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Complimentary U.S. flag in Wednesday’s Herald T he D ELPHOS Logano wins Pocono, p6 H

Complimentary U.S. flag in Wednesday’s Herald



Logano wins Pocono, p6


Herald T he D ELPHOS Logano wins Pocono, p6 H E R A L D Telling

Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869

50¢ daily


Monday, June 11, 2012

Delphos, Ohio

www.delphosherald.com Monday, June 11, 2012 Delphos, Ohio Upfront Do-Right offers chicken dinner The Do-Right


Do-Right offers chicken dinner

The Do-Right Motorcycle Club will hold a chicken dinner from 4-10 p.m. on June 23 at the Foresters Hall at 14570 Landeck Road. Chicken dinners will cost $7 while they last. The Dave Liles Band! will perform and an auction and raffles will be held. Proceeds will help pur- chase school supplies for those who need them for the 2012-13 school year.

Relay survivors T-shirt pick-up Tuesday

Relay for Life sur- vivor T-shirts can be picked up from 6:30- 7:30 p.m. Tuesday at St. Peter Lutheran Church. Survivor bags will be on display for teams to add items. Committee members will be available to answer any questions.


The cuddly critters of “Madagascar 3: Europe’s Most Wanted” led the weekend box office with a $60.4 million debut domes- tically, followed by a big opening for Ridley Scott’s alien saga “Prometheus” at No. 2 with $50 million, See page 9 for the week- end box office recap.


Registration offered for July 4 tourney

The Parks and Rec Dept. is taking registra- tion for the July 4 men’s softball tournament The double-elimination tourney begins at 9 a.m. and will be played on three diamonds. All games will be played on July 4. Up to 16 teams can par- ticipate with an $150 entry fee per team. The parks will supply .44core/375 compression balls. Call 419-235-4634 or 419- 695-5712 to register a team.

Forecast Sunny Tuesday. High in low 80s. See page 2.
Tuesday. High
in low 80s.
See page 2.


















Announcements 8 Classifieds 10 TV 11 Nancy Spencer photos Ohio Valley Brass Band opens music
Nancy Spencer photos Ohio Valley Brass Band opens music series The Ohio Valley Brass Band

Nancy Spencer photos

Ohio Valley Brass Band opens music series

The Ohio Valley Brass Band opened the Delphos Rotary Music in the Park series Sunday in Stadium Park at the Hanser Pavilion. The 45-member ensemble is comprised of professional musicians, active as well as retired educators at the secondary and collegiate levels, students and lay people from the Ohio Valley. Above: Director Mike Gallehue leads the band. Below: Concert-goers show appreciation after a number. The next concert features “Swingmania” A.K.A. “The Jeff Mcdonald Band” at 6 p.m. June 24 at Stadium Park. Refreshments will be served beginning at 5:30 p.m.

A.K.A. “The Jeff Mcdonald Band” at 6 p.m. June 24 at Stadium Park. Refreshments will be

Suspect sought in Auburn shooting that killed 3

By JOHNNY CLARK and BOB JOHNSON The Associated Press

AUBURN, Ala. — Authorities searched today for a gunman suspected of killing three people and wounding three others in a weekend shooting at a pool party near Auburn University that a wit- ness said began with a fight over a woman. Two of the slain victims were former players for the school’s powerhouse football program. Authorities were searching for Desmonte Leonard, 22, of Montgomery, who is accused of opening fire Saturday night at an apartment complex after getting into a fight with some of the victims over a woman. He faces three counts of capi- tal murder. Auburn Police Chief Tommy Dawson said Leonard fled the scene in a white Chevrolet that he aban- doned on the way back to Montgomery, about 55 miles away. They believed he was in the Montgomery area. Of the three wounded victims, John Robertson remained in critical condition after being shot in the head. Xavier Moss was released from the hospital. The third wounded victim was Eric Mack, a current football player who is expected to recover. Slain were Edward Christian, who had to quit the team because of a lingering back injury, and Ladarious Phillips, who had previ- ously quit playing football. The other person killed was 20-year-old Demario Pitts. Police emphasized that the shootings didn’t appear to have anything to do with

some of the victims being former or current players on

the football team, which won the national championship in


“The only connection that the Auburn football team has to this is they are victims of a brutal shooting. Sometimes the young men get a bad rap, I feel like, but they are the vic- tims today,” Dawson said. Dawson said he did not know why the party was being held or what started the fight. Turquorius Vines, 23, said he was at the party Saturday evening at the University Heights apartments with one of his friend, Pitts. He said he and his friend were approached by two other men who started arguing with them over a woman. Vines said he punched one of the men, while Pitts hit both of the men over the head with a bottle. Either one or both of the two men then started shooting, he said. He said Pitts was shot and killed, while two others also were hit by gunfire. Vines said he had never met the men he was arguing with. “It’s like I lost a lung,” Vines said of losing his friend. “I don’t know how I’m going to survive this.” Several emergency vehicles converged over- night around the University Heights apartment complex where many students live. The building was swathed in yellow police tape. It appeared that the shoot- ing happened in an archway near the apartment complex information center, near the edge of the parking lot. The apartment complex was the scene of another shooting in April.

Americans know how to save energy — but do they?

By MATTHEW DALY The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — When it comes to saving energy, people in the United States know that driving a fuel-effi- cient car accomplishes more than turning off the lights at home. But that doesn’t mean they’ll do it. A new poll shows that while most of those ques- tioned understand effective ways to save energy, they have a hard time adopting them. Six in 10 surveyed say driving a more fuel-effi- cient car would save a large amount of energy, but only 1 in 4 says that’s easy to do, according to the poll by the AP-NORC Center for Public Affairs Research. People also

are skeptical of carpooling or installing better home insula- tion, rating them as effective but impractical. On the other end of spec- trum, 8 in 10 say they easily can turn off the lights when they leave a room, and 6 in 10 have no problem turning up the thermostat in summer or down in winter, although fewer than half think those easy steps save large amounts of energy. Even those who support conservation don’t always practice it. Cindy Shriner, a retired teacher from Lafayette, Ind., buys energy-efficient light bulbs and her 2009 Subaru Impreza gets nearly 30 miles per gallon on the highway. Still, she keeps her house at

See ENERGY, page 12

Photo submitted Trinity Missions Committee sets June Jubilee The Trinity United Methodist Church Mission Committee

Photo submitted

Trinity Missions Committee sets June Jubilee

The Trinity United Methodist Church Mission Committee will hold its annual June Jubilee from 4-7 p.m. Wednesday at the church located at 211 E. Third St. The menu includes chicken and beef sandwiches, salads, baked beans, slaw, homemade pies, shortcakes, fresh strawberries and ice cream. A free-will offering will be accepted. Suggested prices will be posted. Above: Church members Mary Hoffmann, left, Donna Erman and Dr. Earl Morris clean strawberries for the Jubilee.

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2 – The Herald

Monday, June 11 2012


2 – The Herald Monday, June 11 2012 www.delphosherald.com For The Record Mike Ford photo F

For The Record

Mike Ford photo

Mike Ford photo





The Delphos Herald

WALTERS, Bonnie Lou (Phillips), 63, of West Liberty, funeral services will begin at 11 a.m. Tuesday at Christ Our King Church in Bellefontaine with Pastor Robin Ricks and Norlin Ricks officiating. The family will receive friends from 2-4 p.m. and 6-8 p.m. today at the church and one hour prior to the funeral on Tuesday. Burial will be in Fairview Cemetery in West Liberty. Memorial contribu- tion may be made in Walter’s memory to Universal Home Health and Hospice Care. Funeral arrangements are being handled by the Kauffman- Eichholtz Funeral Home in West Liberty. Condolences may be expressed at www. eichholtzfuneralhome.com

Nicholas Lee Yochum

Nicholas Lee Yochum


Vol. 142 No. 270

Nancy Spencer, editor Ray Geary, general manager, Delphos Herald Inc. Don Hemple, advertising manager Tiffany Brantley, circulation manager

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

Dec. 1, 1941-June 9, 2012 Nicholas Lee Yochum, 70, of Lima, died at 9:56 p.m. Saturday at St. Rita’s Medical Center. He was born Dec. 1, 1941, in Landeck to Albert and Lula (Musser) Yochum, who pre- ceded him in death. Survivors include daughter Kristy Reynolds of Lima; son Rob (Amy) Yochum of Lima; brother Ronald Yochum of Lima; grandchildren Ty Reynolds, Addison Yochum, Rachel Evans and Austin Bice; and a former spouse, Judy (Richie) Crouch of Lima. He was preceded in death by a brother and two sisters. Mr. Yochum enlisted in the U.S. Marines and served in Vietnam as a radio telephone operator. He had worked at Ex-Cell-O and also Chrysler. He then worked as a factory laborer with Joint Systems Manufacturing Center for 39 years before retiring June 1. He was a member of American Legion Post 96, Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 1275, Marine Corps League and the Vietnam Veterans of America. Every Memorial Day, he took great pride in assisting the placement of flags on fellow veterans’ graves at local cem- eteries. He was a 1960 gradu- ate of St. Johns High School. He enjoyed spending time with his friends and family. Services will begin at 10 a.m. Wednesday at Chiles- Laman Funeral and Cremation Services Shawnee Chapel, Chaplain Dick Coon offici- ating. Burial will follow in Gethsemani Cemetery with military rites by Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 1275 and the U.S. Marines. Friends may call from 2-4 and 6-8 p.m. Tuesday at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be made to Wounded Warriors.

Pole barn total loss in fire

An aluminum pole barn caught fire early this morning on Road T in rural Fort Jennings. The structure, owned by Nate Rostorfer of Delphos, housed vehicles and other items and was close to a residence. All family members escaped without injury and fire- fighters prevented damage to nearby homes. The pole barn is a total loss and the cause has not been determined. The Fort Jennings Volunteer Fire Department was assisted by departments from Delphos and Ottoville.











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ST. RITA’S A girl was born June 8 to Christa Kirtley and Justin Momenee of Spencerville.





Jennings teen faces possession charges

Are you in

While on routine patrol in the 500 block of South Washington Street at 12:54 a.m. Thursday, police came into contact with Philip Stemen, 18, of Fort Jennings, at which time Delphos Police K9 Units detected Stemen was in possession of a controlled substance. A search of Stemen and his vehicle found a small amount of a substance believed to be marijuana along with suspect- ed drug paraphernalia. Stemen was transported to the Allen County Jail and will appear in Lima Municipal Court on the charges.


Red Zone



Police probe theft from home

Hosted by:

Delphos weather

High temperature Sunday in Delphos was 92 degrees, low was 61. Rainfall was recorded at .21 inch. High a year ago today was 83, low was 66. Record high for today is 96, set in 1933. Record low is 39, set in 1972. WEATHER FORECAST Tri-county Associated Press

Delphos Police were called to the 300 block of West Fifth Street at 4:56 a.m. Sunday in reference to a theft complaint. Upon officers’ arrival, they met with the victim who stat- ed a subject had came to the residence and left after taking items not belonging to them. The case was forwarded to the Detective Bureau for further investigation.

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the upper 60s. South winds 5 to 10 mph shifting to the southwest overnight. TUESDAY: Mostly sunny. Highs in the lower 80s. Northwest winds 10 to



Clear. Cooler. Lows in the

lower 50s. North winds 5 to


WEDNESDAY: Sunny. Highs in the mid 70s. Northeast winds 5 to 15 mph. WEDNESDAY NIGHT, THURSDAY: Mostly clear. Lows in the lower 50s. Highs in the upper 70s. THURSDAY NIGHT, FRIDAY: Mostly clear. Lows in the upper 50s. Highs in the mid 80s.






