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The Delphos Herald


A DHI

Su

10/14

2009 American Profile Hometown Conten

Wednesday, October 14, 2015

Established in 1869

www.delphosherald.com

$1.00

Crime Victim Services receives $1.5M grant


BY ANNE COBURN-GRIFFIS
DHI Media Editor
agriffis@putnamsentinel.com

PUTNAM COUNTY In
August, David Voth, Executive
Director of Crime Victims
Services (CVS) in Putnam and
Allen counties, let slip to members
of the Mental Health, Alcohol &
Drug Addiction Recovery Board
of Putnam County (ADAMHS)
that CVS hoped very soon to serve

not only more victims, but victims


with more trauma. This hope was
based on a positive outcome of
a grant application for funding
through the Victims of Crime Act
(VOCA). On Oct. 7, Voths hope
became reality.
In Ohio, $51 million was granted to 307 programs for the coming
year through the Victims of Crime
Act (VOCA) through the Ohio
Attorney General Mike DeWines
newly established Ohio Attorney

Generals Expanding Services and


Empowering Victims Initiative.
Since the VOCA fund had grown
to over $10 billion, mostly from
defendants like banks, oil and drug
companies and financial firms
paying over $100 million each
in fines, the federal government
increased the amount of money
paid out to victim services. Crime
Victim Services (CVS) received
$1.5 million in federal criminal
fines, compared to $322,000 last

year.
Not a penny is tax dollars,
said Voth.
Because of the funding, Crime
Victim Services, will offer the services of five Elder Victim Ministry
staff to assist victims of abuse,
neglect, and scams in Allen and
Putnam Counties (one full-time
will be in Putnam, for age 60 and
older.)
A couple other impacts for
Putnam County is were adding

a full-time person an expert


evaluator in the office as an
intake victim advocate, said Voth,
noting that a total of three persons
will be added in the Allen and
Putnam offices. They will make
sure that special need victims, like
those with limited English, deaf and
handicapped, are reached and they
can get the right services. They will
be assisted immediately.
See GRANT, page 14

Rostorfer: City Schools


5-year Forecast not bad
BY NANCY SPENCER
DHI Media Editor
nspencer@delphosherald.com

Elementary Secretary Cathy Suever, the items just start


showing up a few weeks before the weekend event.
We dont have to call people or ask for anything,
Suever said. Everyone just starts dropping stuff off here in
the office. They say Im in charge but everyone helps and
it really runs itself.
Suever has enlisted fifth-grade teacher Melissa Myers as
this years faculty volunteer. Myers is excited the items that
have been gifted so far.
We have a flat-screen TV, a NASCAR tote full of goodies; I cant believe some of the great stuff we get, Myers
said.

DELPHOS As far as 5-Year Forecasts go, the


one Delphos City Schools Board of Education passed
Monday isnt bad, according to Treasurer Brad
Rostorfer.
Ive seen better but Ive seen a lot worse,
Rostorfer said. We get a little strained the third year
and we always look a little worse the fourth and fifth
year but I cant plug in any revenues from levies that
will come up for renewal during the forecast, so those
years after are going to go down.
The districts balance on June 30, 2016, is projected at $793,881; June 30, 2017, $1,002,570; June 30,
2018, $642,796; June 30, 2019, a negative $502,883;
and June 30, 2020, a negative $2,527,497.
The projection many treasurers, including
Rostorfer, call their best guestimation is just that
a guess at what the districts finances will look
like over the next five years with no clue what the
states biennial budget will look like during the life
of the document.
I try to be conservative on the revenue because I
just dont know, and I use historical trends to adjust
expenditures, Rostorfer said.
Superintendent Kevin Wolfe gave an update on the
Jefferson Middle School restroom project.
The plumbing and electrical is almost completed
and is supposed to be inspected this week, Wolfe
said. The framing, fire-resistant dry wall, the mounts
and exhaust vents are installed and the entrance door
frames have been special-ordered.
Other items checked off the list include floor tiles
ordered and paint colors chosen.
We are still ahead of the completion schedule and
under budget, Wolfe said.
The project was approved at $130,628, including
$5,000 for contingencies. of which Wolfe said less
than $600 had been used.
This project is moving along great and Im excited to see it when its done, he added.

See BOOTH, page 14

See FORECAST, page 14

St. Johns Elementary fifth-grade teacher Melissa Myers shows some of the items that have been donated to the
Faculty-Staff Booth offered during Fall Festival. (DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)

Raffle booth a mainstay at Festival


BY NANCY SPENCER
DHI Media Editor
nspencer@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS The line in front of the bleachers on the
east side of the Robert A. Arnzen gymnasium is nonstop.
Excited patrons fill out slips, some by hand and some are
clever enough to bring return address labels to save wear
and tear.
Lists are carefully checked and rechecked to make sure
the right choices were made. Tickets are handed over to be
placed in the buckets corresponding with the desired prize.
Its St. Johns Festival time and the Faculty-Staff Raffle
Booth is always a huge draw. According to coordinator

Understanding the issues


Part 3: Issue 2, the Ohio Initiated
Monopolies Amendment
BY STEVEN COBURN-GRIFFIS
DHI Media Staff Writer
sgriffis@delphosherald.com
In 2009, with the approval of the Ohio
Casino and Tax Distribution amendment,
what has been described as a constitutionally
approved gambling monopoly was established
in the state. Now in 2015, language in Issue
3, the Ohio Marijuana Legalization Initiative,
creates a similar opportunity for key financial backers of the measure by establishing
10 specific sites and those sites alone for the
wholesale cultivation of cannabis. To combat
any such future monopoly and quite possibly negate Issue 3, should it pass Ohio
legislators have introduced a measure nearly as
controversial as the marijuana legalization initiative: Issue 2, the Ohio Initiated Monopolies
Amendment.
Introduced by Representatives Ryan
Smith (R-93) and Michael F. Curtin (D-17),
the Initiated Monopolies Amendment would
require the Ohio Ballot Board to determine
whether an initiative would create an economic

monopoly or special privilege for any nonpublic entity, including individuals, corporations
and organizations. Should the board determine
that an initiative creates either a monopoly or
a special privilege, then the board is required
to present the electorate with two separate
questions. The first question would ask, Shall
the petitioner, in violation of division (B)(1) of
Section 1e of Article II of the Ohio Constitution,
be authorized to initiate a constitutional amendment that grants or creates a monopoly, oligopoly, or cartel, specifies or determines a tax rate,
or confers a commercial interest, commercial
right, or commercial license that is not available
to other similarly situated persons? The ballot
initiative would serve as the second question,
essentially asking voter if they approve amending the states constitution and permitting a
monopoly. For the initiative to pass, both questions must be approved. If only one of the two
questions gains approval, the measure fails.
Proponents of Issue 2 which includes
the Ohio Republican Party and the County
Commissioners Association of Ohio assert
that the measure would protect the state constitution from special interest groups seeking to
guarantee an exclusive economic benefit.
See ISSUES, page 14

The abandoned home at 714 S. Erie St. in Delphos will be torn down as part of the Van
Wert County Commissioners Phoenix Initiative project. (DHI Media/Steve CoburnGriffis)

Commissioners OK home demolition


BY ED GEBERT
DHI Media Editor
egebert@timesbulletin.com
VAN
WERT

The Van Wert County


Commissioners
on
Tuesday voted to tear

down a building on a
Delphos property as part
of the Phoenix Initiative
project.
The project is an
attempt for Van Wert
County to assist villages,
townships, and cities to

raze unsightly buildings.


An old home has already
been cleared away in Van
Wert and one is under discussion to be torn down in
Middle Point.
See HOME, page 14

Classifieds 12-13 | Entertainment 10 | For The Record 2 | Local-State 3-4 | Next Generation 9 | Obituaries 2 | Sports 6-8 | Weather 2
Spaces
are
still available for
the Rosary Altar
Society Craft Show
Nov. 7 at Ottoville
Parish Center.
For information, contact Marie
at 419-453-3055.

St. Johns Class of 1970 will celebrate its 45th class reunion on Oct. 24 and 25.
The two-day event includes golfing and wine tasting, an evening of fun on
Saturday at the Delphos Eagles starting at 5:30 p.m., including social hour and
dinner.
Sunday will consist of 11:30 a.m. Mass at St. Johns Church and everyone
is welcome to attend 1 p.m. brunch at the Eagles.
For more information, contact LaDonna (Vogt) Sanders (sanders547@
roadrunner.com, 419-782-8239) or Cynthia Murray (cindykmurray@gmail.
com, 419-230-9005).

St. Johns varsity football


presale tickets for all home and
away games will be sold each
week from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. on
Tuesday through Thursday in the
high school office.
Adults: $6; students: $4.
Student tickets will be $6 at
the gate.

DHI MEDIA
2015 Published in Delphos, Ohio

Volume 145, No. 35

2 The Herald

For The Record

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, October 14, 2015

OBITUARIES
Brett Michael Walker
March 20, 1988-Oct. 10, 2015
MIDDLE POINT
Brett Michael Walker, 27, of
Middle Point passed away on
Saturday at his residence.
He was born March 20,
1988, in Bryan to his father,
R.J. Walker, who survives
in Florida, and his mother, Michelle (Richard Jr.)
Richardson, who survives in
Middle Point.
He is also survived by
two sisters, Madison (Kyle
Bronson) Nemire of Van Wert
and Brooke Richardson at
home in Middle Point; his
little brother, Garrett Richardson at home in Middle Point; one
niece, Cooper Rae Nemire-Slattman; several cousins; paternal
grandparents, Ron (Ellen) Walker and Pat Walker; maternal
grandparents, Michael (Beverly) DeGroff and Judith DeGroff;
and paternal step-grandmother, Helen Richardson.
He was preceded in death by his paternal step-grandfather,
Richard Dick Richardson.
He was a member of the Faith Tabernacle Church in
Florida, where he played bass, lead guitar and sang not only at
the church but at Christian colleges across the state of Florida.
Greetings from Limbo was his first band that he and his father
started. Brett enjoyed making people laugh, especially through
his YouTube pranks and videos. His true passion was his music
and his faith. But most importantly was the love that he had for
his family. He was a 2006 graduate of Delphos Jefferson High
School and was an avid Dallas Cowboys fan.
A celebration of Bretts life will be held from 2-4 p.m. on
Thursday at Harter and Schier Funeral Home.
Memorial contributions may be made to the family.
To leave condolences, visit harterandschier.com.

Maintaining the flow


Mike Friedrich (left) and Brandon Miller, members of Delphos Fire and Rescue, test a fire hydrant at the corner
of Monroe and Third streets early Monday afternoon. The two men were checking hydrants throughout the city
as the first phase of annual maintenance. (DHI Media/Steven Coburn-Griffis)

FROM THE ARCHIVES


One Year Ago
The Delphos Area Art Guild
(DAAG) has begun its fall music
lessons with private piano and percussion instruction tailored for each
individuals experience and goals.
Percussionist Renee Keller said she
has nine students receiving private
lessons and range in age from 4 years
to teenagers.
25 Years Ago 1990
Gregg Armstrong, 15, son of Barb
and Larry Armstrong, has been named
Delphos Herald Carrier of the Year.
Carrier of the Year is an annual award
given each fall in observance of
National News Carrier Day Oct. 14.
Armstrong was presented a certificate,
trophy, wallet card and lapel pin as
well as a gift certificate enabling him
to take his family to dinner at a local
restaurant.
Jefferson junior high football team
improved its record to 4-1-1 by beating Spencerville 26-14. In the second
quarter, Troy Sherrick returned an
interception for a touchdown. Jason
Cross took the ball to the four from
where Joe Rode scored. In the fourth
quarter Shawn Sommers passed to
Bobbie Lindeman for six points with
Sommers adding the extra points.
With 1:16 left in the game. Sommers
connected with Ryan Carder on a
touchdown pass.
Friendly Motor Sales has unofficially opened their new showroom
located at 1030 Elida Road. According
to Vice President Steve Brown, the

new facility will officially open in


the near future. The new facility at
the former Rite Aid store, can carry
20 percent more auto stock and 50
percent more service equipment and
parts, said Brown.
50 Years Ago 1965
In observance of National
Newspaper Week Oct. 10 to 16,
Delphos Kiwanis Club was host to
Murray Cohen, publisher and editor of The Delphos Herald, Tuesday
evening at the House of Vogts. Van
Wert County Representative Robert
Wilhelm was the guest speaker. The
speaker was introduced by James
Deal, who also presented Cohen with
a certificate of Golden Heritage of
Free Speech.
Mary Martha Bible Class of the
Christian Union Church met at the
home of Martha Meeker Tuesday evening. Bessie Wells gave the opening
prayer. Pauline Martin was in charge
of devotions. Gladys Sellars gave the
closing prayer. A lunch was served by
the hostess and it was announced that
the next meeting will be with Cora
Weaver.
More than 50 adults and students
jammed council chambers and hall
Tuesday night to express opinions
concerning the proposed curfew.
Questions and their answers revealed
the primary reason for suggesting the
curfew was the desire to get 11-14
year-old children off the streets after
midnight. According to Police Chief
Norbert Grewe, this started when he

Flu Shots

CLINIC DATES:

Billed to Medicare/HMO; Others age 18+: $30

Tue. Oct. 13
5:00 - 8:00 p.m.
Delphos VFW

Mon. Oct. 19
5:00 - 7 p.m.
Immanuel UM Church

Wed. Oct. 14
11:00 a.m. - 1:00 p.m.
Trinity UM Church, Del.

Wed. Oct. 21
10:00 a.m. - 1:00 p.m.
Knights of Columbus

1:30 -3:30 p.m.


Fort Haven Apartments

Thu. Oct. 22
10:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m.
US Bank, Delphos

Fri. Oct. 16
1:00 - 4:00 p.m.
Delphos Discount Drug

12:30 - 2:30 p.m.


Senior Citizen Center

Sat. Oct. 17
8:30 - 11:30 a.m.
Gomer Cong. Church

Sat. Oct. 24
8:30 a.m. - 11:00 a.m.
Delphos Discount Drug

Mon. Oct. 19
12:00 - 3:00 p.m.
Canal Pharmacy

Fri. Nov. 6
1:00 - 4:00 p.m.
Delphos Discount Drug

602 E. Fifth St., Delphos 419-695-1999


www.ComHealthPro.org

Norbert H.
Landwehr

had asked Councilman Norman Jones


if the council had ever thought of a
curfew.

March 22, 1929-Oct. 9, 2015

MENDON Norbert
H. Landwehr, 85, of rural
Mendon and formerly of
Delphos died at 12:26 a.m.
Friday at Joint Township
District Memorial Hospital
in St. Marys following a
sudden illness.
He was born March
22, 1929, in Cloverdale
to William and Clara
(Merschman) Landwehr,
who preceded him in
death.
On. )ct. 15, 1954, he
married June Whetstone,
who died April 25, 1980.
Survivors include a
daughter, Maria (Neal)
McCune, with whom he
lived near Mendon; two
grandchildren,
Kristin
McCune and Matthew
McCune of Mendon; one
great-grandson,
Sean
McCune; and brother-inlaw, Norman Fleming of
Rockford.
He was also preceded in death by three sisters,
Leona
Fischer,
Helen Fleming and Alice
Youngpeter.
Norbert retired after 31
years at the Continental
Can Company in Van Wert
as a press operator. He

75 Years Ago 1940


Clyde McKanna Jr., of Fort Jennings
and Arthur George of Columbus
Grove will represent Putnam County
in the state corn husking contest to be
held Oct. 23-24 in Marion County as
the result of the county contest held on
Thursday. McKanna won the standing
corn contest by husking 1,853 pounds
of corn. George husked 998 pounds of
corn in the shock contest.
A Halloween celebration for
Delphos is assured. Mayor W. D.
Swihart and other city officials are
making the arrangements for the
observance which will be held Oct.
31. Chief of Police Glenn M. Ditto
and Chief of the Fire Department
Lewis Leonard have volunteered to
solicit funds to make the event possible.
There was a good attendance at
the Knights of Columbus card party
and dance held in the K. of C. rooms
Sunday evening. The following
received the awards in the respective
games: pinochle, Mrs. Bernard Kill
and Carl Nolte, high; and Mrs. M.
M. Youngpeter and John A. Metzner,
second; and in five-hundred, Mrs. M.
I. Evan and Henry H. Ricker, high,
and Mrs. E. L. Haehn and Otto H.
Stallkamp, second.

The Delphos Today's Weather


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

Wed

10/14

61/43

Thu

Fri

10/15

69/45

10/16

60/36

CORRECTIONS

Sat

10/17

54/32

Sun

10/18

55/36

Partly
cloudy. High
61F. Winds
WNW at 10
to 15 mph.

More sun
than clouds.
Highs in the
upper 60s
and lows in
the mid 40s.

Considerable cloudiness. Highs


in the low
60s and
lows in the
mid 30s.

Partly
cloudy.
Highs in the
mid 50s and
lows in the
low 30s.

Abundant
sunshine.
Highs in the
mid 50s and
lows in the
mid 30s.

Sunrise:
7:47 AM
Sunset:
6:58 PM

Sunrise:
7:48 AM
Sunset:
6:57 PM

Sunrise:
7:49 AM
Sunset:
6:55 PM

Sunrise:
7:50 AM
Sunset:
6:54 PM

Sunrise:
7:51 AM
Sunset:
6:52 PM

THANKS FOR READING

Ohio
T At A Glance

News About Your Community

Delphos heralD
he

405 N. Main St., Delphos, OH 45833 419-695-0015


www.delphosherald.com
Toledo
Got a news tip? Need to promote an event or business?

60/44

Nancy Spencer, editor


419-695-0015 ext. 134
nspencer@delphosherald.com

Delphos
61/43

Cleveland
57/49

Lucas Vaas, advertising


419-695-0015 ext. 136
Vicki Gossman, ext. 128

For movie information, call


Columbus
419.238.2100
62/39
or visit

vanwertcinemas.com

Check us out online:


www.delphosherald.com

Van-Del drive-in closed for the season

Cincinnati

enjoyed classic cars; vegetable gardening; crafts,


including
needlework
and lap weaving; his CB
radio and electronics. He
enjoyed being ornery and
giving away what he grew
and made and loved to eat
at Bob Evans.
Funeral services were
held Tuesday at Thomas
E. Bayliff Funeral Home,
Spencerville, the Rev. Ed
Bray officiating. Private
burial was in Kossuth
Cemetery.
Memorials
are
to
Spencerville EMS or the
American Cancer Society.
Condolences can be
expressed at tbayliff@
woh.rr.com.

The Delphos Herald wants


to correct published errors in
its news, sports and feature
articles. To inform the newsroom of a mistake in published
information, call the editorial
department at 419-695-0015.
Corrections will be published
on this page.

BIRTHS
ST. RITAS
A boy was born Oct. 7
to Anna Auer and Damien
Scales of Delphos.
A boy was born Oct. 9 to
Marie and Corey Weber of
Delphos.
A girl was born Oct.
9 to Megan and Ryan
Schimmoeller of Ottoville.
A boy was born Oct. 10 to
Leslie and Brandyn Suever
of Venedocia.

The Delphos
Herald ... Your
No. 1 source for
local news.

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, October 14, 2015

Local/State

The Herald 3

Getting to know a PHAALS Foundation director


BY JIM LANGHAM
DHI Media Correspondent
info@timesbulletin.com
This Saturday,Oct. 17, when hundreds of people gather at Ramblers Roost Restaurant on
Lincoln Highway to participate in a benefit ride honoring Lincolnview alumnus and Van Wert
County resident Kevin Thatcher, one of the staunchest supporters will be Jeff Swick of Fort
Jennings.
Swicks support of Thatcher, who has been diagnosed with Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis
(ALS or more commonly known as Lou Gehrigs Disease), comes from a driven interest in the
disease that inspired him to found a special foundation geared to raising thousands of dollars
towards a cure and support of the victims.
His quest all started when two of his best friends, Gene VanLemden (known as Yogi) and
Don Mangas (also known as Osron) were both diagnosed with the disease. In fact, Swick
became so concerned about his friends and what the disease was doing in destroying their lives
that he decided to move from his first love, baseball coaching, and invest his life in developing
a fundraising organization, the PHAALS Foundation or Playing Hardball Against ALS.
The foundation, Swick purposed, would help in the fight to cure and treat ALS through
research, awareness, and financial assistance to those stricken with the disease. His goal also
was to assist families stricken by ALS with physical, emotional and financial support through
fundraising events, public service and local, state, and national awareness events.
This Saturday, weather permitting, Thatchers family will gather with him at his home so Jeff Swick (right), creator of the Playing Hardball Against ALS (PHAALS) Foundation, is
that ride and walk participants can wave and show their support. Over 600 have registered to
shown with Gabrielle Hook and ALS victim LeeAnn Hook of Payne. (Photo submitted)
participate in the event as of Monday.
Swick graduated from Fort Jennings High School in 1990. He went on to play baseball for counties of western Ohio as well as many other spots throughout the Midwest. In 2013, his first
Findlay but was forced to stop when he received a career-ending injury. He eventually moved effort at supporting ALS, the PHAALS Foundation games raised $80,000.
Swick said students participating are challenged with such questions as what can we do,
on to attend Ohio State University where he received a basic instruction management degree.
He returned to Fort Jennings after graduation where he assisted with ACME baseball program how can we make a difference, and how can we make a difference right now. In 2014
over 500 schools, most of them in Ohio, participated in fundraisers and the organization raised
and became the fifth generation from his family to work for Swick Construction Co.
After serving for two years as a varsity baseball assistant at Fort Jennings, he took over the $150,000 that went directly to ALS causes.
Most recently, Swick said the PHAALS Foundation has partnered with the Fort Wayne
head varsity baseball coaching job.
Swicks switch to foundational work in October of 2012 changed his whole way of looking TinCaps and has been doing some awareness programs through them.
Each weekend, PHAALS can be seen with ALS victims, working on ways to assist with
at things. That winter, Swick developed his foundation into a non-profit organization and began
a partnership with the Ohio High School Baseball Coaches Association. He also developed a their finances. This past weekend was spent with LeeAnn Hook and her caretaker daughter,
Gabrielle Hook, of Payne. Next weekend his time will be devoted to veteran Van Wert County
strong bond with the Ohio High School Athletic Association.
These days Swick spends all of his time scheduling special fundraising games in all of the farmer Thatcher of the Middle Point area.

