50¢ daily DELPHOS The www.delphosherald.com BY STEPHANIE GROVES sgroves@delphosherald.com Kimmett detailed past projects which includes the installation of the wrought iron fence, Pergola, espaliered Apple trees, paver pathway and the corner beds located at the corners of Second and Third Streets and Main Street. “Future projects include an irrigation system, annual planting and possibly a mural painting,” Kimmett said. Buzard said that the group is very appreciative of the customers who attend the sale. “All proceeds are invested back into the garden and funds the materials and activities for the year,” Buzard said. The group has also worked with the Delphos Girl Scouts, helping them with their horticultural endeavors. “We donated plants to them to install at the library so they could establish a butterfly garden,” Cressman said. Master Gardener Volunteers are horticulture stewards of the community who strive to preserve the natural beauty of the environment, as well as share their knowledge, expertise and love of gardening. Members of the group work Box Office, A4 Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869 Monday, May 6, 2013 HERALD Delphos, Ohio Bearcats third at Cardinal Invitational, pA6-7 Plant sale raises proceeds for uptown beautification projects DELPHOS—Members of The Delphos Gardener’s Projects, who are also members of the Allen County Master Gardener Volunteers, held a plant sale on Saturday to benefit the uptown garden located beside Eagle Print on Main Street. There was an array of sun and shade perennials, grasses, small ornamental trees and shrubs— all hand dug and donated by the members—and clay pots and greeting cards for sale to raise proceeds to benefit the garden’s development. Candace Cross of Delphos took advantage of the event and purchased some shade-loving plants. “I’m interested in Hosta and ferns,” she added. “I’ve always loved being outside and have been interested in gardening since I was young.” Members of the Delphos group include Denny Cressman, Jackie Fritz, Carol Kimmett, Mary Ann Buzard, Diane Sterling, Les and Barb Shafer, Diane Rostorfer and Larry Brunk. diligently at educating themselves by taking 50 hours of classroom coursework exploring Botany and plant physiology, soils, entomology, plant materials and wildlife. While taking courses, they begin practicing their skills through volunteer work — the program criteria requires 50 hours of service — and develop the skills and knowledge to strengthen their understanding of the environment and community. “Classes start in the fall and run for six weeks,” Kimmett explained. “We also have continuing education units (CEU) to fulfill each year.” Sterling outlined the many opportunities for the education credits through working with the volunteers on outreach programs and events. “People can work in The Children’s Garden, at the Allen County Fairgrounds or Brown Bag Lunch Series to get their CEU’s,” Sterling said. For more information please call Sterling at 419-604-9692 or Fritz at 419-692-6646. Visit the OSU extension’s website at allen.osu. edu/topics/master-gardener-volunteer-program. Shoppers peruse through a variety of plant materials during the Delphos Gardener’s Projects plant sale held Saturday. Members volunteered their time and donated hand-dug plants from their gardens to sell. All proceeds will be invested in projects to develop the garden this year. (Delphos Herald/Stephanie Groves) Two earn Eagle Scout in Ottoville BY NANCY SPENCER nspencer@delphosherald.com OTTOVILLE — Cory Fischer and Jacob Turnwald of Ottoville joined the likes of Astronaut Neil Armstrong and President Gerald Ford Sunday as they earned their Eagle Scout designation. Fischer and Turnwald, both seniors at Ottoville High School, completed their projects this past year. Fischer chose the entrance to Ottoville Park, removing the trees, bushes and shrubs and replacing them with landscaping, rock and a new sign. Turnwald installed a new flag pole at the Putnam County Airport Terminal Building in Ottawa. Each enlisted approximately 15 helpers, including other Scouts, to complete their projects. Fischer said he became interested in attaining is Eagle Scout ranking after his brother received his. Turnwald has two uncles who achieved their Eagle designation. Former Ottoville resident and Boy Scout District Committee member Dale Wittler attended the Court of Honor ceremonies Sunday. He said both young men worked hard to earn the pinnacle Boy Scout award. “This isn’t just something they earn in a year. They work toward Eagle Scout the whole time they are in Scouting,” Wittler said. “Everything builds up to this. Scouting is like a manual. That manual follows the growth of our young men.” See SCOUT, page A3 Jefferson hosts ‘Romantic Rooftop’ prom Jefferson High School hosted its “Romantic Rooftop” prom Saturday. At right: Rebekah Geise is swept away by her date Josh Teman. Above: Promgoers enjoy music and dancing. (Delphos Herald/Dena Martz) St. John’s Auction a sure bet Mary Jo Berelsman was the Derby Hat Contest winner Saturday during St. John’s Benefit Auction. Following the Derby theme, there was also horse racing. Top drawing winners were: Tom and Sue Wiechart - $1,000; Eric and Trina Pohlman - $500; Gary and Marilyn Holdgreve - $300; and Dan “Boomer” and Janet Bonifas - $200. (Delphos Herald/ Jim Metcalfe) Cory Fischer, left, and Jacob Turnwald became Eagle Scouts on Sunday during their Court of Honor at Immaculate Conception Parish Hall. Both are seniors at Ottoville High School. (Delphos Herald/Nancy Spencer) Mostly cloudy this morning then becoming partly cloudy. A 20 percent chance of showers. Highs in the upper 60s. Lows in the lower 50s. Forecast Van Wert County sales continue positive trend in April National report also shows good economic news From Staff and Wire reports VAN WERT - Another increase in sales tax collection in Van Wert County has officials pleased with economic progress locally. According to a report from the office of Van Wert County Treasurer Bev Fuerst, collections of the 1.5percent county sales tax had a slight increase over the same month one year ago. April 2013 collections, which reflect sales made in February 2013, were up nearly 1.5 percent over April 2012 collections. This marks the sixth straight month showing an increase over the same month a year earlier and 32 increases over the past 37 months. Local sales tax collections show the amount of retail sales in the county; the trend in the county indicates steady growth. Total yearly collections have grown from 2009’s $3.28 million to $3.99 million in 2012. Thus far in 2013, the total is nearly $96,000 ahead of last year’s pace. That is an overall 7.17-percent increase. An increase in businesses in the county has certainly contributed to the overall trend. Meanwhile nationally, the U.S. economy saw some surprising growth, according to numbers released on Friday. In the face of tax increases and federal spending cuts, employers added a solid 165,000 jobs in April. The job growth in April drove down the unemployment rate to a four-year low of 7.5 percent and sent a reassuring sign that the U.S. job market is improving. Coming after a poor jobs report for March, the figures the government issued Friday helped ease fears that U.S. hiring might be slumping this spring for a fourth straight year. The Labor Department revised up its estimate of job gains in February and March by a combined 114,000. It now says employers added 332,000 jobs in February and 138,000 in March. The economy has created an average of 208,000 jobs a month from November through April — above the 138,000 added in the previous six months. “This is a good report,” said John Silvia, chief economist at Wells Fargo. “There’s a lot of strength… It’s good for the economy. It’s good for people’s income.” Not everyone was pleased with the report. U.S. Index Obituaries State/Local Politics Community Sports Classifieds TV Insurance 2A 3A 4A 5A 6-7A 8A 9A B3 Senator Rob Portman (R-Ohio) pointed out that the statistics which were released do not include the many who have given up looking for work. In a statement, Portman said, “Although the unemployment number has fallen slightly, it does not paint the full picture of the current state of our hurting economy. What the topline numbers don’t tell you is that our labor force participation rate remained at the lowest level since 1979, meaning millions still have yet to see a real recovery and have given up hope of new opportunity.” The solid month of job growth was driven entirely by the service industry. Construction companies and governments cut jobs, while hiring at factories was flat. Professional and business services led all categories with 73,000 jobs added in April. Many of those were in higher-paying sectors: a sub-category that includes accounting, engineering and architecture firms added 23,000 jobs. Roughly 31,000 of the professional and business services jobs, however, were temporary positions. See TREND, page A3 2A – The Herald Monday, May 6, 2013 www.delphosherald.com By The Associated Press Today is Monday, May 6, the 126th day of 2013. There are 239 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On May 6, 1863, the Civil War Battle of Chancellorsville in Virginia ended with a Confederate victory over Union forces. On this date: In 1840, Britain’s first adhesive postage stamp, the Penny Black, officially went into circulation five days after its introduction. In 1882, President Chester Alan Arthur signed the Chinese Exclusion Act, which barred Chinese immigrants from the U.S. for 10 years (Arthur had opposed an earlier version with a 20-year ban). In 1910, Britain’s Edwardian era ended with the death of King Edward VII; he was succeeded by George V. In 1935, the Works Progress Administration began operating under an executive order signed by President Franklin D. Roosevelt. In 1937, the hydro- TODAY IN HISTORY gen-filled German airship Hindenburg burned and crashed in Lakehurst, N.J., killing 35 of the 97 people on board and a Navy crewman on the ground. In 1954, medical student Roger Bannister broke the four-minute mile during a track meet in Oxford, England, in 3:59.4. In 1960, Britain’s Princess Margaret married Antony Armstrong-Jones, a commoner, at Westminster Abbey. (They divorced in 1978.) In 1962, in the first test of its kind, the submerged submarine USS Ethan Allen fired a Polaris missile armed with a nuclear warhead that detonated above the Pacific Ocean. In 1996, the body of former CIA director William E. Colby was found washed up on a southern Maryland riverbank, more than a week after he’d disappeared. In 2002, Dutch politician Pim Fortuyn (pihm fohrTOWN’) was shot and killed in Hilversum, Netherlands. (Volkert van der Graaf was later convicted of killing Fortuyn and was sentenced For The Record to 18 years in prison.) Ten years ago: Florida Sen. Bob Graham launched his campaign for the 2004 Democratic presidential nomination by accusing President George W. Bush of retreating from the war on terrorism to “settle old scores” between the Bush family and Iraq’s Saddam Hussein. (Graham dropped his bid five months later.) Budget chief Mitchell Daniels announced his resignation. Kmart Corp. emerged from bankruptcy after more than 15 months of Chapter 11 protection. Five years ago: Barack Obama swept to a convincing victory in the North Carolina Democratic primary while Hillary Rodham Clinton eked out a win in Indiana. A Georgia man who’d killed his live-in girlfriend was executed; William Earl Lynd was the first inmate put to death since the Supreme Court upheld the constitutionality of lethal injections. Kobe Bryant won his first MVP award after leading the Los Angeles Lakers to the best record in the Western Conference. David William Metzger OBITUARY OBITUARY VOTE YES FOR THE DELPHOS PUBLIC LIBRARY VOTING FOR THIS ISSUE WILL NOT INCREASE TAXES! IT IS A RENEWAL OF THE CURRENT .6 MILL TAX. The cost of the RENEWAL LEVY to a property owner is pennies a day. Paid adv. issued by members of the Delphos Public Library Levy Committee. Jane Sadler, treasurer. NO TAX MONIES WERE USED IN ITS PUBLICATION. RENEWAL Levy May 7 ODOT issues weekly road report The following is a weekly report concerning construction and maintenance work on state highways within the Ohio Department of Transportation District 1, which includes the counties of Allen, Defiance, Hancock, Hardin, Paulding, Putnam, Van Wert and Wyandot. Allen County Interstate 75 Reconstruction Project For the most recent information concerning the Interstate 75 reconstruction project through Lima and Allen County and the safety upgrade of Ohio 117/309 on Lima’s east side, please visit: www.odotlima75.org Interstate 75 between Fourth Street and Ohio 81 in Lima will have occasional nighttime lane restrictions during reconstruction of the existing lanes of pavement, replacement of mainline bridges and reconstruction of the interchanges. Work began in March 2013 and will continue through fall of 2015. Traffic is maintained two lanes in each direction the majority of the time. Lane restrictions generally occur from 7 p.m. until 10 a.m. the following morning. All ramp entrance and exits are currently available. bedroom One Year The Delphos Kiwanis Club has started projects at Garfield Park. Kiwanis member Jamie Wisher said the group hired a private contractor to lay a blacktop Thursday on what will be a high-school-regulation-size court stemming from fundraising held at such events as the annual Fourth of July festival. 25 Years Ago – 1988 Gilbert J. Wellman received the 1988 Mercy Club award presented by the Development Council of St. Rita’s Medical Center at the club’s annual banquet Wednesday evening at Veterans Memorial Civic and Convention Center. A native of Delphos, Wellman is retired president of Bank One, Lima, and presently serves as bank chairman. Ottoville weathered a 7-run sixth inning by Wayne Trace and hung on to edge the Raiders 11-10 Wednesday at Haviland. Greg Kortokrax went 4-for-4 with a double and home run and four RBIs for Ottoville. Other leading hitters for Ottoville were Mike Schlagbaum, 3-for-5 with a double and a run batted in; Tony Langhals, 2-for-3 with 3 RBIs; Brian Miller 2-for-4 with a double; and Todd Kortokrax 2-for-3. The three first-place winners in the “Why I Like School” poster contest held in honor of Teacher Appreciation Week are Kyle Kramer, son of Dan and Vicki Kramer; Jenny Harter, daughter of Doug and Colleen Harter; and Cheri Fischer, daughter of Mike and Nanci Fischer. They received $50 savings bonds. 50 Years Ago – 1963 The annual May Fellowship Day services, sponsored by the United Church Women of Delphos, was held Friday afternoon in St. Peter Evangelical Lutheran Church. Mrs. Eugene Wilcox, leader for the afternoon, IT WAS NEWS THEN April 14, 1951-May 4, 2013 David William Metzger, 62, of Defiance, died at 7:18 a.m. Saturday at St. Rita’s Medical Center. He was born April 14, 1951, in Delphos to Henry Metzger and Doris (Ditto) Metzger Mullenhour, who preceded him in death. Survivors include a sister, Linda (Richard) Johnson of Cloverdale; three brothers, Dale (Betty) Metzger of Oakwood, Kenneth Metzger of Delphos and Cari (Mary) Metzger of Grove City; two stepsisters, Zelma Keller and Nona Jones of Lima; and stepbrother, Marvin Mullenhour of Texas. He was also preceded in death by brothers Joseph and Daniel Metzger; and his stepfather, Woody Mullenhour. Mr. Metzger enjoyed spending time with his friends and family. Private family services will be held at a later date. To leave condolences for the family, visit harterandschier.com. The Delphos Herald Nancy Spencer, editor Ray Geary, general manager, Delphos Herald Inc. Don Hemple, advertising manager Tiffany Brantley, circulation manager The Delphos Herald (USPS 1525 8000) is published daily except Sundays, Tuesdays and Holidays. The Delphos Herald is delivered by carrier in Delphos for $1.48 per week. Same day delivery outside of Delphos is done through the post office for Allen, Van Wert or Putnam Counties. Delivery outside of these counties is $110 per year. Entered in the post office in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as Periodicals, postage paid at Delphos, Ohio. 405 North Main St. TELEPHONE 695-0015 Office Hours 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to THE DELPHOS HERALD, 405 N. Main St. Delphos, Ohio 45833 Vol. 143 No. 228 Vera G. Koester June 12, 1936-May 4, 2013 Vera G. Koester, 76, of Delphos, died on Saturday evening at St. Rita’s Medical Center, surrounded by her loving family. She was born on June 12, 1936, in Delphos to the late Frank and Veronica (Elwer) Osting. On Sept. 11, 1954, she married James Koester, who survives in Delphos. She is also survived by two sons, Anthony Koester and Mark (Sherri) Koester, both of Delphos; three daughters, Pamela Ellerbrock, Sue (Bob) Will of Delphos and Kim (Mike) Korte of Fort Jennings; 12 grandchildren and four great-grandchildren; four brothers, Moletus, Alvin (Marilyn), Norman (Karen) and Roger Osting; two sisters, LaDonna (Leo) Schmelzer and Earlene (John) Williams; two sisters-in-law, Betty Osting and Ruth Osting. She was also preceded in death by six brothers, Wilfred, Eugene, Urban, Edward, Louise and Earl; two sisters, Marie Osting and Geraldine Grubenhoff; two brothers-inlaw, Jerome Klaus and Edwin Grubenhoff; and three sistersin-law, Dorothy, Edna and Helen Osting. Vera was a mother and homemaker and retired from Aeroquip (Eaton) in Van Wert. She was a member of St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church. She enjoyed attending her grandchildren’s school and sporting events, dancing, eating out with her friends and family and playing cards. In her younger years, she enjoyed woodworking and sewing, where she made hundreds of items for her kids and grandkids. Mass of Christian Burial will begin at 10:30 a.m. on Wednesday at St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church, the Rev. Christopher Bohnsack officiating. Burial will be at a later date in Resurrection Cemetery. Visitation will be from 2-4 p.m. and 6-8 p.m. on Tuesday at Strayer Funeral Home, Delphos, where a Parish Wake Service will be held at 7:30 p.m. Memorial contributions may be made to the benevolence of the family. Condolences may be shared at visiting www.strayerfuneralhome.com introduced Mrs. Clyde Troyer of Ridge EUB Church, Mrs. Lowell Jenkins of the Delphos EUB Church and Mrs. John Wilcox of the First United Presbyterian Church. A solemn requiem High Mass will be intoned Tuesday at St. John’s Catholic Church for the funeral of Dr. J. F. Ockuly. Dr. Ockuly practiced medicine in Ottoville and Delphos for 54 years. He retired in 1955. 