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Bullinger shuts out Jennings

in baseball, p6

CLC to collect shoes,


p5

DELPHOS

HERALD

The

Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869

www.delphosherald.com

75 daily

Upfront
Carrier delivery
resumes Saturday
Carrier delivery of
The Delphos Herald will
be fully restored on the
north end of Main Street
beginning Saturday.
On Wednesday, Barb
Lane will return as the carrier to the Carolyn Drive,
Menke and Wildwood areas.

Season pool
tickets on sale

Thursday, April 30, 2015

Aid begins arriving in


remote quake-hit villages
By KATY DAIGLE and JOHNSON LAI
Associated Press
KATHMANDU, Nepal (AP) The first
supplies of food aid began reaching remote,
earthquake-shattered mountain villages in
Nepal, while thousands clamored to board
buses out of Kathmandu, either to check on
rural relatives or for fear of spending yet
another night in the damaged capital.
Frustration over the slow delivery of
humanitarian aid boiled over in a protest in
the city, with about 200 people facing off with
police and blocking traffic.
The protest was comparatively small
and no demonstrators were detained. But it
reflected growing anger over bottlenecks that

delayed much-needed relief days after the


powerful earthquake that killed more than
5,500 people, injured twice that many and left
tens of thousands homeless. Police, meanwhile, arrested dozens of people on suspicion
of looting or causing panic by spreading
rumors of another big quake.
Helicopters finally brought food, temporary shelter and other aid to hamlets north
of Kathmandu in the mountainous Gorkha
District near the epicenter of Saturdays
7.8-magnitude quake. Entire clusters of homes
there were reduced to piles of stone and splintered wood. Women greeted the delivery with
repeated cries of We are hungry!

Vol. 145 No. 225

Diocese to collect funds


for earthquake relief
Information Submitted

TOLEDO Parishes, schools and affiliated institutions of the Diocese of Toledo are being asked to assist
Catholic Relief Services (CRS) and Caritas Nepal with
their relief efforts following the 7.8-magnitude earthquake
that struck Nepal just before noon on Saturday, April 25.
According to recent reports, over 4,000 people were killed
as a result of the earthquake; thousands more have been
hurt or displaced by the devastation.
One hundred percent of the monies collected by the
Diocese of Toledo will be forwarded to Catholic Relief
Services, and according to CRS 92 percent of their funding
goes directly to those in need.
Contributions to the relief efforts may be directed to
a parish of the Diocese of Toledo, or can be sent directly
to: Diocese of Toledo - Nepal Relief; 1933 Spielbusch
Avenue; Toledo, OH 43604.

See QUAKE, page 10


Pre-Sale Season tickets
for the Delphos Municipal
Swimming Pool will be sold
at the Municipal Building,
608 N. Canal St., Delphos
during regular business
hours from 8 a.m. to 3:30
p.m. from Monday through
May 21. Tickets will not
be on sale May 22.
The city will also be
offering pre-sale rates
on May 23, 24 and 25
(Memorial weekend weather permitting) and May 30
and May 31 at the pool.
Presale prices are:
Single $60
Family $170
Over 55 $50
Regular Prices
effective June 1:
Single $80
Family $190
Over 55 $70
Applications can be
obtained at the Municipal
Building or on the citys
website at cityofdelphos.
com. Applications can be
mailed in but have to be
received no later than May
28 in order to get the presale rates. The city is not
responsible for any applications that are not received.
To purchase a family
St. Johns High School Music department will present Guys and Dolls at 7:30 p.m. tonight and Friday in the Robert
pass you must bring or
A. Arnzen Gymnasium. Above is the cast. (Submitted photo)
attach a copy of your 2014
federal income tax form to
show proof of dependents.
Checks are to be made payable to City of Delphos.
The tentative date for
the season opening will
INFORMATION SUBMITTED
Runyons short stories, Guys and Dolls Brown, Patrick Stevenson is Sky Masterson,
be noon to 8 p.m. May 22
tells of con-man Nathan Detroits efforts to Samantha Wehri is Miss Adelaide Jared
(Memorial Day weekend) and
DELPHOS St Johns High School find new life for his illegal, but notorious, Honigford is Nathan Detroit and Aaron
May 30 through Aug. 23.
Music Department will present the crap game. When their trusty venue is Schnipke is Nicely-Nicely Johnson.
The opening will be
Broadway hit Guys and Dolls at 7:30 found out by the police, Nathan has to find Also performing: Ryan Dickman, Adam
dependent on air temperaa new home for his crap game quickly - but Schneer, Cory Schimmoeller, Chandler
p.m. today and Friday.
ture (<70 degrees), water
he doesnt have the dough to secure the one Clarkson, Gunnar Stemen, Keaton
The
play
is
with
music
and
lyrics
by
temperature (<67 degrees)
Jackson, Sommer Stepleton, Mackenzie
Frank Loesser from a book by Jo Swerling location he finds.
and weather conditions. The
Enter
Sky
Masterson,
a
high-rolling
Stose, Samantha Stevenson, Kristina
and
Abe
Burrows
based
on
The
Idyll
of
pool hours may be changed
Sarah Brown and characters by Damon gambler willing to take on any honest Koester, Madison Fulk, Haley Rode, Alexis
at any time by authority
bet with a high enough reward attached. Deffenbaugh, Maddie Pohlman, Braden
Runyon.
of the Board of Control.
The St. Johns production features a cast Nathan bets Sky that he cant take the Lewis, Collin Muhlenkamp, Quincy
General Admission $5
of 35 students grades 7-12. The musical doll of Nathans choosing to Havana, Querry, Jana Hamilton, Emilee Grothouse,
Reissued passes: $5
is directed by Susie Slawinski, St. Johns Cuba with him on a date. When Sky Samantha Kramer, Annette Klausing,
Evening Swim (6
agrees to the bet, Nathan chooses uptight Skye Stevenson, Sara Closson, Ashlyn
vocal music director.
p.m. to close) $2
Evangelist Sergeant Sarah Brown, head Troyer, Anna Mueller, Casey Sanders,
Guys
and
Dolls
is
a
musical
romanThere are no refunds/
of Broadways Save-a-Soul Mission. Sky Michaela Hoffman, Abbey Sheeter, Sophia
tic
comedy
involving
the
unlikeliest
of
rain passes.
thinks hes been duped, but hes in for even Giambruno-Fuge and Noah Slawinski.
Manhattan
pairings:
a
high-rolling
gambler
Children age 2 and
more of a surprise when his efforts to woo
and
a
puritanical
missionary,
a
showgirl
Tickets are available by calling 419under are admitted free
dreaming of the straight-and-narrow and Sarah are so successful that he falls in love 692-5371. General admission is $5 and
and Little Swimmers are
a crap game manager who is anything but. with her himself.
reserved seats, $7.
required for children who
Colleen Schulte will portray Sarah
Set in the Manhattan of Damon
are not toilet trained.

St. Johns High School to present Guys and Dolls

Forecast
Mostly cloudy
today with
a 20 percent
chance of
showers in
the afternoon. Highs in the mid
50s. Mostly cloudy through
midnight then becoming
partly cloudy. Lows in the
lower 40s. See page 2

Index

Obituaries
State/Local
TV
Community
Sports
Classifieds
Comics and Puzzles
World news

2
3
4
5
6-7
8
8
19

1 in 5 Americans have allergies


BY STEPHANIE GROVES
DHI Media Staff Writer
sgroves@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS This is the time of the year
when people open the windows to let the
fresh spring air permeate their homes and
begin to spend more time outside working
in the yard; however, each of these activities
invites airborne allergens and pollutants to
invade homes and wreak havoc on immune
and respiratory systems causing runny noses,
sneezing fits, watery eyes, congestion and
breathing difficulties.
According to the American College of
Allergies, Asthma and Immunology (ACAAI)
as many as 50 million people in the US (about
one in five) have allergies and 26 million people suffer from asthma symptoms, one of the
leading causes of work and school absences.
The Asthma and Allergy Foundation of
America designates each May as National
Asthma and Allergy Awareness Month which
is a perfect time to educate people on the causes, symptoms and managing both conditions.
Over the past week, Pollen.com has report-

ed that Delphos allergy levels have reached


high and medium-high levels escalating to
over 10 (12 being the highest) due to Ash,
Poplar and Birch airborne tree pollen grains.
Board Certified Pediatrician and Allergist
Ramachandra Pudupakkam said since 1974
he has seen consistent spring pollen counts
with any fluctuations dependent on winter
weather which contribute to allergic rhinitis (hay fever) throughout the early spring
until June.
In the spring, we typically see more eye
symptoms due to pollen allergies from Maple,
Oak and Birch trees, Pudupakkam explained.
In late May and June, we see similar symptoms from Cottonwood and grass allergies.
Allergy symptoms occur when a persons
immune system overreacts to an allergen plant pollen, dust mites, molds, insect stings
and food something typically harmless,
and releases a chemical called histamine that
causes allergy symptoms. If the allergen is
airborne, as with pollen, the reaction will
affect a persons eyes, nose and lungs.
See ASTHMA, page 10

Delphos, Ohio

Cupp

Cupp to hold
legislative
update
at library
INFORMATION
SUBMITTED
State Representative Bob
Cupp will hold four legislative
update meetings across Allen
County on Monday.
Cupp represents the 4th
Ohio House district, which
is comprised of all of Allen
County.
Cupp will provide a brief
update on legislative activity
in the Ohio General Assembly
during the first 4 months of
this year. He will then be
available to listen to public
concerns and ideas regarding
pending legislation or other
topics that may be of interest
to attendees.
The locations and start
times of the public legislative update meetings are as
follows:
Lima 9:30 a.m. - Lima
Chamber of Commerce (144
S. Main St., Lima)
Bluffton 11:30 a.m. Bluffton Public Library (145
S. Main St., Bluffton)
Delphos 1:30 p.m. Delphos Public Library (309
W. Second St., Delphos)
See CUPP, page 10

CWU May Friendship Day


event set Sunday at Thrift Shop
INFORMATION
SUBMITTED
DELPHOS Church
Women Uniteds May
Friendship Day is traditionally held the first Friday
in May. The Delphos group
will celebrate at 2 p.m. on
Sunday at the Inter-Faith
Thrift Shop.
This years theme is
Journey of the Caregiver.
Caregiving is a task entrusted to us by God. As
women, we care for others throughout our lives: from
children and youth, to our spouses and significant others, to our parents and grandparents. The committee,
knowing the tasks of caregivers and their inability
sometimes to care for themselves, recognizes a need of
love and respite for our caregiving sisters (and brothers).
This May Friendship Day Celebration is for all people
who struggle with their calling of caring for the needs
of others.
All are welcome. Refreshments will be served.

2 The Herald

www.delphosherald.com

Thursday, April 30, 2015

For The Record


Court News
INFORMATION
SUBMITTED

program. The Court granted


a 6-month extension.
Sentencing
Lisa Langenkamp, 27,
Van Wert, appeared for sentencing on attempted tampering with evidence, felony
4. Her sentence was: five
years community control,
three years intensive probation, 60 days jail at later
date, 200 hours community
service, obtain GED, drug
and alcohol assessment, drivers license suspended six
months, ordered to pay costs
and partial appointed counsel fees. An 18-month prison
term was deferred.
Matthew Foehl, 29, Van
Wert, appeared for sentencing for possession of heroin,
a felony 4. He was sentenced
to: three years community
service, two years intensive
probation, 30 days jail now,
60 days additional days jail at
later date, 200 hours community service, substance abuse
assessment and treatment,
drivers license suspended
six months, ordered to pay
costs and partial appointed

VAN WERT The following individuals appeared


in Van Wert County Common
Pleas Court on WednesdaY:
Judge Taylor
Changes of pleas
Daniel Hunnaman, 38,
Convoy, changed his plea
to guilty to possession of
heroin, felony 5. The court
ordered a pre-sentence investigation and set sentencing
for June 10.
Chad Kouts, 25, Van Wert,
changed his plea to guilty to
possession of heroin, felony 5. The court ordered a
pre-sentence investigation
and set sentencing for June
10. Kouts also appeared for
a bond violation of failing
to report to probation. He
admitted the violation. His
bond was set at $10,000 cash
with work release.
Hearing
Todd Wheeler, 44, Elida,
appeared and requested an
extension of time to complete his Treatment in Lieu

OBITUARY

counsel fees. An 18-month


prison term and $1,000 fine
were deferred.
Probation violation
Ryan Miller, 25, Van
Wert, admitted to violating
his probation in two 2013
cases by possession controlled substance, failing to
report to probation and failing to complete counselling.
He was re-sentenced to three
years community control,
two years intensive probation, 54 days jail, OL suspension six months and ordered
to pay court costs.
Judge Burchfield
Changes of plea
Jeremy Showalter, 31,
Van Wert, changed his plea
to guilty to attempted OVI,
a felony 5 (reduced from
OVI, a felony 4) and driving
under suspension, a misdemeanor 1. The court ordered
a pre-sentence investigation
and set sentencing for June
10.
Anthony Oliver, 20, Van
Wert, changed his plea to
guilty to aggravated possession of drugs, a felony 5. The

court ordered a pre-sentence


investigation and set sentencing for May 13.
Judge Steele
Change of plea
Dan Neiferd, 37, Van
Wert, changed his plea to
guilty to attemped endangering children, a felony 4,
(reduced from endangering
children, a felony 3) and to
illegal cultivation of marijuana, a felony 4. The court
ordered a pre-sentence investigation and set sentencing
for May 27.
Sentencing
Rodney Adams, 22, Van
Wert, was sentenced for two
counts of attempted trafficking in marijuana: two years
community control each,
concurrent, 60 days electronic house arrest or jail,
additional 30 days jail at
later date, 200 hours comm
service, drivers license suspended six months, ordered
to pay costs and partial
appointed counsel fees.
Jail of 180 days on each
count, concurrent, and a
$1,000 fine on each count

FROM THE ARCHIVES


One Year Ago
Members of the Green Thumb
Garden Club of Delphos attended the
OAGC Region 2 spring meeting held
at Trinity Friends Church in Van Wert
last week. Among those attending were
Judy Pohman and Joan Geise. Green
Thumb members had also toured Indian
Trail Nursery in Columbus Grove earlier in the week.
25 Years Ago 1990
The burro Pedro, mascot for Boys
Life magazine was the feature of a
parade through Delphos Sunday.
Pedros visit was to publicize Expos
90, a Boy Scout celebration of 50
years of camping at Camp Lakota.
Also participating with Pedro were
Delphos Scoutmaster Denny Stemen,
Boy Scout Josh Weeden, Cub Scout
Cory Marks, Bill Reeder, assistant
Scoutmaster of Troop 250, Lima, and
Boys Life chairman, Boy Scout Rick
Stemen, John Armstrong and Boy Scout
J.P. Pelasky.
St. Johns scored five runs in the bottom of the fifth inning to break a 4-4 tie
en route to a 9-4 win over Lima Central
Catholic Sunday at Stadium Park. The
big inning featured four walks and singles by Jeff Wieging, Brent Grothaus
and Ed Collins. Grothaus went the distance for the Blue Jays giving up four
runs, three hits, four walks and striking
out five.

Lincolnview Future Homemakers of


America representatives are attending
the FHA State Convention this week in
Columbus. They will be recognized by
receiving an Award of Merit. Attending
are Kari Girok, DeAnna Walter, Amber
Miller, Amy Friemoth, Lindsay Schaadt
and Melissa Arn.
50 Years Ago 1965
Mrs. Elmer Scherger was elected
president of the St. Johns Rosary-Altar
Society at a meeting of the Society held
in the Little Theater. Mrs. John Shenk
will hold the post of president-elect and
will assume the presidency in a year.
Mrs. Leander Calvelage is the new vice
president and Mrs. Ray Beining the
new secretary. Mrs. Louis Noonan will
serve as treasurer.
Tau Chapter, Alpha Delta Omega
Sorority, met Tuesday evening at the
home of Mrs. William Hinton. A candlelight service was conducted for
the initiation of three new members:
Mrs. James Endsley, Phyllis Neiford
and Wanatta Fox. Reservations for the
national convention to be held June
12-13 at Richmond, Ind., are being sent
in this week.
Ottoville kindergarten pupils will
present a program Sunday in the parish
hall following the afternoon church
services. Children taking part will be
Janice Altenburger, Debra Beining,
Dennis Hohlbein, LaDonna Koester,

Ramara Koester, Joyce Landwehr,


Timmy Maag, Dale Martin, Steve
Ricker, Gary Sanderson, Diane Vorst,
Michella Weber, Randy Wieging and
Sandra Wurst.
75 Years Ago 1940
A police booth has been placed at
the northeast corner of Main and Third
streets to be used for the benefit of the
public. A policeman will be stationed
in the booth during most of the day and
night while the other patrolman on duty
is cruising his beat. This eliminates the
necessity of one man remaining at the
building to answer phone calls. The
booth will have a telephone connection.
Plans were made for a skating party
to be held at the Delphos Skateland
May 10 at the regular CYO meeting
held Monday night. The members of
the constitution committee will meet
Wednesday evening to draw up a constitution for the organization. The members
of the committee are Oliver Sever, James
Hotz, Robert Kindley, Arthur Jauman,
Ralph Haehn and Louis Scherger.
Interesting highlights of his audience
with Pope XII, the Vicar of the Roman
Catholic Church, were given by Donald
Klaus in a letter to his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Albert A. Klaus of Landeck. The
young man is continuing his studies
for the priesthood at the Canislanum in
Sion, Switzerland.

