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Spencerville dedicates new memorial park, p13A

Regional track results, p6 and 8

Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869

Tuesday, May 29, 2012

HERALD
Delphos honors its fallen heroes
BY MIKE FORD mford@delphosherald.com DELPHOS — About 200 or so braved the heat to honor the fallen Monday at Veterans Memorial Park. Though much of the program conducted by the Delphos Veterans Council was the same as most other years, some new bricks were added Monday to honor local men who were previously unrepresented in the park. Vietnam veteran Gary Wiechart recently passed away; a brick was laid in his honor as veterans council representative Rick Schuck talked about 2012 being the 50th anniversary of that war’s beginning for the United States. This year is also the 150th anniversary of the Civil War. Delphos, Ohio Delphos men who died in it were from Company F of the Grand Army of the Republic. Bricks were laid for the following six soldiers: — Peter Grueter, who died on Sept. 13, 1864, from wounds received in battle the previous May; — John W. Hughes, who died of disease on Jan. 9, 1864; — John H. Long, who died on Aug. 13, 1864 of wounds suffered in battle just a few days earlier; — John J. Watkins, who died of disease on April 8, 1864; — Aza Zeller, who was killed in action on Dec. 29, 1863; and — John Youngpeter, who See MEMORIAL, page 3A

Relay sets annual golf scramble
The 2012 “Relay for Life” Golf Scramble is set for July 21 at the Delphos Country Club. Four-person teams can play in the open scramble for $200. Cash prizes, 50-50 raffle, contest holes and proximity prizes will be offered. To participate, contact Dave and Cindy Burgei at 419-453-3706 or dburgei@bright.net. Make checks payable to Dave or Cindy Burgei.

Upfront

Jefferson to host volleyball camp
The Jefferson varsity volleyball coaches will hold a youth camp June 11-14 at Jefferson High School. All girls participating will receive a T-shirt. Camp for grades 2-6 will be from 11a.m. - 12:30 p.m; and for 7-8th-graders from 1:30-3:30 p.m. Cost per player is $25. Contact Coach Joy Early at 419-513-0500 by Friday if interested.

Sports

Linda Korte honors her son, David, who died serving his country in 2005.

Stacy Taff photo

Jefferson, St. John’s hosting cage camps Jefferson boys basketball head coach and staff have slated the 8th annual Wildcat Summer Basketball Camp for 3-5 p.m. June 5-7 at Jefferson Middle School. The camp ($30, including a camp T-shirt) is open to all boys in grades 2-6 (as of this school year) and baseball players can be dismissed early upon request. For more info, contact Marc Smith at (419) 615-7233. Forms are available at Franklin and Landeck elementaries and the middle school. Openings are available for St. John’s Camp set June 11-14 under Director Aaron Elwer for students entering grades 2-9. The boys camp is from 8:30-11:30 a.m., while the girls will go from 12:30-3 p.m.. Applications are available in the high/grade school offices and must be returned by Friday.
Sunny and much cooler Wednesday with high in the low 70s. See page 2A.

Whittington Honorary Wildcat of 2012
BY MIKE FORD mford@delphosherald.com

Jefferson graduates listen to the speech given by Landeck and Franklin Principal Mark Fuerst during commencement Saturday morning.

Dena Martz photos

Forecast

Index

Obituaries State/Local Politics Community Sports Announcements Classifieds TV Peony Festival news

2A 3A 4A 5A 6-8A 10A 11A 12A 2-3B

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DELPHOS — Each year, Jefferson senior class officers select a member of the public school community who did not graduate from Jefferson as an Honorary Wildcat. The 2012 Honorary Wildcat was longtime science teacher Dave Whittington. Senior Hayley Drerup said Whittington was chosen for his commitment to the school. “Mr. Whittington was a teacher at our school for 30 years. He taught integrated physical science, Biology 1 and 2, marine biology and physiology. Also, he was a guidance counselor, athletic director and prom committee advisor. Mr. Whittington still continues to tutor students for the science portion of the Ohio Graduation Test. His dedication to our school, pride in our community and confidence in his students are all aspects that made him our Honorary Wildcat,” she said The teacher’s wife, Linda, regards him as a worthy recipient. “He’s very intelligent and assertive; he’s well-regarded by his students and peer teachers,” she said. “He’s a wonderful husband who is very active in the community. He’s the president of the Welsh Society of Northwest Ohio here in Gomer and is crucial to the Welsh Community Museum.” The 1964 Lima Senior graduate taught at Jefferson High School through the 1970s, 80s and 90s. He has since taught at the Ohio State University at Lima and helped graduate students locate prospective employers.

St. John’s holds commencement for 72 Sunday
St. John’s High School handed out 72 diplomas on Sunday with seven valedictorians. Above: Seniors toss their mortar boards in the air after receiving their diplomas. Left: Samantha Miller receives her diploma from the Rev. Melvin Verhoff.

Dena Martz photos

Jefferson Honorary Wildcat Dave Whittington thanks the class of 2012 for the designation. Linda says he is frequently approached by former high school students who lavish him with praise. “He has had so many emails from former students and we attend many sporting events where people come up to him and tell him what a difference he made in their lives; how some of them went on to scientific or medical endeavors in their careers. This happens continually; it’s all the time. He just saw two people the other day at Elite Naturescapes and they came up to him and said what a great teacher he was and they remembered different things he taught in his classes. They do this all the time,” she said. Whittington made his mark on the school, as well. “He was an excellent teacher. He started marine biology at Jefferson and took students to Andros Island in the Bahamas. They got credit for the class and for their week on Andros See WILDCAT, page 3A

Pool opens to good crowd

Dena Martz photo

The Delphos Municipal Swimming Pool saw a good crowd on opening weekend. Parks and Rec Director Craig Mansfield said nearly 1,800 visited the pool this weekend. The pool is now open noon to 8 p.m. daily, weather permitting.

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2A – The Herald

Tuesday, May 29, 2012

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Calif. 9/11 fund raided for deficits
By HANNAH DREIER The Associated Press SACRAMENTO, Calif. — After the 2001 terrorist attacks, California lawmakers sought a way to channel the patriotic fervor and use it to help victims’ families and law enforcement. Their answer: specialty memorial license plates emblazoned with the words, “We Will Never Forget.” Part of the money raised through the sale of the plates was to fund scholarships for the children of California residents who perished in the attacks, while the majority — 85 percent — was to help fund anti-terrorism efforts. But an Associated Press review of the $15 million collected since lawmakers approved the “California Memorial Scholarship Program” shows only a small fraction of the money went to scholarships. While 40 percent has funded antiterror training programs, $3 million was raided by Gov. Jerry Brown and his predecessor, Arnold Schwarzenegger, to plug the state’s budget deficit. Millions more have been spent on budget items with little relation to direct threats of terrorism, including livestock diseases and workplace safety. Moreover, the California Department of Motor Vehicles has been advertising the plates as helping the children of Sept. 11 victims even though the state stopped funding the scholarship program seven years ago. The specialty plate fund continues to take in $1.5 million a year. Californians who lost loved ones in the attacks take the raid on the license plate fund as an affront to the memory of those who died. “I can’t believe that they would do that,” said Candice Hoglan, who lives in the San Francisco Bay Area and bought a plate to commemorate her nephew, Mark Bingham. “We’re paying extra for the plate; we’re making a point, and it means

For The Record
Delphos weather

WEATHER

OBITUARY

“I can’t believe that they would do that. We’re paying extra for the plate; we’re making a point, and it means a lot to us.”

— Candice Hoglan, San Francisco Bay Area a lot to us.” Bingham was killed on United Airlines Flight 93, which crashed in Pennsylvania, and was one of the passengers who led the attempt to wrest control from the hijackers. His mother, Alice Hoagland, also was troubled by the program’s apparent drift from its original purpose. “I’m sorry that as we retreat in time from 9/11, we seem to be retreating in our resolve never to forget,” she said in a telephone interview. The plates, which cost an initial $50 plus a $40 annual renewal fee, feature an American flag partially obscured by clouds and the “never forget” slogan. Residents of California, where all four jetliners were bound when they were hijacked, have bought or renewed the plates more than 200,000 times since 2002. Of the other states directly associated with the 2001 attacks, only Virginia has established a similar specialty plate program. Yet it did not set up a special fund for the proceeds of its “Fight Terrorism” plate. For the past decade, the California DMV has said on its website that the money will “fund scholarships for the children of Californians who died in the September 11, 2001, terror attacks and helps California’s law enforcement fight threats of terrorism.” It advertises the program with the slogan, “Be a patriot.” While the DMV description of the program was not “totally disingenuous,” the

Edwards jury resumes deliberation for 7th day
GREENSBORO, N.C. (AP) — The jury in the John Edwards campaign finance corruption trial is deliberating for a seventh day after a long weekend in which they

department should probably remove references to the scholarship program, said Joe DeAnda, a spokesman for the state treasurer’s office, which disburses the money. “It’s out of date and it’s on DMV to update that,” he said. Late Friday, the department modified the description of the license plate on its website to remove the reference to the scholarship program in response to the investigation by the AP, which began in March. Spokeswoman Jan Mendoza said the reason promotional materials were not updated sooner was “unknown.” The DMV still lists the scholarship program on the online and hardcopy form drivers fill out to buy the license plates, but Mendoza said the department will change this next time the forms are printed. The legislation establishing the plates had earmarked 15 percent of the revenue for scholarships. Yet only $21,381 has reached the children and spouses of the three dozen California residents killed during the terrorist attacks. The state treasurer’s office closed the scholarship program in 2005, the signup deadline for potential recipients, and has $60,000 in reserve. The total amount dedicated to scholarships was 1.5 percent of the $5.5 million raised through the sale of the plates through 2005. The original legislation said the remainder of the money would go to “law enforcement, fire protection, and public health agencies” to be used “exclusively for purposes directly related to fighting terrorism.” But in 2008, former Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger, a Republican, borrowed $2 million to close a budget gap. Last year, Brown, a Democrat, borrowed another $1 million. Neither loan has been repaid nor are their deadlines to ensure they will be. Elizabeth Ashford, a spokeswoman for Brown, said the loans have done no harm.

High temperature Monday in Delphos was 94 degrees, low was 71. High a year ago today was 86, low was 62. Record high for today is 94, set in 1911 and tied in 2006. Record low is 38, set in 2005. WEATHER FORECAST Tri-county Associated Press TONIGHT: Mostly clear. Cooler. Lows in the mid 50s. Northwest winds 5 to 10 mph. WEDNESDAY: Mostly sunny. Cooler. Highs in the low 70s. West winds 5 to 15 mph becoming northwest 15 to 20 mph in the afternoon. WEDNESDAY NIGHT: Mostly clear. Lows in the upper 40s. North winds 10 to 15 mph. EXTENDED FORECAST THURSDAY: Partly cloudy in the morning. Then mostly cloudy with a 30 percent chance of showers in the afternoon. Highs in the upper 60s. East winds 10 to 20 mph. THURSDAY NIGHT, FRIDAY: Showers likely. Lows in the lower 50s. Highs in the mid 60s. Chance of precipitation 60 percent. FRIDAY NIGHT: Mostly cloudy. Lows in the lower 50s. SATURDAY: Partly cloudy. Highs in the upper 60s. SATURDAY NIGHT: Mostly clear. Lows in the lower 50s. SUNDAY, SUNDAY NIGHT: Partly cloudy. Highs in the mid 70s. Lows around 60. MONDAY: Partly cloudy. Highs around 80.

The Delphos Herald
Nancy Spencer, editor Ray Geary, general manager, Delphos Herald Inc. Don Hemple, advertising manager Tiffany Brantley, circulation manager
Vol. 142 No. 260

Tim L. Schneeg

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Man falls to death from crane in standoff

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were warned by the judge not to discuss the case. The jurors reconvened today in a federal courthouse in North Carolina. Edwards faces six felony charges in a case involving nearly $1 million provided by two wealthy donors to help hide his pregnant mistress as he sought the White House in 2008. The jury must sift through notes from 17 days of testimony and review about 500 trial exhibits, many of them voluminous phone and financial records. They must not only determine whether the candidate knew about the secret payments, which he has denied, but whether he realized he was violating federal law by allowing them.

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UNIVERSITY PARK, Texas (AP) — A man dangled from the cab of a 150-foot construction crane before falling to his death early today at a college campus in Dallas, ending a more than 14-hour standoff, police said. The man, whose name has not been released, had spent a sweltering afternoon on the crane at the Southern Methodist University campus at University Park, fully exposed to the blazing sun with temperatures in the low 90s. He warned officers that he was armed and would shoot anyone who approached him. Two police tactical officers who climbed the crane discovered he had sprayed a greasy substance “similar to WD-40” in the area near the cab, preventing them from reaching him, said Deputy Chief Randy Blankenbaker. The man, who climbed the crane around noon Monday, pulled himself out of the cab and briefly hung from the crane — holding on with just his hands — before dropping to his death at 1:47 a.m. Tuesday. “The suspect is deceased,” Sr. Cpl. Melinda Gutierrez said. Police did not say if any weapon had been recovered. Police were investigating if the man was involved in the theft of a truck before the standoff at the crane began. Kent Best, an SMU spokesman, said the man in the crane was a suspect fleeing from Dallas police.

15 dead in latest killer quake in northern Italy
MIRANDOLA, Italy (AP) — A powerful earthquake killed at least 15 people as it rocked a swath of northern Italy today. Factories and churches collapsed, dealing another blow to a region where thousands are still homeless after a stronger quake just nine days ago. The 5.8 magnitude quake added to the misery being felt in the Emilia Romagna region of towns north of Bologna, one of Italy’s most agriculturally and industrial protective areas. The quake hit just after 9:00 a.m. with an epicenter 40 kilometers (25 miles) northwest of Bologna, according to the U.S. Geological Survey — just a handful of (miles) kilometers away from where the deadly May 20 quake was centered. The quake was felt from Piedmont in northwestern Italy to Venice in the northeast and as far north as Austria. It was followed by many aftershocks, some registering more than 5.0 in magnitude. While today’s quake was about 100 times less intense than the 6.0 temblor on May 20, its death toll was more than twice the earlier quake’s

Dec. 3, 1963-May 25, 2012 Tim L. Schneeg, 48, of Ottawa and formerly of Ottoville, died at 2:50 p.m. Friday at Bridge Hospice Care Center, Findlay. He was born Dec. 3, 1963, in Lima to Oscar and Helen (Brenner) Schneeg, who preceded him in death. Survivors include two brothers, John (Sandy) Schneeg of Buckeye, Ariz., and Mike (Mary Beth) Schneeg of Glandorf; four nieces, Katelyn, Lauren, Lindsey and Kristy Schneeg; and a nephew, Matthew Schneeg. Mr. Schneeg was employed by Brookhill Center Industries, Ottawa. He was a member of Immaculate Conception Catholic Church in Ottoville. He participated in Special Olympics and enjoyed music. A Mass of Christian Burial will be held at 10:30 a.m. Thursday at Immaculate Conception Catholic Church, the Rev. John Stites officiating. Burial will follow in St. Mary’s Cemetery, Ottoville. Visitation will be from 6:30-8:30 p.m. Wednesday at Love-Heitmeyer Funeral Home, Jackson Township, corner of St. Rts. 224 and 634. Memorials may be given to Bridge Hospice or Special Olympics. Condolences may be expressed at lovefuneralhome.com.

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

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toll of seven. In both, the dead included workers killed by collapsing factories and warehouses. Civil Protection agency officials said at least 15 people were killed, about 100 were injured and there was no precise number of the missing. Emergency crews were trying to sift through the twisted steel and broken stone, looking for victims. In the town of Mirandola, near the epicenter, the church of San Francis crumbled, leaving only its facade standing. The main cathedral also collapsed. The 9 a.m. temblor terrified many of the thousands of residents who have been living in tents or cars since the May 20 quake and added thousands more homeless into the area. ‘’I was shaving and I ran out very fast, half dressed,” a resident of Sant’Agostino, one of the towns devastated in the quake earlier this month, told AP Television News today. Sant’Agostino’s town hall, so damaged in the May 20 quake that it looked as if it had been bombed, virtually collapsed when the latest deadly temblor struck.

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Tuesday, May 29, 2012

The Herald –3A

Ohio residential building AG sues water park over refunds code gets energy update
BRIEFS
CINCINNATI (AP) — Ohio’s attorney general has sued a southwest Ohio water park for not giving refunds to hundreds of customers when it closed. State Attorney General Mike DeWine says in a lawsuit filed Friday that the owners and operators of The Beach Waterpark in the Cincinnati suburb of Mason violated the state’s consumer sales practices law by not delivering promised services. The state is seeking refunds for consumers and punitive damages of $25,000. More than 400 consumers had filed complaints as of Friday. Park officials announced in March that they would not reopen this season and offered pass-holders discounts and passes to other attractions instead of refunds. A statement from the park and its associates say they have contacted the attorney general’s office to discuss the matter. They declined to comment further. COLUMBUS (AP) — Ohio’s newly adopted residential building code will require new homes to be more energy-efficient, come with carbon-monoxide detectors and be tested for air leaks. The code was adopted by the Ohio Department of Commerce’s Board of Building Standards after passing final procedural hurdles this month. It’s scheduled to take effect on Jan. 1. The new rules are estimated to add between $1,100 and $1,200 to the cost of an 1,800-square-foot twostory home, The Columbus Dispatch reported Monday. But Columbus homebuilder Craig Tuckerman told the newspaper (http:// bit.ly/JpJv5E ) that while the updates will increase the cost of construction, they were reasonable and worth adopting. “Hopefully, the homeowner might notice these changes on their utility bills,” said Tuckerman, who served on the code’s advisory committee. A 2009 U.S. Department of Energy study of a similar proposed code change in Boston found that homeowners could save about $230 a year in energy costs with the new guidelines Tuckerman said many Ohio builders, especially custom builders, already meet or exceed most provisions of the new code. Among other code requirements, carbon-monoxide detectors must be installed outside each bedroom in a home that uses gas or propane or includes an attached garage. Homes must meet an air-tightness standard that includes a blower-door test. And at least 75?percent of light bulbs in new must be high-efficiency, such as compact fluorescent bulbs. While it won’t radically change the way homes are constructed, the code had sparked considerable debate since its introduction more than three years ago. Environmental groups such as the Sierra Club favored the tougher energy requirements, while Ohio homebuilders argued the new code would excessively boost the cost of a new home. The Ohio Home Builders Association opposed the initial proposal. But at the urging of builders, the code now includes a compromise provision to provide contractors two ways to meet the tougher energy requirements. They can either follow the International Code Council guidelines or follow an alternative set of guidelines designed by builders to achieve the same energy efficiency. “I think they came up with a code that works,” Vincent Squillace, executive vice president of the Ohio Home Builders Association, told the newspaper. “We came up with an equivalent code that’s more strict but is about $2,000 cheaper per home to implement than the original code.” Debbie Ohler, staff engineer for the Ohio Board of Building Standards, said the code also recognizes new materials and methods of construction. The board will administer the code. “It’s definitely an improvement,” Ohler told the newspaper. “It also incorporates requirements that provide for safer homes, but at the same time, it incorporates more stringent energy requirements, which should save homeowners money.” ——— Information from: The Columbus Dispatch, http:// www.dispatch.com

STATE/LOCAL

Memorial

2nd casino will compete with Detroit

Veteran Hubert Youngpeter places a brick for his relative John Youngpeter who died during the Civil War. (Continued from page 1A) was the first man in the company to pass away and died from Typhoid Fever on Nov. 18, 1862. A brick was also laid for Avery Brown, who was too young to enlist but did anyway. He served as a drummer with the men in blue. Those of the veterans council added the bricks with high emotion in honor of those who gave “the ultimate sacrifice.” The council had earlier opened the service with the Presentation of the Colors as the Jefferson High School band played the national anthem. Mayor Michael Gallmeier addressed the crowd, thanking the council and honoring those who died to “keep us free.” Representatives of the Veterans of Foreign Wars and American Legion posts and their women’s auxiliaries laid flowers in honor of all veterans of all wars, both those who did not make it home and those who did. Schuck laid flowers specifically for those who were prisoners of war and the unaccounted for who went missing in action. The program concluded with a 21-gun salute and TAPS.

