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DELPHOS
The
www.delphosherald.com Information submitted School, the US Army Combat Engineer Basic Demolition School, the US Army Military Police School, Counter Terrorism Interdiction Academy, US Army Marksmanship Academy, the 1st US Army Instructor/Trainer Course, as well as other schools and academies. Joseph has an associate of arts degree in criminal justice from The Ohio State University; a BA degree in organizational management from Bluffton University and has graduated from the United States Postal Service Postmaster Academy. He has been awarded more than 20 military medals during his career, among those awards are the Bronze Star, the Army Commendation Medal with two oak leaf clusters, the Iraqi Campaign Medal, the Global

CD of A poetry and essay contest winners, p3

Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869

Joseph speaker for Delphos Memorial Day services


DELPHOS The speaker for Memorial Day services in Delphos on Monday is 1st Sergeant Paul A. Joseph, who served in the United States Army from February 1982 until December 2008, when he retired from the Reserves 983rd Combat Engineer Battalion stationed in Toledo. First Sergeant Joseph is an Iraqi War veteran and served with the 1/94th Engineer Brigade, 42nd Infantry Division, 18th Airborne Division, 20th Combat Engineer Brigade (Airborne), as well as the 983rd Combat Engineer Battalion. His military training includes the United States NCO First Sergeants Academy, the US Army Military Police Investigator War on Terrorism Service Medal, the Good Conduct Medal and the Combat Action Badge. First Sgt. Joseph has been awarded civilian awards from the Veterans of Foreign Wars, the United States Postal Service, the Boy Scouts of America, the AFLCIO and the National Guard. He is a life member of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, American Legion, 88th Blue Devil Combat Engineers Association and the 180th Non-Commissioned Officer Association; an endowment member of the National Rifle Association; a vigil member, Order of the Arrow, Boy Scouts of America; member of Fraternal Order of Eagles; and a member of several postal organizations where he is currently chapter president of the

Thursday, May 23, 2013

HERALD
Delphos, Ohio
National Association of Postal Supervisors Lima Branch. Joseph is currently the Postmaster for the Celina Post Office. He is a lifelong resident of Lima, married for 34 years with two sons, who are veterans, one currently on active duty with the United States Air Force. Events begin with the annual parade stepping off at 10:45 a.m. from East Second Street to Main Street and north on Main Street to the Veterans Memorial Park at Fifth and Main streets. The service at the memorial will begin at approximately 11 a.m. with the presentation of the colors and St. Johns High School Band performing the The National Anthem. The Delphos Veterans Council has a special announcement for attendees.

Jays advance in district baseball, p6

Township changes meeting


Due to the Memorial Day holiday, the regularlyschedule meeting of the Marion Township Trustees on Monday has been changed to 7 p.m. on Tuesday. Meetings are held at the Marion Township Office on Kiggins Road.

Upfront

Students unite for Mini Relay for Life


BY STEPHANIE GROVES Staff Writer sgroves@delphosherald.com

1st Sgt. Paul A. Joseph

DELPHOS This is the 10th year Franklin, Landeck and St. Johns kindergarten through eighth-grade students are joining forces to Relay For Life. This Friday, starting at 9 a.m., the event kicks off with an opening ceremony in Franklins gymnasium where students from Franklin and Landeck schools will be performing the Purple Glove Dance. The dance is set to the music of the Black Eyed Peas song I Gotta Feeling. They will have an encore performance at St. Johns in the All Saints Building during the closing ceremony at 1:30 p.m.. Volunteers for the community-wide event include parents, grandparents and students from both schools. Franklin first-grade teacher Joyce Wiechart said parents TODAY love to come and spend the day with their kids and assist with Div. III track at Spencerville the activities. After the opening ceremonies, the students will begin walkBasketball camps slated ing to and from Franklin and St. Johns schools. After reaching in Delphos the schools, students will attend presentations related to health Both St. Johns and and play games set up on playgrounds. Jefferson are taking appliSt. Johns second-grade teacher Kathy Holdgreve described cations for their respective the activities slated for the day. June basketball camps. The students will have a set schedule where each class will Aaron Elwer will have rotate every one-half hour through the walk, games and speakhis camps at St. Johns HS ers, Holdgreve said. from 8:30-11:30 a.m. (boys) After arriving at the school, each student will have the and 12:30-3 p.m. (girls) June opportunity to play games and win prizes playing basketball, 3-6 for students entering Plinko, ring-toss, doing face painting and running in relay grades 2-9. Aps are availraces. able in the high school/grade Eighth-graders have volunteered to run games for the kids school offices and must on the playground. Junior and senior high students from St. be returned by May 30. Johns will be helping with the relay races. Marc Smith will hold We have inflatables that will be delivered and set up for the his ninth annual Wildcat kids to jump in, Holdgreve said. Any money raised from the Summer Youth Boys games go to the Cancer Society. Basketball Camp at School nurses Stacey Ricker and Jean Gemmer worked Jefferson MS 3-5 p.m. diligently to arrange the speakers for the day. June 4-6 (baseball playWiechart said that close to 20 presenters will be speaking ers can be dismissed to the kids about age-appropriate, health-related topics, includearly upon request) for ing fitness, different cancers, diet, exercise, healthy living and boys in grades 2-6 (as of music therapy. 2012-13). The cost is $30 (includes camp T-shirt). See MINI, page 10 Registration forms are available at Franklin/ Landeck elementaries and Jefferson MS. For more info, contact Smith at (419) 615-7233. Information submitted Laken Lisette Barnette, Kiana Rashay Barrows, ELIDA Elida High Davonntae James Battle, Forecast School administration and Joy Angelica Faith Baxter, school board members Aiyanna Leilani Bennington, Showers will hand out 172 diplo- Shannon Renee Boroff, Kala likely mas on Sunday in the Elida Marie Bowsher, McKenna today with Fieldhouse. Elizabeth Briani-McCarthy, cooler Commencement speak- Tyler Dane Brickner, Dean temers include: Valedictorian Anthony Briley, Torrye peratures. Lindsey Wisher, Salutatorian Cree Brinkman, Michelle Highs Bethany Koch, Class Kim Britt, Kane Thomas in the Secretary/Treasurer Anthony Brookman, Aryanna Alexis mid 60s. Sumpter with the Student Brown, Logan Michael Chance of Opening, Lauren Greeley Buettner, Amber Marie precipitawith the Bulldog Award and Butcher, Joshua Cole Carder, tion 60 percent. Mostly Class Vice President Quentin Justin Thomas Catlett, cloudy tonight with a 30 ADavius Ukiah Chambers, percent chance of showers Poling with the Class Gift. Wisher is the daughter Micayla Brianne Chambers, through midnight. After midnight, colder with lows of Stan and Karen Wisher. Mallory Elizabeth Church, She plans to attend The Ohio Emily Marie Coelho, around 40. See page 2. State University, majoring in Shayna Jaylin Coil, Erin pharmacy. Beth Cooper, Cory Allen Koch is the daughter of Cotrell, Jordan Lee Coulter, Index Paul and Diane Koch. She Kari Nicole Cressman, Gina Obituaries 2 also plans to attend The Ohio Lynn Culp, Brandon Thomas State/Local 3 State University. Dardio, Khiarea Sharae Farm 4 The class motto is Carpe Deshazer, David Michael Community 5 Diem!; the class flower is Diller, Janice Tyissha Durr, Sports 6-7 the white carnation; and the Allanah Monique Eldridge, Classifieds 8 class song is We are Young Christopher Alan Ellison, Riley Elizabeth Finn, LaQuita TV 9 by Fun. The Elida High School Nichole Fitzgerald, Alexia World News 10 class of 2013 includes: Austin Sue Foley, Rachel Deene Tyler Arbogast, Nicholas Foust, Andrew Jordan Freels, James Bader, Sawyer Jeffrey Brianna Daleashante Fuqua, Baker, Matthew Scott Barge, Anthony Wilken Gilroy,

Sports

Swimming pool open on Sunday, Monday

Delphos Parks and Recreation Superintendent Craig Mansfield tests the chemical balance of water from the Delphos Municipal Swimming Pool Wednesday afternoon. The pool will be open beginning at 2 p.m. on Sunday and Monday instead of the entire weekend due to the temperature of the water and upcoming cooler overnight temperatures. Mansfield said his department is being cautious due to the safety concern of hypothermia. Tickets will be sold this weekend at the pool during pool hours (weather permitting) and on June 1 and 2. Presale prices are: Single $60; Family $170; and Over 55 $50. Regular prices, effective June 3, are: Single $80; Family $195; and Over 55 $70. To purchase a family pass, the applicant must provide a copy of their 2012 federal income tax form to show proof of dependents. (Delphos Herald/Stephanie Groves)

Elida High School to graduate 172 Sunday in Fieldhouse

Wisher Allen David Goes, Andrew Paul Goes, Kirsten Abbey Goodman, Jasmine Arrione Graham, Lauren Elizabeth Greeley, Wayne Thomas Green, Ian Thompson Haidle, Adrienne Nina Malisse Harmon, Lauren Renee Harvey, Randall Scott Hern II, Kayelyn Elizabeth Hesseling, Tochiyana LaNae Hines, Josie Lynn Hogue, Courtney Nicole Hollar, Jeffery Thomas Horner, DeSheea Jemal Hughes, Alex Hunter, James Joseph Jenks. Carl Jarret Johnson, Zachary See ELIDA, page 10

Koch

Sumpter

Greeley

Poling

2 The Herald

Thursday, May 23, 2013

www.delphosherald.com

IT WAS
One Year Ago Elida High School will hold its commencement at 1 p.m. Sunday in the Elida Fieldhouse. Valedictorian Christopher Radabaugh and Salutatorian Robin Klaus will address the class. Radabaugh is the son of Chris and Lisa Radabaugh. He will attend The Ohio State University, majoring in physics. Klaus is the daughter of Michael and Susan Klaus. She will attend the College of Wooster, majoring in English, math education and art history.