Van Wert turns purple for domestic violence awareness


BY ERIN COX
DHI Media Correspondent
news@timesbulletin.com

VAN WERT Purple lights are lighting


up trees, homes, and businesses all around
Van Wert this month, not in celebration of
Halloween, but instead to raise awareness
about domestic violence.
The YWCA of Van Wert County Housing
Program is running the Purple Light Nights
campaign this year that has businesses and
homes lighting up the night with the colored
lights.
We loved the concept of lighting up the
town in purple to make people ask questions
and to bring attention to this most important cause, Jody Wannemacher, the outreach
coordinator at the YWCA, said. Van Wert
has such beautiful historic buildings and such
a supportive community that we thought it
would be a great advocacy event to bring to
our town.
One in four women and one in seven men
aged 18 and older in the United States report
having been the victim of severe physical violence by an intimate partner in their lifetime.
The goal of the campaign is to remember
domestic violence homicide victims, celebrate survivors, and give hope to those that
still live within a domestic violence situation.

The organization sold purple light bulbs


and strings of purple lights to businesses and
community members and asked businesses
to sponsor trees at the Van Wert County
Courthouse or YWCA. Purple is the color
recognized as the international color symbolic
of domestic violence.
We believe it is important to open the eyes
of the community to the issue of domestic
violence, Wannemacher said. Often people
do not want to believe that it can be happening in their own backyard, but it does, and it is
happening right here in our small community.
The YWCA served over 75 victims in 2015
and the numbers continue to increase from
year to year.
The Purple Light Nights campaign started
in 2007 in Covington, Washington, and has
grown nationally to spread to 14 states who
have organizations participating. Those who
purchase purple lights are encouraged to display the lights in the front of their homes and
businesses for the entire month of October in
honor and remembrance of domestic violence
victims.
The first year for the Purple Light Nights
Campaign was a great success, Wannemacher
said. Numerous businesses and individuals
purchased lights. We have purple trees, lamps
in store fronts, and porches lit up all over

town as well as in neighboring communities.


The lights started shining October 1 and
we continue to have people contacting us
to see where they can purchase lights to get
involved next year.

This is a campaign we plan to do each


year and will sell bulbs and strands again next
August and would like to continue getting
more and more businesses and community
members involved, Wannemacher added.

The YWCA is running the Purple Light Nights campaign this month to raise awareness
about domestic violence. The YWCA and Van Wert County Courthouse have trees with
purple lights which were sponsored by area businesses. (Photo submitted)

Big Library Read Program in Delphos


Information submitted
DELPHOS

The
Delphos Public Library has
announced it is taking part
in OverDrives Big Library
Read program featuring two
eBooks. Library card holders will be able to borrow
and read The Door in the
Hedge by Robin McKinley
and/or In the Shadow of
Blackbirds by Cat Winters
concluding on Oct. 21 (U.S.
EST) by visiting https://ohio.
ent.sirsi.net/client/del . The
ebook link is located on the
right side of the librarys catalog webpage.
The Door in the Hedge
opens a door into an enchanted world in this collection of
original and retold fairy tales.
Four short stories two
original and two cherished
classics take you into
a magical world of whimsy, wonder, princesses and
talking frogs. In the Shadow
of Blackbirds is a young
adult historical fiction story
of war, ghosts, friendship,
mystery, love and perseverance. This coming-of-age
tale takes you on a heroic
journey through the eyes of
Mary Shelley Black as shes
forced to face a world war,
a deadly strain of flu and a
troubled spirit who is desperate for help. Patrons will be
able to select a lending period
of one, two, or three weeks,
which begins at the date of
checkout.
Big Library Read is an
international program that
gives libraries and library
patrons unlimited simultane-

ous access to a popular title


during the program dates, creating a virtual, global eBook
club. Interested patrons will
be able borrow The Door
in the Hedge and In the
Shadow of Blackbirds using
a valid library card and read
on all major computers and
devices, including iPhone,
iPad, Nook, Android
phones and tablets, and
Kindle without worrying
about wait lists or holds.
Titles will automatically

expire at the end of the lending period, and best of all,


there are no late fees.
The Big Library Read
program is made possible
through a partnership between
OverDrive, the leading supplier of eBooks, audiobooks
and more to libraries and
schools; Open Road, publisher of Robin McKinleys
fairy tale short stories; and
Abrams Books, publisher of
Cat Winters young adult historical fiction.

Shawnee Veterinary Hospital


Sara Smith, DVM

Providing wellness, medical, surgical care for:


Dogs, Cats and Pocket Pets
106 Cam Ct., Lima, Oh 45805

419-228-1010

www.shawneeveterinaryhospital.com

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

THE DELPHOS HERALD


405 N. Main St. Delphos

4 The Herald

Wednesday, October 14, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

Local/State
PET CORNER
The Humane Society of Allen County has many pets
waiting for adoption. Each comes with a spay or neuter,
first shots and a heartworm test. Call 419-991-1775.

HI. Im Muffin Man. I


am a very smart, rambunctious boy. I recently came
back from a foster home
where they helped me with
my manners. I am a much
calmer guy now and I walk
super well on a leash. I am
also available for a foster
home.

Rode Optimist Student of Month


Jefferson High School senior Adam Rose was recently honored as the Student of the
Month by the Delphos Optimist Club. Assisting in the presentation are Delphos City
Schools Superintendent Kevin Wolfe, left, and Jefferson High School Principal John
Edinger. Rode is the son of Elaine and Gary Rode and is also captain of this years
varsity football team (Submitted photo)

Information submitted
DELPHOS

The
American Red Cross Blood
Drive held at the Knights of
Columbus Hall Oct. 7 was
a success. The goal was 64
units and 62 productive units
of blood were collected.
Donors making a milestone and receiving a pin
were: Dennis Steman, 1 gallon; Bruce Benroth, 2 galllon;
Lyndal Rhoads, five gallons;
Arnie Birkemeier; 11 gallons;
and William M. Kroeger, 16
gallons.
Volunteers working this
blood drive included Elosie
Shumaker, Marilyn Sickels,
Rita Wrasman, Judy Williams,
Sandy Talboon, Dianna
Ireland and Judy Kundert.
The next blood drive to
held at the K of C Hall will
be Dec. 2.

Check us out online:


www.delphosherald.com

THRIFT SHOP VOLUNTEERS


Oct. 15-17
THURSDAY: Sue Vasquez, Eloise Shumaker, JoAnn
Liebrecht, Peg Mansfield and Sharon Wannemacher.
FRIDAY: Diane Mullen, Doris Brotherwood, Lorene
Jettinghoff, Mary Lou Krietemeyer, Mary Jane Watkins and
Dorothy Hedrick.
SATURDAY: Cindy Elwer, Lorene Lindeman, Del Knippen
and Sandy Hahn.
THRIFT SHOP HOURS: 3-7 p.m. Thursday; 11 a.m.-4
p.m. Friday; and 9 a.m.-noon Saturday.

Oct. 15
Janet Donaldson
Kamie Pulford
Oct. 16
Abbigail Stump
Ashley Wolke
Jan Jester
Kevin Kramer
Leslie Klaus
Kala Vonderembse

The following pets are available for adoption through


The Van Wert Animal Protective League:
Cats
Torti, F, 1 1/2 years, black calico, rumpy, spayed, shots,
name Love
M, 6 years, neutered, shots, smokey gray, declawed,
micro chipped, named Charley
F, 1 year, black and brown, shots, spayed, name Sweetie
Pie
Kittens
M, F, 6 weeks, orange and white, yellow, tiger
Dogs
Greyhound mix, M, 1 1/2 years, caramel color, name
Tank
Boxer Pit Lab, M, 2 years, shote, white with black spots,
name Zeus
For more information on these pets, or if you need to
find a home for your pet, contact The Animal Protective
League from 9-5 weekdays at 419-749-2976. If you are
looking for a pet not listed, call to be put on a waiting
list in case something becomes available. Donations or
correspondence can be sent to PO Box 321, Van Wert
OH 45891.

Information submitted

OTTAWA The Putnam


District County Library has
announced the followoing
upcoming programs:
utting our
Cooking Program at
Kalida Library
orld in
The Putnam County
District
Library KalidaersPective
Union Twp. Location will
If you aren't already taking advantage have Whats Cookn? Fall
of our convenient home delivery service, Feast of Flavors from 4-6
p.m. on Thursday. Check
please call us at 419-695-0015.
out a cookbook from the
THE DELPHOS HERALD library collection. Try some
recipes, make your favorite
405 N. Main St. Delphos
Columbus;Reliable Plumbing & Heating;A00238;3.42x6 (15Fa-Early)
one to bring in and share.

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EVENTS

TODAY
9 a.m. - noon Putnam
County Museum is open, 202 E.
Main St. Kalida.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The
Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is open.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite at
Delphos Senior Citizen Center,
301 Suthoff St.
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. Johns
Chapel.
7 p.m. Bingo at St. Johns
Little Theatre.
THURSDAY
9-11 a.m. The Delphos
Canal Commission Museum, 241
N. Main St., is open.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The
Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is open.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite at
Delphos Senior Citizen Center,
301 Suthoff St.
3-7 p.m. The Interfaith
Thrift Store is open for shopping.
5:30 p.m. The Delphos
Canal Commission meets at the
museum, 241 N. Main St.
7 p.m. Spencerville Local
Schools Board of Education
meets.
St. Johns Athletic Boosters
meet in the Little Theatre.
7:30 p.m. Delphos Chapter
26 Order of the Eastern Star meets
at the Masonic Temple on North
Main Street.
Delphos VFW Auxiliary
meets at the VFW Hall, 213 W.
Fourth St.
FRIDAY
7:30 a.m. Delphos Optimist
Club, A&W Drive-In, 924 E.
Fifth St.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The
Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is open.
11 a.m.-4 p.m. Interfaith
Thrift Store is open for shopping.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite at
Delphos Senior Citizen Center,
301 Suthoff St.

Putnam County libraries


to host fall programming

Oct. 17
Carie Moreo
Derek Nomina
Evelyn HOrstman
Megan Weitzel
Arline Sendelbach
Duane Miller
Ken Jackson
Joe Shumaker
Gary Mahan

00143591

Blood
drive nets
62 units

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2015 Lennox Industries Inc. Lennox Dealers include independently owned and operated businesses.

We will discuss the cookbooks and enjoy some great


food. Hope to see you there,
everyone is welcome to
join this free program. Any
questions call the Kalida
Library at 419-532-2129.
Teen
Read
Week
Contest
All Putnam County
District Library Locations
will have a Story Starter
contest for age groups
sixth-grade, 7th-8th grade,
and 9th-12th grade from
Oct. 18 -24. Each group
will be awarded first, second and third place prizes and honorable mentions
provided by the Friends of
the Putnam County District
Library. All entries must be
turned into any of the eight
Putnam County District
Library locations by Oct.
24.
Back
Program
at
Columbus Grove Library
The Putnam County
District Library Columbus
Grove Location will have
Back Issues? program at
6 p.m. on Monday. Come
and join Dr. Larry Halters
of Needler Chiropractic as
he presents: anatomy of the
lower back, common back
injuries, back safety, ways
to strengthen your core and
how chiropractic can help.
All are welcome to attend
this free and informative
program. Any questions
call the library at 419-6592355.
Graphic Novel Book
Talk
The Putnam County
District Library in Ottawa
will have a Graphic Novel
Book Talk from 5L30-6:30
p.m. on Oct. 19 in the Teen
Room. All are welcome to
attend the discussion on
The Graveyard Book vol.
1 & 2 by Neil Gaiman.
Inventive, chilling, and
filled with wonder, Neil
Gaimans The Graveyard

Book reaches new heights


in this stunning adaptation. Copies are available
at the Ottawa location, let
us know if you would like a
copy sent to another PCDL
location.
Teen Program
The Putnam County
District Library in Ottawa
will have Impractical
Jokers on Tues. Oct. 20 at
5:00 p.m. All kids grades 6
- 12 are welcome to attend
Impractical Jokers based
off the TV show. Snacks
and drinks are provided, this
program is sponsored by
the Friends of the Putnam
County District Library
Movie Night
The Putnam County
District Library in Ottawa
will have a movie for teenagers and adults at 6 p.m.
on Oct. 21. All under the
age of 13 must be accompanied by a parent of have
a consent form on file. Due
to licensing, we can not
post the movie title outside
the library. HINTA lady
remains 29 for almost 8
decades. All are welcome
to see this free movie. This
program is sponsored by
The Friends of the Putnam
County District Library.
Knitting at the library
The Putnam County
District Library in Ottawa
will host Pearls of
Wisdom knitting class
with Mary Jo Radebaugh.
Join a monthly knitting
group from 10:30 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. Oct. 24 and Nov.
14. Come in out of the cold
and enjoy a stitch of social
time and learn a new hobby.
The project is a Christmas
Stocking. There is no fee
but you will need to bring
the following supplies: size
8 or 9 knitting needles (best
if they are circular); two
different colored skeins of
4-ply yarn; and two stitch
holders.

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, October 14, 2015

The Herald 5

Lifestyle
Wedding

Reservations
now open for
Murder Inn
Information submitted

VAN WERT Off Stage


Productions opens its 201516 season with Murder Inn
written by Howard Voland &
Keith McGregor.
Dan Bulau is returning to
direct the 12-member cast of
this murder mystery/comedy,
assisted by Amy Shoppell.
Show dates are Oct.24, *25,
30 and 31 and Nov. *1, 6 and
7. Doors open at 6:30 p.m.
on Friday and Saturday and
at *12:30 p.m. on Sundays at
the Van Wert County Senior
Center (220 Fox Road, Van
Wert).
A delicious buffet style
meal prepared by Catering at
its BEST by Sonya & Diane
will be served starting at 7
pm and the show will begin
at 8 p.m. (*1 p.m. meal and
2 p.m. show on the Sunday
matinees).
Murder Inn is set in New
England, at the Barnsley
Inn, a dilapidated eighteenth
century inn, which is supposedly haunted by Marco,
a knife-throwing poltergeist.
A group of tourists, on a tour
of Ghosts and Ghouls of New
England-is forced, by a storm,
to make an unscheduled stop
at the Barnsley. What looks to

be an unpleasant and uncomfortable detour soon turns


into a night of mayhem and
madness as knives begin to
pop up in the most unexpected places. As the storm builds
and the body count rises, the
survivors try to figure out
who done it. And even more
important- whos likely to
have it done to them next?
Join the cast and creative team to laugh out loud
and try to solve the mystery along with the stranded
guests at Murder Inn. This
delightful comedy features
a cast of zany characters, a
near-sighted, knife-throwing
poltergeist, a Ouija board of
doubtful veracity, thunder and
lightning, screams in the dark
and a satisfying body count.
Reservations are open daily
and close at 6 p.m. each day
and can be made by calling
419-605-6708. Ticket prices
are now $28 for the dinner
and show. Reservations must
be secured with a credit card,
and any cancellations must be
made by the Wednesday prior
to show date (for full refund).
More information about
Off Stage Productions can be
found online at www.offstagetheatre.com or by calling
419-605-6708.

Anniversary

Mr. and Mrs. Jordan Jettinghoff


Abbey Michelle Martin and Jordan Scott Jettinghoff
were united in marriage on July 18, 2015, at St. John
the Baptist Catholic Church in Landeck, the Rev. Dennis
Walsh officiating.
The bride is the daughter of Jeff and Linda Martin. The
groom is the son of Mark and Kim Jettinghoff.
Nuptial music was provided by vocalist Torii Rutledge
and organist Lynn Bockey.
Kelsey Krendl of Delphos and Dana Chandler of Fort
Wayne, sisters of the bride, were matrons of honor.
Bridesmaids included Courtney Spieles of Delphos,
sister of the groom; Morgan Thomas of Stow, friend
of the couple; Andrea Mescher of Maria Stein, friend
of the couple; Carlin Kern of Austinburg, friend of the
couple; and Bethany Jettinghoff of Delphos, cousin of
the groom.
Best men were Austin Jettinghoff of Delphos, brother
of the groom; and Andy Wiltsie of Detroit and Craig
Carder of Columbus, friends of the couple.
Groomsmen included Michael Wiltsie of Delphos,
friend of the couple; Mike Rahrig of Delphos, friend of
the couple; Ryan Ebbeskotte of Delphos, friend of the
couple; Jesse Cano of Delphos, cousin of the groom; and
Austin Bonifas of Chicago, friend of the couple.
Grandparents of the couple include Marilyn Wagner,
Bob and Dolly Martin, Virginia Gunter and Larry and
Dayle Jettinghoff.
A reception was held at the Fort Jennings American
Legion Post.
Following a wedding trip to the Bahamas, the couple
resides in Delphos.
The bride is a graduate of St. Johns High School
and Tiffin University. She is the Assistant Chief Deputy
Auditor for the City of Lima.
The groom is a graduate of Jefferson High School and
The Ohio State University. He is a fifth-grade teacher at
Landeck Elementary.

Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Wienken of Delphos will celebrate 50 years of marriage on Oct. 16.
To celebrate, a Mass will be held on Oct. 18 followed
by a family dinner.
Arnold and the former Marjorie Schwinnen were united in marriage on Oct. 16, 1965, at St. John the Baptist
Catholic Church in Landeck, the Rev. Robert F. Knoepfle
officiating.
They are the parents of four children, Karen (Todd)
Phillips of Bluffton, Ronda (Jim) Giesken of Monclova,
Cheryl (Paul) Reed of Ashland and Nicole (Brent) Bruns
in Perrysburg. They also have 11 grandchildren, Trent
and Colin Phillips; Chelsea, Jeremy and Adam Giesken,
Alaina and Elyse Reed; and Olivia, Owen, Oliver and
Olsen Bruns.
Arnold retired from Sundstrand and Marjorie retired
from The Commercial Bank.

Thanks for
reading
News About Your Community

DELPHOS
THE

HERALD

Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869

405 N. Main St., Delphos, OH 45833 419-695-0015


www.delphosherald.com

Got a news tip?


Want to promote an event or business?
Nancy Spencer, editor
419-695-0015 ext. 134
nspencer@delphosherald.com

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Quotes of local interest supplied by


EDWARD JONES INVESTMENTS
Close of business Oct. 13, 2015
Description

Last Price

American Electric Power Co., Inc.


57.65
AutoZone, Inc.
740.00
Bunge Limited
77.47
BP p.l.c.
34.73
Citigroup Inc.
51.21
CenturyLink, Inc.
25.78
CVS Health Corporation
102.05
Dominion Resources, Inc.
71.90
Eaton Corporation plc
53.50
Ford Motor Co.
14.94
First Defiance Financial Corp.
36.56
First Financial Bancorp.
18.97
General Dynamics Corporation
141.71
General Motors Company
33.13
The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company 31.65
Huntington Bancshares Incorporated
10.74
Welltower Inc.
68.98
The Home Depot, Inc.
121.61
Honda Motor Co., Ltd.
32.20
Johnson & Johnson
95.45
JPMorgan Chase & Co.
61.55
Kohls Corp.
45.61
Lowes Companies Inc.
72.97
McDonalds Corp.
103.38
Microsoft Corporation
46.89
Pepsico, Inc.
97.92
The Procter & Gamble Company
74.11
Rite Aid Corporation
6.13
Sprint Corporation
4.39
Time Warner Inc.
72.79
United Bancshares Inc.
15.67
U.S. Bancorp
41.43
Verizon Communications Inc.
44.36
Wal-Mart Stores Inc.
66.73
Dow Jones Industrial Average
17,081.89
S&P 500
2,003.69
NASDAQ Composite
4,796.61

Change

+0.09
-4.06
+0.34
-0.64
-0.07
-0.08
-1.02
-0.10
-0.64
-0.04
+0.01
-0.27
-1.98
+0.11
-0.13
-0.12
-0.07
-0.29
-0.55
-0.54
-0.17
-0.89
-0.84
+0.14
-0.11
-1.22
-0.22
-0.13
-0.11
-0.39
+0.09
-0.20
+0.06
-0.20
-49.97
-13.77
-42.03

6 The Herald

Wednesday, Ocober 14, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

OHSAA Weekly Cavs grab WOSL title vs. Jays


Computer Ratings

Information Submitted
COLUMBUS, Ohio The Ohio High School Athletic
Association released its weekly football computer ratings on
Tuesday, Oct. 13. The weekly computer ratings are released
every Tuesday afternoon beginning after the fourth week of
the season, leading up to the final report on Sunday morning,
Nov. 1.
The top 20 schools in the two Division I regions are shown
below, while the top 12 schools in each region of Divisions II
through VII (four regions per division) are shown. Ratings are
listed by division and region with record and average points.
The complete report showing all teams in every region is
linked below and is posted on the football page at OHSAA.
org, which includes an explanation of how the ratings are
calculated.
There are seven football divisions, with the largest 72
schools in Division I and the remaining schools in Divisions
II through VII (approximately 108 schools in each division).
The top 16 teams in both Division I regions will qualify for
the playoffs, while the top eight schools in each region in
Divisions II through VII will qualify.