75 Years Ago – 1933 The first annual Jefferson High School football spring training period was brought to a most successful close on Wednesday with a game between the Red and the White squads. A number of Delphos fans saw the teams fight to a 7-7 tie at city field. The game was played regulation style with Coach John Schulte of St. John’s acting as referee. Orville Miller and Russell Judkins served as umpires and Syl. Thithoff was head linesman. Phil Hall was the official time keeper. The pupils of the eighth grade of St. John’s School were taken on a personally conducted tour of the Lincoln Highway Dairy Wednesday afternoon. They witnessed the process of the sterilization of the bottles and the pasteurizing of milk and cream. At the conclusion of the tour, the entire group was given a treat by the dairy management. Mrs. Elmer Freund received the members of the Ladies Aid Society of the Lutheran Church and a group of guests into her home north of Delphos Wednesday afternoon for the monthly meeting of the society. The greater part of the meeting was spent in sewing. On June 1, the members of the group will meet at the home of Mrs. Fred Kloeppel, East Sixth Street. Mrs. H.W. Crede and Anna Laemmerman will assist Mrs. Kloeppel. Ohio 117/309 is one lane in each direction in the eastbound lanes from just west of the Interchange with Interstate 75 to Belmont Avenue (Kmart) during a safety upgrade project which will reconstruct areas of the pavement and install a raised curb median in the center of the roadway. A two-way, leftturn lane begins at Saratoga Avenue. Traffic will remain in this pattern until mid to late summer to allow for work at the interchange at Interstate 75 and on the north side of Ohio 117/309. Ohio 81 from just west of Stewart Road to just west of Neubrecht Road east of Lima is one lane in each direction in the existing eastbound lanes for pavement reconstruction. All ramp movements are currently maintained at the interchange with Interstate 75. The Delphos Herald wants to correct published errors in its news, sports and feature articles. To inform the newsroom of a mistake in published information, call the editorial department at 419-695-0015. Corrections will be published on this page. CORRECTIONS ST. RITA’S A boy was born May 3 to Alice and Eugene Schultz of Middle Point. A boy was born May 3 to Jessica and Brian Ladd of Vaughnsville. BIRTHS BITTERS, Ronald E. “Ronnie,” 48, of Lima, funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. on Tuesday at Chiles Laman Shawnee Chapel and Cremation Services at Shawnee Chapel on Shawnee Road in Lima, Pastor Michael Hughes officiating. Interment will be at Walnut Hill Cemetery in New Hampshire, Ohio. Family and friends may call 2-4 p.m. and 6-8 p.m. today at the funeral home. In lieu of flowers, contributions can be made to the family. FUNERAL We’ll be there when you need to go! • Graduations, Parties, Events, Construction Sites • Rent by day-week-month On-site cleaning available GOTTA GO? GROTHOUSE PLUMBING & HEATING, INC. Call 419-695-3081 to reserve - It’s better than going in the bushes! www.grothouseplumbingandheating.com State Lics. #25576 #14379 – Spring Has Sprung – • Trees & Shrubs • Evergreens • Perennials • Bedding Plants • Pond Plants • Fountains Take a short drive to • Statuary the country and see for yourself. Our quality, selection, and service can’t be beat. 00055221 RatedinTop the state5! of Ohio for bedroom Rated Top 5! kitchen kitchen Betty Burgei of Delphos died Sunday at Van Wert Inpatient Hospice Center. Arrangements are incomplete at Harter and Schier Funeral Home. Betty Burgei OBITUARY delphosherald.com Visit CLEVELAND (AP) — These Ohio lotteries were drawn Sunday: Mega Millions Estimated jackpot: $139 million Pick 3 Evening 5-1-3 Pick 3 Midday 4-1-6 Pick 4 Evening 8-7-4-6 Pick 4 Midday 1-3-0-2 Pick 5 Evening 1-5-4-1-3 Pick 5 Midday 1-5-1-0-1 Powerball Estimated jackpot: $222 million Rolling Cash 5 07-11-31-33-39 Estimated jackpot: $110,000 LOTTERY bathroom bathroom Rated Top 5! • Wall Resident in in the state of Satisfaction Ohio for Resident Satisfaction Assisted Living in Assisted Living to wall carpeting • Window treatments to wall carpeting • Large private bath with walk-in shower • Window treatments • Individually controlled heating and air conditioning units • Large private bath with walk-in shower • Wall living room living room in the state of Ohio for Resident Satisfaction in Assisted Living • Private kitchenette • Individually controlled heating and • Private kitchenette • Personal • Personal air conditioning units 460 square feet 460 square feet emergency response system emergency response system Nursery & Landscaping www.beiningnursery.com BEINING 420 East Fourth Street, Spencerville, OH 45887 Phone: (419) 647-4115 • Fax: (419) 647-6744 www.RoselawnManor.com 4 miles north of Ottoville on St. Rt. 66 to County Rd. N. Then 1/2 mile west, or Give us a call. 420 East Fourth Street, Spencerville, OH 45887 Phone: (419) 647-4115 • Fax: (419) 647-6744 www.RoselawnManor.com Mon. - Fri. 9 am -7 pm Sat. 9 am -5 pm 453-3438 www.delphosherald.com Monday, May 6, 2013 The Herald – 3A Ohio Farm Bureau offers free online gardening meeting Information submitted COLUMBUS – Interested in learning how to create a garden and grow vegetables? Then join the Ohio Farm Bureau Federation (OFBF) for the Vegetable Gardening for Beginners online meeting at 7 p.m. on May 14. The event is free and open to the public. “Farm Bureau has a long history of working with people who grow food,” said Janet Cassidy, OFBF senior director of marketing communications. “And we know food production doesn’t just happen in farm fields, but also in backyards and gardens across the state.” Cassidy will be joined by Pam Bennett, Ohio State master gardener and Bren Haas, of BGgarden.com. Topics will include soil preparation, planting, weed and pest control, fertilizer and more. Guests can submit questions prior to and during the event. Additionally, participants can join the Our Ohio Gardening Facebook Group, open to anyone interested in talking about gardening in Ohio. The group is a great place to meet other local gardening enthusiasts, network and ask questions before and after the event. Although the event is free, registration is required by May 13. For more information, to register or to join the Our Ohio Gardening Facebook Group, visit OurOhio.org and click “Getting Started in Vegetable Gardening.” The vision of the Ohio Farm Bureau Federation is to create a partnership between farmers and consumers. Members include farmers, gardeners, food and wine enthusiasts, teachers and more. For more information, or to join, visit GrowWithFB. org. BRIEFS Man killed after hitting deer with just-purchased Harley BY ED GEBERT DHI Correspondent VAN WERT - A rural Convoy man is dead after hitting a deer while riding the motorcycle he had just purchased that day. According to the Van Wert County Sheriff’s Office, On Friday night 45-year-old Dana Nofer was riding west on Willshire-Ohio City Rd. on the black 2002 Harley Davidson he had purchased that day. Between 11:05 - 11:12 p.m., Nofer rode past the intersection with Dull Robinson Rd. Shortly thereafter, a deer crossed the road from the north to the south, and Nofer was unable to avoid a collision. After striking the deer, Nofer was thrown from the bike. He landed just off the north side of the roadway. Nofer was not wearing a helmet and did not have a motorcycle endorsement. The Harley Davidson was still registered to its former owner, a Van Wert area resident. The rightside handlebar was severely damaged in the collision. Efforts to save Nofer were unsuccessful despite efforts by the Ohio City EMS and various other law enforcement and rescue personnel. Van Wert County Coroner pronounced Nofer dead at 11:22 p.m. Alcohol is suspected to be a factor in the accident, according to the crash report from the Sheriff’s Office. A witness told deputies that Nofer had left the Avenger’s Motorcycle Club in Ohio City shortly before a witness found the crash scene. A sample of Nofer’s blood was taken and was submitted to the state to be analyzed. Results are pending, and the investigation is ongoing. STATE/LOCAL Older Ohioans warned of service staff scammers Information submitted ing regular business hours to be connected to verify the individual is who he or she claims to be. Representatives of Area Agencies on Aging are required to carry a badge or other documents identifying them as an employee of the agency. • If asked to complete or sign forms, insist that you be allowed to review them and mail them in later. Verify any forms with your Area agency on Aging before completing or signing. If the person insists you sign in their presence, refuse and ask him or her to leave. • If you suspect you’ve been visited by an imposter, ask the individual to leave, then immediately report the incident to local law enforcement. Include a description of the person and, if possible, his or her vehicle. • Scammers also may try to call consumers and ask for information. Legitimate representatives of an Area Agency on Aging will always provide an employee name and call- Area Agency on Aging 3 and The Ohio Department of Aging are issuing a consumer alert for older adults throughout the Lima area. The alert follows several incidents in Ohio of scammers impersonating staff of elder service agencies in an attempt to get information or access to elders’ homes. All residents and their families should be aware of anyone showing up to their homes unannounced, claiming to represent an Area Agency on Aging or other similar organization. Tips to avoid becoming a victim: • Do not allow anyone in your home if you were not expecting him or her. Any representative of an Area Agency on Aging will schedule a home visit or allow the visit to be verified. • Ask for identification and call Area Agency on Aging 3 at 1-800-653-7723 dur- back number. If you suspect fraud, get the caller’s name, then hang up and call AAA 3 at 1-800-653-7723 and ask about the caller. Scammers may claim to represent any of these organizations: Area Agency on Aging, Council on Aging, Office of Aging, PASSPORT or other organizations with similar titles. In all the currently known incidents, the consumers suspected fraud and refused to comply with the requests. Anyone who feels they may have been a target should contact local law enforcement. The Department of Aging wants to ensure that no resident is victimized by these apparent scams, and is working with the aging network and state and local law enforcement on education and prevention. Please contact Area Agency on Aging 3 at 1-800-653-7723 for more information on visit them on Facebook to learn more about the programs and services available in our 7 county region. Trend (Continued from page A1) The leisure and hospitality industry, which includes hotels and restaurants, added 43,000 jobs after creating 38,000 in March. And retailers bounced back, adding 29,300 jobs. That followed a disappointing March when they cut nearly 4,000 positions. The biggest job gains were in lower-paying fields, such as hotels and restaurants, which added 45,000 jobs, and retail, which added 29,000. Temporary help firms gained 31,000 positions. In April, more Americans said they had part-time jobs even though they wanted full-time work. That figure rose 278,000 to 7.9 million, reversing a steep drop the previous month. Some economists worry that restaurants, retail chains and other companies are hiring more part-time workers in preparation for the implementation of health care reform. Companies with more than 50 full-time employees in 2013 will be required to provide health insurance to their full-time staff next year. The revisions to the March and February figures were unusually large. Retailers, restaurants and hotels added 48,000 more jobs in February than previously reported. They accounted for threequarters of that month’s revision. The government revises each month’s job totals twice in the following two months. The revisions occur because many companies in the survey submit their responses late. Typically, about 75 percent of the 145,000 employers surveyed submit their responses in time for each month’s initial report. The response rate usually rises to about 95 percent for the third and final estimate. The average workweek for private-sector employees declined 0.2 hour to 34.4 hours, but average hourly earnings rose 4 cents to $23.87. In the past year, wages have risen faster than inflation. The number of people who have been unemployed for more than six months dropped 258,000 to 4.4 million. Over the past year, the number of long-term unemployed has declined by 687,000. Stock prices soared in response. The Dow was up 164 points in early-afternoon trading and briefly touched 15,000 for the first time. The unemployment rate has fallen 0.4 percentage point since the start of the year, though it remains high. The Federal Reserve has said it plans to keep short-term interest rates at record lows at least until unemployment falls to 6.5 percent. The job growth is occurring while the U.S. economy is growing modestly but steadily. It expanded at a 2.5 percent annual rate in the January-March quarter, fueled by the strongest consumer spending in two years. Consumers have been spending more even though their take-home pay was shrunk this year by a Social Security tax increase. On top of that, the economy has been under pressure from acrossthe-board government spending cuts that began taking effect March 1. And some small and midsize companies are concerned about new requirements under the federal health care law. Americans’ steady spending points to a broader recovery in their financial health that’s easing the impact of the tax increase and raising hopes for more sustainable growth. Home values are up. Prices rose 9.3 percent in February compared with a year ago, the most in nearly seven years, according to the Standard & Poor’s/Case-Shiller 20-city index. Rising home values have helped restore household wealth. Still, prices nationwide remain about 30 percent below their peak during the housing bubble in 2006. They’re back only to where they were in 2003. Yet the global economy, by contrast, is slowing. The European Union warned Friday, for example, that the 17 countries that use the euro currency will shrink by a collective 0.4 percent this year. And unemployment across the eurozone is expected to hit an average of 12.2 percent. In Greece and Spain, it’s forecast to reach 27 percent. Both Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke and European Central Bank President Mario Draghi have suggested that governments need to focus on stimulating growth and not just on spending cuts and deficit reduction. Dave’s Heating & Air Heartland Energy USA, LLC www.heartlandenergyusa.net For More Information Contact Dave Elston 419-789-0082 Scott Sloan 419-682-1111 In Conjunction With Date: May 10th & 11th Time: Friday 9-5 & Sat. 9-2 8608 Rd 171 Oakwood Stop in to TEST DRIVE the Mowers, Utility Vehicles and Motorized Carts. We will be having SPECIAL OPEN HOUSE DISCOUNTS on new equipment. The Green Mountain Grills will be smoking up something good! (Continued from page A1) Wittler went on to say a lot of support must come from those surrounding the boys. “This also takes dedicated parental support and motivation to keep them on track. The community also needs to be behind these guys so they can finish their projects,” Wittler added. “The older they get, the more involved they are school and other activities and it can be easy to lose sight of all your goals.” Wittler said in Putnam, Van Wert and Paulding counties, 17 young men will earn their Eagle Scout rank this year. Both young men are active in band, the school musical, baseball and National Honor Society. Fischer also plays basketball and soccer. He plans to attend Bowling Green State University and major in secondary education. He is the son of Rick and Lori Fischer. Turnwald plans to attend the University of Dayton, majoring in mechanical engineering. He is the son of Jerry and Ann Turnwald. Scout • Green Mountain Wood Pellet Grills • HeatMaster Outdoor Wood/Coal Furnaces • Wood Pellets for Cooking and Heating DOOR PRIZES WILL BE GIVEN AWAY • Bad Boy Zero Turn Mowers • Bad Boy Mowers Utility Vehicles • Overland Motorized Carts • Tanaka Power Equipment Refreshments will be served For Your Advertising dollAr CLASSIFIEDS In Print & Online for MORE AD SPACE BUCKEYE CHARTER Casino Trips $ 30 DELPHOS HERALD www.DELPHOSHERALD.cOm June 12 & July 10 Delphos & Van Wert $10 casino play & $10 dining FREE slot tournament Call for reservations 877-864-9608 10% Off All Appliances $499 and Up Sale ends May 31, 2013 0% FINANCING • FREE DELIVERY Ottoville Hardware & Furniture Furniture • Appliance • Television • Floor Covering & Mattress Gallery 145 3rd Street, Ottoville • 419-453-3338 00063064 “Your Furniture & Appliance Dealer With Service for 78 years” Mon, Wed & Thur 9am-7pm • Tues & Fri 9am-5:30pm • Sat 9am-3:30pm • Closed Sunday 4A – The Herald Monday, May 6, 2013 www.delphosherald.com Wedding Wedding Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Knueve Amanda Marie Recker and Andrew David Knueve were united in marriage at 2 p.m. on Sept. 29, 2012, at St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church by Rev. Randy Giesige, uncle of the groom. The bride’s parents are Stephen and Lisa Recker of Delphos. The groom’s parents are Ed and Shelly Knueve of Kalida. Nuptial music was provided by vocalists Zack and Ashley Barger. Matron of honor was Jill Denton of Grove City, sister of the bride. Bridesmaids were Rachel Warnecke of Kalida, sister of the groom; Jodie Recker of Van Wert, sister-in-law of the bride; Brooke Schwieterman of Beavercreek, friend of the couple; Whitney Clark of Delphos, friend of the couple; Traci Salinas of Columbus, friend of the couple; Ashley Giesige of Beavercreek, cousin of the groom; and Lyndsi Kill of Cleveland, friend of the couple. Flower girl was Anna Recker of Solon, cousin of the bride. Miniature bride was Josie Schulte of Delphos, friend of the couple. Ringbearer was Caleb Recker of Paulding, godson of the bride. Best men were Barry