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Variable annuities are issued by Pruco Life Insurance Company in all states except New York where they are issued by Pruco Life Insurance Company of New Jersey. Securities products and services are offered through Pruco Securities, LLC. (Pruco) (Member SIPC), a Prudential Financial Company. Prudential, Prudential Annuities, the Prudential logo and the Rock Symbol are registered service marks of Pru- dential Financial, Inc. and its related entities.

By The Associated Press Today is Monday, June 11, the 163rd day of 2012. There are 203 days left in the year. Today’s Highlights in History:


In 1770, Captain James Cook, commander of the British ship Endeavour, discovered the Great Barrier Reef off Australia by running onto it. In 1776, the Continental Congress formed a commit- tee to draft a Declaration of Independence calling for freedom from Britain. In 1919, Sir Barton won the Belmont Stakes, becom- ing horse racing’s first Triple Crown winner. In 1936, Kansas Gov. Alfred “Alf” Landon was nominated for president at the Republican national conven- tion in Cleveland.

On June 11, 1962, three prisoners at Alcatraz in San Francisco Bay staged an escape, leaving the island on a makeshift raft. Frank Morris and brothers Clarence and John Anglin were never found or heard from again. On this date:


In 1509, England’s King Henry VIII married his first wife, Catherine of Aragon.


Monday, June 11, 2012

The Herald –3

www.delphosherald.com Monday, June 11, 2012 The Herald –3


St. John’s High School scholarship winners

S TATE /L OCAL St. John’s High School scholarship winners Julie Bonifas First Federal Bank Scholarship

Julie Bonifas

First Federal Bank Scholarship Delphos Young Farmers and Farmwives Scholarship Steve and Helen Dickman Memorial Scholarship

Scholarship Steve and Helen Dickman Memorial Scholarship Ryan Smith First Federal Bank Scholarship Katie Honigford

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Scholarship Ryan Smith First Federal Bank Scholarship Katie Honigford The Ohio JCI Foundation Scholarship Delphos

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Kemper Memorial Scholarship Mallory Foundation Scholarship Alex Wehri Nathan Miller Memorial Scholarship Myriah Jackson
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Scholarship Alex Wehri Nathan Miller Memorial Scholarship Myriah Jackson Charlotte E. Stober Scholarship St. John’s
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Scholarship St. John’s Athletic Booster’s Scholarship Jessica Hammons FFA Booster Club Scholarship Kristie
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Aaron Ledyard St. John’s Athletic Booster’s Scholarship ACCEPTING NEW CUSTOMERS WE ARE EXPANDING OUR SERVICE
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4 The Herald

Monday, June 11, 2012


4 — T h e H e r a l d Monday, June 11, 2012 www.delphosherald.com


“Forgetfulness is a form of freedom.” — Khalil Gibran, American poet and artist (1883-1931)

— Khalil Gibran, American poet and artist (1883-1931) I T WAS NEWS THEN One Year Ago


One Year Ago

• Members of the Jefferson girls 4x100 team that appeared

in state competition last weekend was recognized for their efforts at the Delphos City Schools Board of Education meet- ing Thursday. Members include Emily Fought, Kennedy Boggs, Chelsey Bishop, Morgan Fischbach and Bridget Culp.

25 Years Ago — 1987

• Fort Jennings will be celebrating 175 years, June 23

through June 28, in conjunction with the annual Park Carnival.

The celebration will mark the 175th anniversary of the build- ing of the original fort. Historical records of the fort date to the War of 1812 when Colonel William Jennings was ordered to construct a fort to store supplies for soldiers advancing along the Maumee River.

• Tracy Miller, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Morman

of Miller City, was crowned the 1987 Putnam County Pork Princess Tuesday evening at the Putnam County Pork Producers

meeting. Jetty Hile, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Myers of Leipsic, was named first runner-up in the contest.

• Ottoville High School graduate Dale Schimmoeller, son of

Eugene and Helen Schimmoeller of Cloverdale, was the 1987 recipient of the Chad L. Staib Award. Ottoville High School instructor Tom Hoersten presented the award. The award is presented to the top student selected by teachers based on leadership, scholastics and participation in athletics and other activities.

50 Years Ago — 1962

• Fort Jennings loves a parade, and a fine parade it was,

climaxing this last weekend in which the village celebrated its Sesquicentennial Days. The king and queen, chosen by popular

vote, were crowned at festivities in the grade school build- ing. The queen was chosen to be Vera Ricker, and the king, Kenneth Schroeder.

• A class of 11 young people was confirmed at the 10 a.m.

service Sunday at St. Peter Evangelical Lutheran Church. Accepted into membership were Diane Ava Alguire, Michael

David Core, Ruth Ann Feathers, Kathleen Lolita Freund, Jack Frederick Gorman, Cynthia Collette Heidenreich, Roger Rinard Hoverman, Jane Ellen Koch, Larry Edward Mox, Jane Esther Powell and Margie Louise Strayer.

• The YWCA in Van Wert was headquarters for the 24th

annual convention of Alpha Delta Omega Sorority, held June 9-10, with Lambda Chapter of that city as host chap- ter. Attending the Sunday session from Delphos were Mrs. Buettner and Mrs. Clevenger of Tau chapter; Mary Ellen Gerdeman, Dianna Hammons, Mrs. Dean Mollenkopf, Mrs. Wieging and Miss Wannamaker of Psi chapter.

75 Years Ago — 1937

• The Air-Matic Signal Company located in this city is

doing a flourishing business at the present time. The business started a number of months ago in a garage at the rear of the residence of R. J. Williams, West Seventh Street. Williams originated the idea of a unit where by an automobile running over a length of rubber tubing causes a contact which operates

signals of recording devices. He obtained a patent and has been installing many devices in filling stations and other places.

• Despite the inclement weather, a large number of Delphos

people were in Van Wert Wednesday to attend the sixth annual Van Wert Peony Festival. There were 49 bands in the parade including the Delphos Jefferson band. Jill Clare King, daughter

of Mr. and Mrs. Carl King of Van Wert, formerly of Delphos, was crowned Queen Jubilee the Sixth in ceremonies held at Van Wert High School stadium.

• Dorothy Lehmann, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. F.

Lehmann of Delphos, graduated from Wittenberg College, Springfield, on June 7, with a Bachelor of Science degree in education. Miss Lehmann, a graduate of Jefferson High School, was active in campus life. Among those present for commencement were Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Lehmann, Margaret E. Lehmann and Jesse McKenzie.

Moderately confused

Margaret E. Lehmann and Jesse McKenzie. Moderately confused Potential mates stress con cred CHICAGO (AP) —

Potential mates stress con cred

CHICAGO (AP) — Stands up to unions? Check. Not afraid to chop government budgets? You bet. Cut taxes? Done that. With Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker a GOP hero after his recall election triumph — a mere mention of his name drew cheers Friday at the Conservative Political Action Conference in Chicago — prominent Republicans seen as possible vice presidential picks took pains to remind conservatives they’re working from a similar playbook. New Jersey’s Chris Christie, Louisiana’s Bobby Jindal and Virginia’s Bob McDonnell all paid visits to the conference in President Barack Obama’s back yard, where they eagerly boasted of their own accom- plishments. Presumptive GOP presi- dential nominee Mitt Romney is expected to give those three and others a look before choosing his running mate this summer. Before there was Walker, Christie was the right’s dar- ling. The famously in-your- face East Coast governor made clear he was a pioneer, particularly by taking on union pensions. He heralded billions of dol- lars in future savings by mak- ing public workers shoulder more of their benefits and by curbing growth in retirement payouts. Christie offered a portrait of a quintessential leader — someone willing to “bang enough heads together” and “cajole enough” — that showed him in the mirror. “That’s what we did in New Jersey and that’s the model for America,” Christie said. More than the rest, Jindal worked to associate himself with Walker. The Louisiana leader spent eight minutes recapping the Wisconsin recall fight, care- ful to note that he went there to stump for Walker before Tuesday’s election. Jindal said he’s also show- ing off a stiff spine with pub- lic sector unions back home. He hit on education initiatives such as tying pay more closely to achievement and expand- ing school choice, efforts that have spawned a lawsuit from teachers unions. “Just like in Wisconsin the unions aren’t giving up,” Jindal said before building to a crescendo. “I’ve got a message to those teacher unions: We’re not giving up either.” Virginia’s chief executive promoted his state’s move from red budget ink to surplus and an unemployment rate that has fallen to its lowest level in three years. McDonnell also touted his efforts to restrain spending and tamp down pension liability. “Those fiscal conserva- tive principles actually work,” McDonnell said. “People are back to work and participat- ing in the American dream in Virginia.” McDonnell, who strolled the stage rather than speak from a rostrum, also plugged a role in sparing Walker. He’s the chairman of the Republican Governors Association, which pumped $9.5 million into the recall fight. “We wanted to make sure we had everything on the table for Scott to win,” he said. The only non-governor of the bunch, Santorum basked in adoration from a conservative movement that pushed him deep in the GOP presidential primaries.

Undoing health law could have messy ripple effects


WASHINGTON — It sounds like a silver lining. Even if the Supreme Court overturns President Barack Obama’s health care law, employers can keep offer- ing popular coverage for the young adult children of their workers. But here’s the catch: The parents’ taxes would go up. That’s only one of the messy potential ripple effects when the Supreme Court delivers its verdict on the Affordable Care Act this month. The law affects most major components of the U.S.

health care system in its effort

to extend coverage to millions

of uninsured people. Because the legislation is so complicated, an orderly unwinding would prove dif- ficult if it were overturned entirely or in part. Better Medicare prescrip-

tion benefits, currently saving hundreds of dollars for older people with high drug costs, would be suspended. Ditto for preventive care with no co-payments, now available

to retirees and working fami-

lies alike. Partially overturning the law could leave hospitals, insurers and other service providers on the hook for tax

increases and spending cuts without the law’s promise of more paying customers to off- set losses. If the law is upheld, other kinds of complications could result. The nation is so divided that states led by Republicans are largely unprepared to carry out critical requirements such as creating insurance markets. Things may not settle down. “At the end of the day, I don’t think any of the major players in the health insurance industry or the provider com- munity really wants to see the whole thing overturned,” said Christine Ferguson, a health policy expert who was com- missioner of public health in Massachusetts when Mitt

Romney was governor. “Even though this is not the most ideal solution, at least it is moving us forward, and it does infuse some money into the system for coverage,” said Ferguson, now at George Washington University. As the GOP presidential candi- date, Romney has pledged to wipe Obama’s law off the books. But he defends his Massachusetts law that served as a prototype for Obama’s.

While it’s unclear how the justices will rule, oral argu- ments did not go well for the Obama administration. The central issue is whether the government can require indi-

viduals to have health insur- ance and fine them if they don’t. That mandate takes effect in 2014, at the same time that the law would prohibit insurance companies from denying coverage to people with existing health problems. Most experts say the cover- age guarantee would balloon costs unless virtually all peo- ple joined the insurance pool. Opponents say Congress overstepped its constitutional authority by issuing the insur- ance mandate. The adminis- tration says the requirement is permissible because it serves to regulate interstate com- merce. Most people already are insured. The law provides subsidies to help uninsured middle-class households pay premiums and expands Medicaid to pick up more low-income people. The coverage for young adults up to age 26 on a parent’s health insurance is a popular provision that no one’s arguing about. A report last week from the Commonwealth Fund esti- mated that 6.6 million young adults have taken advantage of the benefit, while a new Gallup survey showed the uninsured rate for people age 18-25 continues to decline, down to 23 percent from 28 percent when the law took effect.

Fact Check: Looming tax hike not the biggest ever



Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Republicans are calling it “Taxmageddon,” the big tax increase awaiting nearly every American family at the end of the year, when a long list of tax cuts are scheduled to expire unless Congress acts. It would be, GOP leaders in Congress say again and

again, “the largest tax increase

in American history.”