OHSAA Football Computer Ratings Oct. 13, 2015


Division I (top 16 from both Division I regions will qualify for the
playoffs)
Region 1 - 1. Lakewood St. Edward (6-1) 24.8019, 2. Powell Olentangy
Liberty (6-1) 18.6214, 3. Stow-Munroe Falls (7-0) 17.6, 4. Westerville Central
(7-0) 16.8643, 5. Mentor (5-2) 16.2886, 6. Euclid (5-2) 15.7688, 7. Canton
GlenOak (5-2) 15.5571, 8. Solon (5-2) 14.4683, 9. Canton McKinley (5-2)
14.3485, 10. Tol. Whitmer (5-2) 14.1571, 11. Lewis Center Olentangy (6-1)
13.4071, 12. Austintown-Fitch (5-2) 13.2357, 13. Tol. Start (6-1) 11.3878, 14.
Findlay (5-2) 10.9571, 15. Berea-Midpark (5-2) 10.9071, 16. Elyria (4-3) 10.8,
17. Strongsville (4-3) 10.3714, 18. Brunswick (3-4) 8.8357, 19. Massillon
Jackson (3-4) 8.5571, 20. Cle. St. Ignatius (4-2) 8.0606
Region 2 - 1. Cin. Colerain (6-1) 22.1714, 2. Lancaster (6-1) 20.7357, 3.
Hilliard Davidson (6-1) 20.0714, 4. Gahanna Lincoln (6-1) 19.2041, 5. Cin. St.
Xavier (5-2) 18.0286, 6. Huber Hts. Wayne (7-0) 17.6811, 7. Cin. Elder (5-2)
17.2929, 8. Mason (5-2) 17.0253, 9. Springboro (6-1) 16.8357, 10. Hilliard
Darby (7-0) 15.6071, 11. Pickerington Central (5-2) 15.1286, 12. Fairfield
(5-2) 14.6429, 13. Upper Arlington (5-2) 13.9592, 14. Beavercreek (6-1)
12.8492, 15. Grove City Central Crossing (4-3) 12.2374, 16. Cin. Archbishop
Moeller (3-4) 11.3802, 17. Reynoldsburg (4-3) 10.4401, 18. Centerville (4-3)
10.1214, 19. West Chester Lakota West (4-3) 9.6929, 20. Hamilton (4-3)
8.4429

See OHSAA, page 7

BY JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor

jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

DELPHOS The final


week of the regular girls soccer season has begun.
The tournament is right
around the corner.
However, there is still
unfinished business, like
league titles, to decide.
Traditional power Sidney
Lehman Catholic took care
of the Western Ohio Soccer
League title with a 4-0 shutout of St. Johns on a fall-like
and windy Tuesday night at
the St. Johns Annex.
Sidney Lehman has been
to Regionals for how many
years now, so they are a very
good team. For us to hold
them to four goals is a good
game for us, St. Johns
coach Adam Smith observed.
We told the girls at halftime that we were playing
well; we just has to do it
even better the second half
and we did. Im pleased with
the effort. I like where we
are right now; were getting
everybody back we are going
to and theyre fitting back
in. I hope we havent peaked
yet but will as we finish the
regular season and start the
tournament.
Lehman head man Jeremy
Lorenzo is hoping that as

RAABE
FORD, LINCOLN, INC.

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well.
We rested some starters
the second half. We have
some injuries and want to
get them healed up before the
tournment begins, he added.
We dont want to come here
and pile on; we know St.
Johns is young and has had
its share of injuries. Plus,
we want to keep working on
things we know we will need
down the road.
The Blue Jays (4-11-0,
1-5-0 WOSL ) had a bit of
bad luck to fall behind 1-0 at
36:38. Madison Cline crossed
a ball from the right side
toward the middle but it hit
off a defender and goalkeeper
Kristina Koester (9 saves vs.
14 shots on-goal) was powerless to prevent the ricochet
from getting inside that post
for a 1-0 lead.
The Lady Cavaliers (104-1, 6-0-0 WOSL) basically
kept possession of the orb on
its offensive side of the pitch
and kept the Jays bottled up,
giving up one shot the first
half (not on-goal) at 33:03
as Maria Giambruno-Fuges
24-yard free kick sailed over
the crossbar.
The Cavaliers continued
to control the orb and broke
through again at 24:03. On
a cross pass from Grace
Monnin, there was a scramble in front and when Koester

St. Johns senior Ashlyn Troyer fights for ball possession


with a Sidney Lehman player Tuesday in WOSL girls
soccer action at the St. Johns Annex. (DHI Media/Jim
Metcalfe)
couldnt get control, Sarah
Fuller got the touch and the
6-yarder inside the right post
for a 2-0 lead.
Koester and her back-liners like Rachel Pohlman,
Courtney Wrasman, Lucy
Bonifas, Erin Pohlman and
Erin Williams and Kelsi
Gillespie, among others
kept the Cavaliers off the
board until the 14:24 mark.
On the left side, Samantha
Edwards passed from the left
side near the end line across
the goalmouth; when Koester
couldnt get off her line quick

enough to grab it, Cline was


on the doorstep of the right
post for the wide-open goal
and a 3-0 edge.
At 10:57, the visitors
tacked on the final tally of the
afternoon. Off a cross from
the right side to the middle
by Cline, Edwards was open
in front and her 8-yarder was
true for a 4-0 edge.
Lehman had seven more
shots on-goal the second half
but Koester had six stops.
See WOSL, page 8

Part Deux but not many more


Remember how I began last weeks column
by writing how quickly things can change in
the world of sports, referring specifically to
the Dolphins firing of Joe Philbin?
Call this Part Deux.
I refer to the immediate termination of
USC head football coach Steve Sarkisian and
replacing him with Clay Helton.
Sarkisian was the one chosen to come in
and repair the damage done to the Men of
Troy by Pete Carroll (the Reggie Bush fiasco)
and Lane Kiffin and the subsequent scholarship losses they suffered by NCAA sanctions.
USC Athletics Director Pat Haden the
former Trojan golden boy himself noted
Sarkisian was fired for failing to meet school
standards.
Whatever that means apparently the
coach had legitimate issues he needed to deal
with it means that the man they brought
in less than two years ago to restore the roar
was let go.
If anyone can bring in a top-flight coach
they sure as heck can bring in top-flight
talent; they might be just below Alabama in
their five-star football recruits it is USC.
They might be THE college football powerhouse in terms of everything I am sure
Texas, Alabama and a few others would take
those as fighting words but they have incredible resources, including the weather so
money is no object to bring someone in (or
hire someone away from another program).
Weep no tears for the Trojans.
Then there is the other major item in
college football Monday night: the immediate retirement of the Head Ball Coach, Steve

Jim Metcalfe

Metcalfes
Musings
Spurrier, at the OTHER USC, South Carolina.
His legend is already established.
He had tremendous success as a college
football player, winning the Heisman Trophy
for Florida in 1966.
He became another Heisman winner that
struggled in the NFL never living up to
the hype but did play for 10 seasons.
He worked his way up the coaching ranks
cutting his teeth on the offensive side,
eventually developing his Fun n Gun
attack and even becoming a head coach in the
old USFL for the Tampa Bay Bandits.
He had tremendous successes at Duke, at
his college alma mater (rebuilding that program after NCAA sanctions) and then later at
that OTHER USC.
In between, he had a miserable stint with
the Washington Redskins under owner Daniel
Snyder more than a few have.
He took the blame for the Gamecocks
poor performance this season.
I give him credit for realizing that the time
is now for him to move on to the booth!
With his penchant for one-liners and zingers, wont that be fun?

Cross Country Results

Information Submitted

ANTWERP INVITATIONAL
VARSITY (5,000 Meters)
Girls Team Scores: Fairview
50, Holgate 57, Edgerton 65, Tinora
110, Hicksville 130, Antwerp 139,
Wayne Trace 158. No Team Score:
Ottoville, North Central, Paulding,
Parkway, Stryker.
Top 10 Individuals (72
Runners): 1. E. Willett (HO)
20:00; 2. Sullivan (HI) 20:19; 3.
Landel (E) 20:40; 4. G. Willett
(HO) 20:47; 5. Crites (F) 20:52; 6.
Retcher (F) 20:57; 7. Helmke (T)
21:12; 8. Breininger (F) 21:13; 9.
Wannemacher (W) 21:41; 10. Meyer
(HO) 21:42.
Ottoville Finisher: 66. Brittney
Schleeter 29:38.
Boys Team Scores: Fairview
76, Edgerton 118, Hicksville 120,
Antwerp 121, Paulding 126, Tinora
140, Parkway 160, Holgate 165,
Ottoville 178, North Central 205,
Stryker 217. No Team Score: Wayne
Trace.
Top 10 Individuals (92
Runners): 1. Williamson (A) 15:56;
2. Brendon Siefker (O) 16:43; 3.
Buchan (A) 17:02; 4. Frost (HI)
17:09; 5. Freeman (E) 17:23; 6.
Johnson (F) 17:36; 7. Ehlers (T)
17:44; 8. Gaerke (PW) 17:46; 9.
Midgett (F) 17:46; 10. Rollins (PW)
17:58.
Other Ottoville Finishers: 31.
Eric Von Sossan 19:10; 32. Cody
Kemper 19:10; 63. Trevor Fischer
20:59; 64. Logan Ditto 21:01; 69.
Brendon Stoner 21:17.
JUNIOR HIGH (3,200 Meters)
Girls Team Scores: Archbold
20, Fairview 75, Edgerton 79,
Parkway 98, Antwerp 116, Paulding
132, Tinora 142. No Team Score:
Ottoville, Hicksville, Holgate,
Stryker, Wayne Trace.
Top 10 Individuals (56
Runners): 1. Sauder (AR) 12:11; 2.
R. Willett (HO) 12:54; 3. B. Ramirez
(AR) 13:05; 4.Woolace (S) 13:12; 5.
Manz (PA) 13:42; 6. Hudson (AR)

13:59; 7. R. Ramirez (AR) 14:09; 8.


Thiel (E) 14:10; 9. Carroll (S) 14:10;
10. Smith (F) 14:15.
Ottoville Finisher: 23. Grace
Gamble 15:11.
Boys Team Scores: Archbold 53,
Fairview 91, Stryker 109, Edgerton
116(37)/Parkway(No. 6)116, Holgate
144, Tinora 171, North Central 182,
Hicksville 183, Wayne Trace 244,
Ottoville 312. No Team Score:
Antwerp.
Top 10 Individuals (86
Runners): 1. Harvey (E) 11:49; 2.
Bruns (PW) 11:51; 3. Villanueva (S)
11:54; 4. Bowers (S) 11:59; 5. Fadley
(F) 12:06; 6. K. Roth (PW) 12:13;
7. Cheney (AE) 12:14; 8. Theobald
(AR) 12:18; 9. Cramer (T) 12:29; 10.
A. Roth (AR) 12:35.
Ottoville Finishers: 73. Grant
Kortokrax 15:42; 75. Caden
Ellerbrock 15:45; 77. Ben
Horstman 16:04; 81. Kyle Looser
16:23; 84. Jack Langhals 18:09;
86. Collin Knotts 19:19.
===========
ANNA INVITATIONAL
VARSITY (5,000 Meters)
Girls Team Scores: McAuley
63, Lakota West 77, Russia 82,
Covington 90, Wapakoneta 175,
Botkins 190, Lehman Catholic 193,
Kalida 210, W. Liberty-Salem 225,
Bellbrook 243, Anna/Houston 330,
Lakota 363, Pandora-Gilboa 414,
Spencerville/Graham Local 463,
Tri-Village 463, Indian Lake 495. No
Team Score: Lima Central Catholic,
Bradford.
Top 10 Individuals (205
Runners): 1. Flora (BO) 18:16.2;
2. Sreenan (LC) 18:44.5; 3. Zofkie
(WA) 19:04; 4. Shell (C) 19:09.7;
5. Elstun (LW) 19:13.7; 6. Heaton
(R) 19:40.4; 7. McManus (LW)
19:44.1; 8. Boehringer (C) 19:44.5;
9. Iles (LW) 19:45.3; 10. Knepp
(BR) 19:47.2.
Local Finishers: 17. Taylor
Lucke (K) 20:04.9; ... 25. Katelyn
Siebeneck (K) 20:27.7; 62. Kelly
Doepker (K) 22:14.9; 71. Kara

Siefker (K) 22:41.9; 72. Kristen


Fortman (K) 22:42.6; 95. Jayden
Smith (S) 23:12.3; 105. Abby
Langhals (K) 23:36.1; 108. Erica
Edwards (K) 23:42.5; 114. Julie
Mulholland (S) 23:54.5; 127.
Jenna Henline (S) 24:14.1; 146.
Nicole Fortman (K) 25:17.9;
148. Destiney Fiely (S) 25:18.8;
154. Allison Siebeneck (K) 25:48.3;
166. Bernadette Basinger (K)
26:35.4; 176. Jade Zeller (K)
27:38.7; 177. Bailey Eickholt (K)
27:39.1; 181. Erica Honigfort
(K) 28:13.3; 188. Haley Volbert
(S) 29:08.
Boys Team Scores: LaSalle 39,
Anna 68, Lakota West 109, Botkins
142, Bellbrook 158, Wapakoneta
163, W. Liberty-Salem 174, Russia
183, Houston 217, Jackson Center
338, Covington 342, Graham Local
342, Spencerville 359, Kalida
428, Lakota 450, Bradford 512,
Lima Central Catholic 531, Bethel
538, Pandora-Gilboa 542, Lehman
Catholic 578, Indian Lake 603.
Top 10 Individuals (262
Runners):
1. Adams (W-L)
15:52.7; 2. Anneken (LAS) 16:00.6;
3. Wuestefeld (LAS) 16:15.7; 4.
Shelby (LW) 16:15.9; 5. Huber (A)
16:20.1; 6. Handley (LAS) 16:24.1;
7. Plaugher (WA) 16:26.7; 8. Ball
(R) 16:33.4; 9. Flora (BO) 16:43.3;
10. Weslow (BEL) 16:43.6.
Local Finishers: 31. Austin
Conrad (S) 17:25.2; 36. Adam
von der Embse (K) 17:37.6; 51.
Robert Modic (S) 17:58; 91.
Hunter Stephen (S) 18:46.4; 117.
Austin Nartker (K) 19:09.7; 118.
Caleb Siebeneck (K) 19:10.6;
141. Ed Smith (S) 19:37.4; 171.
Kalob Pitson (S) 20:30.9; 175.
Treyton Martin (K) 20:33.3; 180.
Trevor Vorst (K) 20:39.5; 185.
Matt Wood (S) 20:50.3; 213.
Adam Fitzgerald (K) 21:51.2;
225. Jacob Kahle (K) 22:27; 228.
Brian Edwards (K) 22:55.8; 259.
Jack Zeller (K) 27:56.

See CC, page 8

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, October 14, 2015

The Herald 7

Sports

Cats, Mustangs tie in girls soccer

Jeffersons Arianna Knebel and Maddie McConnahea work in tandem versus Allen East
defenders Sophia Silone and Alexis McClure Monday night at the St. Johns Annex. The
teams tied 2-2 in NWC girls soccer. (DHI Media/Jim Metcalfe)
BY JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor

jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

DELPHOS As one
would expect, with a chance
to stay atop the Northwest
Conference girls soccer

standings on the line Monday


night, Jefferson and Allen
East went at it hard.
In the end, the teams
remained as they were in a
2-2 draw on Senior Night at
the St. Johns Annex.
We keep battling. We

definitely did not have our


best game tonight but we
find a way, Jefferson coach
Josiah Stober said. Allen
East is a quality opponent
and they stretched us. We
struggled possessing the ball
tonight but our nerves and

the opponent had something


to do with that. We talk all
the time about the mental
approach and being mentally
tough; we definitely showed
that tonight. We still have
a shot to tie in the NWC as
well; thats what our goal
was.
With what was on the line,
both teams had to settle down
and calm themselves.
For the first 15-plus minutes, the only shots by either
team (1 each) was off-target.
The Wildcats (12-0-3,
4-0-1 NWC) had the first
scoring chance at 24:07 on
Arianna Knebels 16-yarder
on the right wing but it deflcted off a defender and to goalkeeper Lori Bassett (5 saves
versus 8 shots on-goal).
See TIE, page 8

New Knoxville runs over Lincolnview


BY JIM COX
DHI Media Correspondent
sports@timesbulletin.com

NEW KNOXVILLE The New


Knoxville volleyball team sits in the middle
of the standings of the powerful Midwest
Athletic Conference. That tells you that
its a very good team. The Lady Rangers
showed no weaknesses Monday night in
a 25-8, 25-15, 25-1 rout of the undermanned, under-sized Lincolnview Lady
Lancers. New Knoxville is now 13-8.
The Lancers have two starters, senior
Ashton Bowersock and sophomore
Alana Williams, out for the year with
ACL tears, leaving them with only one
player taller than 5-foot-7 (freshman

Carly Wendel at 5-9). The Rangers, on


the other hand, have eight players taller
than 5-7, and every one of them is a
threat at the net.
The only tie in the first set was at 1-1.
New Knoxville then whipped off seven
consecutive points, getting kills from
four different players. The set was never
in doubt after that, the Rangers winning
it 25-8 with kills from eight different
players.
The Lancers, who showed no signs of
discouragement all night long, made the
second set interesting for awhile. In fact,
the home team didnt have a lead until
a Lincolnview serve-receive error (a
problem for the Lancers all match long),
put the Rangers up 6-5. Lincolnview

tied it at 9-9 on a Carly Wendel ace, but


the New Knoxville offense then showed
up at its best, and the Rangers pulled
away via an 11-1 run for an eventual
25-15 win.
The third set was one the young
Lancers would rather forget. New
Knoxville scored the first 16 points. At
that juncture, after Rachel Leffel had
served 15 straight points, Ranger coach
Kay Webb switched servers, and the sub
immediately put her serve into the net
for Lincolnviews only point of the set.
Kayla Schimmoeller and Katlyn
Wendel each recorded three kills for
Lincolnview.
See LANCERS, page 8

Local Sectional tournament draws

Information Submitted
GIRLS SOCCER
Division III
Ottoville District
October 20 (5 p.m.): 8
Crestview at 7 Miller City; 10
Lincolnview at 9 Ottoville; 12
Paulding at 11 Liberty Center.
October 21 (5 p.m.): 6 St.
Johns at 5 Continental.
October 24 (2 p.m.): St. Johns/
Continental winner at 1 Jefferson;
Crestview/Miller City winner at 2
Coldwater; Lincolnview/Ottoville
winner at 3 Fort Jennings;
Paulding/Liberty Center winner at
4 Kalida.
October 28 at Ottoville: St.
Johns/Continental-Jefferson
winner vs. Crestview/Miller
City-Coldwater winner, 5 p.m.;
Lincolnview/Ottoville-Fort
Jennings vs. Paulding/Liberty
Center-Kalida winner, 7 p.m.
October 31: October 28 winners, noon
Division II
Elida District
October 19 (5 p.m.): Van Wert
at Wapakoneta; Shawnee at Upper
Sanducky; Kenton at St. Marys
Memorial.
October 22 (5 p.m.): Upper

Bracket Shawnee at Upper


Sanducky winner at OttawaGlandorf; Defiance at Celina;
Lower Bracket Van Wert/
Wapakoneta winner at Elida;
Kenton/St. Marys Memorial winner at Bath.
October 27 at Elida: Upper
Bracket Shawnee/Upper
Sanducky-Ottawa-Glandorf winner vs. Defiance at Celina winner,
5 p.m.; Lower Bracket Van
Wert/Wapakoneta-Elida winner
vs. Kenton/St. Marys MemorialBath winner, 7:15 p.m.
========
BOYS SOCCER
Division III
Kalida District
October 20 (5 p.m.): Paulding
at Miller City; Allen East at
Kalida; Spencerville at Lima
Temple Christian; New Knoxville
at Bluffton; Lima Central Catholic
at Continental.
October 24: Miller City/
Paulding winner at Fort Jennings;
Allen East/Kalida winner vs.
Spencerville/Lima
Temple
Christian winner (at higher seed);
New Knoxville/Bluffton winner
at Lincolnview; Lima Central
Catholic/Continental winner at

Ottoville.
October 27 at Kalida: Miller
City/Paulding-Fort
Jennings
winner vs. Allen East/KalidaSpencerville/Lima
Temple
Christian winner, 5 p.m.; New
Knoxville/Bluffton-Lincolnview
winner vs. Lima Central Catholic/
Continental-Ottoville winner, 7
p.m.
October 31: October 27 winners, 1 p.m.
Division II
Elida District
October 19 (5 p.m.): Defiance
at Elida; Upper Sandusky at
Kenton; Van Wert at St. Marys
Memorial.
October 22 (5 p.m.): Upper
Bracket Defiance/Elida winner
at Ottawa-Glandorf; Shawnee at
Wapakoneta; Lower Bracket
Upper Sandusky/Kenton winner
at Celina; Van Wert/St. Marys
Memorial winner at Bath.
October 26 at Elida: Upper
Bracket Defiance/ElidaOttawa-Glandorf winner vs.
Shawnee/Wapakoneta winner, 5
p.m.; Lower Bracket Upper
Sandusky/Kenton-Celina winner
vs. Van Wert/St. Marys MemorialBath winner, 7 p.m.