Wildcat

TOLEDO (AP) — Ohio’s second casino is ready for its debut. The Hollywood Casino in Toledo opens today, just two weeks after the state’s first casino opened to big crowds in downtown Cleveland. Developers say there’s room for both even though the two casinos are just two hours apart. The Toledo casino will go head-to-head for customers with three casinos that are just an hour’s drive to the north in Detroit. Penn National Gaming Inc. is the developer behind the project. It’s also building a casino in Columbus that’s expected to open in the fall. Officials expect the Toledo casino that’s designed to look like a grand art deco movie house to draw around 2.8 million visitors a year.

Toledo agency that supports women to close
TOLEDO (AP) — A faithbased agency in northwest Ohio is preparing to close its doors next month after 14 years of helping poor single mothers in Toledo. Leaders of the Women Blessing Women agency tell The Blade newspaper that there’s not enough money to stay open. They say the agency has lost some key government grants that contribute its annual budget of $113,000. Women Blessing Women was founded by a group of Catholic nuns and began serving people in Toledo’s poorest neighborhoods in 1998. The nonprofit worked with local shelters to pro-

vide spiritual guidance, literacy training and GED classes. Sister Nancy Mathias, an ex-officio board member, says at the agency’s peak, Women Blessing Women served just over 440 women. The number of participants for most years was between 200 and 300.

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JHS. He regards the honorary cat as an example for young teachers to look up to. “He’s a true professional; a true educator who influenced a number of kids. He really cared about them and their families. He’s a great guy who took kids under his wing if they needed help,” he said. “He taught all kinds of science classes and was influential in starting that science trip to the Bahamas they always took back in the days.”

(Continued from page 1A)

Island,” she said. Whittington graduated from Ohio State and earned a master degree at the University of Dayton. He could have been a guidance counselor though his entire career but preferred teaching, according to his wife. However, he spent his last three years at Jefferson in the guidance office. Bob Kiracofe was principal while Whittington was at

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4A— The Herald

POLITICS

Tuesday, May 29, 2012

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“What makes us discontented with our condition is the absurdly exaggerated idea we have of the happiness of others.” — French saying

McCain: Don’t count on Russia to force out Assad
By ANNE FLAHERTY Associated Press WASHINGTON — The U.S. can’t count on Russia — a major arms supplier to Syria — to force President Bashar Assad from power, Sen. John McCain said Sunday, blaming President Barack Obama for embracing a “feckless” foreign policy and punting tough decisions until after the fall election. It was a particularly sharp rebuke even for McCain, R-Ariz., who as a longtime critic of Obama’s war strategy hasn’t pulled many punches. As the top Republican on the Senate Armed Services Committee, McCain’s viewpoint on complex world events often finds its way into GOP election-year talking points. “This administration has a feckless foreign policy which abandons American leadership,” McCain told “Fox News Sunday.” “What the conclusion you can draw is that this president wants to kick the can down the road on all of these issues until after the election. ... It’s really an abdication of everything that America stands for and believes in,” he later added. The White House called for Assad’s ouster as recently as Saturday when it blamed the Syrian government for the deaths of more than 100 people, including 49 children, following peaceful protests. National Security Council spokeswoman Erin Pelton said the attack serves as a “vile testament to an illegitimate regime.” The Syrian government has denied responsibility. The U.N. Security Council held an emergency meeting Sunday afternoon to discuss the massacre, which took place in the Syrian town of Houla. A council statement released after the meetings “condemned in the strongest possible terms the killings, confirmed by United Nations observers, of dozens of men, women and children and the wounding of hundreds more in the village of Houla, near Homs, in attacks that involved a series of government artillery and tank shellings on a residential neighborhood.” It also “condemned the killing of civilians by shooting at close range and by severe physical abuse,” but avoided assessing responsibility for the killings.

One Year Ago • St. John’s High School set its 95th Commencement Mass at 1:40 p.m. Sunday at St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church. WASHINGTON (AP) — Class valedictorians were Tiffany Geise, Brad Gerberick and A member of the National Tyler Koester. Koester also earned the Bishop’s Gold Cross Labor Relations Board Award. accused of leaking inside information has resigned, 25 Years Ago — 1987 • Citizens and law enforcement agents meeting Wednesday the agency announced for the Crime Stoppers of Van Wert County kick-off were Wil Sunday. Terence Flynn had Baughn, manager of Val Discount Stores; Dennis Kimmet, Delphos police chief; John Morton, chairman of Crime been under pressure to Stoppers; Bruce Sommers, superintendent of Delphos schools; leave since March, when Michael Odenweller, of Odenweller, Wulfhorst and Van Pelt the board’s inspector genInsurance Agency; Don Alt, manager of Alt’s True Value eral found that Flynn comFamily Store and David Roach, president of Delphos Chamber mitted ethics violations by of Commerce. improperly revealing confi• Three students at the Landeck Elementary School have dential details on the status received the Presidential Academic Fitness Award. The award of pending cases. is given to students that maintain a B-plus average and also Flynn, a Republican, score in the 80th percentile or above on a nationally recognized shared the information with achievement test. Students receiving the award were Brad two former board memHammons, Brenda Renner and Mandy Fischer. bers, including a one-time • Chad Fast of Spencerville and Richie Bell of Findlay will labor adviser to presidenrepresent the district in the North-South All-Star basketball tial hopeful Mitt Romney’s games June 20 at Canton Auditorium. Fast, a 6-foot-9 center campaign. That adviser, will play for the North in the Class AAA game. Jim Niekamp Peter Schaumber, left of Coldwater and Jim Walther of Wapakoneta will coach the the Romney campaign in North. December, around the time the investigation into Flynn 50 Years Ago — 1962 began. • Paul Rozelle was named to serve as president of the Flynn submitted a letter Delphos Jefferson Alumni Association for the coming year at to President Barack Obama the annual dinner-meeting of the group Saturday evening in the and to the board’s chairFranklin School. Other officers elected included: Dr. Edward man, Mark Pearce, late Laman, vice president; Dale Ness, secretary and Sharon Saturday saying he would Buettner, treasurer. resign effective July 24, but • The Lincolnview Lancers of Middle Point brought the would recuse himself from state Class A baseball championship back to Northwestern all agency business until he Ohio Saturday as they stopped the 46-game win streak of departs. favored Liberty Union in the state finals with a 4-0 victory. While Flynn did not Liberty Union, seeking an unprecedented third straight state mention the allegations championship fell behind 3-0 in the first inning and though against him, he had previthey threatened a time or so, they were unable to get to a ously denied any wrongdobespectacled Phil Overholt, who pitched a five-hitter. ing. Flynn’s personal law• To officially launch the current golfing season for the yer had claimed any discusLadies Golfing Association of the Delphos Country Club, there sions about board proceedis to be a 1 p.m. luncheon Tuesday at the club. Mrs. Ralph ings were not illegal. Wieger, social chairman, announced that the committee for the Flynn is one of five opening day affair will be comprised of Mrs. Harold Williams, members of the board, Mrs. C. W. Obermeyer and Mrs. Melvin Fortener. which oversees union elections and enforces labor 75 Years Ago — 1937 • St. John’s baseball team was declared winner of the laws. It has been the focus inter-city high school baseball series Thursday afternoon by of intense partisan wranvirtue of their second straight win over the Jefferson forces gling, with Republicans at Waterworks Park diamond. The game was a good one with and business groups comSt. John’s emerging on the long end of a 3 to 2 score. It was plaining that it leans too a pitcher’s battle with Clair Ditto and Erickson opposing each heavily in favor of labor unions. other on the mound. Obama bypassed the • The Leffler Furniture Store has moved into its new location in the Lindemann building on North Main Street, across Senate to appoint Flynn and the street from the former location of the store. This room, two Democratic nominees formerly occupied by the Veterans of Foreign Wars, has to the board in January. been repainted and placed in first class condition for the new Republicans had filibusbusiness and makes a most pleasing location for the furniture tered the nominations for months. store. In two separate reports, • President Roosevelt formally opens San Francisco’s new Golden Gate Bridge at 3 p.m. today from the White House. the board’s inspector genAt that hour he will click a golden telegraph key set up in eral said Flynn improphis private study to start off a west coast celebration marking erly leaked information about the status of cases, completion of the big project. how other board members planned to vote, and the board’s internal strategy for handling litigation against it. In one instance, the inspector general found that Flynn secretly helped Schaumber draft an opinion column denouncing a board decision that favored unions. The alleged ethical violations occurred in 2010 and 2011, when Flynn was a staff lawyer for the board. The case has already been referred to the Justice Department for a separate investigation. It also has been forwarded to the U.S. Office of Special Counsel to investigate potential violations of the Hatch Act, which prohibits federal employees from engaging in partisan political activity. Congressional Democrats and union leaders had been calling on Flynn to resign, saying his disclosures compromised the agency’s integrity.

IT WAS NEWS THEN

Labor board member accused of leaks resigns

Obama: Vietnam vets often ‘denigrated’
By KEN THOMAS Associated Press WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama paid tribute Monday to the men and women who have died defending America, pointing to Vietnam veterans as an under-appreciated and sometimes maligned group of war heroes who remained true to their nation despite an unwelcome homecoming. “You were sometimes blamed for the misdeeds of a few,” Obama said at the Vietnam War Memorial. “You came home and were sometimes denigrated when you should have been celebrated. It was a national shame, a disgrace that should have never happened.” “Even though some Americans turned their backs on you, you never turned your back on America,” Obama said. Marking Memorial Day at both the black granite wall honoring more than 58,000 soldiers who died in the Vietnam War and earlier at Arlington National Cemetery across the Potomac River from the capital, Obama noted that for the first time in nine years, “Americans are not fighting and dying in Iraq,” and the nation was winding down its role in the conflict in WASHINGTON (AP) — They’re throwing granny off a cliff! That’s the not-so-subtle message Republicans and Democrats appear to be converging on for political ads on health care this year, featuring heavy doses of what each party alleges the other one plans to do to wreck Medicare. From cost controls in President Barack Obama’s health care law to GOP Rep. Paul Ryan’s privatization plan for future Medicare recipients, there’s something about health care that makes it a breeding ground for the wildest allegations. Families feel vulnerable to the catastrophic costs of serious illness, and few understand the labyrinth of private and government insurance, allowing partisans to play to their worst fears. Add to that the belief among political pros that health care worries can drive the votes of seniors. “It is easy to deceive on the issue because the knowledge base of the electorate when it comes to the complexities of health care is relatively low,” said Kathleen Hall Jamieson, an expert on political communication at the University of Pennsylvania’s Annenberg Center. It would be hard to top Sarah Palin’s now-debunked assertion that “death panels” lurked in the recesses of Obama’s law, but don’t be surprised if that happens this Afghanistan. “After a decade under the dark cloud of war, we can see the light of the new day on the horizon,” Obama said to a large audience gathered at the Arlington amphitheater lined with American flags under a warm, brilliant sun. In this election year, Obama said the nation must remain committed to providing for the families of fallen soldiers and help returning service members seeking a job, higher education or health care benefits. “As long as I’m president, we will make sure you and your loved ones will receive the benefits you’ve earned and the respect you deserve,” Obama said. “America will be there for you.” Obama said sending troops into harm’s way was “the most wrenching decision that I have to make. And I can promise you I will never do so unless it’s absolutely necessary.” As he seeks re-election, Obama has reminded audiences about the end of the war in Iraq and the move to bring all troops home from Afghanistan by 2014. And in a campaign ad released last week, he credits U.S. servicemen who helped in the raid that killed Osama bin Laden. Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney, meantime, promised to maintain an

Before the meeting, Russia’s Deputy U.N. Ambassador Alexander Pankin had questioned whether Syrian tanks and artillery were responsible for the killings. He told reporters “there is substantial ground to believe that the majority of those who were killed were either slashed, cut by knives or executed at point-blank distance.” Earlier this month, at the meeting of leading industrial nations at Camp David, White House officials said they had hoped Russia could use some of its sway to halt the bloody crackdown and raised the possibility of modeling a regime change in Syria after Yemen. Yemen’s longtime President Ali Abdullah Saleh stepped down in February as part of a U.S.-backed power transfer deal that gave him immunity from prosecution in return for relinquishing power. According to U.S. Deputy National Security Adviser Ben Rhodes, Russian Prime Minister Dmitry Medvedev “did not dispute the fact that there needs to be a process of political transition” in Syria. “I think the question is, just how does that manifest itself?” Rhodes told reporters at a May 19 press conference.

Political advertising: Deceptive dramatization
year. “Many people believe crazy things about health care because they want to believe them,” said Drew Altman, president of the nonpartisan Kaiser Family Foundation. Some of today’s outlandish claims remind him of fears about fluoridated drinking water in the 1950s. Sound far-fetched? It’s already started. A few months ago, former Republican presidential candidate Rick Santorum lent credence to an unfounded rumor that the Obama administration would deny advanced medical treatment to stroke patients over the age of 70, allowing only comfort care. It didn’t seem to matter that two doctors’ groups and the Health and Human Services Department were shooting down the rumor. And as for throwing granny off a cliff, two political ads are already depicting just that — one from the left and one from the right. Both dramatizations are getting steady attention on the Internet. The ad from the left, by The Agenda Project, features an actress playing an elderly woman in a wheelchair. Pushing her is a younger man acting the part of Ryan, R-Wis. It looks like an outing to a scenic overlook, but then he steers for the edge of the cliff as she tries to fight him off. He thrusts her over the side with “America the Beautiful”

American military “with no comparable power anywhere in the world.” The presumptive Republican presidential nominee appeared with Sen. John McCain of Arizona, the GOP’s 2008 presidential candidate, before a crowd in San Diego estimated at 5,000 in what was billed as a Memorial Day service, not a campaign event. But Romney nevertheless drew clear contrasts with Obama. The former Massachusetts governor warned against shrinking America’s military in Europe’s image and said the nation must have the world’s strongest military to win wars and prevent them. Veterans could play a significant role in the 2012 election. Exit polls in 2008 showed that Obama was supported by about 44 percent of voters who said they served in the military, while 54 percent voted for McCain, a former Navy pilot who was a prisoner of war for more than five years during the Vietnam War. A poll released Monday by Gallup found that 58 percent of veterans support Romney and 34 percent back Obama. The results were based on a sample of 3,327 veterans who are registered voters and had a margin of error of 2 percentage points. playing in the background. The caption urges viewers to let Ryan know America wouldn’t be beautiful without Medicare. The ad from the right, by AmericanDoctors4Truth, shows an elderly woman in a wheelchair being pushed off a cliff, this time by an actor representing Obama, after she demands a pacemaker recommended by her doctor. The ad takes things to another level by using a snippet of Obama’s voice. It comes from a rambling response the president gave in 2009 to a woman who wanted to know how his health plan might affect patients like her mother, who got a pacemaker at the age of 100 and enjoyed a good life. A transcript of the town hall-style meeting shows that Obama didn’t directly answer the question. At one point he suggests if there’s waste involved it would be better to tell doctors and patients “you know what, maybe this isn’t going to help, maybe you’re better off not having the surgery, but taking the painkiller.” That snippet gets used in the ad. Later in the 2009 appearance, Obama said that maybe patients like the questioner’s mother should get a pacemaker faster, if that helps keep them healthy. “I mean, this can cut both ways,” he said. But those words aren’t in the ad.

Moderately confused

www.delphosherald.com

Tuesday, May 29, 2012

The Herald – 5A

COMMUNITY
LANDMARK

Delphos Veterans Memorial Park

CALENDAR OF
EVENTS
TODAY 7 p.m. — Marion Township trustees meet at township house. 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. 6 p.m. — Shepherds of Christ Associates meet in the St. John’s Chapel. 7 p.m. — Bingo at St. John’s Little Theatre. THURSDAY 9-11 a.m. — The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 5-7 p.m. — The Interfaith Thrift Shop is open for shopping. FRIDAY 7:30 a.m. — Delphos Optimist Club meets at the A&W Drive-In, 924 E. Fifth St. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 1-4 p.m. — Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping. SATURDAY 9 a.m.-noon — Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping.

LANDSCAPING ROCKS
Corinne Metzger, left, Elizabeth Schosker and Cassidy Bevington, all Junior Optimist Club members from Jefferson High School, were the guest speakers at the Delphos Optimist club meeting. Jr. Optimist Club President Bevington gave a report on the club’s activities throughout the year. Schosker is vice president. Incoming president Metzger reported on her plans for the coming year. Optimist Club member Marilyn Hoffman, right, thanked the girls for all their help with Optimist Club activities.

Junior Optimists speak to parent group

Photo submitted

The University of Northwestern Ohio is proud to acknowledge its dean’s list for March Session 2012 for students in the College of Technologies. The following full-time students received a grade point average of 3.5 or better: Delphos Edwin Fuentes-Vargas James Kindig Bill Kozar Cory Osting Jacob Pratt Patrick Redmon Lance Weppler

UNOH College of Technologies releases March dean’s list
Bryan Wright Elida Christopher Canankamp Kyle Delauter Andrew Neidhardt Michael O’Bradovich Nathan Smith Ethan Watkins Brent Weaver Fort Jennings Joshua Kuhlman Nicholas Neidert Spencerville Cole Mason Venedocia James Rigdon

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6A – The Herald

Tuesday, May 29, 2012

James scores 32 as Heat run past Celtics in Game 1
By TIM REYNOLDS The Associated Press MIAMI — Dwyane Wade grabbed a rebound, turned and fired a 90-foot pass to LeBron James to set up one of the easiest scores the Miami Heat had all night. Yes, James and Wade are clicking — at the perfect time. James scored 32 points and grabbed 13 rebounds, Wade scored 10 of his 22 points in the fourth quarter and the Heat beat the Boston Celtics 93-79 on Monday night in Game 1 of the Eastern Conference finals. The stars were stars and the role players more than did their parts as well, with the Heat enjoying a 48-33 edge in rebounds, blocking 11 shots and never trailing. “One down. And they still have an opportunity in Game 2 to accomplish what they want to,” Heat coach Erik Spoelstra said, referring to how Boston can still grab home-court advantage by winning Game 2. “At times it was a strange game. Some good runs, both teams. We felt we could have played better and I’m sure they felt the same thing.” Shane Battier had 10 points and 10 rebounds for the Heat, who wasted an early 11-point first-half lead, then gave up 35 second-quarter points before running away to break a halftime tie — getting going with a 9-2 run early in the third, that Wade-to-James touchdown pass part of the flurry. “We didn’t play our best game,” James said. “And we want to just try to continue to get better throughout the series.” Kevin Garnett had 23 points and 10 rebounds for Boston, which got 16 points, nine rebounds and seven assists from Rajon Rondo and 12 points from Paul Pierce. Ray Allen shot just 1-for-7 from the floor for Boston, which was outscored by 10 in the first quarter and 11 in the third. “On the road, you can’t have two quarters of lulls,” Celtics coach Doc Rivers said. Game 2 is Wednesday night in Miami. And while both sides would say there’s a long way to go in this series, Game 1 winners have a decided edge in any best-of-7 series, the conference final being no exception. In the 10 most recent postseasons, teams with 1-0 leads in conference finals have advanced 15 out of 20 times. “They’re home, they’re comfortable and when you’re comfortable, you do things like that,” Garnett said, suggesting Miami was showboating at times down the stretch. “We have to show them to take them out of their comfort zone. We’ve got to fight a lot harder.” James had 13 points in the first quarter — two more than the entire Celtics roster — and Miami ran out to a 21-11 lead. Garnett made three of his four shots in the quarter, while everyone else in Boston green was 2 for 16 from the floor. Boston scored 35 in the second quarter, erasing what was an 11-point deficit early in the period by scoring 27 points in the final 8:46 of the half to pull into a 46-all tie. Rondo, Garnett and Pierce combined to score 23 points in the quarter, looking absolutely vintage, near-perfect offensive execution getting to Miami time and time again. And the Celtics’ comeback happened even while they got hit with three technical fouls in the second quarter, plus Ray Allen missing four firsthalf free throws — matching his career-worst for an entire game. In the end, it went down as merely a 1-quarter lapse for Miami. Another technical foul, this one on Rondo, came in the third quarter, likely born from frustration as the Heat started to roll again. With the game tied at 50, Rondo missed three shots in a 31-second span early in the third, the last of those getting blocked by Battier — who hit a 3-pointer 11 seconds later. That’s when Miami got going and by the end of the third, the Heat lead was 72-61.

