You are on page 1of 14

Sports

Community

Cub Scout
Father-Son
Cake Bake
winners

Lady Blue
Jays
victorious

Page 5

Page 6

Your Local Weather


Wed

Thu

Fri

Sat

1/27

1/28

1/29

1/30

1/

31/25

38/25

34/29

49/39

The Delphos Herald


A DHI

Wednesday, January 27, 2016

Sunrise: 7:52
AM

Sunrise: 7:51
AM

Sunrise: 7:50
AM

Sunrise: 7:49
AM

Sunris
AM

Sunset: 5:47
PM

Sunset: 5:49
PM

Sunset: 5:50
PM

Sunset: 5:51
PM

Sunse
PM

Established in 1869

www.delphosherald.com

Ottoville solves nagging land issues


BY STEVEN COBURN-GRIFFIS
DHI Media Editor
sgriffis@putnamsentinel.com

OTTOVILLE Members of the


Ottoville Village Council put to rest a handful of long-standing land issues during
their meeting on Monday, including paving
the way to resolving the controversy over
Dollar Street.
In May of last year, tensions between Bee
Line Trucking and Main Street Market came
to a head over the use of Dollar Street by
both businesses. During a special meeting

designed to air grievances, Pat and Tonia


Vetter, owners of Main Street Market, maintained that the street represented a serious
safety issue, citing concerns about truck
traffic on the unmarked road and expressing
support for a proposal that the village vacate
the street.
Jeff Basinger, former co-owner of Bee
Line Trucking and operations manager for
the new owners, Celadon Trucking, opposed
the proposal, expressing the belief that if the
village vacated the street, it would landlock
Beeline and two other businesses located on
Dollar Street also owned by Celadon.

2016 AMG | Parade

At that time, the meeting devolved into


bickering and finger-pointing that ranged the
gamut from the Vetters accusing Basinger of
intentionally diverting truck traffic down
the unmarked street an action Basinger
acknowledged, though he accused Pat Vetter
of forcing the issue by denying Bee Lines
drivers access to a corner of his property
to Basinger accusing Vetter of verbally
accosting a teenage employee, something
that Vetter steadfastly denied.
Eight months later, and after ongoing
efforts on the part of the villages solicitor,
Theresa Von Sosson, to negotiate some

$1.00

other course of action, council returned to


the idea of abandoning the street.
We can vacate it, Mayor Ron Miller
stated. My question to you guys is, is this
what you want to do?
The response was immediate and unanimous. Expressing the sentiment of the group
as a whole, Councilor Darren Leis said, I
really think this is great news.
Miller expressed agreement, saying,
That streets going to be a problem child if
we leave it as it is.
See LAND, page 14

11 to vie for Queen Jubilee XLI crown

Eleven candidates who will compete to become Peony Queen were introduced Sunday at a reception at Willow Bend Country Club. This is the largest field of candidates
in recent memory. The contestants are, front from left, Victoria Meadows (Paulding), Kennedy Sharp (Spencerville), Shelbe Eddington (Parkway), Katelyn Welch (Van
Wert) and Kiersten Teman (Delphos Jefferson; and back, Mikayla Ryan (Vantage), Ashton Bowersock (Lincolnview), Brooke Ludwig (Wayne Trace), Maddie Pohlman
(Delphos St. Johns), Tianna Rager (Crestview) and Mikayla Boesch (Antwerp). The winner will be crowned Queen Jubilee XLI at the Peony Pageant at 7 p.m. April 1
at the Marsh Foundation Auditorium. (DHI Media/Ed Gebert)

Magic Tom
brings fire
safety message

Students at all three local


elementaries heard fire safety rules from Magic Tom
and his friends Tuesday
during Firefighter Phil presentations. Above: Students
at St. Johns enjoy a visit
with Turbo the Turtle who
keeps a smoke detector in
his home. Left: Franklin
students Blaine Mahoney,
left, and Jason Rosenbach,
help Magic Tom with a fire
safety game. (DHI Media/
Nancy Spencer)

Beyond Expectations nets $700 donation


The annual Dave Kemper Table Tennis Tournament held Saturday at the
Delphos Eagles Lodge raised $700 for the local group Beyond Expectations.
Tournament coordinator and competitor Don McDougall, left, presents Dan
Hale of Beyond Expectations with the money. McDougall said the group would
now be the annual recipient of proceeds from the event. The tournament included 30 competitors in three classes in round-robin play. (DHI Media/Nancy
Spencer)

Classifieds 12-13 | Entertainment 10 | For The Record 2 | Local-State 3-4 | Next Generation 5 | Obituaries 2 | Sports 6-8 | Weather 2
The regularly
scheduled meeting of the Marion
Township Trustees
on Feb. 8 has been
changed to 8:30
a.m. Feb. 5 at the
Marion Township
Office.