Except it wouldn’t be, not when you take into account population growth, rising wages, and most importantly, the size of the U.S. economy. When those factors are taken into account, the largest tax increases were those imposed to help pay for World War II — back when the U.S. raised

additional revenue to pay for wars instead of simply bor- rowing. Nevertheless, it is an exag- geration that has proved too tempting for top Republican leaders in Congress:

— “Any sudden tax hike would hurt our econ- omy, so this fall — before the election — the House of Representatives will vote to stop the largest tax increase

in American history,” House

Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, said in a May 15

speech in Washington. — “Millions are unem- ployed and millions more are underemployed and the coun- try is facing the largest tax hike in history at the end of the year,” Senate Republican Leader Mitch McConnell said Thursday in a speech on the Senate floor. — “This would be, without any exaggeration, the larg- est tax increase in American history,” said a May 17 letter from 41 Republican senators

to Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid. Republican presiden- tial candidate Mitt Romney gives the claim a different twist, applying it to President Barack Obama’s budget pro- posal for next year. That’s an even bigger exaggeration. THE FACTS: A huge col- lection of tax cuts are sched- uled to expire at the end of the year, affecting families at every income level and businesses of many stripes. Many of the tax cuts were first enacted under former President George W. Bush and extended under Obama. If Congress does nothing, income tax rates would go up, estate taxes and investment taxes would increase and the alternative minimum tax

would hit millions of middle- income people. A temporary payroll tax cut that has been

of benefit to nearly every wage earner in 2011 and 2012 would expire, costing the average family an additional $1,000 a year. In addition, dozens of other tax breaks for business- es and individuals that are routinely renewed each year already expired at the end of 2011. Congress was expected to renew many of them by January, so taxpayers could still claim them on their 2012 tax returns.

If Congress fails to act, businesses would lose a popu- lar tax credit for research and development as well as gener- ous tax breaks for investing

in new plants and equipment.

Individuals would lose feder-

al tax breaks for paying local

sales taxes, buying energy efficient appliances and using mass transit. In all, federal taxes would increase by about $423 bil- lion next year, according to figures from the nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office and the Joint Committee on Taxation, the official score- keepers for Congress. Combined with federal spending cuts scheduled to take effect next year, the com- bination of tax increases and spending cuts would probably send the U.S. economy back into recession, according to a recent CBO study.

GOP groups top Democrats in TV ad spending by far

By DAVID ESPO AP Special Correspondent

WASHINGTON — Independent Republican groups are heavily outspend- ing their cross-party coun- terparts on television adver- tising in the campaigns for the White House and con- trol of the Senate, eating into President Barack Obama’s financial advantage over Mitt Romney and prompting expressions of alarm from top congressional Democrats. The disparity is most evi- dent in the race for the White House, where Crossroads GPS, Restore Our Future and other organizations aligned with the Republicans spent nearly $37 million on TV ads through the first few days

of June, most of it attacking

Obama. That compares with about $11 million by groups

supporting the president, with much of it from Priorities USA Action. Senate campaigns also have been affected, notably in Ohio, where Democratic Sen. Sherrod Brown’s com- manding lead in the polls began to erode this spring after the U.S. Chamber of Commerce and others started

a televised attack. Overall,

Republican-aligned organiza- tions have spent roughly $30 million on ads in key races,

compared with about $11 million for groups supporting Democrats. Underscoring the concern, Rep. Steve Israel of New York, who heads Democrats’ efforts to regain House con- trol, issued a thinly veiled call for his party’s donors to step up. The recent recall elec- tion in Wisconsin “should serve as a wake-up call,” he wrote, referring to the lop- sided advantage in spending by outside groups that helped Republican Gov. Scott Walker overcome a union-backed bid to dump him from office. Other Democratic efforts to catch up are less publi- cized, particularly when it comes to Priorities USA Action, the group formed to boost Obama’s re-election. David Axelrod, a top strategist for the president, is expected to meet with poten- tial donors to the group in New York today, according to offi- cials familiar with his plans. Separately, former President Bill Clinton has agreed to help, although it isn’t clear whether he will appear at a formal fundraising event. Obama’s campaign man- ager, Jim Messina, and White House aide David Plouffe,

who ran the 2008 campaign, met previously with possible donors to the group. The heavy infusion of out-

side money comes on top of candidate spending and ads financed by the politi-

cal parties. While it can alter

a race in several ways, one

Democrat with long cam- paign experience cautioned

that the impact easily can be overstated. “You hate to be outspent

at all, but in point of fact if

you’re communicating loudly and the other guy is commu-

nicating twice as loudly, that doesn’t mean he’s communi- cating twice as effectively,” said Jim Jordan, who has worked in presidential and Senate races. Outside groups have allowed Romney to remain competitive in the television ads wars while restocking

a treasury that was deplet-

ed during the battle for the Republican nomination. It also raises the possibility that Obama, the Democratic Party and allied groups will be out- spent by a combination of Romney, the GOP and allied organizations, erasing an

advantage the president had

in 2008.

Earlier this year, Obama’s campaign decided to dip into its own treasury to respond to commercials from the American Energy Alliance, which had spent more than $3 million attacking the presi- dent.


Monday, June 11, 2012

The Herald – 5

www.delphosherald.com Monday, June 11, 2012 The Herald – 5



June 11, 2012 The Herald – 5 C OMMUNITY L ANDMARK Allen County Courthouse C ALENDAR

Allen County Courthouse



6 p.m. — Middle Point

Village Council meets 7-9 p.m. — The Delphos

Canal Commission Annex Museum, 241 N. Main St., will be open.

7 p.m. — Marion Township

trustees meet at township

house. Middle Point council meets at town hall.

8 p.m. — Delphos City

Schools Board of Education meets at the administration office. Delphos Knights of Columbus meet at the K of C hall.


11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center,

301 Suthoff Street.

6:30 p.m. — Delphos Lions

Club, Eagles Lodge, 1600 E. Fifth St.

7 p.m. — Al-Anon Meeting

for Friends and Families of Alcoholics at St. Rita’s Medical Center, 730 West Market Street, Behavioral Services Conference

Room 5-G, 5th Floor 7:30 p.m. — Ottoville Emergency Medical Service members meet at the municipal building. Ottoville VFW Auxiliary members meet at the hall.

Fort Jennings Local School District board members meet at the high school library. Alcoholics Anonymous, First Presbyterian Church, 310

W. Second St.

8:30 p.m. — Elida village council meets at the town hall.


9 a.m. - noon — Putnam

County Museum is open, 202 E. Main St. Kalida. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at

Delphos Senior Citizen Center,

301 Suthoff Street.

Noon — Rotary Club meets at The Grind.

4 p.m. — Delphos Public

Library board members meet at the library conference room.

6 p.m. — Shepherds of

Christ Associates meet in the

St. John’s Chapel.

7 p.m. — Bingo at St. John’s

Little Theatre.

THURSDAY 9-11 a.m. — The Delphos

Canal Commission Museum,

241 N. Main St., is open.

11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at

Delphos Senior Citizen Center,

301 Suthoff Street.

Honor Roll

Lincolnview Junior High School Gold Honor Roll (3.670-


Seventh grade Allison Berryman, Katlyn Wendel, Zoe’ Milller, McKenzie Davis, Katelyn McClure, Andrew Fickert, Ryanne DuCheney, Ethan Culp, Kelsey Brenneman and

Claira Rhoades.

Eighth grade Ashton Bowersock, Trevor Neate, Mikenna Klinger, Marcy Shoppell, Max Rice,

Austin Leeth, Braxton Matthews, Alyssa Matthews, Derek Youtsey, Braden Thatcher, Hayden Ludwig and Brooke Schroeder.

Blue Honor Roll (2.670-


Seventh grade Abbie Enyart, Macala Ashbaugh, Casey Garay, Breann Dougal, Kaytlynn Gellenbeck, Brooke Thatcher, Faith Johnson, Hunter Bugh, Austin Elick, Kaylee Hobbs, Dillan Woods, Kayla Schroeder, Taylor Braun, Zania Hasty, Madison Shepherd, Kelsey

Pavel, Brayden Farmer, Gracie Lammers, Mackenzie Neer, Austin Murphy, Jesie Johnston, Ciearra Brown, Taylor Strickland, Makenzie Kraft, Grace Richey, Tessa Murray, Dekota Thomas, Jacob Bradford and Erika Stuckey.

Eighth grade Briggs Thatcher, Morgan Dougal, Dustin Hale, Anna Gorman, Louis Crow, Carter Gorman, Noah McMaster, Madison Jones, Ethan Kleman, Savannah

Bigham, Gracelyn Gorman,


Samantha Klausing, Emily Sorg, Sarah Cowling, Gwendolyn Burdette, Jalen Roberts, Angel Kline, Whitney Welker, Jared Stienecker, John Mason, Lincoln Schaffner, Joseph Frank, Brendon Wallis, Kershin Pavel, Elizabeth Lammers, Christian Lintermoot, Skyler Whitaker, Cory Miller, Dakota Hammons, Joshua Leiter, Catlyn Richey, Keli Ralston, Chandler Adams, Cole Schmersal, Andrew Teman, Hunter Blankemeyer and Tyler Richey.

Lincolnview High School Gold Honor Roll (3.700-


Freshmen Clarissa Clay, Bayley Tow, Alicyn Dickman, Tyler Brant, Madison Enyart, Micah Germann, Nathan Diller, Hannah McCleery, Julia Thatcher, Nathaniel Byrne, Brooke Lehman, James Smith, Mikinzie Dull, Baylee Neate, Courtney Wendel, Elizabeth Morgan and Stephanie Longwell. Sophomores Lydia Myers, Ann Brake, Randall Burnett, Bryce Campbell, Jordan Ludwig, Kelsey Mohr, Cassandra Hale, Kyle Williams, Joanne Myers, Aubrey Fraker, Ben Bilimek and Amberlyn Miller. Juniors Claire Dye, Haley McAbee, Katie Dye, Jeff Jacomet, Landin Doner, Taylor Miller, Kaitlyn Brant, Rachael Bidlack, Kaylee Thatcher, Nicklaus Germann and Brittany Cavinder. Seniors

Karissa Burns, Samantha Karalunas, Jenna Byrne, Rebecca Adam, Abigail Richey, Brooke Teman, Roger Morgan and Kerri Grothaus.

Blue Honor Roll (3.330-


Freshmen Kaylin Taylor, Alexa Sikraji, Austin Hamel, Logan Kraner, Damon Norton, Kendra Fraker, Benjamin Allen, Tiffiny West, Mackenzie Strite and Ashley Teman. Sophomores Karrisa Carder, Dalton West, Michael Garay, Conner McCleery, Andrea Shepherd, Macey Ashbaugh, Ashley McClure, Cameran Marbaugh, Brittany Johnston, Wyatt Saam, Kaitlyn Marbaugh, Kennedy Mengerink, Dalton Kayser, Sarah Riley, Christine Stemen and Elijah Farmer.

Juniors Angelo Katalenas, Courtney Gorman, Austin Treesh, Kendall Dye, Evan Williams, Lauren Calvert, Whitney Miller, Alexandra Kleman, Brooks Ludwig, Nathan Johnston and Caelyn Shaner. Seniors Morgan Peel, Bethany Army, Clayton Longstreth, Brandon Lippi, Kevin Markward, Levi Brake, Carley Springer, Holly Diller, Curtis Stewart, Alexander Campbell and Miranda Myers.