For The Record


Toledo, by Bishop John A. Donovan. His first priestly assignment was at Toledo Regina Coeli Parish (19751976) as an associate pastor. He also served as an associate pastor at Huron St. Peter (1975-1978) and Toledo Christ the King (1978-1985) Parishes. He was appointed pastor of Archbold St. Peter and Stryker, St. John Parishes on July 1, 1985. He also served as pastor of Toledo, St. Hedwig Parish (1994-2005), and Fort Jennings St. Joseph Parish (2005-2012). At the time of his death he was on a mediOct. 12, 1925cal leave. During his priestly May 20, 2013 ministry he also served as E. Joan Schwartz, age 87, Chaplain of the Huron Fire died Monday, May 20, 2013, Department, Chaplain for Save surrounded up to $1.81 by her loving St. Edward Council Knights family. of Columbus and Chaplain She was born Oct. 12, for the Toledo Police 1925, in Bluffton, Ind., to Department. He was an asso- William and Nora Biberstine. ciate member of the Sisters selected On varieties July 9, 1944, she marof St. Francis, Sylvania. ried Raymond R. Schwartz at The reception of the body Six Mile Church in Bluffton, will be at 4 p.m. today in Ind. He died in 1987. St. Joseph Catholic Church Survivors include four in Fort Jennings. Visitation daughters: Sharyl (Terry) will follow until the begin- Odenweller of Delphos; ning of Vespers at 7 pm. Colleen Schwartz of Fr. Joseph will lie in repose Hopewell, NJ; Dr. Rhonda at 9:30 p.m. on Friday in (Dr. Charles Moretti) Our Lady Queen of the Most Schwartz of 24 Grand oz. Forks, Holy Rosary Cathedral, 2535 ND; and Romaine (Clifford) Collingwood Blvd., Toledo. Taylor of Tallahassee, FL; up to $3.00 lb. The Funeral Mass will beginSave seven grandchildren: Joy at 11 am at the CathedralKretschmar (Jeff) Hays, Trisha (Greg) with Bishop Leonard P. BlairVirginia Klausing, Albert (Katherine) Brand as celebrant. There will be B. Kahn III, Luke (Juliann L.) a Mass for the repose of his S. Moretti, Dr. Joel Schwartzsoul at 11 a.m. on Tuesday Moretti, Katrina (Daniel) at St. Michael the Archangel Bourque, and Nathaniel Stirn; Parish, 155 Warsaw St., and eight great-grandchilLackawanna, with visitation dren: Jake, Lexie, and Leah beginning at 9 a.m. Interment Hays; Joshua, Tyler, and will follow in Holy Cross Ryan Klausing; Abigail and Cemetery, Lackawanna. Gabriel Bourque; and sisterContributions may be in-law Marcile Biberstine of 95% Fat Free, No MSG, Filler or Gluten made to The Sisters of St. Bluffton, Ind. Francis of Sylvania, 6832 Her brother, lb. Lloyd W. Convent Blvd., Sylvania Biberstine, also preceded her 43560; Diocese of Toledo, in death. 1933 Spielbusch Ave., graduatSaveed up Ms. to $2.00Schwartz lb. Toledo 43604; or Baker from Defiance College, Victory Services, 780 Ridge received her Masters degree Road, Lackawanna, NY from Indiana University, and 14218. Arrangements have did post-graduate doctoral been entrusted to Urbanski work at Toledo University. Funeral Homes, Toledo. Her teaching career started at Online condolences may be Blue Creek Local for her first offered at www.urbanskifu- four years. She then served neralhome.com.

NEWS THEN

OBITUARIES

Rev. Joseph J. Przybysz


Rev. Joseph J. Przybysz, a priest of the 19-county Catholic Diocese of Toledo since his ordination on May 24, 1975, died Monday at the Parkview Regional Medical Center, Fort Wayne, after a lengthy illness. He was the beloved son of the late Joseph S. and Anna (Suida) Przybysz and the devoted brother of Barbara Ann Przybysz of Lackawanna, N.Y. Surviving are his beloved sister Barbara Ann Przybysz of Lackawanna, NY., and aunts, uncles, cousins and many friends. He is also survived his In thebyDeli brother priests of the diocese, classmates of Orchard Lake Seminary and many dear Sylvania Franciscan friends. Fr. Przybysz graduated from St. Marys College in June 1969 and continued his theological studies at St. Cyril and Methodius Seminary, Orchard Lake, Mich., where he received a Master of Divinity degree in 1975. He was ordained a priest on May 24, 1975, at Our Lady, Queen of the Most Holy Rosary Cathedral,

E. Joan Schwartz

TODAY IN
HISTORY
By The Associated Press Today is Thursday, May 23, the 143rd day of 2013. There are 222 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in History: On May 23, 1934, bank robbers Clyde Barrow and Bonnie Parker were shot to death in a police ambush in Bienville Parish, La. On this date: In 1430, Joan of Arc was captured by the Burgundians, who sold her to the English. In 1533, the marriage of Englands King Henry VIII to Catherine of Aragon was declared null and void. In 1701, William Kidd was hanged in London after he was convicted of piracy and murder. In 1788, South Carolina became the eighth state to ratify the United States Constitution.

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He took a candle and went into a room I could not find. But I knew he was still here because of all the light he left behind.

In loving memory and still sadly missed. Until we see you again Jack.

Jack Adkins Jr.


4 years on May 23, 2013

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as a guidance counselor at Van Wert High School and Vol. 143 No. 240 Lincoln Junior High for a Nancy Spencer, editor combined total of 28 years. Ray Geary, general manager She also taught adult eduDelphos Herald, Inc. cation classes at Vantage Don Hemple, Vocational School. advertising manager Ms. Schwartz was a past Tiffany Brantley, member of the Ohio School circulation manager Counselors, Lima Area Counselors, Van Wert Mental The Delphos Herald Health Board, American (USPS 1525 8000) is published Association of University daily except Sundays, Tuesdays Women, and Habitat for and Holidays. The Delphos Herald is delivHumanity Board. She was a member of the ered by carrier in Delphos for First Presbyterian Church in $1.48 per week. Same day outside of Delphos is Van Wert, Ohio, where she delivery done through the post office had served as a deacon and for Allen, Van Wert or Putnam an elder. She recently attend- Counties. Delivery outside of Save up to $5.00 lb. ed First United Presbyterian these counties is $110 per year. USDA Choice Church in Delphos. Entered in the post office A passionate reader since in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as childhood when she learned Periodicals, postage paid at to read from the Fort Wayne Delphos, Ohio. Journal Gazette, she read 405 North Main St. or Thick Cut Regular everything from Civil War hisTELEPHONE 695-0015 tory to poetry. She especially Office Hours liked to recite Longfellows 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. Hiawatha. A music lover, POSTMASTER: she played the clarinet, piano, Send address changes and keyboard. She decorated to THE DELPHOS HERALD, 405 N. Main St. her home in an original oriDelphos, Ohio 45833 ental style. Her grandchildren and great-grandchildren, who called her G.J., enjoyed her lb unique collection of frogs. Her favorite flower was the Product of the Unite Iris, and she was crowned ORRECTIONS th the Iris Queen at her 80 The Delphos Herald wants iris-themed birthday party. In Save $7.96 on 4 in errors addition to cheering for the to correct published Van Wert Cougars, she was its news, sports and feature All Varieties an ardent supporter of college articles. To inform the newsbasketball: her alma mater, room of a mistake in published Indiana University, was her information, call the editorial #1 college team. She was department at 419-695-0015. also a life-long New York Corrections will be published Yankees fan. on this page. Services will be at 11:30 a.m. on Saturday at Six Mile The Delphos Coon and Church in Bluffton, Ind., Sportsmans Club will Pastor Bruce Holland offi- not hold a chicken fry his ciating. Burial will be at Six Saturday. The clubs month12inpk. Mile Cemetery. offering2/$5 will return the Limit 4 - ly Additionals Friends may call from 3-7 fall. p.m. Friday at Thoma/Rich, Chaney, and Lemler Funeral Save $1.80 on 3 Home in Bluffton, Ind. Memorial contributions may be made to Six Mile WEATHER FORECAST Church or the Activity Fund Tri-county at Delphos Vancrest. Associated Press Online condolences may TODAY: Showers likely. be made at www.thomarich. Cooler. Highs in the mid 60s. com West winds 10 to 15 mph shifting to the northwest 15 to 20 mph in the afternoon. Chance of precipitation 60 STRAYER, Gary D., 71, of Delphos, celebration of life percent. TONIGHT: Mostly 3 - Additionals $1.29 lb. will begin at 10 a.m. on Friday at Strayer Funeral HomeLimit ,with cloudy with a 30 percent Chaplain Bob Gibson, officiating. Burial will follow in Walnut chance of showers through Grove Cemetery, with military graveside rites accorded by the Delphos Veterans Council. Visitation will be from 2-8 p.m. midnight. then clear after midSave upFifth to $1.00 otoday at Strayer Funeral Home, 1840 E. Street, Delphos. night. Colder. Lows around Memorial contributions may be made in Garys memory 40. North winds 5 to 15 mph. FRIDAY: Sunny. Highs in to the Allen County Board of Developmental Disabilities. the mid 60s. North winds 10 Condolences may be shared at www.strayerfuneralhome.com. POHLMAN, Harold J. Fuzz, 86, of Delphos, Mass to 15 mph. FRIDAY NIGHT: Mostly of Christian Burial will begin at 11 a.m. Friday at St. John clear. Lows in the lower 40s. the Evangelist Catholic Church, the Rev. Chris Bohnsack officiating. Burial will be in Resurrection Cemetery, with North winds around 10 mph military graveside services conducted by the Ottoville Veterans through midnight becoming variable. Save $2 light 11 select l and t varieties i ti Council. Friends may call from 2-8 p.m. today at Harter S and$2.11; In the Bakery SATURDAY: Mostly Schier Funeral Home, where a K of C service will begin at sunny. Highs in the mid 60s. 7 p.m. and a Parish Wake will begin at 7:30 p.m. Preferred Iced or Lemon SATURDAY NIGHT: memorials are to St. Johns Church or St. Ritas Hospice. Partly cloudy. Lows in the ea. upper 40s. SUNDAY AND SUNDAY NIGHT: Mostly clear. Highs in the upper 60s. Lows around 50. MONDAY AND MONDAY NIGHT: Partly cloudy. Highs in the lower 70s. Lows in the lower 50s. TUESDAY AND TUESDAY NIGHT: Partly cloudy. Highs in the upper 70s. Lows in the lower 60s.