========
VOLLEYBALL
Division IV
Ottawa-Glandorf District
October 20 (6:30 p.m.): 11
Miller City at 4 Leipsic; 9 USV
at 5 LCC.
October 22: Miller City/
Leipsic winner at 3 Kalida; USV/
LCC winner at 2 Ada.
October 27 at O-G: Miller
City/Leipsic-Kalida winner vs.
USV/LCC-Ad winner, 8 p.m.
Van Wert District
October 20 (6:30 p.m.): 13
Spencerville at 4 Minster; 12 Lima
Temple Christian at 5 St. Johns;
9 Perry at 8 Wayne Trace; 11
Toledo Emmanuel Christian at 7
Ottoville; 10 Lincolnview at 6
Crestview.
October 22 (6:30 p.m.):
Spencerville/Minster winner vs.
Lima Temple Christian/St. Johns
winner (at high seed); Perry/Wayne
Trace winner at 1 New Bremen;
Toledo Emmanuel Christian/
Ottoville winner at 2 Marion
Local; Lincolnview/Crestview
winner at 3 New Knoxville.

See DRAWS, page 8

OHSAA

(Continued from page 6)

Division II (top 8 from all regions in


Divisions II through VII will qualify for the
playoffs)
Region 3 - 1. Aurora (6-1) 16.9714, 2.
Mayfield (7-0) 15.9214, 3. Copley (7-0) 14.5857,
4. Madison (6-1) 13.5918, 5. Maple Hts. (6-1)
12.9798, 6. Warren G. Harding (5-2) 12.842, 7.
Hudson (5-2) 12.4214, 8. Chardon (5-2) 12.2532
Region 4 - 1. Grafton Midview (7-0) 21.3929,
2. Perrysburg (7-0) 19.65, 3. Avon (6-1) 15.7857,
4. Holland Springfield (6-1) 14.5286, 5. Cle.
Glenville (6-1) 13.8925, 6. North Ridgeville (5-2)
13.0571, 7. Tol. St. Johns (6-1) 11.8143, 8.
Medina Highland (4-3) 11.45
Region 5 - 1. Worthington Kilbourne (7-0)
16.45, 2. Wooster (6-1) 16.0143, 3. Pataskala
Licking Hts. (6-1) 15.1602, 4. Massillon Perry
(5-2) 14.4714, 5. Uniontown Lake (5-2) 14.4643,
6. Logan (6-1) 13.4643, 7. Boardman (4-3)
13.3485, 8. Cols. Walnut Ridge (4-3) 10.8857
Region 6 - 1. Cin. La Salle (6-1) 25.2571, 2.
Cin. Turpin (7-0) 18.6071, 3. Kings Mills Kings
(6-1) 16.0571, 4. Cin. Glen Este (6-1) 15.6984,
5. Trenton Edgewood (6-1) 15.2, 6. Lima Senior
(6-1) 14.4643, 7. Vandalia Butler (5-2) 14.3, 8.
Cin. Winton Woods (4-2) 13.3768
Division III
Region 7 - 1. Akron Archbishop Hoban (7-0)
21.5429, 2. Poland Seminary (7-0) 16.3571, 3.
Akron St. Vincent-St Mary (6-1) 16.0286, 4.
Medina Buckeye (7-0) 14.8214, 5. Chesterland
West Geauga (6-1) 14.1169, 6. Louisville (6-1)
13.7643, 7. Akron Buchtel (5-2) 11.3355, 8.
Ravenna (5-2) 11.25
Region 8 - 1. Cle. Benedictine (7-0) 19.8357,
2. Clyde (6-1) 15.8571, 3. Ashland (6-1) 14.8857,
4. Sandusky Perkins (6-1) 14.1643, 5. Bay Village
Bay (6-1) 13.6071, 6. Rocky River (6-1) 12.8,
7. Tol. Central Cath. (5-2) 12.6429, 8. Bowling
Green (6-1) 12.6286 12. Elida (4-3) 6.1571
Region 9 - 1. Jackson (6-1) 14.5786, 2.
Zanesville (6-1) 13.9212, 3. Cols. Hamilton
Township (5-2) 12.5143, 4. Cols. St. Francis
DeSales (6-1) 12.2482, 5. Cols. Independence
(6-1) 12.1929, 6. Bexley (6-1) 11.311, 7. Granville
(4-3) 10.2518, 8. Thornville Sheridan (5-2) 8.9714
Region 10 - 1. Trotwood-Madison (5-2)
15.6786, 2. Wapakoneta (7-0) 14.6571, 3. Celina
(5-2) 14.0357, 4. Tipp City Tippecanoe (6-1)
13.6571, 5. Cin. Mount Healthy (5-2) 11.0643, 6.
St. Marys Memorial (5-2) 10.8571, 7. Goshen
(6-1) 10.8469, 8. Franklin (5-2) 10.7429
Division IV
Region 11 - 1. Peninsula Woodridge (7-0)

14.7429, 2. Perry (6-0) 14.6944, 3. Mantua


Crestwood (5-2) 12.8786, 4. Oberlin Firelands
(6-1) 10.55, 5. Chardon Notre Dame-Cathedral
Latin (5-2) 10.1857, 6. Hubbard (5-2) 10.0714, 7.
Cortland Lakeview (5-2) 10.0071, 8. Youngstown
Ursuline (3-4) 8.75
Region 12 - 1. Ottawa-Glandorf (6-1)
11.2786, 2. Plain City Jonathan Alder (6-1)
11.083, 3. Wauseon (6-1) 10.7857, 4. Springfield
Kenton Ridge (6-1) 10.7294, 5. Port Clinton (6-1)
10.1786, 6. Cols. Bishop Hartley (3-3) 9.8889, 7.
Napoleon (5-2) 8.9357, 8. Lewistown Indian Lake
(5-2) 8.9143 ... 12. Lima Bath (4-3) 7.8857
Region 13 - 1. Johnstown-Monroe (7-0)
20.0929, 2. Steubenville (7-0) 18.7027, 3. St.
Clairsville (6-0) 16.5556, 4. Salem (7-0) 12.1571,
5. Newark Licking Valley (5-2) 10.7345, 6-tie.
Carroll Bloom-Carroll (5-2) 9.7714, 6-tie.
Gnadenhutten Indian Valley (6-1) 9.7714, 8.
Zanesville Maysville (6-1) 9.2929
Region 14 - 1. Middletown Bishop Fenwick
(7-0) 19.2929, 2. Cin. Indian Hill (7-0) 15.5974,
3. Kettering Archbishop Alter (6-1) 14.25, 4. Cin.
Wyoming (6-1) 13.7092, 5. Hamilton Badin (5-2)
12.6241, 6. Circleville Logan Elm (6-1) 12.1143,
7. Reading (7-0) 11.6508, 8. Clarksville ClintonMassie (6-1) 10.6786
Division V
Region 15 - 1. Columbiana Crestview
(6-1) 13.2929, 2. Magnolia Sandy Valley (6-1)
12.3, 3. Canton Central Cath. (5-2) 10.4571, 4.
Leavittsburg LaBrae (6-1) 9.0929, 5. Canfield
South Range (5-2) 8.7071, 6. Gates Mills Hawken
(6-1) 8.6638, 7. Orwell Grand Valley (5-2) 8.3709,
8. Garrettsville Garfield (5-2) 6.55
Region 16 - 1. Milan Edison (6-1) 13.3214,
2. Creston Norwayne (6-1) 12.3357, 3. Millbury
Lake (7-0) 11.9571, 4. Swanton (7-0) 11.7429, 5.
Doylestown Chippewa (6-1) 11.0143, 6. Rossford
(5-2) 10.0643, 7. Apple Creek Waynedale (4-3)
9.85, 8. West Salem Northwestern (5-2) 8.8357
Region 17 - 1. Chillicothe Zane Trace (7-0)
15.3714, 2. Wheelersburg (7-0) 13.7643, 3. Albany
Alexander (6-1) 12.4571, 4. Cadiz Harrison
Central (6-1) 11.6263, 5. Ironton Rock Hill (4-2)
10.3611, 6. West Lafayette Ridgewood (6-1)
9.9714, 7. Coshocton (5-2) 9.8932, 8. Bidwell
River Valley (5-2) 7.6883
Region 18 - 1. Coldwater (7-0) 14.7929, 2.
Brookville (7-0) 14.0429, 3. Cin. Hills Christian
Acad. (6-1) 11.5752, 4. Jamestown Greeneview
(5-2) 9.3, 5. West Milton Milton-Union (4-3)
7.9214, 6. Cin. Shroder (4-3) 7.7025, 7. BethelTate (4-2) 7.4167, 8. Carlisle (4-3) 6.9857 12.
Versailles (4-3) 5.7071
Division VI

Region 19 - 1. Columbia Station Columbia


(7-0) 13.8714, 2. Cuyahoga Hts. (7-0) 12.3143, 3.
Lisbon David Anderson (7-0) 11.85, 4. Kirtland
(6-1) 10.5071, 5. Smithville (5-2) 9.9071, 6.
Columbiana (6-1) 9.4286, 7. Jeromesville
Hillsdale (5-2) 9.3786, 8. Berlin Center Western
Reserve (5-2) 8.7929
Region 20 - 1. Bucyrus Wynford (6-1)
12.5571, 2. Defiance Ayersville (7-0) 10.4357,
3. North Robinson Colonel Crawford (6-1) 10.0,
4. Defiance Tinora (6-1) 9.9315, 5. Gibsonburg
(7-0) 9.0643, 6. Attica Seneca East (5-2) 9.0571,
7. Delta (4-3) 8.1857, 8. Bascom HopewellLoudon (5-2) 7.6143 10. Columbus Grove
(4-3) 6.2214
Region 21 - 1. Lucasville Valley (7-0) 14.6357,
2. Bainbridge Paint Valley (6-1) 11.9714, 3.
Grandview Hts. (6-1) 11.8997, 4. Beverly Fort
Frye (7-0) 11.6357, 5. Chesapeake (6-1) 10.0188,
6. Hannibal River (6-1) 9.2347, 7. Cols. Bishop
Ready (4-3) 9.1071, 8. Fredericktown (6-1) 8.6934
Region 22 - 1. Cin. Country Day (7-0) 11.0447,
2. Maria Stein Marion Local (6-1) 11.0204, 3.
Mechanicsburg (7-0) 10.9786, 4. Spencerville
(7-0) 10.8643, 5. West Liberty-Salem (5-2)
10.7143, 6. Delphos Jefferson (6-1) 9.1143, 7. St.
Henry (5-2) 8.4, 8. Williamsburg (5-2) 7.772
10. Harrod Allen East (5-2) 6.4357
Division VII
Region 23 - 1. Warren John F. Kennedy
(6-1) 11.6286, 2. Mogadore (6-1) 10.4646, 3.
Monroeville (6-1) 7.3929, 4. Toronto (6-1) 7.2633,
5. Norwalk St. Paul (6-1) 7.0143, 6. Vienna
Mathews (4-2) 6.7697, 7. North Jackson JacksonMilton (5-2) 6.0214, 8. Sandusky St. Mary Central
Cath. (4-3) 5.4714
Region 24 - 1. Lucas (7-0) 8.9898, 2. McComb
(6-1) 8.6643, 3. Hicksville (5-2) 6.9062, 4. West
Unity Hilltop (6-1) 6.6929, 5. New Washington
Buckeye Central (5-2) 5.3857, 6. Arlington (4-3)
5.2857, 7. Convoy Crestview (3-4) 5.2143, 8.
Tiffin Calvert (3-4) 4.0929 10. Leipsic (2-5)
3.65
Region 25 - 1. Glouster Trimble (6-1) 10.7, 2.
Danville (7-0) 9.2929, 3. Caldwell (7-0) 8.9786,
4. Belpre (5-2) 7.4, 5. Canal Winchester Harvest
Prep. (5-2) 6.8506, 6. Portsmouth Sciotoville
(5-2) 6.5909, 7. Corning Miller (5-2) 6.0714, 8.
Lancaster Fisher Cath. (5-2) 4.7345
Region 26 - 1. Covington (6-1) 10.5079, 2.
Minster (5-2) 9.4929, 3. Ada (5-2) 8.3643, 4.
DeGraff Riverside (6-1) 7.6714, 5. Fort Recovery
(6-1) 7.2643, 6. Sidney Lehman Cath. (4-3)
6.9143, 7. Cin. Miami Valley Christian Acad.
(5-1) 6.8826, 8. McGuffey Upper Scioto Valley
(4-3) 5.3

Lone Jefferson volleyball senior Claire Thompson focuses on a bump to one of her teammates: Katie Pohlman
or Sarah Miller; during Monday nights home finale vs.
Wayne Trace. (DHI Media/Jim Metcalfe)

Raiders scratch out


5-setter vs. Wildcats
BY JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

DELPHOS Jefferson was in the drivers seat after the


first sets of its home volleyball match Monday night versus
Wayne Trace, leading 25-18, 27-25.
The Lady Raiders battled back in taking the next two 25-15,
25-18, forcing a fifth set.
The visitors had two much size namely Danae Myers
and Erin Mohr and they took over in that fifth set to lead a
15-8 match-winner and seal the comeback.
A serving error gave the Raiders (11-9) the lead in that ultimate set and they never turned back. Their points either came
on kills and stuffs by Mohr (23 kills, 12 digs, 4 blocks 6
kills in the set) or Myers (19 kills, 21 digs, 6 blocks, 2 aces)
two kills and two stuffs or hitting errors by the Wildcats
(4). The Wildcats (8-12) tried to stay close but simply couldnt
contend at the net. After Maggie Kimmet (8 kills, 9 digs) put
one down trailing 14-8, a bomb by Mohr assist by Carissa
Laukhuf (36 assists) sealed the 5-setter.
I thought we did a pretty good job on Myers overall. Mohr
just got away from us; they just started feeding her the ball,
Jefferson coach Sherrie Stewart explained. We tried to adjust
our double block to the middle but she would either go around
or through us. We did get a lot of touches on their hits throughout the match. We started out hitting well. Unfortunately, when
things start to go wrong, our girls have a tendency to start
trying to hit smart. We want them to keep hitting and if they
block a couple, keep hitting; out of every eight spikes, one
came back and as long as were ready to dig it up, we can live
with that.
The Wildcats honored lone senior Claire Thompson (16
assists, 2 aces).
See WILDCATS, page 8

Riders control Musketeers


Information Submitted

ST. MARYS Josie


Bowman scored twice and
the St. Marys Memorial girls
soccer team controlled Fort
Jennings 3-1 in non-league
action Monday at West
Elementary School field in
St. Marys.
Bowman scored the only
goal of the first half at the
9:22 mark on an assist from
Sydney Cisco.
Bowman tacked on her
second tally at 34:06 of the
second half to give the Lady

Roughriders a 2-0 edge.


Brandi Kaskel halved the
Lady Musketeer deficit at
21:51 of the second half.
However,
Courtney
Helmlinger scored with 18:55
to go to account for the final
margin.
St. Marys outshot the
Musketeers 14-5, with
Vanessa Wallenhorst saving
11 for the Lady Musketeers
and Riley Wilson four.
Fort Jennings visits
Ottoville for a 6 p.m. matchup Thursday in the regular-season finale.

BOWLING

Tuesday Merchant
Oct. 6, 2015
Have Mercy
90-14
Ace Hardware
76-16
R C Connections
75-18
Adams Automotive
69-18
Playball Ink
61-26
Westrich Furniture
54-30
Pitensbarger Supply
52-32
Men over 200
Zac Hayes 203, John Jones 202,
Dan Grice 246-202-226, Joe Geise
214-225, Dean Bowersock 210, John
Adams 216, Alex VanMetre 268-220248, Bruce VanMetre 277-219, Bill
Stemen 222, David Newman 226,
Lenny Hubert 235-207, Ryan Winget
207, Sean Hulihan 245, Todd Merricle
223, Jerry Mericle 206, Mike Hughes
223-202, Kevin Kill 241, Russ Wilhelm 221, Derek Kill 222-209-207.
Men over 550
John Jones 555, Dan Grice 674,
Joe Geise 609, Dean Bowersock 566,
John Adams 600, Alex VanMetre 736,
Bruce vanMetre 687, David Newman
587, Lenny Hubert 626, Sean Hulihan
609, Todd Merricle 606, Jerry Mericle 564, Mike Hughes 598, Kevin Kill
608, Derek Kill 638.

Wednesday Industrial
Oct. 7, 2015
Topp Chalet
38-10
Buckeye Painting
32-16
Wilhelm Racing
32-16
K-M Tire
30-18
D & D Grain
30-18
Wave 96
24-24
Fusion Graphic
22-26
Rustic Cafe
16-32
Cabo
12-36
Men over 200
Zach Sargent 222-279, Rob Shaeffer 215-233-202, Butch Prine Jr. 231225-234, Dale Riepenhoff 222-237,
Dan Kleman 218-211, Doug Milligan
Jr. 246, Shane Stabler 217-279-230,
Randy Fischbach 234-300-213
Kyle Early 267, Jason Mahlie 224235-254, Jim Thorbin 249-210-204,
Dylan Twining 207, Jimmy Everling
207-247, Jason Moneer 223-226, Brian Sharp 213-211-266, Taylor Booth
247-246, Daniel Uncapher 234-252,
Anthony Kelley 256, Justin Starn 278,
Chandler Stevens 223-215, Justin
Rahrig 235, Shane Schimmoller 228,
Matt Hamilton 205-225, Dave Kill
202, Duane Kohorst 213, Don Rice

225-289-238, Bruce Clayton 215,


Shawn Allemeier 231-207, Bruce
vanMetre 254, Phil Austin 203-259297, Frank Miller 214-224-245, Joe
Geise 233, Charlie Lozano 210-225.
Men over 550
Zach Sargent 69, Rob Shaeffer 65,
Butch Prine Jr. 69, Dale Riepenhoff
60, Dan Kleman 58, Doug Milligan
Jr. 63, Shane Stabler 72, Randy Fischbach 747, Kyle Early 634, Jason
Mahlie 713, Jim Thorbin 663, Jimmy Everling 628, Jason Moneer 642,
Brian Sharp 690, Taylor Booth 685,
Daniel Uncapher 640, Justin Starn
624, Chandler Stevens 626, Shane
Schimmoller 577, Matt Hamilton
602, Don Rice 752, Shawn Allemeier
636, Bruce vanMetre 606, Phil Austin
759, Frank Miller 683, Joe Geise 574,
Charlie Lozano 630.
Thursday National
Oct. 8, 2015
K-M Tire
36-12
Mushroom Graphics
36-12
Wannemachers
30-18
VFW
28-20
First Federal
28-20
Old Mill Campgrounds
24-24
S & Ks Landeck Tavern
24-24
D R C Big Dogs
16-32
Westrich
14-34
Men over 200
Ryan Miller 214, Brian Schaadt
224, Ray Geary 235, Don Rice 255234-211, Rob Ruda 236-239, Scott
Scalf 255-226, Randy Fischbach 224203, Mark Biedenharn 201, Neil Mahlie 209-236, Mike Hughes 220-238222, Jason Mahlie 257-255-207, John
Jones 202-202, Jerry Mericle 201,
John Allen 257, Dan Grice 226-233,
Carl Beck 205, Tim Koester 249, Ted
Wells 212-257, Brad Thornburgh 206,
Frank Miller 222-237, Jeff Lawrence
237, Tom Schulte 215-213, Justin
Miller 205-216, Dave Miller 232-236.
Men over 550
Ryan Miller 579, Brian Schaadt
588, Ray Geary 578, Don Rice 700,
Rob Ruda 646, Scott Scalf 668, Randy
Fischbach 607, Mark Biedenharn 561,
Neil Mahlie 625, Mike Hughes 680,
Jason Mahlie 719, John Jones 592,
John Allen 625, Dan Grice 656, Tim
Koester 619, Ted Wells 639, Frank
Miller 630, Jeff Lawrence 585, Tom
Schulte 606, Justin Miller 591, Dave
Miller 655, Dan Mason 562.

