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Luke Bryan CMA Entertainer of the Year, p4

Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869

Monday, April 8, 2013

HERALD
Delphos, Ohio

Wildcats split baseball twin-bill, p6

Students show off talents
Delphos City School kindergartner Alanna Knebel dances to “Cars That Go Boom,” during the annual Delphos City Schools Amateur Show Saturday in the Jefferson Middle School Auditorium. Knebel was one of 28 students in 18 acts of the show. Students representing grades K-12 were awarded gold, silver and bronze medals. (Delphos Herald/Nancy Spencer)

‘Stars’ come out for annual FFA Awards
BY STEPHANIE GROVES sgroves@delphosherald.com DELPHOS — The Delphos FFA held its 63rd annual Parent and Member Banquet Sunday evening to present the yearly awards and install the newly-elected 2013-14 officers. Advisor Scott Elwer presented senior student Courtney Vanschoyck with a FFA Appreciation award for all her time and dedication she has put into assisting him. “She has spent countless hours in the Ag room,” Elwer described her diligence. “She is almost like a secretary. I don’t know what I would do without her.” The 110% Awards, which focus on positive attitudes, were given to Bradley Haruff and Kayleigh O’Connor. Prior to announcing the FFA Star Chapter Awards, Elwer gave a brief speech recognizing the hard work and perseverance his 70-plus students have put into their Supervised Agricultural Experience (SAE). “We have 15 kids who rank in the upper 25th percentile,” He added. “Through all of their achievements, they have succeeded at earning close to $300,000.” The Chapter Star in Agribusiness Award went to Sophie Wilson, who was outstanding in her SAE in agribusiness. She excels as a farm business manager specializing in sheep,

The Delphos FFA held its 63rd annual Parent and Member Banquet Sunday evening. Advisor Scott Elwer presented FFA Star Chapter Awards to, from left, Sophie Wilson, Caitlin Landwehr, Wes Roby and David Leathers. (Delphos Herald/Stephanie Groves)

maintains outstanding grades and is a member of the softball team. This year’s recipient of the Chapter Star Farmer Award was David Leathers, who had an outstanding SAE in production agriculture and demonstrated the most involvement in all phases of the chapter’s activities. He has a deep passion for production. Senior Wes Roby received the Chapter Star Agricultural Placement Award, who had an outstanding placement SAE in agribusiness or production agriculture. His achievements include maintaining a job on a farm, where he worked 1,600 hours; and is a state finalist in Landscape Management Placement. The most prestigious honor, the DEKALB Agricultural Accomplishment Award, was presented to Caitlin Landwehr, who is the retiring Chapter president, state semifinalist and has tallied 160-plus hours of community service. The DEKALB Agricultural Accomplishment Award recognizes and encourages excellence in three areas; scholarship, leadership and agricultural work experience. During the banquet, the newly-elected chapter officers were named. They are: President Kylie Fritz; Vice President Karen Cline; Secretary Asya Hamilton; Treasurer Sophia Wilson; Reporter Thompson; Sentinel Tatiana Olmeda; and Student Advisor Halee Heising.

Margaret ‘Iron Lady’ Thatcher dead at 87
was 87. For admirers, Thatcher was a savior who rescued Britain from ruin and laid the groundwork for an extraordinary economic renaissance. For critics, she was a heartless tyrant who ushered in an era of greed that kicked the weak out onto the streets and let the rich become filthy rich. “Let us not kid ourselves, she was a very divisive figure,” said Bernard Ingham, Thatcher’s press secretary for her entire term. “She was a real toughie. She was a patriot with a great love for this country, and she raised the standing of Britain abroad.” Thatcher was the first — and still only — female prime minister in Britain’s history. But she often found feminists tiresome and was not above using her handbag as a prop to underline her swagger and power. A grocer’s daughter, she rose to the top of Britain’s snobbish hierarchy the hard way, and envisioned a classless society that rewarded hard work and determination. She was a trailblazer who at first believed trailblazing impossible: Thatcher told the Liverpool Daily Post in 1974 that she did not think a woman would serve as party leader or prime minister during her

ICY to host 5K, 1/2-mile fun walk/run

Sports

High school hosts pancake day, Drive One 4 Your School

Thatcher The Associated Press LONDON _ Love her or loathe her, one thing’s beyond dispute: Margaret Thatcher transformed Britain. The “Iron Lady” who ruled for 11 remarkable years imposed her will on a fractious, rundown nation — breaking the unions, triumphing in a faroff war, and selling off state industries at a record pace. She left behind a leaner government and more prosperous nation by the time a mutiny ousted her from No. 10 Downing Street. Thatcher’s former spokesman, Tim Bell, said that the former prime minister had died this morning of a stroke. She

Immaculate Conception Youth (ICY) Group will hold a 5K fun run and 1/2-mile fun run/walk on April 20. Registration is at 8:30 a.m. at the church; the 5K starts at 10 a.m. and the 1/2-mile fun run/walk starts at 11 a.m. Pre-registration for the 5K by Wednesday is $20 and includes a T-shirt; late or day-of registration is $25. Pre-registration for the fun run/walk is $7 with T-shirt by Wednesday; late or day-of registration is $10. Proceeds will help the youth attend National Catholic Youth Conference in Indianapolis in November. Cloudy Tuesday with a 50 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms. Highs in the lower 70s. Lows in the mid 50s. Cloudy Wednesday with a 50 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms. Highs around 70. Lows in the lower 50s. See page 2.

lifetime. But once in power, she never showed an ounce of doubt. Thatcher could be intimidating to those working for her: British diplomats sighed with relief on her first official visit to Washington, D.C., as prime minister to find that she was relaxed enough to enjoy a glass of whiskey and a halfglass of wine during an embassy lunch, according to official documents. Like her close friend and political ally Ronald Reagan, Thatcher seemed motivated by an unshakable belief that free markets would build a better country than reliance on a strong, central government. Another thing she shared with the American president: a tendency to reduce problems to their basics, choose a path, and follow it to the end, no matter what the opposition. She formed a deep attachment to the man she called “Ronnie.” Some spoke of it as a schoolgirl crush. Still, she would not back down when she disagreed with him on important matters, even though the United States was the richer and vastly stronger partner in See IRON, page 3

Forecast

Malcolm Stokes buckles up for a test drive Saturday morning at Jefferson High School for the Raabe Ford “Drive One 4 Your Schools” event. Each test drive netted Jefferson and St. John’s Athletic Boosters $10 each (up to $6,000 collectively). More than 250 test drives were taken. Official results will be released this week. (Delphos Herald/Nancy Spencer)

Index

Obituaries State/Local Announcements Community Sports Classifieds TV Restaurant page

2 3 4 5 6-7 8 9 10

Jefferson senior Cody Bigelow spoons out pancake batter on the griddle during the Jefferson Athletic Booster Pancake Day Saturday.

Members of the Do-Right Motorcycle Club present the proceeds of a recent fundraiser to the grandparents of Braden Knebel Saturday. The event raised $5,875, which will be sent to Children’s Organ Transplant Assoc. in Knebel’s name. Knebel needs a heart transplant. Above: Knebel’s grandparents, LaDonna and Thomas Warniment, accept the check from Do-Right MC members Jeff Warniment and Jared “Tiny” Fisher. (Delphos Herald/Nancy Spencer)

Do-Rights give more than $5,000 to Knebel family for toddler’s heart transplant

2 – The Herald

Monday, April 8, 2013

www.delphosherald.com

One Year Ago • Two seniors-to-be, one from Jefferson High School and one from St. John’s, will be among the 900 girls participating in the 66th annual session of Buckeye Girls State at the University of Mount Union June 10-16. The local delegate from Jefferson High School is Destiny Thompson. Local delegate from St. John’s High School is Jessica Recker. 25 Years Ago – 1988 • St. John’s boys track team placed first and girls second in a quadrangular meet at Marion Local. The boys had five first-place finishes led by Mike Schlereth who took first in the 1600 meter run and the 3200 meter run with times of 5:13 and 11:39.85. The girls team had seven first-place finishes led by seniors Liz Wrocklage who ran the 100 meter hurdles in 17.3 and the 300 hurdles in 51.29 and Bev Fisher who threw the shot put 32’6

and the discus 101’1. • Delphos Future Farmers of America recently held its annual slave auction. Top buyer was D&D Grain of Landeck. Other buyers were Irvin Gerdeman, Delphos Young Farmers, James Miller, Joe Youngpeter, Merlin Trentman, Wellman Seeds, Bob Etzkorn, Benny Beckman, Mike Miller, Mike Reindel, Ben Neumeier, Jonesco Elevator, Joel Gerdeman and Bob Violet. • Damon Ulm of Jefferson set a school record in the high jump as the Wildcats opened their track and field season by tying Spencerville and defeating Wayne Trace. In the girls meet Jefferson took first with 62 points. Some of the first place finishes for the girls were Laura Schmelzer in the long jump, Margie Miller in the 100 meters, 400 relay team (Kim Carmean, Lori Wreede, Tracy Sterling, and Cheryl Kortokrax,) and Heather Barnes in the 400 meters.

IT WAS NEWS THEN

For The Record
• Don Allemeier announced Monday that he has purchased the Delphos Tent and Awning Company from Foster Rockwell of London, Ohio. Allemeier, who was long associated with the company prior to its sale to Rockwell in 1962, plans to operate the business at its present location at 705 ½ W. Fifth Street. 75 Years Ago – 1938 • Commemorative Post, No. 268 American Legion, honored the members of the Legion Auxiliary Thursday night in honor of the birthday anniversary of the organization. In addition to a large number of members of both organizations, there were guests from Lima and Van Wert. A banquet was served at the Phelan Hotel at 7 p.m. Following the banquet and program, those in attendance went to the Legion hall for dancing and other entertainment. • A paper on “Jade Cade’s Rebellion” prepared by Mrs. Harry Mills, was read by Mrs. H. M. Viel Thursday afternoon at a regular meeting of Sorosis held at the home of Mrs. E. Burnett, West Fifth Street. Acts Four and Five of Henry the Sixth were led by Mrs. L. C. Allinger. The April 21 meeting will be held with Mrs. E. B. Mauk, West Third Street. • A bake sale, under the sponsorship of St. John’s High School student body, will be held at Rosselit’s Drug Store Saturday. The pupils will also take orders for colored Easter eggs and lettered chocolate eggs to be delivered on Friday of next week. Fresh eggs will also be sold on Saturday. The proceeds will be used for St. John’s building fund.

50 Years Ago – 1963 • Citizens Federal Savings and Loan Association this year notes its 70th anniversary. The association was organized April 6, 1893 as a local Mutual Thrift and Home Financing Institution known as Citizens Building and Loan Association. Articles of Incorporation were signed by Joseph Roth, Joseph Jettinghoff, Herman Goette, F. J. Helmkamp, Moose I. German, John Vetter and E. F. Ireland. • Five St. John’s students received superior and excellent rating in science projects entered in the Northwest District Science Day Saturday at Bowling Green State University. Bernard Will, a sophomore, received a superior rating in mathematics. Excellent ratings in that same category went to Ruth Reinemeyer, Carl Sever and Susan Shumaker, all 10th grade students. Richard Bendele receiving an excellent rating in zoology.

Peggy S. “Peg” Lies

OBITUARY

July 13, 1961 - April 5, 2013 Peggy S. “Peg” Lies, 51 of Spencerville died early Friday morning at her residence following a sudden illness. She was born July 13, 1961, in Lima to Carl H. “Goldie” and Catherine A. (Nuss) Lies Jr. Her mother survives in Spencerville. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Tuesday in the Thomas E. Bayliff Funeral Home in Spencerville, the Rev. David W. Howell officiating. Burial will follow in the Spencerville Cemetery. Friends may call from 2-4 p.m. and 6-8 p.m. today at the funeral home.

The Delphos Herald
Nancy Spencer, editor Ray Geary, general manager, Delphos Herald Inc. Don Hemple, advertising manager Tiffany Brantley, circulation manager
Vol. 143 No. 208

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

12 noon to 7pm • Food and Refreshments

A girl, Arianna Marie, was born March 23 at Joint Township District Memorial Hospital to Andrew and Kylee (Heyne) Klausing. She weighed 7 pounds, 14.8 ounces and was 19 1/2 inches long. Grandparents include Linda and Dave Vogel, Gary Heyne and Mike and Karen Klausing. Maternal great-grandparents include Ivo and Betty Homan, Nancy and Fritz Vogel, Marilyn Heyne and Ralph Heyne. Paternal greatgrandparents are Virginia Gunter and the late Bill Gunter Sr., and Joann Klausing, and the late Don Klausing. ST. RITA’S A boy was born April 7 to Rose Anne and Kyle Lindeman of Delphos.