Franklin Elementary School will


register children for kindergarten
screening for the 2016-17 school
year from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Feb.
1-5.
Children who are 5 years of age
by Aug. 1, 2016, are eligible to
attend kindergarten in the 2016-17
school year.

Parents/guardians should come


to the school on the dates above to
pick up registration materials and
set up an appointment for screening
from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. March 4, 11
or 18. The clinics last approximately 45 minutes.
Call Franklin Elementary at 419692-8766 for more information.

49

A mix of
Mix of rain
Mix of sun
Times of
Chanc
clouds and
and snow
and clouds. sun and
showe
sun early,
showers.
Highs in the clouds.
Highs
then Publication
Highsserving
in the Delphos
mid 30s&and
in the upper
Media
AreaHighs
Communities
becoming
upper 30s
lows in the
upper 40s
and lo
cloudy later and lows in
upper 20s.
and lows in
the m
in the day.
the mid 20s.
the upper
High 31F.
30s.
Winds WSW
at 5 to 10
mph.

Eighty percent of success is showing up.


Woody Allen
US movie actor,
comedian, & director
(1935 - )

DHI MEDIA
2015 Published in Delphos, Ohio

Volume 145, No.65

2 The Herald

For The Record

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, January 27, 2016

FROM THE ARCHIVES


10 Years Ago 2006
From the Canton Bulldogs to the Cincinnati Bengals, the
game of football traces its professional origin to the Buckeye
State. One local student was recently awarded for a short film
which celebrates the sport in Ohio. Jefferson High School
senior Jacob Hittle, 18, recently won first place in the movies category at the first Ohio Youth Digital Arts Contest in
Columbus.
The Fr. Bredeick Circle of the Delphos Columbian Squires
made a recent donation to the St. Vincent de Paul Society.
Funds were raised from a holiday teen dance and were presented by Chief Squire Patrick Evans to Paul Grilliot. Squires
Adam Kaverman and Derek Fischer were also on-hand for the
presentation.
The Delphos Tri-County Wrestling Club team made a great
impression at the first-ever Miami Valley Kids Wrestling
Association tournament at Ohio Northern University this past
Sunday. Wrestlers bringing home first-place finishes included
Connor Stechschulte, Wes Buettner, Gaige Rassman, Wade
Rice, Austin Kline, JDan Risner, Calvin Vonderwell, Curtis
Miller, Logan Heiing and Kyle Neumeier.
The Ottoville Veterans of Foreign Wars and Ladies Auxiliary
recently presented awards in their Voice of Democracy essay
contest. Chairperson Susie Klima presented the second-place
award to Lynn Lindeman. First-place winner Shawn Blanchard
received his award from Post Commander Otto Wenzlick.
Blanchards essay has been submitted to the district contest.
Fort Jennings had things its way on the hardwood of
The Fort Monday night, leading 15th-ranked (Division III)
Columbus Grove by 12 at halftime of the teams Putnam
County League showdown. The Lady Bulldogs, who had
been steeled by a rough stretch of games the last two weeks,
used that experience in the second half to rally past the Lady
Musketeers and assume command in the conference race with
a 55-49 victory.

The Delphos
Herald

OBITUARIES
Robert E.
Bob Combs

Sheri L. Bruschi

Dec. 1, 1963-Jan. 21, 2016


DELPHOS Sheri L.
Bruschi, 52, of Delphos, died
Thursday evening at the scene
of a single-car accident in rural
Allen County.
She was born Dec. 1, 1963,
in Ohio to John & Sylvia
(Matthews) Broadwater, who
preceded her in death.
Survivors include her fiance, Kerry Beanie Wieter
of Delphos; his sons, Robert
(Kayla) Wieter and Ryan
(Jenna Wendell) Wieter, both of
Spencerville; two grandchildren,
Gavin and Eli; and two brothers, Charles (Gail) Broadwater
and Mike Broadwater, both of
Uniontown, Pennsylvania.
25 Years Ago 1991
Sheri was a promotionDelphos citizens, business people and civic leaders rallied
support for families with service men and women serving al manager for McDonalds
Restaurant in Delphos. She
in Operation Desert Storm Friday evening when the lights was a member of the American
were lit on the tree on the post office lawn. The lights will Legion Post 191, Spencerville.
be turned on each night to show support for the troops, said She enjoyed collecting pigs and
Diane Pothast, executive secretary of Delphos Chamber of playing Candy Crush.
Commerce.
Funeral services will begin
at 8 p.m. today at the Thomas
E. Bayliff Funeral Home,
See ARCHIVES, page 13
Spencerville, Pastor Tom Shobe
officiating.
The family will receive
For movie information, call
friends from 2-4 p.m. and 6-8
419.238.2100
p.m. today at the funeral home.
or visit
Memorial contributions may
vanwertcinemas.com
be
directed
to the charity of the
Van-Del drive-in closed for the season
donors choice.