SPORTS

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Thunder calm after blowing Game 1 lead to Spurs SAN ANTONIO — Gregg Popovich’s “I want some nasty!” is fast becoming the catchphrase of the NBA playoffs. It’s eminently quotable, brash and an overnight splash. In other words, it’s everything the San Antonio Spurs are not. They’ve also heard far worse in timeouts from the NBA Coach of the Year, who bellowed his now-famous and fuming marching orders that jump-started a fourth-quarter rally, extended a history-matching winning streak to 19 and left the Oklahoma City Thunder stunned heading into Game 2 of the Western Conference finals Tuesday night. All the Thunder mostly heard Monday were questions about their costly collapse down the stretch. Oklahoma City started the fourth quarter leading — a rare feat against the Spurs in the past 47 days, which is how long it’s been since their last loss. Going up 2-0 would put the Spurs among just three others teams in NBA history with winning streaks of 20 games or longer. It would also break the record for longest winning streak extended in the playoffs, a mark the Spurs now share with the 2001 Lakers. It’s the first time the Thunder have trailed in a playoff series since being down 1-0 in the West finals last season. They answered with a Game 2 win in Dallas then had their season quickly spiral to an end with three straight losses. The easy narrative after Sunday’s loss was how the Spurs — awakened by Popovich growling at them to start playing “nasty” during a timeout that was caught on camera — erased a 9-point deficit through sheer intensity and experience. The Thunder, however, rattled off their own explanations Monday at what went wrong. Among them was head coach Scott Brooks admitting to making a mistake by keeping forward Serge Ibaka, the runner-up in the NBA Defensive Player of the Year balloting, on the bench in the fourth quarter. That’s when the Spurs scored 39 points and shot 12-of-16, after the Thunder held San Antonio to just 16 points in the third. Brooks said he’ll beat himself up over not putting his defensive ace back in the game, while explaining how sidelining Ibaka seemed the right idea at the time. After all, Brooks added, keeping Ibaka out and going with a smaller lineup worked in the previous playoff series against the defending champion Mavericks and the Lakers. It’s not that the Thunder don’t know how to close out postseason games: Oklahoma City has been 5-1 in games decided by six points or less. Kevin Durant opened the series with a game befitting a 3-time scoring champion, putting up 27 points and grabbing 10 rebounds. Yet even the Thunder’s star admitted Monday that “part of me growing up” was still trying to figure out when to take over and when to give the ball to his teammates. James Harden, the NBA’s Sixth Man of the Year, scored 11 of his 18 points in the fourth and said he knows to attack the basket more today. But the Thunder were mostly disappointed in their defense.

“I think we believe we can beat them,” Pierce said. “It’s all about making adjustments. LeBron and Wade are great players. We’ve got to do a better job of slowing them down. As a group we believe we can win this series.” Rondo echoed Pierce’s thoughts.

Top 4 in each event advances to State Championships Division II - Region 6 Lexington High School SATURDAY’S RESULTS Finals (10-8-6-5-4-3-2-1) Girls Team Rankings: Celina 84, Liberty-Benton 73.50, Granville 59, Coldwater 31, Bath 28, Shelby/ Ottawa-Glandorf 24, Tiffin Columbian 23, Bellevue 20, Bryan/Kenton 18, Metamora Evergreen/Wauseon/ Caledonia River Valley 17, Collins Western Reserve/Bloomdale Elmwood 16, Defiance/Port Clinton 15, Van Wert/Carroll Bloom-Carroll 14, Wapakoneta/Napoleon 13, London/ Newark Licking Valley 11, Rossford 10.50, Pemberville Eastwood 10, Milan Edison 9, St. Marys Memorial/ Marion Pleasant 5.50, Mansfield Ontario 5, Tontogany Otsego/Bexley 4, Millbury Lake/Bellville Clear Fork/ Tol. Scott 3, Castalia Margaretta/ Sparta Highland 2, Paulding/Genoa Area/Huron/Fostoria 1. 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. Celina 9:28.81; 2. Liberty-Benton 9:37.14; 3. Coldwater 9:39.21; 4. Bellevue 9:40.83; 5. Granville 9:49.75; 6. Wauseon 9:53.90; 7. Port Clinton 9:55.23; 8. Ottawa-Glandorf 10:01.07. High Jump: 1. Hayzlett (WA) 5-5; 2. L. Carr (CE) 5-5; 3. (tie) Morris (RO) and Holler (MP) 5-3; 5. Loeffler (CB-C) 5-2; 6. Tuttamore (BEL) 5-2; 7. Nesbit (CAS) 5-1; 8. Shuherk (PAU) 5-1. Shot Put: 1. Gary (L-B) 44-2; 2. Myers (SHE) 41-3.50; 3. Dunn (PC) 40-10.50; 4. Barnhill (MAN) 40-2.50; 5. Reiser (BLO) 38-11.75; 6. Hughes (TOL) 37-10; 7. Ashbaugh (NAP) 36-2.50; 8. Durst (FOS) 35-11. Long Jump: 1. Strable (CEL) 17-7.50; 2. McBride (BRY) 17-0.50; 3. Sydney Riethman (VW) 16-7.75; 4. Tester (BEL) 16-7.25; 5. Holston (CRV) 16-5.25; 6. Johnson-Ward (BAT) 16-3; 7. Greenwood (GRA) 16-2; 8. B. Carr (CEL) 15-11.25. Pole Vault: 1. Alyssa McBride (BRY) 12-0#; 2. Webb (KEN) 9-10; 3. (tie) Heitkamp (SMM) and Johnson (L-B) 9-6; 5. Stiltner (CRV) 9-6; 6. McDevitt (WAP) 9-6; 7. Lorensen (PC) 9-6; 8. Malcolm (GEN) 9-6. 100 Meter Hurdles 33”: 1. Rhodes (L-B) 14.97; 2. Mills (CEL) 15.28; 3. Nichols (TIF) 15.56; 4. Loeffler (CBC) 15.78; 5. Lee (NAP) 15.92; 6. Frey (GRA) 16.12; 7. Mosier (SPH) 19.31. 100 Meter Dash: 1. Ayers (BAT) 12.57; 2. Truckor (MET) 12.80; 3. Maag (O-G) 12.85; 4. Amanda Clay (VW) 12.87; 5. Garner (BLO) 12.89; 6. Harmon (GRA) 12.96; 7. Boos (MIL) 13.16; 8. Schmitz (CB-C) 13.27. 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Celina 1:43.87; 2. Granville 1:44.30; 3. Tiffin Columbian 1:46.46; 4. London 1:46.54; 5. Ottawa-Glandorf 1:47.66; 6. Shelby 1:47.93; 7. Milan Edison 1:48.44; 8. Metamora Evergreen 1:48.47. 1,600 Meter Run: 1. Kanney (COL) 5:04.30; 2. Butler (NLV) 5:09.58; 3. Vernot (WAU) 5:13.05; 4. Smith (GRA) 5:24.36; 5. Sonnenberg (NAP) 5:25.63; 6. Bernthisel (OTS) 5:26.82; 7. Schroeder (L-B) 5:26.86; 8. Halliday (BEX) 5:29.14. 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. OttawaGlandorf 49.95; 2. Kenton 50.34; 3. Pemberville Eastwood 50.41; 4. Liberty-Benton 50.79; 5. Granville 51.05; 6. Tiffin Columbian 51.45; 7. Bexley 51.71; 8. Millbury Lake 1:03.89. 400 Meter Dash: 1. Murray (DEF) 57.39; 2. Patrick (CWR) 58.72; 3. Cromwell (EDI) 59.45; 4. Ayers (BAT) 59.55; 5. Jardell (GRA) 59.92; 6. Hall (SHE) 1:00.99; 7. B. Carr (CEL) 1:01.75; 8. Ebner (BEX) 1:01.90. 300 Meter Hurdles 30”: 1. Rhodes (L-B) 44.99; 2. Mills (CEL) 45.67; 3. Nichols (TIF) 45.69; 4. Bedell (BEL) 46.84; 5. Loeffler (CB-C) 47.20; 6. Britt (BCF) 48.17; 7. Frey (GRA) 49.34; 8. Hamilton (HUR) 50.48. 800 Meter Run: 1. Hannah Fleck (CEL) 2:14.31#; 2. Herring (WAU) 2:18.03; 3. Larsen (GRA) 2:19.44; 4. Pietrasz (ROS) 2:20.14; 5. Bettac (SHE) 2:21.00; 6. Butler (NLV) 2:21.03; 7. Briggs (L-B) 2:21.73; 8. Robison (NAP) 2:21.94. 200 Meter Dash: 1. Ayers (BAT) 25.84; 2. Truckor (MET) 25.88; 3. Gabel (GRA) 26.12; 4. Murray (DEF) 26.35; 5. Strable (CEL) 26.68; 6.

AND FIELD RESULTS
Amanda Clay (VW) 26.74; 7. Nichols (TIF) 26.95; 8. Cromwell (EDI) 27.81. 3,200 Meter Run: 1. Kanney (COL) 11:04.06; 2. Campbell (CRV) 11:07.74; 3. Taylor (LON) 11:42.48; 4. Seas (COL) 11:43.77; 5. Atkinson (GRA) 12:06.31; 6. Coon (CEL) 12:08.18; 7. Scagnetti (BEL) 12:14.97; 8. Bernthisel (OTS) 12:17.48; ... 13. Andi Foster (VW) 12:45.12. 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. Celina 3:57.66; 2. Granville 4:01.74; 3. Shelby 4:03.75; 4. Liberty-Benton 4:04.23; 5. Collins Western Reserve 4:05.53; 6. Ottawa-Glandorf 4:07.57; 7. Kenton 4:11.01; 8. Pemberville Eastwood 4:11.44. Boys Team Rankings: Col. Eastmoor Academy 60, Sandusky Perkins 50, Col. Independence 47, Pemberville Eastwood 39, Orrville 38.50, Clyde 36.50, Van Wert 34, Huron 28, Archbold 26, Napoleon 24, Richwood North Union 21, Bellevue/ Mansfield Ontario 18, Kenton/Milan Edison 17, Medina Buckeye/Bryan 14, Rossford 13, Willard/Defiance 12, Creston Norwayne 11, Genoa Area 10, Bath 9, Parma Hts. Holy Name8, Lorain Clearview/Millbury Lake 7, Elida/Ottawa-Glandorf/Elyria Cath. 6, Carroll Bloom-Carroll/W. Salem Northwestern/Collins Western Reserve/Swanton 5, Wooster Triway/ Oberlin Firelands/Port Clinton/ Shelby/Sheffield Brookside 4, Upper Sandusky 3, Delta/Galion/Utica 2, Tontogany Otsego 1. 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. Milan Edison 8:02.16; 2. Sandusky Perkins 8:03.03; 3. Col. Eastmoor Academy 8:07.44; 4. Van Wert (Jared Fleming, Connor Holliday, Kase Schalois, Nathan Wilhelm) 8:07.59; 5. Defiance 8:10.01; 6. Shelby 8:19.03; 7. Creston Norwayne 8:19.09; 8. Huron 8:19.44. Discus: 1. Bryer (GEN) 160-10; 2. Burdette (MAN) 158-10; 3. Roberts (WIL) 151-11; 4. Mawhirter (SAN) 150-4; 5. Brownell (HUR) 147-7; 6. King (KEN) 142-9; 7. Dietrich (ARC) 141-6; 8. Caudill (SHE) 141-2. Long Jump: 1. Turner Jr. (ORR) 22-5.50; 2. Mauk (KEN) 22-0.50; 3. VanVorce (BAT) 21-0.50; 4. Snowden (PEM) 21-6.75; 5. Irby (SAN) 21-0.25; 6. Wollenslegel (CLY) 20-10; 7. Douglas (UTI) 20-6.50; 8. Williams (LOR) 20-5; ... 10. Austin Etzler (EL) 19-7.75. Pole Vault: 1. Matt Rowland (BEL) 16-1.50#; 2. Brake (BEL) 14-2; 3. Ball (ELY) 13-10; 4. Majoy (HUR) 13-6; 5. (tie) Faneuff (CLY) and Veemara (ORR) 13-6; 7. Kempf (GAL) 13-6; 8. Johnson (ORR) 13-6. High Jump: 1. Wollenslegel (CLY) 6-7; 2. Durden (ROS) 6-7; 3. Williams (LCV) 6-5; 4. Wiley (RNU) 6-4; 5. Stair (WOO) 6-4; 6. Logsdon (UPP) 6-3; 7. Frances (SHEF) 6-2; 8. Duncan (WSN) 6-2. Shot Put: 1. Ebert (SAN) 57-10.50; 2. McNulty (HUR) 55-1; 3. Haverfield (MAN) 54-4; 4. Mawhirter (SAN) 53-1.25; 5. Smith (PC) 52-2.50; 6. Hicks (KEN) 52-0.25; 7. Amburgey (SHEF) 52-0; 8. Burdette (MAN) 51-4.50. 110 Meter Hurdles 39”: 1. Matthews (HUR) 14.31; 2. Pace (IND) 14.96; 3. Poncsak (BRY) 15.02; 4. Hudson (CEAS) 15.09; 5. Kohring (PEM) 15.10; 6. Jackson (CEAS) 15.36; 7. Bartman (MAN) 15.47; 8. Phelps (MAN) 16.79. 100 Meter Dash: 1. Ward (IND) 10.95; 2. Rambo (IND) 10.99; 3. Conkle (PEM) 11.04; 4. Neel (RNU) 11.09; 5. Yoder (WSN) 11.15; 6. Smith (RNU) 11.36; 7. Turner (CLY) 11.43; 8. Kupetz (MED) 11.46. 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Col. Eastmoor Academy (Dareyus Person, Khalil Hairston, Martine Perez, Tyrone Mullins) 1:28.46#; 2. Orrville 1:29.86; 3. Archbold 1:29.95; 4. Sandusky Perkins 1:30.67; 5. Creston Norwayne 1:31.18; 6. Elida (Nick Pauff, Keaton Greeley, Quentin Poling, Austin Etzler) 1:33.38. 1,600 Meter Run: 1. Weaver (NAP) 4:18.92; 2. Jared Fleming (VW) 4:24.38; 3. Hillis (WIL) 4:29.16; 4. Shephard (EDI) 4:30.52; 5. Jeffers (OBE) 4:30.66; 6. Johnson (SAN) 4:36.15; 7. Trampt-Kindt (O-G) 4:39.72; 8. Avers (OTS) 4:40.21. 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. Col. Eastmoor Academy (Tyrone Mullins, Martine Perez, Khalil Hairston, Jalen Crosby) 42.42#; 2. Richwood North Union 43.04; 3. Pemberville Eastwood 43.07; 4. Col. Independence 43.27; 5. Sandusky Perkins 43.32; 6. Collins Western Reserve 44.22; 7. Parma Hts. Holy Name 44.29; 8. Millbury Lake 45.31. 400 Meter Dash: 1. Dareyus Person (CEAS) 48.15#; 2. Turner (CLY) 49.13; 3. Chadd Phillips (VW) 49.55; 4. Marshall (CEAS) 50.00; 5. Beery (CRE) 50.53; 6. Taylor (KEN) 51.12; 7. Cox (IND) 51.36; 8. Coleman (ORR) 51.55. 300 Meter Hurdles 36”: 1. Young (ARC) 38.70; 2. Brenner (ORR) 39.66; 3. Fial (SAN) 39.78; 4. Sherman (CBC) 40.38; 5. Snowden (PEM) 40.94; 6. Hirzel (MIL) 41.17; 7. Rosebrock (NAP) 43.02. 800 Meter Run: 1. Jared Fleming (VW) 1:56.30; 2. Whisler (BRY) 1:56.45; 3. Weaver (NAP) 1:57.17; 4. R. Clay (ROS) 1:57.78; 5. Leopold (O-G) 1:58.49; 6. Gordon (BAT) 1:59.34; 7. Risner (EDI) 1:59.52; 8. Briggs (CEAS) 1:59.97. 200 Meter Dash: 1. Ward (IND) 22.02; 2. Conkle (PEM) 22.14; 3. Husain Jr. (PARM) 22.39; 4. Turner (CLY) 22.51; 5. Rambo (IND) 22.65; 6. Schroeder (MIL) 22.72; 7. Dierker