TODAY IN HISTORY

Associated Press

In 1812, Louisiana became drus.


the 18th state of the Union.
In 1968, New York City
Today is Thursday, April
In 1900, engineer John Lu- police forcibly removed stu30, the 120th day of 2015. ther Casey Jones of the Illi- dent demonstrators occupyThere are 245 days left in the nois Central Railroad died in ing five buildings at Columyear.
a train wreck near Vaughan, bia University.
Todays Highlight in His- Mississippi, after staying at
In 1973, President Richard
tory:
the controls in a successful Nixon announced the resOn April 30, 1945, as So- effort to save the passengers. ignations of top aides H.R.
viet troops approached his
In 1939, the New York Haldeman and John EhrliBerlin bunker, Adolf Hitler Worlds
Fair
officially chman, Attorney General
committed suicide along opened with a ceremony that Richard G. Kleindienst and
with his wife of one day, Eva included an address by Pres- White House counsel John
Braun.
ident Franklin D. Roosevelt.
Dean, who was actually fired.
On this date:
In 1945, the radio show
In 1975, the Vietnam War
In 1789, George Washing- Queen for Today (later ended as the South Vietnamton took the oath of office in Queen for a Day) pre- ese capital of Saigon fell to
New York as the first presi- miered on the Mutual Net- Communist forces.
dent of the United States.
work. www.edwardjones.com
In 1988, Gen. Manuel
In 1803, the United States
In 1958, the American Noriega, waving a machete,
purchased
Louisiana
of Retired Per- vowed at a rally to keep fightYouthe
Put
ThemTer-In aAssociation
Safe Place.
ritory from France for 60 sons (later simply AARP) ing U.S. efforts to oust him as
million francs, the equivalent was founded in Washington, Panamas military ruler.
of about $15 million.
D.C., by Dr. Ethel
Percy
AnIn 1990, hostage Frank
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Reed
was released by his
Are your stock, bond or other certificates
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One year ago: Iraq voted in its first nationwide
OPR-1850-A
Member SIPC

Now, Where Was That?

So Much
Planning
Now,
Now,
Where
Where
Was
Was
That?
That?
Goes into Retirement.

election since U.S. troops


withdrew in 2011. Police in
Northern Ireland arrested
Sinn Fein (shin fayn) party leader Gerry Adams over
his alleged involvement in
the Irish Republican Armys
1972 abduction, killing and
secret burial of a 38-year-old
Belfast widow, Jean McConville (Adams was released
without charge). A lawyer
for Toronto Mayor Rob Ford
said Ford would take a leave
of absence to seek help for
substance abuse.
Todays Birthdays: Actress Cloris Leachman is
89. Singer Willie Nelson
is 82. Actor Burt Young is
75. Singer Bobby Vee is 72.
Movie director Allan Arkush
is 67. Actor Perry King is
67. Singer-musician Wayne
Kramer is 67. Singer Merrill Osmond is 62. Movie
director Jane Campion is 61.
Canadian Prime Minister
Stephen Harper is 56. Actor
Paul Gross is 56. Basketball
Hall of Famer Isiah Thomas is 54. Country musician
Robert Reynolds is 53. Actor
Adrian Pasdar is 50. Rock
singer J.R. Richards (Dishwalla) is 48. Rapper Turbo
B (Snap) is 48. Rock musician Clark Vogeler is 46.
Rhythm-and-blues
singer
Chris Choc Dalyrimple
(Soul For Real) is 44. Rock
musician Chris Henderson (3
Doors Down) is 44. Country singer Carolyn Dawn
Johnson is 44. Actress Lisa
Dean Ryan is 43. Rhythmand-blues singer Akon is 42.
Rhythm-and-blues
singer
Jeff Timmons (98 Degrees)
is 42. Actor Johnny Galecki is 40. Singer-musician
Cole Deggs (Cole Deggs and
the Lonesome) is 39. Actor
Kunal Nayyar is 34. Rapper
Lloyd Banks is 33. Actress
Kirsten Dunst is 33. Country
singer Tyler Wilkinson (The
Wilkinsons) is 31. Actress
Dianna Agron is 29.

The Delphos
Herald
Nancy Spencer, editor
Ray Geary,
general manager
Delphos Herald, Inc.
Lori Goodwin Silette,
circulation manager

James J. Knueven

Dec 12, 1929-April 28, 2015


KALIDA - James J.
Knueven, 85, of Kalida died at
5:06 p.m. Tuesday at St. Ritas
Medical Center, Lima.
He was born Dec. 12, 1929,
in Kalida to Lewis and Amelia
(Morman) Knueven, who preceded hin in death.
On Oct. 23, 1954 he married
Helen Horstman who survives
in Kalida.
Also surviving are three
daughters, Deb Kruse, Karen
(Duane) Schroeder and Janet
(Tom) Janka, all of Kalida;
nine grandchildren; nine
great-grandchildren; a brother,
Aloysius Knueven of Kalida; a
sister-in-law, Lucille Knueven
of Glandorf; and his dogs,
Sadie and Junior.
He was preceded in death
by a brother, Eugene Knueven;
and two sisters, Josephine
Kaufman and Mary Agnes
Recker.
Jim was a lifelong farmer.
He was a grain operator for
Fort Jennings Equity and was a
partner in H & M Machine. He
was a member of St. Michaels
Catholic Church, Kalida, its
Holy Name Society and the
Kalida Knights of Columbus.
A Mass of Christian Burial
will be 10:30 a.m. Saturday at
St. Michaels Catholic Church,
Kalida, with Fr. Mark Hoying
officiating. Burial will follow
in the church cemetery.
Visitation will be from
2-8 p.m. on Friday at Love
-Heitmeyer Funeral Home,
Jackson Township, where there
will be a K of C rosary at 7 p.m.
Memorials may be made to
St. Judes Hospital or to a charity of the donors choice.
Condolences
can
be
expressed at: www.lovefuneralhome.com.

The
Delphos
Herald
(USPS 1525 8000) is published
daily except Sundays, Tuesdays
and Holidays.
The Delphos Herald is delivered by carrier in Delphos for
$1.82 per week. Same day
delivery outside of Delphos is
done through the post office
for Allen, Van Wert or Putnam
Counties. Delivery outside of
these counties is $117 per year.
Entered in the post office
in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as
Periodicals, postage paid at
Delphos, Ohio.
405 North Main St.
TELEPHONE 695-0015
Office Hours
8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri.
POSTMASTER:
Send address changes
to THE DELPHOS HERALD,
405 N. Main St.
Delphos, Ohio 45833

FUNERAL
KEMPER, Mary, 85, of
Ottoville, Mass of Christian
Burial will begin 10:30
a.m. today at Immaculate
Conception
Catholic
Church, Ottoville, the Rev.
Jerome Schetter officiating.
Burial will follow in St.
Marys Cemetery, Ottoville.
Memorials may be given
to VanCrest, Hearts of
Ohio Hospice, Immaculate
Conception Cemetery, or
Kidney Services of West
Central Ohio. Condolences
may be expressed to: www.
lovefuneralhome.com.

GRAIN PRICES
Wheat
Corn
Soybeans

$4.69
$3.50
$9.88

WEATHER
WEATHER FORECAST
Tri-County
Associated Press
Today: Mostly cloudy. A 20 percent chance of showers in
the afternoon. Highs in the mid 50s. North winds 10 to 15 mph.
Tonight: Mostly cloudy through midnight then becoming
Partly cloudy. Lows in the lower 40s. North winds 5 to 10 mph.
Friday: Mostly sunny in the morning then becoming partly
cloudy. Warmer. Highs in the upper 60s. North winds 5 to 10
mph.
.Friday night: Mostly clear. Lows in the upper 40s.
Northwest winds 5 to 10 mph.
Saturday and Saturday night: Mostly clear. Highs in the
upper 60s. Lows in the lower 50s.
EXTENDED FORECAST
Sunday and Sunday night: Partly cloudy with a 20 percent
chance of showers and thunderstorms. Highs in the lower 70s.
Lows in the mid 50s.
Monday: Mostly cloudy with a 40 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms. Highs in the mid 70s.
Monday night and Tuesday: Partly cloudy with a 30 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms. Lows in the upper
50s. Highs in the mid 70s.
Tuesday night and Wednesday: Mostly cloudy with a 40
percent chance of showers and thunderstorms. Lows in the mid
50s. Highs in the lower 70s.

LOTTERY

CLEVELAND (AP)
These Ohio lotteries were
drawn Wednesday:
Classic Lotto
0 2 - 0 7 - 1 0 - 11 - 1 8 - 2 9 ,
Kicker: 3-2-3-3-7-4
Estimated jackpot: $3.6
million
Mega Millions
Estimated jackpot: $96
million
Pick 3 Evening
8-2-0
Pick 3 Midday
5-1-2

Pick 4 Evening
3-3-8-9
Pick 4 Midday
9-6-1-0
Pick 5 Evening
8-7-5-8-1
Pick 5 Midday
9-8-7-8-4
Powerball
01-26-34-38-51,
Powerball: 6, Power Play: 3
Rolling Cash 5
17-19-30-36-38
Estimated
jackpot:
$130,000

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Thursday, April 30, 2015

The Herald 3

STATE/LOCAL

Delphos FFA teams compete

The District 4 Outdoor Power Equipment Career Development event was held recently
at Sentinel Career Center. During this event, students complete a series of stations in order
to prove their knowledge and skill in terms of small gas engines. Some of the practicums
that must be completed include: measuring, tool and part identification, taking a test,
trouble shooting gas engines, fuels and lubricants, a team station and a computer parts
search station. All work must be completed in 10 minutes. This years team consisted of
Austin Lucas, left, Devin Rabe and Caleb Haunhorst. The team placed 10th in the district.
(Submitted photos)

The Agricultural Technical & Mechanical Team placed 23rd out of 41 teams on an
online test. Students take a test that involves detailed questions about engineering principles applied to production agriculture, as well as solve a series of agricultural-related
math problems. Team members are, front from left, Derek Lindeman, Mitchell Kahny
and Andrew Siefker; and back, Brandon Wrasman, Collin Fischer and Jason Ditto.
Kaelin Anders was absent.

BRIEFS

Budget director
defends Kasich
school funding
plan
COLUMBUS (AP)
The states budget director on Wednesday criticized
a budget bill passed by the
House for guaranteeing that
no school district loses money
even when it experiences
declines in enrollment and
other marked changes.
In testimony to a Senate
Finance subcommittee, budget director Tim Keen pushed
for restoration of school-funding formula changes proposed
in Republican Gov. John
Kasichs version of the twoyear, $71.5 billion spending
blueprint.
Keen said Kasichs changes further target resources
efficiently and effectively to
those districts with the least
capacity to fund an appropriate educational program.
The Republican-dominated
House adjusted the ever-debated formula after pushback
from education officials,
teachers and families over
cuts it delivered to more than
half of Ohios public districts.
Keen said the House budget
also directs money to many
rural districts regardless of
capacity.
The House added about
$270 million to the governors proposed school foundation funding.
Senate President Keith
Faber said his chamber
expressed concerns about
the House changes, contending the plan makes spending
promises in years ahead that
could lead budgetary imbalances.
Faber, a Celina Republican,
told reporters Wednesday that
he couldnt say where the
Senate would end up with
its school funding plan. But
candidly, we kind of liked
the existing school funding
plan that we negotiated real
hard with the governor and
the House two years ago.
He said the education community has sought consistency and stability.
If we keep changing our
school funding plan every two
years, I think theyve got a
cause to argue that we essentially keep moving the deck
chairs around, and its tough
for them to have predictability
and reliability, Faber said.
So were going to take a
good hard look at figuring out
how we can go back to the
old plan and fix adequacy and
other issues with it.

The Farm Business Management Team placed 18th out of 67 teams on a online test. Students take a test that involves detailed questions about farming operations and production
agriculture, as well as solve a series of agricultural related math problems. Team members
are, front from left, Brent Buettner, Tristan Moore, Tatiana Olmeda, Libby Spring and
Karen Cline; and back, Evan Krites, Austin Lucas, Justin Siefker and Austin Schulte.
Sophia Thompson was absent.

The Greenhand Quiz team placed 10th out of 122 teams at the state contest. Team members
included, front from left, Austin Adams, Cody Wright, Marie Mueller, Sarah Cline, Meghan
Ream and Madison Spring; and back, Matthew Miller, Troy Elwer, Connor Hulihan, Holly
Dellinger, Jason Ditto, Allie Buettner, Collin Will and Cole Reindel. The Greenhand Quiz is
a contest that is open to first-year FFA members from across the state of Ohio. Members are
quizzed on their knowledge of FFA leaders, history, facts and other information.

Getting a corn crop off to a good start Caregivers invited to free


child safety seat check
BY JAMES HOORMAN
OSU-Extension
Putnam County

Farmer decisions farmers


made at planting time often
determine how the crop will
compensate during periods
of adverse weather. The
following practices may be
used to get a corn crop off to
a good start:
Minimize tillage operations and do so only under
the proper soil conditions.
Tillage causes compaction zones especially if soil
is worked when wet and
decreases soil organic matter
levels. Soil compaction will
greatly reduce root development and if severe will
interfere with stand emergence. Yield reduction from
soil compaction can be
10% to 30% and may last
8 to 10 years. Secondary
tillage, such as disking and
cultivating, is only done to
prepare an adequate seedbed. Too much secondary
tillage may cause shallow
compaction zones. Deep tillage is only used to tear up
compacted zones and should
only be used on relatively
dry soils.
Most farmers plant
as soon as soil conditions
are suitable for equipment
and soils are warming up
to temperatures above 50F.
Area farmers prefer to start
planting the last week of
April and try to be completed by May 15 for optimal
yields. Last years bumper
crop came from fields planted early. However, farmers
know that they can plant too
early on poorly drained soils
and soils prone to ponding.
Yield reductions that occur
from mudding the seed
into fields are often greater than waiting for better
soil conditions. Good yields
may still be obtained if rains
delay corn planting past May
15. This happened in our
area in 2011 and depends
on favorable moisture at pollination and the fall frost
date.
Farmers need to plant
the seed at the proper depth.
Farmers often plant shallower under cold wet conditions
and deeper for dryer, warmer
soils. However, the corn seed
must be planted at least 1
inches deep for proper
root development and early
protection of the growing
point. The permanent roots
will develop near or at the
surface at shallower depths
increasing the chance for
herbicide damage, lodging
and snapping of seedlings,
and producing plants vulner-

able to dry weather. Ideally


corn should be planted at
1 - 2-inch depth but will
emerge as deep as 3 inches in
most soils. If your soils are
hard and crusting, consider
adding a cover crop next
year to increase soil organic
matter levels.
Farmers will adjust the
seeding rate depending
on the yield potential of a
field. Ohio State University
research has shown that a
population of at least 30,000
plants per acre is needed for
maximum yields on highly productive soils. Area
farmers often plant around
34,000 seeds per acre.
Reduced seeding rates are
used on droughty or low
yielding soils. On soils that
yield less than 120 bushels
per acre, a 20,000 22,000
plant population per acre is
often adequate. Most university research has shown
that farmers have a greater
chance of lower yields from
being below the optimum
population than above. Seed
companies will provide the
optimum population for each
hybrid they market.
Farmers should plant
hybrids from more than one
maturity group. Farmers minimize risk of environmental
stress at pollination time by
planting different maturities.
This causes fields to flower
at different times to prevent
the whole crop from being
exposed to a hot, dry period
at pollination. It also spreads

out the work load at harvest


time. A common practice is
to plant 25% of the fields to
early maturity hybrids, 50%
to mid to full season, and
25% to full season. Planting
a range of hybrid maturities
diversifies genetics and may
also minimize risk since
hybrids of different genetic backgrounds will respond
differently to environmental
stress. Corn yield is highly
related to moisture at pollination rather than corn maturity.
Full season hybrids are
generally planted first since
they require the most heat
units for optimal yields.
A common practice is to
plant full season first, then
alternate between early
and mid-season hybrids to
get the most benefit from
planting different maturities.
Farmers follow these steps
and other practices at planting to insure rapid germination, good emergence, and
uniform stands.
The recent cool wet
weather may have delayed
planting but with the equipment farmers have today;
they can plant in a short time
period. With a good weather
week expected, farmers will
be anxious to plant when
conditions finally become
dryer and warmer. Thus be
careful on the roads and be
aware of slow moving farm
equipment. This article was
written by Ed Lentz with
revisions by Jim Hoorman.