Save more and earn more this season!


Indexed Money Market Savings Account
Our indexed money market savings account puts your money
to work - earning a premium interest rate as the prime rate
improves. So as the prime rate goes up, your balance does too!
Grow your savings securely with an indexed interest rate
Earn more and maintain access to your money
Check your balance and make transfers with our mobile app

Nancy Spencer, editor


Ray Geary,
general manager
Delphos Herald, Inc.
Lori Goodwin Silette,
circulation manager

Feb. 1, 1933-Jan. 25 ,2016


DELPHOS Robert
E. Bob Combs, 82, of
Delphos,
passed
away
Monday morning, January
The
Delphos
Herald
25, 2016, at Roselawn Manor,
(USPS 1525 8000) is published
Spencerville.
Wednesdays and Saturdays.
His Family. He was born
The Delphos Herald is delivered by carrier in Delphos for
February 1, 1933 to Calloway
$0.96 per week. Same day
and Gladys (Gowens) Combs,
delivery outside of Delphos is
who both preceded him in
done through the post office for
death. On June 14, 1952 he
Allen, Van Wert and Putnam
was united in marriage to
Counties. Delivery outside of
Margie L. Sammons. She survives in Delphos.
these counties is $72 per year.
He is also survived by two sons, Daniel (Connie) Combs
Entered in the post office
of Lima and Richard (Barbara) Combs of Delphos; three in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as
grandchildren, Nathan (Amy) Combs of Lima, Alison (Daniel) Periodicals, postage paid at
Edelbrock of Lima and Amber Richardson of Lima; and four Delphos, Ohio.
great-grandchildren.
405 North Main St.
He was also preceded in death by all of his brothers,
TELEPHONE
695-0015
William, Lencil (Popeye), Ronald and Jerry; and one infant
Office Hours
grandson, Christopher Robert Combs.
8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri.
His Legacy. Bob spent his whole life in electric motor
POSTMASTER:
shops in Kentucky and Ohio for 43 years. He was an Army
Send address changes
Veteran of the Korean War. His family, especially his grand- to THE DELPHOS HERALD,
children, were very important to him. Some people work to
405 N. Main St.
live, he lived to work.
Delphos, Ohio 45833
His Farewell Services. Funeral services will be held at
11 a.m. Thursday at Weber Funeral Home, Delphos. Diane
Combs, minister, assisted by Bobs nephew, Jeffrey Combs,
will officiate. Burial will follow in Carmen Cemetery, Gomer.
Visitation will be from 2-8 p.m. today and an hour before
ORRECTIONS
the service on Thursday at the funeral home. Memorial contributions may be made to the Alzheimers Association or to a
The Delphos Herald wants
charity of the donors choice.
to correct published errors in
Online condolences may be shared at www.weberfh.net.
its news, sports and feature
articles. To inform the newsroom of a mistake in published
John B. Kramer
information, call the editorial
department at 419-695-0015.
July 9, 1954-Jan. 23, 2016,
Corrections will be published
John B. Kramer, 61, of
on this page.
Delphos passed away on
Saturday at St. Ritas Medical
Center.
Local
He was born on July 9,
1954, to Ralph and Rosemary
Weather
(Gasser) Kramer. His dad preceded him in death, his mothWed 31/25
er survives in Delphos.
1/27
On Aug. 21, 1982, John
was united in marriage to
A mix of clouds and sun
Lora L. Van Pelt, who sur- St. Johns, the Eagles, VFW, early, then becoming
vives in Delphos.
United
Steel
Workers, cloudy later in the day.
Survivors include one Knights
of
Columbus, High 31F. Winds WSW at
daughter, Aimee (Scott Foresters and had been on the 5 to 10 mph.
Stevens)
Kramer
of board for the United Equity.
Westchester; three sons, He enjoyed fishing trips and
38/25
Steven (Melissa) Krendl of playing cards. His true plea- Thu
Upper Arlington, William sure in life was supporting 1/28
Kramer of Delphos and and spending time with his
Mix of rain and snow
Kevin (Amber) Kramer family.
showers.
Highs in the
of Findlay; three sisters,
A Mass of Christian upper 30s and lows in
Marilyn (Ronald) Hoffman Burial will be held on at 11
of Columbus Grove, Janet a.m. Friday at St. John the the mid 20s.
(Tom) Dunlap of Columbus Evangelist Catholic Church,
Grove and JoAnne (Roger) Father George Mahas offici- Fri
34/29
Schroeder of Glandorf; and ating. Burial will follow at St. 1/29
three grandchildren, Landon Johns Cemetery.
Krendl and Lydia and Ellie
Visitation will be held Mix of sun and clouds.
Kramer.
from 2-8 p.m. on Thursday Highs in the mid 30s and
John was also preceded in at Harter and Schier Funeral lows in the upper 20s.
death by his brother, James Home, with a parish wake at
Kramer.
7:30 p.m.
Sat
49/39
John retired from Federal
Memorial contributions 1/30
Mogul in the maintenance can be made to the American
department after more than Cancer Society or Delphos St. Times of sun and clouds.
42 years of service. John was Johns Parish Foundation.
Highs in the upper 40s
very proud of the fact that
To leave condolences, visit and lows in the upper
he was a lifetime farmer. He harterandschier.com.
30s.
was a member of Delphos

