a term worries following year, depending on the expert. true nuclear power, and to back North Korea’s announcement North Korea has already begun up its threats, North Korean Tuesday that it is “readjust- construction at the reactor and KATBI, Andrew Tarek, scientists need more bomb ing and restarting” all facili- it could be back in operation fuel — both for the weapons ties at its main Nyongbyon sooner than expected, accord- 24, of Delphos and Columbus, they hope to build and for the nuclear complex, including a ing to a U.S. research insti- memorial service will begin repeated tests required to per- plutonium reactor shut down tute that analyzed recent com- at 2 p.m. Saturday at Chilesfect those weapons. six years ago as part of now- mercial satellite imagery of Laman Shawnee Chapel. “Despite its recent threats, failed nuclear negotiations, and Nyongbyon. Rebuilding the Friends may call from noon to North Korea does not yet have a uranium enrichment plant. cooling tower would take six 2 p.m. Saturday. much of a nuclear arsenal It may also be a sign of frus- months, but a March 27 photo LINDEMAN, Donald J. because it lacks fissile materials tration from Pyongyang that shows building work may have Save up to cool$5.00 lb.“Don,” 77, of Delphos, Mass and has limited nuclear testing weeks of posturing and threats started for an alternative USDA take Choice experience,” Siegfried Hecker, haven’t driven U.S. and South ing system that could just of Christian burial will begin at 11 a.m. Friday at St. John the a nuclear scientist who has weeks, the U.S.-Korea Institute Korean negotiators back to Save up to $1.81 been regularly granted unusual nuclear disarmament-for-aid at Johns Hopkins School of Evangelist Catholic Church, access to the North’s nuclear talks. “What they really want Advanced International the Revs. Chris Bohnsack and John Stites officiating. Burial facilities, said this week in is a safety blanket and a black- Studies said Wednesday. will follow in Resurrection Regular or Thick Cut Cemetery, Delphos. Visitation selected varieties will be from 2-8 p.m. today The following individuals appeared plea. The court ordered a pre-sentence investiga- at Love-Heitmeyer Funeral Home, Jackson Township (on Wednesday before Judge Charles Steele in Van tion and set sentencing for April 24. Wert County Court of Common Pleas: Bradley Workman, 30, Monroeville, Ind., the corner of St. Rts. 634 Sentencing entered a plea of guilty to nonsupport of depen- and 224), where a scripture Michael Coombs Jr. 29, Van Wert, was dents, a felony of the fifth degree. He then service will be held at 7 p.m. sentenced on a charge of trafficking marijuana, requested and was granted entry into the pros- Memorial contributions may a felony of the fifth degree. ecutor’s diversion program and the case was be made to St. John’s Church or lb. Immaculate Conception He received three years community control, stayed pending completion of that program Catholic Church. Condolences 24in oz. up to six months the WORTH Center, 30 days Lawrence Blakely, 64, Van Wert, changed Product of the United States jail, 100 hours community service, substance his plea to guilty to nine counts of deception to may be expressed at: www. abuse assessment and treatment, two years obtain a dangerous drug, each a felony of the lovefuneralhome.com

North Korea still far from backing up nuke threats
By FOSTER KLUG The Associated Press

For The Record

“Despite its recent threats, North Korea does not yet have much of a nuclear arsenal because it lacks fissile materials and has limited nuclear testing experience”

Sale starts Saturday!

HILLIARD (AP) — More information has come out in the slaying of a 44-year-old central Ohio woman, allegedly by her 22-year-old son. A prosecutor in Columbus told a judge Wednesday that Tyler Dunkle strangled his mother, Terri Menendez, in a fit of rage on Friday and hid her body in a closet at their Hilliard town house. Prosecutor Marla Farbacher said that Dunkle then stole his mother’s car and drove to his Chillicothe hometown. Then, Farbacher said, he returned and tried to kill himself with drugs and alcohol. Police found Menendez dead and Dunkle unconscious on Monday after Menendez’s co-workers were concerned that she didn’t show up for work. Dunkle appeared in court Wednesday on a murder charge, and his bond was set at $1 million. Attorney information wasn’t available.

Prosecutor: Ohio man killed mom in fit of rage

OBITUARY

The Delphos Herald
Nancy Spencer, editor Ray Geary, general manager Delphos Herald, Inc. Don Hemple, advertising manager Tiffany Brantley, circulation manager The Delphos Herald (USPS 1525 8000) is published daily except Sundays, Tuesdays and Holidays. By carrier in Delphos and area towns, or by rural motor route where available $1.48 per week. By mail in Allen, Van Wert, or Putnam County, $97 per year. Outside these counties $110 per year. Entered in the post office in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as Periodicals, postage paid at Delphos, Ohio. No mail subscriptions will be accepted in towns or villages where The Delphos Herald paper carriers or motor routes provide daily home delivery for $1.48 per week. 405 North Main St. TELEPHONE 695-0015 Office Hours 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to THE DELPHOS HERALD, 405 N. Main St. Delphos, Ohio 45833
Vol. 143 No. 205

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Rotarians had the opportunity to hear speeches given recently Save $1.80 onAmerican 3 in the Future Farmers of speech contest. Michael the Ritz” during Saturday’s annual dinner. More than 180 cham- Schimmoeller presented the speech he had given in the extempober investors filled the Knights of Columbus hall for an evening raneous speech division of the contest, and Charles Plikerd gave of laughter and celebrating business milestones. New board his talk which had been given in the prepared speech division. members include Jen Edlebrock, Edlebrock & Reitz, LLC, Jason • Members of the Ladies Aid of the Christian Union Church Buettner, Fischer Plumbing and Heating; and Clint Gable, Elite met Wednesday afternoon at the church with Cora Weaver servNaturescapes. ing as hostess. Guests present were Mrs. Ivan Rupert and Emily 25 Years Ago – 1988 Rupert. Pauline Martin had the devotions. A letter from one of the • Six Ottoville Junior High School students participated in church’s missionaries, the Rev. Ron Sonius, was read by Emily the 15th Northwest Ohio Science and Engineering Day at Patrick Rupert. Henry High School. Attending were Heather Shilling with her • A bulk fertilizer warehouse building for the Middle Point project “cholesterol,” Melissa Schlagbaum with “permanents,” Equity Elevator is now under construction in that community. Jason Metcalfe with “lasers,” Brian Hemker with “nuclear A. C. Hoverman, elevator manager, said the building is being power,” Michelle Heitmeyer with “toothpaste” and Valerie Devitt erected along Adams Street, on the ground where the Odenweller Limit 3 - Elevator Additionals $1.29until it burned in 1942. 16 oz. lb. with “fast foods.” stood • First place winners in two of the three age categories at 75 Years Ago – 1937 the Delphos Jaycees Easter egg hunt were, 4-6 years, Andrea • The cast for the Jefferson senior class play, “Big Hearted Hammonds and 7-9 years, Kevin Smart. winners were, Herbert,” has been selected and will start rehearsals this week. Save upOther to $1.00 Ryan Wiechart, Nicki Becker, Heather Wade, Michelle Carder, Members of the cast are Richard Newton, Harry Brinkman, Mark Jackson, Christi Garder, Sarah Goedde, Mandy Kill, Corie Mary Jane Meads, Vera Fair, Ronald Ridenour, Billie Apger, Bellman, Kristi Hickey, Chad German, Andy Schwinnen, and Luke Rahrig, Mary Alice Feathers, Jim Deffenbaugh, Margaret Stephanie Moenter. Fosnaught, David Morgan, Robert Ervin and Helen Nay. • Elida FFA held its awards banquet with the Rev. Mike • The Delphos city council will meet in special session Jenkins as guest speaker. Receiving star ratings from FFA were Monday night in the council chamber for the purpose of naming Bret Blymyer, as star chapter farmer; Scott Steward, as star agri- a councilman of the Third Ward to take their place left vacant by businessman; and Travis Miller as the star greenhand. State judg- the resignation of Syl. Baumgarte. The meeting is being called by ing awards went to Scott Holstine for dairy cattle, Jason Miller Dolt Swihart, Frank Peiffer and William Scherger. According to Save $2.11; S $2 the 11 select l ta varieties i ti meeting can be called by three councilmen or by for dairy products andBakery Matt Nusbaum for meat judging. law special In the 50 Years Ago – 1963 the mayor of the municipality. • Robert Christy was program chairman for the Delphos • Robert Gee, Jefferson baseball coach, is planning to put his Iced or Lemon Rotary Club meeting held Wednesday noon at NuMaude’s and charges through several days of intensive 4 qt. training in preparaea. tion for the opening Western League game to be played here on Friday. Three veteran pitchers will take care of the Jefferson hurling duties. They are Omar Erickson, Clark Thompson and John Bohnlein. Harry Brinkman will again hold forth behind the bat.

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fifth degree; and also to Workers Comp fraud, Save $7.96 on then 4 a misdemeanor of the first degree. He All Varieties requested, and was granted treatment in lieu of conviction and the case was stayed pending completion of his treatment program. Dominique Brown, 27, Defiance, entered a plea of guilty to a prosecutor’s Bill of Information charging her with aggravated assault, a felony of the fourth degree. Her previously pending charges of aggravated burglary and felonious assault were dismissed for her plea. The court ordered a pre-sentence investigation and set sentencing for May 8.

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Aug. 8, 1953-April 3, 2013 Ralph E. Shaeffer, 59, of Delphos, died at 2:58 p.m. Wednesday at Kindred Hospital in Lima. He was born Aug. 8, 1953, in Lima to Robert and Goldie (Butler) Shaeffer. His mother survives in Lima. On May 5, 1973, he married Mary Runyan, who survives in Delphos. Other survivors include a son, Robert Shaeffer Sr. of Delphos; two daughters, Michele (Dwayne) Collins of San Diego and Nicole (Danny) Schleeter II of Delphos; a sister, Linda (Gerald) Bowers of Spencerville; three brothers, Rick Shaeffer and Terry (Sherri) Shaeffer of Lima and Jeff (Mary) Shaeffer of Elida; 10 grandchildren, Jordan and Alexandrea Williams of San Diego, Natashia, Tyler and Robert Jr. Shaeffer and Kali Edgington of Delphos and Gage, Victoria, Katlynn and Danny III Schleeter of Delphos; seven nieces and nephews; and four great-nieces and nephews. He was also preceded in death by an infant son. Mr. Shaeffer worked at Drapery Stitch in Delphos for more than 25 years. He was a 1972 graduate of Lima Senior High School and a member of Eagles Aerie 471. He was an avid bowler, bowling eight 300 games and two 800 series. He was also a member of the Bowlers Hall of Fame. He enjoyed hunting, fishing, the Ohio State Buckeyes and going to car shows. Most important was spending time with his family, especially his grandchildren. Funeral services will begin at 11 a.m. Monday at Harter and Schier Funeral Home, the Corn $6.57 Rev. Bill Schultz officiating. Wheat $6.72 Burial will be at a later date. Soybeans $13.91 Friends may call from noon to 8 p.m. Friday at the Hall of Famer Ozzie funeral home. Preferred memorials are to Newsome is the all-time leader in receptions in the 20th the family. century for the Cleveland Browns with 662 receptions.

Ralph E. Shaeffer

FUNERALS

TODAY IN HISTORY
By The Associated Press Today is Thursday, April 4, the 94th day of 2013. There are 271 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On April 4, 1968, civil rights leader Martin Luther King Jr., 39, was shot to death as he stood on a balcony of the Lorraine Motel in Memphis, Tenn. (James Earl Ray later pleaded guilty to assassinating King, then spent the rest of his life claiming he’d been the victim of a setup.) On this date: In 1818, Congress decided the flag of the United States would consist of 13 red and white stripes and 20 stars, with a new star to be added for every new state of the Union. In 1841, President William Henry Harrison succumbed to pneumonia one month after his inaugural, becoming the first U.S. chief executive to die in office. In 1850, the city of Los Angeles was incorporated. In 1859, “Dixie” was performed publicly for the first time by Bryant’s Minstrels at Mechanics’ Hall in New York. In 1912, China proclaimed a republic in Tibet, a move fiercely opposed by Tibetans. In 1933, the Navy airship USS Akron crashed in severe weather off the New Jersey coast with the loss of 73 lives. In 1949, 12 nations, including the United States, signed the North Atlantic Treaty in Washington, D.C. In 1960, Elvis Presley recorded “Are You Lonesome Tonight?” in Nashville for RCA Victor. In 1973, the twin towers of New York’s World Trade Center were officially dedicated. (The towers were destroyed in the terrorist attack of Sept. 11, 2001.) In 1975, more than 130 people, most of them children, were killed when a U.S. Air Force transport plane evacuating Vietnamese orphans crashlanded shortly after takeoff from Saigon. In 1983, the space shuttle Challenger roared into orbit on its maiden voyage. (It was destroyed in the disaster of January 1986.)

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Delphos weather

WEATHER

High temperature Wednesday in Delphos was 45 degrees, low was 24. High a year ago today was 62, low was 45. Record high for today is 78, set in 1997. Record low is 18, set in 1995.

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WEATHER FORECAST Tri-county The Associated Press TONIGHT: Mostly clear. Lows around 30. West winds 5 to 10 mph Shifting to the northwest after midnight. FRIDAY: Mostly sunny. Highs in the lower 50s. North winds 5 to 15 mph. FRIDAY NIGHT: Mostly clear through midnight then becoming partly Cloudy. Lows in the lower 30s. East winds around 5 mph becoming southeast 5 to 15 mph after midnight. EXTENDED FORECAST SATURDAY: Mostly cloudy. Highs in the lower 60s. South winds 15 to 20 mph with gusts up to 30 mph. SATURDAY NIGHT: Mostly cloudy with a 40 percent chance of showers. Lows in the lower 50s. SUNDAY: Mostly cloudy with a 30 percent chance of showers. Highs in the lower 60s. SUNDAY NIGHT: Showers likely. Lows in the upper 40s. Chance of precipitation 60 percent. MONDAY: Cloudy with a chance of showers and a slight chance of a thunderstorm. Highs in the lower 60s. Chance of measurable precipitation 50 percent. MONDAY NIGHT: Mostly cloudy with a 40 percent chance of showers. Lows in the upper 40s.