BIRTHS

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

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High temperature Sunday in Delphos was 68 degrees, low was 49. A trace of rainfall was recorded over the weekend. High a year ago today was 62, low was 45. Record high for today is 83, set in 2001. Record low is 14, set in 1959. WEATHER FORECAST Tri-county The Associated Press TONIGHT: Mostly cloudy with a 30 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms. Lows in the mid 50s. Southwest winds 5 to 15 mph. TUESDAY: Cloudy with a 50 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms. Highs in the lower 70s. Southwest winds 5 to 15 mph. TUESDAY NIGHT: Mostly cloudy with a chance of showers and a slight chance of a thunderstorm. Lows in the mid 50s. Southwest winds 5 to 10 mph. Chance of measurable precipitation 30 percent. EXTENDED FORECAST WEDNESDAY: Cloudy with a 50 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms. Highs around 70. Southwest winds 5 to 15 mph. WEDNESDAY NIGHT: Showers and thunderstorms likely through midnight, then showers likely and chance of thunderstorms after midnight. Lows in the lower 50s. Chance of precipitation 70 percent.

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www.delphosherald.com Monday, April 8, 2013 The Herald – 3

STATE/LOCAL
National park sites stung by budget cuts

BRIEFS

Kitchen training guarantees Ohio inmates jobs
BY DAN HORN CINCINNATI (AP) — The kitchen smells and sounds like any other fast-food joint: Burgers sizzle on the grill. Fries sit in baskets above bubbling oil. The cook barks orders and twirls his spatula. “Get me a plate!” “Drop those fries!” But these aren’t typical waiters and short-order cooks. They’re convicted felons, drug addicts and non-violent offenders, doing time at River City Correction Facility. Every Thursday afternoon — “Frisch’s Day,” as it’s known here — more than a dozen River City residents go to work in the kitchen to learn skills they hope will land them a job when they’re released. The groundbreaking program is another side to Frisch’s, the Cincinnati-based company known more for its Big Boy and fish sandwiches. For 15 years, the restaurant chain has teamed up with River City to train more than 150 offenders a year. All are guaranteed jobs after their release if they stay out of trouble and can competently flip burgers and deep-fry frozen potatoes. While most businesses are less likely to hire people with criminal records, Frisch’s takes a different approach. Its management says the River City program is important community outreach, focused on setting people on the right path rather than filling their own kitchens with workers. About 70 percent of graduates are no longer at Frisch’s six months after their release. Some go to other restaurants or to better jobs elsewhere. About 30 percent return to jail or prison within two years. “Here, they get all the attention they need,” said Lamont Taylor, Frisch’s human resources manager. “When they get out, it’s up to the individual.” For convicted felons, most with a history of drug addiction, the chance to learn some basic skills, even for an $8-anhour job, is welcome. Studies over the past decade have found their unemployment rate is as much as 23 percent higher than the population as a whole. “I think it will be difficult to find a felony-friendly job,” said Tara Johnson, a trainee who got hooked on heroin and landed in River City after a burglary conviction. Part-jail, part-treatment center, River City seemed a good test case for a jobs program for non-violent offenders with drug problems, executive director John Baron said. He uses the program as part

DAYTON (AP) — Nine U.S. National Park Service sites across Ohio are feeling the sting of federal budget cuts. The sites are trying to determine how to trim the budgets without ruining the experiences of hundreds of thousands of tourists who visit every year. Some are reducing staff, consolidating management or closing on Sunday. The Dayton Daily News reports the National Park Service sites in Ohio attracted more than 2.6 million visitors in 2012. When the federal government cut $34,440 from the budget of the James A. Garfield National Historic Site in Mentor, leaders closed the park on Sundays, which is one of busiest days of the week.

Iron

(Continued from page 1)

partner in the so-called “special relationship.” Thatcher was at her brashest when Britain was challenged. When Argentina’s military junta seized the remote Falklands Islands from Britain in 1982, she did not hesitate even though her senior military advisers said it might not be feasible to reclaim the islands. She simply would not allow Britain to be pushed around, particularly by military dictators, said Ingham, who recalls the Falklands War as the tensest period of Thatcher’s three terms in power. When diplomacy failed, she dispatched a military task force that accomplished her goal, despite the naysayers. “That required enormous leadership,” Ingham said. “This was a formidable undertaking, this was a risk with a capital R-I-S-K, and she demonstrated her leadership by saying she would give the military their marching orders and let them get on with it.” In deciding on war, Thatcher overruled Foreign Office specialists who warned her about the dangers of striking back. She was infuriated by warnings about the dangers to British citizens in Argentina and the difficulty of getting support from the U.N. Security Council. “When you are at war you cannot allow the difficulties to dominate your thinking: you have to set out with an iron will to overcome them,” she said in her memoir, “Downing Street Years.” “And anyway what was the alternative? That a common or garden dictator should rule over the queen’s subjects and prevail by fraud and violence? Not while I was prime minister.” Thatcher’s determination to reclaim the islands brought her into conflict with Reagan, who dispatched Secretary of State Alexander Haig on a shuttle mission to London and Buenos Aires to seek a peaceful solution even as British warships approached the Falklands. Needless to say, Haig’s peace mission soon collapsed. The relatively quick triumph of British forces revived Thatcher’s political fortunes, which had been faltering along with the British economy. She won an overwhelming victory in 1983, tripling her majority in the House of Commons. She trusted her gut instinct, famously concluding early on that Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev represented a clear break in the Soviet tradition of autocratic rulers. She pronounced that the West could “do business” with him, a position that influenced Reagan’s vital dealings with Gorbachev in the twilight of the Soviet era. It was heady stuff for a woman who had little training in foreign affairs when she triumphed over a weak field of indecisive Conservative Party candidates to take over the party leadership in 1975 and, ultimately run as the party’s candidate for prime minister. She profited from the enormous crisis facing the Labour Party government led by Harold Wilson and later James Callaghan. Britain was near economic collapse, its currency propped up by the International Monetary Fund, and its once defiant spirit seemingly broken. The sagging Labour government had no Parliamentary majority after 1977, and the next year it suffered through a “winter of discontent” with widespread strikes disrupting vital public services, including hospital care and even gravedigging. The government’s effort to hold the line on inflation led to chaos in the streets. Britain seemed adrift, no longer a credible world power, falling from second to third tier status.

It was then, Thatcher wrote in her memoirs, that she came to the unshakable, almost mystical belief that only she could save Britain. She cited a deep “inner conviction” that this would be her role. Events seemed to be moving her way when she led the Conservative Party to victory in 1979 with a commitment to reduce the state’s role and champion private enterprise. She was underestimated at first _ by her own party, by the media, later by foreign adversaries. But they all soon learned to respect her. Thatcher’s “Iron Lady” nickname was coined by CLEVELAND (AP) — Pick 4 Midday Soviet journalists, a grudging testament to her ferocious will and These Ohio lotteries were 6-4-2-5 determination. Pick 5 Evening Thatcher set about upending decades of liberal doctrine, drawn Sunday: 8-7-3-3-2 successfully challenging Britain’s welfare state and socialist Mega Millions Pick 5 Midday traditions, in the process becoming the reviled bete noire of the country’s leftwing intelligentsia. Estimated jackpot: $56 M 4-1-7-5-7 She is perhaps best remembered for her hardline position Pick 3 Evening Powerball during the pivotal strike in 1984 and 1985 when she faced down 9-6-3 Estimated jackpot: $60 M coal miners in an ultimately successful bid to break the power Pick 3 Midday Rolling Cash 5 of Britain’s unions. It was a reshaping of British economic and 2-2-3 15-19-23-30-36 political landscape that endures to this day. Pick 4 Evening Estimated jackpot: It is for this that she is revered by free-market conservatives, 7-8-4-8 $100,000 who say the restructuring of the economy led to a boom in that made London the rival of New York as a global financial center. The left demonized her as an implacably hostile union buster, with stone-cold indifference to the poor. But her economic philosophy eventually crossed party lines: Tony Blair led a revamped Labour Party to victory by adopting some of her ideas. Margaret Hilda Roberts was born on Oct. 13, 1925. She learned the values of thrift, discipline and industry as the dutiful Answers to Saturday’s questions: daughter of Alfred Roberts, a grocer and Methodist lay preacher Twenty-three years after their first date, David who eventually became the mayor of Grantham, a modest-sized Letterman and longtime girlfriend Regina Lasko martown in Lincolnshire 110 miles (180 kilometers) north of London. ried. Thatcher wrote several best-selling memoirs after leaving Trademark-protected English cheese Blue Stilton can office and was a frequent speaker on the international circuit only be produced in three adjacent counties. By law, before she suffered several small strokes that in 2002 led her to its production is limited to six dairies in Derbyshire, curtail her lucrative public speaking career. Nottinghamshire and Leicestershire. Denis Thatcher died the following year; they had been marToday’s questions: ried more than a half century. In the Harriet Beecher Stowe classic Uncle Tom’s Thatcher’s later years were marred by her son Mark Thatcher’s Cabin, what ice-choked river does the slave Eliza flee murky involvement in bankrolling a 2004 coup in Equatorial across with her son Harry? Guinea. He was fined and received a suspended sentence for his role in the tawdry affair. What triggered the first recorded student protest in She suffered from dementia in her final years, and her public U.S. history? appearances became increasingly rare. Answers in Wednesday’s Herald. She is survived by her two children, Mark Thatcher and Carol Thatcher, and her grandchildren.

of his get-your-act-together conversation with every new arrival at River City. “We’re going to give you the tools you need,” Baron tells new residents — they’re not called inmates here. “You’ve got four to six months to change.” Some tell him they’d rather skip the programs and do their time elsewhere, even if that means a longer jail sentence. Most, however, say they’ll give it a shot. And within a few weeks, many are on their way to the kitchen. Residents work in the kitchen every day, but Thursday is when they abandon jail-food fare for a Frisch’s menu. The meal doesn’t cost taxpayers more than a regular meal, and it gives River City residents a feel for the hustle and bustle of a real lunch-hour rush. They take orders, work the grill, dash from freezer to fryer, and shout questions over the kitchen’s din. Greg Janneck, River City’s food service manager, calls this “structured chaos.” It’s the one part of the 124 hours of training that can’t be duplicated in a classroom or an instructional video.

POLICE REPORT
Silage fire busies fire department
Staff reports DELPHOS — Local firefighters responded to a silage fire at 23162 Dolt Road at 3:33 p.m. Sunday. According to reports, silage on the land owned by Bernard Beckman caught fire, causing no damage to any property. Twelve firefighters responded with three pieces of equipment. They were back on station at 4:45 p.m.

Firefighters deal with dryer fire

Staff reports DELPHOS — Delphos Fire and Rescue responded to a clothes dryer fire 4:51 p.m. Sunday at 1241 Krieft Street. According to reports, the fire was contained to the dryer. Fourteen firefighters responded with two pieces of equipment. They were back on station at 5:31 p.m.

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Mr. and Mrs. Paul B. Pohlman, of Delphos, celebrated 65 years of marriage on April 7, 2013. Pohlman and the former Margaret Kaverman were married on April 7, 1948, at St. the Evangelist SaveJohn up to $1.00 Catholic Church in Delphos, the Rev. Carl Reineck officiating. They are the parents of three sons, Mike (Helen) Pohlman of Spencerville, Charlie (Janice) Pohlman and Paul (Donna) Pohlman of Delphos; and three daughters, Sue (Steve) Sherburne and Mary Pohlman of Fort Wayne and Lois (Jim) Hoersten of Ottoville. They also have 23 grandchildren and nine greatgrandchildren. Save $2.11; S $2 11 select l t varieties i ti In is the Bakery Pohlman retired from farming. His wife is a homemaker.

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Monday, April 8, 2013

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Jay and Laura Ulm of Delphos announce the engageOpen: 24 Hours Monday-Friday ment of their daughter, Ashley Rae, to Aaron Joseph eptember 12 to midnight September 13, 2009 at all Chief & Etzkorn, Rays Supermarket Saturday &Sunday, Sunday: 7am-midnight son of Ron locations. and Sherry Etzkorn of Delphos.

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The couple will be united in marriage on April 20 at St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church. The bride-elect is a graduate of St. John’s High School and Bowling Green State University. She is the owner of Ivy Hutch Flowers and Gifts in Delphos. Her fiance is a graduate of St. John’s High School and Owens Community College. He is employed as a registered nurse at St. Rita’s Medical Center in Lima.

~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
Academy of Country Music Awards

Roger and Dina Mauk of Delphos announce the engagement of their daughter, Brindley Marie, to Cody Kenneth Bonifas, son of Donald and Kathy Bonifas of Fort Jennings. The couple will be united in marriage on May 18 at St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church. The bride-elect is a 2007 graduate of St. John’s High School and a 2011 graduate of Rhodes State College, where she studied radiographic imaging. She is employed as a radiology technician at Source Diagnostics in Westerville. Her fiance is a 2008 graduate of Fort Jennings High School and a 2011 graduate of the University of Northwestern Ohio, with a degree in diesel technologies. He is employed as a diesel technician with Penske in Hilliard.