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www.delphosherald.com

Thursday, May 23, 2013

The Herald 3

CD of A names essay, poetry contest winners


When my brother was much younger, at the age of 2, he was diagnosed with Autism with mental retardation. My mom told me about how he wouldnt speak at all. He would bang his head on the walls or play all by himself. I remember him doing that. Or pointing whenever he wanted something. But I wanted to help my brother as much as I could. So, my mom, grandma, and me made signs to put up all over the house. Like a card that read lamp or microwave even signs for the couch and chairs. That way we would make Brenden start saying the words instead of just pointing and making noise. I also made sure I always included my brother when playing games. He would try to go play by himself but I would always make him come play with me. A lot of times no one could understand what my brother was saying when he was trying to tell them something. They would call me and ask me what he was saying. I dont know why but I always knew what he wanted or was trying to say. I think that is where Jesus came through me to help my brother. He went back to that same doctor when he was 5. The doctor said she couldnt believe it was the same child. He was speaking and looking at her. She said he still had autism but she called in high functioning autism. (My mom helped me with that part.) But she also said that with me being such a good big brother and all of us helping him out is what made him start to understand things a lot better. I felt very proud about that. There are also times I like to help people out when I can. Like The Delphos Catholic Daughters of America recently honored its Poetry and Essay Contest winners. They include, today I was listening to the music on my moms phone. It was a long front from left, Blake Etgen, Anna Mueller, Margaret Fischer, Hannah Elwer and Sophia Giambruno-Fuge; and back, car ride and when I looked at Brenden I could tell he was sad and Adam Bockey, Doris Lindeman, Colleen Schulte, Cole Reindel, Maya Gerker and Abby Stocksdale. Absent was Josh bored. So I asked him if he wanted to share my head phones so he Warnecke. (Delphos Herald/Nancy Spencer) could listen too. But there are times when I can be not so nice and times like that I dont like myself very much. I think those are the The Delphos Catholic Ladies of Columbia recently held Jesus is Reflected in Me times Jesus would be very disappointed in me. Jesus has called me to be his ambassador on earth its annual Poetry and Essay Contest. Winners were treated I do try other ways to show how Jesus is reflected in me by helpTo care for the poor and hear their sad cry ing my mom carry in groceries or help my grandma put the laundry to a carry-in dinner and read their works to the audience. It was a calling given to me at the time of my birth away. I also ran all over the neighborhood a few times helping my Here are the winning poems and essays. To heal Gods children, one child at a time back neighbors find their dog. She got out a lot. She only did it when State Catholic Daughter of America winners for 2013 The love I feel for these children is strong she was in heat, whatever that means. But I do love Jesus and I love include Div. I first place poem, Adam Bockey; Div. II second To see the difference you make in their life having him as a part of my life. He is always there for me so I will try place poem, Maya Gerker; Div. III first place poem, Anna Giving your time and your talents surely cannot be wrong very hard to always be there for other people. The world would be a Mueller; Div. IV first place poem, Doris Lindeman; Div. I For Jesus is reflected in me during their strife lot nicer place if everyone would feel that exact same way. second place essay, Blake Etgen; and Div. II second place Doris Lindeman Blake Etgen essay, Cole Reindel. 1st place Div. I Essay Jesus is Reflected in Me 1st place My Life is a Reflection of Good J esus is a part of who I am My Life is a Reflection of Good My life is a reflection of good, E very kind thing that I do and say My parents teach me a lot about how to be the best that I I know I can do it because Jesus thought I could. S hows others that God is in my heart can be. They teach me to treat others how I would want to be I try to live a life of leadership and love, U nselfish actions towards others treated. They also set a good example for me, so I can set a S howing care for all of Gods family In hope to make it to heaven above. good example for those who look up to me. I am meant to be a disciple of Jesus My family and friends help me along the way, S o I can be an example of what is most important In the things I do and the words I say. See CD of A, page 10 LOVE! God is the reason that I am here, Adam Bockey So I try to have a good reflecGr. 5 1st place poem Div. I tion when I look in the mirror. Maya Gerker A Follower of God Gr. 8 1st place poem Div. III Every day I feel your embrace, WEBER - HOLLAND - SARKA Which draws me to you in every common place. GRILLS IN STOCK Jesus is Reflected in Me I do my best to help and teach others, GET YOUR When I look in the mirror, what do I see? So they can send the good message to their brothers. NEW GRILL Is it the face of Jesus staring back at me? Comforting those who are in need, NOW IN TIME But if it is not, what should I do? Makes others want to take the lead. FOR THE Pretend that my sins are but a few? Even though the world is filled with turmoil and strife, HOLIDAY I try to model Christ in my life. No, I decided, Lord God, that would not be true, Colleen Schulte COOKOUTS! I would not be here if it were not for You. Gr. 10 2nd place Div. III You light my path, You guide me through, HANGING BASKETS No matter what happens, I follow you. God is Reflected Through Me 3 more Anna Mueller God is with me throughout each day. shipments Gr. 9 1st place Div. III His presence reflected by what I do and say just arrived! Blessings are sought from heaven above Our selection For the ill, the grieving, all whom I love. is great! When life is challenging with problems to face, Gods love is there with abundant grace. In thanksgiving, Ill spread his good news Dont be afraid, Im always with you! $3.79 Value Margaret Fischer 2nd place poem

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My Reflection of God My God I have done my part! I have done it with a holy heart. I could never disappear from the cross! It would truly be one bad loss. You are so sweet. I wish we could meet. Being kind is really cool. Just like a brand new pool! I am a reflection of GOD! Sophia Giambruno-Fuge Gr. 5 2nd place poem Jesus is Reflected in Me When I look in the mirror, It is you Lord I want to see. Your loving, caring, forgiving heart. A good Christian I want to be. I shall follow your footsteps Wherever they may lead. The fruitfulness of life Begins with a seed Josh Warnecke Gr. 8 2nd place poem Div. II Jesus is Reflected in Me Jesus is reflected in me in many different ways. It took plenty of thought and asking a lot of questions to understand how to write an Sister Dorthea Marie was honored for celebration of her essay this long. My mom reminded me of a story that happened that would explain how I think Jesus reflected in myself and in others. Jubliee.

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4 The Herald

Thursday, May 23, 2013

www.delphosherald.com

Using strip tillage

AGRIBUSINESS

A farmer plants corn as part of five on-farm demonstration plots using strip till. (Submitted photo)

BY JAMES J. HOORMAN Assistant Professor OSU-Extension Putnam County The past two weeks have been busy weeks for our agriculture producers. The 2013 crop planting season is start-

Raising strawberries
BY HIM LOPSHIRE OSU-Extension Educator The strawberry is the most popular small fruit grown in the home garden. It is relatively easy to grow, produces large quantities of good-quality fruit without requiring extra equipment, and it can be grown in home gardens all over the state. While strawberries will grow in most soil types found in Ohio, they do best on well-drained sandy loam or loam soils. The best site is one which permits good soil drainage and good surface drainage so that water doesnt accumulate in the area of the planting. Where the only site available is on heavy soils with poor soil drainage, strawberries should be planted on a six to eight inch high raised bed to encourage good internal soil drainage. Several types of raised beds can be used. Raised beds can be constructed of landscape timbers or strawberry pyramids, or soil can simple be ridged up along a row to create the raised bed. Soil amendments should be used to improve the soil to provide for adequate productivity. There are three main types of strawberries. They are the June-bearing, everbearing, and day-neutral. June-bearing strawberries are the predominant type in Ohio. Their berries mature mostly in June, hence the name. Ever-bearing strawberries produce two to three crops a year while day-neutral may flower and fruit throughout the season. Most nurseries lump ever-bearing and day neutral types together. June-bearing types are most productive in Ohio while other two types are much less productive. Typically, two dozen plants are a good start for a

ing to wind down as farmers complete their planting. Our photo above shows several farmers planting their corn into soybean stubble using strip tillage. Putnam County Soil and Water Conservation District and Ohio State University Extension are starting to recommend this strip tillage practice to

reduce fall fertilizer nutrient losses. Albert Maag, Putnam County SWCD technician has a USDA-NRCS Conservation Innovation Grant (CIG) to investigate how to use a strip-tiller to incorporate fall fertilizer. The 10-inch strips were installed the previous fall when the farmer applied fertilizer in soybean stubble. These fields are a part of five-40 acre on-farm demonstration plots located around Ottawa, Kalida, Glandorf, and Pandora. The goal of the demonstration plots are to see if strip tillage with fall fertilizer application is a feasible method of producing No-Till corn while reducing nutrient runoff, especially phosphorus movement to surface water. The demonstration plots are available for farmers to monitor during this growing season. An Orthman 1 trip strip tiller placed banded fertilizer seven inches deep in a 10-inch tilled strip last fall. Farmers planted corn on the tilled strips this spring in a stale seed bed. Each farm had two comparisons: one plot with strip tillage and one plot without. Individual farmers compared the strip till equipment to their existing tillage system which included either Turbotill, disking, or straight No-Till. The

fertilizer was applied to all the plots and was either strip tilled seven inches deep or broadcast on the other plots. These fields will be harvested in 2013 to see if yield differences occurred. The advantage of this system is that the fertilizer is incorporated into the root zone and the fertilizer is temporarily tied up in the fall and winter, preventing nutrient losses. Recent satellite photos of Lake Erie is showing large runoff events this spring and possibly a huge algae bloom that is already starting to form this summer. To avoid this from happening, farmers are experimenting with new farming techniques like strip tillage to reduce fertilizer losses. For conservation purposes, strip tillage is considered a minimum tillage system that leaves residue on the soil surface. Only a small portion of the soil is tilled or disturbed (8-10 inches) which helps to aerate, warm up, and dry out and prepare a good seedbed. The remaining undisturbed soil improves water infiltration and reduces soil erosion by slowing down water runoff. This system is a compromise between strict No-Till and conventional tillage and reduces fertilizer losses to surface water.

family of three to four people. Most of the plants should be of a June-bearing type, with some ever-bearing and some day-neutral. Common June-bearing cultivars are Earliglow, Annapolis, Honeoye, Allstar, Lateglow, and Ovation. Common cultivars of day neutral types are Albion, Tristar, and Tribute while Ozark Beauty and Quinault are two common cultivars of the ever-bearing strawberry. May is the best time to plant strawberries. When planting strawberries, only bury half of the crown, which is the short stem between roots and leaf stems. Please refer to OSU Extension strawberry fact sheet at http://ohioline.osu.edu/hygfact/1000/1424.html and the OSU Extension Bulletin 949, Midwest Home Fruit Production Guide, for more information.

Information submitted

Ohio Livestock Coalition accepting nods for 2013 Neighbor of the Year awards
to safeguard their business to help preserve the rural landscape that everyone enjoys. To qualify for the farmer award, the individual should: Be a livestock (dairy, beef, sheep, swine or poultry) farmer. Take opportunities to educate neighbors about the operation and process. Share with neighbors that farm animals require attention and care 24 hours a day, seven days a week, regardless of holidays and weekends. Follow OLCs good neighbor policy to: schedule/manage manure application to avoid potential conflicts with neighbors outdoor activities, explain why farmers work late during planting and harvesting times, and be helpful (i.e. offer assistance with snow removal in the wintertime). To qualify for the rural resident award, the individual should: Keep property neat, clean and trim. Keep pets and other

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domestic animals restricted to the property. Keep trash in a covered, enclosed receptacle. Not assume that farmland is open and available for an off-road vehicle or for walking. Talk to a farmer regarding any questions about farming or agricultural practice.

Nominations are due by August 1 to the OLC office. Awards will be presented at the 16th OLC Annual Meeting and Industry Symposium on September 6. Award winners will receive a plaque and $250 will be donated to each recipients favorite local charity of choice. For more information or to obtain an application, contact Amy Hurst at (614) 246-8262 or ahurst@ofbf. org. For more information about Ohios livestock farmers, and their role in providing Ohioans with safe, wholesome, affordable food, visit OLCs website at www.ohiolivestock.org.