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CLEVELAND (AP) — These Ohio lotteries were drawn Wednesday: Classic Lotto 06-13-14-29-33-34, Kicker: 8-8-1-1-1-3 Estimated jackpot: $31.89 M Mega Millions Estimated jackpot: $50 M Pick 3 Evening 3-1-2 Pick 3 Midday 3-1-2 Pick 4 Evening 9-1-4-1 Pick 4 Midday 9-6-7-5 Pick 5 Evening 6-1-0-4-6 Pick 5 Midday 9-9-3-9-1 Powerball 01-06-08-12-35, Powerball: 3 Estimated jackpot: $40 M Rolling Cash 5 03-05-22-24-38 Estimated jackpot: $100,000

LOTTERY

www.delphosherald.com

Thursday, April 4, 2013

The Herald – 3

STATE/LOCAL
nologies down into the price range of conventional energy sources. Available off and on again in one form or another since 1992, the PTC has been key to helping many small utility-grade alternative energy providers get their businesses off the ground, which in turn has created hundreds of thousands of green jobs. According to the American Wind Energy Association (AWEA), the PTC has helped the U.S. wind industry grow by leaps and bounds. Thanks to the subsidy, the industry has attracted some $15 billion in investment during each of the past five years. Today some 500 wind farms operate across 44 states, providing as much as three percent of U.S. electricity needs. The increase in supply and demand has meant that the cost of wind has fallen by some 90 percent since 1980. But Congress has let the PTC expire without renewal four times previously, leaving high and dry the alternative energy producers who depend upon it to make ends meet. Some argue that the “here today, gone tomorrow” nature of the PTC has actually hurt small providers who have not been able to count on what amounts to a subsidy for helping push the country in the right direction energywise: “This ‘on-again/offagain’ status contributes to a boom-bust cycle of development that plagues the wind industry,” reports the Union of Concerned Scientists (UCS), a non-profit which puts independent science to work to solve the planet’s most pressing problems. “In the years following expiration, installations dropped between 73 and 93 percent, with corresponding job losses.” This time around Congress has once again only extended the PTC for one more year, leaving the future uncertain still for qualifying producers and reducing the security of any investments in U.S.-based wind, geothermal and biomass projects. “Shortterm extensions of the PTC are insufficient for sustaining the long-term growth of renewable energy,” reports UCS, adding that the planning and permitting process for new wind facilities can take two years or more to complete. “As a result, many renewable energy developers that depend on the PTC to improve a facility’s cost effectiveness may hesitate to start a new project due to the uncertainty that the credit will still be available to them when the project is completed.” The shame of it is that wind energy is one of America’s most promising alternatives. AWEA points out that wind farms can produce as much as 20 percent of the nation’s electricity needs—but only if Congress can commit longterm to supporting them via extending the PTC for more than a year. EarthTalk® is written and edited by Roddy Scheer and Doug Moss and is a registered trademark of E - The Environmental Magazine (www.emagazine.com). Send questions to: earthtalk@ emagazine.com. Subscribe: www.emagazine.com/subscribe. Free Trial Issue: www.emagazine.com/trial.

E - The Environmental Magazine Dear EarthTalk: What is the “Production Tax Credit” and why is it so important to developing alternative renewable energy? — Sean Gallagher, Boston, MA Environmentalists and wind energy boosters breathed a sigh of relief this past January when Congress voted to reinstate the Production Tax Credit (PTC), a federal tax incentive for companies that generate renewable energy from wind, geothermal or “closed-loop” biomass (dedicated energy crops) sources. The credit, worth 2.2 cents per kilowatt-hour of energy produced, remains in effect for the first 10 years of a qualifying renewable energy facility’s operation. Other technologies such as “openloop” biomass (using farm and forest wastes rather than dedicated energy crops), efficiency upgrades and capacity additions for existing hydroelectric, small irrigation, landfill gas and municipal solid waste systems qualify under the program for a lesser credit of 1.1 cents per kilowatt-hour produced. The PTC, which had expired at the end of 2012, can in effect get wind and other qualifying renewable energy tech-

Grandparents of Cainan Craun, Mike and Becky Berelsman, left, accept a check to help with medical expenses from the recent benefit held at S & K Landeck Tavern by owners Steve and Krystal Klausing.

Benefit helps family of toddler
Information submitted A benefit was recently held at S&K Landeck Tavern for Cainan Craun, the son of Patrick and Gina (Berelsman) Craun and grandson of Mike and Becky Berelsman. Cainan, 2, was diagnosed with very high risk Acute Lymphoblastic Leukemia on Jan. 29. He will be receiving chemo therapy treatment at Dayton Children’s Hospital foreseeably for the next three years. Proceeds from the benefit will go to helping the Craun family with medical expenses. The benefit began at 5 p.m. as support poured through the doors of S&K Landeck Tavern until midnight. Photos and a live stream posted on S&K Landeck Tavern’s Facebook site by Bret Jacamet showed the wall to wall crowd that gathered throughout the evening to support the family. The band Deuces Wild donated their time to play during the benefit from 9 to midnight and provided a fun

Veterans official to be added to hall of fame

BRIEFS

COLUMBUS (AP) — Ohio State University says a single donation of $13.5 million will pay for most of the development of the nation’s largest sports-medicine facility. The donation is from the Crane family, owner of several local companies, and university trustees are to vote on Friday to name the building the Jameson Crane Sports Medicine Institute. Jameson Crane, 87, is a 1947 OSU graduate who played football there. The Columbus Dispatch reports that the new building’s 140,000 square feet will allow Ohio State to add physicians, nutritionists, psychologists and others to teams that focus on specific sports or injuries.

Donation will pay for OSU sports medicine center

COLUMBUS (AP) — The director of the state’s Department of Veterans Services will be among those inducted into a military hall of fame in Ohio next month. The Ohio Military Hall of Fame for Valor says Veterans Services Director Tom Moe will be inducted with 19 other veterans in a May 3 ceremony at the Statehouse in Columbus. Moe is a retired U.S. Air Force colonel and Vietnam War veteran who earned two Silver Stars, the Distinguished Flying Cross and the Bronze Star Medal for valor, among other decorations. Hall officials say the 2013 class includes veterans from various armed services who performed “heroically” in combat actions. The ceremony will bring the total number of inductees to 238, including four who received the Medal of Honor.

By AMANDA LEE MYERS The Associated Press CINCINNATI — A man accused of using a stun gun on a pit bull that fought with his dog and then fatally shooting it at a public park where there were children has been arrested, police said Wednesday. Robert Marx appeared in Hamilton County Justice Court Wednesday on charges of knowingly shooting a gun within city limits and criminal damaging. Convictions on both counts would carry a maximum of nine months in jail. The 74-year-old Marx, who was released on bond and placed on electronic monitoring, did not immediately return a message seeking comment on Wednesday. He did not have an attorney. Kaitlynn Hornsby and Silas Parker, the Cincinnati couple who owned the dog that was killed, a 1-year-old named Bruski, went to Marx’s court hearing and asked that he not be allowed out on bond because they’re afraid of him. The judge turned them down but ordered Marx, who also lives in Cincinnati, to stay away from the dog park and from Hornsby and Parker. Hornsby described Bruski as a lovable “big baby.” She

Man arrested in shooting death of dog at Ohio park

atmosphere for everyone. Local businesses and individuals donated items and services. Many smiles and tears were shared throughout those hours between friends, family, and community members that gathered to stand behind one of their own. Delphos is a small town that has deep roots that connect all those that are blessed to be a part of it. The people understand the importance of supporting each other and how that keeps a community strong.

said Bruski was just being playful with Marx’s medium-sized, long-haired dog on Tuesday when the other dog bit him. Hornsby said that Bruski then bit into the other dog’s fur, locking his jaw. She and other witnesses told police that Marx then used a stun gun on Bruski and shot him with a 9mm gun within a matter of seconds. “He didn’t even give me a chance to break up the fight,” said Hornsby, 18. “I was bawling my eyes out, and I was telling him I was going to call the cops, and he laughed. He just kept laughAvailable on and off since 1992, the federal Production Tax Credit (PTC) has bolstered ing.” the success of many alternative energy providers. The subsidy has been extended again, Hornsby said she just but only for a year, a “here today/gone tomorrow” situation that has made it tough for missed being shot because companies to forge ahead with confidence. (Comstock photo) she was kneeling down and grabbing Bruski’s harness when Marx fired the gun. “He put my life in danger,” she said. Marx was arrested because of witness statements that his dog was the aggressor and that he fired his gun in a very public place before anyone had the chance to break up the dog fight, police Sgt. Julian Johnson said. “There was a lot of people at the park,” including children, Johnson said. “That endangers everybody.” Police seized Marx’s gun and his concealed-weapons permit.

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*Limited-time offer valid from 01/01/13 through 04/30/13, subject to product availability. Requests must be postmarked on or before 05/31/13. Once submitted rebate requests are validated, rebate will be issued in the form of a prepaid card. Prepaid card is issued by MetaBank™, Member FDIC, pursuant to license by MasterCard International Incorporated. MasterCard is a registered trademark of MasterCard International Incorporated. Cards are issued in connection with a loyalty, award or promotion program. Card issued in the name submitted on rebate form and is not transferable; card cannot be issued to minors. Card does not have cash access and can be used wherever Debit MasterCard is accepted. Card valid for up to 6 months, unused funds forfeit at midnight EST the last day of the month of the valid thru date, subject to applicable law. Country restrictions apply and are subject to change. Card terms, conditions and limitations apply; see MyPrepaidCenter.com/site/mastercard-promo for details. Offer cannot be combined with any other offers, promotions or discounts. Offer limited to 8 qualifying Firestone brand rear radial tractor tires per address. Offer subject to Terms and Conditions available on the official Claim Form and at FirestoneAg.com. Offer valid only for purchases of qualifying tires at participating Certified Firestone Farm Tire Dealers in the 50 United States and DC and void where prohibited, taxed or restricted. This is a limited-time offer and may be subject to change.

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4 — The Herald

Thursday, April 4, 2013

www.delphosherald.com

AGRIBUSINESS

Immigration bill envisions new farm worker program
By ERICA WERNER The Associated Press WASHINGTON — Sweeping immigration legislation taking shape in the Senate will aim to overhaul the nation’s agriculture worker program to create a steady supply of labor for farmers and growers, who rely more than any other industry on workers who have come to the country illegally. Farm workers already here would get a speedier path to legal status than other immigrants in the country illegally, and a likely new visa program would make it easier for foreign workers to come to the U.S. Policymakers aim to install such workers in place of the half or more of the nation’s farm labor workforce estimated to be in the country illegally. Negotiators have been working to finalize an agreement in time for the measure to be included in bipartisan legislation expected to be released next week, but disagreements on wages and numbers of visas are proving tough to solve. Labor groups are accusing growers of pushing to lower farmworkers’ wages, while growers dispute that and say they want to pay a fair wage. Meanwhile, labor is resisting growers’ attempts to increase the potential numbers of new workers who would come in, as growers argue their industry’s viability depends on a strong new labor supply. “It comes down to either we’re importing our labor or we’re importing our food, and if we don’t have access to a legal supply of labor we will start going offshore,” said Kristi Boswell, director of congressional relations for the American Farm Bureau Federation. The issue has gotten little public attention in an immigra-

Ethanol industry in ‘emerging phase’
The Associated Press Despite the recent struggles in the ethanol industry, Mark Borer, general manager, POET Biorefining in Leipsic, painted a rosy picture of the future of ethanol to those gathered March 21 for the monthly Northwest Ohio Ag-Business Breakfast Forum. While some consider the use of ethanol on the decline, Borer says the ethanol industry is still in its emerging phrase. Borer stressed the value of research and development in keeping ethanol a vital part of the America’s energy future. “We are constantly improving technology,” he said. Some of that research touches local farmers as he said as they have designed their own plants and have made vast improvements to allow quicker and smoother delivery of corn when farmers bring their stock. “All Things Ethanol” was his topic and Borer did cover a wide variety of subjects about POET and its role as a major player in renewable fuels. The forum was held at the Agricultural Incubator Foundation on Ohio 582 near Haskins. “It is easy to make a good case for ethanol,” he stated. “There is a lot of misinformation out there.” He explained that no matter your views on off-shore drilling, fracking and other sources of crude oil and gas, they are a “finite resource.” “The writing is on the wall. We’re still finding it but it takes a lot more resources to get it out,” Borer added. The economics of continued use of those fuels does not look advantageous. He said the obvious answers are to go back to renewable fuels such as solar, wind and going “back to the field.” While corn is the primary source of ethanol, other cellulosic sources are quickly emerging as an additional source. The plant manager said POET is already collecting stover and cobs from farmers and converting that into cellulosic ethanol. They are also focusing more on other biodiesel fuels. “There is a lot more than corn and this is an opportunity in our minds,” Borer said. “The technology is changing every day.” With the current higher grain prices, Borer conceded right now profits are thin and many plants have closed due to the glut of ethanol available. However he added, “The worldwide demand is rising. It’s no longer just about the U.S.” He expects a 25-percent growth in the use of ethanol by 2035. Making his case for ethanol, he explained that most people just think of gasoline as gasoline. However, he pointed out there are more than 100 ingredients in the gas you pump into your vehicle’s tanks. That right now includes roughly 10 percent ethanol. “Ethanol adds octane. In fact it is one of the cheapest forms of octane in fuel,” Borer said.

The Elida FFA Outdoor Power team placed 3rd out of 17 schools who participated in the FFA District 4 Outdoor Power contest held at Riverdale High School on Tuesday. The team consisted of, from left, Jared Blymyer, who placed 22nd out of 47 individuals; Patrick Brockert, who placed 7th; and Travis Watkins who placed 10th. The contest consisted of troubleshooting small engines, small engine tool and part identification, accessing computers to look up parts and a team event in how to properly service a lawn mower before the mowing season.

Elida FFA Outdoor Power team placed 3rd at districts

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By James J. Hoorman Ag educator OSU-ExtensionPutnam County The following article was written by Ed Lentz, Hancock County Extension and Jim Hoorman. Farmers often get sales pitches when it comes to plant nutrition. They generally are knowledgeable about the main nutrients, but they are encouraged to try new products to improve crop yields. A basic understanding of soil fertility is important for high crop production. All crops require sixteen essential nutrients for proper growth and development, the specific amount of each nutrient depends upon the crop. The air or atmosphere provides carbon, hydrogen and oxygen. The rest must come from the soil and the amount available for a plant depends upon many factors such as the soil type, organic matter, pH, drainage, microbes, tempera-

Soil Macro Micronutrients
ture, and rainfall. In the soil, nutrients are absorbed with water being pulled through the plant, diffusion exchange from a chemical gradient, and by roots intercepting the nutrient molecules. Some nutrients are required in large amounts compared to other nutrients, which are often collectively called primary or macronutrients. Primary nutrients include nitrogen (N), phosphorus (P), or potassium (K). Nitrogen is used to form amino acids and proteins in the plant and most plants need 3-5.5 percent of their plant tissue biomass as N. Phosphorus is used in plants as the genetic backbone for DNA and for energy transfer. Plants generally need 0.2 to 0.5 percent of their plant tissue biomass as P. Potassium is used in the plant to provide plant turgor, to move sugars and starches, to increase photosynthetic production,

Workers vice president. “The problem is industry needs “One thing that people who are both willing and able to do the work. And we know is that it’s difficult work.” The reason agriculture uses there’s not an so much illegal labor has to do industry that will with the need for workers, but the inadequacy of curbenefit more from also rent immigration programs. a new immigra- There is a 10-month visa program for farm workers, called tion program than the H2A visa, but growers it’s so hard to use that agriculture. The argue once they’ve completed the problem is indus- paperwork whatever crop they picked may well have try needs people needed withered. There were about 55,000 who are both willH2A visas issued in 2011, reping and able to do resenting a small percentage the nation’s approximately the work. And it’s of 2 million farm workers. Part of the solution, growdifficult work.” ers and unions say, is to create a more permanent agricultural — Giev Kashkooli, workforce. Senators would United Farm Workers likely accomplish this by givvice president ing a new “blue card” visa granting legal status to farm workers who’ve worked in the tion debate focused on secur- industry for at least two years ing the border, creating a path and intend to remain in it for to citizenship for the 11 mil- at least five years more. At that point, potentially, lion immigrants living in the country illegally, and design- these workers could become ing a new visa program for eligible for green cards, which low-skilled workers outside allow permanent residency of agriculture. But for states and eventual citizenship — from California to Georgia to faster than the 10-year path to Florida with booming agricul- a green card that other immiture industries, it’s a critical grants in the country illegally are expected to face under the part of the puzzle. At least 50 percent and Senate immigration bill. Separately, growers are as much as 70 or 80 percent of the nation’s farm workers pushing to replace the H2A arrived illegally, according to visa program with an entirelabor and industry estimates. ly new program with visas Growers say they need a bet- offering multiyear stays. But ter way to hire labor legally, there is disagreement over and advocates say workers how many such visas would can be exploited and need be offered and how much better protections and a way money workers would make — the same issues that hung to earn permanent residence. “One thing that we know up a deal between the U.S. is that there’s not an industry Chamber of Commerce and that will benefit more from the AFL-CIO over nonagria new immigration program cultural low-skilled workthan agriculture,” said Giev ers before a resolution was Kashkooli, United Farm reached over the weekend.