Schroeder of Kalida and Craig Unverferth of Atlanta, Ga., both friends of the couple. Groomsmen were Keith Recker of Van Wert, brother of the bride; Alex Recker of Delphos, brother of the bride; Brian Unverferth of Columbus, friend of the couple; Nate Warnecke of Delphos, friend of the couple; Jason Giesige of Beavercreek, cousin of the groom; Luke Warnecke of Kalida, brother-in-law of the groom; and Ryan Smith of Toledo, friend of the couple. The bride’s grandparents are George and Carol Hellman and Pat Recker. The groom’s grandparents are Paul and Karen Giesige and Mary Knueve. A reception was held at the Fort Jennings American Legion after the ceremony. Following a wedding trip to Punta Cana, Dominican Republic, the couple reside in Delphos. The bride is a graduate of St. John’s High School and Chamberlain College of Nursing. She is employed as a Registered Nurse at St. Rita’s Medical Center in Lima. The groom is a graduate of Kalida High School, Bowling Green University and Ohio Northern University Claude W. Petit School of Law. He is employed as an attorney at the law firm of Huffman, Kelley, Brock & Gottschalk in Lima. Jill Elizabeth Recker and Joel Nathaniel Denton were united in marriage at 2 p.m. on Dec. 15, 2012, at St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church in Delphos, the Rev. Chris Bohnsack officiating. The bride’s parents are Stephen and Lisa Recker of Delphos. The groom’s parents are David and Gail Denton of Granville. Nuptial music was provided by vocalist Gayle Holdgreve and organist Lynn Bockey. Matron of honor was Amanda Knueve of Delphos, sister of the bride. Bridesmaids were Jodie Recker of Van Wert, sister-inlaw of the bride; Beth Hellman of Fort Jennings, cousin of the bride; and Cyndi Black of Canal Winchester, friend of the couple. Flower girls were Reese Hellman of Fort Jennings, goddaughter of the bride; Molly Recker of Van Wert, niece of the bride; Emma Hellman of Fort Jennings, cousin of the bride; and Katie Black of Canal Winchester, friend of the couple. Ben Denton of Pipestone, Minn., brother of the groom, was best man. Groomsmen were Alex Recker of Delphos and Keith Recker of Van Wert, brothers of the bride; and Andrew Denton of Granville, brother of the groom. Grandparents of the bride are George and Carol Hellman and Pat Recker. A reception was held at the Fort Jennings American Legion after the ceremony. Following a wedding trip to Hocking Hills, the couple reside in Grove City. The bride is a graduate of St. John’s High School and The Ohio State University. She is employed at the Buckeye Ranch in Grove City. The groom is a graduate of Granville High School and Wabash College. He is employed at Emergitech, Inc., in Columbus. Mr. and Mrs. Joel Denton Mr. and Mrs. Greg Gilles Mr. and Mrs. Greg Gilles of Delphos are celebrating 40 years of marriage on May 12. A family celebration is planned now and a trip to Europe will be taken at a later date. Gilles and the former Diane Jostpille were married May 12, 1973, at St. John the Evangelist Church by Monsignor Albert Ottenweller. They are the parents of Marcie (Dan) Metzger and Curt (Kasie) Gilles of Delphos. They also have five grandchildren. Gilles is employed with Schnipke Engraving Co. His wife is retired from the dental field. Will Downey suit up again after $175M ‘IM3’ haul? By DAVID GERMAIN Associated Press LOS ANGELES — Iron Man reigns as the standard-bearer of Hollywood superheroes with a $175.3 million domestic opening weekend for his latest sequel and an overseas haul of a half-billion dollars in less than two weeks. According to studio estimates Sunday, “Iron Man 3” has raced to a worldwide total of $680.1 million. That includes $175.9 million in its second weekend overseas, where the film has rung up $504.8 million so far. No other solo superhero — not even Batman or Spider-Man — has managed this kind of business. Yet the future of Marvel Studios’ flagship franchise is in the hands of a mortal man with no metal armor, gadgets or special powers, other than his ability to rebound from Hollywood pariah to hottest star on the planet. “Iron Man 3” hints that Robert Downey Jr.’s Tony Stark might hang up his high-tech suits and live a normal life from now on. As the centerpiece behind not only the “Iron Man” flicks but also Marvel’s superhero ensemble “The Avengers,” Downey seems crucial to this comic-book world. Could Disney’s Marvel Studios conjure anywhere near the same magic if it relaunched “Iron Man” with another actor? Without Downey, would the upcoming “Avengers” sequel have quite the same appeal as last year’s record-grossing first installment? “Your guess is as good as mine,” said Dave Hollis, head of distribution for Disney. “Marvel has found a way to tell interesting stories with a variety of characters over time, and it will continue to do so.” “Iron Man 3” had the second-biggest domestic debut ever, behind the $207.4 million start over the same weekend last year for “The Avengers,” which teamed Downey’s Stark with other Marvel Comics heroes. The new sequel surpassed the $169.2 million opening for 2011’s “Harry Potter” finale, the previous second-place debut. In just nine days, the film shot past the $312 million international total for “Iron Man 2” in its entire theatrical run. Among the overseas totals so far: $63.5 million in China, $42.6 million in South Korea, $38.3 million in Great Britain and $35.8 million in Mexico. Domestically, “Iron Man 3” far outpaced the franchise’s first two movies. “Iron Man” launched the series with a $98.6 million domestic debut in 2008, while 2010’s “Iron Man 2” opened with $128.1 million. The film also opened higher than last year’s Batman finale “The Dark Knight Rises” ($160.9 million) and the biggest of the Spider-Man movies ($151.1 million for “Spider-Man 3”). If Downey doesn’t sign on for more, it would leave a gaping hole in the expanding superhero universe Marvel is taking to the big-screen. “I honestly don’t know how you can go on with that character without Downey,” said Paul Dergarabedian, an analyst with box-office tracker Hollywood.com. “I think he’s as important to this franchise and to Marvel as any actor is to any character.” Downey seems just as vital to “The Avengers.” That ensemble probably could thrive without him, given how the first film and previous solo superhero adventures have established a team that includes Chris Hemsworth’s Thor, Chris Evans’ Captain America, Scarlett Johansson’s Black Widow and Mark Ruffalo’s Hulk. But without Downey, Marvel might have to settle for something less than the colossal $1.5 billion worldwide results for “The Avengers.” “He’s the spark that ignites all those characters, it seems,” Dergarabedian said. “He’s the lead guitarist, and they’re just all kind of following him.” Before convincing reluctant Marvel executives that he was the man to put on the metal suit, Downey still was trying to live down drug addiction and jail time in his 20s and 30s that nearly ruined his career. The success of “Iron Man” led to another blockbuster franchise in “Sherlock Holmes,” and Downey’s professional choices now look limitless. In an interview before the release of “Iron Man 3,” Downey said that “Avengers” director Joss Whedon had been editing a first cut of that film and told him the movie didn’t really start until Stark and girlfriend Pepper Potts (Gwyneth Paltrow) appeared together on screen. Downey said that was a testament to the groundwork laid years earlier in “Iron Man,” which “when we were shooting it, this kind of became the heart of several franchises.” “So you know we’re having a nice time,” Downey said, sidestepping comment on whether he might return for more “Iron Man” and “Avengers” sequels. Sale features EKG of Armstrong’s moon heartbeat AMHERST, N.H. (AP) — A New Hampshire auction house will soon accept bids on space and aviation artifacts, including an electrocardiogram of Apollo 11 Commander Neil Armstrong’s heartbeat taken when he first set foot on the moon. Amherst-based RR Auction will take bids on the EKG, which registered a normal heartbeat, and other artifacts during an online auction from May 16 through May 23. Other artifacts include the joystick controller operated by Apollo 11 astronauts Buzz Aldrin and Michael Collins in the Apollo 11 command module. Auction officials say over 85 lots of Apollo 11 material will be featured in the auction. Armstrong took his “giant step for mankind” on July 20, 1969. Buzz Aldrin later joined him on the moon’s surface. Armstrong, an Ohio native, died in August at age 82. If you aren't already taking advantage of our convenient home delivery service, please call us at 419-695-0015. Putting Your World in PersPective THE DELPHOS HERALD 405 N. Main St. • Delphos 00063269 www.delphosherald.com Monday, May 6, 2013 The Herald – 5A LANDMARK COMMUNITY Senior Citizens Center CALENDAR OF EVENTS TODAY 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 6:30 p.m. — Shelter from the Storm support group meets in the Delphos Public Library basement. 7 p.m. — Delphos City Council meets at the Delphos Municipal Building, 608 N. Canal St. Delphos Parks and Recreation board meets at the recreation building at Stadium Park. Washington Township trustees meet at the township house. 7:30 p.m. — Spencerville village council meets at the mayor’s office. Delphos Eagles Auxiliary meets at the Eagles Lodge, 1600 Fifth St. 8 p.m. — The Veterans of Foreign Wars meet at the hall. TUESDAY 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 7 p.m. — Delphos Coon and Sportsman’s Club meets. 7:30 p.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, First Presbyterian Church, 310 W. Second St. 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. Binkley’s kindergarten class at Franklin Elementary School Students in Cindy Binkley’s kindergarten class at Franklin Elementary School include, front from left, Ava Jones, Dylan Royster, Josie Stemen, Braxton Strayer, Alexis Trentman, Ryan Zamora, Kiley Rigdon, Olivia Donathan and Issac Andrews; middle: Naudia Kaverman, Makayla Kennedy, Brock Schmitt, Blake Wagoner, Derrick Ward, Piper Osenga, Logan Gossett and Emma Kunz; and back, Binkley , Trace Casemier, Addison Dudgeon, Sam Sterchak, Brian Stechschulte, Ava Jefferson, Robbie Caskey, Alaina Fitch and student helper Ashley Truesdale. (Delphos Herald/Stephanie Groves) Landeck CLC plans May Crowning, tea Information submitted Twenty members with two guests opened the April meeting of the Landeck Catholic Ladies of Columbia, Council 84, with a prayer and ritual service for deceased member Gertrude Ernst. Mass for living and deceased members was Sunday at St. John the Baptist Church. Offertory gifts were Ruthie Hammons and Ethel Schwinnen. Prayers were sent out to all sick members, along with birthday wishes for April. Pot of Gold winner was Jeanne Hummer. 50/50 winners were Jayne Byrne, Laura Ladd and Norma Ditto. Nancy Shafter was the Club 25 winner. Congratulations to all our winners. A donation to Right to Life was sent. We are collecting travel size or larger personal items such as soap, shampoo, toothbrushes, toothpaste, deodorant, etc. for our Joining Hands project. Bring items to the May meeting. We will be collecting the items through the summer until our September meeting. Call Velma Wehri at 419-692-2366 on Life with Education Plan from CLC. This is a very desirable life insurance with educational benefits. Guest Speaker Jayne Byrne along with Ladd, gave an emotional talk on their experience with blood, tissue and organ donation/transplant. One life can save 8 lives and heal 50 others. Become educated on this healing gift. See your local Red Cross to start giving of life today. Meeting closed with prayer. Refreshments were provided by the committee. The next meeting is at 6:30 p.m. on May 14 at the CKO Hall in Landeck with May crowning and our mother, daughter, granddaughter, sister tea party. Leah Hohenbrink will be our guest. Guests are always welcome. Committee will be the officers and need to be at the hall at 6 p.m. to set up. Happy Birthday May 7 Joyce Ricker Zach Reames Lillionna May May 8 Roger Brinkman Cheryl Bishop Mary Ann Good Dan Haehn Austin Brock Emma Lindeman Shop Herald advertisers and save www.delphosherald.com FROM BABY TO GRADUATE It seemed like just a few short years... View Test Results Manage Appointments Graduate’s Name Name of School Date of Birth Parents Name Grandparents --Graduate-- Graduate’s Name Name of School Date of Birth Parents Name Grandparents --Graduate-- Contact Your Physicians Access Family Medical Records “Baby To Graduate Review” The 20th Annual NOTE: These are a reduced version of what your picture will actually look like. DEADLINE MAY 10, 2013 Just bring in or mail: completed coupon below, graduate’s favorite baby picture, graduate’s current picture, and check. The pictures will be published side by side on May 20. What a special way to show off that graduate that you’re so proud of. Now’s the time to reserve your graduates, from the Tri-County area, a spot in this “special edition” just for them. Any type of graduation applies: PRE-SCHOOL, GRADE SCHOOL, 8th GRADE, HIGH SCHOOL OR COLLEGE GRADUATION Manage your health care from the comfort of home. MyChart is a secure, online health management tool that connects our patients to personalized health information. With MyChart you can request appointments, re ll your prescriptions, view your child’s immunization records or access a wide range of health-related information – all without leaving your favorite chair. Ask your St. Rita’s practitioner for help getting started, or visit stritas.org for more information. Enclose Check for and mail to Baby to Graduate Review c/o Delphos Herald 405 N. Main St. Delphos, OH 45833 Enclose a self addressed stamped envelope if you would like your pictures returned. Graduate’s Name School Birthdate Parents City Phone Number Grandparents (used in case of questions) $ 1750 Leading you to better health. stritas.org 6A – The Herald Monday, May 6, 2013 Lady Titans explode for DH sweep of Bearcats By JIM METCALFE jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com SPENCERVILLE — Both fast-pitch softball crews from Spencerville and Ottawa-Glandorf were coming off extra-inning losses Friday night, so when they met up for a noon-time doubleheader Saturday at Spencerville, both were looking to rebound. The Titans had the better of both contests on this bright and warm afternoon, totalling up 21 hits, 16 free passes and four hit batters to amass a 14-2, 19-3 sweep. The first game ended after five innings; the second took six. The Lady Titans (9-3) got nice pitching performances from Megan Kitchen (7-3; 5 innings, 5 hits, 2 runs, 1 earned, 2 walks, 4 strikeouts; 84 pitches, 55 strikes) in game 1 and Steph Hempfling (2-0; 6 IPs, 4 hits, 3 runs, 2 earned, 5 Ks; 74 pitches, 54 strikes) in the nightcap. The Titans got 13 hits in the opener, with Tasha Cass’s (3 runs) and Jessica Wehri’s (2 runs, 2 runs batted in) 3-for-4 each leading the way; Hempfling (2 runs, 2 stolen bases) and 2-for-2 and Selhorst going 2-for-3 also provided support. An 8-run four frames, with 14 going to the dish, led the visitors. Tori Johnston took the loss (0-6; 3 1/3 IPs, 11 hits, 13 runs, 12 earned, 6 BBs, 3 Ks). She had the only multi-hit game for the Lady Bearcats, going 2-for-2. The visitors went up 1-0 in the top of the first on a walk, a single, a hit batter and a groundout by Cass, scoring Hempfling. The Bearcats tied it quickly on a 2-base thrownailed Shumate at home. In the Lady Titan fourth, they used a sacrifice, a wild pitch, five walks — including three that were bases loaded (Leatherman, Brianne Closson and Hempfling) — and six hits, plus some aggressive base-running, to do the damage. RBI knocks came from Selhorst, Wehri and M. Closson. When the final out was recorded by Shumate, the score stood 13-2, O-G. A double play ruined Spencerville’s chances after a leadoff error on Amber Hallard’s grounder in the fourth. The guests tacked on the final run in the fifth on a triple by Cass and a 1-out bounceout by Leatherman. The Bearcats loaded the bases with one out in the fifth (Haleigh Mull single, free pass to Johnston, error on Shumate’s grounder) but could not score as the run-rule came into effect. In the nightcap, O-G got a 10-run fifth inning to put the game away. Molly Closson led the Titans (2-for-3, 3 runs, 2 RBIs), along with Erin Basinger (2-for-4, 4 RBIs, 2 runs) and Kelly Selhorst (2-for-5, 2 RBIs). Johnston had the only multi-hit game for Spencerville (3-11) with a 2-for-3 contest. After a scoreless first, O-G put up a 5-spot in the top of the second on an error, a wild pitch, a hit batter, a free pass and three hits, including an RBI single by Basinger (Cass) and a 2-run knock by M. Closson (Leatherman and Wehri). The Titans made it 6-0 in the third on a walk, a sacrifice bunt and error and then a successful squeeze by Wehri, scoring Cass. See BEARCATS, page A7 SPORTS www.delphosherald.com Track and Field Results Saturday’s Results (10-8-6-5-43-2-1) Girls Team Rankings: Russia 134, Marion Local 120, Spencerville 88, Sidney 78, St. Marys Memorial 73, New Bremen 33, Lehman Cath. 32, Parkway 29, Anna 24, Lincolnview 19, St. Henry 16, New Knoxville 15. Boys Team Rankings: St. Henry 94, Lehman Cath. 85, Spencerville 74, Sidney 66, Anna 62, Parkway 52, St. Marys Memorial 47, New Bremen 43, Russia 39, Marion Local 36.50, Lincolnview 33, New Knoxville 25.50. Girls 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. Russia 10:16.42; 2. St. Marys Memorial 10:33.04; 3. Spencerville (Karri Purdy, Kennedy Sharp, Caitlin Wurst, Cierra Adams) 10:34.08; 4. New Bremen 10:42.91; 5. St. Henry 10:51.22; 6. Marion Local 10:59.42; 7. Lincolnview (Ashton Bowersock, Anna Gorman, Christine Stemen, Hannah McCleery) 11:30.59; 8. Sidney 11:38.73. Boys 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. St. Henry 8:36.67; 2. Lincolnview (Jeff Jacomet, Bayley Tow, Ben Bilimek, Kade Carey) 8:39.93; 3. Marion Local 8:43.58; 4. Anna 8:48.64; 5. Parkway 8:50.74; 6. New Bremen 8:52.60; 7. St. Marys Memorial 8:56.28; 8. Russia 8:56.49. Girls 100 Meter Hurdles: 1. Leah Francis (R) 15.90; 2. Kaylee Thatcher (LV) 16.80; 3. Schylar Miller (SV) 17.50; 4. Jenna Kahle (SV) 17.60; 5. Berning (M) 17.80; 6. E. Baker (P) 17.90; 7. Voisard (R) 18.30; 8. Pierron (M) 21.80. Boys 110 Meter Hurdles: 1. Anthony Schuh (SV) 15.50; 2. Jake (SI) 15.90; 3. Hunter Blankemeyer (LV) 16.80; 4. Lemmerman (SM) 16.90; 5. Reichert (SH) 17.10; 6. Stein (P) 17.40; 7. Slater (LC) 17.50; 8. Jackson (LC) 18.20. Girls 100 Meter Dash: 1. Titterington (LC) 13.10; 2. Thobe (M) 13.15; 3. Hess (M) 13.39; 4. Kylee (SI) 13.40; 5. Haley McAbee (LV) 13.50; 6. Gottschalk (SM) 13.86; 7. Mersadie (SI) 13.88; 8. E. Baker (P) 13.90. Boys 100 Meter Dash: 1. Stewart (LC) 11.30; 2. Jacob (SI) 11.40; 3. Mackie (NK) 11.65; 4. Carmean (P) 11.70; 5. Kaleb (SI) 11.75; 6. Uderman (A) 11.80; 7. Swanson (SM) 11.90; 8. Walter (SM) 12.10. Girls 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Sidney 1:50.81; 2. Russia 1:51.24; 3. Spencerville (Schylar Miller, Karri Purdy, Jaycee Grisby, Kacie Mulholland) 1:52.33; 4. Marion Local 1:52.66; 5. Parkway 1:55.54; 6. New Bremen 1:55.55; 7. St. Marys Memorial 1:55.99; 8. St. Henry 1:58.56. Boys 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Sidney 1:32.76; 2. Anna 1:33.21; 3. Parkway 1:36.77; 4. Lehman Cath. 1:38.16; 5. New Bremen 1:38.22; 6. Spencerville (Anthony Schuh, Lucas Shumate, Colton Miller, Derek Goecke) 1:39.46; 7. St. Henry 1:39.98; 8. Marion Local 1:41.54. Girls 1,600 Meter Run: 1. Borchers (R) 5:23.20; 2. Boyle (NK) 5:28.30; 3. Lauren Francis (R) 5:31.60; 4. Dues (SM) 5:33.40; 5. Heather (SI) 5:35.00; 6. Dammeyer (SM) 5:38.10; 7. Elking (NB) 5:44.60; 8. Cierra Adams (SV) 5:47.50. Boys 1,600 Meter Run: 1. Hemmelgarn (SH) 4:35.00; 2. Bayley Tow (LV) 4:38.30; 3. Jared (SI) 4:38.70; 4. Steinke (A) 4:43.80; 5. Fuller (LC) 4:48.00; 6. Joe Wisher (SV) 4:50.40; 7. Jeff Jacomet (LV) 4:51.20; 8. Larger (A) 4:52.50. Girls 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. Sidney 51.40; 2. Marion Local 51.80; 3. Russia 52.70; 4. New Bremen 53.80; 5. Parkway 54.00; 6. St. Marys Memorial 54.40; 7. Anna 55.80; 8. St. Henry 56.10. Boys 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. Parkway 46.49; 2. Marion Local 47.54; 3. St. Marys Memorial 47.72; 4. New Bremen 47.77; 5. St. Henry 48.79; 6. Russia 48.81; 7. Spencerville (Chance Campbell, Zach Goecke, Cole Bellows, Evan Pugh) 49.66. Girls 400 Meter Dash: 1. Heaton (R) 59.10; 2. Kacie Mulholland (SV) 60.60; 3. Titterington (LC) 61.30; 4. Kennedy Sharp (SV) 63.80; 5. Hemmelgarn (M) 64.60; 6. Tischler (SM) 67.50; 7. Kinkley (SM) 68.20. Boys 400 Meter Dash: 1. Stewart (LC) 50.10; 2. Mackie (NK) 51.60; 3. Jackson (LC) 53.20; 4. Mines (SM) 53.40; 5. Gangwer (P) 54.20; 6. Anthony (SI) 54.80. Girls 300 Meter Hurdles: 1. E. Baker (P) 49.80; 2. Leah Francis (R) 50.90; 3. Kaitlyn (SI) 51.50; 4. Berning (M) 52.50; 5. Voisard (R) 54.70; 6. Jaycee Grisby (SV) 55.20; 7. Jenna Kahle (SV) 56.50. Boys 300 Meter Hurdles: 1. Reichert (SH) 41.90; 2. Brown (SM) 42.30; 3. Jake (SI) 42.60; 4. Westerbeck (NB) 42.80; 5. Slater (LC) 43.40; 6. Anthony Schuh (SV) 45.10; 7. Lemmerman (SM) 45.30; 8. Hunter Blankemeyer (LV) 45.80. Girls 800 Meter Run: 1. Borchers (R) 2:28.79; 2. Heather (SI) 2:31.98; 3. Grothause (SM) 2:34.00; 4. Brackman (NB) 2:34.71; 5. Langenkamp (SH) 2:36.28; 6. Ashton Bowersock (LV) 2:37.84; 7. Sherman (R) 2:38.08; 8. Homan (M) 2:39.10. Boys 800 Meter Run: 1. Rindler (SH) 1:59.52; 2. Knapke (M) 2:07.38; 3. Trevor McMichael (SV) 2:10.33; 4. Gaier (A) 2:10.90; 5. Schlemmer (P) 2:10.95; 6. McClurg (NB) 2:12.24; 7. Rammel (NB) 2:13.51; 8. Dean (SI) 2:14.62. Girls 200 Meter Dash: 1. Titterington (LC) 26.70; 2. Thobe (M) 27.20; 3. Kacie Mulholland (SV) 27.58; 4. Brandi (SI) 27.60; 5. Heaton (R) 27.80; 6. Boyle (NK) 28.30; 7. Kylee (SI) 28.40; 8. Karri Purdy (SV) 2013 Cardinal Invitational At New Bremen Spencerville’s Tori Johnston gets out of the way for third sacker Alex Shumate to throw to first during doubleheader softball action Saturday at Spencerville. (Delphos Herald/John Crider) ing error, a fielder’s choice and a run-scoring single to left by Johnston, plating Alyssa Mulholland. The Black Attack left a pair of runners on. O-G made it 3-1 in the second on a walk, bunt single and error, scoring Kayla Leatherman, then a 2-out groundout by Molly Closson (Wehri). The guests extended the lead to 5-1 in the third, putting together an error, a sacrifice and three singles, including a run-scorer by Wehri (Selhorst); Cass scored on the error. The hosts got within 5-2 in the home half on a 1-out sharp singles to left by Johnston and Shumate and a double to left by Mackenzie Ringwald; a perfect Selhorst-Hempfling-Michelle Sdao relay Vikings shut out Musketeers in PHAALS game By DAVE BONINSEGNA The Delphos Herald zsportslive@yahoo.com LEIPSIC — The third time was the charm for the scheduling of the Playing Hardball Against ALS game between the Fort Jennings Musketeers and the Leipsic Vikings. The two previous attempts to play the game were rained out but Saturday afternoon in Leipsic turned out to be perfect weather-wise; the crowd on hand was even treated to a rare rainbow around the sun to even more solidify that the game was just meant to be played on this day. Former Fort Jennings baseball coach Jeff Swick started the PHAALS Foundation and stated that the game between the two teams would be an annual event; there have been several games around the area and according to Swick, will reach other parts of the United States. On the diamond, the Musketeers were trying to rebound off a loss to Kalida, while Leipsic was coming off being no-hit by Miller City. Both Fort Jennings’ Kurt Warnecke and the hosts’ Isaiah Lomeli had strong pitching performances but a pair of 2-run innings for the Vikings proved to be enough as the home team came away with a 4-0 win. Lomeli held the Musketeers hit-less through three before Alex Vetter and Ryan Rau collected the only Jennings’ hits of the game. Leipsic loaded the bases with one out in the first before Vetter retired Lomeli on a fly-out to left and got Logan Haselman on strikes to end the threat. The hosts got on the board in the bottom of the second when Daniel Delaroa led off with a walk, Pierce Henry was hit by a pitch and one batter later, Dylan Schey singled to load the bases for the second time in as many innings. Warnecke reared back and got back-to-back strikeouts of the number one and two hitters in the Leipsic lineup before Devin Mangas (2-for-4, 2 runs batted in) came to the plate and singled home Delarosa and Henry, giving the Vikings a 2-0 lead. See PHAALS, page A7 Limaland debuts for 2013 Jordan Conover (7) makes the winning pass on Tony Anderson during the Bud Thunderstock feature at Limaland Motorsports Park Friday night, his first career LMP feature win. Jeff Koz came in third. Chris Douglas won the McDonald’s Dash for Cash; Jeff Babcock, Jon Henry and Kody Weisner took 1-2-3 in the K & N Modified Feature #1; Bill Keeler, Dan Kelly and Logan Yelton took the top three places in the Tuff Truck Feature, Keeler also grabbing his first LMP career win; and Jon Henry, Jerry Bowersock and Todd Sherman finished 1-2-3 in the K & N Modified Feature #2. Complete results will be posted on Monday (Delphos Herald/Mike Campbell Photos) Saturday Round Up Elida grabs non-league baseball win ELIDA — Elida’s baseball crew got its third win of 2013, knocking off invading Paulding 6-1 Saturday at Ed Sandy Memorial Field. Kyle Hambleton (1-2) got the win in his 5-hitter. The Panthers actually out-hit the host Bulldogs (3-16) 5-3 but Elida took advantage better. Corbin Edwards took the loss for the Panthers. Elida hosts Fairview tonight. Score by Innings: Paulding 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 - 1 5 2 Elida 1 0 1 2 0 2 x - 6 3 2 WP: Kyle Hambleton (1-2); LP: Corbin Edwards. 3B: Treston Gonzales (P). ——Kalida slides past Tigers KALIDA — The Kalida baseball crew scored twice in the bottom of the seventh to rally past Waynesfield-Goshen 6-5 in non-league action at Holy Name Field. The rally gave Kyle Vorst (1-0) the pitching victory. Kalida (5-11) won despite committing six errors in the field. They out-hit the Tigers (3-9) 10-8, led by two doubles from Rob Kleman. Kalida visits Antwerp today. Score by Innings: Way.-Goshen 1 0 1 1 0 2 0 - 5 8 0 Kalida 2 0 0 1 0 1 2 - 6 10 6 WP: Kyle Vorst (1-0); LP: Lake Turner. 2B: Rob Kleman 2 (K), Gabe Hennon (W), Austin Swift (K). ——— Bulldogs smack Spartans COLUMBUS GROVE — The Columbus Grove baseballers smacked Lima Senior 13-2 in nonleague action Saturday at Grove. Riley Brubaker got the victory for the Bulldogs (15-3) with four innings of 7-hit, 2 run (1 earned) ball. He walked two and fanned four. Mason Smith worked an inning of 1-hit, 1-walk relief. Graham took the loss for the Spartans (1-10), ceding 6 hits, 5 walks and 13 runs, 6 earned. Seven errors behind him doomed his start. Blake Hoffman knocked in three runs and scored three for the victors, Josh Verhoff scored three times and Trent Vorst twice. Reed was 2-for-3 for the Spartans. Grove twice batted around: in the second and fourth frames; scoring five times each, to break the game open. Grove hosts LCC 5 p.m. today. LIMA SENIOR (2) Allen ss 2-2-1-0, Wilcutt 2b 3-0-1-1, Reed c 3-0-2-1, Lawrence 3b 2-0-1-0, Kellum 3b 1-0-0-0, Delgado cf 3-0-1-0, Graham p 0-0-0-0, Holobaugh lf 3-0-0-0, Williams 1b 2-0-2-0, Mericle rf 2-0-0-0. Totals 21-2-8-2. COLUMBUS GROVE (13) Blake Hoffman cf 4-3-1-3, Brandon Benroth ss 3-1-1-1, Matt Jay dh 3-0-1-1, Trey Roney 1b 2-1-11, Brady Shafer rf 0-0-0-0, Tanner Neu rf 1-0-0-0, Kody Griffith rf 1-1-1-0, Mason Smith lf 2-1-0-0, Josh Verhoff 2b 1-3-0-0, Trent Vorst 3b 3-2-1-0, Elisha Jones c 2-1-0-0. Totals 22-13-6-6. Score by Innings: Lima Senior 1 1 0 0 0 - 2 Col. Grove 1 5 2 5 x - 13 E: Reed 2, Lawrence 2, Kellum, Graham, Williams, Jones; DP: Columbus Grove 1; LOB: Lima Senior 8, Columbus Grove 4; 2B: Hoffman, Vorst; SB: Benroth 2, Delgado, Hoffman; SF: Roney. IP H R ER BB SO LIMA SENIOR Graham (L) 4.0 6 13 6 5 1 COLUMBUS GROVE Riley Brubaker (W) 4.0 7 2 1 2 4 Smith 1.0 1 0 0 1 0 WP: Graham 6; HBP: Graham (by Brubaker), Shafer (by Graham); PB: Jones; Balk: Brubaker. ——— Heckel tosses 2-hitter vs. Lady Tigers WAYNESFIELD — Columbus Grove’s Bobbi Heckel tossed a 2-hit shutout in leading the Lady Bulldogs to a 10-0 5-inning rout of host Waynesfield-Goshen Saturday. The Bulldogs amassed nine hits and blew the game open with a 6-run fourth. Grove hosts Lima Central Catholic today. Score by Innings: Columbus Grove 1 1 2 6 0 - 10 9 1 Waynesfield 0 0 0 0 0 - 0 2 3 WP: Bobbi Heckel (9-4); LP: Crawford. ——Area baseball. softball sectional draws Area baseball and softball teams had their sectional opponents decided by tournament draws held Sunday. BASEBALL DIVISION IV At Perry High School May 11 Perry vs. Upper Scioto Valley, 11 a.m. (winner vs. Allen East TBA - Winner to Elida District 2 p.m. May 22); Waynesfield-Goshen vs. Lima Temple Christian, 2 p.m. (winner vs. St. John’s TBA - Winner to Elida District 5 p.m. May 22). At Convoy May 11 Spencerville vs. Lincolnview, 11 a.m. (winner vs. Ottoville 5 p.m. May 15 - Winner to Coldwater District TBA); Fort Jennings vs. Antwerp, 2 p.m. (winner vs. Crestview 5 p.m. May 16 - Winner to Coldwater District TBA). At Columbus Grove May 11 Kalida vs. Cory-Rawson, 11 a.m. (winner vs. Columbus Grove 5 p.m. May 14 - Winner to Elida District 5 p.m. May 22); Leipsic vs. PandoraGilboa, 2 p.m. (winner vs. Miller City 5 p.m. May 15 - Winner to Elida District 2 p.m. May 22). See ROUND UP, page A7 See TRACK, page A7 www.delphosherald.com Monday, May 6, 2013 The Herald — 7A Bearcats (Continued from A6) It became 7-0 in the Titan fourth: 1-out free pass) M. Closson), hit batter (Hempfling), a steal and then a bounceout by Sdao. Spencerville got their only runs of the nightcap in the home half. Consecutive base hits by Johnston and Mull preceded a 2-run double by Shumate. Two 1-out errors on grounders by Abbie Lee and Hanna Keller plated Shumate for a 7-3 edge. O-G pushed the lead to 9-3 in the fifth on a 1-out walk to Leatherman, an RBI triple by Wehri and a groundout by Brianne Closson. The Titans sent 14 to the dish in the sixth, combining four free passes, a hit batter and five hits. The big blow was a bases-clearing triple by Basinger, along with back-to-back 2-run singles by Sdao and Selhorst that completed the scoring. “We’ll chalk this up to one of those days. It seemed like we missed the wake-up alarm,” Spencerville coach Jeff Johnston explained. “We actually did decently on offense; we got girls on base but didn’t come up with the clutch hits enough to get them home. We gave up way too many walks to go with their hits and we didn’t play good defense to keep them from taking extra bases.” Both return to action 5 p.m. today: Spencerville at Ada and O-G vs. Van Wert. Game 1 OTTAWA-GLANDORF (14) ab-r-h-rbi Molly Closson cf 2-0-1-2, Steph Hempfling ss 2-2-2-1, Michelle Sdao c 3-1-1-0, Kelly Selhorst lf 3-2-2-1, Tasha Cass 3b 4-3-3-1, Megan Kitchen p 3-00-0, Erin Basinger cr 0-1-0-0, Kayla Leatherman 1b 1-2-0-2, Jessica Wehri 2b 4-2-3-2, Brianne Closson rf 2-1-1-1, Erin Basinger rf 0-0-0-0. Totals 24-1413-10. SPENCERVILLE (2) ab-r-h-rbi Alyssa Mulholland ss 3-1-0-0, Haleigh Mull c 3-0-1-0, Tori Johnston p/3b 2-1-2-1, Alex Shumate 3b/p 3-01-0, Mackenzie Ringwald cf 3-0-1-1, Shelby Mulholland 1b 2-0-0-0, Caitlyn Probst 1b 1-0-0-0, Amber Hallard rf 2-00-0, Haley Calvelage dp 2-0-0-0, Hanna Keller lf 0-0-0-0, Alli Gilroy 2b 1-0-0-0. Totals 22-2-5-2. Score by Innings: Ott.-Glandorf 1 2 2 8 1 - 14 Spencerville 1 0 1 0 0 - 2 E: Hempfling 3, Kitchen, Shumate, Hallard; DP: Ottawa-Glandorf 1; LOB: Ottawa-Glandorf 6, Spencerville 7; 2B: Hempfling, Ringwald; 3B: Cass, SB: Hempfling 2, Cass 2, Selhorst, Mull, Johnston, Shumate; CS: Wehri (by Mull); Sac: M. Closson, Leatherman. IP H R ER BB SO OTTAWA-GLANDORF Kitchen (W, 7-3) 5.0 5 2 1 2 4 SPENCERVILLE Johnston (L, 0-6) 3.1 11 13 12 6 3 Shumate 1.2 2 1 1 1 2 WP: Johnston; HBP: Selhorst (by Johnston). ———Game 2 OTTAWA-GLANDORF (19) ab-r-h-rbi Molly Closson 3b 3-3-2-2, Steph Hempfling p 2-2-0-0, Michelle Sdao c 4-1-1-3, Kelly Selhorst cf 5-1-2-2, Tasha Cass 3b 2-3-0-1, Kayla Leatherman 1b 2-3-1-0, Jessica Wehri 2b 1-3-13, Brianne Closson rf 4-1-0-1, Erin Basinger lf 4-2-2-4. Totals 27-19-9-1. SPENCERVILLE (3) ab-r-h-rbi Alyssa Mulholland ss 3-0-0-0, Maddy Hollar 2b 3-0-0-0, Alli Gilroy 2b 0-0-0-0, Tori Johnston c 3-0-2-1, Jenny Burnett cr 0-1-0-0, Haleigh Mull cf 3-11-0, Alex Shumate p 3-0-1-2, Alli Gilroy cr 0-1-0-0, Amber Hallard 2b 0-0-0-0, Mackenzie Ringwald 3b 2-0-0-0, Haley Calvelage ph 1-0-0-0, Abbie Lee lf 2-00-0, Jenny Burnett ph/rf 1-0-0-0, Hanna Keller dp 2-0-0-1, Jalyn Pickelsimer rf/ pr 0-0-0-0, Shelby Mulholland 1b 2-0-00. Totals 25-3-4-3. Score by Innings: Ott.-Glandorf 0 5 1 1 2 (10) - 19 Spencerville 0 0 0 3 0 0 - 3 E: Cass 2, Wehri, Johnston, Ringwald; LOB: Ottawa-Glandorf 4, Spencerville 4; 2B: Shumate; 3B: Wehri, Basinger, SB: M. Closson, Hempfling, A. Mulholland; POB: Johnston (by Sdao); Sac: Leatherman, Wehri. IP H R ER BB SO OTTAWA-GLANDORF Selhorst (W, 2-0) 6.0 4 3 2 0 5 SPENCERVILLE Shumate (L, 3-5) 6.0 9 19 18 9 4 WP: Selhorst; HBP: Hempfling (by Shumate), Cass (by Shumate), Wehri (by Shumate). CHICAGO (AP) — Joey Votto had three hits, Todd Frazier hit a two-run single and the Cincinnati Reds completed a threegame sweep of the Chicago Cubs with a 7-4 victory on Sunday. The Cubs rallied for three runs off Mat Latos to make it a one-run game in the fifth inning, helped when Reds center fielder Shin-Soo Choo and second baseman Brandon Phillips collided trying to catch Alfonso Soriano’s short fly. Reds 7, Cubs 4 MLB WRAP UP Indians 4, Twins 2 CLEVELAND (AP) — Mike Pelfrey pitched six effective innings, Trevor Plouffe hit a two-run homer and the Minnesota Twins beat Cleveland 4-2 on Sunday to stop the Indians’ sixgame winning streak. (Continued from page A6) DIVISION III At Shawnee TBA Jefferson vs. Parkway, TBA DIVISION II At Elida May 11 Elida vs. Celina, 12:30 p.m. (winner vs. Shawnee 5 p.m. May 15 - Winner to Bluffton District TBA). At Defiance May 13 Van Wert vs. Napoleon, 5 p.m. (winner vs. Defiance 5 p.m. May 17 - Winner to Archbold District May 23). ——— SOFTBALL DIVISION IV At Lincolnview May 11 Lincolnview vs. Spencerville, 11 a.m. (win- Round Up ner vs. Crestview 5 p.m. May 14 - Winner to Elida District 5 p.m. May 22); Jefferson vs. Parkway, 1 p.m. (winner vs. Ottoville 5 p.m. May 15 - Winner to Elida District 5 p.m. May 21). At Miller City May 11 Kalida vs. PandoraGilboa, 10 a.m. (winner vs. Patrick Henry 5 p.m. May 14 - Winner to Elida District 5 p.m. May 21); Columbus Grove vs. Miller City, 1 p.m. (winner vs. Continental 5 p.m. May 15 - Winner to Elida District 5 p.m. May 22). DIVISION II At Bath Elida vs. Van Wert, 11 a.m. (winner vs. Bath 5 p.m. May 14 - Winner to Miller City District 5 p.m. May 21).. Track (Continued from page A6) 29.70. Boys 200 Meter Dash: 1. Cates (A) 23.20; 2. Stewart (LC) 23.60; 3. Carmean (P) 23.78; 4. Devon (SI) 23.80; 5. Kaleb (SI) 24.50; 6. Mackie (NK) 24.68; 7. Jackson (LC) 24.70. Girls 3,200 Meter Run: 1. Lauren Francis (R) 12:15.00; 2. Dammeyer (SM) 12:18.20; 3. Dues (SM) 12:21.40; 4. Kearns (R) 12:26.30; 5. Privette (NK) 12:28.00; 6. Kunk (SH) 12:44.50; 7. Schulze (SH) 12:48.80; 8. Elking (NB) 13:00.00. Boys 3,200 Meter Run: 1. Hemmelgarn (SH) 9:59.50; 2. Bayley Tow (LV) 10:11.00; 3. Jared (SI) 10:11.70; 4. Schulze (SH) 10:20.20; 5. Durkee (SM) 10:22.00; 6. Fuller (LC) 10:33.00; 7. Chris (SI) 10:43.90; 8. Steinke (A) 10:48.40. Girls 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. Marion Local 4:20.49; 2. Russia 4:27.64; 3. Spencerville (Jaycee Grisby, Karri Purdy, Kennedy Sharp, Kacie Mulholland) 4:30.69; 4. Anna 4:34.01; 5. Sidney 4:36.87; 6. Parkway 4:39.67; 7. St. Marys Memorial 4:40.47; 8. New Bremen 4:42.94. Boys 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. St. Henry 3:37.30; 2. Anna 3:38.10; 3. Marion Local 3:38.90; 4. Spencerville (Trevor McMichael, Lucas Shumate, Zach Goecke, Derek Goecke) 3:40.10; 5. New Bremen 3:41.90; 6. Parkway 3:42.40; 7. Russia 3:44.00; 8. St. Marys Memorial 3:50.40. Girls High Jump: 1. Kramer (M) 5-0; 2. Kinkley (SM) 5-0; 3. York (R) 4-10; 4. Borchers (R) 4-8; 5. Hellwarth (P) 4-8; 6. (tie) Altstaetter (A), Smith (A) and Kuenning (SM) 4-6. Boys High Jump: 1. Poling (R) 6-0; 2. Trevor McMichael (SV) 6-0; 3. (tie) Mackie (NK) and York (R) 5-8; 5. Vogel (SM) 5-6; 6. (tie) Zach Goecke (SV) and Hess (M) 5-6. Girls Pole Vault: 1. Hemmelgarn (M) 10-6; 2. Heitkamp (SM) 10-6; 3. Magoto (R) 9-3; 4. Schylar Miller (SV) 9-0; 5. Tina (SI) 8-0; 6. Homan (NB) 8-0; 7. Elizabeth (SI) 7-6; 8. Schulze (SH) 7-0. Boys Pole Vault: 1. Mestemaker (SH) 13-0; 2. (tie) Ferguson (NB) and Niekamp (SH) 11-6; 4. Homan (M) 11-0; 5. (tie) Colton Miller (SV) and