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Thursday, May 23, 2013

The Herald 5

LANDMARK

COMMUNITY

Kitchen Press
Memorial Day is the official start of summer.
Hawaiian Beef Kebabs

THRIFT SHOP WORKERS


MAY 23-25 THURSDAY: Sue Vasquez, Nora Gerdemann, June Link, Mary Jane Watkins, Lyn Rhoads and Kriss Maas. FRIDAY: Becky Binkley, Darlene Kemper, Mary Lou Schulte and Martha Etzkorn. SATURDAY: Judy Green, Linda Spring, Valeta Ditto and Alecia Menke. THRIFT SHOP HOURS: 5-7 p.m. Thursday; 1-4 p.m. Friday; and 9 a.m.- noon Saturday. Anyone who would like to volunteer should contact Catharine Gerdemann, 419-695-8440; Alice Heidenescher, 419-692-5362; Linda Bockey 419692-7145; or Lorene Jettinghoff, 419-692-7331. If help is needed, contact the Thrift Shop at 419692-2942 between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. and leave a message.

Van Wert Council on Aging sets Purse Bingo

Delphos Post Office

CALENDAR OF
TODAY 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 Store is open for shopping. 7:30 p.m. American Legion Post 268, 415 N. State St. FRIDAY 7:30 a.m. Delphos Optimist Club, A&W DriveIn, 924 E. Fifth St. 11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 1-4 p.m. Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping. SATURDAY 9 a.m.-noon Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping. St. Vincent dePaul Society, located at the east edge of the St. Johns High School parking lot, is open. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Delphos Postal Museum is open.

EVENTS

2 pound lean round steak, cut 2 inches thick 1 teaspoon dry mustard 3/4 teaspoon ground ginger 1/8 teaspoon ground pepper 1/8 teaspoon garlic powder 6 tablespoons soy sauce 3 tablespoons fresh lemon juice 16 cherry tomatoes 16 wedges green pepper 16 whole fresh mushrooms

Kitchen Press

Cheesy Grilled Jalapenos 7 to 8 jalapenos Garlic salt Cream cheese, to taste Colby Jack cheese, cut into a rectangle to fit inside each pepper 4 to 5 slices thick bacon, grilled or pan fried, cut into pieces Fresh cracked pepper Ranch dressing or BBQ sauce Chop stems off jalapenos, cut in half (lengthwise), then remove all seeds. Sprinkle with garlic salt. Using a butter knife, spread some cream cheese in each jalapeno. Place a rectangle of Colby Jack cheese over the cream cheese. Top with bacon and grill on lowmedium heat until cheese is melted and the outside of the jalapeno is soft and cheese is melted. Remove from grill and sprinkle on some fresh cracked pepper to taste. Serve immediately with ranch dressing or BBQ sauce for dipping. Makes 4 servings.

SENIOR LUNCHEON CAFE


WEEK OF MAY 27-31 MONDAY: Senior Luncheon Cafe is closed for Memorial Day. TUESDAY: Marinara meat sauce, spaghetti noodles, cauliflower, garlic toast, cookie, coffee and 2% milk. WEDNESDAY: Baked fish, cole slaw, coffee and 2% milk. THURSDAY: Cube steak, mashed potatoes, mixed veggies, dinner roll, margarine, apricots, coffee and 2% milk. FRIDAY: Pork chop, sweet potatoes, cabbage, bread, margarine, dessert, coffee and 2% milk.

Combine mustard, ginger, pepper, garlic powder, soy sauce and lemon juice. Mix these ingredients well and pour the mixture over the steak strips. Cover the dish and allow the meat to marinate in the refrigerator for at least 4 hours. Thread the marinated steak strips on metal skewers, alternating them with the tomatoes, green pepper and mushrooms. Brush the meat and vegetables with the marinade and place the skewers over hot coals for 3 minutes. Then, turn the skewers, brush with the marinade, and cook them for 3 to 4 minutes longer. Makes 8 servings.

If you enjoyed these recipes, made changes or have one to share, email kitchenpress@yahoo.com

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The Van Wert County Council on Aging will host a Designer Purse Bingo on June 14 at the senior center which is located at 220 Fox Road in Van Wert. During the event we giveaway authentic designer purses, with the majority of the purses being Coach. Doors will open at 4:30 p.m. and the Early Bird Games will begin at 6 p.m. Early Bird packets will be available for $5. Following the Early Bird Games, the fun will continue with 20 more bingo games, which will be played for authentic designer purses for $15 before June 1 and $20 thereafter and at the door. Tickets are on sale now and can be purchased at the senior center Monday through Friday from 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. There will also be several raffles, a 50/50 drawing, and a spin the wheel drawing. Food will be available and door prizes will be given out. The Purse Bingo fundraiser will assist the agency in providing muchneeded services to senior citizens. For more information on Purse Bingo or any other questions, call 419238-5011.

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6 The Herald

Thursday, May 23, 2013

Blue Jays close McBrides career; Miller City pounds Mustangs


By JIM METCALFE Staff Writer jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com ELIDA Kalida baseball mentor Jim McBride knew that his 31-year head coaching career was coming to an end with the finish of the 2013 season but wanted it to last as long as possible. That end came at the hands of St. Johns senior ace Curtis Geise and the Blue Jays as they put out McBrides Wildcats 6-0 in the nightcap of the Division IV Elida District semifinals Wednesday at Ed Sandy Memorial Field. Its been enjoyable; I enjoyed working with the players thats who this is about and the coaches. I wouldnt change anything; Ive had a great career, McBride, who ended at 352-262, observed. In the opener, played earlier in the afternoon in occasional rain, Miller City pounded Allen East 14-4. The winners advance to play each other 5 p.m. Friday with a Patrick Henry Regional berth on the line. Curtis was on again. He had six days of rest between starts and had good velocity, Jays coach Ryan Warnecke said. We wanted to establish his overpowering fastball early and then hit them with the curve; that got them off-balance. Hes had the curve all year; now the fastball is under control. In the nightcap, Geise (7-1) limited the Wildcats to two hits and a walk in his six innings, fanning nine in his 95-pitch effort (64 strikes). T.J. Hoersten mopped up with a 1-hit, 1-hit batter effort. I think we set a record for the number of foul balls we hit today. Thats a tribute to Curtis, McBride continued. We were right there and had the swings but just couldnt catch up to him; we just couldnt time him up. Hes a great pitcher. My freshman (Austin Swift) struggled; he didnt seem to have his control and when you fall behind in the count, its the batters that have the advantage. The Jays (10-14) got on the board in the top of the first against Swift (5 innings, 9 hits, 6 runs, 4 earned, 4 walks 1 intentional and 3 Ks; 96 pitches, 56 for strikes). After Geise (2-for-3), led off with a single but was caught stealing by Neil Recker, they compiled a walk (Ryan Buescher), a hit batter (Troy Warnecke), an error and a 2-out run-scoring single to left by Hoersten (2-for-4), plating Buescher. In the process, Warnecke was called out at third for the third out. and run-producing knock to center by Ben Wrasman (3-for-4, 2 runs, 2 runs batted in). In turn, he scored on a wild pitch, a groundout by Geise and a single to left center by Buescher (2-for-3). Trent Gerding singled with two down in the Kalida second but was hit by Randy Zellers ground ball. The Maroon and White had their biggest chance in the third, loading the bases errors on consecutive grounders hit by Austin Horstman and Kyle Vorst and a 1-out ground single to right by Swift. However, Recker forced Horstman at home and Geise retired the next batter for the third out, starting a string of nine straight outs. The Jays made it 5-0 in the fourth on three safeties, a wild pitch (scoring Wrasman) and a fielders-choice grounder by Warnecke that plated Geise. St. Johns finished the scoring in the top of the fifth. Three errors set it up and a hit to left by Wrasman got Hoersten home. Junior Kyle Kehres came on in relief in the top of the sixth and gave up two hits but got out of the jam with an inningending double play. Kalida threatened with two down in the home half on a walk to junior Kyle Kehres and a dropped fly ball hit by Rob Kleman. However, Geise induced a grounder by Gerding to end the jam. The Wildcats mounted their final threat of 2013 against Hoersten in the seventh on a 2-out single by Vorst and a hit batter (Brent Hovest) but finished them off with a 9-pitch grounder by Swift. Our offense has gotten steadily better; we put the ball in play and didnt strike out much. That has been a focus all spring; make the opponent play defense, Coach Warnecke added. Defensively, its become our identity. We make plays but we also make mistakes. I think where we have gotten much better at is not letting those mistakes compound; we come back quicker mentally and dont give up the big inning. To get to the District level with all the players we lost to graduation we only had one starter back and one letterman was a tribute to the seniors. They put in a lot of work to get us this far, McBride added. We played a lot of freshmen and sophomores this year and I wish them the best of the luck for the future. I wish St. Johns the same, as I do Miller City. See JAYS, page 7

SPORTS

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St. Johns senior Andrew Metzger slides in safely at second as Kalida junior Randy Zeller leaps high to handle a backhanded toss by shortstop Trent Gerding on Clay Courtneys infield hit. (Delphos Herald/Tom Morris) Swift was plunked with one down in the home half but was forced out at second on Neil Reckers grounder. The senior then got nailed trying to burgle second by senior catcher Buescher. The Blue and Gold made it 3-0 in the second on a walk to Drew Wagner, a sacrifice bunt (Craig Klausing), a wild pitch

Urlacher bids adios to Da Bears, NFL


Metcalfes Musings
JIM METCALFE

By JIM METCALFE Staff Writer jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com Brian Urlacher has joined the ranks of retired National Football League players. The Chicago Bear middle linebacker who continued the long, long line of Bears Hall-of-Famers at the linebacker position like the menacing and intimidating Dick Butkus, the wild-eyed Samurai Mike Singletary, Bill George, George Connor and Clyde Bulldog Turner, along with some other great players not in the Hall like Doug Buffone, Wilber Marshall and the like decided to hang it up for good instead of trying to go the free-agent rout. Urlacher played 13 seasons after making the transition from college rover at New Mexico. No doubt in my mind that he will join those legends with his bronze statue when he becomes eligible in five years. He wont be the only automatic lock for the Hall in five years, either, in my most humble and correct opinion. No matter what you think of former Baltimore Raven middle linebacker Ray Lewis, he is in that class without a doubt, as are Tampa Bay cornerback Ronde Barber and Detroit Lions kicker Jason Hanson. By the way, Hanson got me an awful lot of points in my various fantasy football leagues! I am not going to say that any of these guys are among the all-time greats at their positions. After all, I can only speak about the players I saw with my own two eyes. I remember Butkus toward the very end of his career and he was not even close to the flat-out beast he was earlier in his time. See MUSINGS, page 7

Lincolnviews Autumn Proctor makes contact during Wednesdays district semifinal at Elida. (Delphos Herald/ Tina Eley)