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(PEM) 22.93; 8. Weaver (ORR) 23.06. 3,200 Meter Run: 1. Gallagher (MED) 9:51.65; 2. Barrientos (DEF) 9:56.02; 3. Weaver (NAP) 9:59.93; 4. Roe (SWA) 10:02.93; 5. Kase Schalois (VW) 10:10.17; 6. Grzincic (MED) 10:12.31; 7. Abair (DEL) 10:16.59; 8. Connor Holliday (VW) 10:20.13. 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. Col. Eastmoor Academy 3:20.59; 2. Archbold 3:22.16; 3. Orrville 3:23.18; 4. Clyde 3:25.35; 5. Pemberville Eastwood 3:27.02; 6. Elida (Austin Etzler, Nick Pauff, Keaton Greeley, Quentin Poling) 3:27.44; 7. Collins Western Reserve 3:28.10; 8. Creston Norwayne 3:28.50. ----DIVISION III (LATE FRIDAY) Region 12 Track and Field Tournament Troy Memorial Stadium Points: 10-8-6-5-4-3-2-1 Girls Team Standings: Versailles 66.50; Minster 49; Russia 42; Fort Loramie 38.50; Cin. Country Day 34; Marion Local 31; Spencerville 29.50; Sidney Lehman Cath. 28; (tie) Delphos Jefferson and Casstown Miami East 27; Cin. North College Hill 22; West Liberty-Salem 20; Botkins 18; Parkway 18; 18; Fort Jennings 16; Pitsburg Franklin Monroe 14.50; Lockland 14; Sidney Fairlawn 12; Ansonia 12; New Bremen 11; Houston/Felicity-Franklin 10; Lewisburg Tri-County No. 9; (tie) Ottoville/Crestview/Fort Recovery/ St. Henry/New Paris National Trail 8; (tie) Middletown Christian/Cin. Clark Montessori 7; (tie) Covington/ Bradford/Day. Christian 5; (tie) RipleyUnion-Lew.-Hunt./Williamsburg/New Knoxville 4; (tie) Wayne Trace/St. Bernard-Elmwood Place 3; Yellow Springs 2; (tie) St. John’s/New Lebanon Dixie 1.50; (tie) Spring. Cath. Central/Georgetown 1. Boys team standings: Minster 57; Covington 52; West LibertySalem 52; Anna 42; Cin. Country Day 41; New Lebanon Dixie 38; St. Henry 27; Georgetown 24; Cedarville 21; Coldwater 20; New Bremen 18; New Madison Tri-Village 18; Spr. Emmanuel Christian 18; Sidney Lehman Cath. 17; Spring. Cath. Central 16; Williamsburg 15; Ottoville 15; Houston 14; Sidney Fairlawn 14; Delphos Jefferson 13; Cin. Clark Montessori 12; Spencerville 11; Marion Local 11; (tie) Yellow Springs 10; St. John’s 10; Bradford 10; Tipp City Bethel 9; Day. Jefferson Twp. 9; Russia 8; W. Alex. Twin Valley So. 8; Fort Loramie 6; Haviland Wayne Trace 6; Troy Christian 4; Cin. Summit Country Day 4; Convoy Crestview 3; Casstown Miami East 2; New Knoxville 2; Cin. Purcell Marian 1; Cin. Seven Hills 1; Lockland 1. Girls 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. Versailles 9:23.90; 2. Minster 9:35.85; 3. Fort Loramie 9:43.77; 4. West Liberty-Salem 9:53.39; 5. Russia 9:57.56; 6. Spencerville (Karri Purdy, Cierra Adams, Tori Hardesty, Alexa Brown) 9:59.98; 7. Delphos Jefferson (Brooke Teman, Rileigh Stockwell, Kenidi Ulm, Rebekah Geise) 10:18.10; 8. Wayne Trace 10:31.03. Boys 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. Minster 8:04.14; 2. St. Henry 8:09.65; 3. Coldwater 8:10.76; 4. Covington 8:15.45; 5. Spr. Emmanuel Christian 8:22.08; 6. Anna 8:23.90; 7. Georgetown 8:24.62; 8. Cin. Summit Country Day 8:28.23. Girls 100 Meter Hurdles 33”: 1. Stutz (F-F) 15.40; 2. Plas (FL) 15.683; 3. Siefring (RUS) 15.689; 4. LaFollette (BRA) 15.70; 5. Shook (ANS) 15.86; 6. Carter (CCM) 16.00; 7. Erika Frey (CV) 16.09; 8. Speckman (NBR) 16.58. Boys 110 Meter Hurdles 39”: 1. Chaney (NBR) 15.19; 2. Cordell (WLS) 15.23; 3. Cron (COV) 15.227; 4. Cody Biglow (DEJ) 15.56; 5. Brandon Meyer (SV) 15.84; 6. Fullenkamp (FL) 16.015; 7. Bevins (NM) 16.020. Girls 100 Meter Dash: 1. Melvin (CME) 12.71; 2. Titterington (SLC) 12.80; 3. Macy Schroeder (FJ) 12.90; 4. Hess (ML) 13.00; 5. Barga (MIN) 13.04; 6. Jackson (SB-E) 13.13; 7. Jermer (WIL) 13.31; 8. Barlage (VER) 13.36. Boys 100 Meter Dash: 1. Turner (CCM) 11.24; 2. Scheidler (WIL) 11.27; 3. Dimitroff (SPRC) 11.31; 4. Jordan (NLEB) 11.38; 5. Burnett (CCD) 11.43; 6. Ouellette (COV) 11.45; 7. Bollheimer (ANN) 11.52; 8. Barbee (BRA) 11.54. Girls 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Cin. North College Hill 1:44.69; 2. Spencerville (Cortney Miller, Karri Purdy, Kelli Ley, Kacie Mulholland) 1:45.49; 3. Versailles 1:45.65; 4. Delphos Jefferson (Breanna Strayer, Brooke Teman, Rileigh Stockwell, Kennedy Boggs) 1:46.02; 5. Minster 1:46.28; 6. Casstown Miami East 1:47.94; 7. New Bremen 1:48.67; 8. West Liberty-Salem 1:50.01. Boys 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. West Liberty-Salem (M. Yoder, A. Allen, M. Mack, G. White) 1:30.38%; 2. Anna 1:30.56; 3. Cin. Country Day 1:30.82; 4. Day. Jefferson Twp. 1:31.28; 5. New Bremen 1:32.33; 6. Delphos Jefferson (Cody Biglow, Tyler Mox, Chris Truesdale, Nick Gallmeier) 1:32.36; 7. Cin. Clark Montessori 1:34.00. Girls 1,600 Meter Run: 1. Berger (VER) 5:03.24; 2. Vogel (WL-S) 5:09.90; 3. Westerheide (FTL) 5:11.24; 4. Borchers (RUS) 5:23.23; 5. Boyle (NKN) 5:29.00; 6. Wheeler (MID) 5:29.40; 7. Butler (MIN) 5:35.84; 8. Engle (SPRC) 5:53.94; ... 10. Tori Hardesty (SV) 5:57.59. Boys 1,600 Meter Run: 1. Kistinger (CCD) 4:19.70; 2. Murphy (NMAD) 4:22.05; 3. McAfee (GEO) 4:23.31; 4. F. Slonkosky (MIN) 4:24.34; 5. Hamlin (TCB) 4:27.53; 6. Barhorst (FTL) 4:30.03; 7. Knapke (STH) 4:31.27; 8. Klingler (TRO) 4:32.79. Girls 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. Cin. Country Day 49.89; 2. Cin. North College Hill 49.91; 3. Minster 50.42; 4. Versailles 50.64; 5. Marion Local 50.65; 6. New Bremen 50.66; 7. Pitsburg Franklin Monroe 51.81; 8. Russia 51.87. Boys 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. Anna 43.55; 2. West Liberty-Salem 43.72; 3. St. John’s (David Lindeman, Luke MacLennan, Chris Will, Will Buettner) 43.74; 4. Cin. Country Day 43.87; 5. Day. Jefferson Twp. 43.95; 6. New Lebanon Dixie 44.16; 7. Spring. Cath. Central 44.76; 8. Delphos Jefferson (Darren Edinger, Tyler Mox, Chris Truesdale, Nick Gallmeier) 45.01. Girls 400 Meter Dash: 1. Titterington (SLC) 57.09; 2. Kennedy Boggs (DEJ) 57.67; 3. Brown (LOC) 57.77; 4. Carr (DAY) 58.41; 5. Ray (MID) 59.02; 6. Winner (VER) 59.18; 7. Layne Callow (CV) 59.38; 8. Thobe (ML) 59.84. Boys 400 Meter Dash: 1. Young (CED) 48.84; 2. Stewart (SLC) 49.06; 3. White (COV) 49.43; 4. Canan (BRA) 49.97; 5. Hurst (TCB) 50.59; 6. Kauffman (MIN) 50.88; 7. Mackie (NKN) 51.32; 8. Bell (LOC) 51.62. Girls 300 Meter Hurdles 30”: 1. Menifee (CCD) 45.22; 2. Siefring (RUS) 45.93; 3. Landes (PFM) 46.44; 4. Plas (FTL) 46.48; 5. Erika Frey (CV) 47.04; 6. Speck (STH) 47.37; 7. Speckman (NBR) 48.31; 8. Taylor Mangas (OV) 48.71.

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The Associated Press (x-if necessary) (Best-of-7) CONFERENCE FINALS Sunday’s Result San Antonio 101, Oklahoma City 98, San Antonio leads series 1-0 Monday’s Result Miami 93, Boston 79, Miami leads series 1-0 Today’s Game Oklahoma City at San Antonio, 9 p.m. Wednesday’s Game Boston at Miami, 8:30 p.m. Thursday’s Game San Antonio at Oklahoma City, 9 p.m. Friday’s Game Miami at Boston, 8:30 p.m.

NBA PLAYOFFS

The Associated Press (Best-of-7) (x-if necessary) STANLEY CUP FINALS Wednesday’s Game: Los Angeles at New Jersey, 8 p.m. Saturday’s Game: Los Angeles at New Jersey, 8 p.m. Monday’s Game: New Jersey at

NHL PLAYOFFS MLB GLANCE

Saturday’s Game San Antonio at Oklahoma City, 8:30 p.m. Sunday’s Game Miami at Boston, 8:30 p.m. Monday’s Game x-Oklahoma City at San Antonio, 9 p.m. Tuesday, June 5 x-Boston at Miami, 8:30 p.m. Wednesday, June 6 x-San Antonio at Oklahoma City, 9 p.m. Thursday, June 7 x-Miami at Boston, 8:30 p.m. Friday, June 8 x-Oklahoma City at San Antonio, 9 p.m. Saturday, June 9 x-Boston at Miami, 8:30 p.m.

Franchitti earns nearly $2.5 million for Indy win
The Associated Press INDIANAPOLIS — Dario Franchitti’s first win at Indianapolis, in 2007, made him more than just Ashley Judd’s husband. His second win, in 2010, was about pure dominance — he led 155 of the 200 laps. This year’s victory was about standing among the all-time greats. He earned $2,474,280 from an overall purse of $13,285,815 for Sunday’s win. The 4-time series champion from Scotland became just the 10th driver to win IndyCar’s signature event at least three times. Helio Castroneves, the only other current driver with three wins at Indy, already was promoting next year’s race. “Dario, well done, man,” Castroneves said Monday during the victory awards celebration at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway. “Three times. Now, we’re going to be racing, so who gets four? That’ll be cool, huh? That’ll be really cool.” Now that Franchitti has basically done it all, there’s only one thing left. Dancing. Castroneves won ‘Dancing with the Stars,’ so a few of the drivers had a little fun with Franchitti now that he’s joined Castroneves as a 3-time winner. “Three times,” Alex Tagliani said. “I think the drivers think you need to step it up. We think if you come and try to do it four times, you should try ‘Dancing with the Stars.’ I think that’s the only thing you can try to do to step it up.” Castroneves continued the joke. “You want to do it? I know the people. I have people,” he responded as Judd gave the cutoff sign. Franchitti prefers to let his car do the dancing. He started 16th, took the lead for good in the No. 50 Target Chip Ganassi Racing Honda car from his teammate, Scott Dixon, on lap 199. He overcame a spirited passing attempt by Takuma Sato in turn 1 on the final lap. Sato spun and hit the SAFER Barrier, while Franchitti hung on to win the race under caution. Sato explained the reasoning behind his aggressive inside move: “There’s only one podium, which is the winner.” Sato joked that Franchitti wouldn’t want to see the No. 15 car next to him in the future. “I’m small but I need a little bit more room,” Sato said, drawing laughter from Franchitti and a thumbs-up from Judd. When asked if everything was OK between himself and Franchitti, Sato replied “I think so. I hope,” as Franchitti nodded affirmatively.

Tuesday, May 29, 2012

The Herald — 7A

Los Angeles, 8 p.m. Wednesday, June 6: New Jersey at Los Angeles, 8 p.m. x-Saturday, June 9: Los Angeles at New Jersey, 8 p.m. x-Monday, June 11: New Jersey at Los Angeles, 8 p.m. x-Wednesday, June 13: Los Angeles at New Jersey, 8 p.m.

The Associated Press National League East Division W L Pct GB Washington 29 19 .604 — Miami 27 22 .551 2 1/2 New York 27 22 .551 2 1/2 Atlanta 26 24 .520 4 Philadelphia 26 24 .520 4 Central Division W L Pct GB Cincinnati 27 21 .563 — St. Louis 27 22 .551 1/2 Pittsburgh 24 24 .500 3 Houston 22 27 .449 5 1/2 Milwaukee 20 28 .417 7 Chicago 16 32 .333 11 West Division W L Pct GB Los Angeles 32 16 .667 — San Francisco 26 23 .531 6 1/2 Arizona 22 27 .449 10 1/2 Colorado 19 29 .396 13 San Diego 17 33 .340 16 ——— Monday’s Results Philadelphia 8, N.Y. Mets 4 St. Louis 8, Atlanta 2 Miami 5, Washington 3 Pittsburgh 4, Cincinnati 1 Chicago Cubs 11, San Diego 7 Colorado 9, Houston 7, 1st game San Francisco 4, Arizona 2 Colorado 7, Houston 6, 10 innings, 2nd game Milwaukee 3, L.A. Dodgers 2 Today’s Games San Diego (Stults 1-0) at Chicago Cubs (Samardzija 4-3), 2:20 p.m. Cincinnati (Bailey 3-3) at Pittsburgh (Morton 2-5), 7:05 p.m. Philadelphia (Blanton 4-4) at N.Y. Mets (Hefner 0-2), 7:10 p.m. St. Louis (Westbrook 4-3) at Atlanta (Delgado 2-5), 7:10 p.m. Washington (E.Jackson 1-2) at Miami (A.Sanchez 2-3), 7:10 p.m. Milwaukee (Fiers 0-0) at L.A. Dodgers (Eovaldi 0-0), 10:10 p.m. Arizona (J.Saunders 3-3) at San Francisco (Vogelsong 3-2), 10:15 p.m. Wednesday’s Games San Diego (Bass 2-5) at Chicago Cubs (Dempster 0-3), 2:20 p.m. Cincinnati (Cueto 5-2) at Pittsburgh (A.J.Burnett 3-2), 7:05 p.m. Philadelphia (Cl.Lee 0-2) at N.Y. Mets (Gee 4-3), 7:10 p.m. St. Louis (Lohse 5-1) at Atlanta (T.Hudson 3-2), 7:10 p.m. Washington (Wang 1-0) at Miami (Jo.Johnson 2-3), 7:10 p.m. Houston (Harrell 4-3) at Colorado (Friedrich 2-1), 8:40 p.m. Milwaukee (Gallardo 3-4) at L.A. Dodgers

The Associated Press NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING—DWright, New York, .373; MeCabrera, San Francisco, .368; Ruiz, Philadelphia, .366; Lucroy, Milwaukee, .345; Furcal, St. Louis, .340; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, .339. RUNS—CGonzalez, Colorado, 38; MeCabrera, San Francisco, 36; Furcal, St. Louis, 35; Pence, Philadelphia, 35; Uggla, Atlanta, 34; Bourn, Atlanta, 33; Braun, Milwaukee, 33. RBI—Ethier, Los Angeles, 42; Beltran, St. Louis, 41; CGonzalez, Colorado, 37; Stanton, Miami, 36; LaRoche, Washington, 35; Braun, Milwaukee, 34; Freese, St. Louis, 33. HITS—MeCabrera, San Francisco, 74; Bourn, Atlanta, 64; Furcal, St. Louis, 64; SCastro, Chicago, 62; Prado, Atlanta, 60; DWright, New York, 60. DOUBLES—Votto, Cincinnati, 21; Alonso, San Diego, 16; Cuddyer, Colorado, 16; Prado, Atlanta, 16; DWright, New York, 16; Ethier, Los Angeles, 15; Desmond, Washington, 14; Hart, Milwaukee, 14; ArRamirez, Milwaukee, 14. TRIPLES—MeCabrera, San Francisco, 6; OHudson, San Diego, 5; Altuve, Houston, 4; Bloomquist, Arizona, 4; SCastro, Chicago, 4; DeJesus, Chicago, 4; Fowler, Colorado, 4; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 4; Pagan, San Francisco, 4. HOME RUNS—Beltran, St. Louis, 15; Braun, Milwaukee, 13; Kemp, Los Angeles, 12; Stanton, Miami, 12; Bruce, Cincinnati, 11; Pence, Philadelphia, 11. STOLEN BASES—Bonifacio, Miami, 20; Reyes, Miami, 15; Bourn, Atlanta, 14; SCastro, Chicago, 14; DGordon, Los Angeles, 14; Maybin, San Diego, 14; Schafer, Houston, 14. PITCHING—Lynn, St. Louis, 8-1; Hamels, Philadelphia, 8-1; Dickey, New York, 7-1; GGonzalez, Washington, 7-1; Capuano, Los Angeles, 7-1; Miley, Arizona, 6-1; 12 tied at 5. STRIKEOUTS—GGonzalez, Washington, 79; Hamels, Philadelphia, 72; Strasburg, Washington, 70; MCain, San Francisco, 66; JaMcDonald, Pittsburgh, 63; Greinke, Milwaukee, 62;

MLB LEADERS

(Kershaw 4-2), 10:10 p.m. Arizona (I.Kennedy 3-5) at San Francisco (Lincecum 2-5), 10:15 p.m. ---American League East Division W L Pct GB Baltimore 29 20 .592 — Tampa Bay 29 20 .592 — New York 26 22 .542 2 1/2 Toronto 25 24 .510 4 Boston 24 24 .500 4 1/2 Central Division W L Pct GB Cleveland 27 21 .563 — Chicago 27 22 .551 1/2 Detroit 23 25 .479 4 Kansas City 19 28 .404 7 1/2 Minnesota 16 32 .333 11 West Division W L Pct GB — Texas 31 18 .633 Los Angeles 25 25 .500 6 1/2 Oakland 22 27 .449 9 Seattle 21 30 .412 11 ——— Monday’s Results Boston 7, Detroit 4 Minnesota 5, Oakland 4 Chicago White Sox 2, Tampa Bay 1 Cleveland 8, Kansas City 5 Toronto 6, Baltimore 2 Texas 4, Seattle 2 L.A. Angels 9, N.Y. Yankees 8 Today’s Games Kansas City (W.Smith 0-1) at Cleveland (Masterson 2-3), 7:05 p.m. Baltimore (Arrieta 2-5) at Toronto (R.Romero 5-1), 7:07 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Humber 1-2) at Tampa Bay (Shields 6-2), 7:10 p.m. Detroit (Verlander 5-2) at Boston (Bard 4-5), 7:10 p.m. Seattle (Vargas 5-4) at Texas (Feldman 0-2), 8:05 p.m. Oakland (J.Parker 1-2) at Minnesota (De Vries 0-1), 8:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Pettitte 2-1) at L.A. Angels (Haren 2-5), 10:05 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Kansas City (B.Chen 3-5) at Cleveland (J.Gomez 3-3), 12:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Quintana 1-0) at Tampa Bay (Cobb 2-0), 1:10 p.m. Oakland (T.Ross 2-5) at Minnesota (Liriano 0-5), 1:10 p.m. Baltimore (Hammel 6-1) at Toronto (Morrow 5-3), 7:07 p.m. Detroit (Smyly 2-1) at Boston (Lester 3-4), 7:10 p.m. Seattle (Beavan 2-4) at Texas (D.Holland 4-3), 8:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Nova 5-2) at L.A. Angels (E.Santana 2-6), 10:05 p.m.

Norris, Houston, 62; ASanchez, Miami, 62. AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING—Konerko, Chicago, .395; Hamilton, Texas, .368; Jeter, New York, .335; Trumbo, Los Angeles, .333; AJackson, Detroit, .331; Beltre, Texas, .318; Fielder, Detroit, .315. RUNS—Kinsler, Texas, 41; Hamilton, Texas, 37; De Aza, Chicago, 36; AdJones, Baltimore, 35; Granderson, NewYork, 33; Kipnis, Cleveland, 33; Andrus, Texas, 32; Cano, NewYork, 32; Ortiz, Boston, 32; Reddick, Oakland, 32. RBI—Hamilton, Texas, 53; Encarnacion, Toronto, 41; MiCabrera, Detroit, 40; ADunn, Chicago, 37; Butler, Kansas City, 34; NCruz, Texas, 34; Beltre, Texas, 33; Konerko, Chicago, 33. HITS—Jeter, New York, 68; Konerko, Chicago, 66; Hamilton, Texas, 64; AdJones, Baltimore, 61; MiCabrera, Detroit, 59; Pedroia, Boston, 59; Andrus, Texas, 58; Fielder, Detroit, 58; Kinsler, Texas, 58. DOUBLES—Cano, New York, 18; AdGonzalez, Boston, 16; Ortiz, Boston, 16; Brantley, Cleveland, 15; Kinsler, Texas, 15; Sweeney, Boston, 15; Willingham, Minnesota, 15. TRIPLES—Andrus, Texas, 3; De Aza, Chicago, 3; Joyce, Tampa Bay, 3; Kipnis, Cleveland, 3; Rasmus, Toronto, 3; Rios, Chicago, 3; ISuzuki, Seattle, 3; JWeeks, Oakland, 3; Zobrist, Tampa Bay, 3. HOME RUNS—Hamilton, Texas, 20; ADunn, Chicago, 16; Encarnacion, Toronto, 16; Granderson, New York, 15; AdJones, Baltimore, 14; Reddick, Oakland, 14; Bautista, Toronto, 12. STOLEN BASES—BUpton, Tampa Bay, 11; JWeeks, Oakland, 10; MIzturis, Los Angeles, 9; Kipnis, Cleveland, 9; 8 tied at 8. PITCHING—Darvish, Texas, 7-2; 11 tied at 6. STRIKEOUTS—Verlander, Detroit, 75; FHernandez, Seattle, 75; Scherzer, Detroit, 72; Sabathia, New York, 69; Shields, Tampa Bay, 66; Darvish, Texas, 66; Peavy, Chicago, 64.