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LAS VEGAS — Luke Bryan heard his name called at the end of the Academy of Country Music Awards, accepted the entertainer of the year trophy and then things became a blur. “It was like I was on the tilt-a-whirl,” Bryan said. Bryan pulled off a dizzying upset, all right, beating out the night’s top winner Miranda Lambert, two-time entertainer of the year Taylor Swift and top male stars and good friends Blake Shelton and Jason Aldean for the academy’s top award. The 36-year-old Georgia native’s reaction? He hugged the trophy and hung his head, appearing to fight back tears as members of the crowd at the MGM Grand shouted “Luke!” “I don’t think there was anyone in the room more shocked than him,” Aldean said. “That’s why I love him.” Though Bryan got tons of love before the ACMs because of his new role as co-host with Shelton, the idea of winning entertainer of the year was far from his mind as he prepared to replace Reba McEntire on the show. He told reporters afterward he was so focused on hosting duties, he had trouble remembering what categories he was nominated in. And he didn’t give himself any chance to beat Swift, the undeniable pop star who has reshaped the genre and used a legion of fans to rule the ACMs the last two years. Heck, he was still opening for Aldean last summer and only recently started his own headline tour. Even he thought it was too early to win an award usually given as a reward to veteran performers who were almost universally acclaimed. He won an award before the show, sharing vocal event of the year with Aldean and Eric Church for their collabo-

Bryan ration on “The Only Way I Know.” And he thought he might have a shot at album of the year or male vocalist. “But this is unobtainable, this is so unobtainable,” Bryan said as he held the trophy up and looked at it. “You know that statue in Rio De Janeiro (of Jesus Christ). That is what this award is like for me, up on the mount, you know.” Turns out a majority of a record 1.1 million voters thought he’d look good holding that silver trophy. Bryan’s win will be the talk of Las Vegas as the celebration continues well into Monday morning, but Lambert again walks away as the academy’s trophy magnet. She won her fourth straight female vocalist award, joining Reba McEntire and Loretta Lynn as the only singers to win female vocalist of the year four or more times. She also picked up three trophies for her hit song “Over You” — one for single record of the year and two for song of the year. She was performer of the song and co-wrote it with Shelton, her husband.

“As a songwriter, having your song and your lyrics recognized by your peers is pretty much as good as it gets,” Lambert said. “And I’m so thankful for being in this genre of country music, every single time someone’s nominated, I just cheer, because I love everybody to death. So thank you for accepting me as a songwriter, not just as a singer, because that means the world to me.” Church won two awards, including album of the year for “Chief,” and was tied with Aldean, Little Big Town and Florida Georgia Line in overall win total. Church’s producer, Jay Joyce, also won two awards — for album of the year and the off-camera producer of the year. Church called “Chief,” which was nominated two years in a row, a defining album. “I think my career is going to be pre’Chief’ and post-’Chief,”’ Church said. “Album of the year is most special to me.” Aldean, country’s top-selling male act, also won male vocalist of the year. Little Big Town had wins for vocal group and video of the year. Florida Georgia Line won for new artist and were previous winners in the new vocal duo/group category. And husband and wife Shawna and Keifer Thompson continued their feel-good story as Thompson Square won its second straight vocal duo of the year award. The night was full of colorful performances, but the anticipation of Garth Brooks and George Strait performing together overshadowed almost everything else. The two paid tribute to the late Dick Clark, the executive producer of the show since 1979 who passed away a year ago. Brooks appeared on stage in flannel shirt and black cowboy hat with a Fu Manchu to perform his hit “The Dance” before Strait joined him for “The Cowboy Rides Away.”

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Monday, April 8, 2013

The Herald – 5

COMMUNITY
LANDMARK

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CALENDAR OF
EVENTS
TODAY 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. Alcoholics Anonymous, First Presbyterian Church, 310 W. Second St. 8:30 p.m. — Elida village council meets at the town hall. WEDNESDAY 9 a.m. - noon — Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E. Main St. Kalida. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. Noon — Rotary Club meets at The Grind. 4 p.m. — Delphos Public Library board members meet at the library conference room. 6 p.m. — Shepherds of Christ Associates meet in the St. John’s Chapel. 7 p.m. — Bingo at St. John’s Little Theatre.

Elwer’s kindergarten class at St. John’s Elementary School
Students in Chris Elwer’s kindergarten class at St. John’s Elementary include, front from left, Grace Meyer, Brady Ricker, Olivia Bockey, Tyler Lindeman, Brezlynn Rohr, Carsten Youngpeter and Kayla Beining; and back, Alena Fuerst, Emma Wiltsie, Kiersten Jackson, Timothy Werts, Laila Sites, Elijah Swick and Kaitlyn Dickman. (Delphos Herald/Nancy Spencer)

Hilda Kleman of Fort THE Jennings will celebrate her Telling The Tri-County’s 90th birthday on April 23. Telling The Tri-County’s StorySince Since 1869 Story An open house is planned THE 1869 from 2-4 p.m. Saturday in the basement at St. Joseph Catholic Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869 405 N. Main St., Delphos, OH 45833 Church in Fort Jennings. No gifts, please. www.delphosherald.com She was born April 23, Nancy Spencer, editor 1923, in Putnam County to 419-695-0015 ext. 134 Louis and Caroline Verhoff. nspencer@delphosherald.com On April 18, 1945, she married Richard Kleman, who Don Hemple, advertising manager died on March 29, 1997. 419-695-0015 ext. 138 Hilda has six daughters, dhemple@delphosherald.com Kleman Ruth (Ron) Baumgarte, Jane (Jim) Gerdeman, Kathy ANDY NORTH (Jim) Holdgreve, Sue (Tom) 1122 Elida Ave. Wiechart and Norma (Larry) (East Towne Plaza) Beining of Delphos; a son, DELPHOS, OHIO 45833 John Kleman of Fort Jennings; Bus. (419) 695-0660 and one daughter, Patricia 1-800-335-7799 (Mike) Sarka, is deceased. www.edwardjones.com Member SIPC She also has 22 grandchildren, 27 great-grandchildren, Call or stop by today. and one step-greatgrandchild. A great-granddaughter, Emily Klausing is deceased. She is a member of St. Joseph Catholic Church. Hilda enjoys spending time with grandchildren and great- (b1) Columbus;Reliable Plbg & Htg;A00238;3x6 delphosherald.com grandchildren.

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6 – The Herald

Monday, Apri 8, 2013

Wildcats split twin-bill with Panthers
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

SPORTS

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By JIM METCALFE

Louisville, Michigan look to create lasting bond
The Associated Press ATLANTA — Rick Pitino knows how lasting one more win would be. It would give everyone a reason to stay connected. It would create a lifetime bond. To drive that point home, the Louisville coach showed his team the documentary on North Carolina State’s improbable title in 1983, the one that left coach Jim Valvano running around the court looking desperately for someone to hug, the one that his players still get together to reminisce about — on and off camera. “We weren’t Cinderellas like N.C. State,” Pitino said, “but I wanted them to understand that because (the Wolfpack) won a championship, for the rest of their lives they will sit around that table. Every year, they will get together — for the rest of their lives.” Michigan coach John Beilein is surely trying to instill a similar urgency in his young team, which faces the No. 1 seeded Cardinals in the national championship game tonight. “It’s really an eerie feeling,” Beilein said. “This is it. There’s two teams playing and it’s us and Louisville.” The Cardinals (34-5) have lived up to their billing as the tournament’s top overall seed, blowing through their first four opponents before rallying from a dozen points down in the second half to beat surprising Wichita State 72-68 in the national semifinals Saturday night.

DELPHOS — Jefferson and Parkway split a baseball doubleheader on a chilly, windy and cloudy Saturday afternoon at Wildcat Field at Jefferson High School. The visiting Panthers (1-2) put up 12 hits and added six bases-on-balls in game one, plus was the recipient of five Wildcat errors, in securing a 14-4 5-inning victory. In the nightcap, the Wildcats (5-2) put together a 12-hit attack, including a 2-run home run by Ross Thompson, and added four walks to split the twin-bill 11-7. “We went 5-2 in the first week of the season. We have scored a lot of runs and generally got good pitching but it got stretched this week; Parkway hits well from 1 through 9,” Jefferson coach Doug Geary said. “We needed to find out who we had as far as pitching goes; one outing doesn’t really give you an answer but we have more to go on now. We felt going in that we’d be good enough pitching-wise and hitting to be successful. Defense was going to be the area we had to shore up and it remains a work in progress. We gave them too many extra at-bats in the first game and couldn’t overcome that.” Long-time Parkway coach Mike Schumm, who is retiring after this season, agreed with that assessment. “We’ve got some holes to fill and we’re trying to figure things out as far as where to put players. Jefferson’s hitting is what our pitchers needed to see,” Schumm added. “We have to learn to change speeds and locations or we will have some long games. Offensively, we scored enough runs today. I think that will be a strength for us. Defensively, we made a few more mistakes in the second game but, again, we’re still a work in progress.” In the opener, the Panthers went up 3-0 in the top of the first, all unearned, against hard-luck starter Jordan Herron (2 2/3 innings, 6 hits, 10 runs, 2 earned, 3 BBs). They pieced together a leadoff single by Kane Pontsler (3-for-4, 3 runs batted in, 2 runs, 1 walk), a walk to Jordan Stephenson, an error on a grounder by Austin Adams (2-for-4, 3 RBIs, 2 runs) to score Pontsler and put runners on the corners, a double-steal (Stephenson scoring) and another error on a Brandon Moorman fly ball, scoring Adams. Jefferson got two back in the home half against Parkway starter Adams (1-0; 4 1/3 IPs, 8 hits, 4 runs, 3 earned, 4 BBs, 2 strikeouts).

Jefferson junior Ross Thompson lays the tag on Parkway’s Brandon Moorman on a steal attempt for the second out of the third inning in Saturday’s first game. The Panthers won the first game 14-4 in 5 innings but the Wildcats answered with an 11-7 triumph in the nightcap. (Delphos Herald/Tom Morris) A 1-out walk to Zach Ricker, BBs) on an error, passed ball, a single by Austin Jettinghoff, wild pitch and a groundout by a wild pitch, a run-scoring hit Adams to score Tanner Bates. by Zach Kimmett (Ricker) Delphos challenged in the and a wild pitch (Jettinghoff) second against starter Felver accounted for the scoring. (4 IPs, 4 hits, 3 runs, 2 earned, Jefferson got two aboard 3 BBS, 8 Ks) on 2-out free with two out in the second passes to Herron and Buzard (Gage Townsend-Schleeter at but couldn’t score. 3rd and Thompson at 2nd) Parkway got runners at but couldn’t score. Parkway third (Pontsler, 2-for-4) and scored seven in the top of the second (Bates) with one down third to take a 10-2 lead. They in the third but couldn’t score. combined six hits, including Delphos rally in the home a double by Stephenson, four half, getting three tallies. They free passes and two more pieced together an error, three errors in sending 13 to the hits, including run-scoring dish and chasing Herron for singles by Kimmett (2-for-4, Jettinghoff (1 1/3 IPs, 3 hits, 2 2 RBIs) and Kortokrax (3-forearned runs, 3 BBs). The big 4, 3 RBIs) and a run-scoring blow was a 2-run single by groundout by Jettinghoff to Adams to make it 10-2. go up 3-1. The Wildcats made it 10-3 The Panthers loaded the in the home half as Kimmett bases with two down in the (2-for-3) beat out an infield fourth — Felver, Roth and hit to short with one down. Cody Depweg — but a comeDrew Kortokrax was hit by backer by Pontsler (2-for-4) a pitch but was forced out at ended that threat. second, with Kimmett headThompson (2-for-4, 2 ing to third, then scored as runs) singled with two outs in Zavier Buzard singled to left. the home half and stole secParkway added two more ond but went no farther. in the fourth to go up 12-3. The Panthers went up 4-3 Wyatt Felver had a run-scor- in the fifth against reliever ing double (Jack Roth; 2-for- Kimmett. A wild pitch on a 2, 3 RBIs, 2 runs) and scored strikeout and stolen base put on a single by Pontsler. Bates on second, An out later, Jefferson got runners on sec- Moorman knocked him in ond (Thompson) and first with a single and stole sec(Jettinghoff) with two down ond. Stephenson walked and in the home half but went no after a passed ball, Roehm (3 farther. RBIs) hit a 1-bounce double It became 14-3 in the top to the fence in left to plate of the fifth against third pitch- both and bring Rice to the er Tyler Rice (1 IP, 3 hits, 2 mound (2-0; 1 IP, 2 hits, 3 earned runs, 1 strikeout) as runs, 1 earned, 1 BB). He got Roth hit a 2-run double to the the final two outs. fence in left, scoring Adams The Jeffcats scored eight and Cameron Roehm, who times in the fifth frame got aboard via hits. Delphos against relief pitcher Roehm made it 14-4 in the bottom (0-1; 1/3 IP, 6 hits, 7 runs, half on back-to-back singles 6 warned, 1 K) to open up by Kortokrax and Herron, an 11-4 edge. They gathered a force-out at second and a three errors, a walk and seven run-scoring knock to left by hits, including Thompson’s Rice. That chased Adams for 2-run round-tripper to left that Stephenson, who got the next chased Roehm for Pontsler (1 two outs to end the contest. 2/3 IPs, 2 hits, 1 unearned In the second contest, run, 1 BB, 1 K), Kimmett’s Parkway got a 1-0 lead in the run-scoring triple to right first against starter Ricker (4 and Kortokrax’s RBI double IPs, 2 hits, 1 unearned run, 2 to left that plated the final