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1

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DJINDUAVERAGE­ NAS/NMS­COMPSITE­ S&P­500­INDEX­ AUTOZONE­INC.­ BUNGE­LTD­ EATON­CORP.­ BP­PLC­ADR­ DOMINION­RES­INC­ AMERICAN­ELEC.­PWR­INC­ CVS­CAREMARK­CRP­ CITIGROUP­INC­ FIRST­DEFIANCE­ FST­FIN­BNCP­ FORD­MOTOR­CO­ GENERAL­DYNAMICS­ GENERAL­MOTORS­ GOODYEAR­TIRE­­ HEALTHCARE­REIT­ HOME­DEPOT­INC.­ HONDA­MOTOR­CO­ HUNTGTN­BKSHR­ JOHNSON&JOHNSON­ JPMORGAN­CHASE­ KOHLS­CORP.­ LOWES­COMPANIES­ MCDONALDS­CORP.­ MICROSOFT­CP­ PEPSICO­INC.­ PROCTER­&­GAMBLE­ RITE­AID­CORP.­ SPRINT­NEXTEL­ TIME­WARNER­INC.­ US­BANCORP­ UTD­BANKSHARES­ VERIZON­COMMS­ WAL-MART­STORES­

Description­

Change

-111.66 -36.26 -16.56 -7.01 -1.99 -1.68 -0.24 +0.13 -0.24 -1.11 -1.61 -0.01 -0.17 -0.33 +1.39 -0.13 -0.16 -0.04 -0.66 +0.58 -0.08 -0.62 -1.13 +1.34 -0.15 -1.01 -0.24 -0.78 -0.84 -0.07 -0.07 +0.52 -0.43 -0.23 -0.51 -0.02

and to activate enzymes and proteins. Increasing plant K increases protein content or N content. Optimal K levels are 2.5 to 4.0 percent in the whole plant tissue of corn and 4 percent in soybeans. In most cases the soil cannot provide enough primary nutrients at a critical time to optimize crop production so farmers add N-P-K fertilizer to improve grain yields. Providing for these three elements provide 85 to 90 percent of the typical crop yield. Calcium, magnesium and sulfur are also needed in relatively large amounts but much less than N-P-K. These nutrients are collectively called secondary nutrients. Soils in northwestern Ohio formed from glacial activity and limestone bedrock high in calcium and magnesium, so our soils are naturally high in these nutrients. In addition, organic matter in our soils provides adequate levels of sulfur, which limits the need for fertilizers with secondary nutrients. However, sulfur may be lost from the soil much like nitrogen. Over the years most of sulfur came from impurities in other fertilizers and from atmospheric deposition (provided by the heavy industry and coal burning facilities to our West). These depositions have gradually decreased in recent years as improvements have been made in air quality. There is a concern that crops may not be able to obtain adequate levels of sulfur without supplementing with fertilizer. Generally, calcium in plant tissues is in the 0.25 to 0.8 percent range and magnesium in the 0.15 to 0.6 percent range for corn and soybeans with small grains requiring slightly higher levels. Calcium in plants is used in cation exchange and transport while magnesium is the critical core molecule for chlorophyll used in photosynthesis. Sulfur is tied to protein production and levels range from 0.2 to 0.8 for most crops depending upon the age of the plant. For most plant nutrients, the nutrient concentrations are higher in young plant tissue and during reproduction.

www.delphosherald.com

Thursday, April 4, 2013

The Herald – 5

LANDMARK

COMMUNITY

Kitchen Press
Put the chicken in the oven and the asparagus and peach freeze come together in a flash. Chicken and Rice 1 cup raw rice 1 can cream of chicken soup 1 can water+ 3/4 cup additional water 1 teaspoon instant minced onion 1 can mushrooms, drained Place in a 9x13-inch dish. Place on top: 8 pieces raw chicken sprinkled with salt, pepper and paprika. Cover with foil and bake at 350 degrees for one hour. Remove foil. Turn oven to broil, place chicken on middle rack in oven and broil about 5 minutes or until chicken is nicely browned on top. *Equally good using pork chops Stir-Fried Asparagus 3 tablespoons butter 1 teaspoon chicken bouillon granules 1/8 teaspoon celery salt 1/8 teaspoon pepper 1-1/2 pounds fresh asparagus, trimmed and cut into 2-inch slices (about 4 cups) 1 teaspoon soy sauce In a large skillet, melt

IN THE SERVICE

THRIFT SHOP WORKERS
APRIL 4-6 THURSDAY: Sue Vasquez, Pam Hanser, Mary Ridgon, Sandy Rigdon, Sue Wiseman, Sarah Miller and Carlene Gedeman. FRIDAY: Barb Nienberg, Ruth Calvelage, Valeta Ditto and Judy Pohlman. SATURDAY: Eileen Martz, Alice Grothouse, Joyce Day and Robin Wark. THRIFT SHOP HOURS: 5-7 p.m. Thursday; 1-4 p.m. Friday; and 9 a.m.- noon Saturday. Anyone who would like to volunteer should contact Catharine Gerdemann, 419-695-8440; Alice Heidenescher, 419-692-5362; Linda Bockey 419-692-7145; or Lorene Jettinghoff, 419-692-7331. If help is needed, contact the Thrift Shop at 419-692-2942 between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. and leave a message.

Pleasant Twp. Building

CALENDAR OF
EVENTS
TODAY 5-7 p.m. — The Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping. 6:30 p.m. — Delphos Ladies Club, Trinity United Methodist Church. 7 p.m. — Delphos Emergency Medical Service meeting, EMS building, Second Street. 7:30 p.m. — Delphos Chapter 23, Order of Eastern Star, meets at the Masonic Temple, North Main Street. FRIDAY 7:30 a.m. — Delphos Optimist Club meets at the A&W Drive-In, 924 E. Fifth St. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 1-4 p.m. — Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping. SATURDAY 9 a.m.-noon — Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping. St. Vincent dePaul Society, located at the east edge of the St. John’s High School parking lot, is open. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. — Delphos Postal Museum is open. 12:15 p.m. — Testing of warning sirens by Delphos Fire and Rescue. 1-3 p.m. — Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. 7 p.m. — Bingo at St. John’s Little Theatre. SUNDAY 1-3 p.m. — The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. MONDAY 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 6 p.m. — Middle Point Village Council meets 6:30 p.m. — Shelter from the Storm support group meets in the Delphos Public Library basement. 7 p.m. — Marion Township trustees at township house. Middle Point council meets at town hall. 8 p.m. — Delphos City Schools Board of Education meets at the administration office. Delphos Knights of Columbus meet at the K of C hall. TUESDAY 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 7:30 p.m. — Ottoville Emergency Medical Service members meet at the municipal building. Ottoville VFW Auxiliary members meet at the hall. Fort Jennings Local School District board members meet at the high school library.

Kitchen Press

butter. Add bouillon, celery salt and pepper; mix well. Add asparagus and toss to coat. Cover and cook for 2 minutes over medium-high heat, stirring occasionally. Stir in soy sauce; serve immediately. Serves 4. Honey Peach Freeze 1 package (20 ounces) frozen sliced peaches, partially thawed 1/4 cup honey 2 tablespoons orange juice 1 tablespoon lemon juice Set aside a few peach slices for garnish, if desired. Place remaining peaches in a blender or food processor; add honey and juices. Cover and process until smooth. Pour into four freezer-proof dishes. Freeze. Remove from the freezer 5 minutes before serving. Garnish with reserved peaches. Makes 4 servings. If you enjoyed these recipes, made changes or have one to share, email kitchenpress@yahoo.com

Peony Petal Contest set

Spencerville Garden Club sets annual plant sale

Air Force Airman Eric M. Layman graduated from basic military training at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio, Texas. The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. Layman is the son of Traci Honegger of Cridersville and Tim Layman of Elida. He is a 2011 graduate of Elida High School.

Airman Layman graduates basic training

Layman

SENIOR LUNCHEON CAFE
WEEK OF APRIL 8-12 MONDAY: Sub sandwich with lettuce and tomato, macaroni salad, fruit, coffee and 2% milk. TUESDAY: Chicken and dumplings, broccoli, slaw, roll, pumpkin pie, coffee and 2% milk. WEDNESDAY: Baked ham, sweet potatoes, cabbage, bread, margarine, pineapple, coffee and 2% milk. THURSDAY: Beef pot pie, green beans, roll, margarine, raspberry whip, coffee and 2% milk. FRIDAY: Baked fish with tartar sauce, redskin potatoes, Cole slaw, bread, margarine, Mandarin oranges, coffee and 2% milk.

April 5 Laurita Cross Eva Von Sossan Larry Keipper Shannon Moreo Josie Daniels

Happy Birthday

Retirement May Be Far Off, at Work Are Even If Things
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Local boys and girls are welcome to register for the upcoming Peony Petal Contest. Girls age newborn to 12 and boys age newborn to five will compete for Peony Petal Prince, Princess and Little Miss. The contest will take place at 5 p.m. on June 7 at the Goedde Building at 205 W. Crawford Street, Van Wert. To request a registration form, email Danielle Poling at peonypetalprincenprincess@gmail.com. Registration fee is $10.

Spencerville Garden Club will hold its annual Spring Plant Sale from 5-8 p.m. May 8 and 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. May 9 at the Village of Spencerville Utilities Garage - 524 N. Broadway Street, Spencerville. Items available include annuals, perennials, hanging baskets and vegetable plants. A 50-50 drawing will also be held during the sale. All proceeds benefit the Spencerville parks. The Garden Club has made several improvements to the parks and landscaping beds over the last 15 years due to the proceeds of this fundraiser.

Announce you or your family member’s birthday in our Happy Birthday column. Complete the coupon below and return it to The Delphos Herald newsroom, 405 North Main St., Delphos, OH 45833. Please use the coupon also to make changes, additions or to delete a name from the column.
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PANCAKE & SAUSAGE DAY
SAT., APRIL 6th, 2013 • 7 a.m.-2 p.m.
Member SIPC

18th Annual Jefferson Athletic Boosters

at Jefferson Senior High School, Rt. 66 - Delphos
(Tickets can be purchased at high school office or at the door)

Adults $6.00 Children $3.00 (11 years old & under)