Jill Miller, DDS Steven M. Jones, DDS General Dentistry Welcome the association of Joe Patton,
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Jennings CLC plans Mass Saturday

The May meeting of Catholic Ladies of Columbia Council 88 was called to order by President Shelley Hoersten with 14 members and 5 guests present. After the opening prayer and flag salute, the Charter was draped for our deceased member, Melissa Calvelage. Guest speaker Pat Klir spoke on the Fort Jennings Bicentennial which will be held Aug. 17-19. Activities planned include a military encampment and historic village, live bands, military vehicles, mower races, kids’ rides, old time baseball and a parade. Plenty of activities

rides, old time baseball and a parade. Plenty of activities Happy Birthday June 12 Ryan Conley

Happy Birthday

June 12 Ryan Conley James Barnhart Sr. Todd Bonifas Heather Pavel Donald Overholt Jr. Vicki Vonderembse Gordon Fairchild

June 13

Tyler Dickrede

Janet Feathers

Kyrsten Slygh

Tom Wilmoth

Collin Heitmeyer

planned for the entire week- end for all ages.

A gift was presented

to Ron and Rhoda Bear in appreciation for letting the

group hold its meetings in the dining room at Fort Haven. More than $468 was donat- ed to Respect Life, which was the profits from the group’s breakfast April 22. The fol- lowing weekend was itsRight To Life collection, and theyc- ollected $645.43. A Mass for living and deceased CLC sisters will be held on June 16 with the sum- mer picnic following at Bob and Elaine’s. Donations were made to the upcoming YES project, Spina Bifida Association of Northwest Ohio, St Joseph Church festival’s kid’s games, the Jog for SIDS which takes place right before the church festival and to the upcoming Fort Jennings Bicentennial weekend.

Eda Kohls won the “We’re

Glad You’re Here” prize, and we sang “Happy Birthday” to our CLC sisters celebrating summer birthdays.

The meeting was followed

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6 – The Herald

Monday, June 11, 2012


6 – The Herald Monday, June 11, 2012 www.delphosherald.com


Big Green pulls out late win over Musketeers

By BOB WEBER btzweber@bright.net

FORT JENNINGS — Friday night, the Ottoville Big Green ACME team trav- eled down Route 189 to take on their neighbors, the Ft. Jennings Musketeers. The Big Green scored all their runs in the last three innings to pull out an exciting 8-7 win over the Musketeers. TheBigGreen,coached by Darren Schimmoeller, knew their task on the evening would be made more dif- ficult with four seniors unable to play because of being on the French trip:

“Having to go without my

four seniors tonight, it was going to be a challenge for us; we put some young kids in tough positions. They seemed

a little tentative to begin with

but I challenged them in the fourth inning to step up their play. They answered the chal- lenge by making some defen- sive plays and being more aggressive at the plate.” The Musketeers jumped on the Big Green early with one run in the bottom of the first. After two were out, Kurt

Warnecke singled and Josh Wittler walked. Alex Vetter sent a line drive to left field that dropped and bounced over the fielder’s head, scor- ing Warnecke to give the Musketeers a 1-0 lead. In the third inning, the Musketeers broke the game wide open, scoring five runs off of Big Green starting pitcher Luke Schimmoeller. Leadoff batter Mark Metzger started with a walk and came home with the Musketeer’s second run on a triple by Brett Clay. A wild pitch allowed Clay to score, making it 3-0, home team. Warnecke drew

a walk and advanced to third

on a 1-out single by Vetter. Dylan VanLoo laced a single to center field, scoring both Warnecke and Vetter, making the score 5-0. Ryan Rau ended the scoring for the Musketeers as his double plated VanLoo

with the final run of the inning, making it 6-0. The Big Green started their comeback in the top of the fifth inning when leadoff hitter Alex Horstman walked with one out and stole second base. After a groundout by Matt Turnwald, the Big Green went on a 2-out rally. Schimmoeller drew a walk and, with two on, Joel Beining plated the first run for the Big Green with a single to left field, scoring Horstman. Beining stole second base and Brandon Boecker drew a walk

to load the bases, still with two

outs. Kyle Bendele was able to rope a single to center, scor- ing both Schimmoeller and Beining in making the score 6-3. The Big Green finished

off the inning as Trent Miller singled, scoring Boecker to make it 6-4. In their bottom of the fifth inning, the Musketeers clawed back with two outs to plate another run, making the score

7-4. Spencer Dray started with

walk, took second on a wild pitch and came home on VanLoo’s single. After a scoreless sixth inning, the Big Green were

down to their last three outs. The Musketeers made a pitch- ing change, bringing in Wittler to replace Warnecke. Wittler was greeted with a leadoff single off the bat of Schimmoeller, who then stole second and third bases. Beining drew a walk and stole second, putting runners on second and third with no outs. Boecker’s line drive to

left field scored Schimmoeller as Beining moved to third and scored on a wild pitch, making

it 7-6. Boecker, who had stolen

second, moved to third on the play. Bendele drew a walk and then stole second. Joe VanOss was hit by a pitch, loading the bases. The Musketeers forced Boecker out at the plate off a ground ball by Brendan Schnipke to shortstop. With two outs and bases loaded, Horstman delivered the game- winning blow with a single to center, scoring Bendele and VanOss for an 8-7 Big Green edge. The Musketeers did not go down without a fight. They loaded the bases with two outs but Horstman got Colin Wieging to ground out to first to end the game. Alex Horstman was the winning pitcher after reliev- ing Schimmoeller after 2 2/3 innings. Wittler took the loss for the Musketeers after giving up the four game-winning runs


the Musketeers after giving up the four game-winning runs a in his one inning of relief.
the Musketeers after giving up the four game-winning runs a in his one inning of relief.

in his one inning of relief. Coach Schimmoeller praised Horstman’s perfor- mance: “Luke just didn’t seem to have his stuff tonight. I think he was a little frustrated with the strike zone but that’s something he needs to adjust to. Alex did a real nice job of picking him up and the defense did a nice job behind him.” VanLoo (3 hits, 3 RBIs) and Vetter (two hits) led the Musketeers’ 10-hit attack.

OTTOVILLE (8) Alex Horstman 2-1-1-2, Matt Turnwald 2-0-0-0, Luke Schimmoeller 3-2-1-0, Joel Beining 3-2-1-1, Brandon Boecker 3-1-1-1, Kyle Bendele 3-1-1-2, Trent Miller 3-0-1-1, Joe VanOss 4-1- 0-0, Jared Fanning 2-0-0-0, Brendan Schnipke 2-0-0-0. Totals 27-8-6-7. FT. JENNINGS (7) Mark Metzger 3-1-1-0, Brett Clay 4-1-1-1, Kurt Warnecke 3-2-1-0, Josh Wittler 3-0-0-0, Alex Vetter 4-1-2-1, Caleb Binkley 2-0-0-0, Spencer Dray

1-1-1-0, Dylan VanLoo 4-1-3-3, Ryan

Rau 3-0-1-2, Jared Hoersten 2-0-0-0, Colin Wieging 2-0-0-0 Totals 31-7-10-7 Score By Innings:

Ottoville 0-0-0-0-4-0-4 = 8 Ft. Jennings 1-0-5-0-1-0-0 = 7 WP - Alex Horstman; LP - Josh Wittler. 2B: Ft. Jennings - Rau. 3B: Ft. Jennings - Clay.

Devils’ resurgence brings back memories of 1975

By TOM CANAVAN The Associated Press

Watching the New Jersey Devils attempt to become the first team in seven decades to come back from a 3-0 deficit in the Stanley Cup final is causing Glenn “Chico” Resch to have flashbacks. Before you get too excited:

Resch wasn’t a member of the 1942 Toronto Maple Leafs, the only team in NHL history to win the Stanley Cup after trail- ing 3-0. But he knows about coming back from big deficits in the playoffs and is seeing it again in the New Jersey’s series with the Los Angeles Kings. A former Devils goaltender, who is now their television analyst, Resch was a mem- ber of the New York Islanders in 1975, when the team was involved in two series in which they trailed by three. In the first, the Islanders rallied from the brink of elimi- nation and won four straight against the Pittsburgh Penguins, including a 1-0 win in Game 7 on a goal by Ed Westfall. Right after that, the team lost the first three games to the defending champion Philadelphia Flyers, tied the series and then lost Game 7. “I have been walking with the Devils in this series, not so much physically, but psycho- logically,” Resch said Sunday. “This series has flipped. When you come back from 0-3, which doesn’t happen very often, things have to happen. You have to be as good as the

team you are playing. They can’t be better than you. If

they are better, they are going

to have the ability to turn it on

and you are just not going to be able to handle them.” Resch believes little sepa-

rates the Devils and Kings this series and both teams know it. Three of five games have been decided by one goal and

a fourth was a 2-goal margin

because of an empty-net tally. The only blowout was Game 3 in Los Angeles, when the Kings beat New Jersey goal- tender Martin Brodeur with a controversial goal early and then blew the door open in the third, en route to a 4-0 win. Resch said a major factor in being able to come back from

such a deficit is believing that

it can be done.

Not only did the Devils get the goals, they also got the breaks. Kings goaltender Jonathan Quick made a rare mistake while handling the puck to set up the game’s first goal by Zach Parise and the game-win- ner by Bryce Salvador went in off a Kings defenseman. But the fact remains that the Kings still have two chances to win their first Stanley Cup. And Staples Center will be rocking tonight for a team that still dictated large pockets of play Saturday night in Newark. To a man, the Kings down- played feeling any added pres- sure after losing two games in a row in the postseason for the first time this year, a playoff run that has seen them go 15-4.

James, Heat find their way back to NBA finals

By TIM REYNOLDS The Associated Press

or his will or his competi- tiveness for granted. And we need every single bit of it. He is pushing himself beyond his limits and he’s pushing the rest of the team as well.” Added Heat guard Dwyane Wade: “He’s amazing.” There were many moments for the Heat to celebrate on Saturday night, when they punched their ticket back to the NBA finals by oust- ing Boston 101-88 in Game 7. Heat owner Micky Arison couldn’t have gotten his hands off the East trophy fast enough, since that isn’t the one he wants anyway. James felt the same. The Heat star left the floor in a cap and T-shirt, one arm raised in joy. Behind him, the cel- ebration continued. By then, he was already thinking about what’s next. “I really thought he in par- ticular played a very smart, aggressive game,” Celtics coach Doc Rivers said. “He kind of let the game come to him, and then down the stretch he took the game over. That’s what great players do.” They don’t do it alone,

though. Criticized last season for deferring too often in cru- cial situations, James went into the offseason driven by the pain of failing in the NBA finals. And even dur-

ing the lockout, he did any- thing he could to improve — 2-a-day workouts, study- ing with Hakeem Olajuwon, yoga, boxing, beach sprints, even asking Durant to come to Akron for a few days for some training. In those sessions, they pushed each other to the limit.