INFORMATION SUBMITTED
ELIDA AAA is partnering with American Township
Fire Department, Dayton Childrens Hospital, Safe Kids
Greater Dayton and Allen County Help Me Grow to hold a
free car and booster seat check event for parents and caregivers
from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m May 7 at the American Township Fire
Department, 105 W. Main St., Elida.
To make an appointment, call 419-228-1022. Walk-ins are
also welcome.
Car crashes remain the leading cause of death for children
ages 1 to 13. Proper use of child safety seats greatly reduces
the likelihood that a child will be killed in a crash, but roughly
three quarters of child safety seats are used incorrectly.
Car and booster seat checks provide caregivers with the
opportunity to learn about proper child passenger safety techniques to ensure their children are properly secured in the
vehicle.
During this event, certified child passenger safety technicians will perform free car and booster seat checks for parents
and caregivers. Each inspection will take approximately 30
minutes.
No parent wants to gamble with their childs safety, said
Emma Lindholm, traffic safety program manager at AAA Ohio
Auto Club. Through checks like these, we aim to educate
caregivers on the proper way to install car seats and booster
seats so they can leave knowing that their kids are safe.
Those unable to attend this event can call the Lima AAA
store at 419-228-1022 to schedule a free seat check at their
convenience. This is part of AAAs new Child Safety Seat
Check program, which offers free car and booster seat checks
to parents and caregivers at AAA store locations. For more,
visit AAA.com/ChildSafety.
More information about child passenger safety is available
at SafeSeats4Kids.AAA.com.

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Thursday, April 30, 2015

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Breaking Borders
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Bizarre Foods
Bizarre Foods (N)
Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Raymond Raymond Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
Friends
Friends
Modern
Modern
CSI: Crime Scene HD
WWE Monday Night Raw HD
Love & Hip Love & Hip Hop HD
Love & Hip Love & Hip
Love & Hip Hop (N) HD Love & Hip Love & Hip Hop HD
Home Videos HD
Salem HD
How I Met How I Met Rules HD
Rules HD
Home Videos HD
Game of Thrones HD
Veep HD
Silicon HD
(7:00) Non-Stop (14) HD Kurt Cobain: Montage of Heck (15, NR) HD
Calvary (14, R) Brendan Gleeson.
(:45) A Wifes Secret (14, NRAO) HD
(:05) The Rite (11, PG-13) Anthony Hopkins. HD
Penny Dreadful HD
HAPPYish Jackie HD Penny Dreadful HD
HAPPYish Jackie HD
Boyhood (14, R) HD

Antiques Roadshow

| Independent Lens

8:30

MAY 5, 2015
9:00

9:30

10:00

10:30

11:00

ABC
CBS
NBC
FOX
ION
A&E
AMC
ANIMAL
BET
BRAVO
CARTOON
CMT
CNN
COMEDY
DISCOVERY
DISNEY
E!
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ESPN2
FAMILY
FOOD
FX
HGTV
HISTORY
LIFETIME
MTV
NICK
SPIKE
SYFY
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TCM
TLC
TNT
TRAVEL
TV LAND
USA
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WGN
HBO
MAX
SHOW

PBS

WBGU

11:30

12:00

12:30

(:01) Forever (N) HD


Local
Jimmy Kimmel Live HD Nightline
Dancing with the Stars S.H.I.E.L.D. (N) HD
NCIS: New Orleans (N) Person of Interest (N) Local
(:35) Late Show (N) HD Late Late
NCIS (N) HD
Undateable (N) HD
Chicago Fire (N) HD
Local
(:35) Tonight Show HD Late Night
The Voice (N) HD
New Girl Loners (N) Local Programs
Local Programs
Hells Kitchen (N) HD
Criminal Minds HD
Criminal Minds HD
The Listener: Missing The Listener
Criminal Minds HD
Married at First Sight Married at First Sight Married at First Sight (:01) Love Unlocked HD
Love Unlocked (N) HD
Jurassic Park (93, PG-13) aaac Sam Neill, Laura Dern. HD
(7:00) Jurassic Park (93, PG-13) Sam Neill. HD
North Woods Law HD
River Monsters HD
North Woods Law HD
North Woods Law HD
North Woods Law HD
Single Ladies: Remix
Nellyville
Wendy Williams (N) HD
Drumline: A New (14) Nellyville (N)
Newlyweds (N)
Watch What Real Housewives N.Y. Housewives
Real Housewives N.Y. Real Housewives (N)
Dad HD
Family Guy Family Guy Robot
Squid HD
King of Hill King of Hill Cleveland Bobs HD Dad HD
Reba HD
Starsky & Hutch (04, PG-13) aac Ben Stiller, Owen Wilson. HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Reba HD
Anderson Cooper 360 CNN Special Report
Anderson Cooper 360 CNN Special Report
CNN Tonight (N)
Nightly (N) midnight Tosh.0 HD
Gabriel Iglesias: Hot
Tosh.0 HD Tosh.0 HD Tosh.0 (N) Schumer Daily (N)
Deadliest Catch HD
Sons of Winter HD
Deadliest Catch (N) HD Deadliest Catch (N) HD Sons of Winter (N) HD
Jessie HD Jessie HD Austin HD I Didnt
Liv HD
Good Luck Good Luck
Austin HD Dog Blog Liv HD
Botched (N) HD
Good Work (N)
E! News (N) HD
Botched HD
Botched HD
Draft Academy HD
SportsCenter HD
SportsCenter HD
60: Pictures: WWE
Draft Academy HD
Draft Academy HD
Baseball Tonight HD
Draft Academy HD
Baseball Tonight HD
Draft Academy HD
The 700 Club (TV G)
Boy World Boy World
Coach Carter (05, PG-13) aaa Samuel L. Jackson, Robert Richard.
Chopped HD
Chopped (N) HD
Chopped: Waste Not
Chopped HD
Chopped HD
Parental Guidance (12, PG) aac Billy Crystal.
Guidance
Just Go With It (11, PG-13) aac Adam Sandler. HD
Flop HD
Flop (N)
Flop HD
Hunters
Hunters
Mark (N)
Mark (N)
Flop HD
Flop HD
Flop HD
American Pickers HD
American Pickers HD
American Pickers HD
American Pickers HD
American Pickers HD
Dance Moms (N) HD
Dance Moms (N) HD
L. Women L. Women L. Women L. Women (:02) Dance Moms HD
Teen Mom HD
Finding Carter (N)
Faking It Faking It Teen Mom HD
Teen Mom HD
Full House Full House Full House Prince
Younger
Prince
Friends
Friends
Prince
Prince
Casino (95, R) aaac HD
Casino (95, R) aaac Robert De Niro, Sharon Stone. HD
Haunting: Australia (N) Ghost Hunters HD
Haunting: Australia
(7:30) Beautiful Creatures (13, PG-13) aac
Family HD Conan HD
Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Family (N) Big Bang Conan (N) HD
Agatha (79, PG) aa Dustin Hoffman.
Miss Sadie Thompson (53, NR) aac (:45) Torrid Zone (40, NR) aac James Cagney.
The Willis Family (N)
(:02) 19 Kids and Counting: Jills Special HD
19 Kids and Counting: Jills Special (N) HD
2015 NBA Playoffs (Live)
2015 NBA Playoffs (Live)
Bizarre Foods America Bizarre Foods
Hotel Impossible
Hotel Impossible
Bizarre Foods
Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Younger
Younger
Queens
Queens
Friends
Friends
Law & Order: SVU HD Law & Order: SVU HD
2015 NHL Stanley Cup Playoffs (Live)
Love & Hip Hop HD
Love & Hip Hop HD
Love & Hip Money Talks (97, R) aac Chris Tucker.
Swab
Salem HD
How I Met Rules HD Rules HD
Meet the Fockers (04, PG-13) aac Robert De Niro.
24/7 HD
Fight Game Silicon HD Veep HD
VICE HD
Tales (15)
(6:45) Godzilla (14) HD Game of Thrones HD
16 Blocks (06, PG-13) Bruce Willis.
(:45) Invisible Centerfolds (15) HD
Blended (14, PG-13) aac Adam Sandler. HD
Jackie HD HAPPYish Penny Dreadful HD
Inside Com HAPPYish Jackie HD Inside Com
Penny Dreadful HD
American Experience | Frontline

WEDNESDAY EVENING

12:30

ABC
CBS
NBC
FOX
ION
A&E
AMC
ANIMAL
BET
BRAVO
CARTOON
CMT
CNN
COMEDY
DISCOVERY
DISNEY
E!
ESPN
ESPN2
FAMILY
FOOD
FX
HGTV
HISTORY
LIFETIME
MTV
NICK
SPIKE
SYFY
TBS
TCM
TLC
TNT
TRAVEL
TV LAND
USA
VH1
WGN
HBO
MAX
SHOW

8:00

The National Mall |

WBGU

MAY 3, 2015

9:30

ABC
CBS
NBC
FOX
ION
A&E
AMC
ANIMAL
BET
BRAVO
CARTOON
CMT
CNN
COMEDY
DISCOVERY
DISNEY
E!
ESPN
ESPN2
FAMILY
FOOD
FX
HGTV
HISTORY
LIFETIME
MTV
NICK
SPIKE
SYFY
TBS
TCM
TLC
TNT
TRAVEL
TV LAND
USA
VH1
WGN
HBO
MAX
SHOW

PBS

Hometown Content, Listings by FYI

9:00

MONDAY EVENING

PREM

11:30

| Red Green | Austin City Limits

SUNDAY EVENING

PBS

TUESDAY EVENING

Hometown Content, Listings by FYI

Antiques Roadshow | Music City Root

8:30

Friday, May 1 to Thursday, May 7

| Charlie Rose | Washington Week w/Gwen Ifill

Shark Tank HD
Local Programs
Local Programs
Shrek the Third (07, PG) aac Mike Myers. HD
48 Hours
Local Programs
NCIS: Enemy Within
NCIS: Los Angeles HD
Local
(:29) Saturday Night Live HD
(7:30) PGA TOUR Golf: WGC-Cadillac Match Play: Quarter Finals (Live)
Hells Kitchen HD
Local Programs
Axe Cop
Axe Cop
Local Programs
Backstrom HD
Criminal Minds HD
Criminal Minds HD
The Listener
The Listener: The Iris
Criminal Minds HD
Married at First Sight Married at First Sight Married at First Sight Married at First Sight Married at First Sight
The Dead Pool (88) HD
(7:45) The Enforcer (76, R) aaa HD Sudden Impact (83, R) aac Clint Eastwood, Sondra Locke. HD
The Pool Master HD
Next Cat Star HD
The Pool Master HD
My Cat from Hell (N) HD Next Cat Star (N) HD
Nellyville
Nellyville
Nellyville
Nellyville
Single Ladies: Gone
Mean Girls (04, PG-13) aaa Lindsay Lohan.
Baby Mama (08) aac
Mean Girls (04, PG-13) aaa Lindsay Lohan.
Family Guy DBZ Kai
Kill La Kill
DBZ Kai
King of Hill King of Hill Cleveland Cleveland Boondocks Dad HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Miss Congeniality (00, PG-13) aac Sandra Bullock. HD
Mike Rowe
CNN Special Report
CNN Special Report
CNN Special Report
Forensic
Forensic
Obsessed (TV14) HD
Full Time Magic (N) HD
(6:54) Liar Liar (97) HD Joe Dirt (01, PG-13) aac David Spade. HD
Deadliest Catch HD
Deadliest Catch HD
Deadliest Catch HD
Deadliest Catch (N) HD Deadliest Catch HD
Liv HD
Jessie HD Austin HD Dog Blog
(7:30) The Game Plan (07, PG) aac Kickin It Kickin It I Didnt
The Day After Tomorrow (04, PG-13) aac Dennis Quaid.
The Day After Tomorrow (04, PG-13) aac Dennis Quaid.
SportsCenter HD
Baseball Tonight HD
SportsCenter HD
Sports Special HD
Sports Special HD
Arena Football League: San Jose vs Arizona (Live) HD
Top Ten
Baseball Tonight HD
30 for 30 HD
Mean Girls (04) aaa HD
Mummy Returns (01)
The Hunger Games (12, PG-13) Jennifer Lawrence, Stanley Tucci. HD
Chopped HD
Chopped HD
Chopped HD
Chopped: Take Heart
Chopped HD
Mike/Molly Mike/Molly Married
Married
Marvels The Avengers (12, PG-13) aaac Robert Downey Jr.
Log Cabin Log Cabin Property Brothers HD
Property Brothers HD Property Brothers HD House Hunters HD
Universe Solved (N) HD Engineering Disasters (:03) Hangar 1 UFO HD Universe Solved HD
Universe Solved HD
(:02) Cleveland (15) HD
Cleveland Abduction (15, NR) Taryn Manning.
(:02) Beyond the (N) HD (:02) Lizzie Borden HD
Your Highness (11) aa
Catfish: The TV Show
Think Like a Man (12, PG-13) aaa Michael Ealy, Jerry Ferrara.
Henry
Bella
Make Pop Thunderman Prince
Prince
Friends
Friends
Lopez
Lopez
Cops HD
Auction
Auction
Lip Sync
Lip Sync
Lip Sync
Lip Sync
Lip Sync
Gladiator
Cops (N)
Silent Hill: Revelation (12, R) aa HD
(6:30) 1408 (07, PG-13) Sinister (12, R) aaac Ethan Hawke, Juliet Rylance.
Cougar
Big Bang
Big Bang
Big Bang
Big Bang
Big Bang
Big Bang
Family HD Smiths HD Cougar
Queen Christina (34, NR) aaac Greta Garbo.
Anna Christie (30) aaa
Ninotchka (39, NR) aaac Greta Garbo.
Deadly Women HD
Deadly Women HD
Deadly Women HD
Deadly Women HD
Deadly Women HD
Men in Black II (02, PG-13) aa HD
The Book of Eli (10) HD
Bad Boys II (03, R) aaa Martin Lawrence, Will Smith. HD
Ghost Adventures HD
The Dead Files (N) HD
The Dead Files HD
Ghost Adventures HD
Ghost Adventures HD
Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Friends
Friends
Home Videos HD
NCIS HD
NCIS: Detour HD
NCIS HD
NCIS: Decision HD
NCIS: Phoenix HD
Friday After Next (02, R) aa Ice Cube. HD
Swab
The Ride
Miss Congeniality (00) The Ride (N) HD
Blue Bloods HD
The Art of War (00, R) aac Wesley Snipes.
A Walk
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Draft Day (14, PG-13) Kevin Costner. HD
Game of Thrones HD
Tammy (14, R) aa HD
Countdown Live: (Live)
As Above, So Below (14, R) aac HD CoEd Conf. CoEd Conf. Ghosts HD
The Signal (14, PG-13) aac Brenton Thwaites. HD
August: Osage County (14, R) Meryl Streep. HD
HAPPYish Jackie HD Last Vegas (13) HD
COUNTDOWN (Live)

8:00

TVListings

PREM

8:00

Delphos Herald

CABLE

WBGU

12:30

PREM

BROADCAST
CABLE
PREM

PBS

12:00

BROADCAST

American Masters

SATURDAY EVENING
ABC
CBS
NBC
FOX
ION
A&E
AMC
ANIMAL
BET
BRAVO
CARTOON
CMT
CNN
COMEDY
DISCOVERY
DISNEY
E!
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ESPN2
FAMILY
FOOD
FX
HGTV
HISTORY
LIFETIME
MTV
NICK
SPIKE
SYFY
TBS
TCM
TLC
TNT
TRAVEL
TV LAND
USA
VH1
WGN
HBO
MAX
SHOW