Game 1 PARKWAY (14) ab-r-h-rbi Kane Pontsler cf 4-2-3-3, Jordan Stephenson 2b/p 2-2-1-0, Austin Adams p/rf 4-2-2-3, Brandon Moorman ss/3b 3-0-1-0, Jordan Strader 3b/ss 4-1-1-0, Cameron Roehm lf 3-2-10, Jack Roth rf/1b 2-2-2-3, Tommy McDonough 1b 3-1-0-0, Wyatt Felver c 3-2-1-1. Totals 28-14-12-10. JEFFERSON (4) ab-r-h-rbi Ross Thompson ss 3-0-1-0, Zach Ricker 2b/1b 2-1-0-0, Austin Jettinghoff c/p/2b 2-1-1-0, Zach Kimmett 1b/c 3-1-2-1, Drew Kortokrax dh 2-1-1-0, Seth Wollenhaupt lf 0-0-0-0, Jordan Herron p/3b 3-0-1-0, Zavier Buzard cf 3-0-1-1, Tyler Wrasman 3b/2b 2-0-0-0, Tyler Rice p 1-0-1-1, Gage TownsendSchleeter rf 2-0-0-0. Totals 23-4-8-3. Score by Innings: Parkway 307 2 2 - 14 Jefferson 201 01- 4 E: Roehm, Roth, Thompson, Ricker, Kimmett, Buzard, Rice; LOB: Parkway 6, Jefferson 9; 2B: Pontsler, Stephenson, Felver; SB: Stephenson, Adams; CS: Moorman (by Jettinghoff). IP H R ER BB SO PARKWAY Adams (W, 1-0) 4.1 8 4 3 4 2 Stephenson 0.2 0 0 0 0 1 JEFFERSON Herron (L, 0-1) 2.2 6 10 2 3 0 Jettinghoff 1.1 3 2 2 3 0 Rice 1.0 3 2 2 0 1 WP: Herron 3, Adams 2, Jettinghoff 2; HBP: Kortokrax (by Adams); Balk: Jettinghoff. -----Game 2 PARKWAY (7) ab-r-h-rbi Kane Pontsler rf/p 4-1-2-0, Tanner Bates 2b/ss 5-2-0-0, Austin Adams 1b 5-1-1-1, Brandon Moorman 3b 2-1-11, Jordan Strader ss 2-0-0-0, Jordan Stephenson ph/2b 0-1-0-1, Cameron Roehm c/p/rf 4-0-1-3, Wyatt Felver p/c 3-0-0-0 Jack Roth lf 3-0-1-0, Cody Depweg cf 4-1-2-0. Totals 32-7-8-6. JEFFERSON (11) ab-r-h-rbi Ross Thompson ss/p 4-2-22, Zach Ricker p/2b 4-0-1-0, Austin Jettinghoff c 3-3-0-1, Zach Kimmett 1b/p 4-1-2-2, Drew Kortokrax dh 4-1-33, Gage Townsend-Schleeter rf 0-0-00, Tyler Rice p 0-0-0-0, Jordan Herron 3b 3-1-1-1, Zavier Buzard cf 3-0-1-1, Tyler Wrasman 2b/rf/ss 4-1-1-1, Seth Wollenhaupt lf 3-2-1-1. Totals 32-1112-11. Score by Innings: Parkway 100 033 0- 7 Jefferson 0 0 3 0 8 0 x - 11 E: Bates 2, Thompson 2, Moorman, Strader, Herron, Buzard, Rice; LOB: Parkway 11, Jefferson 7; 2B: Roehm, Wrasman; 3B: Kimmett, Kortokrax; HR: Thompson; SB: Bates, Moorman, Depweg, Thompson, Buzard. IP H R ER BB SO PARKWAY Felver 4.0 4 3 2 3 8 Roehm (L, 0-1) 0.1 6 7 6 0 1 Pontsler 1.2 2 1 0 1 1 JEFFERSON Ricker 4.0 2 1 0 2 0 Kimmett .1 2 3 3 1 2 Rice (W, 2-0) 1.0 2 3 1 1 0 Thompson 1.2 2 0 0 0 1 WP: Felver, Roehm, Ricker, Kimmett; HBP: Moorman (by Rice); PB: Jettinghoff 3.

run of the frame. Kortokrax, Herron, Tyler Wrasman and Seth Wollenhaupt added RBI hits. Parkway made it 11-7 in the sixth, putting together two hits, a walk and a pair of errors to score three runs. One came in on an error (Depweg; 2-for-4), the second on a bases-loaded walk to Stephenson (Pontsler) and the third on a groundout by Roehm (Adams) against Thompson (1 2/3 IPs, 2 hits, 1 K), the fourth Jefferson hurler. Jefferson left Buzard (single and SB) on second in the home half. The Panthers got two singles — around an out — in the seventh but couldn’t score as the game ended. Parkway visits Van Wert 5 p.m. today, while Jefferson hosts Miller City 5 p.m. Tuesday.

Minster pounds Jefferson in softball DELPHOS — Minster’s fast-pitch softball team put up eight runs in the top of the second and 11 more in the third en route to a 21-0 non-conference triumph over host Jefferson in five innings Saturday afternoon at Lady Wildcat Field. Kayla Richard got the shutout win, while Jefferson senior Taylor Branham took the loss. Michaela Goettemoeller had the big blow for the visiting Lady Wildcats with a round-tripper. Jefferson returns to the diamond 5 p.m. Tuesday at home against Antwerp.
Score by Innings: Minster 0 8 (11) 1 1 - 21 Jefferson 00 0 00- 0 WP: Kayla Richard; LP: Taylor Branham. 2B: Regan Hahn (M). 3B: Alexis Robinson (M). HR: Michaela Goettemoeller (M). ——-

LOCAL ROUNDUP

Bearcats 3rd, Crestview 7th at Tiger Classique VERSAILLES — The Spencerville track and field team was third and Crestview’s seventh in the Versailles Tiger Classique boys meet held Saturday at Versailles. Spencerville is in a trimeet at Jefferson 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, while Crestview is in a tri at Lincolnview the same day.

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It’s been quite a run for the Louisville athletic program, in general. The women’s basketball team will be playing for a national championship Tuesday night, while the football team won a Big East title and stunned Florida in the Sugar Bowl. Even so, the Cardinals still feel a bit overlooked in their own state. The Kentucky Wildcats are the blue bloods of the bluegrass; Louisville is the school that knows it must work a little harder for a little love. Football rules on the Michigan campus — rightly so, said Tim Hardaway Jr., given that program’s long, storied history. Maybe so but the Wolverines (31-7) haven’t exactly been pushovers on the hardwood. They won a national title in 1989, beating Seton Hall in overtime. They’ve lost three other times in the championship. The program is best known, of course, for the Fab Five, that group of five stellar recruits who led Michigan to back-toback finals appearances in 1992 and ‘93. This team is cut from the same mold, with three freshmen starters and two other first-year players who made big contributions in a semifinal victory over Syracuse. “The Fab Five was a great team. I mean, a really great team,” said freshman guard Caris LeVert, who came off the bench to score eight points against the Orange. “They did some great things for our school.” But these guys can do something the Fab Five never did — win it all. Both teams got to this point with crucial assists from the backups. LeVert and Spike Albrecht — yep, another freshman — both hit a pair of 3-pointers in Michigan’s semifinal win, points that were desperately needed with player of the year Trey Burke struggling through a brutal night. The sophomore guard went 1-for-8 and finished with seven points, just the second time this season he’s been held in single digits. Burke said he’ll gladly cede scoring duties to someone else again today if the Cardinals take a similar approach to Syracuse, doubling him every time he got the ball. Louisville, inspired by the gruesome injury to Kevin Ware but needing others to step up while he’s down, got an even bigger contribution off the bench than Michigan. Luke Hancock scored 20 points. Walk-on Tim Henderson, moving up in the rotation because of Ware’s broken leg, knocked down back-to-back 3-pointers that turned the momentum when it looked as though Wichita State might pull off another shocker. There’s always a chance for the more obscure players to step up on the biggest stages. However, there’s no doubt that Michigan needs Burke to See LOUISVILLE, page 7

Versailles Tiger Classique Boys Track and Field Invitational Orange Team Rankings: Minster 230, Waynesfield-Goshen 108, New Bremen 68, Houston 59, New Knoxville 50, Russia 43.50, Marion Local 43, Newton Local 23, Bradford 18, Ansonia 17.50, Franklin Monroe 2. Black Team Rankings: Covington 137, Versailles 99, Spencerville 91.50, W. LibertySalem 84, Greenville 80, St. Henry 79, Crestview 61.50, Twin Valley So. 31. 4x800 Meter Relay Orange: 1. Minster 8:30.33; 2. New Bremen 8:59.40; 3. Marion Local 9:09.02; 4. Houston 9:19.40; 5. Russia 9:20.33; 6. Ansonia 9:25.06; 7. WaynesfieldGoshen 9:27.02; 8. Franklin Monroe 9:54.84. 4x800 Meter Relay Black: 1. Versailles 8:28.15; 2. Covington 8:46.45; 3. St. Henry 8:54.74; 4. Greenville 9:07.26; 5. Crestview 9:23.04; 6. W. Liberty-Salem 9:37.74; 7. Spencerville 10:06.80; 8. Twin Valley So. 10:35.14. 110 Meter Hurdles Orange: 1. Stoner (MI) 17.15; 2. Westerbeck (NB) 17.77; 3. Rench (BR) 17.85; 4. Lament (W-G) 17.88; 5. Sekas (MI) 18.20; 6. Dues (MI) 18.32; 7. Ritchie (HO) 18.68; 8. Hoying (RU) 19.18. 110 Meter Hurdles Black: 1. Cordell (WL-S) 15.49; 2. Cron (CO) 15.84; 3. Anthony Schuh (SV) 15.89; 4. Miller (CO) 16.73; 5. Bordelon (CO) 17.18; 6. Reichert (SH) 17.51; 7. Wilker (VE) 17.56; 8. Smith (GR) 17.91. 100 Meter Dash Orange: 1. Mackie (NK) 12.04; 2. Fridley (WG) 12.24; 3. Wilker (ML) 12.29; 4. Wolf (MI) 12.34; 5. Kauffman (MI) 12.36; 6. Elliott (WG) 12.50; 7. Spieles (MI) 12.68; 8. Hart (NL) 12.90. Boys 100 Meter Dash Black: 1. Ouellette (CO) 11.71; 2. Hickenbottom (WL-S) 12.41; 3. Heitkamp (VE) 12.50; 4. Magee (CO) 12.56; 5. Colton Miller (SV) 12.61; 6. Rudy (GR) 12.66; 7. Kirkpatrick (TV) 12.83; 8. Straw (CO) 12.91. Boys 4x200 Meter Relay Orange: 1. Minster 1:35.89; 2. WaynesfieldGoshen 1:37.49; 3. New Bremen 1:38.32; 4. Newton Local 1:42.15; 5. Russia 1:43.83; 6. Houston 1:45.43; 7. Bradford 1:45.84; 8. Marion Local 1:48.17. Boys 4x200 Meter Relay Black: 1. Crestview 1:36.91; 2. Greenville 1:37.04; 3. Spencerville 1:37.58; 4. St. Henry 1:39.52; 5. Covington 1:40.11; 6. Versailles 1:40.22; 7. Twin Valley So. 1:41.97; 8. W. LibertySalem 1:43.44. 1,600 Meter Run Orange: 1. Slonkosky (MI) 4:40.76; 2. Fausey (MI) 4:44.46; 3. Jester (HO) 4:49.97; 4. Isaac (NK) 4:51.90; 5. Butler (MI) 4:52.08; 6. Brauer (NL) 5:01.13; 7. Newman (AN) 5:02.19; 8. Rammel (NB) 5:02.75. 1,600 Meter Run Black: 1. Prakel (VE) 4:27.97; 2. Hemmelgarn (SH) 4:37.33; 3. Schilling (CO) 4:46.56; 4. Balsbaugh (GR) 4:47.07; 5. Adams (WL-S) 4:49.53; 6. Mycah Grandstaff (CV) 4:53.78; 7. Ware (VE) 4:54.70; 8. Bruggeman (SH) 4:56.62. 4x100 Meter Relay Orange: 1. Minster 46.12; 2. Waynesfield-Goshen 46.37; 3. New Bremen 47.70; 4. Ansonia 49.11; 5. Marion Local 49.16; 6. Russia 49.33; 7. Newton Local 49.65; 8. Houston 52.19. 4x100 Meter Relay Black: 1. Covington 46.34; 2. W. LibertySalem 46.47; 3. Crestview 46.58; 4. Versailles 47.85; 5. Greenville 48.41; 6. Twin Valley So. 48.64; 7. Spencerville 49.31; 8. St. Henry 49.45. 400 Meter Dash Orange: 1. Schultz (MI) 52.11; 2. Mackie (NK) 52.52; 3. Kauffman (MI) 53.93; 4. Kremer (NB) 54.40; 5. Borges (MI) 54.68; 6. Bergman (AN) 54.95; 7. Hall (WG) 56.67. 400 Meter Dash Black: 1. White (CO) 50.26; 2. Derek Goecke (SV) 54.28; 3. Green (TV) 55.20; 4. Clark (GR) 55.35; 5. Albers (VE) 55.43; 6. Guillozet (GR) 57.49; 7. Menning (GR) 57.57; 8. Meier (SH) 57.72. 300 Meter Hurdles Orange: 1. Tebbe (MI) 43.60; 2. Westerbeck (NB) 44.00; 3. Dues (MI) 44.72; 4. Rench (BR) 45.64; 5. Ritchie (HO) 46.96; 6. Grieshop (ML) 47.76; 7. Steck (NL) 48.41; 8. Hoying (RU) 48.56. 300 Meter Hurdles Black: 1. Neff (GR) 41.47; 2. Cron (CO) 41.61; 3. Bordelon (CO) 43.72; 4. Anthony Schuh (SV) 44.36; 5. Pothast (VE) 44.58; 6. Cordell (WL-S) 44.78; 7. Wilker (VE) 46.86; 8. Miller (CO) 48.00. 800 Meter Run Orange: 1. O’Leary (WG) 2:05.06; 2. A. Fausey (MI) 2:08.00; 3. J. Fausey (MI) 2:10.03; 4. Knapke (ML) 2:10.52; 5. McClurg (NB) 2:14.39; 6. Butler (MI) 2:15.42; 7. Rammel (NB) 2:15.44; 8. Werts (AN) 2:15.46. 800 Meter Run Black: 1. Rindler (SH) 2:01.20; 2. Fickert (CO) 2:04.37; 3. Balsbaugh (GR) 2:08.17; 4. Branden Clayton (CV) 2:09.89; 5.