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6 – The Herald

Thursday, April 4, 2013

Crestview errors key to Blue Jays’ win
By JIM METCALFE jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com CONVOY — Sometimes, winning a baseball game comes down to taking what the opponent gives you. Wednesday night on a bright but chilly afternoon at Crestview Athletic Complex, that’s exactly what happened. St. John’s took advantage of six Knight errors to score six unearned runs and grab a 6-4 non-conference triumph. “We’re waiting for the bats to come around, so we have to find ways to score. We didn’t get a lot of hits but we took advantage of what they gave us,” first-year Blue Jay coach Ryan Warnecke said. “We have to be aggressive at the plate and on the bases; we have to play small-ball, manufacture runs and use what is given us well.” For Crestview mentor Jim Wharton, giving away runs was the key. “This is one of those games where you get what you deserve; we deserved to lose by committing all those errors,” he explained. “At the same time, we have had so little time on the actual field, so I’m hoping this will come around as we get playing time. We have some kids in new positions and we miss Bryce Richardson at short (recovering from broken nose); Isaiah (Simerman’s more natural position is third base.” The Knights (0-1) had battled back from a 3-0 deficit to take a 4-3 lead in the fourth. The Jays replied with a 3-spot in the top of the fifth to take the lead for good. Ben Wrasman led off against the second Crestview (0-1) hurler, Venice Roberts (0-1; 1 1/3 innings, 2 hits, 3 unearned runs, 1 base-onballs, 2 strikeouts) by getting aboard via an error and Curtis Geise walked. Both advanced as Craig Klausing bounced out. Wrasman scored as Troy Warnecke got aboard via another fielding error, putting runners on the corners and knotting the score at 4. Ryan Buescher was plunked to load the sacks, finishing the pitching of Roberts (for Simerman; 2 2/3 IPs, 1 hit). Drew Wagner (2-for-4, 2 runs batted in) launched a line single to right to plate Geise and Warnecke and put runners on the corners. However, walked and stole second. An out later, he moved up on a wild pitch. Thomas walked and a wild pitch scored Etzler for a 3-2 deficit. A passed ball pushed Thomas to third. Brock Rolsten walked and as he took off for second, Simerman’s infield hit wide of third scored Thomas. Helm’s bouncer forced Rolsten at third. Roberts walked to load the sacks and a wild pitch scored Simerman for a 4-3 edge. Jake Harmon walked to reload the bases but a called third strike on Owens ended the threat. “Curtis was not at his best but considering the few practices he’s had, he did all right. He’ll get better as he gets more innings but he did St. John’s senior Craig Klausing takes a high pitch for enough,” Coach Warnecke a ball as Crestview’s Nathan Owens gets out of his crouch added. “Our defense was outto catch it Wednesday night at Crestview Athletic Complex. standing, as it was Monday The Jays rallied with a 3-run fifth to grab a 6-4 non-league against Wapak. We were in baseball win. (Delphos Herald/Tina Eley) good position all night, made Wagner was nabbed trying to the top half of the opener good decisions and made steal second and Simerman against Crestview lefty ace good throws.” Wharton was pelased with induced a groundout to end Damian Helm (3 IPs, 2 hits, the threat at 6-4. 3 unearned runs, 3 Ks). Geise other areas of the game. “We put the ball in play The runs gave Geise (1-0; led off by getting on base on 4 IPs; 6 hits, 4 earned runs, 4 an error and swiped second. well and got a lot of baseBBS, 4 Ks) the win. An out later, Troy Warnecke runners; we just didn’t get T.J. Hoersten (3 IPs, 1 hit, moved him to third on a liner them home enough,” he 2 walks, 2 Ks), got the save to left and took second on added. “Damian pitched a with three innings of relief. the throw home. Buescher good game; all our pitchers He gave up a leadoff grounded a hit up the gut threw nice. We just have to walk to Cameron Etzler in to plate Geise and put run- make plays behind them.” Both teams return to the the bottom of the fifth, who ners on the corners. Buescher stole second on a strikeout of stole second and an out later, diamond today: St. John’s Jordan Roop. An out later, he Clay Courtney’s grounder at home versus Jefferson (at advanced on a wild pitch but was booted, allowing both Wildcat Field for the ALS was left stranded. Warnecke and Buescher to game) and Crestview at home The Jays had a chance to touch the dish for a 3-0 edge. versus Hicksville. add more to their total in Simerman lined a hit to ST. JOHN’S (6) the sixth. Gage Seffernick right to start the bottom half ab-r-h-rbi Curtis Geise p/ss 3-1-0-0, Craig singled to left to lead it off. of the first against Geise and Klausing 3b 4-0-0-0, Troy Warnecke Hoersten bunted him up a got to third on consecutive ss/2b 4-2-1-1, Ryan Buescher c 3-1base. However, he was groundouts by Helm and 1-1, Drew Wagner 1b 4-0-2-1, Clay lf 3-0-0-0, Gage Seffernick caught too far off second on Roberts. However, he was left Courtney rf 3-0-1-0, T.J. Hoersten 2b/p 2-0-00, Ben Wrasman cf 3-1-0-0. Totals Wrasman’s grounder and was at third. tagged out. Geise got aboard Crestview got a run back 29-6-5-5. CRESTVIEW (4) via a fielding error but both in the second with two down. ab-r-h-rbi Isaiah Simerman ss/p 4-0-1runners were left on base. Jordan Roop singled to center 0, Damian Helm p/lf 4-0-0-0, Venice Crestview again got the and Thomas followed with a Roberts lf/p/cf 3-0-1-0, Jake Harmon leadoff man aboard in the bot- hit to left. Roberts blooped a 1b 3-0-0-0, Nathan Owens c 3-0-0-0, Etzler cf/ss 2-1-0-0, Jordan tom half as Simerman (3-for- single that just hit chalk down Cameron Roop rf 4-1-1-0, Nik Thomas 3b 3-14) lined a hit up the gut and the short right-field line to 1-0, Brock Rolsten 2b 2-0-1-1. Totals stole second an out hence. get Roop home and put run- 28-4-7-2. Score by Innings: However, he remained there. ners on the corners but they St. John’s 3 0 0 0 3 0 0 - 6 Crestview 010 300 0-4 Crestview again got the stayed put. E: Simerman 3, Rolsten 2, Owens; leadoff guy aboard in the Roberts lined one to left LOB: St. John’s 5, Crestview 10; 2B: home half of the seventh with one down in the third Wagner; Sac: Hoersten; SB: Etzler 2, Buescher, Simerman, Roberts; as Nathan Owens walked, and stole second but could get Geise, CS: Wagner (by Owens). was balked to second and no farther. IP H R ER BB SO got to third on a wild pitch. Drew Wagner led off the ST. JOHN’S However, Hoersten induced a Jays’ fourth with a double to Geise (W, 1-0) 4.0 6 4 4 4 4 (S, 1) 3.0 1 0 0 2 2 comebacker, fanned the next the gap in left center against Hoersten CRESTVIEW man and Geise, now at short, Roberts but the Jays couldn’t Helm 3.0 2 3 0 0 3 Roberts (L, 0-1) 1.1 2 3 0 1 2 dove to grab Nik Thomas’ move him. 2.2 1 0 0 0 0 liner to end the game. Crestview took the lead Simerman WP: Geise 3, Hoersten 2; HBP: The Jays got a 3-spot in in the home half. Etzler Buescher (by Roberts); PB: Buescher.

SPORTS

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Jefferson junior Jasmine McDougal controls the throw for the final out of the sixth inning Wednesday night at Lady Wildcat Field. However, the visiting Lady Polar Bears grabbed a 12-4 non-league win. (Delphos Herald/ Tom Morris)

Polar Bears down Lady Jeffcats DELPHOS — Jefferson’s fast-pitch softball unit was supposed to open 2013 Tuesday at Van Wert but that game was postponed. The Lady Wildcats hosted Hardin Northern Wednesday night at Lady Wildcat Field but fell 12-4. The Lady Polar Bears (3-0) compiled 10 hits against Jefferson senior hurler Taylor Branham. The Lady Jeffcats only had four hits versus Beck McElree and couldn’t take advantage of six Bear errors. Jefferson hosts Minster for a noon doubleheader Saturday.
Score by Innings: Hard. North. 2 0 3 1 3 1 Jefferson 101 000 WP: Beck McElree; Branham (0-1). 2B: Molly 3B: Lea Rowe (H). ——2 - 12 10 6 2- 4 40 LP: Taylor Wilson (H).

LOCAL ROUNDUP

Lancer girls bash Cougars MIDDLE POINT - The Van Wert Lady Cougars softball team struck first, then never again, and Lincolnview got a grand slam from Devann Springer as the Lady Lancers won the battle of cross-county rivals 11-1 in five innings at Lancer Field Wednesday evening. The Lady Cougars only managed five hits on the night and committed three errors, which led to five unearned runs for the Lady Lancers. The Cougars (0-1) actually struck first in the top of the first. Senior center fielder Maggie Allmandinger led the game off with a single and scored on an RBI double off the bat of senior first baseman Brittany Bigham to take a 1-0 lead. The Lady Lancers (2-0) answered in a big way in the following frame. Senior centerfielder Jodie Doner led off with an infield hit and later scored on a safety squeeze bunt by Springer to tie the game at one. Sophomore shortstop Bayley Neate then picked up a 2-out single before junior third baseman Kelsey Mohr reached on Van Wert’s first error after striking out. Senior catcher Lauren Calvert then brought Neate home with an RBI single and junior first baseman Macey Ashbaugh plated Mohr and Clavert with an RBI double. After the dust settled, the Lady Lancers held a 4-1 lead after an inning of play. Junior pitcher Ashley McClure struck out the Van Wert side in the top of the second and Lincolnview added to its lead in the bottom of the frame. Sophomore rightfielder Julia Thatcher double to open the inning and Doner and senior second baseman Kaitlyn Brant singled to load the bases. Springer then launched a monster grand slam over the left-field fence to give Lincolnview an 8-1 lead. Ashbaugh later plated Springer with an RBI single to make the score 9-1 after two full innings. Van Wert’s final threat came in the third when the Lady Cougars loaded the bases but all three runners were stranded when McClure enduced a flyout to end the inning. Lincolnview’s final blow came in the home half of the fourth. Neate singled and Mohr reached on a fielding error before Ashbaugh struck again, this time with a 2-RBI single to make the score 11-1. Ashbaugh ended up 3-for-3 at the plate with a double and five RBIs. McClure shut to door on the Van Wert hitters in the visitor fifth to end the game. Along with Ashbaugh, Springer went 1-2 from the plate with a home run and five RBIs. McClure picked up the win on the mound. She went five innings, allowing one earned run while striking out seven and walking one. Allmandinger led the Lady Cougar attack at the plate. She went 2-3 with a run scored. Jessica Klausing took the loss. She went four innings, allowing 11 runs, six earned, while walking none and striking out three. See ROUNDUP, page 7
By BRIAN BASSETT DHI Correspondent sports@timesbulletin.com

This is stuff you have to deal with all the time, especially in electronic media, such as TV. I am referring, of course, to how CBS handled the situation regarding Louisville basketball player Kevin Ware’s gruesome broken leg Sunday. They only aired two replays but at a reasonable distance and showed no blood or bone. I actually agree with them on this. Some disagreed because of the notion of “documenting history” — whatever that bilge meant — but how about a little dignity? The guy was hurt and in severe pain. The reaction of the players and coaches: even Duke Coach K was visibly upset; spoke volumes. That’s “documenting history”! I guess it comes down to the same old, same old: what gets publicity, the guy helping someone out or the train wreck? I did not watch the Baylor versus Louisville women’s regional semifinal Sunday but I have heard about it. I’ve read some forums about what “really” happened and I guess it depends on who’s side you are on. Some say — very vocally — it was the mugging of a lifetime by the Cardinals on 6-8 Brittney Griner; that U of L coach Jeff Walz should be ashamed for turning it into thug-ball or “street-ball” — which, by the way, he was quoted as telling his team to do so, such as drive and kick, and called his zone defense the “claw and one”; that the officials should be fired for their wholesale disregard for the rules; that head coach Kim Mulkey was well within bounds for her reactions on the court and her post-game remarks about the officials — she did offer that she didn’t care if she was fined — etc. Others respond — with equal ferociousness — to quit whining because it’s part of “the game”; Griner and

Good call on Ware injury
Baylor have been the beneficiary of officiating all four years; there were poor calls all game long for both sides; Mulkey should be ashamed for her tirade and near “strip-tease” but that it is “nothing new”; Walz got T’d up for doing the same thing Mulkey did just three minutes before, so who was favoring who; etc. I did see some replays of certain plays — not many — and if that was the overall trend of how the game was called (or not called) I agree with the latter; it was ridiculous. I can’t say one way or the other. I don’t mind coaches getting passionate about the game but perhaps they both stepped over the line. I do know this; in both the men’s and women’s NCAA tourneys, the officials have been under severe scrutiny by many a commentator and pundit — and coach — and found seriously lacking. They cannot win, can they? If they call it tight, they get inundated with “Let ’em play” and other such remarks; if they “Let ’em play,” it invariably gets out of control and the comments become “you’ve lost control of the game” or “someone’s going to get hurt.” I am not saying they don’t make mistakes — everyone does — but their “mistakes” — both real and perceived — are easy pickings these days, especially at the college and professional level, with the intense scrutiny of instant replay, YouTube and such. When a pundit is wrong, well, no one gets “hurt” or “hosed,” right? Here is what I foresee if things continue: with more and more referees retiring and such (for whatever reason) and seemingly less and less getting in, there will come a day — and it won’t be later — when we won’t have enough to have three in a game. Then what?

Metcalfe’s Musings
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

JIM METCALFE

Jefferson run-rules HN DELPHOS — Jefferson’s baseball team continues to put up big offensive numbers, adding a 14-3 5-inning rout of Hardin Northern Wednesday night at home to their ledger. Senior Drew Kortokrax led the 13-hit Wildcat attack with a 3-for-3 night (a walk, 3 runs, 1 RBI), while junior Jordan Herron was 2-for-3 (3 RBIs, 2 runs) and senior Zach Kimmett 2-for-4 (2 RBIs, 2 runs). Junior Ross Thompson (1-1) got the win with three frames of 1 hit ball (2 walks, 3 strikeouts, 1 runs, 0 earned). Jefferson (3-1) hosts St. John’s today in a PHAALS game. SJ will be the home team. HN falls to 0-3.

Talk about stepping over the line: did you see the video about Rutgers’ men’s basketball coach Mike Rice and his practice “habits”? Throwing balls at players, calling them everything in the book, using “salty” language, being a general … I can’t write what I’m thinking but you get the picture. I don’t necessarily have a problem with a coach making contact with a player, like grabbing a jersey and showing a player where to go — within reason but that is qualified — but the other stuff seems way out of bounds to me. Throwing a ball at a player’s face or head when he isn’t expecting it? He was suspended for three games and fined $50,000 in December but with the general release of this video and one purporting to show the same “mixed metaphors” (remember “Star Trek IV” if you wonder where I got that from!) used in front of 10/12-year-old campers, well, that was determined to not be enough as he was fired Wednesday. One of the school officials claimed that there was no line in front of his office regarding this matter but the line wasn’t in front of his door but heading out the door: guys leaving the program or just quitting. I kind of wonder if this kind of activity was once condoned — or at least ignored — years ago. If it was then, it ain’t now, especially when you have cell phones and other items that can record this rotten behavior.

HARDIN NORTHERN (AB R H RBI) Jacob Gossard 3 1 0 0, Austin Douglas 0 0 0 0, Ethon Flowers 3 0 1 0, Brett Roby 1 0 0 1, Linkoln LaRoche 3 1 1 0, Cam Deckling 1 1 0 0, Liam Danz 1 0 0 0, Collin Hoffman 0 0 0 0, Riley Drumm 1 0 0 0, Kyle Lamb 2 0 0 0, Cole Gossard 1 0 0 0. Totals 16 3 2 1. JEFFERSON Ross Thompson 2 1 1 1, Zach Ricker 3 1 1 2, Austin Jettinghoff 2 1 0 0, Zach Kimmett 4 2 2 2, Drew Kortokrax 3 3 3 1, Tyler Wrasman 2 1 1 2, Tyler Rice 1 0 0 0, Zavier Buzard 2 0 1 3, Gage Townsend-Schleeter 1 1 1 0, Jordan Herron 3 2 2 3, Seth Wollenhaupt 1 1 0 0, Dylan Haehn 1 1 1 0. Totals 25 14 13 14. Score by Innings: Hard. North. 1 0 0 2 0 - 3 2 2 Jefferson 4 0 5 5 x - 14 13 2 E: Thompson 2, Lamb, Roby; LOB: Hardin Northern 5, Jefferson 7; 2B: Kimmett; Sac: Roby, Wrasman; SB: Thompson, Buzard. IP H R ER BB SO HARDIN NORTHERN LaRoche (L) 3.1 12 12 12 4 0 Deckling 0.1 1 2 0 3 0 Gossard 0.1 0 0 0 0 1 JEFFERSON Ross Thompson (W, 1-1) 3.0 1 1 0 2 3 Wrasman 1.0 1 2 2 2 2 Kimmett 1.0 0 0 0 1 0 WP: Wrasman 2, LaRoche; BALK: Wrasman; SO: Lamb 2, Drumm, Flowers, Deckling, Rice; BB: Thompson 2, Jettinghoff 2, Danz, Roby, Hoffman, Deckling, Gossard, Kortokrax, Ricker, Wollenhaupt. ———

Big Green notches 1st win of year
By BOB WEBER The Delphos Herald btzweber@bright.net FT. JENNINGS Wednesday night, the Ottoville Big Green traveled down Route 189 to take on their neighbors, the Fort Jennings Musketeers, under the first-year leadership of head coach Eric Schwab. The Musketeers came into the game undefeated with a doubleheader sweep over Lima Senior and a close victory over the Elida Bulldogs. The Big Green wanted to bounce back after O-G blanked them 8-0 the evening before in Glandorf. The Big Green jumped out to an early lead and hung on to notch their first victory on the year, 4-2 over the Musketeers. The first inning started quickly for the Big Green as

senior Derek Schimmoeller singled up the middle to lead off the game. Fellow senior Jacob Turnwald was hit by a pitch. Junior Luke Schimmoeller bounced into a fielder’s choice, putting

Lady Green run-rules Spartans in softball OTTOVILLE — The Ottoville Lady Big Green fast-pitch softball crew pounded Lima Senior 13-3 in five innings Wednesday afternoon at Ottoville High School. Mackenzie Martin got the victory for the Green and Gold (5 innings, 3 walks, 5 strikeouts) Stephanie Horstman hit two round-trippers for the Lady Green to pace a 13-hit attack. Ottoville hosts Allen East this afternoon.
Score by Innings: Lima Sr. 002 01- 3 32 Ottoville 2 3 2 2 4 - 13 13 1 WP: McKenzie Martin. 2B: Robin Turnwald. HR: Stephanie Horstman 2 (O), T. Wining (L). ——-

See BIG GREEN, page 7

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Thursday, April 4, 2013

The Herald — 7

The Associated Press ATLANTA — Carmelo Anthony scored 40 points — giving him 90 in two games — and Raymond Felton had three straight baskets in a key spurt, helping the New York Knicks beat the Atlanta Hawks 95-82 on Wednesday night for their 10th straight victory. Anthony, coming off a 50-point effort in a win over Miami on Tuesday, scored 24 points in the first half. He shot 17-of-27 from the field and was 5-for-6 from the free-throw line. Felton sparked a 12-2 run that turned a tie game into an 84-74 lead for the Knicks. He scored eight of his 12 points in the fourth quarter to help the Knicks move into sole possession of second place in the Eastern Conference. Atlanta missed an opportunity to move into a tie for fourth in the East and wasted a 25-point effort by Kyle Korver, who came up two points short of his season high.