Ingrid Stoller

Sun

VAN WERT Ingrid Stoller of Van Wert passed away


Monday at St. Ritas Medical Center.
Arrangements are incomplete at Harter and Schier Funeral
Home, Delphos.

Chance of showers.
Highs in the upper 40s
and lows in the mid 30s.
2016 AMG | Parade

The heaT is on
The compeTiTion!

in t
Bring

d
his a

ave
s
d
n
a
00
.

100

The more you save, the more you can


earn! Open your account online or in
a banking center near you.

202 North Main Street


419.692.2055
Our rock-bottom prices and low financing rates
have the competition sweating it out! Come in and
see for yourself why our offers are too hot for other
dealers to handle.
Must be 18 or older to open an account and minimum deposit to open is $5,000. Minimum
balance to earn interest is $.01, otherwise there is no minimum balance. Six withdrawals are
allowed per month before excessive withdrawal fee of $10 applies.

49/36

1/31

EASY AUTO CREDIT


906 W. Main Van Wert 419-238-5255

www.easyautocreditvw.com tracy@statewideford.com

GRAINS
Wheat
Corn
Soybeans

$4.58
$3.94
$8.58

BIRTH
A boy, Grant Robert, was
born to Kendra and Dan
Burford of Grove City on Jan.
13.
Grandparents are Kay and
Bill Thompson of Hilliard
and formerly of Delphos,
Nancy Burford of Greensburg
Pennsylvania and the late
Robert Burford.

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

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, January 27, 2016

The Herald 3

Local/State
SENIORWISE
By Ed Clark

Gifts of thought from the over 60 crowd...


A visit with Roger Gossman 72wise.
To sit and talk with Roger Gossman provides
a glimpse into what happiness in your senior
years might look like. Roger retired as a teacher
and coach from Delphos Jefferson High School
in 1995. He enjoyed many years as owner of CR
Golf (closed Fall 2015) on Main Street providing
customized golf services to area linksters. Roger
remarked that, in his 72 years, he has accumulated a great deal of good memories and witnessed
a whole lot of change.
Some of Rogers favorites.
Color: Green because I like the way I look
in it.
Food: Pizza, Roger noting that Jacks Pizza is
his favorite and hell enjoy anything on a pizza
except anchovies. Roger added how can you
live in Delphos and not enjoy all the good pizza
places we have?
Music: Rock n roll, in particular the great
ones Elvis Presley, Roy Orbison, The Beatles.
Roger smiled remembering the dances and the
sock-hops in the school gym. He added that he
still greatly enjoys listening to this same music
today with 99.7FM Oldies out of Van Wert being
a good source.
Car: Favorite car of all time was a 1959 Ford
Fairlane, Rogers first car, a car with an interior
full of great memories.
Greatest sports moment ever: The 2002
Ohio State Buckeyes National Championship
overtime win over the (The U) University of
Miami. Coach Jim Tressel and Company, according to the talking heads, had no chance. And yet,
as sport will often reveal, yes they did!
Favorite school days memory: Roger grew
up in the Crooksville, Ohio area and remembered his school team winning the Muskingum
Valley League in football, basketball, and baseball during Rogers senior year. Roger fondly
recalled all the good lessons learned through his
participation in athletics.
Favorite decades: 1950s recalling a lot of
family filled stuff; simpler, almost magical times
in those early years-simply had a lot of fun.
My favorite president: John F. Kennedy,
JFK. Roger recalling the presence of the man,
and the fresh ideas of his leadership, (And so,

Gossman
my fellow Americans: ask not what your country
can do for you, ask what you can do for your
country), (Going to the Moon, Peace Corps,
Civil Rights), and of course, the great tragedy of
his assassination.
One thought I offer to young people: Be all
you can be, go for it, maybe you cant do something, but sometimes you wont know until you
try. Life is often about effort and persistence.
If I had a magic wand and could fix one
thing in this world, Id Roger stated I would
stop all the killing, noting that there is a faction
that does not value life like we do. Roger and I
agreed that the far, far majority of humanity seeks
peace.
My best piece of advice about life.Live
each day to the fullest and treat people the way
you want to be treated. Roger continued that
people should value their health, You cant buy
your health, and know that in the end, material
things just arent that important. Dont sweat the
small stuff because it doesnt matter. Talk about
wise, beautiful, simplicity! Good Stuff! Thanks
Roger.
If you would like to be interviewed for
SENIORWISE, simply send an email to Ed Clark
at ecc@woh.rr.com

Play review

Simply stated, A Farce Awakens!