Lavy (R) 10-6; 7. Swanson (SM) 10-6; 8. Stone (NK) 10-6. Girls Long Jump: 1. Brandi (SI) 17-0.75; 2. Thobe (M) 15-10; 3. Kramer (M) 15-3.50; 4. Schylar Miller (SV) 15-0.50; 5. Voisard (R) 14-8.75; 6. Gorman (LC) 14-6.50; 7. Haley McAbee (LV) 14-5.25; 8. Michael (A) 14-3.50. Boys Long Jump: 1. Manger (NB) 18-9; 2. Colton Miller (SV) 18-8.50; 3. Jackson (LC) 18-6.75; 4. Bruce (A) 18-4.25; 5. McVety (SM) 18-3; 6. Jalen (SI) 18-3; 7. Meier (SH) 18-1.75; 8. Dennison (P) 17-11. Girls Discus: 1. Chrisman (M) 106-6; 2. Abby Freewalt (SV) 106-5; 3. Meyer (M) 100-9; 4. Beth Griffin (SV) 98-6; 5. Heffner (SM) 97-9; 6. Maurer (NB) 97-1; 7. Fogt (A) 95-4; 8. Kuck (NB) 88-11. Boys Discus: 1. Spicer (A) 149-0; 2. Lucas Shumate (SV) 146-7; 3. Br. Montgomery (LC) 140-7; 4. Logan Vandemark (SV) 137-3; 5. Poling (R) 129-11; 6. Colby (R) 124-9; 7. Kuck (NK) 122-8; 8. Douglas (A) 118-11. Girls Shot Put: 1. Fogt (A) 36-8; 2. Abby Freewalt (SV) 36-0; 3. Mescher (M) 34-3; 4. Bria (SI) 33-6.50; 5. Jones (NB) 31-2; 6. Lee (LC) 30-7.50; 7. Katie Merriman (SV) 30-7.50; 8. Dirksen (M) 30-0. Boys Shot Put: 1. Br. Montgomery (LC) 50-3.50; 2. Be. Montgomery (LC) 47-4; 3. Gehron (P) 45-6; 4. Paulus (R) 45-5; 5. Lucas Shumate (SV) 45-4.50; 6. Logan Vandemark (SV) 42-6; 7. Poling (R) 40-8.50; 8. Edgecomb (SM) 40-7. ——— Liberty-Benton Invitational 2013 Saturday’s Results (Points 10-8-6-5-4-3-2-1) Girls Team Rankings: Liberty-Benton 138, Van Buren 100, Columbus Grove 85.50, Arlington 63, McComb 56, Bluffton 43, Arcadia 29, Carey 28, Lima C.C. 27.50, Cory-Rawson 21, Pandora-Gilboa 18, Leipsic 17, Hardin Northern 13.50, Waynesfield-Goshen 13, Old Fort 9.50. Boys Team Rankings: Liberty-Benton 142, Columbus Grove 127, Lima C.C. 64, Bluffton 57, Leipsic 55, Waynesfield-Goshen 54, Old Fort 35, McComb 30, Van Buren 24, Carey 23, Pandora-Gilboa 22, Arlington 13, Vanlue 12, Cory-Rawson 4. Girls 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. Van Buren 10:10.04; 2. Liberty-Benton 10:32.15; 3. Lima C.C. 11:08.28; 4. Columbus Grove (Mady Vorhees, Alexis Ricker, Sydni Smith, Kristin Wynn) 11:09.91; 5. Carey 11:23.57; 6. Old Fort 11:25.01; 7. Leipsic 11:38.03; 8. Waynesfield-Goshen 11:46.96. PHAALS Boys 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. Columbus Grove (Jake Graham, Alex Giesege, Colton Grothaus, David Bogart) 8:38.39; 2. Liberty-Benton 8:46.49; 3. Lima C.C. 8:49.87; 4. Carey 8:54.29; 5. Old Fort 8:55.37; 6. McComb 9:01.08; 7. Waynesfield-Goshen 9:15.64; 8. Van Buren 9:29.96. Girls 100 Meter Hurdles: 1. Sydney McCluer (CG) 16.89; 2. Inbody (ARL) 17.16; 3. Jessi Smith (CG) 17.69; 4. Kirian (ARC) 17.88; 5. Farmer (LB) 17.90; 6. Sheehan (B) 18.22; 7. Motter (W) 18.64; 8. Peplinski (LB) 19.85. Boys 110 Meter Hurdles: 1. Derek Rieman (CG) 15.67; 2. Lament (W) 16.70; 3. Huston (VA) 16.94; 4. Snook (LB) 16.98; 5. Doyle (P) 17.02; 6. Brecht (LE) 17.12; 7. DeVore (VB) 17.14; 8. Rath (LB) 18.51. Girls 100 Meter Dash: 1. Butler (LB) 12.40; 2. Benson (VB) 12.83; 3. Hyre (LB) 13.78; 4. Lasley (VB) 13.79; 5. Taflinger (LC) 13.89; 6. Raiya Flores (CG) 13.92; 7. Watkins (P) 14.05; 8. Wenner (CA) 14.14. Boys 100 Meter Dash: 1. Coleman (LC) 11.39; 2. Bowsher (LB) 11.64; 3. Chamberlin (LE) 11.70; 4. Conkle (LB) 11.80; 5. Wannemacher (B) 11.99; 6. Alt (B) 12.35; 7. Ishmael (M) 12.43; 8. Doyle (P) 12.68. Girls 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Van Buren 1:48.24; 2. Columbus Grove (Raiya Flores, Sydney McCluer, Cassie Stechschulte, Julia Wynn) 1:51.04; 3. Liberty-Benton 1:51.07; 4. Bluffton 1:51.67; 5. Carey 1:52.67; 6. Arlington 1:52.69; 7. McComb 1:54.68; 8. Lima C.C. 1:54.70. Boys 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Lima C.C. 1:31.51; 2. Bluffton 1:33.33; 3. Waynesfield-Goshen 1:34.95; 4. McComb 1:37.23; 5. Carey 1:38.77; 6. Arlington 1:40.09; 7. Columbus Grove (Joey Warnecke, James Schroeder, Alec Gladwell, Baily Clement) 1:40.44; 8. Pandora-Gilboa 1:41.46. Girls 1,600 Meter Run: 1. Greiner (LB) 5:28.65; 2. McMath (ARL) 5:29.98; 3. Tropf (VB) 5:47.27; 4. Hovest (P) 5:47.66; 5. Flanagan (VB) 5:53.77; 6. Frantz (CR) 5:59.55; 7. Baumlein (LB) 6:05.76; 8. Rhodes (O) 6:08.97. Boys 1,600 Meter Run: 1. Jake Graham (CG) 4:42.68; 2. Duvall (LB) 4:48.31; 3. Meyers (O) 4:50.20; 4. Wehrle (VB) 4:53.17; 5. Phillip Vance (CG) 5:05.40; 6. Conley (B) 5:12.82; 7. Hyatt (CA) 5:19.35; 8. Mckinney (W) 5:23.39. Girls 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. Liberty-Benton 51.83; 2. Columbus Grove (Raiya Flores, Julia Wynn, Jessi Smith, Sydney McCluer) 52.04; 3. Bluffton 54.22; 4. Lima C.C. 54.88; 5. Waynesfield-Goshen 55.13; 6. Pandora-Gilboa 55.16; 7. Van Buren 57.39; 8. Arlington 57.63. Boys 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. Lima C.C. 43.59; 2. Liberty-Benton 44.58; 3. Bluffton 45.99; 4. McComb 46.52; 5. Waynesfield-Goshen 46.54; 6. Columbus Grove (Collin Grothaus, David Bogart, Alec Gladwell, Derek Rieman) 46.58; 7. Leipsic 47.07; 8. Pandora-Gilboa 47.22. Girls 400 Meter Dash: 1. Newcomer (M) 1:03.43; 2. Kristin Wynn (CG) 1:04.27; 3. Steinmentz (B) 1:04.48; 4. Schroeder (LE) 1:05.21; 5. Roth (M) 1:05.86; 6. Shroll (VB) 1:06.20; 7. Beach (ARL) 1:13.15. Boys 400 Meter Dash: 1. Stratton (B) 50.95; 2. Steffan (LE) 54.09; 3. Stump (LB) 54.25; 4. Conkle (LB) 54.68; 5. Baily Clement (CG) 54.69; 6. Lopez (O) 55.90; 7. Demellweek (B) 56.27. Girls 300 Meter Hurdles: 1. Sydney McCluer (CG) 49.11; 2. Inbody (ARL) 49.2; 3. Peplinski (LB) 50.74; 4. Kirian (ARC) 53.10; 5. Mackenzie Clymer (CG) 53.59; 6. Endicott (VB) 54.12; 7. Sheehan (B) 54.30; 8. Stump (H) 55.22. Boys 300 Meter Hurdles: 1. Collin Grothaus (CG) 41.39; 2. Derek Rieman (CG) 41.60; 3. Brecht (LE) 42.80; 4. Snook (LB) 43.27; 5. DeVore (VB) 46.13; 6. Murriel (LE) 46.58; 7. Rath (LB) 46.67; 8. Whitaker (W) 49.32. Girls 800 Meter Run: 1. Roebke (CR) 2:29.62; 2. Glick (ARC) 2:30.84; 3. Briggs (LB) 2:31.50; 4. Rachell (VB) 2:32.3; 5. Althaus (B) 2:34.04; 6. Miller (LB) 2:37.19; 7. Endicott (VB) 2:37.64; 8. Shepherd (H) 2:40.84. Boys 800 Meter Run: 1. Lopez-Gonzalez (LE) 2:04.23; 2. Wilson (M) 2:04.83; 3. Alex Giesege (CG) 2:10.39; 4. Bannister (O) 2:11.36; 5. Nick Schmiesing (CG) 2:12.83; 6. Wehrle (VB) 2:13.87; 7. Rahn-Marx (LB) 2:15.11; 8. Hoff (B) 2:16.42. Girls 200 Meter Dash: 1. Benson (VB) 26.27; 2. Butler (LB) 26.94; 3. Julia Wynn (CG) 27.86; 4. Wise (VB) 28.17; 5. Spurlock (CA) 28.86; 6. Baker (B) 29.28; 7. Hyre (LB) 29.30; 8. Beach (ARL) 29.73. Boys 200 Meter Dash: 1. Cook (LB) 23.38; 2. Stratton (B) 23.81; 3. Bowsher (LB) 24.49; 4. Scholta (W) 24.60; 5. Chamberlin (LE) 25.00; 6. Hall (W) 25.22; 7. Demellweek (B) 25.35; 8. Wentling (CA) 25.51. Girls 3,200 Meter Run: 1. McMath (ARL) 12:14.35; 2. Mohler (LC) 12:20.86; 3. Greiner (LB) 12:29.87; 4. Thomas (LB) 12:50.45; 5. Hovest (P) 12:52.35; 6. Flanagan (VB) 12:56.35; 7. Rhodes (O) 13:11.79; 8. Warren (VB) 13:25.30. Boys 3,200 Meter Run: 1. Jake Graham (CG) 10:09.78; 2. Rigg (LC) 10:22.50; 3. Colton Grothaus (CG) 10:22.58; 4. Duvall (LB) 10:38.74; 5. Meyers (O) 10:42.91; 6. Schumacker (VB) 11:04.23; 7. Currens (LC) 11:16.90; 8. Weadock (LB) 11:20.00. Girls 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. Van Buren 4:20.71; 2. McComb 4:26.51; 3. Bluffton 4:27.23; 4. Cory-Rawson 4:28.33; 5. Liberty-Benton 4:29.27; 6. Arcadia 4:35.27; 7. Pandora-Gilboa 4:35.56; 8. Waynesfield-Goshen 4:43.50. Boys 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. Bluffton 3:36.68; 2. Lima C.C. 3:36.81; 3. Liberty-Benton 3:44.11; 4. McComb 3:46.22; 5. Waynesfield-Goshen 3:48.00; 6. Old Fort 3:48.64; 7. Columbus Grove (Baily Clement, Alex Giesege, Collin Grothaus, Derek Rieman) 3:49.40; 8. Arlington 3:51.25. Girls Discus: 1. Leppelmeir (M) 139-2; 2. Streaker (LB) 131-8; 3. DeVincentis (LB) 128-10; 4. Megan Verhoff (CG) 125-1; 5. Averesch (LE) 113-10; 6. Annie Schramm (CG) 112-3; 7. Swary (P) 106-3; 8. Wicker (W) 94-8. Boys Discus: 1. Dakota Vogt (CG) 166-4; 2. Walther (P) 153-10; 3. Garber (VA) 147-2; 4. Smelcer (LB) 145-9; 5. Huber (W) 143-10; 6. Trevor Schroeder (CG) 139-5; 7. Cody (LB) 133-1; 8. Boes (P) 131-0. Girls High Jump: 1. Newell (CA) 5-2; 2. Peplinski (LB) 5-2; 3. Leugers (B) 5-2; 4. Herr (M) 4-10; 5. (tie) Cassie Stechschulte (CG) and Cleveland (O) 4-8; 7. Oberly (B) 4-8; 8. McClish (CR) 4-8. Boys High Jump: 1. Garver (LB) 6-3; 2. Steffan (LE) 6-2; 3. Miller (LB) 6-0; 4. Perry (O) 5-10; 5. Lament (W) 5-10; 6. Arredondo (CA) 5-10; 7. Grubb (M) 5-8; 8. Baily Clement (CG) 5-6. Girls Long Jump: 1. Benson (VB) 16-3; 2. Glick (ARC) 15-2.50; 3. Beck (ARL) 14-11; 4. Reed (M) 14-7.25; 5. Turner (W) 14-5; 6. (tie) Hassan (VB) and Roth (M) 13-10.75; 8. Altvater (CA) 13-8.75. Boys Long Jump: 1. Coleman (LC) 22-0; 2. Cook (LB) 20-10.50; 3. Fridley (W) 20-4; 4. Steffan (LE) 20-2.75; 5. Sands (CR) 18-10.25; 6. Arredondo (CA) 18-9.50; 7. Scholta (W) 18-6.50; 8. Starr (ARL) 18-4.75. Girls Shot Put: 1. Leppelmeir (M) 42-4.50; 2. DeVincentis (LB) 40-6; 3. Averesch (LE) 37-10; 4. Streaker (LB) 37-4; 5. Annie Schramm (CG) 36-5.50; 6. Newell (CA) 34-10; 7. Ream (CR) 33-3; 8. Becca Endicott (CG) 31-11. Boys Shot Put: 1. Smelcer (LB) 56-2; 2. Trevor Schroeder (CG) 53-5; 3. Walther (P) 48-11.75; 4. Inniger (ARL) 46-7; 5. Halliday (VB) 46-1.25; 6. Moran (CA) 45-2.50; 7. Goble (CA) 44-4.50; 8. DeVore (VB) 43-2.25. Girls Pole Vault: 1. Thompson (ARL) 11-4; 2. Shepherd (H) 10-0; 3. Beck (ARL) 9-6; 4. Johnson (LB) 9-6; 5. (tie) Allen (H) and Pajka (LC) 9-0; 7. (tie) Kenzie Bame (CG), Miller (LB) and Wickiser (CA) 8-0. Boys Pole Vault: 1. Collin Grothaus (CG) 14-6; 2. Cornwell (LB) 14-6; 3. Joey Warnecke (CG) 12-0; 4. Alexander (O) 12-0; 5. Lament (W) 11-6; 6. Starr (ARL) 11-6; 7. Osborne (LB) 10-0; 8. Schumacker (VB) 10-0. (Continued from page A6) Fort Jennings threatened in the fourth. Vetter led off with a single but was cut down at second on a fielder’s choice off the bat of Warnecke. Rau followed two batters later with an infield hit, putting two on and two out, but Caleb Bankey flied out to center to end the frame. The hosts added two more runs in the fifth after Mangas led off the inning with a ground out to first. Back-toback doubles by Jason Niese and Lomeli made it a 3-0 game. Logan Haselman followed Lomeli’s 2-base hit with a single to drive home the fourth run of the contest for the Vikings. Lomeli retired the first batter he faced in the sixth but after consecutive walks to Warnecke and Jared Hoersten, Mangas came in from left field in relief of Lomeli. The Leispic senior got Rau to hit into a 6-4-3 double play to bring the Musketeers’ threat to an end. Fort Jennings (0) Mark Metzger c 4-0-00, Alex Sealts 2b 2-0-0-0, Alex Vetter 3b 3-0-1-0, Kurt Warnecke p 2-0-0-0, Jared Hoersten ss 1-0-0-0, Ryan Rau 1b 2-0-0-0, Caleb Bankey rf 3-0-0-0, Kyle Hellman cf 2-0-0-0, Dylan Vanloo lf 2-00-0. Totals 21-0-2-0. Leipsic (4) Josh Gerten 2b 3-0-00, Gavin Cupp ph 1-0-0-0, Neil Haselman rf 3-0-0-0, Alex Ellerbrock ph 1-0-0-0, Dvin Mangas cf/p 4-0-2-2, Jason Niese lf 2-1-1-0, Isaiah Lomeli p/cf 3-1-1-1, Logan Haselman 3b 3-0-1-1, Daniel Delarosa c 2-1-0-0, Pierce Henry dh 2-1-0-0, Dylan Schey ss 3-0-2-0. Totals 27-49-4. Score by Innings: Ft. Jennings 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 - 0 2 0 Leipsic 020020x-491 Pitching IP R ER BB SO Fort Jennings Warnecke (L) 6.0 4 4 1 6 Leipsic Lomeli (W) 5.1 0 0 4 3 Mangas 1.2 0 0 2 2 Cherokee Hills Golf Club 4622 Co. Rd. 49 N., Bellefontaine Ohio 43311 937-599-3221 Public Welcome Monday thru Friday 18 holes with cart... only $22.00 Cherokee Hills can cater to all of your outing needs. We offer a wide variety of packages and look forward to hosting your next outing. Please contact Karen at 937-599-3221 for all of your outing information. www.cherokeehillsgolfclub.com Equipment H.G. H.G. VioletViolet Equipment Main St. 2103 2103 NorthNorth Main St Delphos, OH 45833 Delphos , OH 45833 Phone 419-695-2000 Phone 419-695-2000 www.hgviolet.com www.hgviolet.com Senior Golf Special IS IT A SCAM? The Delphos Herald urges our Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869 readers to contact The Better Business Bureau, (419) 223-7010 or www.delphosherald.com 1-800-462-0468, before FREE ADS: into 5 days free if item is free THANKS TO ST. JUDE: Runs 1 day at the Minimum Charge: 15 words, Deadlines: entering any agreeor less than $50. Only 1 item per ad, 1 price of $3.00. Home Free and Low ment involving financing, 2 times - $9.00 210 Child 425 Houses 560 Care 11:30 a.m. For for Sale the next day’s issue. 953 GARAGE SALES: Each day is $.20 per ad per month. opportunities, Furnishings Priced Merchandise business Each word is $.30 2-5 days REPLIES: $8.00 if you come word. $8.00 minimum charge. Saturday’s paper is 11:00 a.m. Friday BOX or work at home opporYOU like to be 648 S. Jefferson St. CLEARANCE$.25 6-9 days SQUARE END table w/ WOULD andtunities. pick them up. $14.00 we have to “I WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR The BBB will if asMonday’s paper is 1:00 p.m. Friday Discontinued, in-home 10+ days child care 3 Bedroom Ranch, 2 storage inside. $50.$.20 Call an DEBTS”: Ad must be placed in person by send them to you. sist in the investigation Scratch-N-Dent, Let us help. bathroom, 2 car garage. Herald Extra is 11 a.m. Thursday CARD OF THANKS: $2.00 base the person whose name will appear in the ad. 419-692-4861 Each word is $.10 provider? for 3 months of these businesses. One-Of-A-Kind, Call YWCA Child Care 1,988sq.ft. Bonus room Must show ID & pay when placing ad. Regucharge + $.10 for each word. or more prepaid (This notice provided as accept Floor Displays Resource and Referral 21x20. We Gas fireplace. All lar rates apply a customer service by 105 Announcements at: 1-800-992-2916 or appliances stay. Multiple Up To 75% Off The Delphos Herald.) KERNS FIREPLACE (419)225-5465 interior updates. MUST & SPA SEE--PRICED TO SELL! ADVERTISERS: YOU 4147 Elida Road Quiet neighborhood, prican place a 25 word 670 Miscellaneous Lima vate backyard with deck classified ad in more 320 House For Rent 419-224-4656 and large shed. than 100 newspapers LAMP REPAIR $129,900.00. Call with over one and a half Pets and Table or Floor. HOUSE AVAILABLE for 583 419-584-6711 million total circulation Supplies Come to our store. rent! 20926 Rd 20S, Ft. across Ohio for $295. It’s Hohenbrink TV. easy...you place one or- Jennings $850 per RANCH HOME for sale. FREE TO a good home: 419-695-1229 month. Call Krista 3-4 bedrooms, 1-1/2 9 week old kittens. Litter der and pay with one check through Ohio Schrader with Schrader baths, detached garage. of 5. 2 orange males, 3 Auto Parts and Scan-Ohio Advertising Realty at 419-233-3737 708 Harmon. $84,500. calico females. On solid 810 Accessories or visit our website at: Phone 567-204-6365 Network. The Delphos food & box trained. Herald advertising dept. www.schraderrealty.net Mother indoor cat with can set this up for you. shots. 419-692-0423 or 545 Firewood/Fuel ACROSS DOWN No other classified ad 419-233-1907. Mobile Homes 1 Diner sandwich, for short 1 Object on radar buy is simpler or more 325 For Rent 4 Coffee holder 2 Focal points FREE WOOD for campcost effective. Call 7 In shape 3 Shadow 592 Wanted to Buy 419-695-0015 ext. 138 1 BEDROOM mobile fires and kindling. Behind 10 Mauna - 4 Thick muds Windshields Installed, New Westrich Furniture. home for rent. Ph. 11 “La -- Bonita” 5 Seized the throne Lights, Grills, Fenders, Mirrors, 419-692-3951 13 Kid 6 Great merriment 210 Child Care Hoods, Radiators 14 Here, to Henri 7 Strong suit Garage Sales/ 555 15 Felt remorse 8 Debate topic 4893 Dixie Hwy, Lima Yard Sales 16 Celestial bear 9 “Faster -- a speeding bulARE YOU looking for a RENT OR Rent to Own. 1-800-589-6830 17 Swiped let” child care provider in 2 bedroom, 1 bath mo- 23512 SR189 Otto/FtJ 19 Astonish 12 Viper your area? Let us help. bile home. 419-692-3951 Communities. 5/3-5/5, Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry, 20 Clairvoyance, briefly 13 Precisely (2 wds.) Call YWCA Child Care Silver coins, Silverware, 5/10-5/12, 8am-8pm. 21 Ms. Lauder 18 Shriner’s hat 080 Help Wanted Resource and Referral Pocket Watches, Diamonds. Clothing Avg/Sz, GAP, 23 Interrogate 22 -- dunk Acreage and 405 at: 1-800-992-2916 or 26 Some nobles 23 Gal. fractions J-Crew, Banana, Lim2330 Shawnee Rd. Lots For Sale (419)225-5465 28 Boxing stat 24 Luau strummer ited, furniture, bicycle Lima 29 Commercials 25 Promise to pay carrier, generator, televiDOUBLE CITY Lot (419) 229-2899 ANCREST 30 Main artery 27 -- spumante Shop Herald Corner of Bank St. and sions, kitchenware, elecHealth Care Centers 34 “If I Ran the Zoo” author 29 Big -- -- elephant tronics, perennial orders. 697. Accepting bids until Classifieds for 36 Beret 31 Louis XIV, e.g. We need you... 6/1/13. Call 620 Child Care 38 Tin Man’s need 32 Involuntary movement Great Deals FT. JENNINGS Commu419-587-3848 39 Regular routine 33 Stein filler nity Garage Sales, Fri- NEED A loving and de 41 Warm-hearted 35 Black eye 42 Porcelain 37 Jock day May 10th, Saturday pendable babysitter with at Vancrest of Delphos 44 Chop down 40 Infants May 11th. Concessions many years of experiVancrest of Delphos is 46 Revolutionary Trotsky 41 RCMP patrol zone at Fire Department by ence? Infants welcomed. a long-term care facil 47 Pillows for daybeds 42 -- B. DeMille CLCs. Call 419-235-4478 ity providing skilled 52 Crowning point 43 Comfy and cozy Saturday, May 11, 2013 at 4:00 p.m. 53 -- out a living 45 Winding curves rehabilitation services, Keep up to date on the ring Your 54 Potpie veggie 46 Reindeer herder assisted living, post worlds of foreign affairs, LARGE VARIETY OF ITEMS HAVE BEEN DONATED! events, fashion, 55 Wharf 48 Fine acute medical care and World Home local sports, finance, and many Toy Boxes - Afghans - 15 spd. Bicycle - Fishing Rods & Reels 56 Glut 49 Fencer’s weapon more. We currently other subjects with your newspaper. You’ll also Pocket Knives - Pillows - Safes - Dale Earnhardt Coats - Food 57 Comic strip scream 50 Stagger have an opening for find entertaining features, 58 Tissue layer 51 H.H. Munro Items - Candy - Gift Certificates and many misc. items. a full time evening like cartoons, columns, 59 Of course! puzzles, reviews, and lots janitor position. Please AUCTION more. 60 Cotton gin name stop by our Delphos EVERY location and fill out an VISA The Delphos Herald 19326 CO. Rd. 60, Grover Hill, OH SATURDAY application. MC Home in on the information Classifieds 8A – The Herald Monday, May 6, 2013 640 Financial THE To place an ad phone 419-695-0015 ext. 122 DELPHOS Today’s Crossword Puzzle www.delphosherald.com HERALD Midwest Ohio Auto Parts Specialist Raines Jewelry Cash for Gold V 17th Annual St. Jude’s Benefit Auction Now hiring – Porter Auction (419) 587-3511 DISCOVER AT 6 P.M.!! you need. Read your newspaper. 