11:30

BROADCAST

9:30

Shark Tank (N) HD


Beyond The Tank (N)
(:01) 20/20 (N) HD
Local
Jimmy Kimmel Live HD Nightline
Hawaii Five-0 (N) HD
Blue Bloods (N) HD
Local
(:35) Late Show HD
Late Late
The Amazing Race (N)
Dateline NBC (N) HD
Local
(:35) Tonight Show HD Late Night
Grimm (N) HD
Local Programs
Local Programs
Taken (09, PG-13) aaa Liam Neeson. HD
Cold Case HD
Cold Case: Slipping
Cold Case HD
Cold Case HD
Cold Case: Road HD
Criminal Minds HD
Criminal Minds HD
Criminal Minds HD
(:01) Criminal Minds HD (:01) Criminal Minds HD
(7:00) The Lost World: Jurassic Park (97) aac The Lost World: Jurassic Park (97, PG-13) aac Jeff Goldblum.
The Pool Master (N) HD Flipping Ships (N) HD
The Pool Master HD
Flipping Ships HD
Flipping Ships HD
Xperiment Wendy Williams (N) HD
Hurricane Season (08) Cadillac Records (08, R) aaa Adrien Brody, Jeffrey Wright.
Legally Blonde 2 (03)
Legally Blonde (01, PG-13) Reese Witherspoon.
Legally Blonde (01, PG-13) Reese Witherspoon.
Dad HD
Dad HD
Family Guy Family Guy Newsreader Package
King of Hill King of Hill Cleveland Bobs HD
Reba HD
The Dilemma (11, PG-13) aa Vince Vaughn. HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Reba HD
Anderson Cooper 360 High Profits
CNN Special Report: Escape from Jonestown
CNN Special Report
Key; Peele Key; Peele Futurama Futurama South Park South Park Archer HD Archer HD Austin Powers 3 (02)
Bering Sea Gold (N) HD Unearthed (N) HD
Bering Sea Gold HD
Unearthed HD
Bering Sea Gold HD
Jessie HD
2015 Radio Disney Music
Jessie HD Gravity HD Gravity HD Jessie HD Dog Blog Liv HD
Kardashians HD
The Soup The Grace E! News (N) HD
Kardashians HD
Kardashians HD
2015 NBA Playoffs (Live) HD
2015 NBA Playoffs (Live) HD
SportsCenter Sports news. HD
(7:00) 2015 NFL Draft: from Auditorium Theatre in Chicago (Live) HD
Boy World Boy World
Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides (11, PG-13) Johnny Depp.
The 700 Club (TV G)
Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners (N) Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD
Captain America: The First Avenger (11, PG-13) aaa
Captain America: The First Avenger (11, PG-13) aaa
Love It or List It HD
Hunters
Hunters
Hunters
Hunters
Love It or List It HD
Love It or List It HD
Ancient Aliens (N) HD
Hangar 1 UFO (N) HD
Universe Solved HD
(:01) Ancient Aliens HD
Ancient Aliens HD
Bring It! (N) HD
(:02) Jump! (N) HD
Bama State Style (N)
(:02) Bring It! HD
Bring It! HD
(:20) Ridiculousness
(:55) Project X
Ridiculous (:50) Ridiculousness HD Ridiculous
Full House Full House Prince
Prince
Friends
Friends
Lopez
Lopez
iCarly HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Worlds
Cops HD
Cops HD
Jail HD
Cops HD
Lost Girl (N)
Bitten: Dead Meat
Lost Girl
Amer. Werewolf (97) ac Bitten: Dead Meat (N)
Smiths HD Shrek 2 (04, PG) HD
Big Bang
Big Bang
Smiths (N) Madea Goes to Jail (09, PG-13) Tyler Perry. HD
(:15) The Magnificent Ambersons (42, NR) aaac Jane Eyre (44, NR) aaa
Citizen Kane (41, NR) aaaa Orson Welles.
19 Kids
19 Kids
Say Yes
Wedding
Taking it
Psychic
Psychic
Say Yes
Wedding
Taking it
Cold Justice (N) HD
Rush Hour 3 (07, PG-13) aac Chris Tucker. HD
Cold Justice HD
Grimm HD
Parks (N) Parks (N) Mysteries
Mysteries
Mysteries: Eastland
Mysteries (N)
Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
Friends
Friends
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern
Hairspray (07, PG) Nikki Blonsky.
Saturday Night Live HD Miss Congeniality (00, PG-13) aac Sandra Bullock. HD
Rules HD
Parks HD Parks HD
How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Rules HD
Game of Thrones HD
Real Time Maher (N)
VICE (N)
Real Time Maher HD
VICE HD
Game of Thrones HD
Dawn of the Dead (04, R) aaa HD Stacked Racks from Mars (14) c HD
Rush (13, R) Chris Hemsworth, Olivia Wilde. HD
Need for Speed (14, PG-13) aaa HD Weigh-In HAPPYish Jackie HD Inside HD Inside HD Inside HD Rome HD

Masterpiece Classic |

WBGU

9:00

8:00

8:30

9:00

MAY 6, 2015

Hometown Content, Listings by FYI

9:30

10:00

10:30

11:00

11:30

12:00

12:30

Local
Jimmy Kimmel Live HD Nightline
The Middle Goldbergs Modern
black-ish Nashville (N) HD
CSI: Cyber (N) HD
Local
(:35) Late Show HD
Late Late
Survivor: Worlds Apart Criminal Minds (N) HD
Local
(:35) Tonight Show HD Late Night
The Mysteries of Laura Law & Order: SVU (N) Chicago P.D. (N) HD
Local Programs
Local Programs
American Idol: Top 3 Perform (N) HD
Ghost Whisperer HD
Ghost Whisperer HD
Ghost Whisperer HD
Ghost Whisperer HD
Ghost Whisperer HD
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Terminator Salvation (09, PG-13) aaa Christian Bale. HD
Creepers
I Am Legend (07, PG-13) aaa Will Smith. HD
River Monsters HD
River Monsters HD
River Monsters HD
River Monsters HD
River Monsters HD
Xperiment Wendy Williams (N) HD
Nellyville
Soul Men (08, R) aaa Samuel L. Jackson, Bernie Mac. HD
Million Dollar Listing
Million Dollar Listing
Million Dollar Listing (N) Watch What Real Housewives N.Y. New York
Dad HD
Family Guy Family Guy Robot
Squid HD
King of Hill King of Hill Cleveland Bobs HD Dad HD
Reba HD
The Bodyguard (92, R) Kevin Costner, Whitney Houston. HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Reba HD
Anderson Cooper 360 Anthony: Miami
CNN Tonight (N)
Anderson Cooper 360 Anthony: Miami
Daily (N)
Nightly (N) midnight Big Time
South Park Broken Lizards Super Troopers (02, R) aaa HD Big Time
Survivorman: Bigfoot
Survivorman: Bigfoot
Survivorman: Bigfoot
Survivorman: Bigfoot
Naked and Afraid HD
Jessie HD Girl Meets Austin HD I Didnt
Liv HD
So Raven So Raven
16 Wishes (10, G) Debby Ryan. HD
Kardashians: Special
Kardashians HD
E! News (N) HD
Day After (04) aac
Kardashians HD
E:60 Profile
SportsCenter HD
SportsCenter HD
(7:00) MLB Baseball: Baltimore vs New York HD
Baseball Tonight HD
Draft Academy HD
Baseball Tonight HD
College Softball: Texas vs Baylor (Live) HD
Young & Hungry: Ferris Wheel (N)
Just Married (03) aa Freak Out The 700 Club (TV G)
Boy World Boy World
Mystery
Mystery
Mystery
Mystery
Mystery
Restaurant Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Mystery
Marvels The Avengers (12, PG-13) aaac
Marvels The Avengers (12, PG-13) aaac Robert Downey Jr.
Hunters
Property Brothers HD Property Brothers HD
Property Brothers HD Property Brothers HD Hunters
American Pickers (N)
Monument Guys (N) HD American Pickers HD
American Pickers HD
American Pickers HD
L. Women L. Women L. Women L. Women Little Women: NY (N)
Little Women: NY HD
L. Women L. Women
Catfish HD
Catfish: The TV Show
Catfish: The TV Show
Catfish: The TV Show
Catfish (N) Catfish: The TV Show
Full House Full House Full House Full House Prince
Prince
Friends
Friends
Prince
Prince
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Jail HD
Jail HD
Jail HD
Cops HD
Solomon Kane (09, R) aaa James Purefoy.
The 13th Warrior (99) Pathfinder (07, R) aa Karl Urban.
The Office Conan HD
Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) HD
The Killing (56, NR) Coleen Gray.
The Asphalt Jungle (50, NR) Sterling Hayden.
(:45) Crime Wave (54, NR) aa
I Didnt Know I Was HD
I Didnt Know I Was (N) (:01) I Still Didnt (N) HD Labor (N) Labor (N) (:02) I Still Didnt HD
2015 NBA Playoffs (Live)
Inside the NBA HD
(7:00) 2015 NBA Playoffs (Live)
Man/Food Man/Food Man Finds Man Finds Man/Food Man/Food Man/Food Man/Food Man Finds Man Finds
Friends
Friends
Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Cleveland Soul Man Instant (N) Queens
NCIS: Bete Noir HD
NCIS: UnSEALed HD
2015 NHL Stanley Cup Playoffs (Live)
Walk (N)
Selena (97, PG) aac Jennifer Lopez, Edward James Olmos. HD
Saturday Night Live HD Swab (N)
How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Rules HD
Rules HD
Home Videos HD
Draft Day (14, PG-13) Kevin Costner. HD
Real Time Maher HD
Oliver HD Thrones
Real Sports HD
Wedding Crashers (05, R) aaa Owen Wilson. HD Intergalactic (13) c HD
(7:50) Her (14, R) Joaquin Phoenix, Soko. HD
Rome on Showtime (N) 60 Minutes Sports HD Rome on Showtime HD 60 Minutes Sports HD
Penny Dreadful HD
Nature

| NOVA

| Nazi Mega Weapons

| Charlie Rose

THURSDAY EVENING
8:00

8:30

9:00

MAY 7, 2015

Hometown Content, Listings by FYI

9:30

10:00

10:30

11:00

11:30

12:00

12:30

American Crime (N) HD Local


Jimmy Kimmel Live HD Nightline
Greys Anatomy (N) HD Scandal (N) HD
ABC
Local
(:35) Late Show HD
Late Late
Big Bang Odd Couple Odd Couple Big Bang Elementary (N) HD
CBS
The Blacklist (N) HD
Dateline NBC (N) HD
Local
(:35) Tonight Show HD Late Night
The Blacklist HD
NBC
Local Programs
Local Programs
Bones: Lost in Found; Verdict (N) HD
FOX
Blue Bloods HD
Blue Bloods HD
Blue Bloods HD
Blue Bloods HD
Blue Bloods HD
ION
The First 48 HD
The First 48 (N) HD
(:01) 8 Minutes (N) HD
(:02) The First 48 HD
(:01) The First 48 HD
A&E
Rambo: First Blood Part II (85, R) aac HD
Rambo III (88, R) aa HD
First Blood (82, R) aaa Sylvester Stallone. HD
AMC
To Be Announced
Railroad Alaska HD
To Be Announced
Alaskan Bush People
Railroad Alaska HD
ANIMAL
Single Ladies: Remix
Xperiment Wendy Williams (N) HD
(7:30) Set It Off (96, R) aa Jada Pinkett Smith, Queen Latifah.
BET
Real Housewives N.Y. Watch What Real Housewives
Housewives
Real Housewives
Melbourne (N)
BRAVO
Dad HD
Family Guy Family Guy Robot
Squid HD
King of Hill King of Hill Cleveland Bobs HD Dad HD
CARTOON
The Bodyguard (92) HD Party Down South (N) Party Down South (N) Party Down South HD Party Down South HD
CMT
CNN Tonight (N)
Anderson Cooper 360 Mike Rowe
Anderson Cooper 360 Mike Rowe (N)
CNN
Nightly (N) midnight Schumer
Super Troopers (02) HD South Park South Park South Park South Park Daily (N)
COMEDY
Fast N Loud HD
Fast N Loud (N) HD
Fast N Loud HD
Fast N Loud HD
DISCOVERY Fast N Loud HD
Liv HD
Good Luck Good Luck
Dog Blog Dog Blog Dog Blog Dog Blog Jessie HD Austin HD I Didnt
DISNEY
Botched HD
Botched HD
E! News (N) HD
E! News HD
Botched HD
E!
2015 NBA Playoffs (Live) HD
2015 NBA Playoffs (Live) HD
ESPN
30 30 HD Baseball Tonight HD
SportsCenter HD
SportsCenter HD
SEC Storied: Thunder HD
ESPN2
The 700 Club (TV G)
Boy World Boy World
Grease 2 Dirty Dancing (87, PG-13) Jennifer Grey, Patrick Swayze. HD
FAMILY
Chopped HD
Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Cutthroat Kitchen
Chopped HD
Chopped HD
FOOD
Louie HD
Comedians
(7:30) Ted (12, R) Mark Wahlberg, Mila Kunis.
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Thursday, April 30, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

COMMUNITY

LANDMARK

Kitchen
Press
Horses were the leading source
of farming income for Kentucky
farmers, followed by broiler
(chickens), cattle, tobacco, soybeans and corn. Kentucky is
also known for its bourbon and
blackberries.

Delphos Senior
Citizens Center

Kitchen
Press

Bourbon Nuts
1/3 cup bourbon
2 tablespoons soy sauce
1/4 teaspoon hot pepper sauce
2 cups pecan halves
In a 9-inch pie plate, mix bourbon, soy sauce
and hot pepper sauce. Add pecans and stir until well
coated. Let stand for 1 hour, stirring occasionally.
Preheat oven to 300 degrees. Butter a 15-1/2x101/2x1-inch jelly roll pan. Using a slotted spoon,
drain pecans well and transfer to jelly roll pan. Bake
for 18 to 20 minutes or until dry and browned, stirring several times. Cool completely in pan. (Nuts
will crisp as they cool.) Store in an airtight container in a cool place. Makes 2 cups.

CALENDAR OF
EVENTS

TODAY
9-11 a.m. The Delphos
Canal Commission Museum,
241 N. Main St., is open.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The
Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is
open.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite
at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff St.
3-7 p.m. The Interfaith
Thrift Store is open for shopping.
FRIDAY
7:30 a.m. Delphos
Optimist Club, A&W DriveIn, 924 E. Fifth St.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The
Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is
open.
11 a.m.-4 p.m.
Interfaith Thrift Store is open
for shopping.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite
at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff St.
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.
12:15 p.m. Testing of
warning sirens by Delphos
Fire and Rescue.
1-3 p.m. Delphos
Canal Commission Museum,
241 N. Main St., is open.
7 p.m. Bingo at St.
Johns Little Theatre.
SUNDAY
1-3 p.m. The Delphos
Canal Commission Museum,
241 N. Main St., is open.
MONDAY
11:30 a.m. Mealsite
at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff St.
6:30 p.m. Shelter from
the Storm support group
meets in the Delphos Public
Library basement.
7 p.m. Delphos City
Council meets at the Delphos
Municipal Building, 608 N.
Canal St.
Delphos
Parks
and
Recreation board meets at
the recreation building at
Stadium Park.
Washington Township
trustees meet at the township
house.
7:30 p.m. Spencerville
village council meets at the
mayors office.
Delphos Eagles Auxiliary
meets at the Eagles Lodge,
1600 Fifth St.
8 p.m. The Veterans
of Foreign Wars meet at the
hall.

The Herald 5

Kitchen
Press

Grimm visits Optimists

Bourbon Balls
3 cups vanilla wafers
1 cup ground pecans
1 cup powdered sugar
3 tablespoons corn syrup
1/2 cup Bourbon
Combine all ingredients, form into balls about an
inch in diameter and roll in powdered sugar. Store
in a tin box. Makes 50-60.

David Grimm, general manager of the Allen County Fair, was the guest
speaker at a recent Delphos Optimist Club meeting. Grimms presentation
included upcoming events at the fairgrounds, improvements and new additions
and the cost of bringing entertainment to the fair. Optimist Club President
Kevin Wieging presents Grimm with a club mug and thanks him for coming.
(Submitted photo)

Blackberry Leaf Tea


The usefulness of blackberries is extended even
to their leaves, which make a tasty tea. Blueberry,
raspberry and strawberry leaves may be substituted.
To Dry Leaves: Wash gently and towel dry. Place
in a single layer on fine mesh in a dark, warm, dustfree area. You can also make bags out of mesh and
hang your leaves to dry from these. Store the leaves,
when they have dried, in airtight glass jars, crumbling them, if necessary, to fit into the containers.
To Make Tea: Steep 1 to 2 teaspoons of dried
berry leaves to each cup of hot water for 3 to 10
minutes.
Note: Sweeten your tea as Europeans do, with
1 teaspoon of jam or jelly for each cup of tea. Use
berry jam in berry leaf tea to make the very most of
your berries!

CLC to collect shoes


for Day of Caring
INFORMATION SUBMITTED
DELPHOS The Delphos Catholic
Ladies of Columbia met April 7 with the
trustees leading in the Rosary.
President Catherine Hammons opened
the meeting with prayer and the Pledge of
Allegiance.
Roll call of officers was taken; one was
absent.
The treasurers reports was read by Mary
Lou Beckman.
On Oct. 24, Make a Difference Day,
shoes of all kinds will be collected and recycled.

Donations to Post Proms were made in


gas cards to Jefferson and St. Johns high
schools. A donation of $250 was also made to
St. Johns Science Department from the home
office of CLC.
Cheer Lady Lois Blankmeyer sent get-well
and sympathy cards to members.
A motion was made and passed to pay
bills.
A delicious luncheon was served by Rita
Martin and Dottie Backus.
The next meeting will begin at 7 p.m. on
Tuesday with Mass in the Nuns Chapel at
St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church, with
Father Dennis Walsh officiating.

Redmond turning 103

If you enjoyed these recipes, made changes or


have one to share, email kitchenpress@yahoo.com.

Check us out online at delphosherald.com

FROM BABY TO GRADUATE


It seemed like just a few short years...

line

ead
ut!...D

eft o
l
e
b
Dont

--Graduate--

--Graduate--

Graduates Name

Graduates Name
Information Submitted
Charlene Redmond
is her name,
On May the 2nd will
be her fame,
She has lived by faith
for 103 years,
Through a lot of laughter and tears.

To wish here a happy 103rd


birthday, send cards to:
310 Elida Road
Apt. 313
Delphos OH 45833

ing!

ach
appro

Name of School
Date of Birth
Parents Name
Grandparents

Name of School
Date of Birth
Parents Name
Grandparents

NOTE: These are a reduced version of what your picture will actually look like.