BY A. KOCH
Two cops, check; three
crooks, check; eight doors,
wait a minute, one, two,
three.OK I counted again
and yes eight doors, check;
now what Van Wert Civic
Theatre has is another hilarious show.
The two cops, Steve Lane
as Eric Sheridan and newcomer Audra Mohler as Billie
Dwyer, are trying to catch the
mayor (Steve Bricker) on a
surveillance stakeout from
their motel room. They watch
and videotape a sting operation in the next room hoping
to catch the mayor confessing
embezzlement to an accountant Kathy Brown (Amy
McConn). The accountant is
also in bed with the cops
to get incriminating evidence
against the mayor. It turns out
the suspected financial crime
is not so simple. Theres a
larger scheme involving an
organized crime syndicate,
which draws in the mayors
bodyguard (Ed Eichler), the
mayors wife (Lisa Eichler),
and a tall, menacing stranger
with a funny accent and a
Scottish kilt (Joe Maurer),
from a Scottish clan with a
C.
The result is hilarity that
seldom lets up. The ensemble cast has so mastered the
challenging timing of lines
and action that their confidence shows and they have
a ball bringing it off. While
the actors never appear to

break a sweat, the timing and


bodily coordination required
to contain all of this havoc,
especially in the sets two
small hotel rooms should not
be underestimated. Director
Doug Grooms clearly is a
master of farce, his direction
with the masterful cast has
made this production a seemly effortless show of chaos.
Upon leaving the theater,
audiences are likely to pick
one or two favorites in this
enthusiastic farce. I was personally taken with the performances of the rookie
performers, Audra Mohler
and Amy McConn, had I not

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 419-9911775.

Marion Township trustees


Information submitted
The Marion Township
Trustees held their regular
schedule meeting on Monday
at the Marion Township office
with the following members
present: Joseph Youngpeter,
Jerry Gilden and Howard
Violet.
The purpose of the meeting
was to pay bills and conduct
ongoing business. The minutes
of the previous meeting were
read and approved as read.
The trustees then reviewed the
bills and gave approval for 19
checks totaling $8,544.29
Road Foreman Elwer
reported that the Road & Sign
Inventories for January have
been completed.
Fiscal Officer Kimmet read
a letter from the LACRPC
regarding a delegate and alter-

nate at which time Trustee


Violet nominated Trustee
Gilden as delegate which
was seconded by Trustee
Youngpeter and passed unanimously. Trustee Gilden nominated Trustee Violet as alternate which was seconded by
Trustee Youngpeter and passes
unanimously.
He also advised trustees
that Road Foreman Elwer,
Chief Vermillion and himself
recently had a 3-year annual
meeting with KLA Risk, which
is a company that represents
OTARMA Ins., to make sure
the township is in compliance.
He gave the trustees a form
from KLA which they should
use any time someone contacts
them regarding any issues.
Kimmet asked if the next
scheduled meeting for Feb. 8.
could be re-scheduled for 8:30

a.m. Feb. 5, which the trustees


agreed to.
Trustee Gilden had info
on a program provided by the
Allen County Job and Family
Services that could be used if
needed by the township.
Trustees Gilden and
Youngpeter had a few reports
of potholes for Road Foreman
Elwer to check on.
Trustee Gilden made a
motion to keep the township
meetings on the second and
fourth Mondays of the month
at 7 p.m. unless otherwise
re-scheduled which was seconded by Trustee Violet and
passed unanimously.
There being no further
business, a motion by Trustee
Gilden to adjourn was seconded by Trustee Violet and
passed unanimously.

Clark is a young male


Viper is a sweet kitty.
Labrador Retriever mix. She is young an playHe is neutered and current ful. She is a little shy but
on vaccinations.
warms up quickly and
likes to be petted. Viper is
approximately 2 years old.
The following pets are available for adoption through The Van Wert Animal
Protective League:
Cats
Torti, F, 1 year, fixed, shots, wormed, named Freckles
Torti Calico, 1 year, fixed, shots, wormed named Patches
Kittens
M, F, 6 months, black and gray, mix colors, black, black and white
Dogs
Black Lab mix, F, 7 years, fixed, medium, named Buffy
Puppies
Black Lab Border Collie, F, 8 months, fixed, shots, named Rainie
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.

News Advertising Sports Classifieds Recipes Politics

AT YOUR CONVENIENCE!!
Reading the newspaper keeps you
informed and in tune with whats
happening now, whether its across the
globe or in your own backyard!