Trevor McMichael (SV) 2:11.33; 6. Adams (WL-S) 2:14.35; 7. Oda (GR) 2:16.18; 8. Simons (GR) 2:17.03. 200 Meter Dash Orange: 1. Schultz (MI) 24.09; 2. Mackie (NK) 24.17; 3. Fridley (WG) 24.39; 4. Scholta (WG) 24.62; 5. Kremer (NB) 24.92; 6. Dues (MI) 24.94; 7. Wolf (MI) 24.95; 8. Wilker (ML) 25.02. 200 Meter Dash Black: 1. Ouellette (CO) 23.88; 2. Shank (WL-S) 24.44; 3. Preston Zaleski (CV) 24.74; 4. Hickenbottom (WL-S) 24.75; 5. Zack Jellison (CV) 24.77; 6. Kirk (GR) 25.17; 7. Heitkamp (VE) 25.24; 8. Kirkpatrick (TV) 25.90. 3,200 Meter Run Orange: 1. Dahlinghaus (MI) 10:29.46; 2. Jester (HO) 10:46.55; 3. McBride (NL) 10:59.06; 4. Shaw (NK) 11:09.20; 5. Brauer (NL) 11:11.52; 6. Herriott (NB) 11:12.64; 7. Zircher (NB) 11:13.34; 8. Riley (HO) 11:23.68. 3,200 Meter Run Black: 1. Hemmelgarn (SH) 10:01.51; 2. Mycah Grandstaff (CV) 10:24.17; 3. Scott (WL-S) 10:27.41; 4. Schulze (SH) 10:29.12; 5. Bruggeman (SH) 10:36.61; 6. Rose (VE) 10:55.62; 7. Dunn (CO) 10:59.52; 8. Joe Wisher (SV) 11:24.85. 4x400 Meter Relay Orange: 1. Minster 3:42.94; 2. WaynesfieldGoshen 3:43.83; 3. Russia 3:50.95; 4. New Bremen 3:53.50; 5. Marion Local 3:54.77; 6. Bradford 4:01.31; 7. Ansonia 4:02.36; 8. Houston 4:02.51. 4x400 Meter Relay Black: 1. Covington 3:35.62; 2. Greenville 3:43.95; 3. W. Liberty-Salem 3:45.25; 4. Versailles 3:47.67; 5. Crestview 3:47.83; 6. St. Henry 3:49.84; 7. Twin Valley So. 3:50.93; 8. Spencerville 3:51.17. Shot Put Orange: 1. Hegemann (MI) 47-4.75; 2. Paulus (RU) 46-7.25; 3. Huber (WG) 44-9; 4. Hueker (MI) 44-1.50; 5. Bly (WG) 41-10.75; 6. Kuck (NK) 40-4.50; 7. Brunswick (ML) 40-3.50; 8. Cottrell (FM) 40-1. Shot Put Black: 1. Didier (VE) 46-2.25; 2. Logan Vandemark (SV) 43-8.25; 3. Green (TV) 43-7.75; 4. Lucas Shumate (SV) 43-3.75; 5. McKee (TV) 43-3; 6. Gardner (WLS) 40-1.25; 7. Roll (SH) 39-7.25; 8. Ramsey (GR) 39-5.75. Discus Orange: 1. Huber (WG) 147-0; 2. Hegemann (MI) 140-4; 3. Poling (RU) 118-5; 4. Brunswick (ML) 117-8; 5. Wilcox (WG) 116-4; 6. Colby (RU) 116-1; 7. Paulus (RU) 110-11; 8. Plapp (WG) 110-8. Discus Black: 1. Lucas Shumate (SV) 144-4; 2. Logan Vandemark (SV) 126-8; 3. Gardner (WL-S) 1220; 4. Stucke (VE) 119-6; 5. Reck (CO) 118-4; 6. Josh Ream (CV) 116-7; 7. Beyke (SH) 116-1; 8. Didier (VE) 113-10. Long Jump Orange: 1. Fridley (WG) 19-0; 2. Thobe (MI) 18-10.50; 3. Scholta (WG) 18-4.25; 4. Dues (MI) 18-1.75; 5. Thobe (MI) 17-10.25; 6. Meyer (HO) 17-6.50; 7. Motter (WG) 17-1; 8. Manger (NB) 17-0. Long Jump Black: 1. Cordell (WL-S) 19-7.50; 2. Malcolm Oliver (CV) 19-2.75; 3. Neff (GR) 18-11.50; 4. Colton Miller (SV) 18-7.50; 5. Kirkpatrick (TV) 18-4; 6. Trevor McMichael (SV) 18-2.50; 7. Barga (VE) 18-0.50; 8. Craft (CO) 17-8.50. High Jump Orange: 1. Martin (HO) 6-0; 2. Dues (MI) 5-10; 3. Mackie (NK) 5-8; 4. Isaac (NK) 5-8; 5. Poling (RU) 5-8; 6. Hess (ML) 5-6; 7. (tie) Alexander (AN) and York (RU) 5-6. High Jump Black: 1. Pothast (VE) 6-2; 2. Trevor McMichael (SV) 6-0; 3. (tie) Steinbrunner (VE) and Wilker (VE) 5-10; 5. Craft (CO) 5-8; 6. Balsbaugh (GR) 5-6; 7. Niekamp (SH) 5-6; 8. (tie) Zach Goecke (SV) and Preston Zaleski (CV) 5-6. Pole Vault Orange: 1. Huelsman (MI) 12-6; Davis (HO) 12-0; 3. Braun (HO) 12-0; 4. Ferguson (NB) 12-0; 5. Tebbe (MI) 11-6; 6. Homan (ML) 11-6; 7. Hoelscher (BR) 11-0; 8. Jones (HO) 11-0. Pole Vault Black: 1. Mestemaker (SH) 13-3; 2. Tobias (CO) 11-6; 3. Niekamp (SH) 11-0; 4. Colton Miller (SV) 11-0; 5. Carder (CO) 10-6; 6. Wise (GR) 10-6; 7. Marchal (VE) 10-0; 8. Herrmann (GR) 10-0.

——Lady Lancers rout Rockets in twin-bill sweep By NICK JOHNSON
DHI Correspondent sports@timesbulletin.com

MIDDLE POINT- The Lincolnview Lancers faced off against Pandora-Gilboa Rockets on Saturday afternoon for a softball doubleheader at Lincolnview High School. The Lancers swept the doubleheader with wins of 17-3 and 13-2, both games by run-rule. The Lady Lancers scratched across seven runs in the bottom of the first inning thanks to five walks, including a bases-loaded walk by Lauren Calvert. In the bottom half of the second, the Lancers got a walk from Devann Springer followed by a 2-run home run by Kelsey Mohr to left field to give Lincolnview a 9-0 lead. Lincolnview pitcher Ashley McClure struck out the first two Rocket batters in the top of third inning. Julia Thatcher lead off the bottom of the third with a triple and later scored on a Jodie Doner RBI groundout. Lincolnview scored another run when Calvert walked with the base loaded to force in another run to make the score 11-0. The Lancers got six runs in the bottom of the fourth inning, including RBI hits from Doner and Mikenna Klinger, to make it 17-0. The Rockets scored three runs in the top of the fifth, including an RBI groundout by Jaenna Sigler, to make the score 17-3. The three runs were not enough to prevent Lincolnview from run-ruling the Rockets, however, in the first game of the day. The second game was more of the same for the Lancers, as Lincolnview pitcher Courtney Gorman struck out two Rocket batters to start the game. See ROUNDUP, page 7

www.delphosherald.com

Monday, April 8, 2013

The Herald — 7

The Associated Press EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct x-New York 50 26 .658 x-Brooklyn 44 32 .579 x-Boston 40 37 .519 Philadelphia 31 45 .408 Toronto 29 48 .377 Southeast Division W L Pct z-Miami 60 16 .789 x-Atlanta 42 36 .538 Washington 29 48 .377 Orlando 19 59 .244 Charlotte 18 59 .234 Central Division W L Pct y-Indiana 48 29 .623 x-Chicago 42 34 .553 x-Milwaukee 37 39 .487 Detroit 26 52 .333 Cleveland 24 52 .316 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct x-San Antonio 57 20 .740 x-Memphis 52 25 .675 Houston 43 34 .558 Dallas 38 39 .494 New Orleans 27 50 .351 Northwest Division W L Pct x-Oklahoma City 56 21 .727 x-Denver 53 24 .688 Utah 41 37 .526 Portland 33 44 .429

NBA GLANCE
GB — 6 10 1/2 19 21 1/2 GB — 19 31 1/2 42 42 1/2 GB — 5 1/2 10 1/2 22 1/2 23 1/2 GB — 5 14 19 30 GB — 3 15 1/2 23

Minnesota 29 47 Pacific Division W L y-L.A. Clippers 51 26 Golden State 44 33 L.A. Lakers 40 37 Sacramento 27 50 Phoenix 23 54 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division z-clinched conference

.382 Pct .662 .571 .519 .351 .299

26 1/2 GB — 7 11 24 28

——— Sunday’s Results New York 125, Oklahoma City 120 L.A. Clippers 109, L.A. Lakers 95 Memphis 89, Sacramento 87 Boston 107, Washington 96 Cleveland 91, Orlando 85 Detroit 99, Chicago 85 Utah 97, Golden State 90 New Orleans 95, Phoenix 92 Dallas 96, Portland 91 Today’s Games No games scheduled Tuesday’s Games Cleveland at Indiana, 7 p.m. Washington at New York, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. Milwaukee at Miami, 7:30 p.m. Toronto at Chicago, 8 p.m. Phoenix at Houston, 8 p.m. Charlotte at Memphis, 8 p.m. Oklahoma City at Utah, 9 p.m. Minnesota at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. New Orleans at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m.