Lancers slam Continental to advance to district finals


By KEVIN WANNEMACHER DHI Correspondent news@delphosherald.com ELIDA With his team down 3-1 heading into the bottom of the third inning, Lincolnview head coach Kent McClure had no reason to think his squad wouldnt respond. And they did just that. Lincolnview scored three times in the third inning and blew out Continental from there in routing the Pirates 15-5 in five innings in Division IV district semifinal action at Elidas Dorothy Edwards Field. With the win, the Lady Lancers move on to face Parkway in Fridays district championship contest at 5 p.m. The Lancers actually scored in the opening frame to take a quick lead. With two outs, Kaitlyn Brant singled to center and moved to second on a Devann Springer single. Brant then moved to third and home on a pair of passed ball as the Lady Lancers grabbed a 1-0 lead after one inning. Continental, though, took advantage of a Lincolnview error in the third. With one out, Alex Quigley reached on a bunt single and proceeded to steal second. After McKenna Scott flew out, Taylor Williamson was safe on an error that also allowed Quigley to score and tie the contest at 1-1. Leva Weller followed with a run-

scoring double that plated Williamson before Weller scored when Sara Deken safely reached thanks to another error, setting the margin at 3-1. Lincolnview pitcher Ashley McClure escaped further damage when Bailey Neate dove and snagged a ground ball off the bat of Erica Fitzwater and forced Deken at second. This team has never given up this year, commented the Lancer head coach. Weve battled back and won games via walk off runs after being behind and weve found ways to win tough games on the road as well. One thing about these girls is they dont give up and they will battle. See LANCERS, page 7

Local Round Up
St. Henry 6, Ottoville 2 St. Henry ab r h bi Rindler cf 4 1 2 0, Stout lf 2 1 0 0, Mikesell p-2b 1 0 0 0, Paul p-lf 2 0 1 1, Lundvall rf 2 1 0 0, Holloman c 3 2 2 1, Froning 3b 2 1 0 0, Jacobs 1b 2 0 1 3, Post ss 3 0 0 0, Stammen dh 3 0 0 0, Kremer 2b-p 0 0 0 0. Totals 24 6 6 5. Ottoville ab r h bi D. Schimmoeller cf-p 3 0 1 1, Turnwald lf 3 0 1 0, L. Schimmoeller p-ss 3 0 0 0, Boecker rf 4 0 0 0, Fanning 1b 3 0 1 0, Horstman ss-cf 3 1 1 0, Beining 3b 1 1 0 0, Fischer dh 2 0 0 0, Markward pr 0 0 0 0, Van Oss c 0 0 0 0, Odenweller 2b 1 0 0 0. Totals 24 2 4 1. E Mikesell (2), Kremer, Boecker, Odenweller. 2B Rindler. 3B Horstman. SAC Froning, Paul, Turnwald, Horstman. SF Jacobs. SB Paul, Froning. LOB St. Henry 2, Ottoville 11. Score by Innings St. Henry 011 004 0 6 6 3 Ottoville 000 002 0 2 4 2 St. Henry ip r er h bb so Paul (W) 5 1/3 2 2 3 4 2 Mikesell 0+ 0 0 0 2 0 Kremer (Sv) 1 2/3 0 0 1 1 1 Ottoville ip r er h bb so L. Schimmoeller (L) 6 6 5 6 2 6 D. Schimmoeller 1 0 0 0 0 3 WP Paul, Mikesell, L. Schimmoeller. HBP By Paul (Odenweller in fourth). Records: St. Henry 24-5, Ottoville 9-11. Poling, Stinson miss out on regionals FOSTORIA Elidas Quentin Poling and Brandon Stinson finished fifth in their respective finals at Wednesdays Division II District Track and Field Meet. Poling finished fifth in the boys discus (136-6); Stinson was fifth in the long jump (19-9.75). Nick Pauff tied for seventh in the pole vault (12-0) as Elida tied for sixth with nine points. Bulldog boys advancing to Fridays finals were the 4x4 of Stinson, Clark Etzler, Pauff and Poling, third; Stinson, fourth in the 400meter dash; the fourth-place 4x1 of Pauff, Desmend White, Avery Sumpter and Khory Kesler; Pauff, sixth in the 100-meter dash; Poling, sixth in the 300-meter hurdles; Kevin Russell, eighth in the 110-meter hurdles; and the eighth-place 4x2 of White, Etzler, Sumpter and Kesler. On the Lady Bulldog side, Aubrey Williams was eighth in the District 2 high jump (4-8). Erin Kesler qualified sixth in the 200meter dash. The Van Wert boys 4x800-meter relay team of Kase Schalois, Connor Holliday, Seth Kopp and Jared Fleming placed third in 8:19.64, good for six meet points and a trip to regionals. Those are the only six points scored by the Cougars through four events, good for 10th place presently. Fleming qualified first for Fridays finals in the 1600-meter run with a time of 4:41.7. Fleming also qualified in the 800-meter run with a time of 2:07.05. Kopp qualified first in the 400-meter dash with a time of 51.75 and teamed up with Nick Krugh, Quincey Salcido and Fleming to qualify first in the 4x400-meter relay in 3:30.82. Krugh qualified first in the 200-meter dash with a time of 23.27. Kevon Pierce, Krugh, Terrence Branson and Caleb Lloyd combined to qualify third in the 4x200-meter relay with a time of 1:35.18. See ROUND UP, page 7

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Thursday, May 23, 2013

The Herald 7

Phillips strange double lifts Reds over Mets 7-4


By MIKE FITZPATRICK The Associated Press NEW YORK Brandon Phillips and the Cincinnati Reds are getting the good bounces right now. Ike Davis and the New York Mets certainly are not. Phillips sent a strange double spinning over first base to break a ninth-inning tie and the Reds completed a 3-game sweep of the struggling Mets with a 7-4 victory Wednesday. Joey Votto homered and Zack Cozart had a career-high four hits, all off Matt Harvey, in a game that featured a little bit of everything including a testy exchange in the dugout between Cincinnati starter Mat Latos and teammate Jay Bruce. It was just an issue between the team and its going to stay that way, Bruce said. The only reason anyone knows about it is because the TVs caught it but stuff happens all the time. Its over. Were a team; were a family. Things like that happen, so everythings good and its a non-issue. After their spat, the Reds regrouped and won for the 10th time in 12 games. They finished a 7-2 trip against the bottom three teams in the NL East, moving a season-best 11 games over .500 at 29-18. We closed it out strong. We won the last three innings even though they made it tough and they had the winning run on second a couple times, manager Dusty Baker said. We were kind of flirting with danger quite a few times but our defense saved us. Harvey appeared headed for his first loss of the season before the Mets rallied. Rick Ankiel had three extra-base hits and two RBIs for New York, including a tying triple with two outs in the seventh. Daniel Murphy added three hits and drove in two runs from the leadoff spot. With the score tied at 4 in the ninth, Shin-Soo Choo legged out a leadoff double against Bobby Parnell (4-1) and reached students on Weather Education Day at Citi Field. Bruces run-scoring groundout gave Latos a 2-run lead but he couldnt hold it. Murphy hit an RBI single with two outs in the seventh and Ankiel tripled high off the left-field wall to tie it. J.J. Hoover retired David Wright on a popup to keep the score tied. Harvey was charged with four runs and a season-high nine hits in 6 1/3 innings. He had allowed three runs or fewer in 16 straight starts dating to last season. Its not like they crushed him, Mets catcher John Buck said. They did do a good job of making him throw a little bit more, working counts, making him pitch to get them out. Murphy and Ankiel gave the Mets a quick lead with consecutive doubles to start the first inning. Cozart doubled in the third and Votto went the other way with a 3-0 pitch for his seventh home run, extending his hitting streak to 11 games. In the bottom half, Cozart robbed Wright of a run-scoring hit with a diving grab at shortstop. Lucas Duda also lined out to end the inning and Latos took that 2-1 lead into the fifth, when Ruben Tejada hit a leadoff double and advanced on Harveys sacrifice bunt. Murphy hit a sacrifice fly to shallow right, and Tejada scored with surprising ease when Bruces weak throw was off target. After the inning, cameras caught Latos and Bruce having an animated argument in the dugout. Latos wouldnt comment. NOTES: Jack Hannahan started at 3B in place of Frazier because Baker wanted to get another left-handed bat in the lineup against Harvey. Baker said hed been thinking about giving Hannahan a start at 1B soon but Votto has been too hot to sit. Davis has one hit in his last 38 at-bats after going 0-for-2 with two walks. He flied out to the center-field warning track to end the sixth, leaving him hitless in his last 25 at-bats with runners in scoring position.

third on a groundout. Votto was intentionally walked before Phillips hit a cue shot toward first base. The ball hit the baseline and bounced over Davis glove in front of the bag. Determining he had no chance to throw out Choo at the plate or start an inning-ending double play, Davis shied away from touching the ball thinking it would go foul. But it bounded over the bag and was called fair by umpire Phil Cuzzi. Choo scored the tie-breaking run and Davis was left shaking his head as Mets manager Terry Collins came out to argue. Pinch-hitter Todd Frazier fisted a 2-run single into center to make it 7-4. Alfredo Simon (4-1) worked around Cozarts throwing error in the eighth and Aroldis Chapman got his 10th save in 12 tries. New York fell to 2-11 in its past 13 home games. In a matchup of unbeaten young right-handers, Harvey and Latos took a 2-all duel into the seventh, when Cozart sparked a Reds rally with his fourth hit. Votto also singled and Phillips grounded an RBI single just inside third base. That was it for Harvey, who walked off to a warm ovation from a crowd of 30,415 that included more than 8,000 area

Lancers
(Continued from page 6) The Lancers showed that in the home half of the third. Jodie Doner led off and promptly reached thanks to a Continental error. After Autumn Proctor lined out to Weller, Brant reached on a Pirate fielding mistake to put runners at first and third. Springer grounded out, scoring Doner, before a double by Baylee Neate plated Brant to knot the contest at 3-3. However, Lincolnview wasnt done as Kelsey Mohr followed with a runscoring double that sent Neate home for a 4-3 Lancer advantage. You have to give them a lot of credit, noted Continental head coach Jordan Streicher. They just came out and hit the ball. Leva isnt overpowering on the mound but typically she has been able to keep the ball down and around the strike zone. Tonight, anything that was close, they were just hitting the ball. The Lancers widened the lead to 8-3 after four innings after scoring four times in the inning. Macey Ashbaugh and Julia Thatcher each reached on errors to open the inning before Doner followed with a RBI single to score Ashbaugh. Brant added a double in the inning and Neate picked up a run-scoring single as Thatcher, Doner and Neate also scored to put Lincolnview in firm control. Our defense has been a strong point all season but it wasnt tonight, Streicher added. You cant make mistakes like we did. But that is a very good softball team over there and Kent and his girls really came out swinging the bats tonight. Continental got two runs in the fifth to close within 8-5. Deken and Fitzwater hit back-to-back run scoring singles to get the Pirates within three before Lincolnview put the game away in the bottom of the inning. The Lancers scored seven times on eight hits, five of which came with two outs in the inning. Doner and Mohr each drove in a pair in the inning, which was capped off by an Ashbaugh RBI single to close out the 15-5 win. We had scouted them and we knew what to expect, stated McClure. The girls got a lot of work in this week and we came in and executed our game plan. Ashley McClure picked up the win for the Lancers, pitching the 5-inning contest and striking out four while allowing five hits and two walks. Weller gave up 15 hits in 4 2/3 innings of action along with two walks. Quigley had a pair of singles for Continental, which closes its season at 16-7. Weller had a double with Deken and Fitzwater adding singles. Brant and Neate each posted two singles and a double for Lincolnview with Doner and Mohr adding a single and a double apiece. Springer recorded two singles while Ashbaugh, Thatcher and Lauren Calvert picked up a single each. Parkway has a very solid team and they have a good pitcher in Fent, concluded Coach McClure. She is similar to what we saw tonight but she also has a couple of more pitches. They are solid defensively and they can hit as well. Its going to be a great game.