The Associated Press NL NEW YORK — Ty Wigginton drove in a career-high six runs with a homer and a pair of 2-out hits and Cole Hamels won his eighth straight decision to lead the Philadelphia Phillies over the New York Mets 8-4 Monday. A day after the Phillies lost Roy Halladay to shoulder soreness after two innings, Hamels (8-1) allowed four runs and seven hits in eight innings to match St. Louis’ Lance Lynn for the major-league lead in wins. Philadelphia won for the fifth time in six games following a season-long 4-game losing streak. David Wright went 0-for-4 and is hitless in 14 at-bats. Bobby Parnell (1-1) lost as the Mets’ 3-game winning streak ended. CARDINALS 8, BRAVES 2 ATLANTA — Lance Lynn (8-1) allowed two runs and five hits in seven innings, stretching the Braves’ losing streak to eight. Atlanta is on its worst skid since losing nine straight from April 21-29, 2010. The Braves have given up seven runs or more in four straight games for the first time since five in a row from July 26-30, 2008, according to STATS LLC. Daniel Descalso hit a 2-run homer. Atlanta’s Tommy Hanson (5-4) gave up six runs and eight hits in 3 1/3 innings. MARLINS 5, NATIONALS 3 MIAMI — Giancarlo Stanton hit his 11th home run in May, one short of the Marlins’ record for a month. Stanton tied the score in the sixth with his 12th homer of the year, Logan Morrison homered and scored twice and Hanley Ramirez had three hits and a sacrifice fly. Struggling closer Heath Bell pitched a perfect ninth for his eighth save in 12 chances. Bell had failed to finish the ninth in his previous two outings. Carlos Zambrano (3-3) allowed three runs and seven hits in 6-plus innings. Jordan Zimmermann (3-5) hit his first career homer but couldn’t hold a 3-1 lead. CUBS 11, PADRES 7 CHICAGO — Alfonso Soriano hit a go-ahead homer and Chicago stopped its 12-game losing streak with a victory over San Diego. The Cubs’ skid was their worst since they opened the 1997 season with 14 straight losses. Winds were blowing out at gusts up to 35 mph on a 90-degree day at Wrigley Field and the ball was flying. There were eight home runs, four by each team and two from San Diego’s Chase Headley, and a total of 17 extra-base hits. Chicago trailed 7-6 in the sixth inning when Soriano hit a drive off Alex Hinshaw (0-1) over the right-field bleachers onto Waveland Avenue. Soriano had three hits and drove in three runs. Ian Stewart and Starlin Castro each homered and drove in three for the Cubs. Darwin Barney also homered and David DeJesus tripled twice. Randy Wells (1-1) won in relief. San Diego lost its fourth in a row. The Padres hadn’t hit more than two home runs in a game all season and came into the game last in the majors with 18 overall. GIANTS 4, DIAMONDBACKS 2

SAN FRANCISCO — Barry Zito outpitched Trevor Cahill in a matchup of former Oakland Athletics All-Stars and Brandon Belt hit an RBI triple to help San Francisco beat Arizona. Gregor Blanco doubled twice, drove in a run and made a pretty, game-ending catch on the warning track in right with two runners aboard. Blanco also scored on a double steal in the Giants’ 3-run first. Zito (4-2) allowed two runs in 7-plus innings to win for the third time in four starts. Santiago Casilla earned his 13th save in 14 chances. Cahill (2-5), traded to the Diamondbacks in December by the rebuilding A’s, is 0-3 in five starts since winning May 1 at Washington. He gave up four runs in six innings. PIRATES 4, REDS 1 PITTSBURGH — James McDonald (4-2) scattered five hits over eight shutout innings and Pittsburgh climbed back to .500. Pedro Alvarez, Rod Barajas and Neil Walker all had two hits apiece and knocked in a run for the Pirates (24-24), who won their season-high fourth and reached .500 for the first time since their fourth game. Joel Hanrahan got the final out for his 12th save. Bronson Arroyo (2-3) gave up four runs and eight hits in four innings. The Reds lost for just the second time in 10 games. BREWERS 3, DODGERS 2 LOS ANGELES — Aramis Ramirez hit a tying homer and singled in the go-ahead run to help Milwaukee defeat Los Angeles. Shaun Marcum (3-3) allowed one run and six hits in seven innings, struck out nine and walked two. John Axford pitched the ninth for his eighth save in nine chances. Ramirez homered leading off the fourth in his return to the lineup after missing two games with a bruised left elbow. The Brewers took a 3-1 lead in the sixth with two unearned runs following a blown call by first base umpire Todd Tichenor. Aaron Harang (3-3) gave up three runs — one earned — and four hits in five-plus innings. ROCKIES 9, ASTROS 7, 1ST GAME; ROCKIES 7, ASTROS 6, 10 INNINGS, 2ND GAME DENVER — Dexter Fowler capped a big day at the plate with a game-ending triple in the 10th inning to give Colorado a doubleheader sweep of Houston. Fowler, who hit a leadoff homer in the first, lined a pitch from Brett Myers (0-2) past diving first baseman Carlos Lee and the ball ended up in the right-field corner as Michael Cuddyer, who singled, scored from first. Josh Roenicke (1-0) pitched a scoreless 10th and the Rockies improved to 8-18 this month. Fowler batted leadoff for the first time all season and reached base nine times in 11 trips to the plate Monday, with a sacrifice bunt accounting for one of the times he didn’t. In the opener of the Astros’ first doubleheader since 2006, Jordan Pacheco blooped a tie-breaking, 2-run single for the Rockies after an eighth-inning error by Houston shortstop Jed Lowrie. Matt Belisle (2-2) pitched a scoreless inning and Rafael Betancourt got three outs for his ninth save. Fernando Rodriguez (1-5) was

MLB CAPSULES

Dixon, who won the race in 2008, earned $1,102,280 for finishing second. It was his seventh consecutive top-6 finish at Indianapolis. Franchitti’s move to elite status nearly didn’t happen. E.J. Viso, who rear-ended him in the pits early in the race, acknowledged that he was a bit too close. Unfortunately for Franchitti, he learned Monday that 3-time winning status often comes with jokes about your age. “Dario, you are a legend,” Ryan Briscoe, the polesitter who finished fifth, said. “You were a legend to me when I was racing go carts.” All kidding aside, the theme of the night was the acknowledgement of Franchitti’s new place in Indy history. “You’re a legend, in my opinion,” fellow driver Ed Carpenter said. “You’re up there with the all-time best and it’s an honor to work with you.”

the loser. AL ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. — Chris Sale struck out a career-high 15, Adam Dunn hit a 2-run homer and the Chicago White Sox extended their winning streak to six games with a 2-1 victory over the Tampa Bay Rays on Monday. Sale (6-2) gave up one run, three hits and walked two in 7 1/3 innings while finishing one strikeout shy of the team record Jack Harshman set against Boston on July 25, 1954. Sale matched Detroit’s Max Scherzer for the most in a game this season, set May 20 against Pittsburgh. Addison Reed pitched the ninth for his fifth save. Chicago took a 2-1 lead during the sixth when Gordon Beckham singled and scored on Dunn’s homer off Matt Moore (1-5). ANGELS 9, YANKEES 8 ANAHEIM, Calif. — Mark Trumbo hit a game-ending homer to left as the Los Angeles Angels overcame Jered Weaver’s first-inning injury exit for their seventh consecutive victory. Trumbo doubled and tripled before launching the final pitch from Yankees reliever Cory Wade (0-1) into the stands. Howie Kendrick and Kendrys Morales drove in three runs apiece for the Angels (25-25), who got back to .500 for the first time since April 9 while snapping the Yankees’ 5-game winning streak. Weaver left with an apparent lower-back injury after just 12 pitches. Jordan Walden (2-1) finished the Angels’ nine-inning relief effort, escaping a bases-loaded jam of his own making in the ninth. RANGERS 4, MARINERS 2 ARLINGTON, Texas — Mike Napoli and Nelson Cruz both homered before combining on a big defensive play and Matt Harrison pitched eight strong innings to lead Texas past Seattle. Napoli homered for the second game in a row when he hit a tiebreaking, 3-run shot in the sixth off reliever Steve Delabar (1-1). Harrison (6-3) struck out five and walked none. Joe Nathan worked the ninth for his 11th save in 12 chances. Brendan Ryan hit an RBI triple in the eighth and was thrown out trying for an inside-the-park homer on a relay that went from Cruz to second baseman Ian Kinsler to Napoli. RED SOX 7, TIGERS 4 BOSTON — Felix Doubront

pitched six innings of 4-hit ball and Jarrod Saltalamacchia homered. The victory was tainted by an injury to 2008 AL MVP Dustin Pedroia, who left in the fifth with a jammed right thumb. The Tigers played most of the game without manager Jim Leyland and third-base coach Gene Lamont, ejected following a disputed foul tip in the second. Doubront (5-2) gave up home runs to Gerald Laird and Delmon Young and just a pair of singles. TWINS 5, ATHLETICS 4 MINNEAPOLIS — Justin Morneau drove in two runs for Minnesota, including the tying double in the eighth, as the Twins sent Oakland to its sixth straight loss. Matt Capps was booed when he took the mound but bounced back from his first blown attempt of the season the day before by striking out his final batter, Jonny Gomes, with the bases loaded in the ninth for his 10th save. Minnesota stopped a 5-game skid. Alex Burnett (2-0) gave up an RBI single to Kurt Suzuki in the eighth that put the A’s in front 4-3 after Jeff Gray walked back-to-back batters with one out. The loser was Ryan Cook (1-1), who entered the game without a run and just four hits allowed in 23 innings this year. INDIANS 8, ROYALS 5 CLEVELAND — Jose Lopez had three RBIs, Jason Kipnis drove in two runs and Josh Tomlin (2-2) gave up four runs and four hits in five innings as Cleveland broke a 3-game losing streak. Kipnis had a 2-run single in a 5-run third inning off Nate Adcock (0-3) as the first-place Indians maintained a half-game lead in the AL Central over the White Sox. Cleveland had lost three in a row at Chicago over the weekend. Chris Perez got a standing ovation as he worked a perfect ninth for his 17th save. His only blown save came on opening day. BLUE JAYS 6, ORIOLES 2 TORONTO — Edwin Encarnacion and Kelly Johnson each hit a 2-run homer, Drew Hutchison struck out a career-high nine in seven shutout innings and Toronto beat Baltimore to end a 5-game losing streak. Encarnacion hit his 16th homer in the third. Last year, he did not hit his first home run until May 29. He finished with 17. Orioles have lost three straight and 6-of-8. They remained tied with Tampa Bay atop the AL East.

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Boys 300 Meter Hurdles 36”: 1. Mack (WL-S) 39.05; 2. Francis (RUS) 39.86; 3. Cron (COV) 40.25; 4. Nelson (WL-S) 40.69; 5. Chaney (NBR) 42.03; 6. Cody Biglow (DEJ) 42.19; 7. Hemmelgarn (WAT) 42.31; 8. Brandon Meyer (SV) 42.77. Girls 800 Meter Run: 1. Berger (VER) 2:14.06; 2. Westerheide (FTL) 2:14.78; 3. Bailey (BOT) 2:15.76; 4. Snipes (COV) 2:19.24; 5. Fausey (MIN) 2:20.91; 6. Hoelscher (MIN) 2:21.10; 7. Zartman (WT) 2:21.37; 8. Bennett (CCD) 2:22.02; ... 11. Kaitlin Stechschulte (FTJ) 2:29.13. Boys 800 Meter Run: 1. Haney (SPRE) 1:55.29; 2. Murphy (NMAD) 1:56.18; 3. Rindler (STH) 1:56.62; 4. Fickert (COV) 1:57.50; 5. McAfee (GEO) 1:58.71; 6. Hill (CSCD) 1:59.43; 7. Albers (MIN) 1:59.68; 8. Ferree (CSH) 2:00.20. Girls 200 Meter Dash: 1. Titterington (SLC) 26.01; 2. Brown (LOC) 26.15; 3. Thobe (ML) 26.477; 4. Macy Schroeder (FTJ) 26.479; 5. Smith (CNC) 26.53; 6. Kacie Mulholland (SV) 26.54; 7. Barga (MIN) 26.74; 8. Bohman (VER) 26.88. Boys 200 Meter Dash: 1. Patterson (CCD) 22.29; 2. Dimitroff (SPRC) 22.52; 3. Jordan (NLEB) 22.66; 4. Young (CED) 22.89; 5. Stewart (SLC) 22.92; 6. Bollheimer (ANN) 23.19; 7. Allen (WL-S) 23.30; 8. Nick Gallmeier (DEJ) 23.82. Girls 3,200 Meter Run: 1. Roeth (HOU) 11:26.43; 2. Francis (RUS) 11:36.37; 3. Vogel (WL-S) 11:45.92; 4. Grilliot (VER) 11:54.37; 5. Sutter (FTR) 12:01.33; 6. Cierra Adams (SV) 12:19.56; 7. Miller (YEL) 12:20.48; 8. Watson (GEO) 12:30.13. Boys 3,200 Meter Run: 1. Seas (COL) 9:26.30; 2. Hemmelgarn (STH) 9:54.93; 3. Kistinger (CCD) 10:00.36; 4. Fuller (SLC) 10:00.45; 5. Bragg (SPRE) 10:01.45; 6. Mycah Grandstaff (CV) 10:12.32; 7. Stapleton (NLEB) 10:18.19; 8. Scott (WL-S) 10:21.50. Girls 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. Spencerville (Karri Purdy, Kacie Mulholland, Cortney Miller, Kelli Ley) 3:57.23%; 2. Versailles 3:59.67; 3. Minster 4:02.37; 4. Fort Jennings (Lori Bruskotter, Kaitlin Stechschulte, Emily Grone, Macy Schroeder) 4:04.66; 5. Delphos Jefferson (Chelsey Bishop, Rileigh Stockwell, Brooke Teman, Kennedy Boggs) 4:05.33; 5. Cin. Country Day 4:07.16; 7. Fort Loramie 4:08.56; 8. Botkins 4:14.28. Boys 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. Minster (T. Kauffman, P. Dues, D. Collins, K. Schultz) 3:21.00%; 2. West Liberty-Salem 3:24.13; 3. Cedarville 3:26.89; 4. Covington 3:27.02; 5. New Lebanon Dixie 3:27.77; 6. Troy Christian 3:30.81; 7. Anna 3:31.93. Girls Discus: 1. Underwood (BO) 126-3; 2. Deaton (NPN) 124-7; 3. Schoen (LEW) 121-0; 4. Delzeith (STH) 120-0; 5. Bruns (VER) 116-9; 6. Chrisman (ML) 109-10; 7. Cummings (SFA) 108-9; 8. Rachel (OV) 103-1; ... 12. Tammy Wannamacher (OV) 97-3. Boys Discus: 1. Christian (COV) 154-11; 2. Spicer (ANN) 153-10; 3. Lucas Shumate (SV) 151-2; 4. Greg Rue (OV) 150-5; 5. Cummings (SFA) 142-8; 6. Posey (WIL) 141-8; 7. Adamson (GEO) 141-5; 8. Steffey (WAT) 133-6. Girls High Jump: 1. Bailey King (PAR) 5-6%; 2. Kennedy Boggs (DEJ) 5-3; 3. Dunivan (CME) 5-2; 4. Tonya Kaufman (OV) 5-2; 5. Sizemore (R-U) 5-1; 6. Borchers (RUS) 5-1; 7. (tie) Alyssa Faurot (SJ) and Glover (PFM) 5-0. Boys High Jump: 1. Everett (SFA) 6-5; 2. Truss (YEL) 6-5; 3. Greg Rue (OV) 6-3; 4. Isaacs (NLEB) 6-2; 5. Mestemaker (COL) 6-1; 6. Knapschaefer (ML) 6-1; 7. Harmon (CME) 6-0; 8. Tumey (TCB) 6-0. Girls Long Jump: 1. Armstead (CCD) 17-11; 2. King (PAR) 16-11.75; 3. Thobe (ML) 16-11; 4. Manning (PFM) 16-9.75; 5. Carter (CCM) 16-9.50; 6. Suchland (NBR) 16-7; 7.