The Delphos heralD


Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869

405 N. Main Street, Delphos, OH 45833-1598


www.delphosherald.com
419-695-0015 Fax: 419-692-7704
Business Auctions Agriculture School Information

News Advertising Sports Classifieds Recipes Politics Business Auctions Agriculture School Info

News Advertising Sports Classifieds Recipes Politics Business Auctions Agriculture School Info

ALL THE NEWS - ALL AT ONCE

read the cast list in the program, I would have thought


they were seasoned professionals along with the rest
of the cast. I hope to see
this ensemble together again
for another production, they
clicked and made me believe
in their characters and made
me laugh until my sides hurt.
Call the Van Wert Civic
Theatre box office at 419238-9689, 2-6 p.m. Monday
through Saturday to make
reservations for this hilarious show Thursday, Friday,
Saturday at 8 p.m. and
Sunday at 2 p.m.

Community Health
Professionals
Delphos: (419) 695-1999 Van Wert: (419) 238-9223

Complete Home Health & Hospice Care


www.ComHealthPro.org

OSTING TAX OFFICE

TAX PREPARATION
Individual
Farm
Business
Home
Office
Pension Retirement
Investments

DELPHOS HERALD
DELIVERY ALERT!
CARRIER DELIVERY
HAS BEEN RESTORED
ON THE NORTHSIDE
OF DELPHOS!

THANK YOU FOR YOUR PATIENCE!

SUBSCRIBERS IN

CAROLYN DRIVE AREA


WILL BE

FREE FEDERAL
& STATE E-FILING

419-695-5006
1101 KRIEFT ST., DELPHOS
cpolaw@woh.rr.com

Weekdays 9-5;
Sat. by Appt.;
Closed Thurs.
and Sundays

DELIVERED BY MAIL
BEGINNING JAN. 23rd.
Please call if you are interested in this
carrier position at 419-695-0015.

4 The Herald

Wednesday, January 27, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Local/State

Eickholts kindergarten class at Ottoville Elementary

Students in Julie Eickholts kindergarten class at Ottoville Elementary include, front from left, Melia Miller, Allan Ricker, Berlyn Horstman, Caleb Mansfield, Courtney Burgei and
Lee Walston; center, Lilian Schnipke, Trevor Gasser, Lidia Caskey, Preston Ohman, Riley Sheets, Bryce Hoersten and Kate Turnwald; and back, Olivia Foust, Aiden Wannemacher,
Madison Burgei, Cody Calvelage, Livia Grothause, Brendan Helmes and Eickholt. (DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)

CALENDAR OF EVENTS

Check us out online: delphosherald.com

Enjoy the Best of


Both Worlds!!!

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.
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.
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.

Receive the Times Bulletin


Monday, Thursday, and Friday
Receive the Delphos Herald
Wednesday and Saturday
$95 for one year
$50 for six months

SATURDAY
9 a.m.-noon Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping.
St. Vincent dePaul Society, located at the east edge of the
St. Johns High School parking lot, is open.
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is open.
12:15 p.m. Testing of warning sirens by Delphos Fire
and Rescue.
1-3 p.m. The Delphos Canal Commission Museum,
241 N. Main St., is open.
7 p.m. Bingo at St. Johns Little Theatre.

Want The Best Deal


On TV & Internet?

Get
DISH!

(current subscriptions prorated)

Stay informed with whats going on


in Van Wert and Allen Counties
Receive sales flyers from:
Walmart
Peebles
Marsh
Ruler

Chief
Ollies
Tractor Supply
Rural King

Call 419-695-0015 x126


to start your delivery!

promotional prices
starting at only ...

19.99

/mo.

for 12 months.
Not eligible with Hopper.

ADD
ADD
HIGH-SPEED
HIGH-SPEED
INTERNET

14

INTERNET

.95
/mo.

where available
where available

FREE
FREE FREE
FREE

PREMIUM
CHANNELS
PREMIUM
ForCHANNELS
3 months.
For 3 months.

Offer subject to change based on


premium channel availability.

Call Now and Save 50%

SAME DAY
INSTALLATION

in up to 6 rooms
CALL TODAY INSTALLED
TODAY!
where available

1-800-379-4590
With qualifying packages and offers.