Round Up
(Continued from page 6) Pierce, Lloyd, Branson and Krugh qualified third in the 4x100meter dash with a time of 45.78. Finally, Branson qualified seventh in the 100-meter dash with a time of 11.59. Knights dethrone 2-time champs COLDWATER Crestview junior lefty Damian Helm limited 2-time defending Division IV State Champion Minster Wildcats, limiting them to three hits in his complete game as the Knights pummeled the Wildcats 10-2 in district semifinal action at Coldwater. The Knights used a 7-run first frame to do the damage. Helm fanned 10 and walked two. They play St. Henry 7 p.m. Friday. Score by Innings: Crestview 7 0 2 0 1 0 0 - 10 11 0 Minster 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 - 2 3 2 WP: Damian Helm; LP: Devon Poeppelman. 2B: Devon Poeppelman 2 (M), Jordan Roop (C), Brock Rolsten (C), Damian Helm (C), Ethan Wolf (M). 3B: Damian Helm (C), Bryce Richardson (C). Records: Crestview 16-6; Minster 21-3.

Jays
(Continued from page 6) In the opener, Miller City (17-7) fell behind 3-0 and then rallied, scoring five times in both the sixth and seventh innings to put the contest away. Jackson Lammers (2 runs, 3 RBIs) and Hunter Berner (2 doubles, 3 runs) went 3-for-5 to pace a 16-hit attack for the victors; Adam Niese, Jeremy Balbaugh and Logan Dukes each went 2-). for-4 (2 runs scored each). Leadoff man Ross Kaufman scored three times. Ross Lehman pitched six innings to get the win. Derek Ketchum went 2-for-3 and Erik Neeley was 2-for-4 for the Mustangs. ST. JOHNS 6, KALIDA 0 ST. JOHNS (6) ab-r-h-rbi Curtis Geise p/ss 3-1-2-0, Ryan Buescher c 3-1-2-1, Troy Warnecke ss/2b 3-0-0-1, Andrew Metzger cf 4-0-1-0, Clay Courtney rf 4-0-1-0, T.J. Hoersten 2b/p 4-1-2-1, Drew Wagner 1b 3-1-0-0, Craig Klausing 3b 2-0-0-0, Ben Wrasman lf 4-23-2. Totals 30-6-11-5. KALIDA (0) ab-r-h-rbi Brent Hovest 3b 3-0-0-0, Austin Swift p/cf 3-0-1-0, Neil Recker c 3-0-0-0, Kyle Kehres lf/p 2-0-0-0, Rob Kleman 1b 3-0-0-0, Andrew Krouse pr 0-0-0-0, Trent Gerding ss 3-0-1-0, Randy Zeller 2b 3-0-0-0, Austin Horstman rf 2-0-0-0, Adam Knueve rf 1-0-0-0, Kyle Vorst lf 3-0-1-0. Totals 26-0-3-0. Score by Innings: St. Johns 1 2 0 2 1 0 0 - 6 Kalida 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 - 0 E: Geise, Courtney, Klausing, Hovest, Swift, Recker, Kehres; DP: Kalida 2; LOB: St. Johns 9, Kalida 8; CS: Geise STOCKS (by Recker), Recker (by Buescher). Quotes of local interest supplied by IP H R ER BB SO EDWARD JONES INVESTMENTS www.edwardjones.com ST. JOHNS Close of business May 22, 2013 Geise (W, 7-1) 6.0 2 0 0 1 9 Description LastPrice Hoersten 1.0 1 0 0 0 0
15,307.17 1,655.35 3,463.30 www.edwardjones.com www.edwardjones.com 48.59 417.72 71.70 43.28 With an Edward Jones Roth IRA, any earnings BPplc are Citigroup,Inc. 51.00 tax-free, and distributions can be taken free of CVSCaremarkCorporation 58.70 59.26 penalties or taxes.* You may even benefit fromDominionResources,Inc. With an Edward Jones Roth IRA, any earnings are EatonCorporationplc 68.88 converting a traditional IRA to a Roth IRA. FordMotorCo. 14.97 tax-free, and distributions can be taken free of With an Edward Jones Roth IRA, any earnings are FirstDefianceFinancialCorp. 22.55 penalties or taxes.* You may even from *Earnings distributions from benefit a Roth IRA may be subject to taxes and a tax-free, and distributions can be taken of old and the owner 10% if the account is less thanfree five years is FirstFinancialBancorp. 15.66 converting apenalty traditional IRA to a Roth IRA. under age 59. penalties or taxes.* You may even benefit from GeneralDynamicsCorp. 77.42 *Earnings distributions from a Roth IRA may be subject to taxes and a 10% penalty if the account is less than five years old and the owner is GeneralMotorsCompany 33.23 converting a traditional IRA to a Roth IRA. under age 59. GoodyearTire&RubberCo. 14.50 At Edward we spend getting *Earnings distributions from a RothJones, IRA may be subject to taxes and time a HuntingtonBancsharesIncorporated 7.56 10% penalty if the account is less than five years old getting and the owner is At Edward Jones, we spend time to know your goals so we can help you under age 59. HealthCareREIT,Inc. 77.29 to know your goals so we can help you TheHomeDepot,Inc. 79.69 reach To about learnwhy more reach them. Tothem. learn more an about why an HondaMotorCo.,Ltd. 41.27 At Edward Edward Jones, we spend time getting Jones Roth IRA can make sense Edward Jones Roth IRA can make sense Johnson&Johnson 88.46 to for know your goals so we can today. help you you, call or visit today. JPMorganChase&Co. 53.63 for you, call or visit reach them. To learn more about why an KohlsCorp. 52.08 LowesCompaniesInc. 42.97 Edward Jones Roth IRA can make sense McDonaldsCorp. 101.74 for you, call or visit today. Andy North MicrosoftCorporation 34.61 Financial Advisor Pepsico,Inc. 82.97 Andy North 1122 Elida Avenue Procter&GambleCo. 78.82 Delphos, OH 45833 Financial Advisor RiteAidCorporation 2.82 419-695-0660. SprintNextelCorp. 7.30 Andy North 1122 Elida Avenue TimeWarnerInc. 59.96 Financial Advisor Delphos, OH 45833 UnitedBancsharesInc. 12.06 419-695-0660 1122 Elida Avenue U.S.Bancorp 35.37 Delphos, OH 45833 VerizonCommunicationsInc. 51.47 419-695-0660 Wal-MartStoresInc. 77.03

Musings
(Continued from page 6) I do remember reading a story about Miami Dolphin great Bob Kuechenberg, who played guard, about when he played against Butkus toward the end of the great Bears playing time. As a youngster, he had been told to go low on the linebacker but he thought that was not sportsmanlike until he tried to take the guy up high and got summarily crushed. That was the end of the sportsmanship. The big thing is they all did it with the same team throughout their professional careers. That is becoming more and more uncommon. Urlachers reason for deciding to hang the cleats up for good was because he couldnt see himself in any other uniform. It will be different to see something like long-time AllPro safety Ed Reed playing for someone other than the Ravens. Or erstwhile Pittsburgh Steeler linebacker James Harrison not donning the Black and Gold but joining Da Bengals. The Tiger Woods/Sergio Garcia feud seems to be finally coming to an end. This has been a simmering relationship from the word go but really wasnt in the popular imagination because Woods had dominated this so-called rivalry and Garcia seemed to go the way of the do-do in majors. It re-ignited a couple of weeks ago at The Players Championship when Garcia accused Woods of a faux pas on the golf course pulling a club out of his bag while he was driving the ball and there was a he-said, he-said, they-said there were two marshals that agreed with each guy, so that made for interesting theater. Well, Garcia was asked about having Woods for dinner during the U.S. Open and made what he considered later a silly remark about fried chicken you can read the whole article for yourself. Woods who had called Garcia a whiner during the TPC in regard to his accusations took offense at it even after Garcia issued an apology. One has to wonder if this will continue to simmer and maybe actually ignite a genuine rivalry which means Garcia will stop choking in the big events when he does have a chance to finally win a major or will this make Garcia shrink into the background. Dont worry about Tiger; he will use this as motivation.

KALIDA Swift (L) 5.0 9 6 4 4 3 Kehres 2.0 2 0 0 0 0 WP: Swift 3, Hoersten ; HBP: Warnecke (by Swift), Swift (by Geise), Hovest (by Hoersten); IW: Swift (Geise). MILLER CITY 14, ALLEN EAST 4 MILLER CITY (14) ab-r-h-rbi Ross Kaufman rf/p 4-3-1-1, Jackson Lammers ss 5-2-33, Jared Fuka 3b 4-0-1-1, Tristan Niese pr 0-0-0-0, Brent Riepenhoff cf 5-0-1-3, Adam Drummelsmith 2b 5-0-1-0, Hunter Berner c 5-3-3-0, Adam Niese 1b 4-2-2-0, Jeremy Balbaugh lf 4-2-2-0, Logan Dukes dh 4-2-2-1, Ross Lehman p 0-0-0-0, Travis Maas rf 0-0-0-0. Totals 40-14-16-9. ALLEN EAST (4) ab-r-h-rbi Reggie Keller 2b 1-1-0-0, Ben Rodriguez ph 0-0-0-0, Derek Ketchum cf 3-1-2-1, Tanner Stippich lf 2-2-1-0, Austin Lloyd ph 0-0-0-0, Erik Neeley 1b 3-0-2-1, Max McAdoo pr 0-0-0-0, Jacob Lawrence ph 1-0-0-0, Travis Wireman c/3b 3-0-0-0, Trenton Carey 3b 1-0-0-0, Casey Crow 3b/p 4-0-0-0, Nick Kohlreiser rf 3-0-1-0, Nate Robinson ss 1-0-0-0, Cole Basham ph 1-0-0-0, Tyler Baker dh 3-0-1-0, Braden Goodwin p/c 0-0-0-0. Totals 26-4-7-2. Score by Innings: Miller City 0 0 3 1 0 5 5 - 14 Allen East 3 0 0 0 1 0 0 - 4 E: Wireman 2, Kaufman, Lammers, Crow, Robinson; LOB: Miller City 7, Allen East 7; 2B: Berner 2, Stippich; SB: A. Niese, Stippich; CS: Neeley (by Berner), Robinson (by Berner); POB: Keller (by Lehman). IP H R ER BB SO