Baby To Graduate Review


DEADLINE MAY 8, 2015
Nows the time to reserve your graduates, from the Tri-County
area, a spot in this special edition just for them.
Any type of graduation applies:
PRE-SCHOOL, GRADE SCHOOL, 8th GRADE,
HIGH SCHOOL OR COLLEGE GRADUATION

Just bring in or mail: completed coupon below, graduates


favorite baby picture, graduates current picture, and check.
The pictures will be published side by side on May 20. Pictures
may also be emailed to: graphics@delphosherald.com.
Graduates Name

Enclose Check
$

1950

for
and mail to
Baby to Graduate
Review
c/o Delphos Herald

School
Birthdate
Parents
City
Phone Number

(used in case of questions)

Grandparents

405 N. Main St.


Delphos, OH 45833

Return photo to: Name


Address:

6 The Herald

Thursday, April 30, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

SPORTS

Fear not, dear readers! Bullinger shuts out


Musketeers with 1-hitter
By JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

By now, I am sure that many of our readers


are still digesting the news about The Delphos
Herald that was in our pages Wednesday.
I am sure that many are still trying to figure out what they feel about the news, whether for good or ill.
I realize that my column is usually about
sports and, yes, this move will affect this
department.
I am hoping that as we transition into this
new phase, my many readers it has now
reached a few hundred thousand (or at least
a couple dozen!) and those of my other
writers will grow to like it.
I will try to explain it as best I can in
my own inimitable way,
As I wrote last week in my Musings, I
am one that is very old-fashioned about my
sports.
I have never made any bones about my
utter distaste for the designated hitter in
Major League Baseball, for example. If we
did not have the DH, you would not see the
donnybrook we had last week with the Royals
and White Sox, with the bean balls and deliberate throwing at hitters.
Why does it seem to happen (it does happen in the NL but seemingly not nearly as
often) much more in the American League?
Because pitchers in the AL do not have to
generally bat.
If they did, do you think that maybe, just
maybe, you wouldnt see the head-hunters
and these potentially very dangerous situations arise as much with 100-mph fastballs
at someones head?
What am I getting at?
With this move here at the paper, on days
we do not publish, I and my writers will get

By LARRY HEIING
DHI Media Correspondent
news@delphosherald.com

our game stories and such posted on-line for


our readers to peruse as early as possible in
the evenings during the week and in the afternoons (especially baseball/softball/soccer/
volleyball/girls basketball) on the weekends.
You can also follow us through Facebook,
Twitter.
This will be all new to yours truly remember my writing before I am an old-fashioned
meaning not entirely modern-media savvy
and expert like many of the younger generation in our midst.
Heck, I might actually have to learn to
Tweet slowly but surely!
No, it cannot be so!
I would add this: many of you, my dear
friends and readers, have had to make the
same kind of adjustments to the changing
technology, economic situations and such as
we have had to in these days.
We have all had friends, family and others we knew have to go elsewhere to find
employment.
Its a fact of life that the old world
that of the 1980s and 90s and even 2000s, let
alone that of our parents and grandparents
generations is passing away and we are
entering an exciting, increasingly mobile,
instant and fast-paced and sometimes
daunting future.
Heres to us going head-long and boldly
into that good night!

LadyCats rally to down Vikings


By DAVE
BONINSEGNA
DHI Media Correspondent
news@delphosherald.com

KALIDA The Kalida


LadyCats fast-pitch softball
team has had a no-quit attitude in their past two games.
After a disappointing
16-15 loss to Lima Senior
in which a valiant comeback
attempt came up just short,

they found themselves in the


same situation on Wednesday
in their non-Putnam County
League battle against the
Leipsic Vikings at home.
The home team fell behind
2-0 in the third inning and
5-2 in the fifth frame before
mounting a 4-run sixth to
hang on for a 6-5 come-frombehind victory.
Trailing by three entering
the home half of the sixth,

DELPHOS Southpaw
Ryan Bullinger allowed only
one hit and two walks to the
Fort Jennings Musketeers
Wednesday afternoon and
Jeffersons offense provided
plenty of support for a 10-0
6-inning victory at the home
of the Wildcats.
After Bullinger sent Fort
Jennings down in order in
the first inning, the Wildcats
jumped out to a 4-0 lead in the
bottom of the frame. Leadoff
hitter Jace Stockwell was hit
by a Aaron Sealts pitch and
Gaige Rassman followed with
a single to left. Gage
Mercer smacked a drive
to deep center that fell in for
a run-scoring double. Jacob
Pulfords sacrifice fly brought
home Rassman as the Wildcats
led 2-0. Jefferson loaded the
bases with a Bullinger single
and a walk to Nick Fitch. Kurt
Wollenhaupt grounded to short,
scoring Mercer as the bags
remained full with Wildcats.
Brandan Herron garnered a
1-out walk to plate the fourth
run of the inning before Sealts
retired the next two batters.
Mercer roped a single
down the third-base line with
one out in the second inning
and came around to score on a
Bullinger double to extend the
Jefferson lead to five.
On the mound, Bullinger
was perfect through the first
three inning,s sending the first
nine hitters back to the dugout

while striking out four.


The Musketeers got their
first base-runner in the fourth
inning when Luke Trentman
drove a Bullinger pitch into
center field for a 1-out single. The Wildcat senior pitcher forced a groundout and
notched another strikeout to
escape the inning unharmed.
Wollenhaupt led off the
Jefferson fifth inning by getting aboard with a grounder
to second base and moved
into scoring position with a
steal of the bag. The smallball coaching by Wildcat
head man Doug Geary paid

dividends as Herron doubled


to knock in Wollenhaupt.
Herron moved up to third on
a wild pitch by Musketeer
reliever Austin Luebrecht and
came home on a sacrifice fly
by Stockwell, giving the Cats
a touchdown lead of 7-0.
Luebrecht led off the sixth
inning for Fort Jennings with
only the second walk issued
by Bullinger in the game.
Bullinger maintained his
shutout by retiring the next
trio of Musketeers with his
seventh K and a pair of harmless pop-outs.
See BULLINGER, page 7

added four more in the fifth to


go back on top 10-6.
The Big Green got their
final run in the home half of
the sixth and Wayne Trace got
one in the seventh to set the
final margin at 11-7.
Grant Gillett and Seth
Yenser each had a single and
a double for the Raiders while
Caleb Schaefer recorded a pair
of singles. Gillett also drove in
three runs and Yenser scored
twice.
Jake Baksa (double),
Brandon Laney (single), Noah
Stoller (single) and Derrick
Jewell (single) also picked up
hits for Wayne Trace.
Blaine Jerome suffered the

loss for the Raiders, tossing 4


1/3 innings allowing five hits,
eight runs (three earned) and
three walks while striking out
three.
Jared Fanning picked up
the win for Ottoville, pitching
six innings and striking out
nine. Fanning gave up seven
hits, seven runs (four earned)
and two walks.
Nick Moorman, Kyle
Bendele and Brandon Boecker
all posted a single and a double for Ottoville, with Boecker
and Bendele each driving in a
pair of runs. Joe Vanoss and
Joel Beining both added a single as well.
See ROUNDUP, page 7

Associated Press
No NFL team wants to draft
another JaMarcus Russell.
His size, skill and natural
talent made the former LSU
quarterback an easy choice for
the No. 1 overall pick by the
Oakland Raiders in 2007.
But Russell flopped.
He lasted only three seasons in Oakland, started 25
games and collected $36.4
million of the 6-year, $68
million contract he signed.
Russell became the impetus
for owners insistence on a
rookie salary scale in the 2011
collective bargaining agreement.

Heres a top five of draft


busts by position this century.

Lions. Ran for 945 yards in three


seasons.
Darren McFadden, No. 4, 2008,
Oakland Raiders. One 1,000-yard
season.
William Green, No. 16, 2002,
Cleveland Browns. Lasted four seasons, ran for 2,109 yards.
Wide receivers
Charles Rogers, No. 2, 2003,
Detroit Lions. Only 36 career receptions.
David Terrell, No. 8, 2001,
Chicago Bears. Averaged 26 catches
in five seasons.
Troy Williamson, No. 7, 2005,
Minnesota Vikings. Had 87 receptions
in five seasons.
Justin Blackmon, No. 5, 2012,
Jacksonville Jaguars. Suspended
indefinitely for substance abuse violations after two seasons.
Darrius Heyward-Bey, No. 7,
2009, Oakland Raiders. Averaged 35
catches in four seasons in Oakland.
See DRAFT, page 7

Associated Press
INDIANS 7, ROYALS 5
CLEVELAND Jason
Kipnis homered and drove in
four runs to help the Cleveland
Indians snap a 4-game losing
streak with a 7-5 win over
the Kansas City Royals on
Wednesday night.
Kipnis hit a 3-run home run
his first since July 31 of last
season in the third and then
capped another 3-run rally in
the sixth with an RBI grounder.
Michael Bourns double gave
Cleveland the lead.
Danny Salazar (3-0) allowed
four runs in six innings.
Kansas City shortstop
Alcides Escobar suffered a
bruised left cheek after being
hit in the head by a pitch from
Salazar in the fifth inning. The
ball struck Escobar on the
left side of the helmet and he
was on the ground for several moments. He walked off
the field with help from two
Royals trainers.
Yordano Ventura (2-2)
allowed five runs in 5 1/3
innings. The right-hander, who
is facing a 7-game suspension
and was ejected from his last
two starts, kept his poise and
didnt retaliate after Escobar
was hit.

Salazar was upset over the


incident and patted his hand
in his glove as Escobar left
the field. Kansas Citys Mike
Moustakas, the on-deck hitter, knelt down while several Indians players in the field
looked on in concern.
Roberto Perez, breaking an
0-for-18 slump, homered and
had three hits.
Cody Allen allowed a run
in the ninth, but recorded his
fourth save.
Eric Hosmers 2-run homer
in the sixth gave Kansas City
the lead but the Indians scored
three times in the bottom of the
inning. Perezs double tied the
game and Bourns double put
Cleveland ahead.
Kendry Morales had a 2-run
single in the first before Kipnis
first homer in 265 at-bats gave
Cleveland the lead.

Kalida plated those four


runs on consecutive singles
by Dana Knueve, Hannah
Kahle, Jaylynn Vandermark,
Laine Laudick and Sara
DHI Media Staff Reports
Hovest. It was capped by
a shot to center by Erica
Errors help Big Green
Edwards that was dropped down Raiders
by the Vikings centerfielder
OTTOVILLE Wayne
to give the home team the Trace outhit host Ottoville
lead.
10-8 but six errors proved to
be the difference as the Big
See LADYCATS, page 7 Green plated six unearned
runs in an 11-7 win over the
Raiders on Wednesday night.
The Big Green struck first
with two runs in the bottom of
the first before Wayne Trace
sliced the deficit in half with a
single run in the third.
After the Raiders took a 6-2
lead in the top of the fourth,
Ottoville answered with four
in the bottom of the inning and

Wednesday Athletic Roundup

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11260 Elida Rd. Delphos, OH 45833

Jefferson lefty Ryan Bullinger shows the intensity of


pitching a 1-hit shutout Wednesday afternoon versus Fort
Jennings. The host Wildcats grabbed a 10-0 victory. (DHI
Media/Larry Heiing)

JaMarcus Russell heads list


of draft busts this century
Quarterbacks
Russell.
Jake Locker, No. 8, 2011,
Tennessee Titans. Retired after four
seasons and nine wins as starter.
Matt Leinart, No. 10, 2006, Arizona
Cardinals. Started 18 games in seven
seasons.
Blaine Gabbert, No. 10, 2011,
Jacksonville Jaguars. Lasted three
seasons with Jags, starting 27 games.
Byron Leftwich, No. 7, 2003,
Jacksonville Jaguars. Spent four seasons with the Jags, going 24-20 as
starter.
Running backs
Trent Richardson, No. 3, 2012,
Cleveland Browns. Three teams in
four years, only 2,032 yards rushing.
Chris Perry, No. 26, 2004,
Cincinnati Bengals. Played 36 games,
ran for 606 yards.
Jahvid Best, No. 30, 2010, Detroit

Ohio MLB Roundup

UP NEXT
Indians: LHP T.J. House takes
the mound in the first game of a
4-game home set against Toronto.
House is 7-1 in career starts at
Progressive Field.
BREWERS 8, REDS 3
CINCINNATI The music in
the Milwaukee Brewers clubhouse
was cranked so loud that it was hard
to hear anything else. And no one
minded.
With Ryan Braun finally breaking
out of his slump, the Brewers hope
theyve finally put all of their numb,

postgame silence in the past.


Braun hit his fourth career grand
slam and a solo homer Wednesday,
powering the Brewers to an 8-3
victory over the Cincinnati Reds that
provided a 1-day respite from their
awful start.
Milwaukee ended a 7-game losing streak on the road and improved
to 5-17 overall, the worst start by
a National League team since the
1997 Cubs went 4-18.
All but one of the 11 combined
runs came off homers. The NL
Central rivals combined for 12 homers in the final two games, 10 of
them solos.
Braun, Adam Lind and Khris
Davis had solo shots off Michael
Lorenzen (0-1), a 23-year-old making his major-league debut. The
Reds called him up from Triple-A to
fill in for Homer Bailey, who is out
indefinitely with a damaged ligament
in his pitching elbow.
Braun connected with the bases
loaded in the eighth off Jumbo Diaz,
his third homer in the last two games.
Matt Garza (2-3) allowed five
hits in 6 2/3 innings, including solo
shots by Todd Frazier and Tucker
Barnhart.
Linds homer extended his hitting streak to eight games, the longest by a Brewer this season. He
has three homers during that span.
Davis homered one out later in the
second inning.
TRAINERS ROOM
Reds: Left-handed reliever
Manny Parra went on the 15-day
disabled list with a strained neck.
Bailey was transferred to the 60-day
DL with the injured elbow.
UP NEXT
Reds: Mike Leake (0-1) opens
a 4-game series in Atlanta today
against Shelby Miller (3-0).

Thursday, April 30, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

The Herald 7

Horford, Teague help Lady Bearcats steady attack


Hawks hold off Nets
107-97 for 3-2 lead downs Jeffcats in NWC
Associated Press

ATLANTA Al Horford
and Jeff Teague scored 20
points apiece, helping the
top-seeded Atlanta Hawks
hold off the Brooklyn
Nets 107-97 Wednesday
night in an NBA playoff
series thats closer than
anyone envisioned.
Shaking off a dislocated finger, Horford flew
around the court in the
fourth quarter when it
looked like Brooklyn was
on the verge of bouncing
all the way back from an
early 17-point deficit. In the
final minute, Teague darted
into the lane for a couple of
baskets that sealed another
hard-fought victory.
Atlanta leads 3-2 in the
best-of-7 series, which heads
back to Brooklyn for Game 6
Friday night. The Hawks can
wrap it up but the eighth-seeded Nets seem intent on taking
it to the limit.
Alan Anderson led the
Nets with 23 points off the
bench. Jarrett Jack added
18 as the Brooklyn backups
totally dominated Atlantas
reserves.
DeMarre Carroll scored 24
points, pushing the Hawks out
to a big lead. But the Nets, as
they did in each of the first
two games in Atlanta, came
back to make it another close
one.
Jack carried Brooklyn
down the stretch, hitting
back-to-back 3-pointers and
then driving for a floater in
the lane that closed the gap to
90-89 with less than 5 minutes to go.
Teague responded with a 3,
then stole it from Jack at the
other end. The Hawks fought
for an offensive rebound after
missing underneath, leading
to an easy bucket for Carroll
off a pass for Horford.
Joe Johnson hit two more
3s to pull the Nets to 97-95
their last gasp, it turned
out. Horford, who also had 15

Ladycats

(Continued from Page 6)

Leipsic got on the board


in the top of the third after
Rebecca Snyder led off the
inning with a walk and was
tripled home by Stevie Brooks
for the first run of the game.
Brooks came into score when
Clohe Kaufman reached on
an error to give the guests a
2-0 lead.
The LadyCats answered
back in the bottom of the
inning when Edwards reached
on an error and scored on a
Rachel Kahle single.
Kalida tied the game at
2-2 an inning later. The first
two batters reached: Kirsten
Siebeneck and Tori Niese led
off the frame with back-toback singles. After a Laudick
base hit scored Siebeneck,
the game was knotted at two
apiece.
However, the visitors
struck back in the top of the
fifth with three runs after they
got their first two batters on
in the form of back-to-back
hits by Snyder and Paige
Sickmiller. Kauffman came
up with those two on and
singled home a run to give

Bullinger

(Continued from Page 6)


Mercer kept the scorecard
keeper busy with his second
double and fourth hit in four
at-bats to open the home half
of the sixth inning. Bullinger
with incentive to end the
game early collected his
third hit of the night with an
RBI single to drive in Mercer.
Wollenhaupt accounted for the
fifth double by the Wildcats
to score another run and a 9-0
lead. Herron kicked the runrule into effect with his solid
drive to the outfield to end the
game as the Wildcats took a
10-run lead.
Mercer and Bullinger combined for seven of the 12
Wildcat hits in the 6-inning
affair. Wollenhaupt and
Herron each had a pair of hits.
Bullinger pitched a complete game. Not only was he
spectacular on the hill, he
also drove in three runs with
his 3-for-4 night at the plate.
Along with Bullinger, six different Wildcats (Stockwell,
Mercer, Pulford, Wollenhaupt,
Herron) drove in runs.
Jefferson hosts Columbus

rebounds, hit one of his patented jumpers from the top of


the key, Jack walked trying to
create something and Teague
scored on two straight drives
going right by Jack each
time to finally seal
the victory.
Teague didnt look
the least bit bothered
by a twisted ankle that
briefly sent him to the
locker room in the third
quarter to get taped.
MR.
SPORTSMANSHIP: Atlanta
guard Kyle Korver was
recognized before the
game as the winner of the
NBA Sportsmanship Award.
He is the first Hawks player to win the award, which
now bears the name of former Detroit Pistons star Joe
Dumars.
TOP ROOKIE: Andrew
Wiggins started his NBA
career at the front of his rookie class. He finished his first
season there, too.
The
Minnesota
Timberwolves forward will
be named rookie of the year
today, a person with knowledge of the announcement
told The Associated Press on
Wednesday night. The person
requested anonymity because
an official announcement has
not been made.
While so many of his
teammates and his fellow
members of the class of 201415 went down with injuries
that kept them out of action
for months, Wiggins kept
coming to work. He averaged
16.9 points and 4.6 rebounds
while playing all 82 games
as a rookie and averaged 39
minutes per game for a team
that was routinely missing
five, six, even eight players
a night to injury over the last
four months. Philadelphias
Nerlens Noel, Chicagos
Nikola Mirotic and Orlandos
Elfrid Payton closed the gap
as the season wound down
but not enough to overtake the
dynamic Wiggins.