Siefring (RUS) 16-2.50; 8. Hundley (NLEB) 16-0.50. Boys Long Jump: 1. Collins (MIN) 21-4.50; 2. Jordan (NLEB) 21-4.25; 3. Bensman (ANN) 21-3.25; 4. Hemmelgarn (WAT) 21-2; 5. Barbee (BRA) 20-10.50; 6. Scheidler (WIL) 20-7; 7. Truss (YEL) 20-6; 8. Knox (PUR) 20-0; ... 13. Austin Treesh (Lincolnview) 19-1.75; 14. Sloan Whitaker (LV) 18-4. Girls Shot Put: 1. Cummings (SFA) 40-1.75; 2. Dunivan (CME) 39-9.25; 3. Lauren Kramer (OV) 36-11; 4. Tammy Wannamacher (OV) 36-0; 5. Kahlig (FTR) 35-11; 6. Schoen (LEW) 35-4; 7. Abby Freewalt (SV) 35-1.75; 8. Underwood (BOT) 34-4.25. Boys Shot Put: 1. Adamson (GEO) 57-0; 2. R. Will (MIN) 53-10; 3. Kortokrax (WT) 53-4; 4. Christian (COV) 51-11; 5. Greg Rue (OV) 50-8; 6. Hegemann (MIN) 47-10.25; 7. Yingst (HOU) 46-8.25; 8. Posey (WIL) 46-5. Girls Pole Vault: 1. K. Wuebker (MIN) 11-8; 2. Shook (ANS) 11-8; 3. Hemmelgarn (ML) 10-8; 4. Magoto (RUS) 9-8; 5. (tie) Barlage (VER) and Holthaus (FTL) 9-4; 7. Gabby Press (WIL) 9-4; 8. (tie) Schylar Miller (SV) and Nicole Shade (NLEB) 9-0. Boys Pole Vault: 1. Ike (HOU) 14-4; 2. Kremer (ML) 14-0; 3. Huelsman (MIN) 13-8; 4. Nguyen (NLEB) 13-0; 5. Chris Will (SJ) 12-8; 6. Mestemaker (STH) 12-8; 7. Davis (HOU) 12-0; 8. Tobias (COV) 12-0. % - New Regional record ---Region 10 at Tiffin Frost-Kalnow Stadium Points: 10-8-6-5-4-3-2-1 Girls Team Standings: Tol. Christian 57; Bluffton 52; WaynesfieldGoshen 49; Fremont St. Joseph C.C. 44; Arlington 38; Van Buren 32; Sandusky St. Mary C.C. 28; Archbold 22.50; Crestline 21; McComb 20; Bucyrus Wynford 20; N. Robinson Col. Crawford 18; Gibsonburg/Carey/ Liberty Center 17; Norwalk St. Paul 16; Tinora 15; Edon 13/Pettisville 13; Pandora-Gilboa 12; Tiffin Calvert 11; Columbus Grove/Patrick Henry/ Mansfield St. Peter’s 10; Allen East 9; Sycamore Mohawk 8; Fairview 8; Northwood 7; Fostoria St. Wendelin/ North Baltimore/Lima Central Cath./ Elmore Woodmore/Tol. Maumee Valley C.D./Kansas Lakota 6; Stryker/ Upper Scioto Va./ Attica Seneca East 5; Ashland Crestview/Cory-Rawson 4; Ayersville 3; Mt. Blanchard Riverdale/ Mansfield Christian 2; Edgerton 1; Monroeville 0.50. Boys Team Standings: LibertyBenton 72; Columbus Grove 54.50; Tiffin Calvert 41; Old Fort 40; Tinora 39; Lima Central Cath. 36; Tol. Christian 34; Bluffton 31; Fairview 28; Van Buren 27; Bloomdale Elmwood 25; Elmore Woodmore 24; Patrick Henry 21; Castalia Margaretta 19.50; Montpelier/ Metamora Evergreen 19; Ayersville 12; Liberty Center/Hopewell-Loudon 11; Vanlue 10; Antwerp/New Riegel/ Hilltop 8; Leipsic/Edon 6.50; Pettisville/ Carey 5; McComb/Edgerton/Hicksville/ Tol. Maumee Valley C.D./Gibsonburg/ Hardin Northern/Allen East 4; Ada 3/ Fremont St. Joseph C.C. 3; Perry 2; Continental/Stryker 1. Girls 4x800 Meter Relay: Tol. Christian 9:39.24; 2. Bluffton 9:44.30; 3. Archbold 9:51.26; 4. Liberty Center 9:52.26; 5. Sycamore Mohawk 10:04.73; 6. Tiffin Calvert 10:14.14; 7. Ashland Crestview 10:14.75; 8. Pettisville 10:15.15. Boys 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. Van Buren 8:11.31; 2. Tiffin Calvert 8:14.30; 3. Montpelier 8:15.25; 4. Old Fort 8:21.03; 5. Bluffton 8:25.93; 6. Pettisville 8:27.60; 7. Columbus Grove (Wade Heffner, Alex Shafer, Jake Graham, Colton Grothaus) 8:27.66; 8. Liberty Center 8:29.27. Girls 100 Meter Hurdles: 1. Ruffener (BUC) 15.28; 2. Imbrock (PH) 15.44; 3. Horn (W-G) 15.51; 4. Blohm (FSJ) 15.65; 5. Grindle (NOR) 16.44;

6. Reeves (TIN) 16.51; 7. Rose (USV) 16.56; 8. Flegal (EDG) 16.77. Boys 110 Meter Hurdles: 1. Shaw (TOL) 14.54; 2. Conkle (L-B) 14.67; 3. Smithey (BLO) 15.05; 4. Derek Rieman (CG) 15.13; 5. Travis (ELM) 15.21; 6. Nye (PH) 15.22; 7. Reinhart (RIE) 15.60; 8. Wuo (TIN) 15.99. Girls 100 Meter Dash: 1. Shrewsbury (ELM) 10.96; 2. Strup (TIN) 11.02; 3. Tobin (FV) 11.14; 4. Hall (TIN) 11.28; 5. Boehler (TIF) 11.33; 6. Cook (L-B) 11.41; 7. Turner (PER) 11.61. Girls 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Norwalk St. Paul 1:44.99; 2. Bluffton 1:45.96; 3. Carey 1:46.26; 4. Arlington 1:46.73; 5. Tinora 1:47.24; 6. Fremont St. Joseph C.C. 1:47.73; 7. N. Robinson Col. Crawford 1:47.80; 8. Archbold 1:48.74. Boys 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Tiffin Calvert 1:30.96; 2. LibertyBenton 1:31.35; 3. Bluffton 1:31.90; 4. Bloomdale Elmwood 1:32.22; 5. Ayersville 1:32.70; 6. Montpelier 1:33.45. Girls 1,600 Meter Run: 1. Phelps (TOL) 5:10.98; 2. Kaatz (SSM) 5:13.18; 3. Wood (TOL) 5:15.12; 4. Tropf (VB) 5:16.80; 5. McMath (ARL) 5:31.14; 6. Hostetler (PET) 5:34.60; 7. McCullough (P-G) 5:35.87; 8. Trent (ACV) 5:36.01. Boys 1,600 Meter Run: 1. Alexander (OLD) 4:27.52; 2. Lehman (TIN) 4:27.72; 3. Brodman (TIF) 4:29.32; 4. Smith (HIL) 4:29.59; 5. Davidson (VB) 4:30.99; 6. Wymer (VB) 4:34.86; 7. Oram (TOL) 4:37.46; 8. Graber (STR) 4:37.82; ... 11. Colton Grothaus (CG) 4:54.41. Girls 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. N. Robinson Col. Crawford 50.27; 2. Tinora 50.47; 3. Norwalk St. Paul 50.67; 4. Mansfield St. Peter’s 50.74; 5. Arlington 50.87; 6. Tol. Christian 51.07; 7. Tol. Maumee Valley C.D. 51.27. Boys 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. Lima Central Cath. 43.13; 2. Tinora 43.41; 3. Tiffin Calvert 43.76; 4. Liberty-Benton 43.92; 5. Elmore Woodmore 44.01; 6. Castalia Margaretta 44.05; 7. Tol. Christian 44.63; 8. Montpelier 45.50. Girls 400 Meter Dash: 1. Schreck (CRE) 58.58; 2, DeRiso (SSM) 58.92; 3. Reynolds (GIB) 59.63; 4. Guagenti (BLU) 59.72; 5. Woods (AE) 60.32; 6, Steinmetz (BLU) 60.72; 7. Harper (MAN) 61.17; 8. Keaton (ELM) 61.19. Boys 400 Meter Dash: 1. Tobin (FV) 48.81; 2. Sherrieb (L-B) 49.80; 3. N. Stratton (BLU) 51.07; 4. Fischer (MET) 51.40; 5. Thomas (AE) 51.42; 6. Sturt (MAU) 52.35; 7. Gibson (PH) 52.55; 8. Gatchell (H-L) 53.02. Girls 300 Meter Hurdles: 1. Stoll (EDO) 45.39; 2. Ruffener (BUC) 45.92; 3. M. Horn (W-G) 46.46; 4. Blohm (FSJ) 46.65; 5. Reese (KAN) 46.79; 6. Westmeyer (T0L) 47.25; 7. Imbrock (PH) 47.52; 8. Inbody (ARL) 47.99. Boys 300 Meter Hurdles: 1. Shaw (TOL) 38.87; 2. Smithey (BLO) 38.88; 3. Reinhart (RIE) 40.01; 4. Conkle (L-B) 40.15; 5. Derek Rieman (CG) 40.62; 6. Fisher (FSJ) 41.40; 7. Schwiebert (PH) 42.06; 8. Snook (L-B) 42.81. Girls 800 Meter Run: 1. ChappellDick (BLU) 2:12.13; 2. Smith (TIF) 2:16.07; 3. Kaatz (SSM) 2:18.68; 4. Garrow (ARC) 2:20.08; 5. Wright (TOL) 2:21.94; 6. Hostetler (PET) 2:24.74; 7. Kirk (FSW) 2:24.75; 8. Trent (ACV) 2:25.55. Boys 800 Meter Run: 1. Rodabaugh (VB) 1:55.80; 2. Shoup (MON) 1:56.40; 3. Harnish (BLU) 1:56.50; 4. Alexander (OLD) 1:57.50; 5. Thomson (HN) 1:59.10; 6, Clagg (L-B) 2:00.20; 7. Mann (PET) 2:01.50; 8. Wilson (MCC) 2:01.60. Girls 200 Meter Dash: 1. Benson (VB) 25.50; 2. I. Horn (W-G) 25.63; 3. Burkin (FSJ) 25.83; 4. Reynolds (GIB) 25.84; 5. Lindsay (MAN) 26.23; 6. Klopfenstein (PET) 26.24; 7. Ahman (LCC) 26.27; 8. Schreck (CRE) 27.43. Boys 200 Meter Dash: 1. Tobin (FV) 22.00; 2. Rogers (LCC) 22.01; 3. Shrewsbury (ELM) 22.28; 4. Strup

(TIN) 22.51; 5. Hall (TIN) 22.74; 6. Alexander (OLD) 22.81; 7. Ritzler (TIF) 22.92; 8. Taylor (MET) 23.08. Girls 3,200 Meter Run; 1. Wood (TOL) 11:32.16; 2. Phelps (TOL) 11:57.59; 3. Haubert (LIB) 11:59.70; 4. McMath (ARL) 12:11.99; 5. Daniel (SYC) 12:22.48; 6. McKibben (AYE) 12:22.81; 7. Frey (MTB) 12:34.62; 8. Knapp (LIB) 12:40.36; ... 15. Amber Herron (CG) 13:19.20. Boys 3,200 Meter Run: 1. Jake Graham (CG) 10:13.01; 2. Lucius (H-L) 10:13.73; 3. Strausbaugh (BLO) 10:13.74; 4. Oram (TOL) 10:15.21; 5. Meyers (OLD) 10:26.35; 6. Livensparger (HIL) 10:27.15; 7. Newman (L-B) 10:33.09; 8. Warner (MON) 10:37.36; ... 10. Alex Shafer (CG) 10:52.11 Girls 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. Bluffton 4:01.35; 2. Archbold 4:04.28; 3. Sandusky St. Mary C.C. 4:06.82; 4. Allen East 4:07.35; 5. CoryRawson 4:08.42; 6. Carey 4:12.76; 7. Tol. Christian 4:16.43; 8.Pettisville 4:17.43. Boys 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. Liberty-Benton 3:25.38; 2. Patrick Henry 3:26.71; 3. Bluffton 3:26.85; 4. Tiffin Calvert 3:27.86; 5. Tol. Christian 3:30.04; 6. McComb 3:31.38; 7. Hopewell-Loudon 3:33.59; 8. Old Fort 3:37.32. Girls Discus: 1. Leppelmeir (MCC) 130-2; 2. Reinhart (FSJ) 125-10; 3. Flick (FSJ) 122-7; 4. Pendleton (ELM) 119-1; 5. Stevens (W-G) 118-2; 6. Siebenaler (EDO) 116-1; 7. Decker (CAR) 115-10; 8. Arbaugh (VB) 115-7; ... 16. Annie Schramm (CG) 92-4. Boys Discus: 1. Garber (VAN) 159-11; 2. Dakota Vogt (CG) 159-0; 3. Dunlap (ANT) 154-8; 4. Rankin (CAS) 152-5; 5. Adams (EDG) 1445; 6. Berger (LEI) 144-1; 7. Trevor Schroeder (CG) 143-2; 8. Barringer (TOL) 141-4. Girls High Jump: 1. Riley Eversole (CG) 5-5; 2. Guagenti (BLU) 5-4; 3. Newell (CAR) 5-3; 4. Huston (STR) 5-1; 5. Kanios (MAU) 5-0; 6. Winterfeld (LIB) 5-0; 7. Gottfried (BUC) 4-10; 8. (tie) Brader (ARC) and Hosko (MON) 4-10. Boys High Jump: 1. Hoyt (L-B) 6-4; 2. Smith (AYE) 6-2; 3. (tie) Peeples (EDO) and Moore (CAS) 6-2; 5. (tie) Dakota Vogt (CG) and Derek Steffan (LEI) 6-0; 7. Garn (OLD) 6-0; 8. Winright (EDO) 5-10. Girls Long Jump; 1. Benson (VB) 17-8.75; 2. Beck (ARL) 17-2; 3. Schreck (CRE) 16-6.50; 4. I. Horn (W-G) 16-5.25; 5. Ahman (LCC) 16-3.25; 6. Ramirez (NOR) 16-2.50; 7. Smith (ARC) 16-1.50; 8. Valigosky (TOL) 15-11.75. Boys Long Jump: 1. Rogers (LCC) 24-3; 2. Coleman (LCC) 21-10; 3. Caleb Grothaus (CG) 21-7.75; 4. Sherrieb (L-B) 21-7.25; 5. Moore (CAS) 21-5.50; 6. Cook (L-B) 21-4.75; 7. Guilford (FV) 21-2.25; 8. Willhight (MAU) 21-0.75. Girls Shot Put: 1. Leppelmeir (MCC) 42-4; 2. Grinnell (FV) 42-1.25; 3. Bolen (GIB) 40-6; 4. Daniel (ASE) 39-6.25; 5. Mowrey (FSW) 37-11.50; 6. Reinhart (FSJ) 37-3.25; 7. Busick (LIB) 37-3.25; 8. Glendhill (NRCC) 36-11; ... 12. Danielle Schramm (CG) 32-5. Boys Shot Put: 1. Demaline (LIB) 51-2; 2. Loeffler (MET) 50-5.25; 3. Carrizales (PH) 49-5; 4. Tipping (MET) 49-3.25; 5. Kline (HIC) 49-1.25; 6. Allen (ADA) 49-0; 7. Dunderman (ANT) 48-2.25; 8. Slattman (CON) 47-1.50. Girls Pole Vault: 1. Braidic (P-G) 12-0; 2. Thompson (ARL) 11-6; 3. Hotaling (BAL) 11-0; 4. M. Horn (W-G) 10-6; 5. Schreck (CRE) 10-6; 6. Beck (ARL) 10-0; 7. Reese (KAN) 9-6; 8. Carter (NRCC) 9-6. Boys Pole Vault: 1. Alexander (OLD) 15-0; 2. Tyler Wolfe (CG) 15-0; 3. Collin Grothaus (CG) 14-4; 4. Larick (CAR) 14-4; 5. Kissell (GIB) 13-4; 6. Wilson (BLU) 13-0; 7. Balduff (CAS) 12-6; 8. Bowsher (L-B) 12-6.

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Robots crawl in bodies for surgery
PITTSBURGH (AP) — Imagine a tiny snake robot crawling through your body, helping a surgeon identify diseases and perform operations. It’s not science fiction. Scientists and doctors are using the creeping metallic tools to perform surgery on hearts, prostate cancer, and other diseased organs. The snakebots carry tiny cameras, scissors and forceps, and even more advanced sensors are in the works. For now, they’re powered by tethers that humans control. But experts say the day is coming when some robots will roam the body on their own. “It won’t be very long before we have robots that are nanobots, meaning they will actually be inside the body without tethers,” said Dr. Michael Argenziano, the Chief of Adult Cardiac Surgery at New YorkPresbyterian Hospital and Columbia University Medical Center in New York. Argenziano was involved with some of the first U.S. Food and Drug Administration clinical trials on robotic heart surgery more than 10 years ago. Now he says snake robots have become a commonly used tool that gives surgeons a whole new perspective. “It’s like the ability to have little hands inside the patients, as if the surgeon had been shrunken, and was working on the heart valve,” he said. But Argenziano and experts in robotics say the new creations work best when they’re designed for very specific tasks. “The robot is a tool. It is no different in that sense than a scalpel. It’s really a master-

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slave device,” he said. Howie Choset has been researching and building robots, particularly snake robots, at Pittsburgh’s Carnegie Mellon University for years. Choset believes that his snake robot and others like it help reduce medical costs by making complex surgeries faster and easier. Choset says his new design is smaller and more flexible than earlier models: The diameter of the head is less than the size of a dime. The size of surgical robots allows surgeons to operate with far less damage to the body, helping the patient heal faster. For example, instead of opening the entire chest up during heart surgery, a small incision is made, and the robot crawls inside to the proper spot.

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Wedding

Engagement

Craft beers are proving a hit in baseball parks
BY DAVE SKRETTA The Associated Press KANSAS CITY, Mo. — It used to be that baseball fans would head for the concourse to grab a beer between innings, a cold one as much a part of America’s pastime as hotdogs and Cracker Jack. Now they file up the aisles in search of Belgian-style pale ale. During a period of decline in overall beer consumption, the market for craft brews is rapidly expanding, and the trend is evident at ballparks from coast to coast. Many stadiums offer upward of 60 varieties, everything from Budweiser and Coors Light to Henry Weinhard’s IPA. In the mood for a porter, with a hint of chocolate and caramel? Ask for a Great Lakes Edmund Fitzgerald at the Irish pub inside Citizens Bank Park in Philadelphia. Taste trending toward Scottish ale? Order up Erie Brewing Company’s Railbender Ale at PNC Park in Pittsburgh, one of the most beer-friendly ballparks in baseball. Looking for something with a cloudy appearance and citrusy flavor? You can find Boulevard’s Unfiltered Wheat at stands throughout Kauffman Stadium in Kansas City. “Every market is different,” said Bob Sullivan, vice president of sales and marketing for Boulevard Brewing Company. “But what you’re seeing now is that stadiums are saying, ‘We really need to carry the local beers.’ People pay a lot of money for their season tickets, and there’s some obligation to give them what they want.” The big breweries still rule the ballpark — Miller Park and Busch Stadium, anyone? They have the unique ability to spend lavishly on marketing: billboards inside and outside the gates, subway cars on the way to Yankee Stadium, television and radio spots during a broadcast. Smaller brewers simply can’t compete. Then there’s the fact that Anheuser-Busch and Major League Baseball renewed their exclusive sponsorship deal in 2010, making Budweiser the league’s official beer. Yet the groundswell of support for premium, oftenkitschy, sometimes expensive and usually irreverent brands has been heard loud and clear by the baseball’s establishment. “There’s been a shift, a cultural shift, in the beer culture in the U.S. No longer does a light American lager satisfy every occasion,” said Julia Herz, craft beer program director for the Brewers Association, an organization made up of more than 1,400 brewery members. The Brewers Association documents 140 beer styles worldwide, Herz said, and the United States is the most diverse destination globally, with 13,000-plus beer labels in the marketplace. In the past, the Royals had limited their beer category to two sponsors, and they ended up going to the highest bidders. Companies such as Boulevard couldn’t compete with heavyweights such as MillerCoors and Anheuser-Busch, so even though Boulevard was able to offer its brews at the ballpark, it became a scavenger hunt for fans trying to locate the taps. That changed this year, when the Royals decided to extend to more than two partners. “I’d say in the last six or seven years, the overall concessions business has become much more sophisticated than in the early days, when it was a hotdog, a beer and popcorn,” said Mike Bucek, the Royals’ vice president in charge of marketing and business development.

Michelle Celeste Lindeman and Adam Joseph Kayser were united in marriage on Nov. 19, 2011, at Ottoville Immaculate Conception Church by the Rev. John Stites. The bride’s parents are Kevin and Lisa Lindeman of Ottoville. The groom’s parents are Cindy and Mike Alexander of Delphos and Chip and Vicky Kayser of Delphos. Nuptial music was provided by vocalist Rachel Osting and organist Brad Turnwald. Maid of honor was Lynn Lindeman, sister of the bride. Bridesmaids were Rachel Turnwald, Jessica Alt, Elizabeth Alt and Stephanie Lindeman, all cousins of the bride. Best man was Scott Kayser, brother of the groom. Groomsmen were Nick Kayser, brother of the groom; and Nick Shrider, Duane Wagner and Justin Clark, friends of the couple. The bride’s grandparents are Don and Lorene Lindeman and Don and Monica Miller. The groom’s grandparents are Herk and JoAnn Menke. A reception was held at the Kalida K of C Hall after the ceremony. Following a wedding trip to St. John, U.S. Virgin Islands, the couple reside in Toledo. The bride is a graduate of Ottoville High School and The University of Toledo with a degree in accounting and received her CPA. She works for Price Waterhouse Coopers LLP as an assurance associate. The groom is a graduate of St. John’s High School and the University of Toledo with a degree in accounting. He works for Clark Schaefer Hackett and Co. as a governmental auditor.