8 The Herald

Wednesday, October 14, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Lady Green shuts out Lancers Pioneers hold off


BY JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor

jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

RURAL MIDDLE POINT


Two teams looking to
make their final mark before
the girls soccer tournament
draw Sunday met up on a
near-perfect fall Saturday
afternoon as Ottoville headed to Lincolnview High
Schools pitch to battle the
Lady Lancers.
The Lady Big Green
scored a pair of goals in the
first six minutes and made
it stand up for a 3-0 shutout.
The Big Green evened
their mark at 7-7, while the
Lancers holding their
Senior Day even though they
have one more regular-season home match fell to
2-13.
We got the early goal
and our girls could play more
relaxed soccer. The one disappointment was our controlling in the first half; we
gave them too many open
spaces and shots, Ottoville
assistant
coach
Brian
Eickholt (head coach Tim
Kimmett was unavailable for
the match) explained. We
dropped a forward back into
more of a defensive position

WOSL

and we did better the second


half but we didnt have any
offense. We switched two
more times.
For Lancer head coach
Tyson Thatcher, the first
six minutes were more than
enough.
We fell behind and had
to play uphill the rest of the
way, he added. I thought
we played much better
defense after that; we got
ourselves into the match.
What hurt is our inability to
put the ball in the back of the
net; we have scored one goal
in the last three matches, so
its been a struggle. Were
fine until we get to the final
18 and then it falls apart; we
miss passes, mis-hit the shots
or something.
The Green and Gold got
on the board just 37 ticks into
the match. Haley Horstman
got possession on the left
wing and her 14-yarder was
deflected by goalkeeper
Allison Warnement (6 saves
versus 9 shots on-goal) but to
the other side, where Lindsay
Schweller was waiting to
slam the ricochet in from
inside the 6 for a 1-0 edge.
The visitors got their second tally at 34:08. Off a steal
deep in Lancer defensive

(Continued from page 6)


The best chance came at 33:43. Monnin fired a 15-yarder
from the left wing that hit the crossbar and ricocheted back
into the field of play: Cline followed but Koester gobbled it up.
Koester made another big save at 27:18. Edwards got
behind the defense for a 1-on-1 on the right post and her
8-yarder was first deflected by Koester and then she scrambled
to finally get the stop.
The Jays had their only shot on-goal (4 total shots) at 34:15
as Ashlyn Troyer knocked an 18-yarder from the left post but
keeper Grace Brandt got the save.
Starting keeper Kelsey Weber and third-teamer Camille
Brown faced no shots on-goal in the combined shutout.
The Jays host Continental 11 a.m. Saturday for Senior Day,
while Sidney Lehman visits Bath the same day.
As well, the Jays Division III Sectional opener at
Continental Tuesday has been moved back a day for a 5 p.m.
start.

Lancers

(Continued from page 7)

Carly Wendel and Lakin


Brant recorded the only
two Lancer aces. MaKenna
Klausing has 13 digs and
Morgan Miller had seven
assists.

Lincolnview
(4-17)
will finish the regular season with a Northwest
Conference
match
at
Paulding on Tuesday. The
Lancers open sectional play
one week later with a match
at Crestview.

Wildcats

(Continued from page 7)

The Wildcats used a variety of attackers to take the opening


set, such as junior Danielle Harman (6 kills, 2 blocks) and
sophomores Kimmett, Sarah Miller (4 aces, 6 kills, 5 digs),
Macy Wallace (12 kills, 10 digs, 2 blocks) and Katie Pohlman
(8 assists, 5 digs). They also limited the effectiveness of the
two big Raider bombers, not necessarily getting blocks but
getting touches to slow down the hits so the defense could dig
them up. When Harman put down a kill on an overpass, the
hosts had the set.
The second set was much tougher as Mohr and Myers started to connect and patrol the net. A kill by Leah Massel gave
them command at 20-10. However, a serving error stopped
the Wayne Trace momentum and the young Wildcats began
to rally. They still trailed 23-17 on a Myers bop off the block
but another serving error jump-started a 5-0 spurt, capped by a
Miller ace, to get within 23-22 and force Raider coach Angie
Speice to call time. Mohr put one down to get the guests to set
point but a bash off the block by Pohlman prolonged the set
and a hitting error tied it at 24. A Mohr spike and a Harman
stuff left it at 25. Wallace put down a bomb and Harman a tip
that fell to the floor for a 2-set edge.
The Wildcats seemed to keep the momentum into the third
set and built an 8-4 edge on a hitting error. A stuff by Myers
began the visitor rally and once more, the duo of Myers and
Mohr began to take command, with some help by Sadie Sinn
(13 digs) and libero Sydney Critten (17 digs). A hitting error
gave them the lead for good at 11-10 and they steadily pulled
away, grabbing the 10-point victory on a mis-hit on set point.
The rally in the fourth set came from the Red and White.
They trailed 6-1 (error) and 10-4 (Myers stuff) before a Raider
miscue broke the momentum. The Wildcats tied it at 11 on
an ace by Wallace. The teams traded two kills each but the
Wildcats added a Kimmett bomb and a Thompson ace to take
a 15-13 lead. After Mohr got another kill, Kimmett answered.
However, Maasel answered that and a Mohr ace, two bashes
by Myers and a Mohr ace got Wayne Trace breathing room at
19-16. The Raiders also had the final spurt 5-0 all on
good hits and forced a fifth set on a knock off the block by
Myers.
We started very slowly. I also credit Jefferson: they are
very scappy and made us work that much harder, Speice
added. We even lost a player (Stacy Flint) to the flu after
the first set, so we had to adjust players around to different
spots. I am proud of the girls for stepping up and making that
adjustment.
Jefferson visits Cory-Rawson Thursday.

space, Dana Eickholt got the


ball and fired a 14-yarder
middle to left for a 2-0 edge.
That would be the visitors
last shot on-goal the rest of
the half.
On the other end, the
Lancers started to get more
organized from then on.
Their first shot was at
29:32 on a 10-yard header by Maddie Gorman but
Ottoville netminder Brittany
Winhover (7 saves vs. 7 shots
on-goal) got the stop.
Lincolnview had four
more opportunities but each
was denied by Winhover.
Their best try at the net
was at 6:25 when Autumn
Proctor got loose on the right
wing and with Winhover
coming off her line fired
a 14-yarder that the keeper
deflected toward the middle;
the defense did the rest, finally clearing the ball out of
danger.
The Big Green had a
few more chances in the
second half outshooting
Lincolnview 5-2 but the
first 16-plus minutes was a
battle for midfield supremacy.
Lincolnview
had
a
prime chance at 23:40 on a
22-yard free kick by Brooke

Schroeder outside the left


post that was knocked away
by the keeper; no follow shot
ensued.
The hosts last shot
on-goal came at 19:12 on
Schroeders 23-yarder that
was gobbled up by Winhover.
Ottovilles first effort was
at 16:52 when Elyse Bakers
16-yarder was denied by
Warnement.
However, the keeper
could not stop the next one
at 9:48. On a lead pass
from the right side to the
middle by Kasey Knippen
to Schweller, the sophomore
fired a 17-yarder from the
middle to the left for a 3-0
margin.
Warnement made four
more stops the rest of the
way, the best coming at the
7-minute mark: deflecting an
18-yarder from the right post
by Schweller and then stopping her follow shot.
At 5:42, she also knocked
away Eickholts curling
28-yard free kick along the
left sideline.
The Lancers finish the
regular campaign at home
Tuesday versus WOSL foe
Lima Central Catholic.
Ottoville hosts Fort
Jennings 6 p.m. Thursday.

(Continued from page 6)

Runners): 1. Sponaugle (E)


19:21.67; 2. Burner (W) 19:44.01;
3. Barr (P) 19:59; 4. Moser (H)
20:08.23; 5. Hammons (CL)
20:15.68; 6. Carpenter (N) 20:17.98;
7. Taylor Ellerbrock (CG) 20:25.77
7; 8. Applegate (BG) 20:26.66; 9.
Currence (H) 20:33.39; 10. Robinett
(CL) 20:47.26.
Other
Columbus
Grove
Finishers: 24. Bailey Dunifon
21:44.69; 28. Macy McCluer
21:53.72; 32. Leah Myerholtz
21:59.02; 45. Kirsten Malsam
22:27.13; 84. Julia Bogart
24:01.9; 85. Kaitlyn Price 24:02.81;
116. Alycea Ruhlen 25:53.89;
135. Gracyn Stechschulte 28:34.42.
Boys Team Scores: Otsego 58,
Bowling Green 69, Napoleon 86,
Eastwood 112, Columbian 147,
Columbus Grove 183, Huron 191,
Bryan 249, Port Clinton 255, Oak
Harbor 266, Woodmore 282, Clyde
327, Genoa 330, Rossford 377,
Fostoria 413, New Riegel 444, Upper
Sandusky 515, Lake 556.
Top 10 Individuals (199
Runners): 1. Applegate (BG)
16:18.4; 2. Fellers (NA) 16:30; 3.
Anderson (CO) 16:43.31; 4. Shilling
(BG) 16:48.3; 5. Birkhold (NA)
16:56.52; 6. Harroun (OT) 17:02.49;
7. Thatcher (H) 17:03.67; 8. Forrest
(CO) 17:06.52; 9. Church (E)
17:13.65; 10. Tobar (OT) 17:14.09.
CG Placers: 18. Boone Brubaker
(CG) 17:39.66; ... 26. Preston
Brubaker 17:51.77; 48. Austin
Sager 18:43.96; 50. Cam Caton
18:45.14; 54. Grant Mumaugh
18:50.01; 57. Ryan Price 18:52.14;
146. Parker Sager 21:27.88;
173. Evan Messer 22:55.01.

CC

JUNIOR HIGH (3,200 Meters):


Girls Team Scores: W. LibertySalem 47, Botkins 89, Russia 90,
Bellefontaine 132, Wapakoneta 138,
Lakota 152, Anna 170, Covington
186, Graham Local 190, Indian Lake
216, Jackson Center 237. No Team
Score: Kalida, LCC.
Kalida Finishers (97 Runners):
25. Hannah Berheide 14:04.7; 65.
Grace Miller 16:23.5.
Boys Team Scores: Lakota 66,
Botkins/Russia 92, Houston 104, W.
Liberty-Salem 121, Covington 140,
Jackson Center 182, Kalida 191,
Bellefontaine 210, Graham Local
253, LCC 256. No Team Score:
Spencerville, Anna, New Knoxville,
Indian Lake, Bradford.
Local Finishers (113 Runners):
34. Will Zeller (K) 12:58.8; 38.
Jayce Horstman (K) 13:01.4; 39.
Brandon Miller (K) 13:02.6; 46.
Noah Miller (K) 13:14.7; 55.
Seth Clark (S) 13:34.1; 89. Aden
Fersch (K) 15:15.7; 93. Connor
Erhart (K) 15:39.2.
=================

Fostoria
Invitational

Booster

VARSITY (5K)
RED DIVISION
Girls Team Scores: Huron 70,
Napoleon 91, Bowling Green 124,
Columbus Grove 129, Columbian
134, Clyde 149, Port Clinton 186,
Woodmore 197, Oak Harbor 255,
Eastwood 256, Bryan 259, Upper
Sandusky 266, Genoa 329, Lake 372,
Otsego 401, Fostoria 451. No Team
Score: Whitmer.
Top 10 Individuals (150

Draws

(Continued from page 7)

October 27 at Van Wert: Spencerville/


Minster-Lima Temple Christian/St. Johns winner vs Perry/Wayne Trace-New Bremen winner, 6:15 p.m.; Toledo Emmanuel Christian/
Ottoville-Marion Local winner vs. Lincolnview/
Crestview-New Knoxville winner, 8 p.m.
October 29 at Van Wert (6:30 p.m.):
Semifinal winners (winner to Tippecanoe
Regional.
Division III
Kalida District
October 21 (6:30 p.m.): Bluffton at
Riverdale; Fort Recovery at Paulding;

Tie

(Continued from page 7)

At 22:30, the Mustangs


(11-4-1, 5-0-1) had their first
try at 22:30 when Savannah
Silone fired a shot from the
left post that eluded Jefferson
senior keeper Jessica Pimpas
(7 saves vs. 10 shots on-goal);
Silone tried to follow to the
other side but senior Logan
Hamilton kicked the ball out
of danger.
At 21:39, the visitors got
on the board. Off a corner
kick from the right side by
Kinsey Helser, the ball ricocheted around in front of the
net until Madison Houston
got control inside the left post
and banged home a 5-yarder
for a 1-0 edge.
The Mustangs had opportunities to add to their lead
but either Pimpas came up
with the clean save or the
shots never got on-frame
due to Wildcat defenders
like Hamilton, senior Alexa
Marlow, senior Brandy White,
Abby Parkins, Sierra Marlow
and Kiya Wollenhaupt

Lincolnview boys
BY JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

RURAL MIDDLE POINT Lincolnviews boys soccer


team has come a long way from its 0-14 season in 2014.
The Lancers have been competitive most of 2015 under
first-year head man Anson Moody.
Unfortunately, they have been mostly a second-half team
and it cost them in a 2-1 loss to Western Ohio Soccer League
power Lima Temple Christian on a brilliant Saturday morning
at Lincolnview High School.
Nine seniors played their home and regular-season finale
for Moody.
These guys were the main players on an 0-14 team last
year. I couldnt be prouder of how far weve come and where
we are now, Moody explained. Theyve really done a nice
job of embracing changes and thats an attitude last year,
wed get blown out every time but the worst loss this year was
4-1 that is even tougher to fill. Those nine seniors will be a
lot of shoes to fill. We have some good freshmen and well see
who else steps up to fill in the gaps.
The Pioneers (9-2-3, 5-0-1 WOSL) used their speed up
front, particularly sophomore star Worsham, to bedevil the
Lancers (5-7-4, 2-3-2) early and often.
He had a couple of early chances, especially at 33:20, when
Lancer keeper Chandler Adams (7 saves vs. 11 shots) deflected
his 16-yarder.
At 30:43, Adams kicked away a 17-yarder by Worsham and
then his follow shot from 13 yards from the right wing hit off
the crossbar.
However, that speed got the first goal at 24:39. Joey
Hutchisons looping lead from midfield was perfectly placed
to Worsham down the right post; he beat Adams to the ball
and his pooch from 16 yards got over the diving keeper and
bounced into the net for a 1-0 edge.
Lincolnview had its first effort at 23:56 on a near midfield
bomb by Cole Schmersal that went over the top of the bar.
Schmersal had a similar shot at 10:59 but this time, LTC
keeper DJ Clay (6 saves vs. 8 shots) got the save.
With 6:30 remaining, Austin Leeth tried a 10-yard header
off a corner kick but was denied.
Worsham again was denied at 4:26 on a 14-yarder from the
middle that was deflected off the right post by a diving Adams
and finally, the defense cleared the orb.
LTC got a big second tally with seven ticks left. Off a corner
kick, Adams lost the orb amid traffic in front of the net and
Ethan DeLeon was quick to put it in from five yards for a 2-0
edge.
Lincolnviews defense did much better on controlling the
Pioneers up front in the second half in an increasingly harder-fought matchup, limiting them to two shots on-goal, both
denied by Adams.
The Lancers halved their deficit at 33:08. On a long kick by
Adams, Leeth got a steal deep in scoring space and his 14-yard
shot from the left wing went low and hard to the right past a
diving Clay for a 2-1 scoreboard.
The hosts kept getting chances but never could quite get
that equalizer.
The best chance the rest of the match came at 6:08. Of a corner kick from the right side, Leeth leapt high to head a 7-yarder
that bounced off the ground and over the bar.
There are things we work on every day in practice: like
passing to feet, marking our men, standing our guys up when
they are attacking and the like; but it just seems to not translate
onto the pitch in the first half, Moody added. It does the
second half but unfortunately, by the time the guys realize we
can do this and compete, were behind the time. We knew all
about their speed, especially Worsham, but you have to figure
it out on the pitch. We eventually make the adjustment but
again, were behind.

Columbus Grove at Parkway; Van Buren at


Coldwater; Patrick Henry at Tinora; Allen East
at Liberty-Benton.
October 24 (6:30 p.m.): Bluffton/Riverdale
winner at St. Henry; Fort Recovery/Paulding
winner vs. Columbus Grove/Parkway winner
(at higher seed); Van Buren/Coldwater vs.
Jefferson (at higher seed); Patrick Henry/Tinora
winner vs. Allen East/Liberty-Benton winner
(at higher seed).
October 28 at Kalida: Bluffton/RiverdaleSt. Henry winner vs. Fort Recovery/PauldingColumbus Grove/Parkway winner; 6:15 p.m.;
Van Buren/Coldwater-Jefferson winner vs.
Patrick Henry/Tinora-Allen East/LibertyBenton winner, 8 p.m.

sacrificing their bodies to


deflect the orb away.
The Wildcats began to
assemble an attack and had
two tries: at 14:44 (Knebels
19-yarder)
and
10:35
(Makaya Dunnings 20-yarder); turned away by Bassett.
Not so at 9:13. On another
effort deep in their scoring
space, Dunning got control
of the ball on the right sideline and floated a long shot
toward the goal; with the
west wind holding it up, it
floated over the keeper and
into the left side of the net for
a 1-1 score.
Each team had one more
prime chance the rest of the
first half.
The Red and Whites was
at 6:19. Off a steal, Knebel
got a 14-yarder from the left
wing that hit off that post
and ricocheted into the field
of play; the defense finally
cleared it.
Allen Easts came at 1:22
during a scramble in front
of the net. Jade Meyer got a
point-blank chance from 10

October 31: October 28 winners, 6:30 p.m.


Division II
Bluffton University District
October 20 (6:30 p.m.): Van Wert at Bryan;
Defiance at Shawnee; Elida at Bath.
October 22 (6:30 p.m.): Van Wert/Bryan
winner at Wauseon; Napoleon at St. Marys
Memorial; Defiance/Shawnee winner at
Wapakoneta; Elida/Bath winner at Celina.
October 27 (at BU): Van Wert/BryanWauseon winner vs. Napoleon/St. Marys
Memorial winner, 6:15 p.m.; Defiance/
Shawnee-Wapakoneta winner vs. Elida/BathCelina winner, 8 p.m.
October 29: October 27 winners, 6:30 p.m.

yards but Pimpas dove to


deflect it and scrambled to
get control.
Jefferson had the first
chance in the second half
as
freshman
Maddie
McConnahea fired from the
top of the box but was turned
away.
Allen East had its at 34:11
when the hosts were whistled
for a handling in the 18; however, Meyers penalty kick
was over the top.
The Mustangs went up 2-1
just 29 ticks later. Off a nice
sequence from right to left,
Meyer passed to Leah Casey,
who touched it to Houston
for an 8-yarder on the left
post and went back to the
other side.
Pimpas made two crucial
saves the rest of the half (4
total): at 31:58, when she
dove to deflect a 22-yarder
by Casey out of bounds; and
at 6:56, when she denied a
1-on-1 12-yarder by Casey.
At 9:49, the hosts nearly
knotted it. Off a corner on the
left side, Hamiltons 6-yard

header on that post was headed for the right side of the
twine; Alexis McClure saved
the goal and the 1-goal lead
was preserved.
However, not at 5:02.
McConnahea got the ball
on the left side in her space
and simply dribbled through
the defense toward the middle, then to the right post,
then fired an 18-yarder to the
other side for a 2-2 tie.
That was just an awesome
individual effort; you give
the player credit. Jefferson
played very well overall,
Allen East head coach Lamar
Houston said. We had our
chances by our count, a
lot more but we were just
off-target too many times. We
struggled to put the ball in the
net and it caught up to us in
the end.
Jefferson is at Bluffton 7
p.m. Thursday for a chance to
secure an NWC title tie.
Allen East hosts the winner of Ashland Crestview and
Mansfield St. Peters in tourney action.