419-695-0015 www.delphosherald.com S Car Care The Delphos Herald is looking for a full time Circulation Manager. Must be computer literate and have good leadership skills. Customer relation skills are a must. Benefits are available. Send resume to The Delphos Herald 405 N. Main St., Delphos, OH 45833 CIRCULATION MANAGER B&S Millwright, LLC Grain Systems Division •Grain Bins Office: 419-795-1403 •Support Structures Mobile: 419-305-5888 or 419-305-4732 •Dump PIT’s E-mail: bsmillwright@frontier.com •Conveyors •Continuous Dryers 7313 SHELLEY ROAD •Custom Fabrication MENDON, OH 45862 Vancrest of Delphos 1425 E. Fifth St. Delphos, OH 45833 REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Van Wert County Whitney S. Parrish, Whitney S. Sealscott, Steve Sealscott to Trent Temple, inlot 3194, Van Wert. Roger L. Ricketts, Carol A. Ricketts to Darryl L. Ricketts, Virginia M. Ricketts, portion of section 32, Liberty Township. Fannie Mae to Jerry L. Plummer, inlot 919, Van Wert. Guardianship of Rita Rose Kaverman to Jeffrey T. Mohler, Joyce A. Mohler, portion of section 36, Washington Township. Timothy P. Fraser, Cynthia L. Fraser to Matthew A. Temple, Erica E. Smalley, portion of inlots 884, 885, 1127, Van Wert. Debra K. Myers, Debra K. Gibson, Debra Gibson, Debra Myers, George Myers to Curtis Dean Kreischer, portion of inlot 216, Convoy. June E. Frazier Shriver, Donna Shriver to Zachary C. Reichert, portion of inlot 1780, Van Wert. Eldiva Medford to Jayme M. Denny, portion of section 24, Jackson Township. David L. Baer, Anita L. Baer to David L. Baer, Anita L. Baer, portion of section 32, Ridge Township (JL Presler subdivision lot 4). Carmen A. Jacobs, Therese M.C. Marshall, John Marshall, Anthony G. Jacobs, Jenny Jacobs, Therese M. Marshall to Van Wert Civic Theatre, inlot 451, Van Wert. Roger G. Klenz, Christina M. Axe, Christina M. Klenz to Joshua T. Menke, portion of section 1, Washington Township. Secretary of Housing & Urban Development to Keith E. Myers, Pamela J. Myers, inlot 1984, Van Wert. Larry J. Dealey, Judith Ann Dealey to Christopher M. Lutz, Tara A. Lutz, inlot 519, Convoy. Deborah A. Wiseman to Donald A. Villone, Evelyn Villone, lot 260-8, Van Wert subdivision. Roger D. Rice, Ridger D. Rice, Barbara L. Rice to Jerry J. Ruwoldt, inlot 282, Ohio City. Chester M. Straley to Kevin Gibson, Maryann Gibson, portion of inlot 3069, Van Wert. Estate of Mary K. Clarkson to Brent Wein, inlot 481, Convoy. Mullen Family Trust to Orval H. Mullen, Luella M. Mullen, Judith Ann Wieging, inlot 4454, Van Wert. Herbert D. Kephart Trust to Michael D. Wannemacher, Carmen M. Wannemacher, inlot 3288, Van Wert. Walter Crowle, Terry Crowle to Lisa Noggle, lots 19, 20, 13, 14, Dixon. David A. Vargas to Andrew Vargas, portion of inlots 68, 69, 70, inlot 67, Wren. James W. Kaverman, Anita M. Kaverman to Matthew J. Kaverman, Timothy J. Kaverman, portion of section 20, Washington Township, portion of section 21, Jackson Township. Jeffrey A. Collins, Mary Collins to Keith A. Miller, Joan E. Miller, portion of section 31, Union Township. Specialists in Sales and Construction of Brock Grain Systems GLM TRANSPORT hiring for our regional fleet. Safety performance and referral bonus programs. 401(k) and direct deposit. Home weekends. Mileage paid via PC Miler practical miles. For details, call (419)238-2155 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 NOW HIRING Hair Stylists. New Image Salon, 1114 Elida Ave. (Old Fiesta). Call Brandy at 260-602-4077 yordybrandy@yahoo.com ervice Home Improvement AT YOUR Transmission, Inc. • automatic transmission • standard transmission • differentials • transfer case • brakes & tune up Geise Harrison Floor Installation Reasonable rates Free estimates harrisonfloorinstallation.com Phil 419-235-2262 Wes 567-644-9871 “You buy, we apply” Fitzgerald Power Washing & Painting Interior, Exterior, Residential, Commercial, Decks, Fences, Houses, Log Homes, Stripping, Cleaning, Sealing, Staining, Barn Painting, Barn Roofs FREE ESTIMATES Insured • References A+ rating with the Better Business Bureau Welding Fabrication & Welding Inc. Quality Carpet, Vinyl, Wood, Ceramic Tile 419-339-0110 GENERAL REPAIR - SPECIAL BUILT PRODUCTS TRUCKS, TRAILERS FARM MACHINERY RAILINGS & METAL GATES CARBON STEEL STAINLESS STEEL ALUMINUM OTR SEMI DRIVER NEEDED Benefits: Vacation, Holiday pay, 401k. Home weekends, & most nights. Call Ulm’s Inc. 419-692-3951 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 PROFESSIONAL DRIVERS needed for passenger transportation. CDL required. Send resume to 430 N. Canal, Delphos. 419-692-2854 Answer to Puzzle 419-453-3620 Construction 2 miles north of Ottoville 419-303-3020 5745 Redd Rd., Delphos Larry McClure AMISH CARPENTERS ALL TYPES OF CONSTRUCTION Build or Remodel For all your metal siding and roofing needs contact us. LAWN CARE inc. •LAWN MOWING• •FERTILIZATION• •WEED CONTROL PROGRAMS• •LAWN AERATION• •SPRING CLEANUP• •MULCHING •SHRUB INSTALLATION, TRIMMING & REMOVAL• Lindell Spears GESSNER’S SPEARS PRODUCE Lawn Care Commercial & Residential 22 Years Experience • Insured Tree Service Total Lawncare FOR FREE ESTIMATE 260-585-4368 419-695-8516 www.spearslawncare.com POHLMAN BUILDERS GARAGES • SIDING • ROOFING BACKHOE & DUMP TRUCK SERVICE FREE ESTIMATES FULLY INSURED 9557 St. Rt. 66, Delphos, OH 45833 419-692-5749 504-914-0286 L.L.C. PLANTS, SEEDS AND MOTHER’S DAY FLOWERS AVAILABLE NOW! SPRING INTO PLANTING OPEN 7 DAYS 9AM - 5 PM Mueller Tree Service Tree Trimming, Topping & Removal bjpmueller@gmail.com Fully insured 419-203-8202 Spare the rod, spoil the child Dear Annie: I’m normal. Let him be.” doesn’t care enough a 20-year-old woman If I had behaved to watch his behavior in love with a 25-year- like this growing up, and help him mature? old divorced man who my mother would have Please ask your boyhas a 4-year-old son, smacked my behind friend to come with you “Mikey.” in front of everyone in for parenting classes. Lately, Mikey’s the store. My boyfriend You can check online or mother has been letting insists we leave him at your local YMCA. us have the child more alone because Dear Anoften because she has to he’s only with nie: My husgo out of state on busi- us for a short band and I just ness. The problem is, while. But my returned from this boy is very stub- boyfriend ofa luncheon born. He’s not a bad ten is at work following a child. He just doesn’t when Mikey funeral. We like to listen. And for is here, which decided not to the most part, he always means I am eat any of the gets his way — from the one who food, as we what he eats to when he deals with this were told by goes to sleep. When he behavior. The Annie’s Mailbox another person doesn’t get his way, he least he could that the food throws a fit. do is make it easier for had been sitting out unI care deeply for me. Am I wrong to feel covered for a couple of Mikey and don’t agree this way? –Young but hours. We felt that the with this type of up- Learning food could be spoiled. bringing. I wasn’t raised Dear Young: You Shouldn’t this food this way, and neither was aren’t wrong, but you have been left in the remy boyfriend. 2/19/2013, I helped frigerator or warming in 10:48 AM must remember that it raise my younger sister, is perfectly normal for the oven? so I understand disci- 4-year-old boys to run Worse, people who pline. I am not harsh, around in a store and arrived at the luncheon but I do want Mikey to not listen. That doesn’t before the family were listen to me. The other make it appropriate or told to wait, which was day, we took him with safe. Your boyfriend another hour because us when we shopped for refuses to discipline the family stayed at the a new TV, and he kept Mikey because he funeral home decidrunning around the fur- doesn’t see him often. ing what to do with the niture. At one point, I This does a disservice flowers. Is this proper? couldn’t find him, and to all of you, especially –Funeral Guest he didn’t come when Mikey. How will he feel Dear Guest: This I called his name. My secure and know his fa- was a funeral, not a parboyfriend said, “That’s ther loves him if Dad ty. It is appropriate to ROOM ADDITIONS Miscellaneous POHLMAN POURED CONCRETE WALLS Residential & Commercial • Agricultural Needs • All Concrete Work COMMUNITY SELF-STORAGE 419-692-0032 Across from Arby’s SELF-STORAGE Security Fence •Pass Code •Lighted Lot •Affordable •2 Locations Why settle for less? DELPHOS SAFE & SOUND • Trimming & Removal • Stump Grinding • 24 Hour Service • Fully Insured KEVIN M. MOORE (419) 235-8051 TEMAN’S • Trimming • Topping • Thinning • Deadwooding Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal Since 1973 GREAT RATES NEWER FACILITY 419-692-6336 Repairs Tim Andrews OUR TREE SERVICE 419-339-9084 cell 419-233-9460 Mark Pohlman Joe Miller Construction Experienced Amish Carpentry Roofing, remodeling, concrete, pole barns, garages or any construction needs. Cell DAY’S PROPERTY MAINTENANCE LLC Brent Day 567-204-8488 • Mowing • Landscaping • Lawn Seeding MASONRY RESTORATION 13 Bill Teman 419-302-2981 Ernie Teman 419-230-4890 419-692-7261 Articles 07.p65 Chimney Repair 419-204-4563 Check us out online: www.delphosherald. com DAILY 419 695-0015 For a low, low price! Advertise Your Business 567-644-6030 wait for the family, and they are entitled to linger at the funeral home if need be. But yes, the food should have been refrigerated or kept warm. We assume someone was in charge of setting out the food, and this is the person you could have consulted. If the food was inedible, it would have been a kindness for a few of you to offer to get some fresh supplies. Dear Annie: I’m writing about the letter from “Left-Out Son,” who always did things right while his sister partied and was subsidized by their parents. They earned their money and can spend it as they choose, even if that means frittering it away on his sister. The idea that parents are obligated to leave an inheritance and reward their children is repugnant. His reward was their guidance in teaching him what was right. It sounds as if he is on track to repeat his parents’ success through his own hard work, and that’s his inheritance. –No Entitlement Mentality www.delphosherald.com Monday, May 6, 2013 The Herald – 9A Tomorrow’s Horoscope By Bernice Bede Osol of others, not yourself. You’ll get the most satisfaction from indulging your charitable instincts. WEDNESDAY, MAY 8, 2013 TUESDAY, MAY 7, 2013 In the year ahead, you are likely to get an opportunity to take over two endeavors that have been started by others. You could turn them both into winners. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- You may be holding all the trump cards, but you’re not likely to use this power unjustly. The opposition will admire and appreciate your restraint. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Because someone has helped you when you needed it in the past, your compassion is easily aroused. Admirably, you’ll be the first to respond to someone in need. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -An issue of personal interest might also appeal to your friends. Although they may not know how to turn it into a group endeavor, you do. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -Focusing on the virtues rather than the shortcomings of friends will not only boost their egos, but also make you very popular. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -You’re basically a very imaginative person to begin with, but today that will be even more so. To your credit, you’ll put your ideas to work. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -Because you’ll strive to treat others as fairly as possible, things will work out quite well. Friends and colleagues will respond in kind. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- An enterprising friend is likely to provide you with some helpful tips. Use them to extract even more juice from an already profitable situation. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Don’t be surprised if you derive an unexpected bonus from help that you render to another. You’ll set a wonderful example, and the right people will notice. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Even though your needs are important, they won’t be more so than those of your loved ones. You’ll figure out a way to help both your family and yourself. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Outward appearances might affect how your associates view things, but not you. You’ll know how to dig deep beneath the surface and deal with root causes. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -One of your greatest assets is your ability to adjust quickly to changing conditions. You might have to use it in several instances today. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- You might be in a money-making mood, but try to profit for the benefit An endeavor that you’re ready to write off might take on new life in the coming months. Although you might not get what you initially hoped, you’ll still turn a nice profit. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- You might feel that you can’t accomplish something without assistance. Normally, you work far better when alone, and, inclinations to the contrary, today will be no different. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- By all means, be helpful to those who genuinely need assistance, but know when someone else can handle something without your interference. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -You should be realistic about your expectations for social engagements. If you don’t, you could end up being very disappointed. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -Normally, you have the tenacity to achieve your desired results. However, you might be all too willing to prematurely throw in the towel today. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Most of the time, you tend to be a very flexible person, but you can be very rigid as well, if you’re not careful. Don’t cling to untenable positions. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- If someone requests that you make good on a debt or obligation, do your best to do so, even if you technically have more time. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- There are always two sides to every issue. Try to be flexible in your outlook, so that you don’t overlook a quality solution. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23Dec. 21) -- You might think that you’re only temporarily shelving an unpleasant task, but this brief respite could turn into an eternity. Better to just hold your nose and get down to it. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- If your attitude is glum rather than gregarious, you’ll only make yourself and those around you miserable. Buck up or go home. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- If you fail to attend to certain domestic responsibilities, you will amass an extraordinary level of guilt. You shouldn’t let this happen. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- It’s best not to discuss something that you’re passionate about with a pessimistic associate. By the time he or she is through commenting, you might wrongly feel like ditching the whole thing. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -It behooves you to be as prudent as possible in the management of your funds. Don’t borrow what could be difficult to repay. COPYRIGHT 2013 United Feature Syndicate, Inc. HI AND LOIS BLONDIE BEETLE BAILEY SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE Monday Evening WLIO/NBC The Voice WOHL/FOX Rihanna 777 WPTA/ABC Dancing With Stars WHIO/CBS How I Met Rules 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 2 Broke G Mike Bones Criminal Minds Bates Motel Cable Channels A&E AMC ION Criminal Minds Castle Hawaii Five-0 Revolution Local Criminal Minds Bates Motel 10:00 10:30 Local Local Local 11:00 Jimmy Kimmel Live Late Show Letterman Tonight Show w/Leno 11:30 May 6, 2013 12:00 Nightline Ferguson J. Fallon 12:30 Criminal Minds Bates Motel Criminal Minds Duck D. Duck D. The Last Samurai ANIM Wildman Wildman BET Above the Rim BRAVO Housewives/OC CMT Karate Kid III CNN Anderson Cooper 360 COMEDY Key Futurama DISC Fast N' Loud DISN Cinderella E! E! News What-Ryan ESPN MLB Baseball ESPN2 30 for 30 FAM Secret-Teen FOOD Diners Diners FX Live Free-Die HGTV Love It or List It Duck D. Duck D. A Knight's Tale River Monsters Ice Cold Gold Wildman Wildman River Monsters Friday After Next Wendy Williams Show Housewives/OC Newlyweds: The First Year Housewives/OC Newlyweds Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Cops Rel. Dog and Beth Piers Morgan Live Anderson Cooper 360 E. B. OutFront Piers Morgan Live Futurama South Pk South Pk South Pk Daily Colbert South Pk Amy Sch. Fast N' Loud Fast N' Loud Fast N' Loud Fast N' Loud Good Luck Jessie Good Luck Austin ANT Farm Wizards Wizards What-Ryan Jonas Jonas Jonas Chelsea E! News Chelsea Baseball Tonight SportsCenter SportsCenter Roll Tide/War Eagle 30 for 30 Nation Baseball Tonight Paul Blart: Mall Cop The 700 Club Prince Prince Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Live Free-Die Love It or List It Hunters Hunt Intl Love It or List It Love It or List It BORN LOSER Premium Channels HBO MAX SHOW Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn My Sister's Keeper Dear Mom, Love Cher Dance Moms MTV Ke$ha Teen Mom 2 Teen Mom 2 World of Jenks NICK Full H'se Full H'se Full H'se Full H'se The Nanny The Nanny Friends Friends SCI Defiance Defiance Warehouse 13 Defiance SPIKE The Wolfman Hulk TBS Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Conan TCM The Shopworn Angel Boom Town TLC Untold Stories of ER Untold Stories of ER Untold Stories of ER Untold Stories of ER TNT NBA Basketball NBA Basketball TOON Regular MAD King/Hill King/Hill Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Fam. Guy Fam. Guy TRAV Man, Food Man, Food Burger Burger New New Bizarre Foods TV LAND Golden Golden Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King King USA WWE Monday Night RAW NCIS: Los Angeles VH1 Love, Hip Hop T.I.-Tiny Love, Hip Hop T.I.