Mr. and Mrs. Adam Kayser

Jeff and Linda Martin of Delphos announce the engagement of their daughter, Kelsey, to Justin Krendl, son of Terry and Teresa Van Grootheest of Delphos and Matt Krendl. The couple will exchange vows on July 14 at St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church in Delphos. The bride-elect is a graduate of Owens Community College and is employed as a physical therapy assistant at Northwest Physical Therapy. Her fiance is a graduate of the University of Toledo and works at Ford Engine Plant as a mechanical engineer.

Martin/Krendl

De Niro talks to Bates grads, gets honorary degree

LEWISTON, Maine (AP) — As he received an honorary doctorate Sunday, Oscar-winning actor Robert De Niro told Bates College graduates that despite his own lack of formal education, he made out OK. During a 15-minute address that was by turns sincere and irreverent, De Niro drew a steady stream of laughter from the 463 graduating seniors and more than 5,000 onlookers at the private, liberal arts college’s campus. De Niro, who quit high school to pursue an acting career, was one of three high-profile guests who received honorary degrees at the Bates commencement. PBS “Newshour” senior correspondent Gwen Ifill and Princeton University molecular biologist Bonnie Bassler also were honored. But it was De Niro who stole the show. “In many ways, leaving school when I did it was an advantage. I saved nearly $6,000 by not having to pay tuition and expenses for four years of education,” he said. “I feel a little foolish, because if I had waited until now not to go to college, I could have saved around a quarter of a million.” Looking back, he said, “it worked out just fine. I saved the money, and I got the degree.”

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HIRING DRIVERS IS IT A SCAM? The Del- DELPHOS SELF Storage with 5+ years OTRTelling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869 experi- phos Herald urges our on Gressel Drive: Maxience! Our drivers average readers to contact The mum security achieved in42cents per mile & higher! Better Business Bureau, side our fenced facility www.delphosherald.com Home every weekend! ( 4 1 9 TO 2 3 - 7 0 1 0 o r the Putnam County Donald F. Steffel. FREE ADS: 5 days free if item is free THANKS ) ST.2JUDE: Runs 1 day atwith access via your perMinimum Charge: 15 words, Deadlines: $55,000-$60,000 annually. 1-800-462-0468, before sonal gate code. Why setRachael M. Ruhe or less than $50. Only 1 item per ad, 1 price of $3.00. 2 times - $9.00 11:30 a.m. for the next day’s issue. Benefits Todd M. Schroeder, fka Rachel M. Willitzer Announcements ad per month. available. 99% no GARAGE SALES: Each day is $.20 tle for less? Phone anyentering into any agree- per Each word is $.30 2-5 days touch freight! come word. $8.00 minimum charge. ment involving financing, time 419-692-6336. Saturday’s paper is 11:00 a.m. Friday BOX REPLIES: $8.00 if you Janelle Schroeder, and Kent Ruhe, parcel, $.25 6-9 days We will treat you with WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE and Jason A. Schroeder, Fairview Sub., Ottawa, Monday’s paper is 1:00 p.m. Friday can pick them up. $14.00 if we have to “I business opportunities, or FOR ADVERTISERS: YOU send them to you. respect! $.20 10+ days DEBTS”: Ad must be opportuniwork at home placed in person by Business Property Carrie Schroeder, to Rachel M. Ruhe and place a Thursday Herald Extra is 11 a.m.25 word classified person whose name will assist CARD OF PLEASE CALL base theties. The BBB willappear in the ad. THANKS: $2.00 Each word is $.10 for 3 months Rodney J. Schroeder Kent Ruhe. ad in more than 100 newsMust show ID & pay when placing of Regucharge + $.10 for each word. 419-222-1630 in the investigation ad. or more prepaid We accept papers with over one and lar these businesses. (This rates apply and Melissa Schroeder, INVESTMENT Kalida Local a half million total circula- STEEL TECHNOLOGIES 6.0 acres, Monterey Athletic PROPERTY notice provided as a cusBoosters tion across Ohio for $295. is a customer driven, 723 W. Clime St. Township to Janelle A. Club, Lot 682, Kalida, tomer service by The DelIt's easy...you place one growth-oriented steel Formerly Harold’s Bar. Schroeder. processing company that phos Herald.) to Village of Kalida. order and pay with one Includes building, contents David M. Lane, check through Ohio provides value-added re- IS IT A SCAM? The DelJoseph R. Corron and Liquor License. Call Lot 1175, Ottawa, to and Scan-Ohio Statewide sources and services to its phos Herald urges our Tim Carder, CCR Realtors Alexia L. Classified Advertising Net- customers. We are cur- readers to contact The Georgina R. Lane. 419-234-2075 Corron fka Alexia work. The Delphos Herald rently seeking Bob Meyer Builder L. Better Business Bureau, Cunningham, advertising dept. can set Auto Repairs/ Production Associates (419) 223-7010 or Inc., Lot 1461, 1.27 acres, Liberty this up for you. No other who are eager to work and 1-800-462-0468, before Parts/Acc. Ottawa, to Lynn M. Township to Stanley classified ad buy is sim- contribute to our continued entering into any agreeEllerbrock � �Steven � ��� ment involving financing, ��� � � � � �and� � � D. Oren and Ruth A. � � � � � �� � � � success in our � �� ��� �� Ottawa, � � � pler or more cost effective. P. Ellerbrock. OH facility. Call 419-695-0015, ext Oren. business opportunities, or Jared K. Myers and 138. Must be able to work all work at home opportuniLeona M. Steffan, Renee M. Myers, Lot 39.00 acres, Palmer shifts. �� �ties.�The � � will assist ����� BBB � �� �� We offer an excellent in the investigation of 30, Fort Jennings, to Township to Hard benefits package, perfect these businesses. (This Stefan Waldick. Clay LLC. attendance and Plant in- notice provided as a cusServices Windshields Installed, New Dorothy Lesh Erma Deters, centive bonuses every 3 tomer service by The DelLights, Grills, Fenders,Mirrors, Heitzman, Alta L. 4.02 acres, Ottawa months, 401(k) plan with phos Herald.) Lohman, David L. Township to Mark E. Hoods, Radiators company match, safety LAMP REPAIR Lohman, Daniel H. Stoepfel and Elaine M. show allowance, and paid 4893 Dixie Hwy, Lima Table or floor. Wanted to Buy and Joan vacation/personal days. 1-800-589-6830 Heitzman parcel, Perry Stoepfel. Come to our store. Apply in person to: Heitzman, Alton Virgil Hohenbrink TV. Steel Technologies, Inc. Township to Robert Hoffman, 44.73 acres, 419-695-1229 740 Williamstown Road P. Wannemacher Liberty Township to Mobile Homes Ottawa, Ohio 45875 and Cheryl A. Jerry L. Hoffman. EOE Clarice Hoffman, RENT OR Rent to Own. 2 Wannemacher. Randall J. Schroeder�� �� � � �acres, Liberty bedroom,�1 bath mobile � �� � � � � ��� �� �� ��� �44.73 � � � � �� � �� � � � Job Wanted Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry, and Pamela L. Township to Jerry L. home. 419-692-3951. Silver coins, Silverware, � operation � ��� �� � of ��� � 1.50�acres, �� � � �� *Will be responsible for��� �� � � 56�������� � � room hotel. �� Schroeder,��� �� ������� Hoffman. � � �� Pocket Watches, Diamonds. ELDERLY CARE Liberty Township to Autos for Sale George P. Osting I will take care of the Eld2330 be trained *WillShawnee Rd.by Microtel Erin L. Schroeder. and Jackie Osting, erly in their home. 30yrs. �� � � �� �� � � Lima���������� � � ���� �� ����� � Mary Beth Meyer .367 acre, Jennings experience and lots of 1000 Lima Ave. TR and Alice M. Township, to Carl J. ��� (419) 229-2899 ���� � �������� ������ � ����� me, See references. Delphos, OH 45833 Meyer TR, 27.17 acres, Osting and Theresa M. Call 419-303-5705 � �� � � � �� � ����� �� �� ��� ���� � �� �� ����� � � �

To place an ad phone 419-695-0015 ext. 122

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�� � �� �� �� �� �� �� ��� �� ��� � �� � ��� � Pleasant � �Township �� �� ����� � ���� 340 Garage Sales � � ���� � �� � � � Osting. ����� � �� � � 40.0 ��acres, � �� �� C. � Miller� � � � � � Kevin �� �� and � �� � � � � � �� � � �Ann � �� � � �� � � � � � � � � �to ��� � � � �� � ��� Pleasant Township � and � � R. Miller, 628 E. Fifth St. Meyer � � �� �� � � ��� � � � � � � � � � � �Agricultural � � � �� � � � � � � �� � �� � ��� 1.70 acres, Jackson for the May 30 -June 1, 9am-4pm Investments � � �� Township, � �� �� � � LLC. �����C l a���.56 ���S�ll � �� � �� � � �� � i f i e acre, � �� s � �� Downsizing:garden&pond, � �� � ����� BUY ��� ����� BEST����������James ���� � ����� ���ss ����d� ��e � � ������ � �� � oak rolltop, home decor, � �of �� hotel. � � Jackson � Township, � � � 56 room William �� � ��� � � � � � ��� � ��� ������ �� onresponsible for operation ��� tank. � *Will be your � Gasser, Lot 101, collectibles, stock ��� C Forti Township, ll� Kevin e� �� ss �d �S� � �� �� ����� � new or�used trained��Microtel� ��� l a� ��i3.89� ��e� to�� �� �� ���������*Will be � ���������� ��103, �Lot�f�� � s acre,�sJackson by� � Lot 102, � � � C. �� � � � � � *Will be responsible for vehicle.of���� ��������� ��and � �� � �� �� � � �� � R. operation 56 room hotel.� � � �� parcels, �� �Miller and Ann �� � � ����� Jennings,
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419 695-0015

HELP WANTED
OPERATOR

Affairs. ������� ��������� � Limited, 11.628 acres,� John � �� �� ��Sugar � � Township, R. Adams� � � �� Creek � � and � � � �� � ��� � � �� � �� Cindy R.Adams, parcel 5.001 acres, Sugar � �� Monroe Township and Creek and 21.884 ��� ����� � � .011 acre, Monroe acres, Sugar Creek � ���� ��� �������� ���� �� � � ��� � ��� ����� Township to Andy Township to Keith A. ���� � ������� ���� �� Bibler aka Andrew J. Sparks and Nancy A. Growing commercial printer �� Bibler. Sparks. Looking for ������� ������� � �� �� �V. � �� � � � �� Amy S. Steffel,�� � � �Jean Kohli, Lot ���� �� � � � � � �� ������ � �� � � ����� � � � � �� � P EXPERIENCED SINGLE� ����� ���� ����� ��� acres, Monroe ��������������Grove,� ��� 21.00 � � �� ���� �� � � �� � � �� � � ������� � 42, Columbus ������� � ��������� � � � � � �� � � �� Township, � � �acres, � �����Jean ��� �� and � 15.0 ����� �to � � � �� �� � �� � �� � �� � � � V. � WIDTH PRINTING PRESS �����OM �������� Monroe Township, to James � � Kohli ��� ���� HL ��� � ���� � � ���� � � � ��� � � �R. � � � � � � � � � � � � � � � � � �� Butcher. � � � � ��� � �� ����� ��� . �� 617 KING AVE

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Only

405 N. Main St. Delphos, Ohio 45833

Second Shift or Third Shift ���� � � �� � ��� ������� �� �� �� ����� ���� 419-228-3413 �� �� ����� ���� Wages based on experience � � �� ��� �� � � �� � � CELL 419-296-7188 ������ ���� ��� �� �������� � � ������������ Benefits include �� � �� �� � �� � � � ��� � � ������� � � � � � � � � � ��� � � ���� � �� ������ � ��� ���� ������� � � � �� � � � � �� ��� �� • Health Insurance $ www.jimlanghalsrealty.comLow Price 2011 CHEV IMPALA 12D33 17,500 �920� � � � � �Free & � � � Merchandise �� • Dental Insurance $ � � IMPALA ������� �� ������������� ��� �� Realty 11H102 ������ 17,900 �� Sun., Jim Langhals2011 CHEV March 9 • Life Insurance Mus $ � � �� � � � � �� �� � � � � ������ �2009 � � � HHR � � CHEV �� 11J141 �� ���� ���� �� �� ������ ���� � �� � 14,995 �� BATHROOM VANITY 1 to 3 p.m.Realty • 2 weeks vacation after 1 year Jim Langhals clos www.jimlanghalsrealty.com �������� ������ $18,200 ��� ���� �� with sink and faucet, medikitc IMPALA �� �� ������� �� • 3 weeks vacation after 5 years�� � ������ �� � ������� ���� � � � � � � ����March 9 � � � � �fix-��� 2012 CHEV ���������� ��� � �� ��� ��12D39 $������� Sun., � ���� ��� ������ Ava cine cabinet and light www.jimlanghalsrealty.com 12D38 ���� 20,500 ��� 2012to 3 p.m. ����� �����Cal • 401K w/partial employer match ����� tures. Good condition. ����� �� ��� � 1 CHEV IMPALA �� ��� ���������� � ��CHEV � � � ���� � ���� � 0�� �� �������������� 12C24 $��� � �� ������� ����� � ����� ���� MALIBU �� ���� ��� Asking������� March 9 2012�� � � ��� ��� $40.00. �� � Sun., Send resume to: �� 18,75 ���� $ ��� ��� ����� ����� � ����� ���� ��� � ���� ����� 419-695-8975 to 3 p.m. 2011 BUICK ����� � �� ����26,500 � � ���� �� ������ �� � � �1 � ����� � �����11L65�� � ��� Dennis Klausing LaCROSSE ����������� ������� � � � ���� � ��� ��� � �� ������ � ����� �� � �� ��� � ��� ��� ������ ������������ �� � ������� ��� ���� ����� ���� �� � ��� �� ������� ���� � �������� � ����� ������� $ ���� ����� �� � ������ � � ���� �� �

U SED VEHICLES

OPEN HOUSE

111 E. Fourth St., Delphos, OH 45833

ervice
POHLMAN BUILDERS
ROOM ADDITIONS
GARAGES • SIDING • ROOFING BACKHOE & DUMP TRUCK SERVICE FREE ESTIMATES FULLY INSURED

AT YOUR

OIL - LUBE FILTER
*up to 5 quarts oil

22.95*

FLANAGAN’S CAR CARE
816 E. FIFTH ST. DELPHOS Ph. 419-692-5801 Mon.-Fri. 8-6, Sat. 8-2

Mark Pohlman

“Your Full Service Lawn & Landscape Provider” www.ElwerLawnCare.com

419-339-9084 cell 419-233-9460

(419) 235-3708
Travis Elwer

950 Home Improvement
A S HOME IMPROVEMENT LLC
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Be sure to get my quoteQuality Service-Best Price! Andy Schwinnen

SPEARS
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Total Lawncare & Snow Removal
22 Years Experience • Insured

Geise
Transmission, Inc.
• automatic transmission • standard transmission • differentials • transfer case • brakes & tune up
2 miles north of Ottoville

Commercial & Residential

419-453-3620

419-303-0844
KLIMA’S

� �� � � �

950 Construction
Tim Andrews

CARPET CLEANING
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419-695-8516
check us out at

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419-204-4563

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• Mulch • Topsoil • Purina Feeds

(419) 235-8051

419-339-6800
On S.R. 309 in Elida

Mark Pohlman

419-339-9084 cell 419-233-9460

419-692-0092

Insured!

Advertise Your Business
For a low, low price!

COMMUNITY SELF-STORAGE
GREAT RATES NEWER FACILITY

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Across from Arby’s

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Seller: John Evans

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state

Dick CLARK Real Estate

950 Miscellaneous

Dick CLARK Real Estate

Dick CLARK Real Estate

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Woman oversensitive to in-law

12A - The Herald

Tuesday, May 29, 2012

www.delphosherald.com

Tomorrow’s Horoscope
WEDNESDAY, MAY 30, 2012 Even if outside factors seem to be slowing down your progress somewhat in the year ahead, know that if you change paths it might make a difference. If that’s the case, chances are it’ll make you feel more satisfied. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -Attend to all your responsibilities first thing -- that way the boss might not mind too much if you take a longer break in the afternoon or even leave a bit early for an appointment. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Avoid an inclination to make a mountain out of any minor mishap that might occur today. It’s only when we blow things totally out of proportion that they become a real problem. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- When there is something of material wealth at stake that you hope to acquire, you’re likely to find the way to do so by making and following a detailed plan. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -Even if you believe a certain objective is easily attainable, don’t assume it’s a foregone conclusion. There may be a surprise or two, so you should keep your ideas flexible. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -It’s kind to give to those in need, but remember, charity should first begin at home, or at least within your intimate circle of good friends. Help those you personally know before aiding strangers. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Accept others for who they are and not for what you hope to get out of them. If you want support for something important, deal with people realistically and sincerely. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- If you want to have harmonious relationships with your colleagues, don’t attempt to take all the credit for things that others helped play a role in bringing about. Share the limelight. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Although your plans might be feasible, unless you delegate their implementation to skilled and reliable parties, success could be in question. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- It’s much smarter to check things out for yourself rather than believe what another says, when you have to know the absolute facts. Don’t take any chances. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Teaming up with another for a common cause might hold a special appeal to you. However, if it proves to be taking you nowhere, don’t hesitate to split up and go it alone. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -It’s generally a mistake to allow petty politics to become an issue among friends. As a result, you or the person you are endorsing could turn out to be very unpopular. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Your financial indicator could run from high to low and back again. Try to keep a cool head and you’ll end up on the right side of the ledger.
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HI AND LOIS

By Bernice Bede Osol

Dear Annie: My sister-in- please look things up yourlaw, “Kate,” has a son who is self before asking me. A dear relative recenta year older than mine. For my husband’s sake, every ly became angry when I time Kate comes to town, I told her I no longer have tell her she’s welcome to stay the family tree information she wanted, nor did I have with us. Kate doesn’t always time to re-create the file. behave herself. I try to blow Also, paper and printer ink off her offensive comments, are expensive. I do freebut it’s hard. My husband lance writing and editing says, “My sister is stupid. and need my supplies for Don’t let her get to you.” that. It would be nice if people would reimBut her last visit burse me for some was the final straw. of the expense or She asked whether buy a pack of paper my 2-year-old son once in a while. -is “normal” because Computer Geek he has a big head. Dear Geek: You Annie, he looks ought to attach this like his father, who letter to any work is tall and broadyou do for others shouldered. So is so they understand my brother, who your rules. Those played high school who ask for favors sports. She asked this repeatedly, and Annie’s Mailbox should not expect you to pay for the each time, I calmly told her that his pediatrician privilege. Dear Annie: “Lost My says he’s perfectly fine. Then she had the gall to ask my Appetite” better get used to husband whether our son was being around diabetics unless she plans to lock herself up in actually his. Kate also will make nasty the house forever. Type 1 diabetes is an epiremarks such as, “Did you serve bad bacon? It tastes demic, and people with the funny,” or “You don’t wash disease aren’t going to wait to eat. They need to time your floor. It’s sticky.” I’d love to tell Kate exact- their insulin precisely. Doing ly how I feel about her rude it in the bathroom doesn’t comments, but I know the always work because some consequences won’t be worth bathrooms are disgusting and it. I already ignore her phone many don’t have a counter to calls and reply only by text. put your supplies on. I think her friends will I’m tired of crying to my husband over Kate’s nasty be thankful that “Lost” stays behavior. I can tell that he home. -- Sterling, Mass. Dear Sterling: We heard is getting irritated with me. What do I do? -- Ready To from a great many diabetics who took issue with “Lost’s” Explode in N.D. Dear Ready: First, stop position. Watching someone complaining to your husband. inject insulin is not pleasant. It’s tiresome and accomplish- However, when one has close es nothing positive. Instead, friends or family members learn better ways to handle with diabetes, it requires that Kate. When she complains you put a lid on your senabout your sticky floors, sitivities. Otherwise, simply reply, “Oh, I’m so sorry. show up later. Here’s a mop.” If she dislikes the food, smile and tell her, “Sorry I can’t make what you like. Feel free to do the cooking.” When she insults your son’s size, nicely say, “He’s so athletic looking, like his father and uncle.” The trick is to remain wonderfully polite, sweet and perfectly innocent while you drive her nuts. It might help to understand that Kate says these things because she is jealous. We feel sorry for her. Dear Annie: Please publish this letter to my friends and relatives who do not own computers: I don’t mind helping you, but there are rules: I am not going to research a term paper for your child. If I have printed out information, please store it wisely. I may not have saved it to the computer I am currently using. If you have access to the Internet,