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, October 14, 2015

Next Generation

The Herald - 9

St. Johns Lego Team students talking trash


Information submitted

DELPHOS Growing up as children, I think its safe to say that most of us had our parents
asking us to take out the trash as one of our unwanted chores. For St. Johns Lego students,
trash has their undivided attention.
The students of the St. Johns sixth- and seventh-grade Lego teams are registered with First
Lego League (FLL) as part of their curriculum. In the FLL, they participate in competitions not
only with the robots they create, but also through a themed project. This year, the theme and
challenge is the TRASH TREK Project. The students need to identify a problem dealing with
trash, come up with an innovative solution and communicate the problem and solution with
others. One of the ways they can delve into the trash topic is by talking to experts on the subject. That is why Allen County Refuse General Manager Dan Mathias and Operations Manager
Brent Ward visited students and enlightened them on waste management.
Mathias and Brett Ward discussed how ACR handles the process and pitfalls of trash and
waste management in society today. ACR picks up the garbage and brings it to a transfer station
in Lima where it is loaded into a semi-truck trailer and then hauled to a landfill. Mathias and
Ward educated the students on when, in the mid-1990s, the U.S. was running out of landfill
space there was a big movement and push for recycling.
They continued to say that it would be these Lego students and their generation that will
need to be smarter with recycling. In our country, more than 40 million newspapers are printed
on a daily basis. If no newspapers were recycled, half a million trees would be thrown into a
landfill every day. In New York City, there are no landfills within the city and they generate
23,000 tons of trash per day. Due to location and lack of access to landfills, some New York
garbage is shipped to a landfill in Fostoria. He also informed students that the biggest strain on
landfills is plastic water bottles. They are not biodegradable so plastic water bottles have shown
to be a struggle for the environment.
Despite the fact that country is running out of landfill space, technology has helped out in
waste management. The ACR truck drivers have to have a CDL license and use a computer on
their truck to track any problems as well as their route. The average truck can collect from 500
homes a day. As a one-man operation, it takes eight seconds to pick up a container, dump it into

Dan Mathias, right, talks to St. Johns Lego Teams about an Allen County Refuse truck.
(Submitted photo)
the truck and set the container back down. A good driver can take care of 1,000 dumps in a day.
They also provided statistics and information for the students that they never knew before,
for instance, the city of Delphos (2,500 homes) produces nine tons of garbage a day; one ACR
truck alone costs $402,000; and one ACR truck can hold 500 houses worth of garbage. The
students were able to see an ACR truck in person and witness the capabilities it has to manage
the communitys waste.
Mathias and Ward challenged the students: it is up to them and their generation to make
a difference, to change waste into something productive, and to solve the garbage problem.
Ultimately, the students have the potential to redefine the phrase of talking trash and hopefully, impact our community to step up to the challenge ourselves.

Twenty-Four inducted into Vantage


National Technical Honor Society
Information submitted
VAN WERT Twenty-four outstanding Vantage seniors were recently selected
as members of the Vantage chapter of the
National Technical Honor Society. They were
introduced and inducted at the annual NTHS
banquet on September 29, 2015, held in the
Commons Area. In addition to the guests of
honor, parents, home school principals and
counselors, and Vantage teachers and administrators attended the banquet to recognize this
elite group of students.
The main purpose of the National
Technical Honor Society is to reward scholastic achievement in career technical education.
Membership encourages skill development,
honesty, service, leadership, citizenship, and
individual responsibility. In addition, students
are selected for membership in NTHS as a
reward for excellence in workforce education;
to develop self-esteem, pride and encourage
students to reach for higher levels of achievement; and to promote business and industrys
critical workplace values - honesty, responsibility, initiative, teamwork, productivity, leadership, and citizenship.
NTHS membership is the highest award
for excellence in career technical education
and is a reliable indicator of performance and
leadership in the workplace. Students who
achieved a 3.5 grade point average or better,
while maintaining a 95% attendance rate at
Vantage, were eligible to apply for membership. In addition to submitting a resume and

writing an essay stating why they would like


to be a part of the NTHS, the students also
were required to obtain three teacher recommendations.
Students selected for membership in the
National Technical Honor Society for the
2015-2016 school year are: Brenna Baker
(Wayne Trace), Medical Office Management;
Elizabeth Burgei (Ottoville), Health
Technology; Zachary Chamberlin (Kalida)
Network Systems; Haley Dicke (Parkway),
Cosmetology; Tabbetha Dixon (Continental),
Auto Body Repair; Alexis Doster
(Continental), Medical Office Management;
Elijah Freund (Fort Jennings), Ag & Industrial
Power Technolgy; Landon Goins (Crestview), Landeck Elementary School recently had Science Enhancement for Science Advancement
Auto Body Repair; Levi Hiltner (Continental), presentations for all of the students. Pictured is the presenter, Kathy Buescher, demonstratIndustrial Mechanics; Angelea Kimmel ing the types of soils and filtration of each. (Submitted photo)
(Kalida), Health Technology; Allie Mihm
(Van Wert), Culinary Arts; Justin Moenter
(Delphos St. Johns), Network Systems;
Kalyn Pierstorff (Parkway), Cosmetology;
Kenneth Pinks-Liebert (Parkway), Network
Systems; Keli Ralston (Lincolnview),
Culinary Arts; Bianka Robach (Continental),
Health Technology; Makayla Ryan (Van
Wert), Health Technology; Meghan Sherman
(Crestview), Health Technology; Marcy
Shoppell (Lincolnview), Culinary Arts; Jacob
Sukup (Antwerp), Ag & Industrial Power
Technology; Darian Tijerina (Continental),
Electricity; Nicholas Warnimont (Paulding),
Network Systems; Cullen Wenzlick
(Paulding), Network Systems; and Drayson
Wenzlick (Paulding), Network Systems.

SESA visits Landeck

VETERANS

PAST & PRESENT

PHOTOS OF PAST & PRESENT


VETERANS WILL BE PUBLISHED
IN OUR SALUTE TO VETERANS
PUBLICATION NOV. 10, 2015.
Photos can be submitted to The
Delphos Herald or email with
information to
graphics@delphosherald.com.
Photos must be taken
out of frames!
Photos can be picked up after the
publication is in the paper.

Newly inducted members of the Vantage 2015-2016 National Technical Honor Society.
(Submitted photo)

Britt earns meteorology scholarship


Information submitted

Kelsey Britt, daughter


of Chris and Kathy Britt of
Delphos, has been awarded the 2015 AMS/Richard
and Helen Hagemeyer
Scholarship. She is pursuing
a bachelors degree in mete-

orology at Ohio University.


Britt is also the recipient
of The Olive Elmer Ross
Scholarship in Geography
(2014-15),
Deans
Scholarship
(2013-present), Gateway Scholarship
(2012-present) and Florence
Johnston Scholarship (2012).

She is interested in severe


weather and mesoscale meteorology. Britt is currently
performing undergraduate
research in cyclic tornadogenesis and would like to
continue on this path while
pursuing graduate school.

Smith earns Honda-OSU Math Medal


Information submitted

DELPHOS Jefferson High School


senior Trey Smith, son of Marc and Malisa
Smith, has received the Honda-OSU Math
Medal Award for the Class of 2016.
In addition to the pewter Math Medal and
certificate, Smith will also receive a $100 gift
card and the opportunity to apply for a $3,000
scholarship at The Ohio State University

College of Engineering. This scholarship


opportunity for the 2016-17 academic year is
offered only to Math Medal recipients.
Smith was nominated at the schools best
math student and his selection was based
on academic performance in mathematics
through the end of his junior year.
He has been invited to a breakfast ceremony for all Math Medal winners on Nov.
6 at Honda of America Manufacturing in
Marysville.

Photos should be received by the


Herald office by 12 noon Nov. 4.
IF VETERAN WAS IN 2014 EDITION:
WE DO NOT AUTOMATICALLY
USE ALL PREVIOUS VETS.
You must call the Herald office and ask
to re-use last years info and picture to be
included in the 2015 edition.

NAME

TOWN OF RESIDENCE
Branch of service
Dates of Service

Name
Where vet is from

Branch of Military
Years Served

from

to

Photo submitted by:


Phone #
(to be used for information questions only - not to be published

Please fill out one form for each veteran.

Arts & Entertainment

10 - The Herald

Wednesday, October 14, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

Movie Review

Everest
Directed
Kormkur
PG-13

by

"Dwarf Stars"

Across
1 Jack and ___
5 Phone download
8 Ginger ___
(cookies)
13 "Goodbye," in
Spanish
15 Road stuff
16 Cute little creature
from Australia
17 Do a dishwashing
job
18 Undivided
19 "___ its course"
20 Ready for bed
23 James Bond creator
___ Fleming
24 Infield cover
25 Bugs Bunny
catchphrase
30 Person from
Mecca, usually
34 No longer working:
abbr.
35 "Understood"
36 "Rolling in the
Deep" singer
37 Every last bit
38 Criticize
41 Rank below
general: abbr.
42 Park ___
(Monopoly
property)
44 The E in Q.E.D.
45 "You've Got Mail"
company
46 Sammy with 609
home runs
47 Delights
50 Plant's "foot"
52 ___ no.
53 "Step right up!"
59 Like some diet
foods
60 Paddle's cousin
61 Director Welles
63 Old saying
64 Card game with a
colorful deck
65 Joe of "Goodfellas"

Baltasar

Why climb the worlds


highest mountain?
Because its there! shout
members of a group about to
head to the top of Mt. Everest
in this adventure-drama based
on a true story from 1996.
Its there, all rightall
29,000-and-then-some feet of
it, rising into the sky like a
giant prehistoric sentinel of
rock, ice and snow on the
border of China and Nepal.
Director Baltasar Kormkurs
film begins with expedition
leader Rob Hall (Jason
Clarke), his team and his
clients converging at the base
of the Himalayas to prepare
for their trek to the summit.
Its not called the death
zone for nothing, Hall,
a veteran New Zealand
mountaineer, warns his
climbers-to-be, citing the perils
they will facejet stream
winds, altitude sickness,
sub-freezing temps, oxygen
deprivation,
snowstorms,
avalanches, icefalls.
By the mid-1990s, the
commercialization of Mt.
Everest had created some
major traffic jams on the
slopes. As guides such as Hall
returned season after season to
lead paying customers toward
the heavens, thousands were
trekking where, just decades
before, only a relative few had
ever dared.
But the monumental
mountain remained a far cry
from an amusement park. You
could still die up there.
A monstrous storm moves
in, trapping the climbers.
Wholl survive, and who

Ups & Downs A herd of actors recreate epic 90s


mountaineering disaster, starring Josh Brolin, Jason
Clarke, Jake Gyllenhaal, Emily Watson, Keira Knightley
& Robin Wright.
wont? It becomes an epic
drama of humans facing
ancient, immutable forces of
nature. Sometimes it looks
spectacular, but too often
the emotions of Everest feel
forced and hokey, and much
of the time theres just too
much going on, and too many
people jostling around.
For an adventure movie,
it doesnt have near enough
action, and when things do
get going, the scenes of peril
and danger dont have the
breathtaking, gut-wrenching
wallop youd expect from a
movie about people pitting
themselves against the
highest peak on the planet, at
inhospitable altitudes where
airplanes fly, helicopters
falter, eyeballs can explode
and bodies fall into places
where theyll never be
recovered.
Everest is a modern
throwback to classic disaster
movies of the 1970s, when
a gaggle of actors would be
plunked into collapsing cities,
raging infernos, sinking ships
or doomed airplanes. Here

WebDonuts

Crossword Puzzle

the populous cast includes


Josh Brolin, Jake Gyllenhaal,
Michael (House of Cards)
Kelly, Jason Hawkes, Emily
Watson, Keira Knightley,
Robin Wright, Elizabeth
(The Man From U.N.C.L.E.)
Debicki and others, all in
roles based on real people,
headed up, staying below or
waiting anxiously on the other
side of the world when things
take a turn from bad to worse.
But theres one star in
Everest that tops them all,
and thats Mt. Everest itself.
Even though some of the
scenes were filmed elsewhere,
youd never know it, and the
worlds most iconic peak still
has the power to awe, inspire
and draw people to risk, and
sometimes lose, their lives.
Why would anyone want to
do it? And why bother trying
to explain, anyway? In any
discussion, as one character
puts it, the last word always
belongs to the mountain. In
Everest, and the tragically true
tale behind it, indeed it does.
Neil Pond, Parade
Magazine

13

5
14

17
20

26

16

18

19

21

34

35

37

38

11

12

29

30

31

32

33

36
39

40

41

44

43
47

46

53

10

22

28

50

24

27

42

15

23
25

45

48

49

51

52

54

55

56

57

59

60

61

63

64

65

66

67

66 Printer powder
67 Danson or
Williams
68 Fall
Down
1 Jelly container
2 "That's cool!"
3 Supermarket hassle
4 Went ballistic
5 Lots and lots
6 Feeling of guilt
7 "___, change-o!"
(Magician's phrase)
8 Person who goes
downhill in a
hurry?
9 Reporter's book
10 Org. for seniors
11 "Hamlet" or
"Romeo and Juliet"
12 ___ Francisco

58
62

68

14 Keep for later


21 Occupied
22 Fond du ___,
Wisconsin
25 Alternatives to
sandwiches
26 "Greetings!"
27 Book of maps
28 Kitty or puppy
29 Bo who scored a
"10"
31 Summary
32 Throw for ___
(surprise)
33 Stomach
36 #1 hit of 1958
39 "___ you trying to
tell me..."
40 Broken bone
healers
43 Utter ruin
47 Mafia

48 Enjoyed a
restaurant
49 Batman's butler
51 Playful water
creature
53 Extinct bird
54 The end ___ era
55 Archenemy
56 Longtime Yankees
nickname
57 Cold War country
58 Crazy
59 ___ King Cole
62 Bite playfully

Sudoku

Sudoku Puzzle #3755-M

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Sudoku Solution #3755-M

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7
5
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F A
A G
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3
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J I L
A D I
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Answers to Sudoku

Answers to Puzzle

4
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"Dwarf Stars"

6
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Medium

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Answers to Word Search

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2009 Hometown Content

9
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2009 Hometown Content

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, October 14, 2015

The Herald - 11

Business
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS

Two new Chamber members announced


Reindel Auction, LLC, (above)celebrated the grand opening of Able to Buy Auction Gallery on Sept. 29. Participating in the ribbon cutting are, from left, Auctioneer Rick Woessner; employees Matt Bowers, Cody Lehman, Karen
Reindel, Danise Hanlin and Brenda Schroeder; Owner/Auctioneer Mike Reindel; employee Leslie Klaus; Delphos
Area Chamber of Commerce Board Vice President Clint Gable; Chamber board members Anita Lindeman and
Cheryl Stocke; Chamber Executive Director Tara Krendl; and Chamber Board member Doug Milligan. Able to
Buy offers a vast selection for sale including household items, antiques, collectibles, tools and the list goes on.
They are located at 833 N. Main St. in Delphos and will holding auctions every other Tuesday at 5:30 p.m. The next
auction will be Oct. 27 with doors opening at 4:00 p.m. to give patrons a chance to peruse all the items for sale. For
more information, check them out on Facebook.com/ReindelAuctionService. (Submitted photo)
Weber Funeral Home has joined the Delphos Area Chamber of Commerce. Their dedicated staff has years of experience caring for families and they will guide those in need through the process of creating a meaningful ceremony
that will honor a loved one. They are located at 1840 E. Fifth St. Visit them on the web at weberfh.net. Celebrating
the ribbon cutting are, from left, Funeral Director Carl Weber; employees Emily Hoersten, Joann Gerdeman, Tom
Neumeier, Bernie Schnipke, John Gunder, Margie Rostorfer, Adam Clark, Lyn Rhoads, Dave Rhoads, Joyce Day,
Gene Lauf and Deb Fischer; Chamber Executive Director Tara Krendl; funeral home Executive Assistant Sandi Lee;
and owner Mike Birkmeier. Employees not pictured: Jerry Wessell and Tim Clark. (DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)

Practical Money

Top 5 money fears and how to tackle them


BY NATHANIEL SILLIN

Are you worried about your financial


situation?
For the eighth consecutive year, the
American Psychological Association
(APA) identified money as the number
one stress trigger, with 72 percent of
Americans reporting stress about money
and nearly 1 in 5 saying they had
skipped or considered skipping going
to the doctor due to financial concerns.
As for relationships, almost one third of
adults with partners reported that money
is a major source of conflict.
The following are common money
stresses, and tips to tackling them.
Youre just one paycheck away from
financial disaster. The Corporation for
Enterprise Development recent Assets
& Opportunity Scorecard reported that
over 40 percent of American households
are liquid asset poor, meaning that
they have less than three months of
savings to help them absorb a financial
shock like a lost job, medical emergency
or other unforeseen financial expense.
Tip: Build an emergency fund. After
learning how to budget (http://www.
practicalmoneyskills.com/budgeting),
building an emergency fund (http://
www.practicalmoneyskills.com/emergencycalc) is the next essential step in
financial planning. Saving and investing
for other goals are equally important,
but they should follow the creation and
annual review of a healthy emergency
fund.
Youre lost financially. A 2014 survey
by economists from George Washington
University and The Wharton School of
the University of Pennsylvania states
that only 30 percent of Americans could

accurately answer three basic personal


finance questions dealing with savings
and investment returns. Respondents
from other major developed countries
including Germany, the Netherlands,
Japan and Australia scored roughly the
same. Its a global problem.
Tip: Identify your biggest financial
problems. Does every dime you make
go toward paying bills? No savings or
investments? No emergency fund? Once
youve identified your main money
blind spots, get help. Reach out to a
trusted friend or relative with good
money habits or a qualified financial
advisor who can help you see where you
stand, establish realistic goals and restart
your financial education.
Youll never catch up. Bankrate.
coms March Financial Security Index
said that nearly half of Americans arent
saving enough for emergencies or retirement. Only a quarter of middle-class
households earning between $50,000
and $75,000 were savings champs, putting away more than 15 percent of their
income.
Tip: Forget the past and begin today.
Start by figuring out where you stand
financially. Then address your expenses
and whether theres an opportunity to
boost your income so you can make up
for lost time.
Your money troubles are putting your
closest relationships in jeopardy. Money
issues affect all relationships, but couples can be hit the hardest by money
secrecy or so-called financial infidelity.
Tip: Face the music. Get qualified
advice, quantify the extent of the problem, make a plan and share the details
face-to-face with loved ones or business

Nathaniel Sillin
partners who need to know. Assume you
wont be able to control their response,
so focus on solving the problem and
vow to end your secretive behavior for
good.
You cant face financial paperwork.
When you cant face bills, statements
and other financial calls or communications, it generally reflects financial
uncertainty in some form.
Tip: Get help. Pull the information
together and get help if you need to.
Put payments and other financial decisions on a paper or digital calendar with
reminders to act.
Bottom line: Fear about money issues
can affect your health and relationships. Diffuse that stress through education, assistance and positive action to
improve your financial future outlook.
Nathaniel Sillin directs Visas financial education programs. To follow
Practical Money Skills on Twitter: www.
twitter.com/PracticalMoney.