NBA CAPSULES

Big Green

CLIPPERS 126, SUNS 101 LOS ANGELES — DeAndre Jordan had 20 points and 12 rebounds, Chris Paul added 14 points and 12 assists and Los Angeles beat Phoenix for its franchise-record 50th win. Willie Green and Caron Butler scored 15 points each to help the Clippers end a 3-game skid with their second-highest scoring total of the season. They improved to 50-26 overall, bettering the single-season record for wins set in 1974-75 when the team was in Buffalo. They’re 29-9 at home. Wesley Johnson scored 20 points and Jermaine O’Neal added 18 for the last-place Suns. SPURS 98, MAGIC 84 SAN ANTONIO — Danny Green scored 20 points and Gary Neal added 16 to pace depleted San Antonio to a victory over Orlando. A 14-2 run that included a pair of 3-pointers by Green midway through the fourth finally allowed the Spurs to take control. Before the run, San Antonio appeared sluggish and unable to pull away from the Magic, who trailed 74-70 with 10:37 remaining. Already without Manu Ginobili, the Spurs rested Tony Parker and Kawhi Leonard and used Tim Duncan for only 14 minutes. Maurice Harkless scored 18 points for Orlando. Nuggets 113, Jazz 96 SALT LAKE CITY — Danilo Gallinari scored 21 points, including nine straight in the fourth quarter, and Denver ended Utah’s winning streak at five. Utah fell a half-game behind the idle Lakers for the eighth playoff spot in the West. Kenneth Faried added 19 points for the Nuggets, who are in third place in the West, two games ahead of the Clippers. Gordon Hayward led the Jazz with 18 points, while Al Jefferson and Paul Millsap scored 16 apiece for Utah. NETS 113, CAVALIERS 95 CLEVELAND — Deron Williams scored 24 points and Brooklyn ended an 8-game road trip by crushing Cleveland, giving the Nets a record for road wins in a season. The Nets shot 83 percent (15-of-18) in the second quarter, when they outscored the Cavs 38-16 and opened a 30-point lead without much of a fight. Brooklyn’s 21 road wins are the most for the franchise, which moved to the New York City borough from New Jersey this season. MarShon Brooks made his first 10 shots and finished with a career-high 27 points for the Nets, who haven’t played at home since March 17 because the circus is at Barclays Center. Kyrie Irving scored 16 points for the Cavs, who have lost 10 straight. GRIZZLIES 94, TRAIL BLAZERS 76 PORTLAND, Ore. — Mike Conley scored 20 points and Memphis set a franchise record for wins in a season with a victory over Portland. With four straight wins, the Grizzlies improved to 51-24, surpassing their 50-win season in 200304. The Grizzlies have already clinched a spot in the playoffs

and are jockeying for home-court advantage in the first round. Former Blazer Zach Randolph, who played his first six seasons in Portland from 2001-07, added 17 points and eight rebounds for Memphis. Damian Lillard and J.J. Hickson led the Blazers with 17 points apiece. CELTICS 98, PISTONS 93 BOSTON — Jeff Green scored 34 points, including a 3-pointer with 45 seconds left to snap Boston’s 2-minute scoring drought, and the Celtics clinched a playoff berth by beating Detroit. Paul Pierce and Brandon Bass scored 17 points apiece for the Celtics. The victory, coupled with Philadelphia’s 88-83 loss to the Charlotte Bobcats, left Boston 8 1/2 games ahead of the 76ers with eight to play. Greg Monroe had 24 points and 17 rebounds and Rodney Stuckey scored 22 for the Pistons. WARRIORS 98, HORNETS 88 OAKLAND, Calif. — David Lee had 23 points and 16 rebounds, Stephen Curry added 20 points and nine assists and Golden State shook off a slow start to ease past New Orleans. Reserve Jarrett Jack finished with 19 points and eight assists against his former team to keep the Warriors in sixth place in the West. Golden State remains one game ahead of Houston, which won 112-102 at Sacramento. The Rockets own the tie-breaker after going 3-1 in the season series. Eric Gordon scored 21 points and Robin Lopez had 17 points and seven rebounds for the Hornets. New Orleans led by 11 points in the second quarter before the Warriors surged ahead for good. ROCKETS 112, KINGS 102 SACRAMENTO, Calif. — Chandler Parsons scored 29 points and James Harden added 21 to lead Houston to a win over Sacramento. Parsons and Harden, the team’s two leading scorers, returned to the lineup to help the Rockets win their third straight and eighth in 11 games. Omer Asik had 19 points and 10 rebounds. Jeremy Lin had 15 points and 10 assists for Houston, which sits in seventh place in the West. Tyreke Evans scored 22 points and Marcus Thornton had 21 for the Kings. TIMBERWOLVES 107, BUCKS 98 MILWAUKEE — Nikola Pekovic scored 27 points and Ricky Rubio added 18 points, 12 assists and eight steals to lead Minnesota past Milwaukee. Pekovic made 11-of-14 shots from the field and also had eight rebounds. Rubio connected on five of his six attempts from 3-point range for the Timberwolves, who went 8-of-13 from beyond the arc as a team and led most of the game. Ersan Ilyasova had 29 points and 12 rebounds, Monta Ellis scored 18 points and Mike Dunleavy added 15 for Milwaukee, which holds a 6-game lead on Philadelphia for the final playoff spot in the Eastern Conference. BOBCATS 88, 76ERS 83 CHARLOTTE, N.C. — Gerald Henderson scored 24 points, Kemba Walker had 17 points, 10 assists and five steals and Charlotte snapped Philadelphia’s 3-game winning streak. Henderson had a crucial steal late in the game and scored four points in the final minute to help the Bobcats end a 3-game skid. Josh McRoberts added 12 points and 16 rebounds for Charlotte. Damien Wilkins had 20 points and nine rebounds for the 76ers, who were dealt a big blow to their already thin playoff hopes. Philadelphia came in six games behind Milwaukee for the eighth and final playoff spot in the East with nine games left. RAPTORS 88, WIZARDS 78 TORONTO — Jonas Valanciunas scored a career-high 24 points and grabbed 10 rebounds to lead Toronto over Washington. Valanciunas went 16-of-18 at the free-throw line and DeMar DeRozan had 25 points for Toronto, which snapped a two-game skid after being eliminated from the playoff chase. John Wall had 20 points for the short-handed Wizards (28-47), who announced before the game that rookie standout Bradley Beal will miss the remainder of the season with a right leg injury. The Raptors are second in the NBA in free-throw shooting percentage since the All-Star break at 81 percent. They hit 75 percent (27-of-36) against the Wizards.

The Associated Press MEN National Invitation Tournament At Madison Square Garden, New York Today’s Championship Baylor (22-14) vs. Iowa (2512), 9 p.m. ——College Basketball Invitational Championship Series (Best-of-3) Wednesday’s Result George Mason 73, Santa

TOURNAMENT GLANCES

Clara 66, tied 1-1 Friday’s Game Santa Clara (25-12) at George Mason (22-15), 7 p.m. _________

BOWLING

The Associated Press EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct x-New York 48 26 .649 x-Brooklyn 43 31 .581 x-Boston 39 36 .520 Philadelphia 30 44 .405 Toronto 28 47 .373 Southeast Division W L Pct z-Miami 58 16 .784 x-Atlanta 42 34 .553 Washington 28 47 .373 Orlando 19 57 .250 Charlotte 18 57 .240 Central Division W L Pct x-Indiana 48 27 .640 x-Chicago 40 33 .548 Milwaukee 36 38 .486 Detroit 25 51 .329 Cleveland 22 52 .297

NBA GLANCE
GB — 5 9 1/2 18 20 1/2 GB — 17 30 1/2 40 40 1/2 GB — 7 11 1/2 23 1/2 25 1/2 GB — 5 14 19 1/2 30 GB — 3 1/2 16 21 1/2 26

WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct x-San Antonio 56 19 .747 x-Memphis 51 24 .680 Houston 42 33 .560 Dallas 36 38 .486 New Orleans 26 49 .347 Northwest Division W L Pct x-OklahomaCity 54 20 .730 x-Denver 51 24 .680 Utah 39 37 .513 Portland 33 42 .440 Minnesota 28 46 .378 Pacific Division

(Continued from Page 6)

deep double to center field, plating D. Schimmoeller for the first Big Green run of the game. The Musketeers squashed the remaining threat in the inning and trailed 1-0. After the Big Green retired the Musketeers in the bottom of the first, they came right back in the second to push their lead to 3-0 over the home team. After senior Cory Fischer grounded out, junior Alex Horstman and senior Craig Odenweller singled and then advanced to third and second on stolen bases. The Musketeers got D. Schimmoeller to pop out to second base but Turnwald lined a base hit to center field ,scoring both Horstman and Odenweller to push the lead to 3-0. The first four innings found Big Green starting pitcher D. Schimmoeller holding the Musketeers hitless; the only runner to get on base was junior Ryan Rau with a walk in the second inning. Heading into the fifth inning, the Big Green and head coach Tony Castronova faced a big dilemma; Schimmoeller was working on a no-hitter but he and his fellow seniors needed to leave the game because of their senior class trip to New York. Schimmoeller convinced his classmates and the coaching staff to stay one more inning. The fifth inning started off harmless for the Big Green as Schimmoeller struck out Rau to lead off. Sophomore Mark Metzger came to the plate and on the first pitch, sent a slow grounder

Roundup

down the third-base line. Schimmoeller got to the ball but sailed his throw over the first baseman Zach Weber’s head and Metzger was off to the races, advancing all the way to third. Metzger scored when junior Josh Wittler grounded out to first base for a 3-1 deficit. With the no-hitter still in place, the seniors packed up and headed to see the bright lights of New York City and passed the torch to the underclassmen to finish off the game Horstman replaced Schimmoeller on the mound for the final two innings. He started the bottom of the six by hitting sophomore Connor Wallenhorst. Junior Dylan Van Loo sacrificed him to second and junior Alex Vetter delivered a clutch 2-out single to score Wallenhorst, cutting the Big Green lead to 3-2. Gone was the no-hitter for the Big Green. The Big Green got a big run in the top of the seventh inning when sophomore Joel Beining and freshman Jarrod Fanning both singled with one out. Horstman stepped to the plate, hoping to help his cause on the mound, and sent a hard ground ball to shortstop that looked like a sure double play but the throw to first pulled the first basemen off the bag, keeping the Big Green rally alive. With two outs and runners on the corners, sophomore Trent Miller came to bat but before he even saw his first pitch, Horstman broke from first base and forced the Musketeer pitcher, Rau, to make a decision. He did everything right in keeping the Big Green runner at third

(Continued from Page 6) Van Wert will face off with Cresview in Convoy this evening. The Lady Lancers return to action Saturday when they host PandoraGilboa.
Score by Innings: Van Wert 100 00 - 1 5 3 Lincolnview 450 2x - 11 11 1 WP - McClure (2-0); LP - Klausing (0-1). 2B - Bigham (VW), Ashbaugh (LV), Thatcher (LV). HR - Springer (LV). ———-