Call 7 days a week 8am - 11pm EST Promo Code: MB62015

Jan. 28
Marlene Schroeder
Charlene Slygh
Kelsey Rekart
Kyle Truman
Geoff Ketcham
Jan. 29
Shirley Ladd
Jennifer Bair
Denise Harruff
Dustin Harruff
Gary F. Myers
Ashley Kill
Brandon Boecker
Chris Blue
Jan. 30
JoAnn Hamilton
Lilliane Reindel
Eric Hershey
Amanda Watkins
Kiley Diltz
Jessica Scott
Bill Gerdeman
Brenda Cress
Keaton Jackson
Marvin Spitnale
Myrtle Seffernick

THRIFT SHOP
VOLUNTEERS
Jan. 28-30
THURSDAY:
Sue
Vasquez, Ruth Calvelage,
Eloise Shumaker, Sharon
Wannemacher and Doris
Brotherwood.
FRIDAY: Eloise Shumaker,
Sharon Wannemacher, Kay
Meyer, Doris Brotherwood
and Marge Kaverman.
SATURDAY: Sandy Hahn,
Del Knippen, Nancy Dukes
and MaryLou Wrocklage.
THRIFT SHOP HOURS:
3-7 p.m. Thursday; 11 a.m.-4
p.m. Friday; and 9 a.m.-noon
Saturday.
To volunteer, contact
Volunteer Coordinator Barb
Haggard at the Thrift Shop at
419-692-2942 between 8 a.m.
and 4 p.m.

Have a
story idea?
email:

nspencer@delphosherald.com

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, January 27, 2016

The Herald 5

Delphos Eagles Community Donations


The Delphos Eagles Aerie 471 makes annual donations both monetary and for use of its hall for events and fundraisers from its gambling proceeds to organizations/groups to
benefit the Delphos community and area. Other non-monetary donations are to the American Cancer Society Relief for Life for the Survivors Banquets; the American Red Cross
for bloodmobiles at the hall; several area Purse Bingo fundraisers; and other events. All told, over $48,000 was donated this year.

The Delphos Police and Fire and Rescue departments, here represented by Ryan
Shumaker, left, and Scott Warnement, right, received part of the proceeds from Trustee
Don Huysman. (DHI Media/Jim Metcalfe)

Edna Fischer, left, of the Delphos Community Christmas Project, and Delphos Public
Library Director Kelly Rist received checks from Trustee Bob Poling.

The Delphos Senior Citizens Center (represented by Alice Curth, left) and the St. Vincent Mike Reindel, left, representing the Allen County Cattlemens Association, and Lynn
DePaul Society (Ralph Lauser, right) receive checks from Trustee Cliff Wells.
Miller, right, of Phi Delta Sorority, receive donations from Trustee Mike Metcalfe.

Jefferson High School Principal John Edinger, left, accepts Trustee Cliff Wells, right, presents a check to Roy Kill of
a donation from Trustee Bob Poling.
the Tri-County Wrestling Association.

Trustee Don Huysman gives Chris Koverman of St. Johns


Schools part of the proceeds.

Like us
on Facebook

Look Younger
without Surgery
Non-Surgical Cosmetic Treatment
CelebrexTM
$

910.20
Typical US Brand Price

for 200mg x 100

Our Price

Celecoxib*
$

76.67

Generic equivalent of CelebrexTM


Generic price for 200mg x 100

ViagraTM $1,566.96
Typical US Brand Price for 100mg x 40

...at a Reasonable Cost

Call Now: 800-618-5313

Are You Still


Paying Too Much
For Your Medications?
You can save up to 93% when
you fill your prescriptions with
our Canadian and International
prescription service.
vs Sildenafil*

exce

KURT A. KUHLMAN, DO
Board Certied Physical
Medicine and
Rehabilitation Physician

134.00

Generic Price for 100mg x 40

Get An Extra $15 Off & Free Shipping On Your 1st Order!

939 West Market St., Suite 3 * Lima

Call the number below and save an additional $15 plus get free shipping on your first prescription order with Canada Drug Center. Expires June 30, 2016. Offer is valid for prescription
orders only and can not be used in conjunction with any other offers. Valid for new customers
only. One time use per household. Use code 15FREE to receive this special offer.

40544389

www.kurtkuhlman.com

Musculoskeletal Laser For Pain Reduction


Laser Skin Rejuvenation Reduces Scars & Evens Skin Tone
Laser Skin Tightening Reduces Wrinkles & Sagging
Laser Treatment for Nail Fungus, Spider Veins, Rosacea and Acne

Call Now! 800-618-5313

Please note that we do not carry controlled substances and a valid prescription
is required for all prescription medication orders.
Use of these services is subject to the Terms of Use and accompanying policies at www.canadadrugcenter.com.

lle n c e at every a ge

Kuhlman BC.indd 1

00154858

Their Price

Dermal Fillers
Botox Injections
Laser Hair Removal
Microdermabrasion

Call For Your Free Private Consultation 419-516-0515

Check out our new specials on Facebook or at kurtkuhlman.com12/8/13

6 The Herald

Wednesday, January 27, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Sharp-shooting Lady Jays roll