“Me and KD, man, just tryin’ to get better,” James said in a video of one workout

MIAMI — Several weeks before this season even started, LeBron James and Kevin Durant were compet- ing against each other. Hell Week, they called it, a 4-day series of grueling work- outs. Starting Tuesday, they’ll meet again. They’ll call that the NBA finals. Neither was play- ing at the level they are now when James invited Durant to work out with him during the NBA lockout in his hometown of Akron, Ohio. Now as James

tries to win his first ring, fittingly, it’s Durant in his way. “It’s only right. It’s only right,” James said. “We look forward to the challenge. It’s going to be a big test for us.” James played at a rare- ly seen level in the Eastern Conference finals against the Boston Celtics. According to STATS LLC, James became

the first player since Shaquille O’Neal in the 2000 finals to have six 30-point games in

a playoff series. In the one

contest where James didn’t score 30, he finished with

29 in Game 4, fouling out in

overtime. His series averages against

the Celtics: 33.6 points and

11 rebounds per game on 53

percent shooting. He had five games with at least 30 points and 10 rebounds in the entire regular season — then did it

five times in the series against Boston alone. “He was absolutely bril- liant this series and we all know it,” Heat coach Erik Spoelstra said. “He’s playing

at an historic level during the

playoffs, driving us with his will. We do not take his talent

driving us with his will. We do not take his talent posted online. And look at

posted online. And look at them now, two superstars set to fight for one ring. “I envisioned it every day we worked out,” James said. “I understood what his pas- sion was. I understood what his drive was.” They both understood the other perfectly. James and the Heat lost to

Dallas in last season’s finals. Durant and the Thunder lost to Dallas in last season’s Western Conference finals. This probably couldn’t have been scripted any better. Maybe the two best players

in the world, scarred by simi-

lar disappointment, trying to make the other better. And when the final series of the season begins Tuesday

night in Oklahoma City, they’ll each have a close-up view of how far the other has come. “It’s going to be a battle,” Durant said. The Heat and Thunder split two games during the regu- lar season, both winning at home. Durant scored the most points in the NBA this season at 1,850, James was second with 1,683. James won the MVP award, Durant finished second in that balloting. And

in these finals, one will finish

first again, the other will fin- ish second again. “It’s not about Kevin and LeBron,” Thunder coach Scott Brooks said. “It’s not about any other thing other than playing good basketball against a very good Individually, they’re the best players in the league. “They have many ways that they score and many ways that they help their team win. They make winning bas- ketball plays, they’re both defensively very good, they both get rebounds, they both pass. But it’s always about the Thunder against the Heat.” There’s probably little

argument that James and Durant have been the pre- mier players in this postsea- son. James is averaging 30.8 points, 9.6 rebounds and 5.1 assists, while Durant is at 27.8 points, 7.9 rebounds and 4.2 assists. But while Durant is celebrated for what he’s doing as a 23-year-old on the rise in a small market, James gets the constant reminder of how he’s a 27-year-old with- out a championship despite moving to Miami. “LeBron James, I just have

a feeling a lot of people are

just waiting to pin failure on him versus objectively evalu-

ating his game,” ESPN ana- lyst Jeff Van Gundy said dur- ing the East finals. “I mean,

think about

every-night pressure that no one else has. I don’t under- stand what people don’t like about him.” It seems no matter what James does or how well he plays, some can’t get past The Decision — that infa- mous televised special where he announced he was signing with Miami in 2010. If he passes, he should have shot. If

he shoots, he is being selfish.

If he puts up 45 points and 15

rebounds, like in Game 6 of

the East finals, some ask why

he doesn’t do that every night.

If the Heat win, the reminders

come that they didn’t win it all last season. Those around James say the scrutiny drives him. James, for his part, says he does his best to ignore it all. “I can’t worry about what people say about me, about my game, about who I am as a person,” James added. “I can’t get involved in that. People can have their own opinions and rightfully so. They can have their own opinions. For me, I just go out and play at a high level and do whatever it takes for us to win. And I can be happy with that.”

James has an

Joey Logano wins at Pocono Raceway for 2nd title

By DAN GELSTON The Associated Press

LONG POND, Pa. — Joey

Logano stood on top of the No. 20 high-fiving everyone he could reach in Victory Lane. Beverages were sprayed, fists were pumped and throaty shouts of celebration could be heard well down the 2 1/2- mile track. It’s what winning a Sprint Cup race is all about. It’s what Logano has waited years to truly experi- ence. Not rain or Mark Martin would deny him this feeling. Logano gave a crafty Martin a well-timed nudge out

of the way in the closing laps

Sunday at Pocono Raceway

to clinch his first victory since

2009 and become the first

Sprint Cup driver this season

to win from the pole.

The 1-time prodigy and the

grizzled veteran pushing hard down the stretch was a duel to remember at Pocono. “I didn’t stop screaming until I got to Victory Lane,” Logano said. “You work so hard to do this. When you

cross the line and you’ve won

the race, to me, it’s an amaz- ing feeling.” This one felt like the first time for Logano after

his only other career win in 125 Sprint Cup starts was a rain-shortened victory at New Hampshire. Logano had the top car all weekend, posting the fastest practice time Friday and tak- ing the pole Saturday. Logano, once a much- hyped phenom when he broke in with Joe Gibbs Racing, was under pressure to produce vic- tories in the final year of his 4-year contract. Logano’s win continues a recent uptick of solid results in the Cup series. He has insisted this season his contract status has not added pressure. But in Victory Lane, he hoped the victory sent a mes- sage to his critics: “I hope it

shuts them all up. It means a whole lot.” He shoved aside one of his

earliest supporters to take the checkered flag. Martin saw Logano race at 11 years old and raved about his potential as a future Cup champion. Back in 2005, Martin pre- dicted Logano “can be one of the greatest that ever raced in NASCAR.” High praise. Higher expectations. Logano signed a develop- mental with JGR and made his NASCAR national level debut

at 18 in the Nationwide Series.

He was so full of promise, he was dubbed “Sliced Bread.” As in, greatest thing since Not quite. Logano had the one victory and never finished higher than 16th in the stand-

ings in three full Cup seasons. He’s 15th this year and has no deal with JGR for next season. Logano finished a season- high eighth in the Cup race at Dover last week and now has three top-10s in his last four starts. It could be a sign that things are finally falling into place in his first season with crew chief Jason Ratcliff. Pocono shortened the race by 100 miles this season and got a thrilling finish. Logano led a career-high 49 laps to become the youngest winner

at Pocono.


ing for his first win since 2009, took the lead with eight laps left. The 22-year-old Logano, though, bumped Martin out of the way and zipped past for the winning move with three laps remaining. “I’d call that a bump-and- run,” Martin said. “It has been acceptable in this racing for

a long time. It’s not how I

would have done it. Certainly, had I had a fast enough car, he

would have gotten a return.” Tony Stewart was third, Jimmie Johnson fourth and Denny Hamlin fifth. At a track known for its tedious 500-mile race, 400 miles was the perfect length to produce a fantastic finish on fresh asphalt. Martin is all too familiar with his runner-up spot at Pocono. He has yet to win in 51 career Cup races at Pocono and has finished second seven times. “You’re not owed this stuff, man,” Martin added. “I’ve earned all those second- place finishes and I’m proud of that.” Clint Bowyer was sixth. Matt Kenseth finished seventh and wrested the points lead away from Greg Biffle. Dale

Earnhardt Jr. had the domi- nant car most of the race and finished eighth. Paul Menard and Jamie McMurray rounded out the top 10. The first repave at Pocono since 1995 produced record speeds in qualifying — 36 cars bettered the previous track record. And they flew on Sunday — just a little too fast on pit road. Drivers were hit

with a Cup record 22 speeding violations entering or exiting pit road.


The Associated Press INTERLEAGUE NEW YORK — Russell Martin led

off the bottom of the ninth inning with

his second homer of the game and the

New York Yankees took advantage of some shoddy infield defense to beat the struggling Mets 5-4 Sunday for a 3-game sweep. The Mets could not hold an early 3-0 lead but tied it 4-all in the top of the ninth on Ike Davis’ RBI double off Rafael Soriano. In the seventh, Martin hit a 2-run

homer off the top of the right-field wall

to pull the Yankees to 3-2 after third

baseman David Wright’s throwing error extended the inning. Martin hit a full- count pitch from Jon Rauch (3-6) to left field for the game-winner. Mark Teixeira tied it at 3 with an RBI single in the eighth and Alex Rodriguez gave the Yankees the lead with a bloop single. Boone Logan (1-0) got two outs

with runners on first and third in relief of Soriano, who had his first blown save

in 10 chances. Soriano is filling in for

injured closer Mariano Rivera. NATIONALS 4, RED SOX 3 BOSTON — Roger Bernadina

doubled with two outs in the ninth, driv- ing in Bryce Harper for the go-ahead run, and Washington held off slumping Boston to finish a 3-game sweep. Danny Espinosa doubled twice and drove in two runs for the Nationals,

a franchise that had never won at

Fenway Park coming into the series. Harper was out of the starting lineup

because of tightness in his back. He pinch-hit for Tyler Moore with one out in the ninth and drew a walk from Alfredo

Aceves (0-4). Tom Gorzelanny (2-1) pitched a scoreless eighth and Tyler Clippard earned his third save of the series, striking out Dustin Pedroia to end it. Red Sox manager Bobby Valentine stormed out of the dugout during Pedroia’s at-bat to argue a strike and was quickly ejected by plate umpire Alan Porter. RAYS 4, MARLINS 2 MIAMI — James Shields allowed

one run in 6 1/3 innings to win for the first time in five starts and Tampa Bay capped a 3-game sweep by beating Miami. The Rays outscored their intrastate rivals 22-7 and have won seven in a row against the Marlins. Miami fell to 0-6 on its homestand and has been outscored 43-10. Matt Joyce hit his 11th homer and Elliot Johnson hit his third to help the Rays (35-25) improve the best record

in the American League. Shields (7-4) allowed four hits and struck out five. Fernando Rodney earned his 18th save in 19 chances with a scoreless ninth and lowered his ERA to 0.94. Anibal Sanchez (3-5), plagued again by lousy run support, pitched six innings and allowed four runs, includ- ing both homers. He lost for the fifth time in his past six outings.

BLUE JAYS 12, BRAVES 4 ATLANTA — Brett Lawrie and Colby Rasmus each homered and

drove in three runs as Toronto rallied from an early 4-run deficit to defeat Atlanta. The Braves’ 6-game winning streak ended even though they led 4-0 after three innings. Blue Jays left-hander Ricky Romero lasted only four innings. Toronto took the lead with six runs in the fifth off 21-year-old Julio

Teheran, who was called up for his first start of the season, and 37-year-old Livan Hernandez (1-1). Lawrie hit a 2-run homer and Rasmus added a homer off Hernandez as Toronto added three runs in the sixth. The Blue Jays set a season high with 18 hits as they ended a 3-game losing streak. ORIOLES 5, PHILLIES 4, 10 INN. BALTIMORE — Matt Wieters doubled home the winning run in the bottom of the 10th and Baltimore beat Philadelphia to extend its run of suc- cessive extra-inning victories to nine. Steve Tolleson hit a 3-run homer for the Orioles, who bounced back from

a 4-1 deficit to keep Phillies starter Cliff Lee winless this season. Baltimore took 2-of-3 from the last-place Phillies, who have lost 8-of-9. The nine straight extra-inning victories is an Orioles’ record, breaking the mark of eight set twice previously. Adam Jones led off the 10th against Joe Savery (0-1) by reaching on a fielding error by third baseman Ty Wigginton. Wieters then launched

a drive to right that hit the scoreboard, inches over the outstretched glove of Hunter Pence. The bouncing ball

eluded Pence long enough for Jones to score. Darren O’Day (4-0) worked the 10th for the Orioles. PIRATES 3, ROYALS 2 PITTSBURGH — Andrew McCutchen homered and drove in three runs, A.J. Burnett won his fifth consecutive start and Pittsburgh fin- ished its first sweep of an AL team in more than a decade by beating Kansas City. McCutchen hit an RBI double in the first inning and a 2-run homer in the third, giving Burnett (6-2) and three relievers enough support for the Pirates to win their fourth in a row. This was the 50th interleague series they had played since taking three in a row from Cleveland in June 2001. Since May 25, the Pirates have the best record in the majors at 12-3. The Royals have lost four in a row and six out of eight. Burnett took a no-hitter into the sixth and was charged with two runs in

7 1/3 innings. Pittsburgh has won his past seven starts and he is 4-0 with a 1.27 ERA at home this season. With closer Joel Hanrahan getting a rest, Jason Grilli worked out of trouble the ninth for his fourth career save and first of the season. Bruce Chen (5-6) allowed three runs in five innings, falling to 0-4 at PNC Park. CUBS 8, TWINS 2

MINNEAPOLIS — Ryan Dempster

See MLB, page 7


Monday, June 11, 2012

The Herald — 7

www.delphosherald.com Monday, June 11, 2012 The Herald — 7


McDonald’s Junior Series - Weisenburger Builders Open - Country Acres Golf Club Tee times for the Lima Junior Golf Association tournament on Tuesday.