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8 The Herald

Thursday, May 23, 2013

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GARAGE-ESTATETelling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869 FOUND: SIAMESE mix ACROSS cat Thursday 5/16 on the PLANT SALE. 709 E. To place an ad phone 419-695-0015 ext. 122 1 Equinox mo. SE side of town. Call Jackson St. Friday & www.delphosherald.com 5 Camp bed Saturday 8am-4pm. An419-692-1512 after THANKS TO ST. JUDE: Runs 1 day at the FREE ADS: 5 days free if item is free 8 Next years Minimum Charge: 15 words, Deadlines: price of $3.00. or less than $50. Only 1 item per ad, 1 tiques, display cases, 10:30am. grads 2 times - $9.00 Free and 11:30 a.m. for the next days issue. Low GARAGE SALES: Each day is $.20 per ad per month. household, furniture, 110 Card Of Thanks Each is $.30 2-5 days953 11 Orchidlike flower 670 word Miscellaneous Saturdays paper is 11:00 a.m. Friday BOX REPLIES: $8.00 if you come word. $8.00 minimum charge. Priced Merchandise $.25 6-9 days & misc. 12 Drachmas WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR and pick them up. $14.00 if weFor have to I scrubs Apartment Mondays paper is 1:00 p.m. Friday 305to you. $.20 10+ days DEBTS: Ad must be placed in person successor by send them Herald Extra is 11 a.m. Thursday THE FAMILY of Chuck CARD OF Rent THANKS: $2.00 base the person whose name will appear in the ad. 2 TWIN size bedspreads Each word is $.10 for 3 months LAMP REPAIR 14 Garcons yes Must showWanted ID & pay when charge + $.10 for each word. 592 to placing Buy ad. Reguprepaid pastel floral design in Bardo would like to take 15 Cooks pad Table or Floor. or more We accept DELUXE 1 & 2 bedroom lar rates apply 17 Served, as time good condition, $15 this opportunity to thank Come to our store. apartments for rent. 18 Subway entrance each. C a l l everyone who has supHohenbrink TV. Quiet, secure setting, 19 Mechanics ported and comforted us 419-692-7264. 419-695-1229 appliance and utilities inconcern during our sadness and 21 Barbecue entree loss. Chuck was a de- cluded. Starting at $675. 23 Shake -- --! voted husband, loving 419-233-3430 24 Enthusiasm father, and influential 27 London art Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry, grandfather a n d 325 Mobile Homes gallery Silver coins, Silverware, For Rent great-grandfather. He 29 Dined Pocket Watches, Diamonds. 30 Used a compass was well-known for his 2330 Shawnee Rd. 1 BEDROOM mobile 34 Fastened down quick wit, dedication to Lima 37 Mouths, in family, generosity, self- home for rent. Ph. zoology (419) 229-2899 lessness, and feisty per- 419-692-3951 38 Sporty trucks sonality. Chuck perse 39 Crow cried vered through some diffi- RENT OR Rent to Own. 41 Galvanizing 3 Actor Brad -SOS 610 Automotive cult times, most recently 2 bedroom, 1 bath mometal 4 Jeans go-with 30 Dollar bill his long and complicated bile home. 419-692-3951 43 Luge or sleigh (hyph.) 31 AAA job 97 DAKOTA 4wd SLT 30 ton & 35 ton up to 135 45 Rowboat sickness. Through is all, 5 Glitterati member 32 Previously 3.96L-V6. Clean in and Crane - Millwright - Welding 47 Murphy or 6 Belly dance 33 Father Garage Sales/ he fought. While we con555 out, no problems. Rabbitt instrument 35 Waterproofing oil 419-305-5888 419-305-4732 tinue to deeply grieve Yard Sales 50 Air quality org. 131k-miles. $4500. 7 Forest part 36 Draws on metal our loss, we find some 51 Sincerely 419-286-2816 8 Actress Foster 39 Give up territory 11411 RIDGE Rd. peace in the fact that his 54 ICU worker 9 Feeling remorse 40 Totals (2 wds.) legacy will live on May 23-25, 9am-?. 55 Lose traction 10 Pro or con 41 Full of energy through the countless Mens, womens clothing, 640 Financial 56 Home of the 13 Elaborate 42 Foolish stories and memories toys, Avon, floor jacks, Bruins 16 Mishmash 44 What a bank blower, doors, crafts, lots 57 Hurricane center that are forever cher 20 Singer Campbell does IS IT A SCAM? The Del 58 Stockholm carrier 22 Pressure 45 Edit out ished by all who knew of misc. phos Herald urges our 59 Relieved sigh 24 Chitchat 46 Tibetan oxen him. Words cannot exreaders to contact The 25 Ms. Hagen of 48 Hankering 735 E. 5th St. press our sincere gratiBetter Business Bureau, DOWN films 49 Vogue rival tude to our extended Thursday 4-8pm, Friday 1 Drink daintily (419) 223-7010 or 26 Harden 52 Narrow inlet family, friends, neigh- 8a-6p, Saturday 8a-12p. 2 Winged god 28 Respond to an 53 Fishtail Applicant must pass a series of bors, and colleagues for B o y s c l o t h e s 1-800-462-0468, before entering into any agreetheir expressions of sym- preemie-2T, toys, matertests to qualify ment involving financing, pathy and support during nity clothes, scrubs, miSend resume to: business opportunities, our sorrow. A special crowave, Christmas and or work at home opporVan Wert County Addition, lot 13). Dennis Klausing thank you to everyone home decor. tunities. The BBB will asJoan Greisinger to Carol Anne Estate of Berniece M. Brittsan to Joy who made and brought sist in the investigation Kimmey, inlot 3456, Van Wert. Jean Schaadt, Robert Allen Brittsan, food, all those who paid 826 FT. Jennings Rd., of these businesses. Larry Paul Oechsle, Deanna K. inlot 120, portion of inlot 121, Wren. their respects, and each Thurs-Sat May 23rd, 111 E. Fourth St. Douglas M. Longstreth, Marybeth F. (This notice provided as Oechsle to Jonathan Ryan Straley, inlot person who continued to 24th, 25th, 9am-6pm. Longstreth to Norma Riebesehl, Dale a customer service by 4482, Van Wert. Delphos, OH 45833 pray for Chuck and his Collectibles, glassware, Peter V. Holland, Charolette Holland Riebesehl, portion of section 12, Liberty The Delphos Herald.) family. We are eternally Avon, Fischer Price toys, to CMS Holdings & Rentals, portion of Township. inlot 49, Van Wert. Jerry L. Amweg, Carrie J. Amweg to grateful to Rev. David jewelry, rowing maAuto Parts and Steven Hoffman to Aerospad Trust, Amweg Family Trust, inlot 9, Ohio City. 810 Howell for his guidance chines, books, adult Accessories portion of sections 29, 30, 31, Pleasant Allen R. Able to Cory James and support, Ashley clothes Township. Mohr, portion of lot 220-3, Van Wert Etzkorn of Ivy Hutch for FRIDAY 9AM-6PM Van Wert County to Cory James subdivision. Growing commercial printer the beautiful flowers, and Deborah S. Gamble, David Bruce Mohr, portion of inlot 638, Van Wert. 610 N. Jefferson. Down& Eric Schier of Harter Nathan K. Long, Ashley Nicole Gamble, Steven J. Smith, Nancy Jayne Looking for sizing more!! Sweeper, Schier Funeral Home for Long to Travis W. Gamble, Aubrey L. Smith, N. Jayne Stripe, Barbara E. ironing board, quilt rack, his professionalism, Gamble, portion of section 14, Harrison Steiner, Barbara E. Smith-Steiner to bath scales, humidifier, Duprey Homestead Ltd., portion of Township. service and friendship. Windshields Installed, New heater, throws, ChristDavid A. Simmons, Aigie C. Simmons section 4, York Township, portion of While our hearts remain mas. Clothes --womens Lights, Grills, Fenders, Mirrors, to Gary A. Moser, Connie J. Moser, sections 33, 21, 28, Ridge Township. broken and our lives forSM, XL. Mens XL. Edward M. Burtch, Misti M. Burtch to portion of section 10, UnionTownship. Hoods, Radiators ever changed, we are Fortney Family Trust to Rebecca M. Misti M. Burtch Trust, portion of section Second Shift or Third Shift 4893 Dixie Hwy, Lima humbled by the outpour- MULTI-FAMILY. 521 S. Renner, portion of s e c t i o n 34, Liberty Township. Wages based on experience ing of love that we have Franklin. Thurs-Fri May Federal Home Loan Mortgage 19, Tully Township. 1-800-589-6830 experienced. Chuck was 23-24, 9am-?. Mens, Benefits include Kenneth E. Vorhies, Kendra D. Corporation to Laurie J. Janka, inlot an extraordinary man womens, plus & kids up Vorhies, Sheriff Thomas M . 1687, Van Wert. Health Insurance Kenneth J. Doner, Carol J. Doner to Riggenbach to Bank of A m e r i c a , who touched the lives of to 6/7. Shoes, toys, Dental Insurance Kathryn J. Staley, portion of section 8, portion of inlot 8, Willshire. many and whose ab- household items, books, 080 Help Wanted Life Insurance Donna A. Adams, Thomas Adams to Hoaglin Township. sence is deeply felt. office supplies, muskrat Pam L. Slone, Pam L. Sloan, Rick Dennis G. Ricker, Karen R. Ricker, 2 weeks vacation after 1 year With gratitude, traps and more! DANCER LOGISTICS is portion of section 2, Ridge Township. Sloan, Rick Slone to Kathy Variell, The Chuck Bardo Family 3 weeks vacation after 5 years looking for an experiVan Wert County to Eugene White, portion of section 13, Ridge Township. MEMORIAL WEEKEND enced dispatcher. Must Kathy White, inlot 1149, Van Wert. Estate of Patricia A. Baldauf, Greg 401K w/partial employer match Sale -May 23-25, 27 live close to Delphos. Felt Development LLC to Arlene A. P. Semer, Todd K. Semer to Ross M. Send resume to: from 10am-6:30pm at Need to be able to work Dudgeon Trust, Clair A. Dudgeon Trust, Shartzer, Anne M. Shartzer, inlot 3551, Dennis Klausing Van Wert. 628 E. 5th, Delphos. random Saturdays and inlot 4384, Van Wert. John K. Brand, Juanita K. Plyler to North End Canal Rats LLC to Ashley Treasures from patio, have after hours phone Eagle Print garden, pond. 180gal. every other week. Hours R. Garza, inlot 63, portion of inlot 64, Gregory Alan Owens, Kimberly Marie Owens, portion of section 27, Tully 111 E. Fourth St., Delphos, OH 45833 stock tank, decor and 8am-5pm or when job is Delphos. Estate of Patricia L. Ralston to Township. collectibles. done. Must be able to Matthew Ralston, Erin Ralston, Adam Benjamin C. Langdon, Olivia multi task and learn very Ralston, inlots 2262, 1894, Van Wert. D. 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Thursday, May 23, 2013