-Tiny The Gossip Game WGN Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos WGN News at Nine Funniest Home Videos HIST LIFE Pawn Pawn My Sister's Keeper Teen Mom 2 Friends Friends Warehouse 13 Pitch Blk Office Conan Untold Stories of ER Chicken Aqua Teen Burger Burger The King of Queens CSI: Crime Scene Master of the Mix Rules Rules FRANK & ERNEST Tuesday Evening WPTA/ABC Splash WHIO/CBS NCIS Real Time/Bill Maher Mary and Martha K-PAX Wanderlust Twilight-Dawn The Watch The Big C: Hereafter Louis C.K.: Oh Nurse ©2009 Hometown Content, listings by Zap2it The Big C: Hereafter 8:00 8:30 Cable Channels A&E AMC WOHL/FOX Hell's Kitchen ION Criminal Minds WLIO/NBC The Voice Dancing With Stars NCIS: Los Angeles New Girl Mindy Criminal Minds 9:00 9:30 Body of Proof Golden Boy Grimm Local Criminal Minds 10:00 10:30 Local Local Local 11:00 Jimmy Kimmel Live Late Show Letterman Tonight Show w/Leno Flashpoint Storage 11:30 May 7, 2013 12:00 Nightline Ferguson J. Fallon Borgias BIG NATE 12:30 Flashpoint Storage Storage Storage Storage Hoggers Hoggers Hoggers Hoggers The Italian Job The Italian Job ANIM Polar Bears: Edge Blue Planet: Seas Polar Bears: Edge BET Together Together The Game The Game The Game Together The Game Together BRAVO What Happens Tardy Tardy Tardy Tardy Happens Tardy CMT Ace Ventura Dog and Beth Cops Rel. Cops Rel. CNN Anderson Cooper 360 Piers Morgan Live Anderson Cooper 360 E. B. OutFront COMEDY Amy Sch. Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Amy Sch. Daily Colbert DISC Deadliest Catch Deadliest Catch Backyard Backyard Deadliest Catch DISN Tinker Bel Jessie Jessie Good Luck Austin ANT Farm E! E! News Jonas Kourtney-Kim Kourtney-Kim Chelsea E! News ESPN 30 for 30 Baseball Tonight SportsCenter ESPN2 The Real Rocky 30 for 30 30 for 30 E:60 FAM Mall Cop Shallow Hal The 700 Club FOOD Chopped Chopped Chopped Chopped FX Soul Surfer Soul Surfer HGTV Flip or F Flip or F Income Property Hunters Hunt Intl Flip or F Flip or F Storage Wendy Williams Show What Happens Ace Ventura Piers Morgan Live Tosh.0 Amy Sch. Backyard Backyard Wizards Wizards SportsCenter Baseball Tonight Prince Prince Chopped Income Property GRIZZWELLS Premium Channels HBO MAX SHOW Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Dance Moms Dance Moms MTV Girl Code Teen Mom 2 Awkward. NICK Full H'se Full H'se Full H'se Full H'se SCI Paranormal Weird or What? SPIKE Tenants Tenants Tenants Tenants TBS Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang TCM The Asphalt Jungle TLC 19 Kids and Counting 19 Kids 19 Kids TNT NBA Basketball TOON Looney Adventure King/Hill King/Hill TRAV Airport 2 Airport 2 Airport 2 Airport 2 TV LAND Golden Golden Raymond Raymond USA Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU VH1 T.I.-Tiny T.I.-Tiny Love, Hip Hop WGN MLB Baseball HIST LIFE American American American American Cnt. Cars Cnt. Cars Preachers' Daughters Dance Moms Dance Moms Awkward. Girl Code Ke$ha Awkward. Girl Code Ke$ha The Nanny The Nanny Friends Friends Friends Friends Weird or What? Weird or What? Weird or What? Tenants Tenants Urban Tar Tenants Tenants Tenants Laugh Big Bang Conan Laugh Conan Crossfire Out of the Past Couple Couple 19 Kids 19 Kids Couple Couple NBA Basketball Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Chicken Aqua Teen The Layover No Reservation Airport 2 Airport 2 Raymond Raymond King King The King of Queens Law & Order: SVU CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene I'm Married to A... Behind the Music Love, Hip Hop News/Nine Videos Rules Rules VICE Veep Sexy Assassins Nurse Borgias PICKLES Rise of Apes Forrest Gump That's What She Said Abraham Lincoln Game of Thrones Very Harold & Kumar 3D Jump Off Mean Girls The Big C: Hereafter ©2009 Hometown Content, listings by Zap2it 10A – The Herald Monday, May 6, 2013 www.delphosherald.com No one should know the pain of hunger. Good Neighbor Day TUESDAY, MAY 7 A portion of sales from Tuesday, May 7 at all Chief Supermarkets will be donated to support local food pantries. YOU CAN HELP by shopping, donating non-perishable items and spreading the word to your family & friends to do the same on May 7. Great food. Good neighbor. Mix & Match Save up to $3.98 on 2 Save up to $1.10 per lb. Save up to $8.96 on 4 Tru Moo Regular, Diet Golden Ripe Save up to $3.78 on 2 Certified 80% Lean Chocolate Milk or Reiter Ground Beef $ 69 lb. 2 Orange Juice 2/$ 64 oz. 3 Bananas Dean’s Premium Pepsi Products 6 pk. 24 oz NR, 8 pk. 8 oz bottles, 8 pk. 7.5 oz cans, 12 pk. cans Specials good Tuesday, May 7, 2013 44 ¢ lb. Ice Cream 2/$ 48 oz. 5 4/$ Must purchase 4 More or less 4/$14 11 Together, we can make a difference. Thank you to our vendor partners: www.chiefsupermarkets.com | www.facebook.com/chiefsupermarket Monday, May 6, 2013 The Herald — 1B BROASTED CHICKEN and POTATOES Please call ahead for large orders. Dine in or Carry Out! Don’t forget Mother’s Day is May 12! MARY’S A&W ROOT BEER Come in and check out our new line ... T-shirts, hats, mugs, glasses “L ife Is G ood” We have the perfect card & gift for your mom. More gift ideas ... Vera Bradley, Dietsch’s Candy Introducing... 924 E. Fifth St., Delphos 419-695-1632 Open daily at 10:30 AM. 222 N. Canal St., Delphos, Ohio 419-692-0961 Readmore’s Hallmark OPEN MOTHER’S DAY 11-3 Check out these advertisers to make Mom’s day even more special! We'’ll Treat Your Mom Like Royalty Mother’s Day Buffet • BANQUET FACILITY AVAILABLE •SEATING UP TO 90 OWNERS: TODD LAUDICK KARL MILLER 10:30-2:00 Call for Reservation • REHEARSALS, RECEPTIONS, OR ANNIVERSARY PARTIES Phone: 419-532-3029 206 S. Broad St., Kalida, OH 45853 $ 00 Bring this ad for Great gift ideas for Mom $30 or more purchase • corsages & boutonnieres • fresh flowers • hanging baskets • gift items • cemetery memorials 5 NOW ACCEPTING RESERVATIONS FOR MOTHER'S DAY Open at 11 Special Menu available. OFF Complimentary dessert for all moms. EVERY MOM’S FAVORITE Hanging Baskets, Perennials, Annuals. Huge selection of Flowers, Plants, Trees, Bushes, etc. in stock! Topp Chalet Restaurant and Lounge KOSTA’S • PIZZA • GYROS • GREEK • STEAKS SALADS • SEAFOOD Elite Naturescapes 10740 Elida Rd., Delphos 419-692-2525 May Hours: Mon.-Fri. 9-6; Sat. 9-4; Sun. Noon-3 Flowers on Fifth (419) 692-6856 940 E. Fifth St. Delphos, OH 45833 Expires May 31, 2013 Proudly serving Delphos and surrounding area for 35 years. Open T-W-Th-Sat. at 4 p.m. 229 W. Fifth St. Fri. & Sun. at 11 a.m. Delphos, Ohio CALL FOR WEEKEND SPECIALS! FAMILY FRIENDLY ATMOSPHERE WITH A EUROPEAN TWIST flowersonfifth@woh.rr.com 419-692-8888 or 419-692-8751 She Deserves the Best! Bring in Mom & Grandma for great-tasting old-fashioned home cooked food! FREE GROOM’S TUX! Invitations, Accessories, Flowers and more ... *Ask for details Say Happy Mother’s Day with Flowers & Gifts The ultimate in style and performance Any Lift Chair in Stock $ Mother’s Day Sale BALYEAT'S COFFEE SHOP 133 E. MAIN ST., VAN WERT 419-238-1580 Tues.-Sat. 6am-8:30pm Sun. 6am-7:30pm Closed Mondays Flower Fort 280 N. Water St., Ft. Jennings, OH 45844 419-286-2844 P&R Medical Connection 1-800-587-7670 www.prmedicalconnection.com 1113 S. Shannon, Van Wert 1018 Ralston Ave., Defiance M-F 9-5 & Sat. 9-1 1100 Mercer Ave., Decatur, IN M-F 8:30-4:30 GIVE HER THE GIFT OF INDEPENDENCE! She has always taken care of everything... Show her she taught you well. 200 Off Let us help you plan the wedding of your dreams. Tuxedo’s starting at $ 59 95 Mon., Tues., Wed. & Fri. 9:00-5:00; Thurs. & Sat. 9:00 a.m.-12:00 noon Evenings & Saturday Afternoons by Appointment. Love & Flowers Shower Her With Town & Country Flowers, Inc. “Flowers For All Occasions” 301 W. High St. Lima, Ohio 419-228-9883 621 W. Sycamore St. Columbus Grove, Ohio 419-659-2106 121 S. Main St. Bluffton, Ohio 419-358-4040 201 E. Main St. Ottawa, Ohio 419-523-6506 201 Fourth St. PO Box 456 Ottoville, Ohio 419-453-6506 LIMITED EDITION imited dition “BEAR MY H EART” C HARM “Bear My Heart” Charm Available now* AVAILABLE STARTING APRIL 15, 2013* L e AVAILABLE STARTING APRIL 15, 2013* Van Wert, OH 45891 419.238.2266 Mon–Fri 10–5:30 • Sat 9–1 *While Supplies Last. our store 1244 S. See Shannon St. for details. LAUDICK’S JEWELRY 1244 S. Shannon St. Van Wert, OH 45891 419.238.2266 LIMITED E DITION supplies our store for details. *While Supplies Last. *While See our storelast. for See details. “BEAR MY HEART” CHARM Flower loFt 4611 Elida Road, Lima, OH 45807 the FLOWERS & GIFTS LAUDICK’S JEWELRY (419) 331-4426 www.theflowerloftoflima.com 2B – The Herald Monday, May 6, 2013 ANDY NORTH www.delphosherald.com Obama dares grads to reject cynical voices Associated Press COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) — A year to the day after kicking off his victorious reelection campaign on this college campus, President Barack Obama returned to Ohio State University and told graduates that only through vigorous participation in their democracy can they right an ill-functioning government and break through relentless cynicism about the nation’s future. “I dare you, Class of 2013, to do better. I dare you to dream bigger,” Obama said. In a sunbaked stadium filled with more than 57,000 students, friends and relatives, Obama lamented an American political system that gets consumed by “small things” and works for the benefit of society’s elite. He called graduates to duty to “accomplish great things,” like rebuilding a still-feeble economy and fighting poverty and climate change. “Only you can ultimately break that cycle. Only you can make sure the democracy you inherit is as good as we know it can be,” Obama told more than 10,000 cap-and-gownclad graduates gathered for the rite of passage. “But it requires your dedicated, informed and engaged citizenship.” The visit to Ohio State — the first of three commencement addresses Obama will give this season — was a homecoming of sorts for Obama, who has visited the campus five times over little more than a year, starting with his first official campaign rally here last May. He made many more stops elsewhere in Ohio as he and Republican Mitt Romney dueled for the Buckeye State, and its 18 electoral votes were pivotal to Obama’s victories in both 2008 and 2012. There was little direct mention of party politics Sunday, but ample allusion to the partisan battles that cramped many of Obama’s legislative efforts in his first term and have continued unabated into his second. In an apparent reference to his failed push on gun control, he bemoaned that a small minority in Congress find excuses to oppose things that most Americans support. “This is a joyous occasion, so let me put it charitably: I think it’s fair to say our democracy isn’t working as well as we know it can,” Obama said. Invoking the end of the Cold War, 9/11 and the economic recession, Obama said this generation had been tested beyond what their parents could have imagined. But he said young Americans have responded with a deep commitment to service and a conviction that they can improve their surroundings. He urged graduates to run for office, start a business or join a cause, contending that the health of their democracy “requires your dedicated, informed and engaged citizenship.” See OBAMA, page B4 www.edwardjones.com 1122 Elida Ave. (East Towne Plaza) DELPHOS, OHIO 45833 Bus. (419) 695-0660 1-800-335-7799 Member SIPC GOOD NEWS REALLY TRAVELS FAST! Just because you’re going away for the summer doesn’t mean you have to miss out on a single issue of your favorite hometown paper. All you need do is contact our customer service department at least 10 days prior to your departure and have your subscription forwarded to your vacation address. It’s simple, and it won’t cost you an extra cent — that’s what we call really good news! NOW Call or stop by today. www.raabeford.com 11260 Elida Rd., Delphos TAKE US ALONG! SUBSCRIPTION FORWARDING 419-692-0055 419-695-0015 CHEROKEE CONSTRUCTION, CONSTRUCTION, INC. CHEROKEE 877-274-3464 or 419-424-9310 Dave says... NOBODY, but NOBODY beats OUR PRICES Do on n’ ’t t Sign Si ig gn n With Wi it th h A An ny yo on ne e T T il ll l You Yo u u G G et t M M y Quote!!! Qu uo ot te e! !! !! ! Don’t Anyone Till Get My D S W i Yo e y Q GE T 2 2 O S.. .. L U U S. S.. .. .W BE E AT AT A AL LL L O OT TH HE ER R P PR RI IC CE ES S! ! G ET OT TH HE ER R E ES ST TI IM M AT AT E E S. .C CA AL LL WE E’ ’L LL L B SUPER Dave says... NOBODY, but NOBODY OUR PRICES PRICES beats OUR $ $ $ 199.95 275.00 350.00 Installed WINDOW UpInstalled Installed Installed Up to to 101 101 UI UI to 101 UI Up Up to 101 UI $ GOOD BETTER BEST 00063004 TIL TILT TS S IN IN FO FOR REA EASY SY CL CLEANIN NING G SALE Early Bird Sale 00 #/.3%26%%.%2'9s302).' 35--%2 &!,, CONSERVE ENERGY • SPRING, SUMMER, FALL & WINTER Shingle or Metal Roofing SignOFTEN today for 2012 Pricing! IMITATED, BUT NOT DUPLICATED Spring Early Bird Sale! Beat the Rush! W NO W Lowest Prices On LN L O CA L 0% VINIYL L 1 VINYL SIDING AS SIDING E V C& A E 95 & SAV Double Hung Double Hung Hung Double Double Hung Latest Deal in Town on COMPOSITE PATIO ROOMS $1899. Over 150 hanging baskets on display Lots of varieties best selection around filled with beautiful flowers - all ready to give! Pre-made Urns and Planters Hanging Hooks in assorted sizes Rose & Flowers Trellises, Archway Trellises for hanging baskets. $1500. OFF!   3 NOTICE: FREE CALL! FREE ESTIMATES! &2%%#!,,&2%%%34)-!4%3 )F9OUVE(AD0RICING/N7INDOWS3IDING 7E#AN3!6%9/5(5.$2%$3 #ALL.OW&ORA(!33,%&2%%%STIMATE!T    #ALL.OW&ORA(!33,%&2%%%STIMATE!T    t%FBMJOH%JSFDU8JUI0XOFS/P)JHI1SFT • Dealing Direct With Owner-No High Pres t1SFNJVN(SBEF4JEJOH8JOEPXT -JGFUJNF8BSSBOUZ • Premium Grade Siding &Windows (Lifetime Warranty) • Best Quality Around - Professional Installation t4FOJPS%JTDPVOUT-JDFOTFE #POEFE *OTVSFE • Senior Discounts-Licensed, Bonded, Insured t#FTU2VBMJUZ"SPVOE1SPGFTTJPOBM*OTUBMMBUJPO FREE ESTIMATES! 1000 SQ. SQ. FT. FT INSTALLED INSTALLED 1000 FREE FREE 3/8 3/8 FANFOLD FANFOLD (BLUEBOARD INSULATION) INSULATION) (BLUEBOARD 4 1/2” pots and flats of assorted flowers to plant Great selection of perennial bulbs SPECIAL PRICE in 3 gal. containers - climbing, bush, tea rose, knowkout Weeks Potted Roses Weeks Roses are the best! Delphos Community Home Health Therapy Provider in Delphos and the surrounding communities Midwest Rehab has partnered with Heritage Health Care and New Vision Nursing & Home Care to be your Gift Certifiates - always appreciated Give a gift certificate for anything in our flower shop! Weber® Genesis® 637 sq. inch cooking grid 39,000 BTU Direct or indirect cooking (LP gas side burner extra) $ SPECIAL PRICING! Holland 749 Weber® Spirit $ (Side burner extra) 399 528 sq. inch cooking grid 26,000 BTU If you want Midwest Rehab, you must ask your doctor to refer to one of these agencies or call Midwest Rehab directly. 485 MOXIE LANE, DELPHOS (P) 419-692-3405; (F) 419-692-3401 MIDWEST REHAB, INC. HERITAGE HEALTH CARE We will not be undersold! Wrangler WE CARRY SARKA GRILLS! RED HOT BUY RED HOT BUY (P) 419-222-2404; (F) 419-222-2786 NEW VISION NURSING & HOME CARE Sale $17.99 RED HOT BUY (P) 567-356-5113; (F) 567-356-5106 Jenny Geier, Office Manager; Katie Greathouse, OT; Steve Zuber, PT & Owner; Mary Vorst, Billing Manager; Heather Bockrath, DPT Sale $11.99 - $ 5 You Pay Miracle-Gro Moisture Control Potting Mix ® 6 with card Sale $4.99 99 -$ 2 You Pay 2 cu. ft. 7301609 Limit 2 at this price. Miracle-Gro Gardening Soil for Flowers & Vegetables ® 2 with card -$ 7 You Pay 99 Roundup® Pump ‘n GoTM Weed & Grass Killer Spray 1.33 gal. 7196520 Limit 2 at this price 1099 with card Honor or remember a loved one... For a $2.00 donation to The Delphos Herald Relay for Life team, you can submit a loved one’s name to be a part of the “In Honor and In Memory” page published in The Delphos Herald. 1 cu. ft. 7102692 Limit 2 at this price RED HOT BUY Sale $20.99 -$ 8 You Pay 12 with card Weed B Gon MaxTM Plus Crabgrass Control ® Names will be published in The Delphos Herald and displayed in The Delphos Herald office. ALL NAMES SUBMITTED WILL BE PUBLISHED IN THE DELPHOS HERALD ON June 20, 2013. DEADLINE IS JUNE 14, 2013. 99 1.5 gal. ready-to-use quick pump. 7306608 Limit 2 at this price. RED HOT BUY RED HOT BUY RED HOT BUY Sale $22.99 Sale $11.99 -$ 3 You Pay Lawn Fertilizer 899 with card Sale $15.99 -$ 4 You Pay - $ Covers 5000 sq. ft. 7134133 Limit 2 at this price. 15,000 sq. ft. 7229586 ... $30.99, $23.99 after $7 instant savings. Limit 1 at this price. Roundup® Pump ‘n GoTM Extended ControlTM Weed & Feed Covers 5000 sq. ft. 7134117 Weed & Grass Killer Limit 2 at this price. Spray 15,000 sq. ft. 7229560 ... $41.99, $32.99 After $9 Instant 1.33 gal. 7203334 Savings.* Limit 1 at this price. Limit 2 at this price. 1199 with card You Pay 8 1499 with card To donate please fill in the form (please print), include your donation and bring in or send to: The Delphos Herald 405 N. Main St. Delphos, OH 45833 ONLY ONE LOVED ONE’S NAME PER FORM PLEASE! Please publish my loved one’s name ____in honor of Name of loved one Donated by Please publish my loved one’s name ____in honor of Name of loved one Donated by ____in memory of ____in memory of Sale $19.99 -$ 4 You Pay Sale $14.99 Scotts® Lawn Pro® Super Turf Builder® Weed & Feed 1599 with card - $ You Pay 4 Scotts® Lawn Pro® Super Turf Builder® Lawn Fertilizer 1099 with card Covers 5000 sq. ft. 7317191 Limit 4 total at this price. 15,000 sq. ft. 7317217 ... $50.99, $41.99 after $9 instant savings. Limit 4 total at this price. Delphos 242 North Main St. Ph. 419-692-0921 Open evenings til 6:30; Sat. til 5 Hardware Covers 5000 sq. ft. 7317092 Limit 4 total at this price. 15,000 sq. ft., 7317126 ... $37.99, $28.99 After $9 Instant Savings.