Tee Time Name

Age Division


8:00 am

Team #1

Boys 16-18 (Jarrod Stober, Blaine Ricketts, Eric Jordan)


8:08 am

Team #2

Boys 16-18 (Darin Bergman, Jordan Sosby, Nate Cellar)


8:16 am

Team #3

Boys 16-18 (Evan Nartker, Lucas Herrmann, Zach Weber, Tim Levers)


8:24 am

Team #4

Boys 16-18 (Ian Haidle, Ryan Miller, Cody Mathew)


8:32 am

Team #5

Boys 16-18 (Evan Crites, Jacob Brake, Andrew Kotey, Thomas Nolte)


8:40 am

Team #6

Boys 16-18 (Jared Neiling, Willy Greer, Brian Schatzer, Tyler Turnwald)


8:48 am

Team #7


8:56 am

Team #8

Boys 14-15 (Alex Britton, Brandon Hernandez, Zach Erhart)


9:04 am

Team #9

Boys 14-15 (David Jenkins, Cole Jordan, Evan Recker)


9:12 am

Team #10

Boys 14-15 (Evan Hall, Sam Meredith, Carter Bowman)


9:20 am

Team #11

Boys 14-15 (Westin Young, Wesley Markward, Grant Ricketts)


9:28 am

Team #12

Boys 14-15 (Brady Mathew, James Ebeling, Drew Wayman, Jake Shivley)


9:36 am

Team #13

Boys 14-15 (Rich Streicher, Nathan Meyers, Britton Hensel, Brandon Pedersen)


9:44 am

Team #14

Boys 14-15


9:52 am

Team #15

Girls 16-18 (Rebekah Rader, Zoe Rayburn, Kelsey Koesters)


10:00 am

Team #16

Girls 16-18 (Heather Comer, Maddison Stallkamp, Haley Kinstle, Shelby Warner)


10:08 am

Team #17

Girls 16-18


8:00 am

Team #18

Boys 12-13 (Collin Nartker, Erik Verhoff, Jacob Good)


8:08 am

Team #19

Boys 12-13 (Josh Klausing, Jacob Schimmoeller, Drew Bullock)


8:16 am

Team #20

Boys 12-13 (Alex Meyers, Joshah Rager, Jakob Stober)


8:24 am

Team #21

Boys 12-13 (Jared Hernandez, Jacob Black, Austin Radcliff)


8:32 am

Team #22

Girls 15 & Under (Sara Rex, Emily Knouff, Jennifer Mitchell)


The Associated Press (x-if necessary) (Best-of-7) FINALS Oklahoma City vs. Miami Tuesday’s Game: Miami at Oklahoma City, 9 p.m. Thursday’s Game: Miami at Oklahoma City, 9 p.m. Sunday’s Game: Oklahoma

City at Miami, 8 p.m. Tuesday, June 19: Oklahoma City at Miami, 9 p.m. x-Thursday, June 21:

Oklahoma City at Miami, 9 p.m. x-Sunday, June 24: Miami at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. x-Tuesday, June 26: Miami at Oklahoma City, 9 p.m.


The Associated Press National League East Division

Detroit 3, Cincinnati 2 Chicago White Sox 10, Houston 1 L.A. Angels 11, Colorado 5






St. Louis 2, Cleveland 0





Pittsburgh 5, Kansas City 3






L.A. Dodgers 8, Seattle 3

New York




4 1/2

N.Y. Yankees 4, N.Y. Mets 2






Tampa Bay 13, Miami 4






Arizona 8, Oakland 3

Central Division


Sunday’s Interleague Results






N.Y. Yankees 5, N.Y. Mets 4





Tampa Bay 4, Miami 2





Pittsburgh 3, Kansas City 2

St. Louis





Baltimore 5, Philadelphia 4, 10





4 1/2






6 1/2

Toronto 12, Atlanta 4





12 1/2

Washington 4, Boston 3

West Division


Chicago Cubs 8, Minnesota 2





Houston 11, Chicago White Sox 9

Los Angeles




Cleveland 4, St. Louis 1

San Francisco34




L.A. Angels 10, Colorado 8





8 1/2

Texas 5, San Francisco 0






L.A. Dodgers 8, Seattle 2

San Diego





Arizona 4, Oakland 3

——— San Diego 5, Milwaukee 2 Sunday’s NL Result Milwaukee 6, San Diego 5 Today’s NL Game No Game Scheduled Tuesday’s NL Game Houston (Norris 5-3) at San Francisco (Bumgarner 7-4), 10:15 p.m.

Detroit 7, Cincinnati 6 Today’s Interleague Games Washington (E.Jackson 2-3) at Toronto (Morrow 7-3), 7:07 p.m. Boston (Beckett 4-6) at Miami (Jo. Johnson 3-4), 7:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Nova 7-2) at Atlanta (Delgado 4-5), 7:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Richards 1-0) at L.A.


Dodgers (Capuano 8-2), 10:10 p.m.

American League


Tuesday’s Interleague Games Pittsburgh (Lincoln 3-1) at Baltimore

East Division


(W.Chen 5-2), 7:05 p.m.





Washington (Wang 1-2) at Toronto

Tampa Bay




(H.Alvarez 3-5), 7:07 p.m.

New York





Boston (Buchholz 6-2) at Miami






(Buehrle 5-6), 7:10 p.m.






Cleveland (J.Gomez 4-4) at Cincinnati






(Cueto 6-3), 7:10 p.m.

Central Division


N.Y. Mets (C.Young 0-0) at Tampa






Bay (Cobb 2-2), 7:10 p.m.





N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 7-3) at






Atlanta (Minor 3-4), 7:10 p.m.






Arizona (I.Kennedy 5-5) at Texas

Kansas City





(Lewis 4-5), 8:05 p.m.





8 1/2

Detroit (Scherzer 5-4) at Chicago

West Division


Cubs (Maholm 4-5), 8:05 p.m.





Milwaukee (Greinke 7-2) at Kansas





City (Mendoza 2-3), 8:10 p.m.

Los Angeles





Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 2-5) at





8 1/2

Minnesota (Blackburn 2-4), 8:10






——— Saturday’s Interleague Results Minnesota 11, Chicago Cubs 3

p.m. Chicago White Sox (Quintana 1-1) at St. Louis (Wainwright 5-6), 8:15 p.m. Oakland (Colon 5-6) at Colorado






(Guthrie 3-4), 8:40 p.m.

innings San Francisco 5, Texas 2 Atlanta 5, Toronto 2 Washington 4, Boston 2


L.A. Angels (Williams 6-3) at L.A. Dodgers (Harang 5-3), 10:10 p.m. San Diego (Richard 2-7) at Seattle (F.Hernandez 4-4), 10:10 p.m.

In 1996, Pamela Davis pitched one inning of scoreless relief and got the win in a minor league exhibition game. She is believed to be the first woman to pitch for a major league farm club under the current structure of the minor league system. Davis, a 21-year-old right-hander, pitched for the Jacksonville Suns, a Double-A affiliate of the Detroit Tigers, against the Australian Olympic team.

Ken Schrader posts Modified win at LMP

The Delphos Herald

LIMA — Missouri native Ken Schrader, the first man to win races in each of NASCAR’s three major divi- sions, added a Limaland Motorsports Park victory to his impressive resume, capturing the ultra-competitive 20-lap K&N UMP Modified feature in front of a standing-room-only crowd Friday night. The win came during a special promo- tion, Meet The Drivers Night, that was highlighted by the appearance of Schrader and fellow big-league NASCAR driver Kenny Wallace. Both were participants in various programs with students at the University of Northwestern Ohio earlier in the week. At the start, Schrader used his pre- ferred outside front row starting position to storm into the lead, holding off pole- starter Terry Hull through the opening lap. Hull, the all-time winningest driver in the division at the track and current cham- pionship points leader, quickly decided that he wouldn’t be able to pass Schrader at the top of the track, so he hugged the bottom for virtually the entire event. “I tried some things on the bottom but Kenny (Schrader) was just too good,” said Hull, the eventual race runner-up. The race saw four caution flags which allowed Hull, Wallace and defending track champion Todd Sherman to engage in some close competitive action, with Schrader remaining in control at the front of the field. “I’ve raced with Terry (Hull) before and when I realized I was sharing the front row with him, I knew this would become a little rough,” noted Schrader, who ultimately went flag-to-flag in the lead. “I was kind of committed to the top. I popped the front end a couple of times and messed up. The nice part was I knew the fellow I was racing against wasn’t going to run into me. It was a lot of fun and the track was excellent top to bottom.” Both of the other feature races were dominated by Randy Hannagan and Jeff Koz. In each instance, it marked a third consecutive win. Hannagan notched his conquest in the Engine Pro NRA Sprint Invaders 25-lap event. He took the lead from pole-starter Butch Schroeder on lap number five and was never threatened, despite five caution periods and an even- tual white-flag restart for the finish. “My guys from Yoakam Motorsports gave me another great race car,” stated Hannagan after his fourth win of the season at the track and sixth in the past two campaigns. The veteran Schroeder was battling former track champion JR Stewart and the two produced a heated

track champion JR Stewart and the two produced a heated Mike Campbell photo Terry Hull (40)

Mike Campbell photo

Terry Hull (40) and Kennny Schrader battle for the lead during the Modified feature at Limaland Motorsports Park Friday night.

side-by-side contest that was settled at the finish line with Stewart, making his 2012 debut, grabbing the runner-up posi- tion behind Hannagan. In the 15-lap Budweiser Thunderstocks feature, Lima’s Koz took full advantage of his outside front-row starting position. He passed pole-starter Craig Dippman on lap number two and skillfully held off veteran Tony Anderson through the duration of the event to record his third consecutive win this season and fifth all- time at Limaland Motorsports Park. “Hard to believe I’ve won three in a row,” Koz calmly stated. “My sponsors and team make this possible.” Anderson, still seeking his first win of the season, posted his sixth top-5 fin- ish, while point’s leader Shawn Valenti crossed the finish line in the third position behind Koz and runner-up Anderson. Limaland Motorsports Park returns to action on Friday for the 11th annual Keysor Memorial Race featuring the Budweiser Thunderstocks. The Elwer Fence Sprints and K & N UMP Modifieds will also compete. Gates open at 5 p.m. with hot laps beginning at 6:30 p.m. Racing starts promptly at 7:30 p.m. All the latest news and information about America’s premier quarter-mile dirt track, can be found at www.limaland. com<http://www.limaland.com>. You can also find 2012 Limaland Motorsports Park on Facebook and Twitter.

Limaland Motorsports Park - 6/8/2012 K & N Modifieds Heats: (8 Laps - Top 7 Transfer) Heat 1: 1. 40-Terry Hull; 2. 36-Kenny Wallace; 3. L5-Casey Luedeke; 4. F16-Jake Reufer; 5. 1-Kody Weisner; 6. 93-Tyler Stump; 7. O1-Ryan O’Dette. Heat 2: 1. 9-Kenny Schrader; 2. O3-Cory

Seeling; 3. 22T-Tony Anderson; 4. 47-Nick Rosselit;


18N-Derrick Noffsinger; 6. 19B-Brandon Ordway;


22B-Andy Bibler. Heat 3: 1. 65-Todd Sherman; 2. 28-Chad

Rosenbeck; 3. 33-Clint Reagle; 4. 20K-Bill Keeler; 5. 19-Ryan Ordway; 6. 55M-Justin Matson. A-Main - (20 Laps) [#]-Starting Position: 1.