Leipsic a 3-2 advantage. After


Kierra Meyer singled to
right, two more runs came in
to put the Vikings up 5-2.
After the 4-run sixth for
the home team, Kalida pitcher Dana Knueve set three of
the four Viking batters down
she faced in the seventh to
preserve the LadyCats victory
and move the home team to
2-8 on the season.
Kalida is scheduled to host
Miller City this afternoon for
a conference battle.
Leipsic is slated to entertain Continental Friday afternoon in a PCL contest.
KALIDA 6, LEIPSIC 5
Leipsic
Brooks c 2-1-1-1, Lammers
c 1-0-0-0, Ellerbrock 3b 4-0-1-0,
Kaufman lf 4-1-1-1, Meyer ss 4-1-11, Meyer ss 2-0-1-2, Cupp 1b 3-0-00, Escamillia 2b 3-0-0-0, Lopez 3-01-0, Snyder rf 2-2-1-0, Sickmiller lf
3-1-1-0.
Kalida
Laudick cf 4-1-3-1, Hovest c
4-1-1-1, Edwards 2b 4-1-1-0,
Warn 3b 4-0-0-0, Zeller 3-0-00, R. Kahle rf 3-0-1-1, Knueve p
3-1-1-0, Siebeneck lf 1-1-1-0, H.
Kahle lf 1-1-1-1, Niese 1b 1-0-1-0,
Vandermark 1b 1-0-1-1.
Score by Innings:
Leipsic 002 030 0 5 8 2
Kalida 001 104 x 6 11 2
WP: Knueve; LP: Lopez. 2B:
Lopez; 3B: Brooks; SB: Kaufman

2, Laudick, Knueve.

Grove tonight; Jennings visits


Kalida 5 p.m. Friday.
Fort Jennings (0)
ab-r-h-rbi
Mark Metzger cf 3-0-0-0, Luke
Trentman lf 3-0-1-0, Brandon
Wehri ss 2-0-0-0, Aaron Sealts p
2-0-0-0, Sam Vetter c 2-0-0-0, Alex
Sealts 2b 2-0-0-0, Austin Kehres
3b 1-0-0-0, Connor Stechschulte
1b 2-0-0-0, Austin Luebrecht rf 1-00-0. Totals: 18-0-1-0.
Jefferson (10)
ab-r-h-rbi
Jace Stockwell ss 3-1-0-1,
Gaige Rassman cf 4-1-1-0, Gage
Mercer 2b 4-3-4-1, Jacob Pulford
1b 4-0-0-1, Ryan Bullinger p 4-23-3, Nick Fitch c 3-0-0-0, Kurt
Wollenhaupt 3b 4-2-2-2, Brandan
Herron dh 3-1-2-2, Brett Mahlie
rf 0-0-0-0, Jacob Boop lf 1-0-0-0,
Damien Dudgeon 1-0-0-0. Totals:
31-10-12-10.
Score By Innings
Ft. Jennings 0-0-0-0-0-0-(0)
Jefferson 4-1-0-0-2-3-(10)
E: Fort Jennings 1. LOB:
Fort Jennings 3, Jefferson 6. 2B:
Mercer 2, Herron, Bullinger. SB:
Bullinger 2, Wollenhaupt. SF:
Pulford, Stockwell. Sac: Boop.
Pitching
ip-h-r-er-bb-ss
Fort Jennings
Aa. Sealts (L)
3-5-5-4-3-2
Luebrecht
3-7-5-5-0-1
Jefferson
Bullinger (W)
6-1-0-0-2-7
HBP: Stockwell (by Aa. Sealts).
WP: Luebrecht. BB: Herron 2,
Pulford, Fitch, Kehres, Luebrecht.

By JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor

jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

SPENCERVILLE

Consistency.
Perhaps that is one of the
elusive qualities spring coaches in baseball or fast-pitch softball are trying to accomplish
with the typical Ohio spring
weather that makes it hard to
get work on the diamonds in
the pre-season and even during
the early part of the regular
season.
That is one area that
Jefferson softball coach Josiah
Stober is still searching for, evident by Wednesday afternoons
16-7 Northwest Conference
loss to Spencerville at the
home of the Lady Bearcats.
The game was postponed
due to that very weather from
April 20.
That is what wed like to
see. Offensively, we started out
well, hitting the ball and being
aggressive at the plate and on
the bases; we did that for five
innings, Stober added. The
last two, we got tentative and
didnt have the same aggression and you could see the
results. Spencerville always
hits the ball hard and they did
so tonight, so you cant fault
our pitching; we werent walking people. We were just a little too tentative on defense; it
wasnt as much physical errors
on throws and fielding but simply hesitating too much about
where to go with the ball and
throwing it. Well keep working at it and get better.
For Bearcat head coach Jeff
Johnston, he likes the development of his young team.
Were really starting to put
it all together. We have 16 of
our 21 players either freshmen or sophomores, so it was
simply a matter of time of
getting experience, especially
at the plate, he added. We
are getting more quality at-bats
and hitting the ball better and
harder each time out; that is the
result of simply seeing more
pitches and learning the strike
zone. Alex is our work-horse
on the mound; she is a junior
and has taken ownership of the
mound; she is getting steadily
stronger each game and did so
as the game wore on tonight
with her increasing knowledge.
The Lady Wildcats (4-9,
0-3 NWC) got off quickly
against Lady Bearcat complete-game starter Alex
Shumate in the top of the first
on a hit by pitch on leadoff batter Claire Thompson, a Maddy
Jettinghoff infield nibbler and
an error on a Jessica Pimpas
grounder that loaded the
bases. Shayla Rice knocked

Roundup

(Continued from Page 6)

Both teams return to


league action today: Ottoville
at Continental (PCL) and
the Raiders host Ayersville
(GMC).
Wayne Trace
ab r h rbi bb so tb
G Gillett 4 1 2 3 0 1 3, B Laney
4 0 1 0 0 1 1, N Stoller 4 0 1 0 0 2 1,
C Schaefer 4 1 2 0 0 2 2, B Jerome
3 0 0 0 0 1 0, A Fast 1 1 0 0 2 0 0,
D Jewell 4 1 1 1 0 2 1, S Yenser 3
2 2 1 0 0 3, J Baksa 3 1 1 1 0 0 2.
Totals 30 7 10 6 2 9 13.
Ottoville
ab r h rbi bb so tb
N Moorman 5 2 2 1 0 1 3, J

Jefferson third baseman Maddy Jettinghoff fields a bunt by Spencervilles Alex Hamrick in the second inning and comes up throwing during the teams NWC softball clash at
Spencerville. (DHI Media/Jim Metcalfe)
the first two (Thompson and
Jettinghoff) in via a single
to left center and Samantha
Branham doubled Pimpas
and pinch-runner Alaina
Kortokrax in for a 4-0 edge.
Spencerville (9-4, 2-2)
halved its deficit in the
home first against Delphos
right-hander Kiersten Teman.
Maddy Hollar beat out an
infield hit to third and Megan
Miller walked. An out later,
both scored as Kara May (6
runs batted in) belted a 2-run
double to left center.
The Black Attack took the
lead for good with a 5-spot
in the home second. Sam
Sutherly singled to center and
courtesy runner Destiny Price
stole second. Alix Hamrick
legged out a bunt but tried
for second, getting throw out
by second sacker Rice; on
the play, Price scooted home.
Hollar beat out a nibbler
to second and Miller doubled to deep center. Kendra
Johnston blooped a run-scoring hit (Hollar) to the outfield
grass behind third. May then
crushed a 3-run round-tripper
to the right of the 200-foot
sign down the left-field line to
score Miller and Johnston for
a 7-4 edge.
The Red and White got
within 7-5 in the top half of
the third on a leadoff double to
the left-field corner by Rice, a
wild pitch and a line single to
right center by Branham.
Spencerville made it
9-5 in the home third on a
leadoff free pass (Sutherly).
Price advanced all the way
to third on a 1-out groundout

(Hollar) and after Miller


was plunked scored on a
wild pitch, with Miller scooting into third and scoring as
Johnston was safe on a hit
just off the glove of shortstop
Thompson in the hole.
The Wildcats kept within striking distance with two
in their half of the fourth.
Sarah Thitoff lined a hit to
right and Thompson sacrificed. Jettinghoff legged out
an infield hit to third and stole
second. Both runners touched
the dish courtesy of a 2-run
liner to right center by Pimpas
for a 9-7 deficit.
However, that was the
last the Wildcats scored as
Shumate limited them to a
leadoff walk in the visitor
fifth (Danielle Harman) and a
bunt single by Kylee Haehn;
on that sequence, alert second sacker Hollar covering
first on the bunt gunned
Harman down at third.
Shumate then retired the
next eight batters, five by
strikeout.
Spencerville made it 11-7
in the home fourth. A throwing error allowed Mackenzie
Ringwald to be safe to start
it. She advanced on a wild
pitch and scored on a triple
to right by lefty-swinging
Jenna Henline, who scored
as Shumate grounded out to
short. That finished Teman for
Thompson.
The Bearcats added their
final five tallies in the home
sixth on five hits including
RBI singles by Hollar (Price)
and May (Miller). A sacrifice bunt earlier by Hamrick

Fanning 4 1 0 0 1 0 0, B Boecker
4 2 2 2 1 0 3, J Vanoss 3 0 1 1
0 0 1, T Miller 3 0 0 1 1 1 0, B
Schnipke 3 1 0 0 1 0 0 J Beining
3 1 1 0 1 0 1, C Fanning 0 1 0 0 0
0 0, W Markward 2 1 0 0 2 2 0, K
Bendele 3 2 2 2 1 0 3. Totals 30 11
8 7 8 4 11.
Score by Innings:
Wayne Trace 0 0 1 5 0 0 1 - 7
10 6
Ottoville 2 0 0 4 4 1 X - 11 8 2
WAYNE TRACE - LOB: 4.
2B: Gillett, Yenser, Baksa. SB:
Gillett, Stoller, Fast, Yenser.
OTTOVILLE - 2B: Moorman,
Boecker, Bendele. SB: Boecker,
Vanoss, Fanning.
PITCHING
IP H R ER BB SO HR
Wayne Trace
Jerome (L) 4.1 5 8 3 3 3 0

Stoller 0.2 1 2 1 3 0 0
B Asher 1.0 2 1 1 2 1 0
Ottoville
J Fanning (W) 6.0 7 7 4 2 9 0
Boecker 1.0 3 0 0 0 0 0
HBP: Jerome. P-S: Jerome
95-52, Stoller 28-13, Asher 25-10;
Fanning 90-59, Boecker 16-8.
-

Mustangs walk by Lady


Big Green
OTTOVILLE Allen
East only had five hits versus Ottoville in non-league
fast-pitch softball action
Wednesday night at Ottoville
High School.

Cincinnati Bengals. Lasted only two


seasons.
Cody Brown, second round (No.
63), 2009, Arizona Cardinals. Never
played an NFL game.
Sergio Kindle, second round (No.
43), 2010, Baltimore Ravens. Played
three games.
Jordan Dizon, second round (No.
45), 2008, Detroit Lions. Zero starts in
two seasons.
Eddie Moore, second round (No.
49), 2003, Miami Dolphins. Three
starts in two seasons.
Defensive backs
Tye Hill, No. 15, 2006, St. Louis
Rams. Only 25 starts, five interceptions.
Rashard Anderson, No. 23, 2001,
Carolina Panthers. Lasted just two
seasons.
Andre Woolfolk, No. 28, 2003,
Tennessee Titans. Started 11 games
in four years.
Willie Middlebrooks, No. 24, 2001,
Denver Broncos. Two starts, one
sacks.
Mike Rumph, No. 27, 2002, San
Francisco 49ers. Made 19 starts in
five seasons.
====================
NFL Draft Order
Today at Chicago (8 p.m.)/First
Round (10 minutes)
1. Tampa Bay - 2. Tennessee
- 3. Jacksonville - 4. Oakland - 5.
Washington - 6. N.Y. Jets - 7. Chicago
- 8. Atlanta - 9. N.Y. Giants - 10. St.
Louis - 11. Minnesota - 12. Cleveland
- 13. New Orleans - 14. Miami 15. San Francisco - 16. Houston 17. San Diego - 18. Kansas City
- 19. Cleveland (from Buffalo) - 20.
Philadelphia - 21. Cincinnati - 22.
Pittsburgh - 23. Detroit - 24. Arizona
- 25. Carolina - 26. Baltimore - 27.
Dallas - 28. Denver - 29. Indianapolis
- 30. Green Bay - 31. New Orleans
(from Seattle) - 32. New England

JEFFERSON (7)
Claire Thompson ss/p 2-1-00, Maddy Jettinghoff 3b 4-2-3-0,
Jessica Pimpas lf 4-1-1-2, Shayla
Rice 2b 4-1-3-2, Alaina Kortokrax
pr 0-1-0-0, Samantha Branham c
4-0-2-3, Sophie Wilson cr 0-0-0-0,
Kaylin Hartsock rf 3-0-0-0, Danielle
Hartman 1b 2-0-0-0, Mackenzie
Harvey ph 1-0-0-0, Kylee Haehn dp
3-0-1-0, Kiersten Teman p 0-0-0-0,
Sophie Wilson ss 0-0-0-0, Sarah
Thitoff cf 3-1-1-0. Totals 30-7-11-7.
SPENCERVILLE (16)
Maddy Hollar 2b 5-2-3-1,
Megan Miller lf 3-4-1-0, Kendra
Johnston dp 5-1-3-2, Amber Hallard
rf/flex 0-0-0-0, Kara May ss 5-3-46, Mackenzie Ringwald cf 4-1-0-0,
Julie Mulholland 1b 1-0-0-0, Jenna
Henline 1b 3-1-1-1, Alex Shumate
p 4-0-1-1, Bailey Swartz cr 0-1-0-0,
Sam Sutherly c 3-0-2-0, Destiny
Price cr 0-3-0-0, Alix Hamrick 3b
3-0-2-1. Totals 36-16-17-12.
Score by Innings:
Jefferson
401 200 0- 7
Spencerville 2 5 2 2 0 5 x - 16
E: Jettinghoff, Thitoff; LOB:
Jefferson 6, Spencerville 8; 2B:
Rice, Branham, Miller, May; 3B:
Henline; HR: May; SB: Jettinghoff,
Haehn, Hollar, May, Price, Hamrick;
Sac: Thompson, Hartsock, Hamrick.
IP H R ER BB SO
JEFFERSON
Teman (L, 1-4) 3.1 9 11 10 3 2
Thompson
2.2 8 5 3 0 1
SPENCERVILLE
Shumate (W, 7-4) 7.0 11 7
6 1 8
WP: Teman 4, Shumate 2; PB:
Sutherly; HBP: Miller (by Teman),
Ringwald (by Teman), Thompson
(by Shumate); BB: Harman, Miller,
Mulholland, Sutherly; PitchesStrikes: Teman 84-40, Thompson
40-30, Shumate 109-85.

They also were the beneficiaries of 16 bases-on-balls


as they walked their way to
a 15-2 rout of the Lady Big
Green.
The Lady Big Green could
only get two hits off the Lady
Mustangs Wyss but they
only had two free passes.
ALLEN EAST 15, OTTOVILLE 2
Score by Innings:
Allen East 1 0 6 0 2 2 4 - 15 5 0
Ottoville 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 - 2 3 2
WP: Wyss (3 H, 2 R, 2 BB, 6 K);
LP: A. Hilvers (5 H, 15 R, 16 BB, 3
K). 2B: K. Wyss (A).