Van Wert baseball rallies past Lincolnview

MIDDLE

By NICK JOHNSON DHI Correspondent sports@timesbulletin.com

POINT

The

Thursday National March 28, 2013 K-M Tire 40-8 First Federal 38-10 Westrich 36-12 VFW 14-34-14 Ottoville C B 97 30-18 Derek Schimmoeller 3-1-1Erin’s Dream Team 20-28 0, Joe VanOss 1-0-0-0, Jacob Bowersock Hauling 16-32 Turnwald 3-0-1-2, Wesley Today’s Games D R C Big Dogs 14-34 Markward 0-0-0-0, Luke Chicago Cubs (Wood 0-0) at Pittsburgh Wannemachers 10-38 Schimmoeller 4-0-2-0, Bryan (McDonald 0-0), 12:35 p.m. Men over 200 Hohlbein 3-1-1-1, Kyle Bendele L.A. Angels (Blanton 0-0) at Cincinnati 0-0), 12:35 p.m. Brian Schaadt 227-227, Josh 1-0-0-0, Brandon Boecker 4-0- (Arroyo San Diego (Stults 0-0) at N.Y. Mets Moorman 256, Don Eversole 1-0, Kyle Bendele 1-0-0-0, Joel (Gee 0-0), 1:10 p.m. 233-207, Bruce VanMetre 256Beining 4-1-1-0, Cory Fischer Miami (LeBlanc 0-0) at Washington 234, Lenny Hubert 268, Travis 3-0-1-0, Jared Fanning 1-0-1-0, (Zimmermann 0-0), 4:05 p.m. Hubert 235-245, Sean Hulihan Alex Horstman 3-1-1-0, Craig Philadelphia (Lee 0-0) at Atlanta Odenweller 3-1-1-0, Trent Miller (Medlen 0-0), 7:10 p.m. 237, Rob Ruda 255-244, Kevin 1-0-0-0 Totals 35-4-11-3 Friday’s Games Decker 221-222, Lenny Klaus Kansas City (W.Davis 0-0) at Fort Jennings 212, Dave Moenter 259-279, Philadelphia (Kendrick 0-0), 4:05 p.m. Dylan Van Loo 2-0-0-0, Alex Randy Fischbach 214-226, Jason San Diego (Marquis 0-0) at Colorado Sealts 3-0-0-0, Alex Vetter 3-0-1Mahlie 258-215-247, Tom Pratter (Francis 0-0), 4:10 p.m. 1, Kurt Warnecke 3-0-0-0, Ryan 210, Dan Kleman 203, Dick St. Louis (Westbrook 0-0) at San Rau 2-0-0-0, Mark Metzger 2-1Mowery 213, Mike Rice 205, Ray Francisco (Zito 0-0), 4:35 p.m. 0-0, Josh Wittler 3-0-0-1, Spencer Geary 208-232, Mike Ferguson Miami (Sanabia 0-0) at N.Y. Mets Dray 3-0-0-0, Conner Wallenhorst (Hefner 0-0), 7:10 p.m. 201, Brock Parsons 237-2083-1-0-0 Totals 24-2-1-2 235, Rick Schuck 277, Chuck Washington (Haren 0-0) at Cincinnati (Bailey 0-0), 7:10 p.m. Verhoff 202, Dave Knepper Score by Innings: Chicago Cubs (Feldman 0-0) at Atlanta 233, Dave Miller 217-205-225, Ottoville 1-2-0-0-0-0-1 - 4 (Minor 0-0), 7:30 p.m. John Jones 268-245-203, Jerry Ft. Jennings 0-0-0-0-1-1-0 - 2 Arizona (Miley 0-0) at Milwaukee Mericle 201, Rob Shaeffer 204WP - D. Schimmoeller; (Lohse 0-0), 8:10 p.m. 212-215, Jason Wagoner 256LP - Rau. Doubles: Ottoville - Pittsburgh (J.Sanchez 0-0) at L.A. 245, Doug Milligan Jr. 227-221Dodgers (Greinke 0-0), 10:10 p.m. Hohlbein, Boecker. 247, Jeff Lawrence 211, Jeff ----Huffer 225, Warren Mason 225233-232, Frank Miller 206-236, Tim Koester 226-214, Red Wells 225-205, Doug Milligan Sr. 277Lincolnview Lancers and Van Van Wert got a run back in the top walked. Hurless came around to score 214, Jeff Milligan 266. over 550 Wert Cougars faced off on a cold of the second inning when Justice on a wild throw from the Lancer Men Brian Schaadt 642, Josh Wednesday night in high school Tussing scored off of a Hurless dou- catcher. Also with two outs, Henry Moorman 560, Don Eversole singled, which allowed Stoller to 608, Bruce VanMetre 681, Lenny baseball action at Lincolnview High ble to cut the Lancer lead to 5-3. School and the Cougars rallied late Van Wert got back on the score- come home and give Van Wert a 6-5 Hubert 596, Travis Hubert 640, Hulihan 615, Rob Ruda and beat the Lancers by a score of board when Brant Henry singled to lead in the middle of the fifth inning. Sean 695, Kevin Decker 635, Dave Stoller retired the next six Lancer 7-5. lead off the fifth inning and got to Moenter 697, Randy Fischbach Van Wert got its first two run- third base on a passed ball. With batters and the Cougars tacked on 622, Jason Mahlie 720, Tom 551, Dan Kleman 565, ners on, Joey Hurless and Nathan Henry on third base, Terrin Contreras a run in the top of the seventh for a Pratter Dick Mowery 556, Mike Rice 560, 7-5 win. Stoller, via single and walk. Both grounded out to first base and Henry Ray Geary 581, Brock Parsons With the win the Cougars improve 680, Rick Schuck 651, Dave base runners came around and score scampered home to make the score their record to 2-1 on the year. The Knepper 605, Dave Miller 647, and give the Cougars an early 2-0 5-4. Jones 716, Rob Shaeffer lead. Stoller struck out two Lancer bat- loss drops the Lancers to 0-2 on the John 631, Jason Wagoner 693, Doug Lincolnview responded with a ters after hitting Oechsle with a pitch young season. Milligan Jr. 695, Jeff Lawrence 579, Warren Mason 690, Nate walk by Nick Leeth then five straight to keep the Lancer lead at 5-4 after VW 7, Lincolnview 5 WP Nathan Stoller (4 IP, 1 hit, 1 HBP, 5 Lawrence 565, Frank Miller 634, singles by the next five Lancers to five innings. LP Eli Farmer (5 2/3 IPs, 6 hits, Tim Koester 622, Ted Wells give Lincolnview a 5-2 lead after The Cougars worked some 2-out strikeouts), 6 runs 2 walks, 3 strikeouts). 2B: Hurless 609, Doug Milligan Sr. 691, Jeff one inning. magic as Hurless singled and Stoller (V), Friesner (L) Milligan 651.

but his eventual throw to second to get Horstman was dropped, allowing Beining to score a big fourth run for the visitors. The Big Green retired the Musketeers in the bottom of the seventh to notch their first win on the year. Castronova breathed a sigh of relief after the game: “Derek pitched a heck of a game tonight and Jacob and Bryan delivered some big hits for us. Even though it was a non-league game for us tonight, it’s still a big rivalry and nice to get our first win on the year. Seniors were all in a big hurry with the senior trip in the back of their minds but I give them a lot of credit, giving me five strong innings tonight. We put the young guys in and they stepped up made plays, and finished off the game for us.” . The Big Green (1-1) are right back in action 5 p.m. today as they host Ayersville. The Musketeers (3-1) will travel to Lincolnview.

The Associated Press EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts Pittsburgh 38 28 10 0 56 N.Y. Rangers 36 18 15 3 39 New Jersey 36 15 12 9 39 N.Y. Islanders 37 18 16 3 39 Philadelphia 36 16 17 3 35 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts Montreal 36 23 8 5 51 Boston 35 23 8 4 50 Toronto 36 20 12 4 44 Ottawa 36 19 11 6 44 Buffalo 37 14 17 6 34 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts Winnipeg 38 18 18 2 38 Washington 36 17 17 2 36 Carolina 35 16 17 2 34 Tampa Bay 35 15 18 2 32 Florida 37 12 19 6 30 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts Chicago 35 27 5 3 57 Detroit 36 18 13 5 41 St. Louis 34 18 14 2 38 Nashville 37 15 14 8 38 Columbus 36 15 14 7 37 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts Minnesota 36 21 13 2 44 Vancouver 36 19 11 6 44 Edmonton 36 16 13 7 39

NHL GLANCE
GF GA 125 94 88 87 89 100 108 115 100 111 GF GA 114 89 100 77 112 100 91 79 98 114 GF GA 93 115 107 104 96 106 112 106 91 127 GF GA 119 76 94 94 98 94 92 100 87 97 GF GA 100 94 94 93 99 98

Tuesday Merchant March 26, 2013 Delphos Sporting Goods 40-8 R C Connections 34-14 Unverferth Mfg. 34-14 Caballero’s Tavern 28-20 WOMEN 26-22 National Invitation Lear’s Martial Arts Topp Chalet 22-26 Tournament 20-28 Wednesday’s Semifinal Ace Hardware Adams Automotive 18-30 Results Kerns Ford 16-32 Drexel 67, Florida 57 Utah 54, Kansas State 46, OT Men over 200 Saturday’s Championship Ryan Winget 222, Scott Scalf Drexel (27-10) vs. Utah (23- 235-278, Todd Merricle 210-238, 13), 3 p.m. Ted Kill 224, Dan Stemen 224216, Ryan Kies 247-247, Jerry Mericle 225, Brock Parsons 226232-220, Mike Hughes 208, Tony Rahrig 210-257, Jay Brown 211204, Jason Teman 225, Dan Grice W L Pct GB 265, John Jones 213-245-259, x-L.A. Clippers 50 26 .658 — John Allen 213-213-216, Jason Golden State 43 32 .573 6 1/2 Wagoner 254-276-247, Joe Geise L.A. Lakers 39 36 .520 10 1/2 Sacramento 27 48 .360 22 1/2 290-276-267, Denny Dyke 201, Phoenix 23 52 .307 26 1/2 John Adams 205, Larry Etzkorn 204-210-226, Jeff Kreischer x-clinched playoff spot 209, Bruce VanMetre 259-213z-clinched conference 228, Kevin Kill 211-235-215, Pat ——— Mathis 258, Bruce Haggard 205, Wednesday’s Results Brooklyn 113, Cleveland 95 Mark Biedenharn 215, David New York 95, Atlanta 82 Mahlie 203, Dan Wilhelm 206Charlotte 88, Philadelphia 83 248-208, Jason Mahlie 213-268Toronto 88, Washington 78 280, Zach Sargent 204-204-247, Boston 98, Detroit 93 Shawn Allemeier 235-222-224, Minnesota 107, Milwaukee 98 San Antonio 98, Orlando 84 Kyle Early 234-232 Denver 113, Utah 96 Men over 550 Memphis 94, Portland 76 Scott Scalf 689, Todd Merricle Houston 112, Sacramento 102 637, Ted Kill 599, Dan Stemen Golden State 98, New Orleans 88 633, Ryan Kies 692, Brock L.A. Clippers 126, Phoenix 101 Today’s Games Parsons 678, Mike Hughes 593, Chicago at Brooklyn, 7 p.m. Tony Rahrig 644, Jay Brown 565, Dallas at Denver, 9 p.m. Jason Temen 560, Dan Grice San Antonio at Oklahoma City, 9:30 p.m. 614, John Jones 717, John Allen Friday’s Games 642, Jason Wagoner 777, Joe Cleveland at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Geise 833, John Adams 571, Milwaukee at New York, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. Larry Etzkorn 640, Jeff Kreischer Orlando at Chicago, 8 p.m. 593, Bruce VanMetre 700, Kevin Toronto at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Kill 661, Pat Mathis 626, Bruce Miami at Charlotte, 8 p.m. Haggard 593, Mark Biedenharn Oklahoma City at Indiana, 8 p.m. 600, Dan Wilhelm 662, Jason New Orleans at Utah, 9 p.m. Golden State at Phoenix, 10 p.m. Mahlie 761, Zach Sargent 655, Dallas at Sacramento, 10 p.m. Russ Wilhelm 556, Shawn Memphis at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. Allemeier 681, Kyle Early 665 Houston at Portland, 10:30 p.m. Wednesday Industrial March 27, 2013 John Deere 32-16 D & D Grain 30-18 Moe’s Dougout 30-18 Calgary 35 13 18 4 30 96 126 Topp Chalet 28-20 Colorado 36 12 20 4 28 87 114 Pacific Division DRC 13th Frame Lounge 28-20 GP W L OT Pts GF GA K-M Tire 26-22 Anaheim 37 25 7 5 55 116 92 Cabo’s 26-22 San Jose 36 19 11 6 44 92 88 Rustic Cafe 22-26 Los Angeles 36 20 13 3 43 104 91 Strayers 14-34 Phoenix 36 15 15 6 36 97 102 Delphos Restaurant Supply 4-44 Dallas 36 16 17 3 35 96 112 Men over 200 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point Don Rice 248-247-268, Dale for overtime loss. Metzger 211, Shawn Allemeier Wednesday’s Results 268-216-244, Phil Austin 209N.Y. Rangers 6, Pittsburgh 1 212-247, Bruce VanMetre 256Philadelphia 5, Montreal 3 Edmonton 8, Calgary 2 227-204, Brian Stepleton 204, Anaheim 5, Dallas 2 Les Shafer 214, Duane Kohorst San Jose 4, Minnesota 2 212, Harold Beckner 206, Bob Today’s Games White 224, Lenny Hubert 222New Jersey at Boston, 7 p.m. 205, Sean Hulihan 235, Dave Philadelphia at Toronto, 7 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Washington, 7 p.m. Jessee 208, Terry Trentman 234Tampa Bay at Carolina, 7 p.m. 212-232, Dave Knepper 208-278, Winnipeg at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. Matt Hamilton 205, Matt Hoffman Columbus at Nashville, 8 p.m. 232-233-206, Lee Schimmoller St. Louis at Chicago, 8:30 p.m. 214-249, Shane Schimmoller Detroit at Phoenix, 10 p.m. 227-213, Frank Miller 238-211Edmonton at Vancouver, 10:30 p.m. Minnesota at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. 235, Joe Geise 212-214-216, Friday’s Games Charlie Lozano 223, John Allen Ottawa at Buffalo, 7 p.m. 215-221, John Jones 247, Tony N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Hire 237, Shawn Stabler 210Columbus at St. Louis, 8 p.m. 236-234, Jeff Kreischer 215-225, Detroit at Colorado, 9 p.m. Dallas at Anaheim, 10 p.m. Butch Prine Jr. 224-258-202, Clint Calgary at San Jose, 10:30 p.m. Harting 221-226, Ethan Adams 209-211, Kyle Profit 225-237, Ben Jones 223-213, Mike Rice 221219, Dale Riepenhoff 204, Dan Kleman 202, Bruce Kraft 214, Rick Schuck 237-219. Men over 550 American League East Division Don Rice 763, Shawn W L Pct GB Allemeier 728, Phil Austin Boston 2 0 1.000 — 668, Bruce VanMetre 687, Les Baltimore 1 1 .500 1 Shafer 567, Duane Kohorst 605, Tampa Bay 1 1 .500 1 Bob White 552, Lenny Hubert New York 0 2 .000 2 618, Sean Hulihan 565, Dave Toronto 0 2 .000 2 Central Division Jessee 598, Terry Trentman W L Pct GB 678, Dave Knepper 670, Matt Chicago 2 0 1.000 — Hamilton 552, Matt Hoffman 671, Cleveland 2 0 1.000 — Lee Schimmoller 643, Shane Detroit 1 1 .500 1 Schimmoller 634, Frank Miller Minnesota 1 1 .500 1 Kansas City 0 2 .000 2 684, Joe Geise 642, Charlie West Division Lozano 554, John Allen 606, John W L Pct GB Jones 620, Tony Hire 614, Shawn Seattle 2 1 .667 — Stabler 680, Jeff Kreischer 625, Texas 2 1 .667 — Butch Prine Jr. 684, Clint Harting Los Angeles 1 1 .500 1/2 Houston 1 2 .333 1 614, Eathan Adams 602, Kyle Oakland 1 2 .333 1 Profit 644, Ben Jones 603, Mike ——— Rice 632, Dale Riepenhoff 560, Wednesday’s Results Rick Schuck 621. Chicago White Sox 5, Kansas City 2
Texas 4, Houston 0 Minnesota 3, Detroit 2 Boston 7, N.Y. Yankees 4 Cleveland 3, Toronto 2, 11 innings Tampa Bay 8, Baltimore 7 Cincinnati 5, L.A. Angels 4 Oakland 6, Seattle 2 Today’s Games L.A. Angels (Blanton 0-0) at Cincinnati (Arroyo 0-0), 12:35 p.m. Detroit (Porcello 0-0) at Minnesota (Pelfrey 0-0), 1:10 p.m. Kansas City (Guthrie 0-0) at Chicago White Sox (Floyd 0-0), 2:10 p.m. Baltimore (Mi.Gonzalez 0-0) at Tampa Bay (R.Hernandez 0-0), 3:10 p.m. Seattle (Maurer 0-0) at Oakland (Griffin 0-0), 3:35 p.m. Boston (Dempster 0-0) at N.Y. Yankees (Pettitte 0-0), 7:05 p.m. Cleveland (Myers 0-0) at Toronto (Buehrle 0-0), 7:07 p.m. Friday’s Games N.Y. Yankees (Nova 0-0) at Detroit (Fister 0-0), 1:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (Vargas 0-0) at Texas (Holland 0-0), 2:05 p.m. Minnesota (Hendriks 0-0) at Baltimore (Arrieta 0-0), 3:05 p.m. Kansas City (W.Davis 0-0) at Philadelphia (Kendrick 0-0), 4:05 p.m. Boston (Doubront 0-0) at Toronto (J.Johnson 0-0), 7:07 p.m. Cleveland (McAllister 0-0) at Tampa Bay (Moore 0-0), 7:10 p.m. Oakland (Straily 0-0) at Houston (Peacock 0-0), 8:10 p.m. Seattle (Beavan 0-0) at Chicago White Sox (Quintana 0-0), 8:10 p.m.