9-Kenny Schrader[2]; 2. 40-Terry Hull[1]; 3. 36-Kenny Wallace[4]; 4. F16-Jake Reufer[10]; 5. 65-Todd Sherman[3]; 6. 1-Kody Weisner[13]; 7. 22T-Tony Anderson[8]; 8. 93-Tyler Stump[16]; 9. 22B-Andy Bibler[20]; 10. O3-Cory Seeling[5]; 11. 33-Clint Reagle[9]; 12. O1-Ryan O’Dette[19]; 13. 55M-Justin Matson[18]; 14. 20K-Bill Keeler[12]; 15. 47-Nick Rosselit[11]; 16. 18N-Derrick Noffsinger[14]; 17. 19-Ryan Ordway[15]; 18. 28-Chad Rosenbeck[6];

19. L5-Casey Luedeke[7]. NRA Sprints Heats: (8 Laps - Top 5 Transfer) Heat 1: 1. 17-Jared Horstman; 2. 7K-Kyle Sauder;

3. 6S-Jr Stewart; 4. B20-Butch Schroeder; 5. 7-Darren

Long; 6. 2M-Dallas Hewitt; 7. 22D-Dennis Yoakam;

8. 23M-Jack Miller; 9. 27B-Brad Lamberson. Heat 2: 1. 11-Tim Allison; 2. 22H-Randy

Hannagan; 3. 28H-Hud Horton; 4. 22-Ben Rutan;

5. 4J-Bob Gehr; 6. 34-Jimmy Sneed; 7. 10J-Jarrod

Delong; 8. 2-Brent Gehr. Heat 3: 1. 49-Shawn Dancer; 2. 18-Todd

Heuerman; 3. 35-Ron Blair; 4. 27-Beau Stewart; 5. 5M-Max Stambaugh; 6. 23-Devon Dobie; 7. 4U-Rick Boughan; 8. 49T-Gregg Dalman. B-Main - (10 Laps - Top 5 Transfer): 1. 2M-Dallas Hewitt; 2. 22D-Dennis Yoakam; 3. 49T-Gregg Dalman; 4. 23-Devon Dobie; 5. 10J-Jarrod Delong; 6. 4U-Rick Boughan; 7. 34-Jimmy Sneed;

8. 2-Brent Gehr; 9. 27B-Brad Lamberson; 10.

23M-Jack Miller.

A-Main - (25 Laps) [#]-Starting Position: 1. 22H-Randy Hannagan[6]; 2. 6S-Jr Stewart[4]; 3. B20-Butch Schroeder[1]; 4. 28H-Hud Horton[3];


7K-Kyle Sauder[7]; 6. 18-Todd Heuerman[5];


11-Tim Allison[9]; 8. 5M-Max Stambaugh[15];

9. 22-Ben Rutan[11]; 10. 49T-Gregg Dalman[18];

11. 22D-Dennis Yoakam[17]; 12. 35-Ron Blair[2];

13. 7-Darren Long[13]; 14. 2M-Dallas Hewitt[16];

15. 27-Beau Stewart[12]; 16. 4J-Bob Gehr[14]; 17.

23-Devon Dobie[19]; 18. 49-Shawn Dancer[8]; 19.

17-Jared Horstman[10]; 20. 10J-Jarrod Delong[20]. Bud Thunderstockstocks Heats: (8 Laps - Top 9 Transfer) Heat 1: 1. 16-Jeff Koz; 2. 82-Chris Douglas;

3. 57S-Billy Siferd; 4. 99-Andy King; 5. 327-Randy

Crossley; 6. 27-Frank Paladino; 7. 2-Mitchell Opatik;

8. 89-Keith Shockency; 9. 45-Kyle Bronson. Heat 2: 1. 74D-Craig Dippman; 2. 22T-Tony

Anderson; 3. 7B-Shawn Valenti; 4. O1-Joel Ortberg;

5. OOM-Bryan Martin; 6. OO-Josh Sutter; 7. 1-Austin

Frankart; 8. 93-Zach Gustafson. A-Main: 1. 16-Jeff Koz[2]; 2. 22T-Tony Anderson[4]; 3. 7B-Shawn Valenti[6]; 4. 2-Mitchell Opatik[13]; 5. O1-Joel Ortberg[8]; 6. 74D-Craig Dippman[1]; 7. 27-Frank Paladino[11]; 8. 327-Randy Crossley[9]; 9. 89-Keith Shockency[15]; 10. OO-Josh Sutter[12]; 11. 45-Kyle Bronson[17]; 12. 82-Chris Douglas[3]; 13. 99-Andy King[7]; 14. OOM-Bryan Martin[10]; 15. 57S-Billy Siferd[5].


(Continued from Page 6) pitched eight shutout innings to lead Chicago past Minnesota. After an 18-start winless streak dat- ing to last Aug. 11, Dempster (2-3) won his second game this week, another gem for a Cubs team that had the worst record in the majors. He scat- tered four singles and struck out six, including Joe Mauer three times, to help Chicago win for the fifth time in 25 games. Dempster lowered his ERA to 2.31 and the Twins lost for the third time in 12 games. David DeJesus drove in three runs and Reed Johnson and Starlin Castro scored three times each. Francisco Liriano (1-7) gave up four hits, four runs and three walks in 5 1/3 innings. RANGERS 5, GIANTS 0 SAN FRANCISCO — Alexi Ogando pitched three perfect innings before leaving with a strained groin after a bunt single, combining with three reliev- ers on a 3-hitter and leading the Texas Rangers past San Francisco. The AL West-leading Rangers tagged Tim Lincecum (2-7). The 2-time NL Cy Young winner is 0-5 in his last eight starts and has a 6.00 ERA this season. Josh Hamilton and Ian Kinsler each drove in two runs to chase Lincecum. Robbie Ross (6-0) allowed only a double to pinch-hitter Aubrey Huff in the sixth over four innings. ANGELS 10, ROCKIES 8 DENVER — Mark Trumbo hit a pair of 3-run homers to set a career high with six RBIs and the Los Angeles Angels beat slumping Colorado for their ninth straight victory on the road. Torii Hunter added a 2-run homer and scored three times to help Los Angeles complete a 3-game sweep. Tyler Colvin and Carlos Gonzalez homered for the Rockies, who fell to 0-6 in interleague play — with all the games at home — and lost their fifth straight overall. Colorado manager Jim Tracy was tossed in the ninth by plate umpire Greg Gibson, his first ejection of the season.

Ervin Santana (3-7) weaved through 5 2/3 innings. Scott Downs earned his sixth save. Christian Friedrich (4-2) took the loss. INDIANS 4, CARDINALS 1 ST. LOUIS — Jason Kipnis hit a tie-breaking 3-run homer off closer Jason Motte in the ninth inning and the Cleveland Indians beat St. Louis. Carlos Beltran homered for the second straight day to increase his NL-leading total to 18 and Joe Kelly allowed one run in 5-plus innings in his major-league debut for the Cardinals. Vinnie Pestano (3-0) walked three straight batters with one out in the eighth but recovered to strike out No. 3 hitter Yadier Molina and cleanup man Allen Craig. Chris Perez, who once competed with Motte for the St. Louis closer spot, finished for his 20th save in 21 chances. He has saved 20 in a row since opening day. Kipnis hit his 10th homer on a 2-2 pitch from Motte (3-3). ASTROS 11, WHITE SOX 9 CHICAGO — Justin Maxwell, Jose Altuve, J.D. Martinez and Brett Wallace all homered to lead the Houston Astros past the Chicago White Sox. Maxwell’s 2-run shot was estimated at 461 feet, curling just inside the left-field foul pole into the second deck. Altuve drove in three runs and stole home on

the back end of a double steal. Adam Dunn hit his 20th homer of the season and Paul Konerko added his 12th for the White Sox. Lucas Harrell (6-4) tied a career high by going 7 1/3 innings, winning his first start against his former team. Brett Myers got the last two outs for his 15th save. DIAMONDBACKS 4, ATHLETICS 3 PHOENIX — Joe Saunders held Oakland to one earned run over six innings and the Arizona Diamondbacks extended their winning streak to a season-long five games. Chris Young singled twice and scored both times as Arizona com- pleted a 3-game interleague sweep of the A’s. The Diamondbacks have won 7-of-8 to climb to .500 for the first time since they were 14-14 on May 5. Saunders (4-4) scattered seven hits, struck out five and walked two. Travis Blackley (0-2) took the loss. DODGERS 8, MARINERS 2 SEATTLE — Andre Ethier awak- ened from a recent slump with his fourth career grand slam to cap a 6-run second inning and Chad Billingsley pitched the Los Angeles Dodgers past Seattle. Billingsley (4-4) struck out eight in seven innings. Ethier was in a 1-for-27 rut when he

hit his slam in the second against Blake Beavan (3-6). TIGERS 7, REDS 6 CINCINNATI — Austin Jackson homered and hit a 2-run double off Aroldis Chapman during a 4-run eighth inning to rally Detroit past Cincinnati. Virtually unhittable all season, Chapman (4-2) entered with two on in the eighth and the Reds leading 6-3. He gave up a single to pinch-hitter Brennan Boesch that loaded the bases and hit Matt Young with a pitch, forcing in a run. Jackson’s double tied it and Young scored the go-ahead run on Chapman’s wild pitch, helping the Tigers take two out of three in the interleague series. Cincinnati wasted Todd Frazier’s homer and career-high four RBIs. The Reds dropped into a tie with Pittsburgh for first place in the NL Central with their third loss in four games. Brayan Villareal (3-1) pitched two innings and Jose Valverde earned his 12th save in 15 chances. NATIONAL LEAGUE BREWERS 6, PADRES 5 MILWAUKEE — Ryan Braun hom- ered and Yovani Gallardo pitched seven innings to help the Milwaukee Brewers beat San Diego. Gallardo (5-5) gave up five hits and one earned run in seven innings.

(5-5) gave up five hits and one earned run in seven innings. Call me today at

Call me today at (419) 695.7010

Jo An M M. Smith, CFP® practitioner Financial Advisor

227 N Main St. Delphos, OH 45833





Brokerage, investment and nancial advisory services are made available through Ameriprise Financial Services, Inc. Member FINRA and SIPC. Some products and services may not be available in all jurisdictions or to all clients. Ameriprise Financial cannot guarantee future nancial results. © 2012 Ameriprise Financial, Inc. All rights reserved.

10 - The Herald

Monday, June 11, 1012

10 - The Herald Monday, June 11, 1012 Classifieds www.delphosherald.com 2012 Chev. Equinox #12NT93 MSRP $28,545




2012 Chev. Equinox #12NT93 MSRP $28,545 1 LT pkg., 3.0 V6, driver convenience pkg., chrome
Chev. Equinox
1 LT pkg., 3.0 V6,
driver convenience pkg.,
chrome clad wheels
Delpha Discount
Now $ 26,745 *
Chev. Equinox
LTZ pkg., sunroof, 3.0 V6
engine, Chevy My Link,
leather trim & more
Delpha Discount
30,770 *
*plus sales tax,
title & doc fee
12D33 $ 17,500
11H102 $ 17,900
CHEV HHR 11J141 $ 13,900
12D39 $ 18,200
12D38 $ 20,500
CHEV MALIBU 12C24 $ 18,750
BUICK LaCROSSE 11L65 $ 26,500
BUICK REGAL 12G20 $ 22,500
CHEV CRUZE 12A5 $ 16,900
11I122 $ 14,725
12D35 $ 16,900
12D34 $ 16,900
11K152 $ 17,900
11H92 $ 17,900
11I125 $ 15,805
CHEV SILVERADO 1500 12B12 $ 26,200
CHEV SILVERADO 1500 12E48 $ 26,900
12D50 $ 23,900
CHEV IMPALA 11I108 $ 17,900
12A1 $ 15,500
CHEV SILVERADO 150012E51 $ 26,900
PONTIAC VIBE 11L162 $ 13,200
CHEVY IMPALA 11E57 $ 14,900
GMC ENVOY 11K154 $ 21,700
11J41A $ 15,900
BUICK LUCERNE 11H96 $ 15,900
BUICK RENDEZVOUS 11L163 $ 16,700
CHEV COLORADO 12D32 $ 15,900
11G42A $ 11,500
12B19 $ 11,900
CHEVSILVERADO1500 Classic 12A48A $ 14,900
$ 13,900
$ 12,300
12A6 $ 12,900
12C127A $ 12,900
$ 5,195
GMC Sierra 2500HD
12A8 $ 13,900
$ 9,900
$ 7,900
$ 3,995
DODGE JOURNEY 12D40 $ 19,900
$ 15,500
$ 14,900
12B109B $ 11,800
1725 East Fifth Street, Delphos
VISIT US ON THE WEB @ www.delphachevy.com
Service - Body Shop - Parts
Mon., Tues., Thurs.
& Fri. 7:30 to 5:00
Wed. 7:30 to 7:00
Closed on Sat.
Sales Department
Mon. & Wed. 8:30 to 8:00
Tues., Thurs.
& Fri. 8:30 to 5:30;
Sat. 8:30 to 1:00
IN DELPHOS 419-692-3015 TOLL FREE 1-888-692-3015

005 Lost & Found

FOUND- CHILD glasses at Water Works Park. Call 419-204-5116

010 Announcements

ADVERTISERS: YOU can place a 25 word classified ad in more than 100 news- papers with over one and

a half million total circula-

tion across Ohio for $295.