The Associated Press EASTERN CONFERENCE GP W L OT Pts d-Pittsburgh 39 29 10 0 58 d-Montreal 38 25 8 5 55 d-Washington 39 20 17 2 42 Boston 37 24 9 4 52 Toronto 38 21 13 4 46 Ottawa 38 19 13 6 44 N.Y. Rangers 38 19 15 4 42 N.Y. Islanders 39 19 16 4 42 New Jersey 39 15 14 10 40 Winnipeg 40 19 19 2 40 Buffalo 39 16 17 6 38 Philadelphia 38 17 18 3 37 Carolina 37 16 19 2 34 Tampa Bay 38 16 20 2 34 Florida 39 13 20 6 32 WESTERN CONFERENCE GP W L OT Pts x-Chicago 38 29 5 4 62 d-Anaheim 39 26 8 5 57 d-Vancouver 38 21 11 6 48 Los Angeles 39 22 13 4 48 San Jose 38 20 11 7 47 Minnesota 38 22 14 2 46 St. Louis 37 21 14 2 44 Detroit 39 19 15 5 43 Phoenix 38 17 15 6 40 Dallas 38 18 17 3 39 Edmonton 38 16 15 7 39 Columbus 39 16 16 7 39

NHL GLANCE
GF 127 120 117 102 117 94 93 113 92 98 105 106 97 121 96 GF 128 121 103 114 98 103 106 99 105 104 100 91 GA 95 91 110 79 106 85 90 119 106 120 118 118 115 114 132 GA 83 98 95 96 94 97 98 101 104 117 106 104

Nashville 40 15 17 8 38 96 109 Calgary 37 13 20 4 30 99 133 Colorado 38 12 21 5 29 89 121 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. d-division leader x-clinched playoff spot Sunday’s Results Dallas 5, San Jose 4, SO Buffalo 3, New Jersey 2, SO Anaheim 4, Los Angeles 3, SO St. Louis 1, Detroit 0 Florida 2, Ottawa 1 Minnesota 3, Columbus 0 Washington 4, Tampa Bay 2 Chicago 5, Nashville 3 Today’s Games Carolina at Boston, 7 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Toronto, 7 p.m. Calgary at Colorado, 9 p.m. Phoenix at Vancouver, 10 p.m. Edmonton at Anaheim, 10 p.m. Tuesday’s Games Philadelphia at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Pittsburgh at Carolina, 7 p.m. San Jose at Columbus, 7 p.m. Washington at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. Ottawa at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. Buffalo at Winnipeg, 8 p.m. St. Louis at Nashville, 8 p.m. Chicago at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Los Angeles at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.

(Continued from Page 6) The first eight Lancer batters then reached base, including back-to-back doubles by Kaitlyn Brant and Springer. The Lancers ended the bottom of the first with a Doner RBI double and Brant RBI single to make the score 8-0. In the top of the second, Pandora-Gilboa got a walk and a single from Sigler and Duling but neither runner were able to cross the plate. In the bottom of the second, the Lancers tacked on three more runs, including a Hannah Taylor RBI groundout and a Doner RBI triple, to push the lead to 11-0. In the bottom of the fourth inning, Lincolnview got RBI singles from Mohr and Kendra Fraker to push Lincolnview’s advantage to 13-0. The Rockets got two runs in the top of the fifth when Gibson doubled home a run and Hunter Hermiller got an RBI single to cut the Lancer lead to 13-2. Again, however, the Lancers were able to run-rule the Rockets in the second game to sweep the doubleheader. “It was a nice job pitching by both our pitchers: Ashley and Courtney pitched well, Gorman especially, being a second pitcher not getting as much time. She showed me today that I can go to her if Ashley isn’t on,” said Lancer coach Kent McClure. “Our defense played well today; they hit the ball and put it in play. We continued to hit and their pitchers were not bad; they had a little bit of zip. This should help us later next week when we have to play Perry and a big game with Crestview.” Lincolnview moves its record to 4-0 on the season. “You’ve got to be patient when the pitcher is struggling to find the strike zone; you’ve got to have that dis-

Roundup

cipline to not swing at stuff we shouldn’t be swinging at,” Coach McClure added. “Then the second game was against a nice pitcher with a little more zip and in the strike zone. I was glad to see that we got the swings and put them in play. It is nice to see us hit the ball hard all over the field.” The Rockets drop to 0-3 on the young season.
Game 1 Pan.-Gilboa 000 0 3- 3 6 X - 17 Lincolnview 7 2 2 WP: Ashley McClure (4 2/3 innings, 3 strikeouts, 2 hit, 2 walks; LP: Hunter Hermiller (4 innings, 17 runs, 2 strikeouts, 6 hits, 15 walks). 3B: Julia Thatcher (L). HR: Kelsey Mohr (L). Game 2 Pan.-Gilboa 0 0 0 0 2 - 2 Lincolnview 8 3 0 2 X - 13 WP: Courtney Gorman (5 innings, 2 runs, 5 strikeouts, 5 hits 3 walks); LP: Shea Watkins (4 innings, 13 runs, 3 strikeouts, 17 hits). 2B: Kayala Gibson (P), Jodie Doner (L), Kaitlyn Brant (L), Devann Springer (L), Macey Ashbaugh (L). 3B: Jodie Doner (L). ——-

The Associated Press National League East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 5 1 .833 — New York 4 2 .667 1 Washington 4 2 .667 1 Philadelphia 2 4 .333 3 Miami 1 5 .167 4 Central Division W L Pct GB Cincinnati 4 2 .667 — St. Louis 3 3 .500 1 Chicago 2 4 .333 2 Milwaukee 1 5 .167 3 Pittsburgh 1 5 .167 3 West Division W L Pct GB Arizona 5 1 .833 — Colorado 5 1 .833 — Los Angeles 4 2 .667 1 San Francisco 3 3 .500 2 San Diego 1 5 .167 4 ——— Sunday’s Results N.Y. Mets 4, Miami 3 Cincinnati 6, Washington 3 Atlanta 5, Chicago Cubs 1 Kansas City 9, Philadelphia 8 Arizona 8, Milwaukee 7, 11 innings L.A. Dodgers 6, Pittsburgh 2 Colorado 9, San Diego 1 St. Louis 14, San Francisco 3 Today’s Games Milwaukee (Estrada 0-0) at Chicago Cubs (E.Jackson 0-1), 2:20 p.m. Cincinnati (Latos 0-0) at St. Louis (J.Garcia 1-0), 4:15 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Harvey 1-0) at Philadelphia (Halladay 0-1), 7:05 p.m. Atlanta (Maholm 1-0) at Miami (Slowey 0-1), 7:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (W.Rodriguez 1-0) at Arizona (Cahill 0-1), 9:40 p.m. Colorado (De La Rosa 0-0) at San Francisco (Bumgarner 1-0), 10:15 p.m. Tuesday’s Games L.A. Dodgers (Beckett 0-1) at San Diego (Richard 0-1), 6:40 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Peavy 1-0) at Washington (G.Gonzalez 1-0), 7:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Gee 0-1) at Philadelphia (Lee 1-0), 7:05 p.m. Atlanta (Medlen 0-1) at Miami (LeBlanc 0-1), 7:10 p.m. Milwaukee (W.Peralta 0-1) at Chicago Cubs (Wood 1-0), 8:05 p.m. Cincinnati (Arroyo 1-0) at St. Louis (Lynn 0-0), 8:15 p.m. Pittsburgh (Ja.McDonald 0-1) at Arizona (McCarthy 0-0), 9:40 p.m. Colorado (Nicasio 1-0) at San Francisco (Lincecum 1-0), 10:15 p.m. ----American League East Division W Boston 4 Baltimore 3 Tampa Bay 3 New York 2 Toronto 2 Central Division W Chicago 4 Minnesota 4 Cleveland 3 Detroit 3 Kansas City 3 West Division

MLB GLANCE
W 5 4 3 2 1

Louisville

Jefferson shortstop Kamie Pulford flips to third to end the first inning without giving up a run in their doubleheader Saturday against Minster. (Delphos Herald/Tom Morris) one for the visitors (4-3) and On Saturday, the Barons fanned eight, while Jazmyn lost game 1 to Ohio Haley had three RBIs. University-Chillicothe 16-10 Elida (3-3) visits Celina 5 and game 2 8-7. p.m. Tuesday. OU-C had 16 hits in game 1 (outhitting the Barons by 6) Game 1 and nine in the nightcap. Bellefontaine 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 - 3 6 3 Elida 100 004 x-553 The Barons are now Lady ’Dawgs WP: Aryanna Brown (1-2); LP: 1-4 in the Ohio Regional split doubleheader Stafford. 2B: Elida (Michaela Black). ELIDA — The Elida fast- 2B: Elida (Aryanna Brown). RBIs: Campuses Conference, while (VanHouse, Cooper), OU-Chillicothe is 9-11, 2-2 in pitch team split a twin-bill Bellefontaine Elida (Aryanna Brown 2, Caitlyn versus Bellefontaine Saturday Shroyer). Multiple hits: Bellefontaine the ORCC. afternoon at Dorothy Edwards (Brunswick 2, Haley 2). Sunday Game 2 Field, winning game 1 5-3 Bellefontaine Score by Innings: 3 0 0 2 3 2 0 - 10 9 3 OSU-Newark 0 0 3 0 0 0 1 - 4 12 0 and falling 10-6 in the night- Elida 103 000 2- 698 OSU-Lima/Rhodes 0 0 0 0 6 1 WP: Sidney Dew; LP: Michaela cap. x - 7 11 2 (2-1). 2B: Bellefontaine WP: Brent Bertke (1-1 ); LP: Kyle In the opener, Elida ral- Black (Strzalka). 3B: Elida (Ericka 2B: Newark (Pat Murphy, lied for four runs in the 6th Smith). RBIs: Bellefontaine (Haley Higgens. Austin Neff), Lima/Rhodes (Sam inning, with Aryanna Brown 3, Brunswick 2, Stafford), Elida Altenbach, Cody Dukes, Derrick Shroyer 3). Multiple hits: Pease). 3B: Newark (Jeff Waldock). helping her mound cause with (Caitlyn Bellefontaine (Faulder 2, Brunswick Newark (Jeff Waldock, Lima/ a 2-run triple that gave Elida 2), Elida (Jenna Halpern 2, Caitlin HR: Rhodes (Sam Altenbach). Shroyer 2). a 4-3 lead. Saturday ———— Brown fanned seven and Game 1 Barons go 1-2 over weekend Score by Innings: walked three. OU-Chillicothe 1 0 0 6 6 3 0 - 16 LIMA — The Ohio State Bellefontaine’s Haleigh 4 Stafford had a 1-hitter University-Lima/Rhodes 16 OSU-Lima/Rhodes 0 0 2 5 0 3 through five innings, finish- State College baseball team 0 - 10 11 4 WP: Kyle Underwood; LP: Tyler ing with three strikeouts and won one out of the three Blumentritt (0-3). 2B: OU (Ken home games they had over Snyder), OSU three walks. (Derrick Pease). 3B: OU (Ryan O’Leary). HR: OU In the second game, Elida’s the weekend. Hamilton, Ryan O’Leary), OSU Sunday, they bested OSU- (Ric Catie Shroyer had three runs (Cody Dukes). batted in and Ericka Smith Newark 7-4 behind an 11-hit Game 2 tripled. However, the Lady attack, led by Sam Altenbach Score by Innings: OU-Chillicothe 1 1 5 1 0 0 0 - 8 9 1 Bulldogs committed eight (home run, double). OSU-Lima Rhodes 0 1 1 0 2 1 The Barons used a 6-run 2 - 7 11 0 errors in the field behind WP: Jay Kingsolver, LP: Derrick freshman pitcher Michaela fifth frame to do the trick (1-2). 2B: OU (Heath Haller, to improve to 5-12, while Pease Black (2-1; 6 Ks, 2 BBs). Cory Farmer), OSU (Cody Dukes, Sidney Dew walked no Newark falls to 1-4. Derrick Pease).

Oakland Texas Seattle Los Angeles Houston ——— Sunday’s Results N.Y. Yankees 7, Detroit 0 Boston 13, Toronto 0 Kansas City 9, Philadelphia 8 Minnesota 4, Baltimore 3 Cleveland 13, Tampa Bay 0 Oakland 9, Houston 3 Chicago White Sox 4, Seattle 3, 10 innings Texas 7, L.A. Angels 3 Today’s Games Baltimore (W.Chen 0-0) at Boston (Buchholz 1-0), 2:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Kuroda 0-1) at Cleveland (Jimenez 0-0), 4:05 p.m. Minnesota (Correia 0-0) at Kansas City (E.Santana 0-1), 4:10 p.m. Tampa Bay (Hellickson 0-0) at Texas (Ogando 1-0), 8:05 p.m. Houston (Humber 0-1) at Seattle (J.Saunders 0-1), 10:10 p.m. Tuesday’s Games Toronto (Morrow 0-0) at Detroit (A.Sanchez 0-0), 1:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Peavy 1-0) at Washington (G.Gonzalez 1-0), 7:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Pettitte 1-0) at Cleveland (Carrasco 0-0), 7:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Ro.Hernandez 0-1) at Texas (Tepesch 0-0), 8:05 p.m. Minnesota (Pelfrey 1-0) at Kansas City (Guthrie 1-0), 8:10 p.m. Oakland (Parker 0-1) at L.A. Angels (C.Wilson 0-0), 10:05 p.m. Houston (Bedard 0-0) at Seattle (Maurer 0-1), 10:10 p.m.