The Associated Press National League East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 2 0 1.000 — New York 2 0 1.000 — Washington 2 0 1.000 — Miami 0 2 .000 2 Philadelphia 0 2 .000 2 Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 1 1 .500 — Cincinnati 1 1 .500 — Pittsburgh 1 1 .500 — Milwaukee 1 2 .333 1/2 St. Louis 1 2 .333 1/2 West Division W L Pct GB Arizona 2 1 .667 — Colorado 2 1 .667 — San Francisco 2 1 .667 — Los Angeles 1 2 .333 1 San Diego 0 2 .000 1 1/2 ——— Wednesday’s Results Pittsburgh 3, Chicago Cubs 0 Washington 3, Miami 0 Cincinnati 5, L.A. Angels 4 Atlanta 9, Philadelphia 2 N.Y. Mets 8, San Diego 4 Colorado 7, Milwaukee 3 Arizona 10, St. Louis 9, 16 innings San Francisco 5, L.A. Dodgers 3

MLB GLANCE

LEGAL NOTICE COOPER HATCHERY, HIRING DRIVERS EAlty llC Area Agency on Aging 3 INC. has Full Time posi- with 5+years OTR expe“Put your dreams in our hands” Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869 intends to award Title III tions available on our rience! Our drivers averOffice: 419-692-2249 202 N. Washington Street Older Americans Act turkey farms located in age 42cents per mile & Fax: 419-692-2205 Delphos, OH 45833 funds for calendar years the Oakwood, Paulding higher! Home every Krista Schrader ........ 419-233-3737 www.delphosherald.com Ruth Baldauf-Liebrecht ... 419-234-5202 Jodi Moenter ................ 419-296-9561 2014 and 2015 to provid- and Venedocia area. weekend! Amie Nungester ............... 419-236-0688 Lynn Claypool .............. 419-234-2314 TO ST. 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For a copy of 33 Bumpkin 24 Board game pair at 3745 Shawnee Rd. Call 419-692-7261 Windshields Installed, New 35 Monster’s loch 25 Club fees the Request for Proposal eading Suite 108, Lima, OH 37 Way back when 26 Far East nanny Lights, Grills, Fenders,Mirrors, ARE YOU looking for a THE (RFP), please visit the 45806. 38 Grand Prix site 27 -- Berra child care provider in 592 Wanted to Buy “Provider Relations” Hoods, Radiators ELPHOS ERALD 40 Out of it 30 Ms. Heche Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869 THE your area? Let us help. www.aaa3.org . page at 42 Goodall subject 32 Republican grp. 4893 Dixie Hwy, Lima 43 Poor grade 34 Retail giant Call YWCA Child Care Please contact Teresa ELPHOS ERALD 44 Give it a -36 Brings action Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869 Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869 1-800-589-6830 Heitbrink-Ireland, Pro- Receptionist/clerical: Resource and Referral 47 Preordain 39 Poise 405 N. Main St., Delphos, OH 45833 IMMEDIATE OPENING for at: 1-800-992-2916 or vider Relations Coordiwww.delphosherald.com 51 Type of interest 41 Noxious weed a family practice located in 53 Salver 43 Coffee option Got a news tip? (419)225-5465 nator at 419-879-3867, Check The Lima Ohio. Seeking a full Want to promote 54 NASA excursion 44 Roller coaster cry with any questions. A an event or business? 55 Feathered talker 45 Busy place time Medical Assistant or Pre-Bid Meeting will be Service Nancy Spencer, editor (var.) 46 Author Dinesen Medical Administrative AsScrap Gold, Gold Jewelry, 419-695-0015 ext. 134 WOULD YOU like to be 56 Brain part 47 Wine and -held on 04/19/2013 at sistant: electronic medical nspencer@delphosherald.com Directory 57 Cartoon shriek Silver coins, Silverware, 48 Heavy metal an in-home child care 1:00pm at the Allen records system, detail oriDon Hemple, advertising manager 58 Gripe 49 Apprehends a suspect Pocket Watches, Diamonds. provider? Let us help. County Sanitary Engi419-695-0015 ext. 138 to Find A 59 USN officer 50 Stare at ented, organized, able to dhemple@delphosherald.com Call YWCA Child Care 2330 Shawnee Rd. neers Office (Training 52 Reuben bread prioritize tasks, computer Repairman You Resource and Referral Room) at 3230 Cole Lima knowledgeable and effiat: 1-800-992-2916 or Street, Lima, Ohio. cient. Please send refer(419) 229-2899 Need! (419)225-5465 Deadline to apply is ences and resume to: P.O. Putnam County Paula M. Ibarra, Lot 865, No. 284 100F Inc. 05/31/2013 at 4:00pm. Box 108, c/o The Delphos YOUR NEWSPAPER ... STILL LOADED Leipsic, to JP Morgan Trustees, Independent Herald, 405 N. Main St., AAA3 IS AN EQUAL WITH EXTRAS. Mobile Homes Gerald J. Pohlman TR Chase Bank NA. Order of Oddfellows, Lot 325 Delphos, OH 45833 OPPORTUNITY GRANThe way newspapers are sold may For Rent and Dorothy M. Pohlman Damon Allen Ulm and 210, Pomeroys Sub., TOR AND EMPLOYER have changed, but fact is, newspapers TR, 1.0 acre Monterey Kristen Lynne Ulm, 1.0 Ottawa, to Schroeder are still the most “value-added” source AGENCY. of information around. Where else can Township, to Timothy J. acre Jennings Township Commercial Rentals 1 BEDROOM mobile 04/04/13 you find facts, food, fashion, finance, Pohlman. and .50 acre Jennings LLC. home for rent. Ph. ANCREST “funnies”, football, and of course Helen M. Knueven and Michelle A. Edwards Township to Damon Allen good old-fashioned reporting, for just 419-692-3951 Health Care Centers James J. Knueven, .50 fka Michelle A. Snyder Ulm and Kristen Lynne pennies a day? With something new Shop Herald to greet you each day, from cover to acre Jennings Township and David Edwards, Ulm. We need you... cover, your newspaper is really one to David D. Luersman 33.83 acres Greensburg Chad M. Moening RENT OR Rent to Own. Classifieds for extraordinary buy, so pick it up and and Kathy M. Luersman. Township to Norman I. and Beth A. Moening, “read all about it” daily! 2 bedroom, 1 bath moGreat Deals Larry R. Unterbrink, Liebrecht TR and Ann 1.361 acres, Pleasant bile home. 419-692-3951 Cynthia S. Unterbrink, Liebrecht TR. Township to Anthony J. at Vancrest of Delphos Kevin E. Unterbrink, Kirk S. Scheckelhoff Recker. Vancrest of Delphos is Kimberly Unterbrink, and Beth A. Jonathon P. Nartker a long-term care facility Cheryl A. Schnipke, Scheckelhoff, 1.859 and Traci L. Nartker, .50 providing skilled rehaSteve Schnipke, Cynthia acres Liberty Township acre Ottawa, Lot 14, Lot bilitation services, asL. Brown and Greg to Kirk Scheckelhoff TR. 15, Lot 16, Lot 17, Lot sisted living, post acute Brown, parcel, Leipsic, to Dayton and Michigan 18, Ottawa, and .50 acre medical care and more. Lucy Olivo. Railroad Company aka Ottawa Township, to We currently have first Bradley J. Niemeyer CSX Transportation Mark D. Kuhlman. shift opening for part and Anthony J. Recker, Inc., Lot 22 and Lot Michael R. Osterhage time housekeeping/ 9.35 acres Perry 23, Columbus Grove, TR, Debra A. Bell TR laundry position. ApTownship, 9.35 acres, to Pleasant Township and Osterhage Family proximately 42 hours Perry Township, .92 Trustees. TR, Lot 152, Columbus acre Perry Township Betty Helen Stucky, Lot Grove, to Good Home per bi-weekly pay peand 10.11 acres Perry 406, Pandora, to Amstutz Properties LLC. riod. Please stop by our Car Care Miscellaneous Tree Service Township to Bradley J. Investments LLC. Trustees Blanchard Delphos location and Niemeyer and Ashley D. Luis Ibarra Jr. and Lodge No. 284 100F fill out an application. Wehri. Paula M. Zehender aka Inc., Blanchard Lodge Vancrest of Delphos 1425 E. Fifth St. Delphos, OH 45833 Amish Carpentry Transmission, Inc. Experienced Roofing, remodeling, Tree Trimming, • automatic transmission Business Services REACH or larger pickup can earn you Drivers: Mt. Vernon based concrete, pole barns, garages K&M TIRE Corporate • standard transmission 2 MILLION NEWSPAPER a living! Formost Transport company looking for drivers Topping or any construction needs. Office support positions • differentials READERS with one ad has flexible schedules, great with two years flatbed and GREAT RATES available: & Removal placement. ONLY $295.00. rates, and super bonuses. OTR experience. Home • transfer case NEWER FACILITY Cell •Administrative Assis- Ohio’s best community Call 1-866-764-1601 or Weekends, Health Insurance, • brakes & tune up foremosttransport.blogspot. IRA, and Paid Vacations. tant in the Marketing newspapers. Call Kathy at 2 miles north of Ottoville 740-392-2445 bjpmueller@gmail.com dept. to manage spread- AdOhio Statewide Classified com today! Across from Arby’s Home Improvement Fully insured sheets and tracking re- Network, 614-486-6677, or E-MAIL at: kmccutcheon@ Help Wanted Owner Help Wanted “You got ports. adohio.net or check out our Operators: Up to a $5,000 the drive, We Have the • Logistics Specialist to Construction website at: www.adohio.net. Sign-On Bonus. Great Pay Direction” OTR Drivers. APU manage driver file comHarrison & paid FSC. Paid OH & IN Equipped Pre-Pass EZ-pass. pliance paperwork, log Business Services REACH Tolls. Fuel & Tire Discounts. Passenger Policy. Newer Floor Installation books, truck tracker re- OVER 1 MILLION OHIO Hometime throughout the Equipment. 100% No touch. L.L.C. Carpet, Vinyl, Wood, 3rd Party Lease 1-800-528-7825. ports, freight invoices ADULTS with one ad week. Ceramic Tile placement. Only $995.00. Purchase program available. and routing. Reasonable rates Help Wanted WOOD •Inventory Specialist to Ask your local newspaper Call Comtrak at 888-703• Trimming & Removal Free estimates about our 2X2 Display 3889, or apply online at www. TRUCKING, Inc./MCT. Job ROOM ADDITIONS handle updating order • Stump Grinding Hair & Tanning Salon harrisonfloorinstallation.com Network or 2x4 Display comtrak.com Guaranteed after FREE 3 GARAGES • SIDING • ROOFING • 24 Hour Service • Fully Insured points in AS400 system, Network Only $1860. or Call week CDL-A Training. Live 413 Skinner St. • Delphos BACKHOE & DUMP TRUCK Phil 419-235-2262 running/analyzing sales Kathy at 614-486-6677/E-mail Help Wanted Gordon within 100 mile radius of SERVICE (419)692-7002 reports to assist in set- kmccutcheon@adohio.net. or Trucking CDL-A Drivers Wes 567-644-9871 Wauseon, Ohio 1-800-621FREE ESTIMATES ting order points for 16+ check out our website: www. Needed! Up to $3,000 Sign 4878. 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Vacation with ‘best friend’ a fiasco

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Thursday, April 4, 2013

The Herald – 9

Tomorrow’s Horoscope
THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 2013 Sometimes, we’re inclined to believe that it’s impossible to profit from anything we truly like, which is totally wrong. The year ahead is likely to change your thinking in this area. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -Offering unsolicited advice is risky at best, so if you do so anyway, make sure the recipient knows that it’s just a suggestion. You don’t want to be held accountable for unpleasantness. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- You’re likely to have rigid ideas about how things should be done, so any input from a friend or associate could be disruptive. Try to keep an open mind. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- It isn’t always smart to try to do something the way another does, even if that person’s work is excellent. What’s viable for him or her might not be a good fit for you. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Try to avoid a risky financial arrangement that you know little about and have little control over. Now is not the time to take chances. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- An old, unresolved disagreement between you and your special someone could rear its ugly head if you allow it. Letting outsiders into your business could make matters worse. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Labors of love are likely to be handled with remarkable skill, but, by the same token, you might not want to be identified with something that you dislike but are required to do. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -Even though your earning potential is excellent, the way you manage your affairs may not be up to snuff. Try to bring your “A-game” to everything you take on. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -In order to complete what you start, you need to put limitations on how much you attempt to do. Work on one assignment at a time, and proceed slowly and cautiously. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Instead of trying to rectify another’s erroneous perception of you, you’re likely to let it go unchallenged and brood about the injustice being done to you. Why? CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Be on guard, because there is reason to believe that you could be the target of an expert manipulator. Speak up and don’t be a victim. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Be careful not to do anything that could offend someone important to you. You may think your behavior is funny, but the person who pays your salary is likely to be ticked off. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- As always, you will have a choice of how you view developments: positively or negatively. Don’t envision failure when it’s just as easy to see success. COPYRIGHT 2013 United Feature Syndicate, Inc.