It's easy

order and pay with one check through Ohio Scan-Ohio Statewide Classified Advertising Net- work. The Delphos Herald advertising dept. can set this up for you. No other classified ad buy is sim-

place one


pler or more cost effective. Call 419-695-0015, ext


020 Notice

Honor Show


now available


On State Rt. 309 - Elida


040 Services

LAMP REPAIR Table or floor. Come to our store. Hohenbrink TV.


080 Help Wanted

SEEKS musi-

cian, organist, pianist or keyboardist. Should have experience with traditional hymns and more contem- porary choruses. Respond with letter of interest stat- ing recent experience to:

P.O. Box 208, Cairo, OH



DRIVERS: GETTING Home is Easier. Chromed out trucks w/APU’s. Chromed out NEW PAY PACKAGE! 90% Drop & Hook CDL-A, 6mos Exp.


HIRING DRIVERS with 5+ years OTR experi- ence! Our drivers average 42cents per mile & higher! Home every weekend! $55,000-$60,000 annually. Benefits available. 99% no touch freight! We will treat you with respect! PLEASE CALL 419-222-1630

LOOKING FOR depend- able class A CDL driver. Driving experience pre- ferred. Quality home time, with potential earning of $600-$1000 weekly. Send resume to:

L & S Express P.O.Box 726 Saint Marys, OH 45885

OTR SEMI DRIVER NEEDED Benefits: Vacation, Holiday pay, 401k. Home weekends & most nights. Call Ulm !s Inc.


604 W. 7th St., Delphos

Open House


Fri., Sat. & Sun.

W. 7th St., Delphos Open House 9am-5pm Fri., Sat. & Sun. $0 Down • $0 Closing

$0 Down • $0 Closing Home warranty. Remodeled!

3 bedroom, 3 car garage. New roof, new furnace & central air, updated kitchen, bath, and more! $70,500. Approx. monthly payment - $ 376.48

details, pics and more chbsinc.com


SPECIAL $100 off the move in + $15 application fee!!!
$100 off the move in
+ $15 application fee!!!

2 Bedroom: $ 440/mo.

3 Bedroom: $ 529/mo.

Deer Creek Apartments

1000 Lima Ave. Delphos, OH 45833 www.YourNextPlaceToLive.com 419-692-9996
1000 Lima Ave.
Delphos, OH 45833


S ervice

419-692-9996 AT YOUR S ervice 9 5 0 Car Care Geise Transmission, Inc. •

950 Car Care


Transmission, Inc.

• automatic transmission

• standard transmission

• differentials

• transfer case

• brakes & tune up

2 miles north of Ottoville



Only $ 22.95*

*up to 5 quarts oil





816 E. FIFTH ST.


Ph. 419-692-5801 Mon.-Fri. 8-6, Sat. 8-2

Ph. 419-692-5801 Mon.-Fri. 8-6, Sat. 8-2
  816 E. FIFTH ST. DELPHOS Ph. 419-692-5801 Mon.-Fri. 8-6, Sat. 8-2   9 5 0
  816 E. FIFTH ST. DELPHOS Ph. 419-692-5801 Mon.-Fri. 8-6, Sat. 8-2   9 5 0
  816 E. FIFTH ST. DELPHOS Ph. 419-692-5801 Mon.-Fri. 8-6, Sat. 8-2   9 5 0



T i m A n d r e w s M A S O N
T i m A n d r e w s
C h i m n e y R e p a i r




Residential & Commercial

• Agricultural Needs

• All Concrete Work

Mark Pohlman


cell 419-233-9460





Mark Pohlman


cell 419-233-9460

950 HomeImprovement

Be sure to get my quote-
Quality Service-Best Price!
Andy Schwinnen

Advertise Your Business


For a low, low price!




•Residential, auto, commercial

•Free Estimates

•Certified Warranty Work

•Locally Owned, Operated

Call Bob Klima


950 Lawn Care

SPEARS LAWN CARE Total Lawncare & Snow Removal 22 Years Experience • Insured Commercial &
Total Lawncare &
Snow Removal
22 Years Experience • Insured
Commercial & Residential
Lindell Spears
check us out at
419-695-8516 check us out at www.spearslawncare.com • Mulch • Topsoil • Purina Feeds 419-339-6800 On S.R.

• Mulch

• Topsoil

• Purina Feeds


On S.R. 309 in Elida

950 Miscellaneous COMMUNITY SELF-STORAGE GREAT RATES NEWER FACILITY 419-692-0032 Across from Arby’s 950 Tree
950 Miscellaneous
Across from Arby’s
950 Tree Service




• Trimming • Topping • Thinning • Deadwooding Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal Since 1973


Bill Teman 419-302-2981 Ernie Teman 419-230-4890


• Trimming & Removal

• Stump Grinding

• 24 Hour Service • Fully Insured


(419) 235-8051

Is Your Ad


Call Today

419 695-0015


095 Child Care



children age 6 months and older in my smoke-free, pet-free, Delphos home. Lunch and afternoon snack provided. Available from 7:45 A.M. to 5:00



P.M. Monday thru Friday. Many years experience. References available. Feel







120 Financial

IS IT A SCAM? The Del- phos Herald urges our

readers to contact The Better Business Bureau,


1-800-462-0468, before entering into any agree- ment involving financing, business opportunities, or work at home opportuni- ties. The BBB will assist in the investigation of these businesses. (This notice provided as a cus- tomer service by The Del- phos Herald.)



290 Wanted to Buy





Cash for Gold

Cash for Gold
Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry, Silver coins, Silverware, Pocket Watches, Diamonds.

Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry, Silver coins, Silverware, Pocket Watches, Diamonds.

2330 Shawnee Rd. Lima (419) 229-2899

2330 Shawnee Rd. Lima (419) 229-2899


Household Goods

FOR SALE: Sauder En- tertainment Center and 27 Inch RCA TV. Good condi- tion, $150 firm. Call


QUEEN SIZE bed Head and feet incline.


Is Your Ad Here?

Call Today

419 695-0015

340 Garage Sales

21909 ST. Rt. 190 June 14-15 9am-6pm








clothes 0-4T. Boys clothes 0-9 months. Bassinet and crib bedding.


120 North Broadway St. in Spencerville. Every Satur- day 8am-2pm. Different items placed out every week. Seeking variety of items but limited space. Call for more information. Susan Oehlhof-at Time to Relax 419-647-0000

510 Farm Equipment


Increase crop yields while lowering costs! Build and operate a Brennco Hog





580 For Rent or Lease

DELPHOS SELF Storage on Gressel Drive: Maxi- mum security achieved in- side our fenced facility with access via your per- sonal gate code. Why set- tle for less? Phone any- time 419-692-6336.

600 Apts. for Rent

2 BDRM unit. Refrigerator, stove, water included. Quiet street, $415/mo. & deposit. Immediate pos- session. (419)203-6810.

FOR RENT: 714 E. 4th St. 3 bedroom, 2 bath. No pets. $650/month. Schrader Realty. Janet Kroeger.


LARGE UPSTAIRS Apartment, downtown Delphos. 233-1/2 N. Main. 4BR, Kitchen, 2BA, Dining area, large rec/living room. $650/mo. Utilities not in- cluded. Contact Bruce



Auto Repairs/



Midwest Ohio

Auto Parts


Windshields Installed, New Lights, Grills, Fenders,Mirrors, Hoods, Radiators 4893 Dixie Hwy, Lima








14FT ALUMINUM Fishing Boat with 2002 25HP Merk and Trailer $2,500 OBO. 419-296-1382. Call before 3pm.

840 Mobile Homes

RENT OR Rent to Own. 2 bedroom, 1 bath mobile home. 419-692-3951.

890 Autos for Sale

See me, BILL HOFFMAN for the BEST BUY on your new or used vehicle. T
See me,
for the
on your
new or used
617 K I NG A V E .
L I MA , OH 4 5 8 0 5
C E LL 419-296-7188

1999 GMC Sierra C1500, Maroon, extended cab, 96,500mi, like new condi- tion, 1 owner, running

boards, Tanaue cover, bed liner, cloth interior.






920 Free & Low Price Merchandise

1-CEDAR POINT ticket. $35. Call 419-695-0226

999 Legals

LEGAL NOTICE TO BIDDERS Sealed bids will be

ceived at 608 N. Canal St., Delphos, OH until 12:00 p.m. (local time) on June 28, 2012 to com- plete ELIDA AVENUE WIDENING & RESUR FACING, ALLEN COUNTY, OHIO, OPWC PROJECT NO. CM18P at which time they will be opened and publicly read.



Project Work includes


SY Asphalt Pavement

Removal and Placement,


SY Pavement Widen-


11,113 SY Pavement

Planing (3” deep), 1150

Gal Tack Coat, 584 CY

Asphalt concrete Interme- diate Course Type 2, PG 64-22, 402 CY Asphalt Concrete Surface Course, Type 1, PG 64-22, various items of pavement mark-

ings and all related work

as called for on the Draw-



Schedule to complete the Work.




Copies of the Drawings, Specifications and Con- tract Documents may be obtained or examined at the office of Kohli & Kali- her Associates, Inc., 2244 Baton Rouge Avenue, Lima, OH 45805.

A non-refundable pay-







($30.00) dollars will

be required for each set of

Drawings, Specifications

and Contract Documents

taken from the above of- fice. Checks shall be made payable to Kohli & Kaliher Associates, Inc There will be an additional fee of $15 for shipping and handling unless Bidder provides a shipping ac count.

Each bidder is required to furnish with its proposal, a Bid Guaranty and Contract Bond in accordance with Section 153.54 of the Ohio Revised Code. Bid secu-

rity furnished in Bond

form, shall be issued by a Surety Company or Cor- poration licensed in the State of Ohio to provide



Each Proposal must con-

tain the full name of the

party or parties submitting

the proposal and all per-

sons interested therein. Each bidder must submit evidence of its experience

on projects of similar size

and complexity. The City

intends and requires that


Growing commercial printer Looking for


Applicant must pass a series of tests to qualify Send resume to:

Dennis Klausing

Eagle Print

111 E. Fourth St. Delphos, OH 45833


Growing commercial printer Looking for


Second Shift or Third Shift Wages based on experience Benefits include

• Health Insurance

• Dental Insurance

• Life Insurance

• 2 weeks vacation after 1 year

• 3 weeks vacation after 5 years

• 401K w/partial employer match Send resume to:

Dennis Klausing

Eagle Print

111 E. Fourth St., Delphos, OH 45833


WOOD for camp-