L 2 2 4 4 5

Pct .714 .667 .429 .333 .167

GB — 1/2 2 2 1/2 3 1/2

(Continued from Page 6)

have a much better game, especially against Louisville’s fearsome press, just as the Cardinals will be counting on Russ Smith to lead the way. He scored 21 points in the semifinals despite a woeful night at the foul line. UConn, Louisville to meet for women’s NCAA title NEW ORLEANS — Connecticut beat Louisville comfortably back in January and didn’t even have star Breanna Stewart on the floor at the time. That doesn’t mean the Huskies are going to be brimming with confidence about their chances of winning an eighth NCAA national title on Tuesday night against the Cardinals. After all, Louisville (29-8) has become the master of the upset. The Cardinals beat Cal 64-57 in the semifinals in the latest game they weren’t supposed to win, rallying from 10 down to do it. Louisville stunned defending national champion Baylor and knocked off perennial power Tennessee just to get to New Orleans. Next up are the Huskies, who know how little one should read into previous meetings. UConn (34-4) lost to Notre Dame three times this season, only to beat the Irish handily, 83-65, in Sunday night’s other semifinal. If the Louisville women pull off a fourth straight upset

and the men’s team beats Michigan tonight in Atlanta, then Louisville would become the first school to win men’s and women’s NCAA titles in the same year since UConn did it in 2004. Incidentally, that 2004 women’s title for Connecticut came in New Orleans. The last time Louisville made it to a title game was in 2009, losing to — that’s right — Connecticut, 76-54. Louisville coach Jeff Walz has a simple answer when asked what changed between the end of the regular season and the NCAA tournament to make his team so tough to beat. “We’re playing our best basketball at the end of the year and that’s all that matters,” Walz replied. “We’re figuring out a way to pull them out and win and play well at the right time.” Still, there are reasons to wonder how Louisville will manage to do it against UConn. They will need to deal with Stewart, who poured in 29 points against Notre Dame on Sunday night. She did not play when the Huskies beat Louisville by 14 points nearly three

months ago. UConn is a complete team, strong on defense (allowing about 50 points per game) with an array of scoring options. Four of their starters average double figures in points, including 6-foot forward Kaleena Mosqueda-Lewis at about 17 per game (she had 16 against the Irish) and 6-5 center Stefanie Dolson, who’s averaged nearly 14 points. Advantage UConn? The Cardinals aren’t all that concerned with history, unless they’re the ones making it. By beating Cal, the Cardinals, who were seeded fifth in the Oklahoma City Region, became the first team seeded worse than fourth to win a game in the women’s Final Four. Louisville has been carried mostly by its offense in the tournament, with Antonita Slaughter hitting a lot of 3s — six against Cal — and Shoni Schimmel hitting from all over the court. Schimmel’s younger sister, Jude, has also been a clutch play-maker in a reserve role.

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L 2 3 3 4 4 L 2 2 3 3 3

Pct .667 .500 .500 .333 .333 Pct .667 .667 .500 .500 .500

GB — 1 1 2 2 GB — — 1 1 1

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Classifieds
www.delphosherald.com

8 – The Herald

Monday, April 8, 2013

www.delphosherald.com
592 Wanted THE to Buy

5 “Fernando” Jewelry To place an ad phone 419-695-0015 ext. 122 band

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Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry, 12 Wheel part TO ST. JUDE: Runs 1 day at the THANKS FREE ADS: 5 days free if item is free Minimum Charge: 15 words, Deadlines: Silver coins, Silverware, 131Trail mix price of $3.00. or less than $50. Only 1 item per ad, Free and Low 2 times - $9.00 105 Announcements 210 Child 510 Care Appliance 11:30 a.m. for the next day’s issue. Pocket Watches, Diamonds. 953 14 High card SALES: Each day is $.20 per GARAGE ad per month. Priced Merchandise Each word is $.30 2-5 days 2330 Shawnee Rd.if you come 15 Eat less$8.00 minimum charge. word. $8.00 Saturday’s paper is 11:00 a.m. Friday BOX REPLIES: $.25 ADVERTISERS: 6-9 days 16 “I WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR and pick them Lima up. $14.00 if we have toAudio WOOD CUPBOARD YOU ARE YOU looking for a 1:00 p.m. Friday Monday’s paper is accessory $.20 10+ days DEBTS”: Ad must be placed in person by them to you. glass paned door with 5 can place a 25 word child care provider in (419) 229-2899 Denny send Herald Extra ishelp. 11 a.m. Thursday 18 Scheduled the person whose name will appear in the ad. CARD OF THANKS: $2.00 base sEach h e l v e word s. 4is 9 ” H$.10 x classified ad in more your area? Let us for 3 months 20 Ran in show ID & pay when placing ad. ReguMust Metzger charge + $.10 for each word. 21-1/4”W x 10-1/2D. than 100 prepaid newspapers Call YWCA Child Care or more We accept lar rates apply neutral $45. Call 419-692-4861 with over one and a half Resource and Referral Major 605 Auction 21 Whodunit million total circulation at: 1-800-992-2916 or Appliance name across Ohio for $295. It’s (419)225-5465 Service 22 Online help easy...you place one or280 Work Wanted page der and pay with one 23 check through Ohio WOULD YOU like to be APPLIANCE SERVICE Swashbuckling Scan-Ohio Advertising an in-home child care Flynn Network. The Delphos provider? Let us help. 26 Holds up Herald advertising dept. Call YWCA Child Care Every Saturday 30 Cold War can set this up for you. Resource and Referral org. No other classified ad at: 1-800-992-2916 or at 6pm 32 Years Experience 33 Gentle Interior, Exterior, Residential, buy is simpler or more (419)225-5465 Large Variety of exercise 62 Talking bird Commercial, Decks, Fences, cost effective. Call Merchandise 34 Marinate Houses, Log Homes, Stripping, 419-695-0015 ext. 138 Garage Sales/ Everyone Welcome

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419 695-0015
Customer Relationship Specialist
Job #10950
Farm Credit Mid-America is seeking a Customer Relationship Specialist to serve Delphos, Ohio. The Customer Relationship Specialist provides exceptional first-level internal and external customer service. Responsibilities include helping market, cross-sell and deliver credit and other financial services to our customers and prospective customers. This position also provides administrative support for others in the field business development division, and maintains information and reporting as directed. CUSTOMER RELATIONSHIPS: Establishes, develops and maintains strong internal and external customer relationships by consistently providing quality service that is timely, thorough and responsive and exceeds customer expectations. Receives walk-in customers and incoming customer calls and provides administrative support to field business development division team members, including sales office staff, as well as crop insurance and Agribusiness team members. This is an entry-level position for a Customer Relationship Specialist. The primary responsibility is to coordinate customer information and become a fully functional Customer Relationship Specialist through training and on-the-job experience. Minimum Qualifications: High school diploma and at least one year of experience in two or more of the following areas: administrative support, financially related customer service or computer operations. To be considered an applicant, you must: • Meet minimum qualifications for the position • Submit your resume, indicating position of interest, by 04/12/2013 to: www.e-farmcredit.com Careers, Job Opportunities, indicating the specific position for which you are applying Check out our Benefits! • Once on our Web site, click on Careers, Employee Benefits, then click on Employee Benefits Presentation

1BR APARTMENT. FOUND: KITTEN, brown Stove and refrigerator, tabby with blue collar. No smoking or pets. Found around Dewey St. 321 E. Cleveland. $400/mo plus deposit. Call 567-204-1699 Call 419-692-6478

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1BR APT for rent, appliances, electric heat, laundry room, No pets. $425/month, plus deposit, water included. 320 N. Jefferson. 419-852-0833.

320 House For Rent
604 S. Clay St, Delphos. 2BR Washer/Dryer hook-up. No pets. $475/mo+deposit. Available now. Call 419-647-6271.

325

Mobile Homes For Rent

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19326 CO. Rd. 60 HUGE 5 Family Garage VISA Grover Hill, OH MC Sale! Clothes, home deFor info call DISCOVER (419) 587-3770 cor, knick knacks, Tonka metal toys, new items, traffic signs, antiques tools. Too many things to list! Friday April 12th 640 Financial 9-5, Saturday April 13th 9-2. 9733 Ridge Rd., IS IT A SCAM? The DelDelphos, across from phos Herald urges our Walnut Grove Cemetery. readers to contact The Better Business Bureau, Pets and (419) 223-7010 or 583 1-800-462-0468, before Supplies entering into any agreeFREE: CALICO Cat, ment involving financing, very tame, needs a business opportunities, good home. or work at home opporCall 419-692-7261 tunities. The BBB will assist in the investigation of these businesses. 585 Produce (This notice provided as a customer service by GESSNER’S MARKET The Delphos Herald.) opens Monday 4/8. Garden, vegetable plants & seeds. Onion plants in on Wednesday 4/10. 670 Miscellaneous 1mile North of Delphos, Rt 66. (419)-692-5749. LAMP REPAIR Table or Floor. Come to our store. Hohenbrink TV. 419-695-1229

Porter Auction

Adopted teen should wait to find biological family
Dear Annie: I am an adopted 14-year-old and an only child. I would like to get in touch with my biological family. Everybody tells me to wait until I am 18, but I feel I should be able to contact at least one biological parent. From what my adoptive mom tells me, I have an older brother. I was also told that my parents tried to find my biological father, but out of the five names listed on the adoption papers, none of them matched. Is there any way to contact my family? Even if I can’t find my mom, is there a way I could find my brother and speak with him? — Adopted in Arizona Dear Arizona: Please do not do this without the support of your family. Finding biological parents and siblings is not always the joyful reunion you dream of, and sometimes things don’t turn out well. It also can be hurtful to your adoptive parents if your relationship with them is undergoing changes, as it often does during the teen years, and you think your biological family will be “better.” There is a reason reputable organizations insist that you be

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810

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S
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Delphos Herald Paulding Progress Putnam County Sentinel 2.5" x 5" Van Wert Times Bulletin 2.528" x 5" B&W
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BUILDING MAINTENACE
Your Hometown Stations has a full-time opening in building maintenance opening on May 19, 2013. This position is forty hours a week plus benefits. Duties include; facility and grounds maintenance, some non-technical broadcast equipment maintenance, and occasional setup and field support on live broadcast remotes. Shift is typically Monday-Friday, with possible weekends. Applicant must be able to be productive, dependable, and pay attention to details. Carpentry, painting, electrical, and general maintenance skills needed. Send resume to Frederick R. Vobbe @ Your Hometown Stations, 1424 Rice Avenue, Lima, Ohio 45805, and must be received by April 26th. Resumes may be e-mailed in MS/Word or PDF to fvobbe@wlio.com. No phone calls. Your Hometown Stations is an equal opportunity employer.

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18 or older to search. ance’s memory fresh Please ask your par- in Lisa’s mind, which ents for help with the doesn’t help her heal. International Soundex I asked the cousin to Reunion Registry (isrr. please get the family to stop doing this. Well, org). Dear Annie: I am my request got back to a 44-year-old guy who Lisa, who became hoswears his heart on his tile and negative toward sleeve. I met “Lisa” me. She broke things two years ago. I was off. fresh out of a Annie, I divorce. Lisa love Lisa with was in terevery ounce rible shape. of my being. Her mother Was I wrong had just died, to speak up? and shortly — Lonely and after, she lost Still in Love her fiance in D e a r a traffic acciLonely: You dent. Then she meant well, moved back but talking to home to take Lisa’s cousin Annie’s Mailbox care of her ailwas inapproing father. priate and apIt was love at first peared as if you were sight for me. But Lisa going behind her back never fully grieved over and being controlling. her fiance. She told me Lisa has had a rough he was her “soul mate,” time. Regardless of and that she would what her family was never love another man posting online, she the way she loved him. wasn’t ready to get back I told her I have all the into the dating pool. It’s patience in the world also likely that she will and would be there for always connect you to her through her grief this unfortunate time. and sorrow. I knew she Please move on. This needed to deal with this ship has sailed. in her own way, which Dear Annie: “Pinincluded getting his ing for Rome” comname tattooed on her plains, “The foods and back. Again, I was pa- pastimes that I’ve betient and understanding. come fond of are nonLisa’s family began existent in America.” inviting me to their Nonsense. home. But her Granted, she may family had not see games of bocce been excep- ball going on in the lotionally close cal park or find abbacto her fiance chio brodettato on the and began menu at Denny’s, but posting things in this global world, all on Facebook the things available in to remind Lisa Rome are available in of him. It fi- the USA. She can go to nally reached an Italian market, buy a the point good Italian cookbook where I had to and learn to make galsay something, lina alla vernaccia herand I talked to self. Many Italian marLisa’s cousin. kets also sell bocce ball I said posting sets, so she could start such things her own games. — Seckeeps the fi- ond-Generation Italian 080 Help Wanted 080 Help Wanted
PART-TIME CDL driver wanted for local runs. All round-trip freight. Home daily. Clean MVR, must be close to Delphos area. Call 419-707-0537 OWNER OPERATORS: 100% No-Touch. Dedicated Loads. Lima, OH to Chicago, IL. 2000 or newer tractor, CDL-A, 18mo exp. Tabitha: 800-325-7884 x4.

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Newspapers provide a daily Articles 07.p65 source of information from around the globe. Expand your horizons.