Allen County
City of Delphos
Austin M. and Lori M.
Klaus and Lori M. Osterhage
to Katlend Oen, 1101 Ricker
St., Delphos, $116,000.
Marion Township
Tyson M. and Allison
K. Bowman to Tyler J. and
Ashley N. Koenig, 3715
Old Delphos Road, Lima,
$169,000.
Rhonda Sue Harlow and
Merlene Kay and Michael
Edgar ONeill to Kristina M.
Franks, 3839 N. Kemp Road,
Lima, $92,000.
Correction from the Oct.
7 publication of real estate
transfers: John F. Willey
and Charlene D. Willey, 1.0
acre and 2.250 acres, Perry
Township, to Tanner D.
Basinger and Miranda L.
Johnson. It was incorrectly
reported that 25.506 acres
was transferred with this
transaction.
Putnam County
Pamela J. Wagner, dec.,
1.0 acre, Jennings Township,
to Amy J. Beining and Scot
J. Wagner.
Mickey M. Prowant and
Heather Prowant, Lot 117,
15 acres, 17.0 acres and 6.16
acres, Cloverdale and 2.25
acres, 3.0 acres, .71 acre and
5.0 acres, Perry Township, to
Mickey Prowant and Heather
Prowant.
Janet Leopold, Parcel 17,
Ottawa Township, to Shelly
Lynn Verhoff TR.
Branch Banking and Trust
Company, Lot 517, Ottawa,
to Secretary of Housing and
Urban Development.
Karl D. Lammers and
Gretchen R. Lammers, Lot
314, Glandorf, to Joshua G.
Maag and Emily A. Maag.
Secretary of Housing
and Urban Development,
Lot 36, Ottawa, to David L.
Scheckelhoff and Kathy A.
Scheckelhoff.
Sara
Schroeder
fka
Sara Hermiller and Kurt L.
Schroeder, Lot 1177, Ottawa,
to Kurt L. Schroeder and Sara
Schroeder.
David L. Scheckelhoff and
Kathy A. Scheckelhoff, Lot
36, Ottawa, to Leadele LLC.
Andrew J. Hermiller and
Renee L. Hermiller, Lot 202,
Glandorf, to Benjamin N.
Kaufman and Amy L. Inkrott.
Ruth E. Schindler, .84
acre, Sugar Creek Township
to Gregory J. Metzger.
Dorothy Davis, Lots 48, 49
and 54, Rushmore and 33.0
acres, .19 acre, 15.0 acres,
40.0 acres, 1.0 acre and 39.0
acres, Jennings Township, to
Leonard and Edwin LLC.
Marcia Pingle TR nka
Marcia Webster TR and
Rosemary Hoffman TR,
38.46 acres, 20.43 acres, 40.0
acres and 13.0 acres, Pleasant
Township to Marcia Webster.
Marcia Webster and
Thomas Webster, 38.46
acres, 20.43 acres, 40.0 acres
and 13.0 acres, Pleasant
Township, to Marcia A.
Webster and Thomas K.
Webster.
Daniel C. Martin, .50
acre, Sugar Creek Township,
to Erin A. Zink, fka Erin A.
Martin.
Lawrence L. Burkhart LE
and Marilyn S. Burkhart LE,
20.0 acres, Palmer Township
to Robin R. Schimmoeller,
Ross A. Burkhart and Ryan
L. Burkhart.
Deutsche Bank National
Trust Company, Lots 829
and 830, Leipsic, to Dennis
W. Verhoff and Jeanette K.
Verhoff.
Emily S. Lucke, Brent
P. Kersh, Neil J. Lucke,
Britney and Justin T. Kersh,
Lot 439, Pandora, to Lucke
Contracting LLC.
ACCU Properties LLC,
Lot 1517, Ottawa, to Port
Authority of Northwestern
Ohio.
James Mowrey TR, Mark
Mowrey TR and Marguerite
Mowrey Family TR, 80.0
acres, Sugar Creek Township
to James Mowrey and Mark
Mowrey.
Larry E. Leopold and
Arlene M. Leopold, Lot 243,
Ottawa, to Brad T. Ellerbrock
and Amanda J. Ellerbrock.
Michael Merschman and

Jane Merschman, 1.49 acres,


Union Township to Michael
Merschman.
Jane Merschman and
Michael Merschman LE, 1.49
acres, Union Township to
Jane Merschman.
Michael Merschman and
Jane Merschman LE, 1.49
acres, Union Township, to
Slow Train LLC.
Donald
E.
Kimmet
and Shirlie A. Kimmet,
1.0 acre, Ottawa, to Brian
S. Stechschulte and Jill C.
Stechschulte.
Kahle Company, Lots 105
and 106, Kalida, to Ronald L.
Kahle Sr.
David
Cochran
and
Cynthia Cochran, Lots 11, 12,
13 and 14, West Leipsic and
.50 acre, Liberty Township, to
Gerald R. Haselman.
Gerald R. Haselman, 1.062
acres, Liberty Township to
David Cochran and Cynthia
Cochran.
Feliciano Luna, 2.0 acres,
Riley Township, to S.H. Luna
Property LLC.
John C. Morman, Lot
1005, Columbus Grove, to
Troy King and Lorina E.
Zenz.
Troy D. King, Lot 1050,
Columbus Grove, to Hunny
Bunny LLC.
Ned R. Laubenthal and
Donna K. Laubenthal, Lot
1528, Ottawa, to Kevin J.
Ellerbrock and Cheryl M.
Ellerbrock.
Douglas K. Roberts TR
and Carrol D. Roberts TR,
.61 acre, Pleasant Township,
to Douglas K. Roberts.
HJS Properties LLC, Lots
391, 7 and 8, Kalida, to G &
G Apartments LLC.
Stillwater Subdivision
LLC, Lot 707, Kalida, to
William H. Kuhlman and
Ruth M. Kuhlman.
Kenneth E. Steffan TR,
Gregory A. Steffan TR and
Norbert and Rita Steffan TR,
Lot 1266, Ottawa, to Kenneth
E. Steffen, Gregory A. Steffen
and Nancy J. Steffan.
Van Wert County
John L. Joseph to James
W. Joseph, Roger L. Joseph,
inlot 402, Delphos.
Donald E. Witten, Linda
D. Witten, Linda D. Clouse
to Donald E. Witten, Linda D.
Witten, portion of section 23,
Liberty Township.
Thomas R. Berryman,
Jill A. Whitacre, Mary J.
Berryman to Joseph Mustard,
Natalie Mustard, portion of
section 6, Ridge Township.
Van Wert Properties Ltd,
Van Wert Properties LLC
to Charles D. Hunter, Tina
L. Sanders, inlots 463, 464,
Ohio City.
Hablitzel Family Living
Trust to Logan G. Elder, Tori
L. Beebe, inlot 2858, Van
Wert.
Matt Hernandez to Bryan
M. Fleck, Anne C. Tomber,
inlot 1222, Van Wert.
Estate of Michael J.
Medford to Jayme M. Denny,
portion of section 24, Jackson
Township.
Creative Home Buying
Solutions Inc. to Charlotte M.
Smith, inlot 162, Delphos.
Federal Home Loan
Mortgage Corporation to
Citizens National Bank of
Bluffton, portion of inlot
1558, Van Wert.
Mark R. Johnston, Victoria
Johnston, Dorothy J. Johnston
to Jerry Youngblutt, portion
of inlot 3478, inlot 3479, portion of inlot 3480, Van Wert.
Estate of Stephen M.
Fennig to David E. Myers
Sr., inlot 1874, Van Wert.
Gordon G. Finger, Doris
M. Finger to Gordon G.
Finger, Doris M. Finger, lot
172-2, Van Wert subdivision.
James V. Worthington Jr.
to Mary Lou Worthington,
inlot 2150, Van Wert.
Estate of Roberta J.
Hitchcock
to
Stanley
W. Hitchcock, Vickie J.
Anderson, Suzanne Welker,
portion of section 5,
Washington Township.
Straley Realty Auctioneers
Inc. to Kelly Stevenson,
Trisha Breese, lot 146-1, Van
Wert subdivision.
Estate of James W. Robey
to James W. Robey Trust, portion of section 24, Harrison
Township.

12 The Herald

Wednesday, October 14, 2015

Classifieds
240 Healthcare
245 Manufacturing/Trade
250 Office/Clerical
235
HELP WANTED
255 Professional
260 Restaurant
265 Retail
270 Sales and Marketing
275 Situation
Wanted
ANCREST
280 Transportation

345 Vacations
520 Building Materials
350 Wanted To Rent
525 Computer/Electric/Office
235 HELP
WANTED
HELP WANTED
355
Farmhouses 235
For Rent
240 HEALTHCARE
530 Events
360 Roommates Wanted
535 Farm Supplies and Equipment
540 Feed/Grain
400 REAL ESTATE/FOR
SALE
EQUIPMENT
545 Firewood/Fuel
405 Acreage and LotsOPERATOR/ 550 Flea Markets/Bazaars
410
Commercial
Full & Part Time
Drivers
LABORER 555 Garage Sales
415 Condos
Home Furnishings
with 5+ OTR experience.
LTL
Ulm's Inc 560
Health Care Centers
420 Farms
565 Horses, Tack and Equipment
loads are 90% no-touch freight.
vine, splendor in heaven.
Ph
419
692-3951
425
Houses
570
Lawn and Garden
300
ESTATE/RENTAL
WeREAL
need
you...
Home on weekends
&
430 Mobile Homes/
575 LivestockLPN or RN needed
Blessed
Mother of the
200 EMPLOYMENT
305 Apartment/Duplex
occasionally mid-week.
Manufactured Homes
PETS AND577 Miscellaneous
Son
God. Immaculate
205 of
Business
Opportunities 310 Commercial/Industrial
Pay avg $0.47
mile,
Housekeeper
583
Musical every
Instruments
435per
Vacation
Property
other weekend
210 Childcare
315 Condos
Virgin
assist me in my
SUPPLIES580
$59,000-$65,000
per
year,
position for both
582 Pet in Memoriam
440
Want
To
Buy
215 Domestic
320 House
Sun.), 7:30 - 9
holiday pay & benefits
necessity.
O Star of the
1st and 2nd shift
583 Pets and(Sat.Supplies
220 Elderly Home Care
325 Mobile Homes
500 Late
MERCHANDISE
PUPPIES: PARTI585
Pom,
package available.
model
Producea.m. in Ft. Jennings.
Sea,
help me and show
2nd shift
225 Employment Services 330Additional
Office Space
505
Antiques
and
Collectibles
and Recreation
e sSports
e,
Kenworths with diamond-tufted Y o r k i e / H a v a n586
me
you
are my
position for
230herein
Farm And
Agriculture
335 Room
510 Appliances
Possible Mondays &
leather interior
with
P o m / P o o s . A d588
u l t Tickets
5
mother.
Oh Holy Mary,
Maintenance
235 General
340Floor
Warehouse/Storage
515 Auctions
590
Tool
and
Machinery
APU VIP package.
pound Yorkie female.
throughout the facility
Fridays. Application at
Mother of God, Queen of

Heaven and Earth! I


humbly beseech you
from the bottom of my
heart to succor me in
this necessity. There are
none that can withstand
your power. Oh, show
me herein you are my
mother. Oh Mary, conceived without sin, pray
for us who have recourse to thee (three
times). Holy Spirit you
who solve all problems,
light of all roads so that I
can attain my goal. You
who gave me the divine
gift to forgive and forget
all evil against me and
that in all instances in
my life you are with me. I
want, in this short prayer, to thank you for all
things as you confirm
once again that I never
want to be separated
from you in eternal glory.
Thank you for your
mercy towards me and
mine. (The person must
say this prayer three
consecutive days. After
three days, the request
will be granted. This
prayer must be published after the favor is
granted.

235 HELP WANTED


LOCAL BUSINESS has
an opening for a full time
office position. Must be
knowledgeable with
computers, have experience with accounts payable and receivables. Be
able to multi-task, work
in a fast paced environment and willing to learn.
We offer health, dental
and vision insurance,
paid vacations, holiday
pay, 401K benefits.
Please send resume to:
Box 140, c/o Delphos
Herald, 405 N. Main St.,
Delphos, OH 45833.

HN

HIRING

Activity Aide
to assist in providing
a meaningful Activity
Program

Flexible hours including


every other weekend
Please stop in and fill
out an application at

VANCREST OF DELPHOS
1425 E 5th St.,
Delphos, OHIO
EOE

SUBSTITUTE DRIVER
needed for home delivered meal program. As
needed basis M-W-F.
Perfect for retirees. For
additional information
and application stop in at
Lock Sixteen Catering,
Ottoville (419-453-3327)

Call 419-222-1630
Monday-Friday 8 AM to 5 PM.

FULL TIME
MAINTENANCE
PERSON

Jackson Township
Putnam County
Paid Vacation
Paid Holidays
Flexible Work Hours
Opers Retirement
Have or Obtain a CDL
Send Resume by
October 21, 15
Jackson Township
c/o Craig Brinkman
P O Box 330
Ottoville, Ohio 45876

Home Care
Nurse

Spayed, Microchipped.
Garwick's the Pet
People. 419-795-5711
garwicksthepetpeople.co
m

GESSNERS
PRODUCE
MUMS, ASTERS
PUMPKINS
AVAILABLE!
RESERVE YOUR APPLE
ORDERS BY THE
BUSHEL NOW!
OPEN AT 3 LOCATIONS:
939 E. 5th St., Delphos
714 E. Main St., Van Wert
9557 St. Rte, 66, Delphos

419-692-5749 or 419-234-6566

West Park Villas are upscale units for individuals of all


ages. We offer spacious two bedroom villas with many
amenities, including: attached garages, private patios,
fully equipped kitchens and central air.
Our complex is pet-friendly, and located close to Smiley
Park which has tennis courts, a childrens garden,
playground, ball fields and fishing pond. We are also
close to shopping, banks and restaurants as well as
Brumback Library!

602 E. Fifth St.


Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-1999
ComHealthPro.org
305

APARTMENT/
DUPLEX FOR RENT

HOMESTEAD VILLAGE
1254 S. Shannon Street
Van Wert, Oh 45891
(419)-238-3468
Accepting Apps.
For Studio Apts.
Rent based on
Income. 62 or older,
Disable or Handicapped.
TTY Relay Services
1-800-750-0750

HOUSE FOR
THE
RENT

610 AUTOMOTIVE

SEVERAL MOBILE
Homes/House for rent.
View homes online at
www.ulmshomes.com or
inquire at 419-692-3951

To place an
425

HOUSES FOR

SALE
592 Want
To Buy
593 Good Thing To Eat
HOUSES
595 Hay FOR sale in
597 Storage
Delphos.
For Buildings
investment

For rental information, check out our website at


www.westparkvillas.com
or contact our rental office at 800-589-4332

Hellman Nomina, CPA is a growing full


service CPA firm located in
Delphos, Ohio.
We specialize in tax preparation and accounting
for small and medium size business.
As we continue to grow we are seeking a

FULL TIME ACCOUNTANT


with at least 2 years of public accounting
experience working with individual and
business tax returns and bookkeeping.
Salary will be negotiable based on experience.

Please e-mail resume to


steve.hncpa@wcoil.com

Hellman
Nomina, CPA

Full benefits package with competitive wages and retirement plan


available.
Send resumes to Krendl Machine Company Attn:
Human Resources
1201 Spencerville Rd.
Delphos, OH 45833

560

HOME
FURNISHINGS

Drug/Alcohol testing, background check,


smoke/drug free workplace EOE

419-453-3620

835 Campers/
840 Classic Ca
845 Commerc
850 Motorcycl
855 Off-Road
860 Recreatio
865 Rental an
870 Snowmob
875 Storage
880 SUVs
885 Trailers
890 Trucks
895 Vans/Mini
899 Want To B
925 Legal Not
950 Seasonal
953 Free & Lo

Schrader
Realty

Put your dreams in our hands

228 N. Main Street, Delphos


Delphos, OH 45833

RUST COLOR couch,


fair condition, $25. 419695-4989

577

Office: 419-692-2249
Fax: 419-692-2205

Schrader Realty is
pleased to announce

Tom
Jettinghoff

MISCELLANEOUS

as the newest Realtor


to our staff.
Call Tom today for all your
real estate needs at

LAMP REPAIR, table or


floor. Come to our store.
Hohenbrink
TV.
419-695-1229

419-235-2302

WWW.SCHRADERREALTY.NET

Check us out online:

www.delphosherald.com
HVAC /
Plumbing Technician
Knueve & Sons has an opening for
a Plumbing / HVAC Technician.
Previous experience with pumps,
water heaters, water conditioning,
and HVAC is a plus. Competitive
wages, health insurance,
retirement, paid holidays,
paid vacations, and uniforms
are offered. Send resume to:

1200 Sign On

Bonus

For Licensed STNAs


*Certain restrictions apply

Attn: G. Knueve
PO Box 265
Kalida, OH 45853

or email to:service@knueve.com

WE ARE GROWING!

Join a team focused


on quality and
excellence!
Do you have a
passion for making
a difference?
Then come join us at Braun Industries
where we engineer and manufacture
custom built ambulances.

We have the following open opportunities:


Engineering Manager, Electrical Engineer,
Design Engineer, Service Specialist,
Order Review Specialist, Paint, Graphics,
Chassis Prep, Sales Support, Remount Tech,
Electrical Analyst and Assembly.
Full job descriptions and applications are
available online at www.braunambulances.com
or 1170 Production Dr., Van Wert.

Tell your friends I built that! Construction manager opportunity at


Hartzog Lumber and Supply LLC.
There are all sorts of construction managers, from people whose focus
is the supply of material to the job site, to the ones actually driving the
nail. Here at Hartzog Lumber and Supply LLC, an independently owned
business, and the largest building supply firm in Paulding County, we
view construction management as an equal mix of functional/technical
activities and sales/customer service.
If youre someone who loves to construct new buildings/homes, who is
fanatical about property restoration and remodeling, but can maintain
a sense of humor no matter what level of chaos is going on around you,
talk to us about our construction manager opportunity.
At Hartzog Lumber and Supply LLC., we value people not just for their
certifications and degrees, former employer brands, or for the buzzwords
on their resume. We love imaginitive candidates, and believe that our
only opportunity to win in the marketplace will come by hiring and
keeping the best people in the industry. If that is also your view, please
give us a look, and enjoy your day.

Contact us:

680 Snow Removal


2 miles685
north
of Ottoville
Travel
690 Computer/Electric/Office
695 Electrical
700 Painting
705 Plumbing
625 CONSTRUCTION
710 Roofing/Gutters/Siding
715 Blacktop/Cement
720 Handyman
725 Elder Care

(419)
695-0015

CONSTRUCTION MANAGER

Position (1) CNC set up and operator. Experience with setting


up, running and trouble shooting CNC laser cutters and CNC
machine centers. Capable of reading blueprints and measuring with
precision gauges and instruments. Must be able to lift up to 50#.
Diploma/GED with minimum 2yrs experience required.
Position (2) Manufacturing supervisor. Qualified candidates must
have experience in a production or manufacturing environment.
Strong leadership and communication skills. Customer service and
quality driven. Computer skills required. Must be able to lift up to
50#. Diploma/2 yrs Associate degree with minimum 5 yrs experience.

Pet Care
brakes675
& wheel
bearings

Automobile
660 Home Service
tion, 820
Home
Remod-Shows/Events
computer,
mens and
Aviations
eling, 825
Pole
Barns,
o mLawn,
e n s Garden,
c l o t h Landscaping
ing,
w665
THE DELPHOS
Garages,
Concrete
housewares, mens vinFloors,
Roofing,
Retage leather coats, vinHERALD
side & Storm Damtage AKAI reel-to-reel
age,
Window/Door
tape player, hunting and
Replacement, much
camping gear, tools, leaf
more! No job too
blower/vac, glassware,
small! Free estimates,
hand-crafted wood rifle
call David in Willshire,
and shotgun display
Ohio 1-260-706-3494.
case, Cleveland Indians
clothing, American Indian figures, wall dcor,
vintage gas cans, poker
table, glass and bar
ware, media stands and
lots of miscellaneous
items.

WANTED

Krendl Machine is seeking to fill


(2)positions in its manufacturing facility

HERA

Shop the
classifieds and
grabSince
a great
Telling The Tri-Countys Story
1869
Transmission, Inc.
deal on a
automatic
transmission
ad
phone
419-695-0015
ex
standard transmission
great deal of
differentials
items!830 Boats/Mot
670
Miscellaneous
transfer
case

Autos
Appliances
Clothing
615 Business Services
Electronics
620 Childcare
GARAGE SALES/
555
625 Construction
Furniture
YARD SALES
630 Entertainment
AMISH
Jewelry
635 Farm Services
828 Financial
ELM St., Delphos
CONSTRUCTION
800 TRANSPORTATION
640
Musical
Sat.
9am-5pm
805 Auto
645 Hauling
CREW
Day Only!
810 Auto Parts and Accessories
650 One
Health/Beauty
Instruments
New
Home
Construc-Loans
815 Automobile
655Dimension
Home Repair/Remodeling
Dell
desktop

or owner occupation. No
600 SERVICES
reasonable
offer refused.
605 Auction
Call
419 302-0570.
610
Automotive

Knueve & Sons, Inc.

Hellman
Nomina, CPA

HN

office or online.

DELPHOS
Geise

320

00147140

100 ANNOUNCEMENTS
105 Announcements
130 Card
PRAYERS
110
Of Thanks
115 Entertainment
120 In Memoriam
P125
R ALost
Y E And
R TFound
O THE
B130
L E Prayers
SSED VIRGIN
135most
School/Instructions
Oh,
beautiful flower
Happy
Ads fruitful
of140
Mt.
Carmel,
145 Ride Share

www.delphosherald.com

www.delphosherald.com

HARTZOG
LUMBER
SUPPLY

and
300 West Jefferson Street Paulding OH 45879
419-399-4941

We will aid in the


processing of an Ohio
STNA to receive their
Indiana CNA License.
Please call the
Decatur R&R Medical
Staffing office at
(260)724-4417

www.rremployment.com
EOE

Now Accepting
Applications
In the Van Wert Location

Please contact the


Van Wert R&R
Employment office at
(419)232-2008

DELPHOS CITY
CARRIER MOTOR
ROUTE AVAILABLE
North East

QUALIFICATIONS/ REQUIREMENTS:
Commitment to
Customer Service
Furnish own
rald transportation
He
s
Must have valid
o
lph
driverss license
De
Must have valid
vehicle insurance

This position is self-contracted, back-up


personnel and vehicle supplied by you!
Per Piece Pay
Pick-up & Delivery: 2:30 am-8:00 am
Deliver Wednesdays & Saturdays

The Delphos Herald


Circulation Department
(419) 695-0015 x126
An Equal Opportunity Employer

A great opportunity for the


retired or self-employed person!