The Herald 9

Daughter with new boyfriend 24/7, dad concerned

Tomorrows Horoscope
By Bernice Bede Osol

HI AND LOIS

Dear Annie: I have three son-in-law. Dear Annie: My oldest wonderful young adult children. The oldest two girls sister is very selfish. She both recently graduated has three young children from college and are living but never wants to spend at home, working and sav- any time with them. Sis is in her early 40s and acts ing money. The girls were not par- as if shes 16. She is only ticularly interested in dat- concerned with herself and ing until recently. Our old- what others can do for her. She and her husband est met a guy at work and has fallen hard. Shes al- are always going out and foisting their chilways been famdren on everyone ily oriented, but else. When we for the past three wont watch her months, all she kids, she gets anwants to do is gry and then tells be with this guy the kids we dont 24/7. She spends love them. Unformost nights at tunately, Sis lives his place, and we in the same town dont see her at as my parents. Id all on the weeklike to visit my ends. folks, but I prefer This behavior does not sit well Annies Mailbox to avoid my sister. Is that wrong? with me. I dont think its a good idea to Helpless Sibling Dear Sibling: We know spend the night with your boyfriend so early in the re- it will be difficult, but we lationship. I also dont like urge you to remain civil that she disregards her fam- to your sister for the sake ily, especially her younger of her children. They need sister, with whom she had a you. Since you dont live close relationship. My posi- nearby, her selfishness tion is, if shes still living should be manageable in at home, she should come small doses on rare occahome to sleep. She can fool sion. Please try. Dear Annie: Thank you around with this guy the for printing the letter from rest of the day. I understand I may have A Father Who Knows. My 9-year-old son is some old-fashioned values, but allowing my daughter legally blind and has epito live with her boyfriend lepsy. He is often quiet and on a part-time basis shows withdrawn, and leaving the no respect for my position house with him can be quite and is hard for me to swal- a task. He is impulsive and low. I normally have a great often says and does inaprelationship with her, but I propriate things in public. havent seen or spoken to We continually work with her in more than two weeks. him. I thought I was the only Im concerned that if I ask her to have dinner with parent who could possibly us more often and spend understand what was gosome time with family on ing on with my son. I cried the weekends, she will re- reading this letter, because sent it and it will make it made me realize that othmatters worse. Am I out of ers know my struggles. A Coping Mom line? Concerned Dad Dear Dad: Be careful, Dad. Your daughter is now a grown woman. The lack of prior dating could be one reason why she is so over the moon for the new boyfriend. You apparently dont object to her having sex, the too-soon timing of which is not up to you and at this point is moot anyway. You simply miss the girl she used to be. Its OK for you to say you dont wish to subsidize her living with the boyfriend, but we hope you will do so in a loving way, letting her know you miss her at dinnertime. But we also recommend you invite the boyfriend to join you for meals and weekend activities. This will not only encourage your daughters participation, but it will allow you to get to know the man who may become your

FRIDAY, MAY 24, 2013 There will be more than one path leading to material acquisition for you in the year ahead. If youre smart, you will choose the one that offers you consistent returns and not the one leading to immediate gratification only. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- To appease someone special, you might have to make a painful concession. It will be worth it in the long run. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- It might be difficult to distinguish between business and productivity. If you operate in the former mode, youll have little to show for your efforts. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -Regardless of peer pressure, avoid actions that dont serve your best interests. The only person you need to please is yourself. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Stand up for yourself and refuse to be intimidated by a few hotshots who think they have your number. If you allow yourself to feel insecure, it could cause you to make a bad decision. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -Keep your head out of the clouds and your mind on what helpful people are trying to tell you. If you dont, youll regret your indifference. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- A fun friend might concoct a harebrained scheme that sounds exciting. It would be wise to review it carefully before making a leap. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Making an important decision while under pressure from others might not be the smartest way to go. Your thoughts could be easily muddled by outside influences. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- If youre too anxious to get something done, you might only cause more problems for yourself. Form a plan and follow it carefully. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Should you have trouble communicating effectively with friends, let them do most of the talking. Its amazing what you might learn. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -Dont take on more work than you can handle, and try to operate well within your area of expertise. Out of your element, you could easily founder on the rocks. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Usually, your assessment of new information is on target, but not so today. Youre inclined to jump to conclusions and make some bad decisions. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Financial matters will tend to be a bit trickier than usual. Make sure you read the fine print on everything. COPYRIGHT 2013 United Feature Syndicate, Inc.

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10 The Herald

Thursday, May 23, 2013

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Mini

(Continued from page 1)

Elida

(Continued from page 1)

Each student will see two or three presenters per day, which will be held in both schools, Wiechart said. Its been a really good experience, Holdgreve stated. The kids are more aware of good health practices to help prevent cancer and other diseases.

CD of A

(Continued from page 3)

Gods Word has had a big influence in my life. It has also played a huge part in guiding me in the right direction. My faith has taught me all sorts of things such as to never give up when things are getting tough. Through my faith I have learned that Jesus is humble and kind so I need to try to do that too. Gods Word also taught me to be kind towards others, so I really try to do that every day, even though sometimes its hard. My older brother has taught me to be kind and compassionate. He is a Boy Scout, so he volunteers at many community events such as Music in the Park and bingo. I help him with many of those activities. My brother also helps with cleaning up the gym after varsity games; I often help him with that too. This has taught me to always to be willing to sacrifice a little bit of my time to help someone in need. This has also taught me that every little job makes a big difference. My dad is a part of the Allen County Republican Party, so I help out at many events like parades when I pass out candy, golf outings when I help out at concessions, and other events which usually involve working at concessions or cleaning up. This has taught me that even though it may sound hard and boring it is actually very fun and I can also make friends. My mom has played a huge role in building strong character. For example, she has taught me that being honest and trustworthy are traits that are more important. She taught me to be nice to everyone I meet even though I may not want to. She also taught me the Golden Rule. The Golden Rule has played a big part in my life and helps with many parts of my life. I often go over to my grandmas house. My mom often reminds me to help out my grandma and grandpa, like if they drop something, I should pick it up. She teaches me about honesty and how lying is not the way to go. Good manners are also what my mom has set a good example on. Volunteering has helped with a lot of things such as how to be a hard worker, how to have a good work ethic, and how to help those in need. So, my parents, my older brother, my mother and my other family members have helped me improve my way of life and I hope they keep helping me improve in the future. Abby Stocksdale Div. I Essay 2nd place In the Image of Christ Do not be worried and upset, Jesus told them. Believe in God and believe also in me. (John 14:1). This is one of my favorite quotes from the Bible. It shows if I trust in God and try to act like Jesus I will have a place in heaven. Jesus is reflected in me through forgiving, loving, and kind actions. First of all, Jesus is reflected in me through my forgiving actions. For example, when Jesus died on the cross he forgave the soldiers who killed him. I try to forgive my brother and sister when they fight with me. I forgive them for hurting me. Jesus also forgave the woman who washed his feet with her tears. Like Christ, if one of my friends is truly sorry for being mean to me, instead of holding a grudge, even if its difficult, I accept their apology. Next, I try to be loving in my actions like Jesus. Jesus showed his love by dying on the cross for us. He died for us because he loved us so much! I show love to my parents by obeying them and telling the truth. Jesus is also loving when he always makes time for people, especially children. When I babysit my cousins, I try to show my loving actions to them. Finally, Jesus shows kindness in his actions. Jesus healed people like the lepers. I try to be kind to animals which are Gods creatures. Another example is when Jesus turned the water into wine at the wedding of Cana. When a friend of mine was crying I comforted her. In closing, Jesus is reflected in me through my forgiving, loving, and kind actions. I will try to live my life like Christ did. It will not be easy, but when I look in the mirror, I want to know I tried my very best! I feel it is important to be like Jesus because he gave his life for me. Hannah Elwer Div. I Essay 2nd place My Life is a Reflection of Good My life is full of good qualities. God made each of us special. I work every day, whether it is out in the rain or in the mud. I work for my family. Reason for this is my dad has a broken and shattered knee. Then to make matters worse my mom passed away in 2009. I have a brother and a sister. I am the oldest of the three. Someone had to step up in the family, and I was the oldest of the three. With love, courage and support I was able to do it. I have always been dedicated at everything I do. It is very important for me to do well in my schoolwork. I work hard at getting good grades and Im always willing to help other teachers. Volunteering to serve our church by working the sound system helps me feel closer to God. Being an outdoorsman makes me adventurous and strong. Gods creation is wondrous. So many people take Gods creation for advantage. But Ive always cared for Gods creation by exploring it. I have always been taught to be loyal and respectful to others and their property. Helping others doesnt always require a reward. Jesus never expected anything in return for his good works. This helps me set a good example for myself and others. Being with my grandparents has taught me a lot about life, love and respect. It has always given me a great feeling to be able to help them when they are in need of something. I believe that God has blessed me with good people in my life. With the lessons that I have learned from life, I am constantly challenged to live them out. Life doesnt always go the way I planned it, but with strength, courage, and humility I can achieve lifes challenge. Everyone should have a motto in life. Mine is Be honest, Be respectful, Think smart, Love fully, and Work hard. Cole Reindel Div. II Essay 1st Place

Todd Karcz, Amanda Lynn Kempher, Nicholas Jay Kempton, Taylor Alexandria Kervin, Erin Elizabeth Kesler, Ahmad Faraz Khan, Clayton Drew Kiene, Bo Kyoung Kim, Derek Caleb Kirwan, Abbigail Bernice Kline, Mitchell Maxwell Knotts, Bethany Marie Koch, Drew Michael Laing, Tyra Nicole Lamar, Michael Thomas Lawler, Seth Alan Loftis, Kelsey May Long, Trenton Stewart Long, Alexander Michael Lugibihl, Jordon Levi Maag, Bryan Anthony Maloney, Tanesha Lashae Manley, Corbin James Martin, Alexis Rane Mason, Kalli Ann Mayle, Larenz Raschund Mays, Sarah Marcella McCleary, Megan Ann McDonald, Chesare Monique McDuffie, Marcayla Rajah McGee, Kaleb James McVicker, Richard Allen Mears, Ian Charles Meyer, James Blake Curtis Miller, Hayley Lydia Morales,

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Reyes, Vincent Edward Skeins, Dillon Joseph Slusher, Brandon Austin Smiley, Devin Michael Smith, Ericka Marie Smith, Amanda Marie Smock, Haley Michelle Snyder, Zachariah Dillon Spyker, Camie Marie Stalnaker, Jesse Tyler Stauffer, Brady Duane Stein, Brandon Jamal Stinson, Cristian Sean Stoner, Ebin Raeshawn Stratton, Halle Rose Strayer, Jeffrey David Strayer, Anthony Leshawn Sumpter, Asa James Swihart, Aric Lee Thompson, Steven Ralph Tooker, Jessica Marie Troyer, Cassidy Justine Vaden, Joshua Walton, Benjamin Scott Wassink, Christian Nathaniel Wehrly, Jena Mary Wensole, Devyne Fontayne West, Jesse Turner Wheeler, Steven Scott John Williams, Amirah Imon Williams Reeder, Lindsey Christine Wisher, Anna Marie Wood, Quentavious Jerome Woods, Chelsey Nicole Worsham, Kara Ann Wortman, Alexander Kayne Zimmerman and Zachary Joseph Zuppardo.

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