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COOPER HATCHERY, INC. has Full Time positions available on our turkey farms located in the Oakwood, Paulding and Venedocia area. •All positions are day shift. •Full insurance benefits available after 90 days including dental, vision, life and health. OTR SEMI DRIVER •Full time positions start NEEDED at $9.00 an hour with inBenefits: Vacation, creases at 3, 6 & 12 Holiday pay, 401k. months possible. •Benefits include gainsharing Home weekends, & most nights. Call Ulm’s Inc. bonuses, profit-sharing 419-692-3951 bonuses and wellness programs. HOME HEALTH AIDE Apply online at: Part-time. STNA welwww.cooperfarms.com or in person at 10:48 AM come, not required. 2/19/2013, Training provided. Must 10731 State Route 66, be flexible, work weekOakwood, OH 45873 ends, pick up extra shifts. Prompt, reliable, GLM T R A N S P O R T dependable, good work hiring for our regional ethic. Application online fleet. Safety perform- or pick-up at: Community Health Professionals ance and referral bonus 602 E. Fifth St., programs. 401(k) and Delphos, OH 45833 direct deposit. Home ComHealthPro.org weekends. Mileage paid via PC Miler practical miles. For details, call (419)238-2155

IMMEDIATE OPENING for a family practice located in Lima Ohio. Seeking a full time Medical Assistant or Medical Administrative Assistant: electronic medical records system, detail oriented, organized, able to prioritize tasks, computer knowledgeable and efficient. Please send references and resume to: P.O. Box 108, c/o The Delphos Herald, 405 N. Main St., Delphos, OH 45833

VANCREST
We need you...
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at Vancrest of Delphos
Vancrest of Delphos is a long-term care facility providing skilled rehabilitation services, assisted living, post acute medical care and more. We currently have first shift opening for part time housekeeping/ laundry position. Approximately 42 hours per bi-weekly pay period. Please stop by our Delphos location and fill out an application. Vancrest of Delphos 1425 E. Fifth St. Delphos, OH 45833 HIRING DRIVERS with 5+years OTR experience! Our drivers average 42cents per mile & higher! Home every weekend! $55,000-$60,000 annually. Benefits available. 99% no touch freight! We will treat you with respect! PLEASE CALL 419-222-1630

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Vancrest of Delphos is a long-term care facility providing skilled rehabilitation services, assisted living, post acute medical care and more. We are looking for caring, outgoing, energetic STNA’s to join our team. We currently have full time and part time positions available for skilled STNA’s. Please stop by our Delphos location and fill out an application. Vancrest of Delphos 1425 E. Fifth St. Delphos, OH 45833

Classifieds Sell

www.delphosherald.com

Monday, April 8, 2013

The Herald – 9

Tomorrow’s Horoscope
By Bernice Bede Osol
TUESDAY, APRIL 9, 2013 Moving into a new residence could be one of the many changes you are likely to make in the year ahead. Even if at the present time you cannot imagine it, start planning for it anyway. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -Don’t allow size, circumstances or people to intimidate you. A positive attitude could work wonders at this time, especially when the stakes are high. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- New life can be breathed into an enterprise that you were going to toss onto the scrap heap. You’ll be glad you gave it a second shot. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Relax and allow yourself to tune into some fortuitous currents. Circumstances are shifting in your favor; you just need to pay attention to them. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Something quite fortunate could be escaping your notice. However, you’ll shortly learn of it, and when you do, it’ll make you very happy. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- There is a lucrative market for some special talent or knowledge that you possess. However, it will be up to you to make your wares known. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Be aware and on top of developments, because a big opportunity could present itself through an unusual source. It might usher in the big change that you’ve been waiting for. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -Involve yourself with the type of people who can make things happen and substantial benefits are probable. You’ll find that you need these successful types more than they need you. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- You’re in a different kind of cycle that could produce some unusual but excellent results. Several of your ambitions now have good chances of being fulfilled. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Several close associates hold you in high esteem. These people want you to succeed, and will do what they can to help you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Although you usually function best when you focus on one thing at a time, today could be an exception. The more that is being thrown at you, the better. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- An endeavor in which you’re involved is now being managed by someone who isn’t as capable as you are. It’s time you assume management of the situation. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Over the coming months, you could be in one of the strongest financial trends you’ve ever experienced. There will be some lows, but they will be greatly outnumbered by the highs. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 10, 2013 Friends and/or associates will back you up when things get out of hand in the year ahead. Knowing that support will be available when you need it will enable you to confidently go after what you want. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- You’ll do your best work with enterprises you originate or can personally control. Stick to these sorts of undertakings, and you’ll go far. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -The beginning of a very interesting cycle could be under way. The first instance of it will be someone going out of his or her way to repay a kindness. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- An endeavor that you have high hopes for is likely to take a turn for the better. Even if it isn’t as huge as you envisioned, relax and give it time to develop. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -Don’t despair if one of your projects isn’t turning out to be as grandiose as you hoped. It may just need a bit more tweaking to make it perfect. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- This might be the perfect day to light the fuse on something that you expect to be very influential. Timing is everything. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -Transformations are developing that could have a good effect on your financial status. Though you’ll have little control over them, the results will be pleasant. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -Someone whose influence exceeds yours is beginning to view you as a possible partner for an important project. There’s a chance a beneficial alliance could develop. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Continue to perform in ways that could impress your superiors, because they likely have their eyes on you. If you do your best, a promotion or raise might be forthcoming. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- People of all types are likely to be drawn to you because, perhaps without you even realizing it, you’ll have an exciting charisma. A rise in popularity is inevitable. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- The lucky feeling you have is likely to be accurate. Rely on it, even if surface indicators don’t appear to be supporting it. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -If you have some innovative ideas or plans that you would like to develop, go for it. Make this a day for thinking and operating on a grand scale. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -Although your financial trends may have been erratic lately, you should relax. Some stabilizing influences are starting to enter the picture. COPYRIGHT 2013 United Feature Syndicate, Inc.

HI AND LOIS

BLONDIE

BEETLE BAILEY

SNUFFY SMITH

HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
April 8, 2013
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10 – The Herald

Monday, April 8, 2013

www.delphosherald.com

Bellacino’s catering can be part of any celebration
Bellacino’s Pizza & Grinders in Lima and Findlay continue to serve up tasty grinders, pizzas, pastas, salads and calzones. Owners Kory Kenny and Nadya Shihadeh are celebrating their fourth year in Lima and 15th in Findlay. Bellacino’s can be a part of any celebration. Bellacino’s is your one stop shop for all of your catering needs. Whether it’s a graduation party, rehearsal dinner, wedding, birthday party, anniversary, business meeting or sporting event, Bellacino’s has you covered when it comes to great food. Our catering menu includes: grinder platters, salads, pizzas, wings, pastas and even dessert. It’s easy with Bellacino’s, whether you are serving 5 or 500 people. Delivery and set up are available. Situated at the corner of Elida and Cable roads, we have a great location in Lima – right out in front of the Lima Mall and other shopping hot spots. The Findlay location is also very convenient to local shopping in the Kohl’sWalmart Plaza on the east side of town. With more than 25 varieties of grinders, it’s hard to pick a favorite but our Italian Grinder is our House Specialty; our Steak & Chicken Bacon Ranch Grinders are also favorites; our Bellacino’s Pride is our top selling specialty pizza; and everyone loves our Garlic Cheese Bread. Pizza specials change daily and join a grinder meal deal, which includes a half grinder, chips and a drink for a discounted price. Can’t get away for lunch? No problem. Bellacino’s delivers over the lunch hour, in the evenings and on weekends. So any time is Bellacino’s time. Dining in? The comfortable, casual atmosphere that is very family friendly. Being a family-owned business, our staff is like our extended family. Our team works hard but we also try to have fun and not take ourselves too seriously. Bellacino’s is also a great place to unwind. After a long day of shopping or work, enjoy a cold beer with your delicious food. Hours: 11 a.m to 9 .m. Monday-Thursday; 11 a.m. to 10 .m. Friday & Saturday; 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. Sunday.
18191A LINCOLN HWY. MIDDLE POINT, OH 45863 Ph. 419-968-2118 or 419-968-2209

Grinder options include:

Rambler’s Roost * Convenience Store Restaurant * Fuel OPEN 24 HOURS
and Truck Stop
*Restaurant OPEN 24 HOURS

DO YOU LOVE FRIED CHICKEN?
If you do, we have a deal for YOU AND THE WHOLE FAMILY. Come out and join us for our

Tossed salad, macaroni salad, potato salad, cole slaw, pickled beets and eggs, broccoli salad, kidney bean salad Desserts: Cake, Jello, pudding, fresh fruit or

Featuring: our delicious fried chicken, real mashed potatoes, baked potatoes, 2 hot vegetables, dinner rolls only $8.99 Add the Salad bar for only $2.00

ALL YOU CAN EAT FRIED CHICKEN BUFFET 1-7 PM EVERY SUNDAY

ENJOY OUR ALL YOU CAN EAT BREAKFAST BAR $7 .99 9A-1P

Italian Grinder – House Specialty Ham, sausage, salami, mushrooms, onions, green peppers, cheese, lettuce, tomatoes and mayo Bellacino’s Zesty DeliTM Capicolla (Italian ham), salami, pepperoni, onions, green peppers, mushrooms, cheese and pasta sauce Pizza Pepperoni, pizza sauce, mozzarella cheese Bellacino’s Club Turkey, ham, bacon, cheese, lettuce, tomatoes and mayo Steak Thinly sliced ribeye steak covered with mushrooms, onions, green peppers, cheese lettuce, tomatoes and mayo Chicken Marinated broiled chicken breast topped with onions, green peppers, cheese, lettuce, tomatoes and mayo Bellacino’s Bayou Marinated broiled chicken breast rubbed with Bellacino’s own Cajun seasoning, covered with onions, cheese and mayo Chicken Bacon Ranch Chicken, bacon, ranch, cheese, lettuce and tomatoes Triple Decker Roast beef, ham, turkey, cheese, lettuce, tomatoes and mayo Crab & Seafood Crab and seafood flaky chunks topped with onions, lettuce, tomatoes, cheese and mayo Ham & Cheese Ham, cheese, lettuce, tomatoes and mayo Reuben Tender corned beef piled high, lots of sauerkraut, Thousand Island dressing and cheese Ham & Turkey Ham, turkey, cheese, lettuce, tomatoes and mayo Ham, Cheese & Salami Ham, cheese, salami,

g n i r e t Ca

Whether it's for 10 people or 500, Bellacino's Catering can make your next party, family gathering or business event A GREAT SUCCESS!
lettuce, tomatoes and mayo Turkey Grinder Turkey, cheese, lettuce, tomatoes and mayo Roast Beef Roast beef, cheese, lettuce, tomatoes and mayo Veggie Green peppers, onions, mushrooms, cheddar and mozzarella cheese, lettuce, tomatoes and mayo Barbeque Pork Pork, barbeque sauce and cheese B.L.T. Bacon, cheese, lettuce, tomatoes and mayo Stromboli Grinder Italian sausage, cheese, pasta sauce, onions, green peppers and banana pepper rings Tuna Tuna, onions, cheese, lettuce, tomatoes and mayo Meatball Bellacino’s wonderful meatballs, pasta sauce, cheese, onions and green peppers Taco Taco meat, onions, cheddar and mozzarella cheese, taco salsa, black olives, lettuce and tomatoes Specialty pizzas include: Bellacino’s Pride Pepperoni, ham, sausage, mushrooms, green peppers, onions, black olives and mozzarella cheese Bellacino’s Super Pepperoni, mushrooms, green peppers, onions and mozzarella cheese Chicken Alfredo White creamy Alfredo sauce, marinated broiled chicken breast, onions and cheese Veggie Mushrooms, onions, green peppers, black olives and mozzarella cheese Taco Taco meat, onions, green peppers, black olives, fresh lettuce and tomatoes Bellacino’s Meat Eater Pepperoni, sausage, ham, beef, bacon and mozzarella cheese Sicilian Square Pizza Garlic basted thick crust
It's your party, we just make it taste great!

231 Elida Road Delphos

PIZZA $ 99
APRIL SPECIAL Small 1 Topping 1 CHEESY BREAD & 2 LITER...........ONLY
Not combined with other offers. Offer expires May 12, 2013

419-692-9999

9

TWO GREAT DEALS
If you like our stuff crust, you will love our Crazy Cheesy Crust MANAGER’S SPECIAL 2 large PIZZAS up to 3 toppings or any specialty for only

Catering

graduation | weddings | rehearsal dinners | birthdays | summer picnics

CRAZY CHEESY CRUST PIZZA Get a one topping $ 99* for only 12

Try our new

business meetings | team parties | youth groups | anniversary parties

133 E. Fifth St., Delphos Ph. 419-695-8085

$20

FREE $10 Bellacino's Gift Card
Receive a free $10 gift card for every $50 purchased from our catering menu.
Expires: 6/30/13. Limit 1 per customer per visit. Not good with any other offer.

1/2 Grinder for only $5
$5 for a half of one of 25+ oven baked grinders. Add .50 for steak or chicken.
Expires: 6/30/13. Limit 1 per customer per visit. Not good with any other offer.

LIMA (419) 999-0023
2330 Elida Rd. | In front of the Lima Mall

2320 Tiffin Ave. | In the Kohl's-Walmart Plaza

FINDLAY (419) 423-4299