BLONDIE

BEETLE BAILEY

SNUFFY SMITH

HAGAR THE HORRIBLE

BORN LOSER

FRANK & ERNEST

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www.delphosherald.com

Spencerville dedicates Veterans Memorial Park

Tuesday, May 29, 2012

The Herald — 13A

Alex Woodring photo

Spencerville veteran George Cox lays a wreath at the Fallen Warrior Statue, which is a statue of a rifle, a pair of boots, and a helmet representing all of those who have laid down their lives in combat. BY ALEX WOODRING array of passionate speakers, was local hero George Cox. “We have worked diligentawoodring@delphosherald.com striving to call the crowd to remember the reason for the ly to make this park happen in SPENCERVILLE — memorial. Spencerville Mayor order to educate children and Spencerville dedicated its P.J. Johnson, called his citizens adults alike,” he said. Cox also laid a wreath at the brand new Veterans Memorial to not forget the true reason for Fallen Warrior Statue, which is Park on Memorial Day. In a the park. “Remember the reason for a statue of a rifle, a pair of project that has taken over four years to come to fruition, this park,” Mayor Johnson boots, and a helmet representVeterans Memorial Park was said. “To honor every man and ing all of those who have laid funded through local and area woman who has ever served down their lives in combat. The guest speaker of donations and constructed in or still serves in our county’s military.” the ceremony was Vietnam large part by volunteers. Also reminding Spencerville veteran and superintendent The ceremony included an

of Spencerville Schools of the free and the home of small towns like Spencerville, Joel Hatfield, Other speak- the brave?” it was clear that in it indeed still does. ers included Dr. John Wasylik, Gerald Ward, Bill Seagraves, Ed Reynolds and Jay Brown. Also speaking at the ceremony was State Senator Keith Faber, who called all young people to recognize a man or woman in uniform before leaving the ceremony. “These are not the people you see on a box of Wheaties or named after tennis shoes but without their sacrifices, we could not stand here today and have the freedom that we have,” he said. As the warm wind tousled the many flags that adorned the newly dedicated park, the Spencerville crowd paid their respects to the many men and women who sacrificed their lives for freedom. Fourth District Ohio State Representative Matt Huffman reminded the crowd that the National Anthem ended in a question mark. As he quoted the last line of the anthem: “Oh, Doners who made the Spencerville Veterans Memorial say does that Star - Spangled Banner yet wave o’er the land Park possible are honored with stone.

Answers to Saturday’s questions: The U.S. got American Francis Gary Powers, the pilot of the U-2 spy plane that was shot down over the Soviet Union in 1960, in exchange for Soviet Russian Colonel Rudolf Abel in a 1962 Cold War spy swap. Both Powers and Abel had been convicted of espionage. Basketball Hall of Famer Bill Russell of the Boston Celtics, won a record 11 championship rings.

Today’s questions: Who introduced french fries to the U.S., calling them “potatoes fried in the French manner?” What city was the first in the U.S. to hire a policewoman with arrest powers? Answers in Wednesday’s Herald. Today’s words: Jocoque: buttermilk Quetzal: a large red and green bird worshipped by the Aztecs

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AYERS MECHANICAL GROUP
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14A– The Herald

Tuesday, May 29, 2012

www.delphosherald.com

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www.delphosherald.com

Tuesday, May 29, 2012

The Herald — 1B

Upscale Luxury... Homelike Atmosphere... Superb Dining Experience...

Welcome to Findlay Inn & Conference Center
Proudly focusing on fulfilling the needs of our guest for over 20 years, our beautiful hotel is conveniently located in historic downtown Findlay within walking distance to much entertainment and shopping. As the only full-serviced hotel with our Tavern at the Inn restaurant/lounge, we offer upscale accommodations with a friendly and homelike atmosphere. Our experienced staff looks forward to providing exceptional, professional and the most dedicated service possible. With 80 deluxe guest rooms and suites as well as 9 conference rooms, we continue to provide exceptional service and expertise of attention to detail while prospering in our community as the preferred lodging choice hotel and conference facility to host your next meeting, event or holiday party!

200 East Main Cross Findlay, OH 45840 419-422-5682 • 800-825-1455 www.findlayinn.com

Zero Turn Mowers

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2B – The Herald

Tuesday May 29, 2012

2012 PEONY FESTI CRAFT SHOW/
GARAGE SALES
PEONY FESTIVAL
The Peony Festival originated in 1902 when the first Sunday in June was designated as “Peony Sunday.” In 1932, the Van Wert Men’s Garden Club determined that Van Wert should provide some form of entertainment for the large number of visitors touring the many commercial peony farms which flourished in the Van Wert area. During the 1930’s, the Festival became a major event with crowds estimated at over 100,000 people. Two parades were held at the time, one in the afternoon and an illuminated parade in the evening. Each parade had over 40 bands and 45 floats. A 1938 newspaper article stated that the Peony Festival had more quality floats than the Mardi Gras! Between the afternoon and evening parades, the visiting bands performed a mass concert at the football field, with as many as 3,000 musicians performing. Corporate floats from all over the country were present, such as the Berely Orange Juice float from Hollywood, California and the Ocean Breeze float from Camp Jester, Florida. One of the highlights of the Peony Festival was the crowning of Queen Jubilee, named after the Jubilee Peony, which was grown commercially in Van Wert. During this era, Van Wert became widely known as “The Peony Capital of the World.” With the advent of World War II, the Peony Festival was discontinued after the 1941 event. In 1955, a group of Van Wert businessmen revived the Peony Festival and by 1959 over 200,000 people attended. By 1960, all of the commercial peony farms in the area had ceased to operate and once again the festival was discontinued. Thirty-two years later, in 1992, the Peony Festival was resurrected for a third time. The Festival has grown steadily since then, with attendance once again approaching 100,000.

T

Queen Jubilee XXXVII Alex Burchfield

Peony Thomp G

Schedule
Thursday, May 31 9 am - 6 pm Craft Show/Garage Sale, Van Wert County Fairground Friday, June 1 9 am - 6 pm Craft Show/Garage Sale, Van Wert County Fairground 11am-1pm Lunch with Queen Alex Burtchfield, The Gathering Room at DeShia Country Gift Shoppe 10am-5pm Optimist Youth Art Show, Downtown Fountain Park 10am-5pm Wassenberg Art Center 30x30 Sale, Downtown Fountain Park 12pm-9pm ArtRageous Food Vendors Open, Downtown Jefferson Street 12pm-9pm ArtRageous on Main-Art Displays, Downtown Fountain Park 12pm-10pm Amusement Rides, Downtown Central Avenue Parking Lot 12pm-5pm “Paint it Design”, Downtown Fountain Park 4pm Peony Concession Stand Opens, Downtown Fountain Park 5pm Peony Prince & Princess Pageant, Downtown Fountain Park Gazebo 5pm-8pm West Central Ohio Quilters Show, Van Wert County Fairgrounds, Agriculture Bldg. ($2.00 Admission) 6pm-9pm Peony Festival Cruise-In, Downtown Main Street 7pm-9pm Bronx Wanders Concert, Downtown Fountain Park Saturday, June 2 8am 5K Van Wert City Run, Smiley Park 8:45am 2K Family Run/Walk, Smiley Park 9am-11am Peony Festival Fishing Derby, YMCA Camp Clay 9am-6pm Craft Show & Garage Sale, Van Wert County FairgroundsCommercial Bldg. 10am Festival Information Booth Opens, Downtown Jefferson & Main Streets 10am-2pm 2012 Peony Festival Garden Tours, Various Locations 10am Children’s Activities, Downtown Fountain Park 10am-Noon Gardening Tips from

Huggy Bear Campground
Where the fun never ends
Mike & Lorrie Niese
www.huggybearcampground.com

9065 Ringwald Rd. Middle Point, OH 419-968-2211

Fettigs Flowers
Flowers & Planters for all Occasions
130 E. Main • Van Wert 419-238-1416

THE MAIN STREET ICE CREAM PARLOR
107 East Main St., Van Wert 419-238-2722
Marvin S. Vetter, Sr., owner

BURGERS - FRIES - SHAKES and your favorite ice cream

1640 Baltimore Street Defiance, Ohio 43512 Phone: (419) 782-1181 Fax: (419) 782-1495 Toll Free: (800) 888-9838

DILLY DOOR CO.
1034 Westwood Dr. Van Wert, Ohio 45891 Phone: (419) 238-9795 Fax: (419) 238-9893 Toll Free: (800) 216-0041

THE PROFESSIONALS

•SIDING •WINDOWS •ROOFING

PB

“COME IN AND COMPARE WITH THE PEOPLE WHO CARE”

PURMORT BROTHERS INSURANCE AGENCY
Insurance Since 1876

Alexander & Bebout, Inc.
Engineering • Design • Construction
10098 Lincoln Highway, Van Wert www.AlexanderBebout.com

Tremendous Service! • Very Competitive Prices! PHONE: 419-238-6990 • FAX: 419-238-9584 e-mail: BurchamPrinting@gmail.com

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B

urcham printing
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101 W. Crawford Street • P.O. Box 350 • Van Wert, Ohio 45891

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543 S. Shannon Street • Van Wert, Ohio 45891 Michael P. Burcham, Owner • Karen S. Burcham, Owner

Lee Kinstle GM
650 W. Ervin Road, Van Wert, Ohio 45891

122 N. Washington St. Van Wert, Ohio 45891 www.BeeGeeRealty.com

Sales and Service
Phone: 419-238-2425 Toll Free: 866-533-5467 LEE KINSTLE.COM

Robert D. Gamble
Business: 419-238-5555 Mobile: 419-605-8300

Broker & Auctioneer, CAI, CES

906 WEST MAIN STREET VAN WERT, OHIO 45891

Email: b_gamble@beegeerealty.com

Tuesday May 29, 2011

The Herald – 3B

IVAL Art

May 31-June 3, 2012

Truck & Tractor Pull

Rageous

Flower Show You are invited to attend

Lu Pleas join Qu nch wit Couwith theeQueen e Court h the Q Lunch rt for lunc & e h on Fr n Jubilee Mar ueen & C 127, Va iday i Yo n Please join Queen Jubilee rt). Burchfielduand her Courtung an Alex 12:00 n We The Qu , J ne 3rd at D d oon—2 ee and for lunch on Friday, June 1st at DeShian(11830 US 127,hia ( eS :0 118 cal h Van Wert). Theling 419-238 her m. Makwill ber present ill Queen and 0 p Court e y e Court w o b lunc o 11:00 am—1:00hpm. the pa your .reservationsr todayvations e p n Make 2271 You can u reser by Gatheri You tio wea the enj y th calling 419-238-2271.Roo can(enjoy er plovelyogardens, e tod ng th er e lov m! mitting inside ly gar lunch on the patio (weather permitting) or lunch ) or lun ch insi the Gathering Room!

y Queen and her court (in no particular order): Elizabeth pson, Becca Adam, Rachael Gent, Rachel Miller, Ashley Goeltzenleuchter, Jenna Gasser and Alex Burchfield

of Events
Master Gardeners, in the Garden of the senses, Downtown Van Wert next to Wilkinson Printing 12pm-5pm “Paint it Design”, Downtown Fountain Park 10am - 5pm Peony Festival Craft Show, Downtown Fountain Park 10am-5pm ArtRageous on Main - Art Displays, Downtown Fountain Park 10am-5pm Amusement Rides, Downtown Central Avenue Parking Lot 10am-5pm Optimist Youth Art Show, Downtown Fountain Park 10am-5pm Wassenberg Art Center 30x30 Sale, Downtown Fountain Park 10am-11pm ArtRageous Food Vendors Open, Downtown Jefferson Street 10am-4pm Chalk the Walk Contest,

Plan to attend the Queen’s Tea at Willow Bend Country Club (579 Hospital Drive, Van QueenSaturday, June 2nd Country Wert) ’s Tea Willow Bend at 1:30 PM. Enjoy afternoon uappetizers,atentertainment 1:30 PM the Q een’s Tea at ttend y, June each Plea by the queen contestants, Saturdameeting4th providedse plan to a n Wert) while the queen rive, Va girl and 9 Hospital honored rs, e“Flowers entFull vided by for ntertainm in pro Bloom”. (57 the ladies D petize joy afternoon ap l and the lameeting each gir testants, while Bloom”. “Flowers in Full r dies honored fo
Dance, Downtown Fountain Park Band Shell 5pm 37th Annual Grand Parade, Washington Street 7:30pm-11:30pm 2 Sticks & a Chick Concert, Fountain Park Band Shell Sunday, June 3 11 am - 4 pm Annual Jubilee Flower Show, Van Wert County Fairground Noon - 4 pm West Central Ohio Quilt Show ($2 Admission) Van Wert County Fairgrounds Agriculture Bldg.

Queen’s Tea

Downtown Bridge Area on Main Street 10m- 4pm Inflatables for Children, Downtown Fountain Park 10am-5pm Architectural Hunt, Downtown Main Street 10am-5pm West Central Ohio Quilters Show, Van Wert County Fairgrounds, Agriculture Bldg. ($2.00 Admission) 11am Peony Festival Pet Show, Downtown Fountain Park Band Shell 1pm-5pm Annual Jubilee Flowers Show, Van Wert County Fairgrounds - Administration Bldg. 1:30pm Peony Queen’s Tea, Willow Bend Country Club 2:30pm Pam’s School of Dance Stars by Erin, downtown Fountain Park Band Shell 3pm-4pm Kim Hohman;s School of

gg bu ✯ ter ✯ t uStudio Sh
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223 N. Washington St., Van Wert Ph. 419-238-0079
•Area’s Best Selection of Imported & Domestic Wines, over 400 to choose from •Jelly Belly jelly beans •Shipping available •Gourmet Foods and Coffees •Cheese & Sausage and much more!

Balyeats ✯ Coffee Shop
133 E. Main St., Van Wert
Hours: Closed Mondays 6:00 a.m.-10:00 p.m. Tuesday-Sunday

for more event information visit us at www.visitvanwert.org 118 West Main Street • Van Wert, Ohio 45891 419-238-WERT (9378)

RAGER
419-238-1564

419-238-1580

• Replacement Windows • Vinyl Siding • Room Additions • Garages• Interior Remodeling

John A. Rager

Home Improvement Inc.
FREE ESTIMATES

vanwert.com/rager Email: jarager@bright.net

COLLINS FINE FOODS

1244 S. Shannon St., Van Wert, Ohio 419-238-2266 • www.laudicks.com

Laudick’s Jewelry, Inc.
The

Kennedy-Kuhn
419-238-1299
10305 Liberty-Union Rd. Your Source for John Deere Ag, Commercial & Consumer Equipment
OPEN 6am TO MIDNIGHT 7 DAYS A WEEK

Division of Kuhn-Feld Group L.L.C

Bebout and Houg
“If you’re not getting our price, you may be paying too much”
Your Local Home Improvement Specialist Serving the Community for over 37 years! Tom Bebout • Gary Houg • Trevor Bebout

Roofing and Siding, Inc.

Brumback Library
The First County Library in the United States
215 West Main Street • Van Wert, Ohio 45891 419-238-2168 Fax: 419-238-3180 www.brumbacklib.com

116 N. Walnut, Van Wert 419-238-4100

(419) 238-5304

Home of Van Wert’s BEST FRIED CHICKEN

719 Fox Rd., Van Wert
Visit us on the web ... www.picknsave foods.com

4B – The Herald

Tuesday, May 29, 2012

www.delphosherald.com

Delivering the selection, service and price for our customers!
2012 BUICK LACROSSE CXL
Silver, lt. gray, hot leather, 4 cyl., 1K FWD, red pearl met, cocoa-cashmere met, dbl. sunroof, chromes, tow pkg. 4K

TED LEC •SE TED SPEC ED •IN NTE ARA •GU
FWD, 4 cyl., auto - full power, red met, tan cloth, 2 door, 4 cyl., auto A/C, full power, white, gray 42K cloth, 7K

2010 CADILLAC DTS
Di white, dark leather, 6K mi. FWD, silver, 3.6, V6, roof, leather, remote start, 29K

2008 SATURN VUE XE

2004 OLDS ALERO GX

2011 BUICK ENCLAVE CXL 2011 BUICK REGAL CXL 2011 CHEVY IMPALA LS 2011 CHEVY IMPALA LT

2010 SATURN VUE XR

2008 TOYOTA CAMRY HYBRID 2003 CADILLAC DEVILLE
4 door, red pearl, tan cloth, full power, 70K

4 door, lt. gold mist, black leather,2K miles. DK. Blue, Graphite Cloth, 3500 V-6, 33K 3500 V-6, silver, lt. gray, hot leather, sunroof, loaded, 16K

2010 TOYOTA SIENNA LE
Bright blue, 4 cyl., loaded, 32K

AWD, Silver pine, gray cloth, loaded, 27K

2007 SATURN ION

Silver, lt. gray, heated leather, loaded, only 59K

2009 TOYOTA COROLLA S 2008 MERCEDES BENZ C-30 2008 CHEVY IMPALA LT 2008 LINCOLN MKZ
Lt gold, tan leather, sunroof, 32K, 3500 V6 Ivory-gray met., chromes, moon, loaded, 38K

4 door, 25K, lt. tan, 4 cyl., full power Burg, 3 seat, 54K, lady owned

2002 CADILLAC ELDORADO

2006 BUICK RENDEZVOUS CX 2002 TOYOTA CAMRY XLE 2005 CHEVY 1/2 TON 2000 S-10 CHEVROLET EXT. CAB 2000 V.W. BEETLE

ESC, dia. white, black cloth top, chromes, 107K

4 cyl., silver, gray leather, power sunroof, full power, 1 owner, 80K

2011 CHRYSLER 300 LTD 2011 NISSAN SENTRA

Sport, 4 dr., lt. silver/bk leather, AMC wheels, 54K, WORK TRUCK loaded Dk. blue, V-6, auto, A/C, cruise, reg. cab, long bed, only 46K

V-6, 3.6, blue met, chromes, tan hot leather, 4K 4 door, silver, auto, 4 cyl., full power, like new, 4K

2004 CHEVROLET MALIBU MAXX
4 door, blue, 127K

Extreme white, clean, 106K. Must see! 4 cyl., turbo, stick, blue, hot leather, moon, 137K

TAYLOR’S
AUTO SALES, INC.
See us on the web ...TaylorAutoSalesInc.com
Fax: 419-238-9715
See Gary Taylor or Gary Miller or Roy Salisbury

231 S. Walnut St. Van Wert, Ohio 45891 Over 60 Years in Business Phone: 419-238-6440 OPEN: Mon., Tues., Thurs., Fri. 8:00-6:00; Wednesday 8:00-5:30; Saturday 9:00-12:00

H.G. Violet Equipment 2103 North Main St Delphos , OH 45833 Phone 419-695-2000 www.hgviolet.com

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