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, October 14, 2015

Classifieds
HOME REPAIR
AND REMODEL

655
100 ANNOUNCEMENTS

www.delphosherald.com
LAWN,
GARDEN,
HOME REPAIR

665
240 Healthcare

655

TEMANS

POHLMAN
BUILDERS

LANDSCAPING

345 Vacations
AND REMODEL

930 LEGALS

670

MISCELLANEOUS

520 Building Materials


350 Wanted To Rent
525 Computer/Electric/Office
355 FarmhousesRESOLUTION
For Rent
#2015-7
530 Events
360 RoommatesAWanted
535 Farm Supplies and Equipment
Resolution accepting
540
Feed/Grain
the amounts
rates
400 REAL ESTATE/FOR
SALEand545
Firewood/Fuel
Fabrication & Welding Inc.
as
determined
by
the
405 Acreage and Lots
550 Flea Markets/Bazaars
Specializing
in
410 CommercialBudget Commission
419-339-0110
555and
Garage Sales
415 Condos
authorizing the neces560 Home Furnishings
ROOM ADDITIONS
GENERAL
REPAIR
420 ROOFING
Farms
sary tax levies and
certi565
Horses, Tack
and Equipment
GARAGES SIDING
Deadwooding
SPECIAL BUILT PRODUCTS
425
Houses
570
Lawn
and
Garden
BACKHOE
&
DUMP
TRUCK
fying
them
to
the
County
300 REAL
Stump,
Shrub &ESTATE/RENTAL
Tree Removal
430 Mobile Homes/
575 Livestock TRUCKS, TRAILERS
SERVICE
Auditor.
200 EMPLOYMENT
305 Apartment/Duplex
Since 1973
Manufactured
Homes
577 Miscellaneous
FREE ESTIMATES
205 Business Opportunities 310 Commercial/Industrial
FARM MACHINERY
RESOLUTION
#2015-8
580 Musical Instruments
FULLY INSURED
435 Vacation Property
210 Childcare
315 Condos
A
Resolution
declaring
it in Memoriam
RAILINGS & METAL GATES
582
Pet
440
Want
To
Buy
Bill
Teman
419-302-2981
215 Domestic
320 House
necessary to Levy583
a ReCARBON STEEL
Pets and Supplies
Ernie
220 Elderly Home Care
325 Teman
Mobile419-230-4890
Homes
500 MERCHANDISE
STAINLESS STEEL
newal Tax in excess
of
585 Produce
225 Employment Services 330 Office Space
505 Antiques and
Collectibles
ALUMINUM
586 Sports and Recreation
the
Ten Mill Limitation
230 Farm And Agriculture
335 Room
510
Appliances and declaring an588
Larry McClure
Tickets
CONCRETE
WALLS
emer235 General
340 Warehouse/Storage
515 Auctions
5745
Redd Rd., Delphos
590 Tool and
Machinery
gency.
245 Manufacturing/Trade
250 Office/Clerical
255 Professional
260 Restaurant
265 Retail
270 Sales and Marketing
275 Situation Wanted
280 Transportation
Trimming
Topping Thinning

OUR TREE
SERVICE

419-692-7261

670

POHLMAN
POURED

MISCELLANEOUS

Residential
& Commercial
Agricultural Needs
All Concrete Work

COMMUNITY
SELF-STORAGE

Mark Pohlman

419-339-9084
cell 419-233-9460

GREAT RATES
NEWER FACILITY
Across from Arbys

Home
Improvement

The Delphos
Herald

SAFE &
SOUND

Windows,
Doors, Siding,
Roofing,
Sunrooms,
Pole Buildings,
Garages

Subscribe today

DELPHOS

SELF-STORAGE

419-6950015

Security Fence
Pass Code Lighted Lot
Affordable 2 Locations
Why settle for less?

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Schrader
Realty

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

Read all the


local coverage
in

419-692-0032

Hohlbeins

LAWN, GARDEN,
LANDSCAPING

Put your dreams in our hands

228 N. Main Street, Delphos


Delphos, OH 45833

Office: 419-692-2249
Fax: 419-692-2205

Schrader Realty is
pleased to announce

Lauren
Honigford

L.L.C.

as the newest Realtor


to our staff.

Trimming & Removal


Stump Grinding
24 Hour Service Fully Insured

Call Lauren today for all


your real estate needs at

KEVIN M. MOORE

419-303-1798

(419) 235-8051

Quality

RESOLUTION #2015-9
A Resolution authorizing the Mayor and/or
Safety Service Director
to prepare and submit an
application to participate
in the Ohio Public Works
Commission State Capital Improvement and/or
Local Transportation Improvement Program(s)
and to execute agreement as required and
declaring an emergency.
Passed and approved
this 21st day of September 2015.
Dan Hirn, Council Pres.
Attest:
Marsha Mueller
Council Clerk
Michael H. Gallmeier
Mayor
A complete text of this
legislation is on record at
the Municipal Building
and can be viewed during regular office hours.
Marsha Mueller, Council
Clerk
10/7/2015 & 10/14/2015

Looking
for a house
to buy or
rent?
Check the
classified
section
of The
Delphos
Herald

Open HOuse
Sunday OctOber 18 1-3 pm
128 Cherry Ridge Run, Ottawa
3 BR, 2 BA custom
built ranch open
floor plan, split
bedroom concept,
3 car heated garage. Only $244,900.

Directions - N on SR65, just past Wal Mart,


left on Blackthorn, left on Cherry Ridge.
2103 Tiffin Ave., Findlay, OH
419-422-4082

00148070

105 Announcements
110 Card Of Thanks
115 Entertainment
120 In Memoriam
125 Lost And Found
130 Prayers
135 School/Instructions
140 Happy Ads
145 Ride Share

HE

Adoption

locations
throughout
the Ohio Newspaper
U.S. - No forced dispatch
Association (Columbus,
A childless married
- Run as much as you
Ohio): 614-486-6677
couple (ages 34 & 35)
want!!
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Telling
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Hunting/Sports/
connect live. Try it free.
830 Boats/Motors
670 #1
Miscellaneous
592 Want To Buy
Outdoors
in Hunting
Call now: 1-877-485-6669
Basement
Remodeling
835 Campers/Mo
675The
Pet Best
Care Land
Leases.
593 Good Thing To Eat
All
Things
Basementy!
OLD
MOTORCYCLES
= The680Most
840 Classic Cars
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Removal
595 Hay
Basement
Systems
WANTED.
1903-1979.
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685 Travel
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your basement needs!
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ding Inc
cation & WelRepairs,
860 Recreational
Painting
605
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fromRental
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Humidity
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problems
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own
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lumber
any
hardware
or software
SUVs
720 Handyman
625 Construction
Health
dimension.
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stock,
ready
issues?725Contact
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630
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to ship. Free Info/DVD:
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To place an ad phone 419-695-0015 ext

Horoscopes

WWW.SCHRADERREALTY.NET

ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20


Aries, delve deeper to get to know a new
acquaintance more closely. There is more
to this person than what you will see on
the surface, so dont hesitate to connect.

Elaine Wehri

TAURUS Apr 21/May 21


Taurus, expect to be pulled in a million directions over the next several days. Keep
a cool head and you will handle this situation with the same flare you always do.

Cell: (419) 234-2254

1737 Allentown Rd. , Lima, OH 45805

www.realliving.com
elaine.wehri@gmail.com

2 OPEN HOUSES
SATURDAY OCT. 17TH

VAN WERT OPENINGS:


Openings:

RN/LPN
: 2nd Shift FT
STNA
1st and 2nd Shifts
FT and PT
STNA
: PT/FT
3rd Shift - PT

Drug Free Workplace Group Health/Dental Insurance


Drug
FreeCare
Workplace
Wee
Day Care Discount
Group Health/Dental
Insurance Package
Competitive
Compensation
Wee Care Day Care Discount
For immediate
consideration,
Competitive
Compensation
Package

please
complete
an application
For immediate
consideration,
pleaseat

1-2:30 PM
311 Elida Road, Delphos

complete
an application
at Rd
10357 Van
Wert
Decatur
10357 Van Wert Decatur Road
Van
Ohio
Van Wert,
Wert, Ohio
45891

3 bedroom, 1.5 bath, C/A, nice basement


and 2 car garage.

3-4:30 PM
835 S. Main St., Delphos
3 bedroom, 1.5 bath, C/A, updated and
move in ready. 2 car det. garage.

Contact Director
Nursing,
Joelle Pond at
Contactof
Director
of Nursing,
419-238-4646
ext.
297
Joelle Pond at 419-238-4646 ext. 297
or Email:
jpond@vancrest.com
or Email:
jpond@vancrest.com

HERA

DELPHOS

OHIOT SCAN NETWORK CLASSIFIEDS

Independently
Owned & Operated

Realtor/Apprentice Auctioneer

The Herald 13

GEMINI May 22/Jun 21


Take a step back and reassess a particular
situation this week, Gemini. A step back
and a new perspective might be just what
you need to make the most of this situation.

CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22


Cancer, you sometimes have a sixth sense
about you, and it guides you through the
tough decisions that need to be made. Rely
on your intuition for something major this
week.
LEO Jul 23/Aug 23
Leo, you will be the king (or queen) of
your domain this week. Others will respect your final decision on many issues,
and you will feel comfortable being the
head honcho.

VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22


Virgo, you cannot dictate every situation.
Not only can you get frazzled, but also
others may begrudge your taking over all
of the time. Go with the flow once in a
while.

LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23


Libra, if you have any tricks up your
sleeve, now is a good time to pull them all
out. People are expecting serious productivity and you can deliver.
SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22
Scorpio, this week presents a great opportunity to allow a colleague to take over the
reins of a big project. This person is fully
capable and ready for the responsibility.
SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21
Sagittarius, others may turn up at your
door this week seeking assistance. Dont
be surprised by the sudden visitors, and
do your best to send them off with what
they need.
CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20
Capricorn, with so much on your schedule, you have to give some serious thought
to prioritizing. Otherwise, you may expend energy that cannot be wasted.
AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18
You have been indecisive of late, Aquarius. While you may not know which way to
go regarding an important decision, trust
your instincts and you wont be unhappy.
PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20
Treat yourself well this week, Pisces. Dine
out at an upscale restaurant or indulge in
a spa treatment. You deserve something
special.

Stop by these local restaurants


for the best in value, service Attention All Seniors over 65
Now available at the Ramblers Roost Restaurant
and delicious food!
New Senior Dining Menu
We are inviting all area Seniors to try our lower priced Menu.
We have developed a menu with the
Area Agency on Aging that meets your nutritional needs.
You will receive a meal at a reduced price
by ordering off of the senior menu

Breakfast $4.55 Lunch and Dinner $6.30


(Includes a Drink)

We Are Never CLOSED! 419-968-2209


215 N. Water St.,
Ft. Jennings, Ohio
419-286-Fort
(3678)
A Unique Restaurant and Sports Bar

133 E. Fifth St., Delphos


Ph. 419-695-8085

2 LARGE PIZZAS

$22

Add a COOKIE
or BROWNIE
for only

$5

Open @ 11 a.m. Mon-Sat.


SCRUMPTIOUS LUNCH SPECIALS DAILY

BBQ RIBS: 3rd weekend of month


PRIME RIB: 4th weekend of month
WINGS/DRAFT SPECIAL: Wednesdays

Topp Chalet
Restaurant and Lounge

Proprietors of Fine Food & Drink in a Family Atmosphere!

15 Cheese Pizza
Large Chef Salad &
Breadsticks
All For

2095

Make it an 18 for $22.95

Dine in or carry out Extra for addtional items

NO OTHER DISCOUTS OR COUPONS AY BE COMBINED

Open T-W-Th-Sat. at 4 p.m.


Fri. & Sun. at 11 a.m.

229 W. Fifth St.


Delphos, Ohio

CALL FOR WEEKEND SPECIALS!

419-692-8888 or 419-692-8751

14 The Herald

Wednesday, October 14, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

Issues

Forecast

(Continued from page 1)

Require the bipartisan Ohio Ballot Board to determine if a proposed constitutional amendment
violates the prohibitions above, and if it does,
present two separate ballot questions to voters.
Both ballot questions must receive a majority
yes vote before the proposed amendment could
take effect.
Prohibit from taking effect any proposed constitutional amendment appearing on the November
3, 2015 General Election ballot that creates a
monopoly, oligopoly, or cartel for the sale, distribution, or other use of any federal Schedule I
controlled substance.
The Ohio Supreme Court has original, exclusive
jurisdiction in any action related to the proposal.
If passed, the amendment will become effective immediately.
Should both Issue 2 and Issue 3 pass, legal
action is virtually inevitable. Although language
in Issue 2 specifically addresses the passage of
initiatives on the November 3 ballot, current
Ohio regulations state that if two opposing
issues are approved on the same ballot, the
measure with the greatest number of votes
supercedes the other.

Those campaigning against the measure


argue that Ohio voters, not the state ballot board,
should decide whether an economic monopoly
is appropriate or not. Issue 2 would give Ohios
partisan ballot board the power necessary to,
at the very least, make it more difficult to pass
those initiatives it opposes. Organizations in
opposition to Issue 2 include Common Cause,
the American Civil Liberties Union and, not
surprisingly, ResponsibleOhio, the organization
that fought to get the marijuana legalization initiative on the ballot.
The specific language of the amendment is
as follows:
The proposed amendment would:
Prohibit any petitioner from using the Ohio
Constitution to grant a monopoly, oligopoly, or
cartel for their exclusive financial benefit or to
establish a preferential tax status. Prohibit any
petitioner from using the Ohio Constitution to
grant a commercial interest, right, or license that
is not available to similarly situated persons or
nonpublic entities.

Home

Booth

The commissioners agreed on Tuesday to pay half


the cost of demolition of a home at 714 S. Erie St. in
Delphos. The City of Delphos had previously agreed
to the demolition. The city will begin on the project
now that the agreement has been passed by the county. The environmental work on the project is ready
to be completed. Commissioner Todd Wolfrum is
completing a title search to check to see if any party
has a lien on the property.

Suever agreed.
An International childrens pedal
tractor has been promised and and we
have an OSU golf bag, Suever said.
Something that is a somewhat of
a tradition in the booth is handcrafted items, afghans in particular, which
have been a staple in the booth from
when it was run by the Sisters of Notre
Dame. When the number of sisters
declined, the booth was turned over to
the faculty and staff.
It just wouldnt be the same if
we didnt have all the afghans people
make, Myers said. Those are really popular. People always want the
afghans.
Jewelry, home decor and holiday
decorations are also staples.
The endeavor is a labor of love for
Suever.
I enjoy Festival so much, she
said. I love to see all the people the
alumni watching their smiles.
Myers agreed.
Its a lot of fun for the kids and this
is a great way to support our school
and parish, she said.
Suever and Myers will enlist several high school girls to help set up on
Friday and staff and faculty will run
the booth throughout the weekend. The
booth will open Saturday and Sunday
at 4 p.m. Tickets are sold until 11 p.m.
on Saturday and the booth wraps up
shortly after 9 p.m. on Sunday so the
winners can all be drawn.

(Continued from page 1)

(Continued from page 1)

Thanks for
reading
News About Your Community

DELPHOS
THE

HERALD

Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869

405 N. Main St., Delphos, OH 45833 419-695-0015


www.delphosherald.com

Got a news tip?


Want to promote an event or business?
Nancy Spencer, editor
419-695-0015 ext. 134
nspencer@delphosherald.com

(Continued from page 1)

Open enrollment students


tally at 88 and 91 students
leave the district for their
education.
Those numbers are a little different from last year,
Wolfe said. We had 1,082
students at this time last but
only 24 from St. Johns so
some are up, some are down.
Pawsitives included
Ray Bonifas and Ag Science
and Business instructor Scott
Elwer securing 20 small

Wolfe also reported on the


year state attendance report.
The district has 1,073 students, including 314 at the
high school, 220 at the middle school, 355 at Franklin
Elementary and 115 at
Landeck Elementary. The
school hosts 34 ag students
from St. Johns and sends 33
to Vantage Career Center and
two to Apollo Career Center.

Grant

(Continued from page 1)

Up to this point, Voth said its has been necessary to close the Ottawa office as many as
two or three times a week. We can keep the
doors open now during business hours, 8 to
4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday, he said.
We still have our 24-hour crisis line.
New security, phone, and photocopier systems as well as furniture and computers for
the Lima and Ottawa offices. In Putnam, an
automatic door opener will be added to make
the handicapped entrance for the Family
Justice Center more accessible for people who
need it.
The Court Appointed Special Advocates
(CASA) program will see the addition of 1
1/2 positions. Currently, four people serve as
CASA between Putnam and Allen, but three
are not full-time. Voth said these individuals
assist in custody cases involving children as
well as neglect and abuse cases.
We hope to increase the CASA person
presence Putnam County by at least a day,

engines from Honda at no


cost to the district from board
member Joe Rode; and a successful Rotary Club Senior
Walking Tour of Delphos
on Wednesday from board
President Andy North.
In other business, the
board approved hiring Megan
Vanschoyck as junior high
basketball
cheerleading
coach.
The next meeting will
begin at 8 p.m. Nov. 9.

he said.
Although last weeks announcement was
welcome news, Voth said that CVS is still
counting on matching funds at the local level
as the VOCA grant depends on CVS using
existing income for cash match from United
Way (Lima and Putnam County), County
Commissioners (Allen and Putnam), Lima
City, and the Putnam County Mental Health
Board as well as in-kind match from volunteer hours.
In addition to the influence VOCA will
have in Putnam and Allen, three CVS staff
will be hired to assist survivors of human
trafficking in 16 Northwest Ohio counties.
CVS will also be responsible for the development and oversight of a 24-hour rape crisis
response with forensic nurses and victim
advocates in West Central Ohio counties.
The more specialized we can get, with
rape crisis and survivor and elder abuse, we
will be able to be not just wider but deeper
with our victim services, he said.

Trivia

Answers to last Saturdays questions:


Neptune appears to be a bright blue in color when viewed from a distance in space largely
because of the absorption of red light from the sun by the methane gas in its upper atmosphere,
which reflects blue light from the sun back into space.
A striped bass has seven or eight stripes on each of its sides.
Todays questions:
At what U.S. university are the varsity sports teams known as the Tartans?
What first name was commonly used to address Napoleon Bonapartes great love before he
changed it to Josephine?
Answers in Saturdays Herald.
Hearing a scream from the playroom, the mother rushed in and found her infant daughter pulling the hair of her four-year-old brother.
After separating them, the mother said to her son, Dont be upset with your sister, honey.
She didnt know she was hurting you.
No sooner had the mother returned to her chores than she heard more screaming. This
time she rushed in and found the baby crying. Now what happened? she asked.
Nothing, said the boy, except that now she knows.

YEAR END SUV SALE!!!


6 YEAR 70,000 POWERTRAIN WARRANTY

2014 BUICK ENCORE 2014 BUICK ENCORE


#14NB682

#14NB679

Quicksilver Metallic,
Convience Pkg.

Only

MSRP $26,710

$291.23

Per
Mo.

Now $

Black,
Leather Pkg.
MSRP $29,065

Only

21,900* $349.76

*plus tax, title and doc fee.

Per
Mo.

Now $

23,900*

*plus tax, title and doc fee.

All payments at 2.99%, 75 mos., tax, title, doc fee down with approved credit at
Second National Bank and $2000 cash or trade.

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Your friend
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You both
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2015

2015 CHEVY TRAVERSE Lt. pkg., AWD, only 13k mi., #15G57

Now $31,500 or $431.72 per mo.

2015 CHEVY CAPTIVA Lt. pkg., brown, #15E44

2014

OLD
S
2014 GMC ACADIA

2014 FORD ESCAPE SE pkg., only 9,000 mi., #15G62

Now $19,900 or $261.96 per mo.


SLT pkg., champagne, #15G51

Now $31,500 or $431.72 per mo.


Now $21,995 or $292.61 per mo. 2014 CHEVY EQUINOX Only 15k miles, black, #I94
2015 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY Black, #15I73
Now $21,500 or $285.37 per mo.
Now $22,995 or $307.25 per mo. 2014 DODGE GR. CARAVAN SXT pkg., gray, #15C25
Now $19,000 or $248.79 per mo.
2015 CAPTIVA LTZ pkg., leather, #15I72
Now $20,995 or $277.98 per mo.

2015 CHEVY TRAVERSE 2 LT, silver, #15I80

Now $26,900 or $364.40 per mo.

LD
O
S
2014 GMC TERRAIN
Now $22,700
SOLD$302.93

SLE, AWD, only 21,000 mi., #14T106

or

2014 BUICK ENCLAVE AWD, red, #15N71

per mo.

Now $29,900 or $408.30 per mo.

2009-2013

2013 HYUNDAI SANTA FE Sport, AWD, #15D38 ...............................................Now $19,900 or $261.96 per mo.
OLDor $343.91 per mo.
2013 FORD EDGE SEL pkg., sunroof, red, #15E41.......................................................NowS$25,500
2013 BUICK ENCORE Sunroof, leather, #15N65 .....................................................Now $21,500 or $285.37 per mo.
2012 TOYOTA VENZA XLE, AWD, sunroof, #15I76............................................... Now $23,000 or $307.32 per mo.
2011 CHEVY EQUINOX LTZ, sunroof, red, #15C24 ...............................................Now $15,900 or $203.42 per mo.
2009 BUICK ENCLAVE Sunroof, DVD, leather, #15IN67........................................Now $17,500 or $256.10 per mo.
2009 DODGE DURANGO Black, 4x4, #15G52A ....................................................Now $10,500 or $124.39 per mo.
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

CHEVROLET BUICK

VISIT US ON THE WEB @ www.delphachevy.com


1725 East Fifth Street, Delphos

IN DELPHOS

419-692-3015
TOLL FREE

1-888-692-3015