STOCKS

Quotes of local interest supplied by


EDWARD JONES INVESTMENTS
Close of business April 30, 2014

Draft
Tight ends
Bennie Joppru, second round (No.
41), 2003, Houston Texans. Never
caught a pass in the NFL.
Richard Quinn, second round
(No. 64), 2009, Denver Broncos. One
career catch.
Joe Klopfenstein, second round
(No. 46), 2006, St. Louis Rams. Had
more starts (38) than receptions (34).
Teyo Johnson, second round (No.
63), 2003, Oakland Raiders. Caught
26 passes in three seasons.
Ben Troupe, second round
(No. 40), 2004, Tennessee Titans.
Averaged 21 receptions in five seasons.
Offensive linemen
Jason Smith, No. 2, 2009, St.
Louis Rams. Started 26 games in four
seasons.
Derrek Sherrod, No. 32, 2011,
Green Bay Packers. Started one
game for Packers, cut in 2014.
Danny Watkins, No. 23, 2011,
Philadelphia Eagles. Age 26 when
drafted, made 18 starts, went back to
being firefighter.
Jeff Otah, No. 19, 2008, Carolina
Panthers. Lasted four years, started
29 games.
Chris McIntonsh, No. 22, 2000,
Seattle Seahawks. Made 13 starts in
only two seasons.
Defensive linemen
Courtney Brown, No. 1, 2000,
Cleveland Browns. Had 19 sacks in
five seasons.
Vernon Gholston, No. 6, 2008,
New York Jets. Zero sacks.
Aaron Maybin, No. 11, 2009,
Buffalo Bills. Started one game in four
seasons.
Johnathan Sullivan, No. 6, 2003,
New Orleans Saints. Had 1 1/2 sacks.
Jamal Reynolds, No. 10, 2000,
Green Bay Packers. No starts, three
sacks.
Linebackers
David Pollack, No. 17, 2005,

scored courtesy-runner Bailey


Swartz (Shumate). The final
runs came on a 2-base error
on a fly ball hit by Ringwald
(Johnston and May).
Jefferson hosts Columbus
Grove
tonight,
while
Spencerville is at Paulding,
both in the NWC.

Description

Last Price

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CVS Health Corporation
100.67
Dominion Resources, Inc.
72.30
Eaton Corporation plc
69.54
Ford Motor Co.
16.02
First Defiance Financial Corp.
34.49
First Financial Bancorp.
17.60
General Dynamics Corporation
138.53
General Motors Company
35.51
The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company 28.34
Huntington Bancshares Incorporated
10.89
Health Care REIT, Inc.
73.96
The Home Depot, Inc.
108.71
Honda Motor Co., Ltd.
33.48
Johnson & Johnson
100.39
JPMorgan Chase & Co.
63.60
Kohls Corp.
71.10
Lowes Companies Inc.
70.44
McDonalds Corp.
97.02
Microsoft Corporation
49.06
Pepsico, Inc.
94.38
The Procter & Gamble Company
79.85
Rite Aid Corporation
7.91
Sprint Corporation
5.30
Time Warner Inc.
85.45
United Bancshares Inc.
14.94
U.S. Bancorp
42.98
Verizon Communications Inc.
50.47
Wal-Mart Stores Inc.
77.88
Dow Jones Industrial Average
18,035.53
S&P 500
2,106.85
NASDAQ Composite
5,023.64

Change

-0.29
-10.66
+0.37
+0.11
+0.74
-0.47
-1.30
-0.44
+0.93
+0.11
+0.24
-0.04
+5.05
-0.21
+1.13
+0.10
-1.66
-1.87
-0.28
-0.35
+0.84
-2.15
-1.30
+0.19
-0.09
-0.04
-0.57
-0.22
+0.01
+0.47
-0.06
+0.11
-0.08
-1.22
-74.61
-7.91
-31.78

8 The Herald

Thursday, April 30, 2015

Classifieds
Production

200 EMPLOYMENT
419-232-2008
205 Business Opportunities
www.rremployment.com
210 Childcare
215 Domestic
220 Elderly Home Care
225 Employment Services
230 Farm And Agriculture
235 General

SPENCER
TOWNSHIP
BOARD OF
TRUSTEES

is accepting resumes for the

Fiscal Officer
Position.

Mail resume to:


Allen McMichael
14040 Kolter Rd.
Spencerville, OH 45887
Or drop off at
Township House at:
13080 Kolter Rd.
Spencerville, OH
45887,
M-F, 8am-3pm
Resume deadline:
May 4, 2015

SEEKING AN
energetic and caring
chairside dental
assistant.
Being a team player with
strong interpersonal
communication skills is a
must.Experience
required. If you would
like to help us help
others direct your
resume to:
Dept.123
Times Bulletin
P.O. Box 271
Van Wert, Ohio 45891

275

WORK
WANTED

AMISH COUNTRY
Roofing specializing in
metal and shingle roofing. Call Henry or Duane
at 330-473-8989.

320

HOUSE FOR
RENT

cliner, washer/dryer ,

300
ESTATE/RENTAL
t i r eREAL
s, M
other's Day
305
Apartment/Duplex
flowers/gifts.
419-236310 Commercial/Industrial
9301.
315
Condos
320 House
3 4Mobile
4 W Homes
ALNUT St.,
325
330
O t tOffice
o v i l lSpace
e. Thurs-Sat,
335
Room Clothes: Adult
4/30-5/2.
340
Warehouse/Storage
Women's
Scrubs XL,

Girls 4T-5T, Boys 2T,


Toys, Golf Equipment,
Home Decor, Trailer

4095 DEFIANCE Trail,


Delphos. 4/30-5/1,
Thurs-Fri, 9am-5pm &
Sat, 5/2, 8am-3pm. Baby
& Toddler clothes, baby
items, women's clothes.
Multifamily garage sale.
6019 KIGGINS Rd., Sat,
5/2, 8am-4pm. MultiFamily Garage Sale.
Brand name mens dress
and casual clothing; women and juniors clothing;
misc. household items,
including TV. Wedding
decorations.
615 CAROLYN Dr., Friday, 5/1, 9am-4pm. Motorcycle Helmet, Wii &
Games, Vera Bradley,
Elvis Tapes, Cinderella
Figurine, Men's 40-42W,
30L Jeans, Women's
XL-3XL, Jewelry
628 E. 5th St., Weds-Fri,
4/29-5/1, 10am-4pm,
Sa t, 5 /2, 9 a m - No on.
Garden, cookware,
house decor, small
fridge, bikes, Ram truck
side steps, video games.
DELPHOS
3838 Southworth Road
Thursday-Friday 8-5
Saturday 8-12
Girls Clothes; Newborn5T, Name Brand and
Shoes, Boys Clothes;
Newborn-4T, Name
Brand, High Chair,
Stroller with Carseat and
Bases, Lots of Toys

2 BEDROOM, 1 Bath,
central A/C. 520 Harmon, Delphos. No Pets.
$445/month Ph. 419695-5006.

DELPHOS MASTER
Gardeners' Annual Plant
Sale, Saturday, May
2nd, 9am-Noon beside
the Eagle Print building
on Main St. Perennials,
SEVERAL MOBILE G r a s s e s a n d m u c h
Homes/House for rent. more. Come early for
View homes online at best selection.
www.ulmshomes.com or
FORT JENNINGS
inquire at 419-692-3951
Community
Garage Sales
HOUSES FOR
425
Friday, 5/8, 5pm-9pm
SALE
Sat, 5/9, 9am-3pm
4-BR home at 604 W.
OTTOVILLE
2nd St. for sale by OwnCOMMUNITY
er. Double lot, carport,
Garage Sales
new water heater, new
5/1-5/2, 9am-5pm
interior paint, $68,000.
50 Participants!
Call 419-692-8412
Watch for balloons and
maps. Also Fundraiser,
5BR HOUSE for Rent,
ICY Group, in Parrish
Findlay, $200/BR. FindCenter Gym.
lay students preferred.
Call 419-235-4587

555

GARAGE SALES/
YARD SALES

114 SUNSET Dr.,


Ottoville. Weds-Sat,
9am-5pm. Toys, Baby
Items, Kids/Adult clothing, coffee table, TV's,
Desk Chair, Antiques
1243 ERIE, Delphos.
Thurs-Fri, 4/30-5/1,
Noon-7pm. No early
sales! Tools only! 50+
years of mechanic tools,
mostly MAC, Snap-On,
and Craftsman. Large
semi tools, car tools, air
tools, lots of everything.
Cash only.
1340 ROSE Anna St.
Thursday, 5pm-8pm, Friday 9am-5pm, Saturday
8am-10am. Boys & girls
clothes, newborn-5T.
Toys, bicycles, infant
gear, home decor, and
much more!

LAWN AND
570
GARDEN

Friedrich

345 Vacations

665

GESSNERS TEMANS
OUR TREE
PRODUCE
SERVICE

Weed Control & Fertilization


Lawn Fertilization &
Weed Control
New Lawn Installation
Lawn Over-seeding
Lawn Mowing
Phone:

419-695-0328 or
419-235-3903
577

Sunday 11:00 am-4:00 pm


9557 State Route 66
Delphos, Ohio 45833
419-692-5749 or 419-234-6566

610 AUTOMOTIVE

Geise

Transmission, Inc.

automatic transmission
standard transmission
differentials
transfer case
brakes & wheel bearings
2 miles north of Ottoville

419-453-3620
655

670

MISCELLANEOUS

COMMUNITY
SELF-STORAGE
GREAT RATES
NEWER FACILITY

419-692-0032
Across from Arbys

r
rde

s Custom C
a

HOME REPAIR
AND REMODEL

POHLMAN
BUILDERS
Specializing in

ROOM ADDITIONS
GARAGES SIDING ROOFING
BACKHOE & DUMP TRUCK
SERVICE
FREE ESTIMATES
FULLY INSURED

POHLMAN
POURED
CONCRETE WALLS

Specializing in Stock and


Custom Golf Carts
Tim Carder

567-204-3055
Delphos, Ohio

SAFE &
SOUND

DELPHOS

SELF-STORAGE
Security Fence
Pass Code Lighted Lot
Affordable 2 Locations

Residential
& Commercial
Agricultural Needs
All Concrete Work

419-692-6336

419-339-9084
cell 419-233-9460

Fabrication & Welding Inc.

Mark Pohlman

Why settle for less?

Quality
419-339-0110

Hohlbeins

Home
Improvement
Windows,
Doors, Siding,
Roofing,
Sunrooms,
Decks, Awnings,
Carport & Patio
Covers

Ph. 419-339-4938
or 419-230-8128
665

LAWN, GARDEN,
LANDSCAPING

Tree Trimming,
Topping & Removal,
Brush Removal

419-203-8202

bjpmueller@gmail.com
Fully insured

MISCELLANEOUS

LAMP REPAIR, table or


floor. Come to our store.
Hohenbrink
TV.
419-695-1229
NICE 2-seat wood swing
with frame, $25. Call
419-695-8830

L.L.C.

Trimming & Removal


Stump Grinding
24 Hour Service Fully Insured

KEVIN M. MOORE

(419) 235-8051

Federal-Mogul is a leader in design and


manufacture of industrial truck, rail and
automotive sealing solutions.
Applications for

Maintenance Technician
Production Technician
will be accepted in person or by mail beginning
May 1st at the plant, 150 Fisher Ave. Van Wert, OH
45891. Pay for the Maintenance Technician starts
at $19.17/hr and the Production Technician starts
at $12.67/hr and will support production on any
of the 3 shifts. Comprehensive benefit package
offered including medical, dental, vision, short
term disability, 401k, vacation and holidays. This
work may include overtime and weekends. Those
interested must also apply online at:
www.federalmogul.com/careers.
High School Diploma or GED; or 10 years
manufacturing experience required.
Applicants will be required to pass a criminal
background check and drug test.
Equal Opportunity Employer Minorities/
Women/Veterans/Disabled
No telephone calls please

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


670 Miscellaneous
675 Pet Care
680 Snow Removal
685 Travel
690 Computer/Electric/Office
695 Electrical
700 Painting
705 Plumbing
710 Roofing/Gutters/Siding
715 Blacktop/Cement
720 Handyman
725 Elder Care

592 Want To Buy


593 Good Thing To Eat
595 Hay
597 Storage Buildings

Life of contentment doesnt


seem normal by comparison

419-692-7261

GENERAL REPAIR
SPECIAL BUILT PRODUCTS

TRUCKS, TRAILERS
FARM MACHINERY
RAILINGS & METAL GATES
CARBON STEEL
STAINLESS STEEL
ALUMINUM

Larry McClure

5745 Redd Rd., Delphos

930 LEGALS
DELPHOS CITY
Schools
School Bus Bid for
Two (2) 2015, 66-Passenger Conventional
School Bus
Bids Due: May 20, 2015
@ 12:00pm
Office of the Treasurer
Delphos City Schools
Board of Education
234 North Jefferson St.,
Delphos, OH 45833
Phone: Treasurer
419-692-2509

Mueller Tree Do just


Lawn Service
one thing
Service
Specializing in

Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869

Dear Abby

520 Building
Materials
LAWN,
GARDEN,
525 Computer/Electric/Office
LANDSCAPING
530 Events

HERALD

DELPHOS
THE

830 Boats/Motors/Equipment
835 Campers/Motor Homes
355 Farmhouses For Rent
840 Classic Cars
360 Roommates Wanted
535 Farm Supplies and Equipment
845 Commercial
540 Feed/Grain
850 Motorcycles/Mopeds
400 REAL ESTATE/FOR SALE 545 Firewood/Fuel
855 Off-Road Vehicles
600 SERVICES
405 Acreage and Lots
550 Flea Markets/Bazaars
860 Recreational Vehicles
605 Auction
410 Commercial
555 Garage Sales
865 Rental and Leasing
610 Automotive
415 Condos
560 Home Furnishings
870 Snowmobiles
615
Business
Services
420 Farms
565 Horses, Tack and Equipment
875 Storage
620
Childcare
425 Houses
570 Lawn and Garden
Tennessee
Tomatoes
880 SUVs
625 Construction
Trimming 575
Topping
Thinning
430 Mobile
Homes/
Livestock
885 Trailers
630 Entertainment
Deadwooding
Manufactured
577 Miscellaneous
Coming
Soon! Homes
890 Trucks
635 Farm Services
Stump, Shrub
Tree Removal
580&Musical
Instruments
435 Vacation Property
895 Vans/Minivans
800 TRANSPORTATION
640 Financial
Onion
Plants,
Since
1973in Memoriam DEAR ABBY:
582 Pet
440
Want Vegetable
To Buy
say
you
are
productive
and
Im
45,
lies
and
the To
heartache
he has
899 Want
Buy
805 Auto
645 Hauling
583 Pets and Supplies
Plants, Seeds, Flowers &
500
MERCHANDISE
successful.
employed
and
earning
plenty
caused
mad at myself
925me,
Legalor
Notices
810 Auto Parts and Accessories
650 Health/Beauty
585 Produce
Hanging Baskets
505 Antiques and Collectibles
Bill Teman
950 Seasonal
815 Automobile
Repair/Remodeling
586419-302-2981
Sports and Recreation
Available Now!
However,
if YOULoans
think for messing
of money. Im 655
in aHome
great
relaup. I have lost my
510 Appliances
953 Free & Low Priced
820 Automobile Shows/Events
588 419-230-4890
Tickets
660 Home Service
Ernie Teman
you need 825
to do
more, then its confidence and self-esteem.
tionship, my kids
and Garden,
grand- Landscaping
9:00515
amAuctions
- 5:00 pm Daily
590 Tool and Machinery
Aviations
665 Lawn,

Wanted To Rent
585 350
PRODUCE

rts

240 HEALTHCARE

240 Healthcare
GARAGE SALES/
245
Manufacturing/Trade
555
250 Office/Clerical
YARD SALES
255 Professional
260
Restaurant
20936 WEST State
265
RetailMay 1st & 2nd,
Road.
270 Sales and Marketing
9am-6pm.
Golf carts,
275 Situation Wanted
boat,
scooter, sofa, re280
Transportation

Ca

100 ANNOUNCEMENTS
105
235Announcements
HELP WANTED
110 Card Of Thanks
115 Entertainment
120 APPLY
In Memoriam
TODAY!
125 Lost And Found
R&R
Employment is ac130 Prayers
cepting
applications for
135
School/Instructions
Sanitation,
140
Happy AdsJanitorial,
145 Ride Share
Machine
Operators and

www.delphosherald.com

www.delphosherald.com

by Danny Seo
When its time to
replace your wornout bath towels, dont
throw them in the
trash. Instead, give
them one last wash
and dry at home, then
take them to your local
animal shelter. Animal
shelters are always in
dire need of towels
because they can be
used for a whole host
of purposes -- from
drying animals and
cleaning to playing
games and lining beds.
Because the towels
are soft and absorbent,
theyll already be broken in enough to keep
the animals warm.