HI AND LOIS

By Bernice Bede Osol

Dear Annie: Recently, year and nearly died. I don’t I invited my best friend, want to enable him by con“Evan,” and his family of tinuing to welcome him into four to join my family at a my life. I’ve tried to explain this popular out-of-state theme park. Our children are simi- to my parents and my sister, lar ages, and we have al- but my words fall on deaf ways gotten along well even ears. Last month, my brother though we live in different and I got into an argument at my parents’ house because states. he is jealous that I My wife and I have a better relaare members of a tionship with his vacation program children than he and offered to use does. It ended with our hotel points to me saying, “Stay save Evan a great out of my life.” deal of money. Now, I’m the We didn’t expect black sheep of the anything in return, family while the but we had disothers still welcussed how much come my brother fun we’d have towith open arms. gether. This didn’t happen. Evan and Annie’s Mailbox I love him, but I can’t deal with his family ignored us, made no effort to interact watching him kill himself. with my wife or children, and Am I wrong to walk away? had other friends and family — Loving Sister in Missouri Dear Sister: This isn’t join them at the resort and in our shared rooms. They fre- about right or wrong. It’s quently went their own way about what you can live with. in the theme park and were Tell your parents that you distant during the rare times are contacting Al-Anon (albecause that we were together. The anon.alateen.org) final insult occurred on the you want to do what’s best last day, when they simply for your brother and also for left the resort without saying your family. It will help you goodbye or even thanking us deal with your brother and at the same time let your for the stay. Clearly, Evan took ad- parents know that you care vantage of our kindness, and about him. Dear Annie: “Sticky” interactions since indicate that his family is oblivious to said she’s having a hard time their behavior. Are we wrong in Florida because people to have expected them to don’t use their air conditionspend time with us? Evan ing. We moved to Florida 40 and I have a long history, and years ago. It took us a couple I want to preserve the friend- of years to get acclimated, ship. I prefer to drop this and our electric bill was an issue, while my wife wants incentive to be moderate to wash our hands of these with the thermostat. A few years ago, we people completely. Is there a tactful way to address this moved from humid Florida and salvage the friendship? to bone-dry Arizona, and that has been a harder adjust— No Explanation Given Dear No: The friendship ment. Not everyone has the you are trying to preserve same definition of comfortis the one between you and able. — Old Man Gone West Evan, so let your wife know that she is off the hook. Even if there is some reason for their rude behavior, that is not an excuse. They also were unappreciative of your generosity, although that may have created some awkwardness that contributed to the problem. It’s fine for you to remain in contact with Evan, but don’t plan any more vacation trips. If Evan should bring up the possibility of getting the families together again, simply say that he and his kids seemed uninterested in spending time with you before, so you think it’s best not to repeat the experience. Dear Annie: I’m 26 years old, happily married and have a beautiful 2-year-old daughter. My oldest brother is an alcoholic. He was in a terrible auto accident last

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Obama to return 5 percent of salary to Treasury
BY JOSH LEDERMAN WASHINGTON (AP) — Sharing a bit of budget pain, President Barack Obama will return 5 percent of his salary to the Treasury in a show of solidarity with federal workers smarting from government-wide spending cuts. Obama’s decision grew out of a desire to share in the sacrifice that government employees are making, a White House official said Wednesday. Hundreds of thousands of workers could be forced to take unpaid leave — known as furloughs — if Congress does not reach an agreement soon to undo the cuts. The president is demonstrating that he will be paying a price, too, as the White House warns of dire economic consequences from the $85 billion in cuts that started to hit federal programs last month after Congress failed to stop them. In the weeks since, the administration has faced repeated questions about how the White House itself will be affected. The cancellation of White House tours in particular has drawn mixed reactions. A 5 percent cut from the president’s salary of $400,000 per year amounts to $20,000. Obama will return a full $20,000 to the Treasury even though only a few months remain in the fiscal year, which ends in September. He will cut his first check this month, said the White House official, who was not authorized to discuss the decision publicly and spoke on condition of anonymity. The president and first lady Michelle Obama reported almost $790,000 in adjusted gross income in 2011, the most recent year for which their tax returns have been made public. That figure was down from the $1.7 million they brought in the year before and the $5.5 million they reported in 2009. About half of the family’s income in 2011 came from Obama’s salary, with the rest coming

10 – The Herald

Thursday, April 4, 2013

www.delphosherald.com

Queen

(Continued from page 1)

National Honor Society and SADD. She is class secretary, Upwards coach and a gymnastics coach. Rex likes spending her spare time babysitting, doing volunteer work, shopping, going to the movies and hanging out with her friends. She has three brothers: Jared, Austin and Logan. Representing Crestview High School is Kate Bauer, daughter of John and Chris Bauer. She plans on attending the University of Findlay with a major in public relations and a minor in graphic design. Bauer is involved in many activities, including show choir, FCCLA, yearbook, chorus and Kim Hohman’s Dance Works. She serves as editor-in-chief of the school newspaper. Bauer enjoys painting nails, shopping and hanging with her friends in her spare time. She has one brother, Luke. Parkway High School’s Alexis Ford is the daughter of Annie and the late Matt Ford. After graduation, Ford plans to attend Ball State University. She is currently involved in bowling, FCCLA, public correspondent, FBLA and Scholastic Bowl. Ford enjoys singing, reading, family, shopping and her job. She has many siblings: Samantha, Dusty, Michael, Josh, AJ and Maddie. Representing Paulding High School is Savannah Roughton, the daughter of Eric and Shelly Roughton. She is vice president of the National Honor Society chapter and is class valedictorian. Roughton participates

on the Science Olympiad Engineering Team, quiz bowl team, the school Bible study, and FCCLA. She enjoys reading, crafting, puzzles and fashion. After graduation, Roughton plans to attend college studying pre-medicine/ chemistry, then go to osteopathic medical school. After she is licensed, she plans to open her own practice. Representing Van Wert High School is Karissa Place, the daughter of Rob and Shelly Place. She plans to attend Ball State University to major in graphic design. Place is a competition dancer at Kim Hohman’s Dance Works and a high school cheerleader. She is active in French club and the Lifehouse Youth Group. She enjoys dance, painting, hanging out with friends, scrapbooking and going to the movies. Place has three siblings: Nate, Colin and Ian. From Wayne Trace High School is Chelsea Critchfield, daughter of Tom and Robin McCord and Rick and Angie Critchfield. She plans to attend Bowling Green State University with an accounting major and business management minor. Critchfield is currently involved in softball, cheer, Kim Hohman’s Dance Works, student council and gymnastics. She likes supporting the Raiders, shopping, and loves being an aunt. Critchfield has many siblings: Ricky, Logan, Carly, Aubry, Amber, Casey and Jeremy. Tickets for the 2013 Peony Pageant are $8 and are available at Derry Drugs in Van Wert, as well as at the door Friday night. All seats are reserved.

US service firms grow more slowly, hiring weakens
BY CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABER WASHINGTON (AP) — Two reports Wednesday showed that U.S. service companies grew more slowly in March and private employers pulled back on hiring. The declines suggest businesses may have grown more cautious last month after federal spending cuts took effect. The Institute for Supply Management said that its index of non-manufacturing activity fell to 54.4 last month. That’s down from 56 in February and the lowest in seven months. Any reading above 50 signals expansion. Slower hiring and a steep drop in new orders drove the index down. A gauge of hiring fell 3.9 points to 53.3, the lowest since November. That means companies kept hiring, just at a slower pace. The ISM report covers companies that employ roughly 90 percent of the work force. A separate report from payroll processor ADP also pointed to slightly weaker hiring in March. ADP said private employers added 158,000 jobs in March, down from 237,000 the previous month. Construction firms didn’t add any jobs after three months of solid gains. Economists were not overly concerned with the weaker reports. Several noted that ADP’s figures are less reliable than the government’s more comprehensive jobs report, which

from book sales. The Obamas reported more than $172,000 in charitable donations. Obama’s decision, first reported by The New York Times, won’t affect the other perquisites afforded the president, from a mansion staffed with servants to the limousines, helicopters and Boeing 747 jumbo jet at every U.S. president’s beck and call. The White House did not say whether Vice President Joe Biden would make a similar gesture. The 5 percent that Obama will hand back mirrors the 5 percent cut that domestic agencies took when the reductions went into effect.

Candy

comes out on Friday. Still, most say the pace of hiring has almost certainly dropped off from the previous four months, when employers added an average of 200,000 net jobs a month. And a few reduced their forecasts for March job growth after seeing the two reports. Jim O’Sullivan, chief U.S. economist at High Frequency Economics, now expects just 160,000 net jobs, instead of 215,000. Jennifer Lee, an economist at BMO Capital Markets, said her group has lowered its forecast to 155,000, down from 220,000. Lee said businesses may have temporarily suspended hiring because they want to see the impact of $85 billion in government spending cuts, which began on March. 1. “It appears that businesses aren’t seeing the impact (of the spending cuts) just yet but are obviously concerned about the economy going forward… and are thus holding back on orders or hiring,” Lee said in a note to clients. Still, most economists say any slowdown is likely temporary. Most say growth accelerated in the January-March quarter to a 3 percent at an annual rate, buoyed by a resilient consumer and a steady rebound in housing. And even if growth slows in the April-June period to roughly 2 percent, as some predict, that that would still leave the economy expanding at a solid pace in the first half of the year.

(Continued from page 1)

increased sales as well as sales job offers from a local clothier and a potato chip vendor. With seven machines in business, all boasting his “College Fund” ad, David said he clears about $200 a month in profits. Zhong Zheng, who runs the family-owned A Wok restaurant, said he admires David’s business acumen and his family welcomed the chance to help the high school senior. “When I was in high school, all I thought was, ‘Oh, that girl’s cute. I’m going to ask for her number.’ I never thought about making money for college,” he said. “It’s just a smart idea he had. If every high school kid did that, their parents would be happy for four years.” “I don’t want the other kids to do it, though,” David piped in. His six other candy-machine locations include Georgio’s pizza and Baho’s convenience store at Highland Square, and Marco’s pizza in Wallhaven. Another machine is inside Empire Die Cast, where his father, also named David, works as a machinist. To help his business grow, David recently hired a professional location service compa-

Join us Wednesday April 10th for our Annual Spring Open House!

Water

ny that helped him land prime spots, including laundry rooms, inside the Fir Hill Towers apartment complex in Akron. He paid the company $40. To keep his sales fresh and profits high, David varies his product. He said mint gum is a sales dog, while peanut M&Ms are a huge seller. He also markets Buzz Bites, an energy gum with caffeine, at his Fir Hill and Empire Die Cast locations. It also helps that David studied engineering at Firestone and is gifted enough to repair the sometimes finicky coin machines that he buys off Internet sites such as Craigslist or eBay. “Most students dream about making money; David researches how to do it,” said Firestone teacher Dan Spak, who has been David’s Project Lead the Way pre-engineering instructor for four years. “Most students have little focus on what to spend the money on; David has specific plans and goals. I have no doubt that he will reach them.” It’s not always easy placing a gum ball machine inside a business. A desirable, high-traffic location is considered prime real estate, and many business owners are reluctant to allow David and his machines inside,

especially when they learn they would not receive a cut of the profits. So, he has come up with a sales pitch he employs when he puts his sights on a spot for one of his machines. First, he visits the business often as an unassuming customer before pitching the family-friendly benefits that a candy machine brings to a business. He has also aligned with the National Children’s Cancer Society, which shares a portion of his profit. “Then I just mention to them how I’m raising money for college, but I’m not looking for a donation, I’m just looking to place a candy machine here,” he said. David’s wish list of dream spots where he hopes to place future machines includes Akron Children’s Hospital, the downtown Metro bus terminal and any coin laundry. As with any business model, things in the candy market are not always sweet. David estimates prospective businesses have rejected him and his vending machines about 200 times. That’s exactly 200 more rejections than he’s had for his upcoming prom. “It’s no big deal; it’s just part of the game,” he says with a shrug.

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may cause a range of health effects including behavioral problems and learning disabilities. Lead has an MCL of 15µg/l and Ottoville registered a high of .007 back in 2009 as compared to the lowest level of 0 in Spencerville in 2012. Copper is used in household plumbing materials. Short-term exposure to a level of copper in drinking water in excess of 1.3 mg/l may cause gastrointestinal distress and with long-term exposure, cause liver or kidney damage. Of the three entities, Spencerville had a higher level with .25 in 2012, Ottoville followed with .081 in 2006 and Delphos recorded the lowest level at .005 in 2011. Fluoride compounds form when fluorine combines with minerals in soil or rocks and is added to drinking water to promote dental health. Consumption of fluoride levels above the 4 mg/l MCL over a lifetime may lead to an increase of bone fractures. In 2012, Delphos tested a low 1.0, Ottoville followed with 1.46 in 2010 and Spencerville recorded a high reading of 1.94 in 2011. In 2012, an arsenic level of 4.6 mg/l, which is below the MCL of 10 mg/l, was detected in Ottoville’s water supply. Arsenic enters drinking water supplies from natural deposits or from agricultural and industrial practices. Industrial arsenic is mostly used as a wood preservative, but is also used in paints, dyes, metals, drugs, soaps, and semi-conductors. Agricultural applications, mining, and smelting also contribute to arsenic releases in the environment. Drinking water containing arsenic in excess of the MCL may cause skin damage, problems with circulatory systems and increase risks of getting cancer. Additionally, a Selenium level of 3.66 mg/l was detected in Ottoville’s water supply in 2010. The metal is found in natural deposits and used in electronic and photocopier components, glass, pigments, rubber, metal alloys, textiles, petroleum, medical therapeutic

agents and photographic emulsions. Drinking water containing in excess of the maximum contaminant level of .05 mg/l for many years could cause hair or fingernail loss, numbness in fingers or toes, or problems with circulation. Residual disinfectant total chlorine is the sum of free chlorine and combined chlorine residuals used in water to control microbes. The value is the concentrated amount of available chlorine remaining after a given contact time and detected values less than 4 mg/l are acceptable. All three facilities test for the total chlorine each month. Ottoville recorded the lowest level in 2009 with .50, followed by Spencerville with .80 in 2012 and Delphos tallied the highest value in 2012 with 1.4. Each facility monitors for the Volatile Organic Contaminants (VOC) total trihalomethanes (TTHMs) and haloacetic acids, which must meet Operational Evaluation Levels (OELs) determined by averaging specific quarterly calculations. “These are formed when organic matter react with chlorine,” Pierce explained. “The by-products are not like bacteria but can cause kidney and bladder issues.” Disinfection practices can be complicated when certain microbial pathogens, such as Cryptosporidium, which are protozoans that can cause gastrointestinal illness, are highly

resistant to traditional disinfection practices. People who drink water containing TTHMs in excess of 80 mg/l over many years could experience liver, kidney, or central nervous system problems and increased risk of cancer. Each facility tested for the by-product in 2012 and Delphos documented the highest level with 58, followed by Ottoville with 51 and Spencerville with a low of 47. “Smaller facilities sample for this (TTHMs) once a year, during the third quarter of the year July through September,” Pierce added. HAA5 components are a list of acids which, in general, have the ability to deactivate pathogens present in underground water and has been related to an increase in the risk of cancer. Overexposure to haloacetic acids can affect the kidney, liver and nervous system and harmful effects will likely worsen as a person is continuously exposed to increasing amounts of these by-products. Acceptable levels of haloacetic acids fall below 60 mg/l. Again, these were measured in 2012 by each of the facilities. Ottoville recorded the lowest level with 7, followed by Spencerville with 11 and Delphos with 25. For more information, please visit water.epa.gov/ drink/contaminants/index. cfm#Byproducts or epa.ohio. gov/Portals/28/documents/ccr/ NWDO.html

Answers to Wednesday’s questions: The motto of the U.S. territory Guam is “Where America’s Day Begins.” It is located in the western Pacific, across the International Date Line, and is the first U.S. community to greet each new day. Ten feet on each side of the U.S.-Canadian border are required by law to be free of trees, brush and other obstructions. Today’s questions: What city has lent its name to breeds of long-haired cats, goats and rabbits? Where in the U.S. is there a city that produces 60 percent of the world’s horseradish? Answers in Friday’s Herald.

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