* Limit 4 total at this price. Better...Stronger...Faster ATTENTION: www.delphosherald.com INSURANCE GUIDE Monday, May 6, 2013 The Herald — 3B Enjoy Life. (BPT) - Bundling insurance products with one company-- and scoring cheaper premiums as a reward-- isn’t a new con cept. But, according to a recent study by J.D. Power and Associates, not only is bundling still popular among consumers, it also results in higher customer satisfaction. The study found that nearly 60 percent of customers bundle auto and homeowners policies with the same insurer. When customers need additional products - such as motorcycle, boat and life insurance - 77 percent of them choose to bundle. The study notes that insurance bundlers also tend to be more satisfied with their insurers overall, not just with the premium discounts they’re getting. Charles Valinotti, Head of Underwriting & Product with insurer QBE, says bundling insurance policies offers other benefits besides lower premiums. •Customer convenience is one advantage,” says Valinotti. “It’s easier to manage insurance policies Save a bundle by bundling insurance insurance. Your life is full of important things that need to be protected. Insurance affords you and your family that protection by being your personal safety net. Enjoy peace of mind Automobile Insurance Automobile insurance provides funds to pay for related damages that result from an incident in which you were at fault. In the event of a car accident, the insurance policy of the driver deemed at fault will pay for necessary vehicle repairs, property damage that occurred during the accident and medical bills resulting from treatment of injured parties. The price of automobile insurance is primarily calculated based on your past driving history, the type of vehicle you drive and the average distance you travel. Property Insurance Property insurance provides money to repair damage to real estate or replace certain items that have been lost or destroyed. Property insurance policies also contain features and allotments that provide funds for medical bills resulting from injuries sustained while on the property. These types of policies are required by mortgage lenders to protect their interest in the real estate. The price of property insurance is primarily calculated based on the size and age of the property in question. Life Insurance In the event of your death, life insurance pays your heirs a lump sum of money with which they can replace your income and continue living in the style to which they’ve become accustomed. Some types of life insurance policies expire after a pre-determined number of years, called Term Insurance, while others last forever, called Permanent Insurance or Whole Life. The price of life insurance is primarily calculated based on the type of policy, the size of the death benefit and your medical history. Health Insurance Health insurance pays a portion of your medical bills when you receive treatment. Health insurance helps prevent overwhelming and catastrophic debts incurred as a result of medical treatment. Nearly every health insurance policy requires at least a minimum level of financial participation or contribution, yet still covering the otherwise insurmountable costs for comprehensive treatment. Disability Insurance Disability insurance pays you a portion of your current salary while you are unable to continue working due to an injury or other disability. Policies are customized to meet your individual needs and budget, and the maximum duration of continuous benefits varies with each insurance company. TYPES OF INSURANCE when you don’t have to work with multiple insurers. And if you have a claim, you just need to call one company.” Bundling might also give you an edge when you file a claim. Valinotti says insurance companies are interested in keeping your business and will be open to renewing policies when there’s a loss - unless it’s something extreme. How can you get the biggest bang out of your insurance bundle? Valinotti suggests: •Take a look at all your insurance policies. If they’re not with the same insurance company, you could be losing as much as 25 percent in bundling discounts on each car, as well as on your homeowners policy. Think about including your life insurance, as well, which could result in another 2 to 5 percent in savings. •Consider adding an umbrella policy. If you own your home, an umbrella policy gives you extra liability protection on your home and car, and might earn you even more discounts to your homeowners and auto •Research options for renters. If you don’t own your home, bundling may still be an option. Look into bundling a renters policy with your car insurance, which might result in as much as a 20 percent discount on your auto coverage. Because renters insurance is inexpensive, it may almost pay for itself by savings through bundling. •Investigate bundling with business policies. If you have a business, find out whether bundling your business policies will qualify you for discounts on your personal insurance. Valinotti cautions that some auto or home insurance bundling discounts might not be available to people with poor driving records. He also advises not to base decisions on price alone. “Customer service is just as important to consider,” he says. Valinotti adds, “Make sure you speak with your agent about all available bundling options and choose those you’re most comfortable with.” Interesting facts and questions 1. Many insurance plans in the U.S. today are HMOs. What does HMO stand for? Answer: Health Maintenance Organization 2. Patients and/or their employers pay a regular amount each month to the insurance company, regardless of whether the patient is receiving any medical treatment. What is this amount called? Answer: Premium 3. Some insurance policies pay higher benefits if the patient goes to any doctor on a list provided by the insurance company. This type of policy is called PPO. What does PPO stand for? Answer: Preferred Provider Organization 4. This is a written form that verifies the policy has been written. It provides a summary of the coverage provided under the policy. Answer: Certificate of Insurance 5. A mutual company is owned by who? Answer: Insureds 6. A bunch of items are stolen from your vehicle. Under what type of policy would this loss be covered? Answer: Your homeowners or renters insurance policy as personal property. 7. The declarations page of your auto policy states that your liability coverages are 100 300 100. What coverages does the last number represent? Answer: Property Damage. The 100 300 is that amount that would be paid towards personal injuries of others if you were found liable in an automobile accident. The last 100 is what would be covered toward the property of others due to your liability. Comprehensive and collision cover your own vehicle. More discounts. Dodie Seller, Agent 251 N. Canal Street Delphos, OH 45833 Bus: 419-692-1626 dodie.seller.bxtf@statefarm.com State Farm® offers more discounts to more drivers. Get to a better State®. Get State Farm. CALL ME TODAY. 1201159 State Farm Mutual Automobile Insurance Company, State Farm Indemnity Company, Bloomington, IL State Farm Fire and Casualty Company, State Farm General Insurance Company Bloomington, IL Home•Auto•Business•Bonds •Health Insurance •Financial Planning •Life Insurance at lowest ever rates! Through our Toledo Associates Now also offering Gilden Insurance Agency 403 North Main Street 217 N. Market Street Delphos, Ohio 45833 Van Wert, Ohio 45891 Phone 419-695-4656 or Phone 419-238-6580 1-800-234-9899 email: gildenj@nationwide.com On Your Side® NATIONWIDE INSURANCE We’re On Your Side! See for yourself how much you can save Savage & Associates www.delphosinsurance.com owvpins@gmail.com Contact us at: Odenweller-Jauman Insurance Agency 1107 Elida Ave., Delphos, OH 45833-1780 419-692-7781 Nationwide Mutual Insurance Company and Affiliated Companies Home Office: Columbus, OH 43215-2220 MISC22 11/00 insurance agency • Farm • Home • Auto •Life • Fire • Property & Casualty 100 West Main Street Phone: Van Wert, Ohio 45891 Fax: www.rhoadesinsurance.com Rhoades James A. Rhoades, LUTCF P B PURMORT BROTHERS INSURANCE AGENCY Family insurance needs Business insurance needs • Homeowners • Liability Insurance • Automobile • Fire Insurance • Life Insurance • Group Insurance • Medical Insurance • Business Cars & Trucks • Long Term Care • Farmowners Insurance Since 1876 “Call and compare with the people who care” 419-238-6214 • Mon-Fri 8:00-5:00 419-238-2341 419-238-9544 www.purmortbros.com 101 W. Crawford Street, P.O. Box 350 Van Wert, Ohio 45891 “Neighbor Insuring Neighbor”, Since 1863” Let our local agents serve you. DICKMAN INSURANCE AGENCY 10790 Elida Rd., Delphos, OH 45833 419-692-2236 Rhoades Insurance 419-238-2341 Lyons Insurance 419-229-3359 Schmit-Massa & Lloyd Insurance Agency 419-692-0951 $ 99 lb. 1 Great Angelfood Cake 4B – The Herald Limit 3 - Additionals $1.29 8 oupons Every Day • www.ChiefSupermarkets.com diacy, publicity and generosity. But charity watchdog BOSTON (AP) — At least groups warn not all giving two online campaigns aimed opportunities are equal, with to help David Henneberry online drives more prone to buy a new boat after his confusion, scams or misuse Save $2.11; S $2 was 11 select l shot t varieties i ti while a Boston of money. up In the Bakery Marathon bombing suspect An advantage to crowdhid inside. And a handful of funding sites, which essenIced or Lemon drives have cropped up to tially provide a platform for oz. 4 qt. to set up their ea. help the family of Martin individuals Richard, the 8-year-old killed own fundraising efforts, is in the attack. the speed at which they can Neither recipient had any- start soliciting donations. For thing to do with setting up instance, the site GoFundMe those fundraisers. had marathon victim relief That didn’t stop the sites campaigns going by 10 a.m. from raising tens of thou- the day after the bombings. sands of dollars, while cam- It now hosts more than 40 paigns on similar “crowd- individual marathon-related funding” sites have raised campaigns that have raised millions combined for other $2.7 million. victims. But that ease of setting That’s on top of the $28 up a fund drive means less Open: 24 Hours Monday-Friday million given to The One scrutiny of the fundraisers eptember 12 to midnight September 13, 2009 at all Chief Fund, & Rays Supermarket locations.using the sites, which may be a more traditional Saturday &Sunday, Sunday: 7am-midnight relief fund established by top known only by a picture and officials. a short testimonial. 1102 Elida Ave., Delphos • 419-692-5921 state Such giving is the reli“There may be little overwww.ChiefSupermarkets.com able flipside to tragic events, sight going in, in terms of with the Internet bringing how the money is actually www.Facebook.com/ChiefSupermarket heightened levels of imme- spent, and whether it’s going to the appropriate parties,” said Bennett Weiner, chief That’s what you get from Delphos Herald Super Dip Advertisers $ 29 Ice Cream Angelfood Service! Cake Save up to $1.00 Experts warn about donation drives after Boston bombing Associated Press 79 ¢ 16 oz. Monday, May 6, 2013 www.delphosherald.com 3 $ 99 2 Great food. Good neighbor. g n i r a e h f Tired o “ ... No...o y” N’t qualif you d Need l l ’ u o y “ r o r” a cosigNe We will WORK with you to come up with affordable payments & a realistic down payment on your next vehicle. Bring in this ad and save $100 on your down payment! ? Tax-free Income Is the With an Edward Jones Give Roth IRA, any earnings are Baseball Hall of Best Gift You Can Famer Reggie Jackson Best Giftat You Can Give tax-free, and distributions can be taken free of hit a record three conYourself Retirement. penalties or taxes.* You may even benefit from secutive home runs in Yourself at Retirement. With an Edward Jones Roth IRA, any earnings are tax-free, and distributions can be taken free of With an Edward Jones Roth IRA, any earnings are on the first pitch thrown penalties or taxes.* You may even from *Earnings distributions from benefit a Roth IRA may be subject to taxes and a tax-free, and distributions can be taken of old and the owner is by three different pitch10% if the account is less thanfree five years converting apenalty traditional IRA to a Roth IRA. under age 59½. er. He hit a record five penalties or taxes.* You may even benefit from *Earnings distributions from a Roth IRA may be subject to taxes and a 10% penalty if the account is less than five years old and the owner is home runs in the series. converting a traditional IRA to a Roth IRA. under age 59½. *Earnings distributions from a Roth IRA may be subject to taxes and a 10% penalty if the account is less than five years old getting and the owner is At Edward Jones, we spend time under age 59½. Tax-free Income Is the Best Gift You Can Give Answers to Yourself at Retirement. Saturday’s questions: Tax-free Income Is the www.edwardjones.com www.edwardjones.com operating officer of the Better Business Bureau’s Wise Giving Alliance. Examples of fraud after tragedy are plentiful. After Hurricane Katrina the FBI found 4,000 bogus websites that stole donors’ money and personal identification. And it raises questions when the beneficiary of an online campaign doesn’t even know about it. Henneberry, of Watertown, said he had “nothing, nothing, nothing” to do with any drives to raise money for a new boat. A spokesman for the Martin family said it has approved only The Richard Family Fund, which has its own site. The lack of an initial connection with a fundraiser doesn’t mean the money won’t eventually get to the intended recipient. A spokesman for Crowdtilt, where a campaign raised more than www.edwardjones.com $50,000 for Henneberry, said they sent him the payment Friday. (Continued from page B2) “You’ve grown up hearing voices that incessantly warn of government as nothing more than some separate, sinister entity that’s at the root of all our problems,” Obama said. “You should reject these voices. Because what these suggest is that somehow our brave, creative, unique experiment in self-rule is just a sham with which we can’t be trusted.” Among the 10,143 students receiving diplomas at this sprawling state university Sunday were 130 veterans, including the first class to benefit from the new GI Bill that Congress passed after 9/11, university officials said. Ohio State also bestowed an honorary doctorate on Obama, applauding his “unwavering belief in the ability to unite people around a politics of purpose.” Also honored was photographer Annie Leibovitz, whose images of Obama and his family have become iconic reflections on the nation’s first black president. Obama converting a traditional IRA to a Roth IRA. a World Series game — It’s that easy!! Easy auto419.238.5255 CrEdit 906 West Main • Van Wert • At Edward Jones, we spend time getting The very first gold nugget discovered in to know your goals so we can help you the U.S. served as a to know your goals so we can help you reach To about learnwhy more door stop on the North reach them. Tothem. learn more an about why an At Edward Edward Jones, we spend time getting Jones Roth IRA can make sense Edward Jones Roth IRA can make senseCaroline farm where the to for know your goals so we can today. help you you, call or visit today. 17-pound yellow rock for you, call or visit reach them. To learn more about why an was found in a creek in 1799. Edward Jones Roth IRA can make sense Today’s questions: for you, call or visit today. Andy North When it comes to Financial Advisor investment-world slang, Andy North 1122 Elida Avenue Delphos, OH 45833 what is a yupcap? Financial Advisor 419-695-0660 What South Andy North 1122 Elida Avenue American animal is the Financial Advisor Delphos, OH 45833 smallest member of the 419-695-0660 1122 Elida Avenue camel family? Delphos, OH 45833 Answers in Tuesday’s 419-695-0660 Herald. . 00063505 . . IRT-1845A-A Member SIPC ONE 12 Chevy Silverado 12 Chevy Impala 12 GMC Acadia #13B23. 1/2 ton extended. Z71 pkg. was .................................. $25,900 Hail Discount.................... $1,000 #13A2. LTZ, sunroof was .................................. $17,900 Hail Discount.................... $1,000 #13A7. SLT pkg., silver was .................................. $30,500 Hail Discount.................... $1,000 OF A SALE IRT-1845A-A IRT-1845A-A HELLO FOLKS! UNFORTUNATELY WE HAD MINOR PEA SIZE HAIL COME THROUGH OUR USED CAR Member SIPC LOT. OUR INSURANCE ADJUSTER CLASSIFIED IT AS LIGHT DAMAGE. I WOULD CLASSIFY IT THIS WAY: LIGHT COLORED CARS - CAN BARELY SEE DINGS MEDIUM COLORED CARS - CAN HARDLY SEE DINGS DARK COLORED CARS - CAN SEE SOME DINGS BE ASSURED THIS DID NOT AFFECT THE MECHANICAL CONDITION OF THESE VEHICLES. HURRY IN TODAY WHILE THE BARGAINS LAST. Member SIPC 12 Chev Silverado 11 Hyundai Sante Fe 11 Ford Focus NOW $ 24,900 NOW $ 16,900 NOW $ 29,500 #13B20. 4x4 crew, 1/2 ton was .................................. $26,900 Hail Discount.................... $1,000 NOW $ 25,900 #12I100. Dark blue. was .................................. $17,700 Hail Discount.................... $1,000 NOW $ 16,700 #12I108. SES pkg., red was .................................. $15,500 Hail Discount.................... $1,000 NOW $ 14,500 11 Honda Civic 11 Volkswagen Jetta HANDYMAN'S SPECIAL 07 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER 81,000 mi. Needs engine work. Does run. 11 Chev Impala 11 Chev Impala #12I110. LX pkg. was .................................. $15,500 Hail Discount.................... $1,000 NOW $ 14,500 #12I111. SE was .................................. $13,500 Hail Discount.................... $1,000 NOW $ 12,500 ONLY $ 2,495 09 Toyota Rav4 #12I97. 1 LT pkg. Red was .................................. $14,500 Hail Discount.................... $1,000 NOW $ 13,500 #13A6. 1 LT pkg., gray was .................................. $14,900 Hail Discount.................... $1,000 NOW $ 13,900 11 Ford Fusion 10 Chev Impala 11 Chev Impala 08 Nissan Quest 05 GMC Yukon #13A8. SEL, silver was .................................. $16,900 Hail Discount.................... $1,000 NOW $ 15,900 #12E58. 1 LT, goldmist was .................................. $13,500 Hail Discount.................... $1,000 NOW $ 12,500 #12G55A. 1 LT pkg., black. was .................................. $14,500 Hail Discount.................... $1,000 NOW $ BRING IN THIS COUPON TO on SAVE your AN purchase EXTRA BONUS BUY COUPON 13,500 #13A13. Limited. was .................................. $21,900 Hail Discount.................... $1,000 NOW $ 20,900 #12L113A. White was .................................. $10,500 Hail Discount.................... $1,000 NOW $ 9,500 #12K128. SLT pkg., DVD. was .................................. $13,900 Hail Discount.................... $1,000 NOW $ 12,900 $ Expires 5/7/2013 Monday, May 6, 2013 100 Service - Body Shop - Parts Mon., Tues., Thurs. & Fri. 7:30 to 5:00 Wed. 7:30 to 7:00 Closed on Sat. 03 Chev Trailblazer 1725 East Fifth Street, Delphos VISIT US ON THE WEB @ www.delphachevy.com CHEVROLET • BUICK IN DELPHOS 419-692-3015 TOLL FREE 1-888-692-3015 Sales Department Mon. & Wed. 8:30 to 8:00 Tues., Thurs. & Fri. 8:30 to 5:30; Sat. 8:30 to 1:00 #12E42A. 4x4. LT pkg. was .................................... $6,995 Hail Discount.................... $1,000 NOW LD SO 5,995 $
Sign up to vote on this title
UsefulNot useful