Regional DRiveRs neeDeD


Yearly pay potential to $65,000

ADDITIONAL $2,000.00 SIGN-ON BONUS

Animal Feed Industry


F/T NO WEEKEND or HOLIDAY WORK
HOPPER and PNEUMATIC TRAILERS

kids are healthy and happy,


and my parents are alive and
well. I enjoy the small things
in life, fishing, reading, the
beach, mini vacations, bowling, etc. I raise funds to feed
the homeless.
So whats my problem,
you ask? Abby, Im not really sure what my purpose is in
life or if the way my life is, is
normal. I feel content -- even
happy at times -- but Im troubled because it seems a lot of
people do the exact opposite
of what I am doing and they
all have a purpose. Some of
them are going to school,
raising kids, having relationship problems, money issues,
etc. They seem to be doing so
much, and I feel like Im doing so little.
What is normal for my
age? Should I be doing more?
Most times I feel happy, but
on a day like today I feel
unfulfilled. Do I need to do
more? -- WHAT IS NORMAL?
DEAR WHAT: Doing so
little? Count your blessings!
You hold a job, have a family I presume you regularly
interact with, have a great relationship, hobbies you enjoy
and contribute to those who
have less than you. I would

Health

possible you do. Take some


time, decide what it is and reallocate your time if you feel
you need something more to
fulfill you. But please stop
measuring yourself by anyone elses yardstick because
people who do that are rarely
happy.
DEAR ABBY: I fell in
love with Alex during my
last year of college. We had
known each other for 18
months. One month before
our wedding, he broke up
with me. He says I was verbally abusive.
I admit I had anger issues.
I had to plan most of the wedding alone because we were
four hours apart. When we argued, he would say one thing
and then something different
later. He would also tell his
mom stuff about me and our
relationship that I considered
private. After the breakup, I
found out he had lied to me
about his religion.
I had a hard time with the
breakup. I tried hard to reconcile or find solutions, but he
rejected all of them. Now hes
blaming me and throwing
things in my face.
I am heartbroken and depressed. I dont know if I
should be mad at him for the

What do I do? -- STILL IN


LOVE
DEAR STILL IN LOVE:
Take off the rose-colored
glasses for a moment and
consider what the reality of a
marriage to Alex would have
been like. You would have
had a mamas boy for a husband, one you couldnt count
on to tell the truth and who
blamed you for anything that
went wrong.
Dont you realize you
dodged a bullet? If things had
turned out differently, youd
be writing me as an unhappy
wife, probably with children
to support.
Let it go, get help for your
anger issues and dont waste
more time brooding. There
are times it is better that we
dont get the things we wish
for, and this may be one of
them.
Dear Abby is written
by Abigail Van Buren, also
known as Jeanne Phillips,
and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact
Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440,
Los Angeles, CA 90069.
COPYRIGHT 2015 UNIVERSAL UCLICK

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SAWMILLS from only


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SOCIAL SECURITY
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Learning Career Opportunity

Seeking self-motivated individuals to repair heavy


duty semi-trailers and/or perform various types of
alignments, Mechanic Experience preferred, but
will consider and train individuals with a desire to
learn the trade. Must have own tools, Class A CDL
or willing to obtain.
Apply in Person,
E-mail: servicelima@ertrailer.com
Or mail to:
E & R Trailer Sales & Service, Inc.
Attention: Steve
1717 Findlay Road
Lima, OH 45801

Seasonal Help Needed

Very competitive pay for drivers

Apply in person

11713#A Spencerville-Delphos Rd.


Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-1931

COMPANY WILL TRAIN ON EQUIPMENT


2 YRS. EXPERIENCE REQUIRED WITH
TRACTOR/TRAILER COMBINATION
Must have a good MVR
ASSIGNED TRUCKS

ADDITIONAL F/T EMPLOYMENT BENEFITS:


SUBSIDIZED HEALTH, DENTAL & VISION
INSURANCE
PAID LIFE & SHORT/LONG TERM DISABILITY
INSURANCE
PAID HOLIDAYS & VACATION
401K WITH COMPANY CONTRIBUTIONS

COME DRIVE FOR US AND BE PART OF OUR TEAM.

Apply in person at:

D & D TRUCKING & SERVICES, INC.


5191 KILL ROAD, DELPHOS, OHIO 45833
419-692-0062 or 855-338-7267

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THE DELPHOS HERALD


405 N. Main St. Delphos

Thursday, April 30, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

Comics & Puzzles


Zits

Blondie

For Better or Worse

Beetle Bailey

Pickles

Garfield

Born Loser

Hagar the Horrible

Barney Google & Snuffy Smith

Todays
Horoscope
By Eugenia Last

THURSDAY, APRIL 30, 2015


You can make great strides
this year if you are prepared
to work hard. Changing your
career, picking up more skills
or finding a way to use your
talents more diversely will
help you move in a positive,
progressive direction.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) -- Improving your financial position should be a priority. Be proactive. Formulate a realistic budget, call in
debts and pay off high-interest
loans. Selling unwanted or unused items will help tide you
over.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) -- Dont be too free with
your personal information.
You will end up in a vulnerable position if your confidante
has trouble keeping your secrets. Avoid scandal by keeping a tight lip.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) -- You are in charge of
your destiny. Its up to you to
make changes if you are dissatisfied with your position.
Personal and professional
partnerships will suffer if you
dont shake things up.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -Keep a close watch on your
cash. Overspending will be
your downfall. You wont
have any luck sticking to a
schedule, so lighten up and
have some inexpensive fun.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
-- Dont give in to peer pressure. Deception is imminent.
Follow your heart and be firm
if someone tries to take advantage of you. Take control
instead of following orders.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
-- Bide your time and do whatever it takes to get into fighting trim. A spontaneous trip
to an out-of-the-way location
will give you the inspiration
you are looking for.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) -- Let your creativity flow
freely. Put your workplace
worries on the back burner
and make a point to surround
yourself with people who
share your passion.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23Dec. 21) -- Be prepared to
experience a power struggle.
You are best off keeping your
opinions under wraps for now.
Look for an activity that will
keep you out of trouble.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) -- You will experience a revelation regarding a
project. Continue to fine-tune
your plan until you feel that
you are ready to make a presentation. Money is coming
your way.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) -- Some people will judge
you harshly if your motives
arent clearly understood. You
will help a worthy cause if you
offer your time and services.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) -- Dont try to get away
with something that you know
is wrong. Exaggerating or
embellishing your credentials
will lead to disaster. Be up
front and avoid embarrassment or negative consequences.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) -- This is a great time to
further your education or learn
on the job. A position you are
eyeing is attainable if you update your resume. Dont let
self-doubt stand in your way.
COPYRIGHT 2015 United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.
DISTRIBUTED BY UNIVERSAL UCLICK FOR UFS

Answer to Sudoku
Hi and Lois

The Herald 9

Crossword Puzzle

4 Biscotto
ACROSS
1 Brownie of flavor
5 Nut part
yore
6 Maiden
6 Jettison
10 Hazards a 7 Ms. Hagen
of films
guess
12 Fully grown 8 Makes faces
9 Kind of
14 Raiment
15 Reflections school
16 Munchies 11 Most of the
earth
18 Health
12 Ditka of
resort
19 Skip town football
21 Bulrush or 13 NASA counterpart
cattail
23 Gibson or 17 Popped and
snapped
Torme
24 Open mead- 19 Serious
offender
ow
20 Pack animal
26 Body of
22 Andrews or
water
Wynter
29 Arkin or
23 Rocks
Alda
31 Not delay Fleetwood - 33 Barcelona 25 Nibble on
27 Poker pair
boy
28 Access
35 -- to My
30 Playwright
Window
36 Tyson stat -- Simon
37 Gambling 32 -- Chef
stake
38 Wield a
hammer
40 Hosp.
employee
42 Watchdogs
warning
43 Add some
brandy
45 Painless
47 Trial VIPs
50 Speakers
place
52 Most pleasant
54 Tracked
down
58 Dotes on
59 Kick in
60 Impressed
61 Type of
orange

Yesterdays answers
34 Above, in
verse
39 Expired,
as a policy
41 Dendrites
place
44 Fold-up
beds
46 Fridge
maker
47 Spiral
molecule
48 Verdis
princess

DOWN
1 RV haven
2 Choose
3 Morse
signal

Marmaduke

The Family Circus By Bil Keane

49 Rectangular boat
51 -- be an
honor!
53 Previously
55 Cleveland
hoopster
56 Monsieurs summer
57 Tierra --
Fuego

10 The Herald

Thursday, April 30, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

Asthma
(Continued from page 1)
During the fall, when kids are playing outdoor sports, allergies to ragweed and
mold spores are really bad, Pudupakkam
explained. When theres dry, windy weather,
pollen and mold spores are picked up and
blown around from hundreds of miles away.
Pudupakkam said more patients and/or
their families are more educated; they are
testing their children and themselves for allergies. He said they want to feel better and they
want their kids to feel better.
Its best to catch the allergies in pediatric
patients before the age of 5, he said. If kids
have had a lot colds, frequent infections and
have a family history of allergies, the child
may indeed have allergies.
Pets are another variable in homes that can
contribute to allergic symptoms.
Many families have more pets than kids,
they pay more attention to the pets than they
do the kids and the household becomes a dirty
environment, he said. The first year of their
lives is when we discover their food allergies to milk and eggs. Its when they are 5-7
years of age and they have been sensitized to
outdoor pollens that we can diagnose allergic
rhinitis.
Pudupakkam said the more agriculture
industry there is, the more allergies people
have.
Simple medications with minimum side
effects can help patients control allergy symptoms, he said. If symptoms worsen, we can
treat them with allergy injections which build
up the patients immunity.
Immunotherapy is another treatment
offered to allergy sufferers.
This is an injection of multiple allergens to get the body to make antibodies,
Pudupakkam said. Typically, patients receive
weekly injections 4-6 months, which tapers to
one injection bi-weekly and then down to one
injection per month.
Pudupakkam said the injections are safe
during pregnancy and have no effect on the
fetus.
Higher pollen counts are due to a number
of environmental factors. A Public Library
of Science (PLOS) study concluded global
warming and weather effects resulting from
climate change are a causal factor in more
intense pollen seasons.
Rising temperatures with hotter summers
also result in stronger grass and tree pollen

seasons the following spring. Higher levels of


carbon dioxide promote certain pollens to be
more prevalent and more potent. Heavy fall
and winter precipitation also has a big impact
on the pollen season specifically grass pollen. In general, when plants are under stress,
they may make less leaves and more flowers
which leads to more pollen.
Another contributing factor is something
called the priming effect which is when temperatures make considerable leaps in small
periods of time. For example, one day the
temperature is around 30 degrees and the next
day the mercury rises to 70 degrees. That is
when allergy sufferers are highly affected by
the jump in pollen counts.
Pollen count has everything to do with the
types of trees in the environment and many
green spaces predominantly contain male
trees that produce pollen rather than female
trees that produce seeds.
According to Azma.com, in the past week,
Delphos has had higher ground ozone levels
due to the rise in temperatures and asthma
indexes rose past 8.0 into a medium-high
range (7.9-9.3). Ozone is a powerful oxidant
(air pollution) that irritates the airways, causing coughing, burning sensations, wheezing
and shortness of breath and it aggravates
asthma and other lung diseases.
Allergens which trigger asthma include
smoke, pollution, exercise, mold spores and
infections, especially in late October through
December, Pudupakkam explained. With
asthma, patients typically have bronchitis off
and on and miss a lot of school or work.
Asthma is a chronic disease that causes
inflammation and narrowing of the bronchial tubes. Symptoms of the disease includes
experiencing frequent shortness of breath
and/or hearing a whistling or wheezy sound
in the chest while breathing.
As with allergies, heredity is a key factor
with asthma and the odds of having the disease increases when people have relatives
with the disease. Asthma cannot be cured but
it can be managed to the point where there are
minimal to no flare-ups which allows asthmatic people to live healthy and normal lives.
Managing asthma includes identifying the
triggers that spur an attack and working to
avoid or minimize them. Physicians may
also prescribe medications such as a rescue
inhaler or other medications to better manage
the disease.

Quake
(Continued from page 1)
While the death toll in
the village of Gumda was
low only five people were
killed and 20 were injured
among 1,300 residents
most had lost their homes
and desperately needed
temporary shelter, along
with the 40-kilogram (90pound) sacks of rice that
were delivered Wednesday.
Adding to residents misery
was the rain that has fallen
periodically since the quake
and hampered helicopter aid
flights.
The U.N. World Food
Program warned that it will
take time for food and other
supplies to reach more remote
communities that have been
cut off by landslides.
More helicopters, more
personnel and certainly more
relief supplies, including medical teams, shelter, tents, water
and sanitation and food, are
obviously needed, said the
programs Geoff Pinnock, who
was coordinating the flights.
With more than 8 million Nepalese affected by
the earthquake, including 1.4
million who need immediate
food assistance, Pinnock said
the effort would continue for
months.
President Barack Obama
called Prime Minister Sushil
Koirala and discussed U.S.
military and civilian efforts
already underway to help

Nepal, the White House said.


Police said the official death
toll in Nepal had reached 5,489
as of late Wednesday. That figure did not include the 19 people killed at Mount Everest
five foreign climbers and
14 Nepalese Sherpa guides
when the quake unleashed an
avalanche at base camp.
At least 210 foreign trekkers and residents stranded
in the Lantang area north of
Kathmandu had been rescued,
government administrator
Gautam Rimal said. The area,

which borders Tibet, is popular


with tourists.
In Kathmandu, where most
buildings were spared complete collapse, many residents
fearing aftershocks continued to camp in parks and
other open spaces.
But people were starting to
leave tent cities like those in
Kathmandus Tudikhel area.
Anop Bhattachan and more
than two dozen relatives have
been sleeping on the field since
Saturday, but he said they now
want to get out of the city.

Protests return in Ferguson


for second night
FERGUSON, Mo. (AP) Protesters
returned to Ferguson on Wednesday night,
a day after looting, fires and gunfire broke
out there during demonstrations over the
death of a black man who died of spinal injuries after his arrest by Baltimore
police.
Several dozen people marched down
West Florissant Avenue in the St. Louis
suburb on Wednesday night, protesting
the death of 25-year-old Freddie Gray and
calling for police reforms, the St. Louis
Post-Dispatch reported.
They chanted No justice; no peace. No
racist police, and also referenced the fatal
shooting of 18-year-old Michael Brown,
who was black and unarmed, by a white
Ferguson police officer in August. Browns
death led to numerous, sometimes violent,
protests in the same area.
Ferguson Police Department spokesman
Jeff Small said earlier Wednesday that
three people were shot over the course of
protests the night before.
Two victims were shot in the neck, and
one in the leg; all three were in stable condition on Wednesday. A 20-year-old man
was arrested for the shot that caused the

leg wound.
Meanwhile, five people were arrested
for looting at a Mobil station in nearby
Dellwood. It was the third time since
August that it has been targeted by looters.
Small said up to 300 people participated in the Ferguson protests that lasted
until about 3 a.m. Four police cars were
damaged when they were pelted by rocks
and chunks of asphalt thrown by demonstrators, Small said. No officers were hurt.
Trash cans and a portable toilet were set
on fire in the middle of West Florissant,
Small said, as well as trash and debris.
There were no reports of damage to any
businesses in Ferguson.
Tensions have remained high in the
St. Louis region since Browns death and
since a St. Louis County grand jury and the
U.S. Justice Department declined to prosecute officer Darren Wilson, who resigned
from the police force in November.
In Baltimore, a curfew was imposed
for a second night after rioting shook the
city Monday. Protests over Grays death
also took place in Boston, New York,
Indianapolis and Washington, D.C.

Cupp

Trivia

(Continued from page 1)


Spencerville 3 p.m.
(location to be determined
updated information will be
sent)
The public is invited and
encouraged to attend.
Rep. Bob Cupp is serving
his first term in the Ohio
House of Representatives.
He serves on the following committees: Education,
Finance, Judiciary, and
Public Utilities; as well as
on the Ohio Constitutional
Modernization Commission.

Answers to Wednesdays questions:


Famous orchestra leader Fred Waring financed development of the blender that bears his name after a doctor prescribed an ulcer diet for him and the blender was just what
he needed to make the pureed raw vegetables it called for.
Before Waring provided the financing in 1938, the blender
was called the Miracle Mixer.
The New Orleans Saints mascot is named Gumbo,
and the San Francisco 49ers mascot is known as
Sourdough Sam.
Todays questions:
What Western European leader used a hit Rolling Stones
ballad as a campaign song in 2005?
What racehorse is the only Kentucky Derby winner to
have had two offspring follow in his footsteps?
Answers in Fridays Herald.

Putting Your
World in
PersPective

Our local, national and international news


coverage is insightful and concise, to keep you in the
know without keeping you tied up. It's all the information
you need to stay on top of the world around you,
delivered straight to your door everyday.
If you aren't already taking advantage of our
convenient home delivery service, please call us at
419-695-0015.

THE DELPHOS HERALD


405 N. Main St. Delphos

Do more with the equity in


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Your Spring

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Ayersville
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Clean coil with coil cleaner


Inspect indoor coil
(if accessible, meaning if you can get a door off to see it)
Check the charge
(put gauges on & check superheat and subcooling)
Check contactor points
Check fan amps
Check compressor amps
Look for anything out of the normal...
rusted pans, burnt wires, etc.
Clean condensate drain
Check temperature drop across the coil
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99

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