BY JOHN PARENT
DHI Media Sports Editor
sports@timesbulletin.com

Ottovilles Casandra Kemper (4) blocks a pass from Elidas


Mariah Wise (14). The Big Green went on to win 55-22
during Tuesday evenings matchup at L.W. Heckman
Gymnasium. (DHI Media/Erin Cox)

Big Green defense


stops Bulldogs
BY ERIN COX
DHI Media Corresponent
news@delphosherald.com

OTTOVILLE Ottoviles
stiff defense proved too much
for Elidas young squad on
Tuesday evening during a
non-league girls varsity basketball matchup.
Big Green ran away with
a 55-22 victory on their
home court at L.W. Heckman
Gymnasium.
I thought we played with
great effort, we had very good
team chemistry and shared
the ball, Ottoville head
coach Dave Kleman said.
The Ottoville girls started
with a 7-0 run before the
Bulldogs put their first point
on the board. The defense
by the Big Green held Elida
at just eight in the first three
quarters as Ottoville scored
39 of their own.
Its 95 percent of their
defense, Elida head coach
Chrissy Billiter said. Their
defensive pressure was probably the best defense Ive
seen this year.
Big Green junior Brooke
Mangas got a steal at the
beginning of the third period
and got a layup. Teammate
Amber Miller, a sophomore,
put in a layup of her own to
bring the score up to 48-11.
By the middle of the third
quarter, three of Elidas starters: Destiney Jones, Bailee
Kuhn and Shyah Wheeler;
had three fouls each. Jones
and Wheeler each had four by
the fourth quarter.
Some of girls were getting a little frustrated and
when you get frustrated you

get tired and youre going to


commit some fouls as well
as Destineys blocked shots,
she fouls even better, Billiter
said. We need to find that
happy medium where you
dont have to block every
shot.
Coach Billiter received a
techincal foul with 4:53 left
in the game with a score of
50-11.
Ottoville freshman Kacey
Knippen drained a 3 with
3:06 on the clock.
Elida tried to fight back as
Bulldog sophomore Wheeler
answered with 3 of her own
to take the score to 55-14.
After a missed attempt by
Big Green, who had taken
out the starters, Wheeler took
the ball all the way down the
court past a line of Ottoville
defenders to add two more.
Jones blocked a shot
attempt before Wheeler
drained another 3-pointer to
put the final score at 55-22.
Their [Ottovilles] record
is what it is because of who
they are, Billiter said. I
think we came in a little
scared anyway because it said
Ottoville on their jersey.
Elida (22)
Jasmine Pinn 0-0-0, Lauren
Alexander 0-0-0, Destiny Owens
0-0-0, Mariah Wise 1-0-3, Trinity
Koger 0-0-0, Cienna Kuhn 0-2-2,
Shyah Wheeler 3-0-8, Mallory Etzler
1-0-2, Bailee Kuhn 2-3-7, Shelby
Mowery 0-0-0. Totals 4-3-5/14-22.
Ottoville (55)
Casandra Kemper 3-2-7, Madison
Knodell 1-0-2, Bridget Landin 0-88, Madison Average 0-0-0, Nicole
Kramer 3-0-9, Haley Hoersten 0-0-0,
Quinley Schlagbaum 0-0-0, Brooke
Mangas 2-2-6, Amber Miller 2-0-4,
Kacey Knippen 1-0-3, Emily Landin
0-0-0, Alisha Honigford 1-1-4, Alexis
Thorbahn 4-0-10, Abby Hilvers 0-00. Totals 9-8-13/21-55.

See DEFENSE, page 7

SB 50 matchup set

I dont know
Jim Metcalfe
about you but the
way the Carolina
Panthers destroyed
the Arizona Cardinals
Sunday in the NFC
Championship game
was a total surprise.
Whenever something like that happens, I also ponder
why?
Its obvious that one quarterback Cam Newton for
Carolina played very well and the other Carson Palmer
barfed down his leg.
I scratch my head and think that how could one be so good
and the other who had a pretty good season in his own right
could be so horrible.
Both teams have pretty good defenses at least I thought
they did but once again, one defense played extremely well
and the other never showed up.
As someone who writes stories about games like this for a
living, you always have to try and figure out did one team play
so badly because the other was that much better or the other
team just played so horribly that they couldnt have beaten
their way out of a paper bag, regardless of the opponent.
I know this, Cincinnati Bengals fans like Gary Suever and
others wept no tears for Palmers disgusting performance.
Til the day he dies OK, maybe the day before he dies!
he will be forever evil incarnate.
In the other game, the Denver Broncos 20-18 victory over
the New England Patriots, that was a matchup in which the
defenses truly dominated and it came down to the wire.
I guess I didnt realiaze either how bad both offensive lines
were or how good both defensive lines were, or some mixture.
Perhaps it will be Peyton Mannings final AFC Championship
game. As someone who has won a lot of games because of his
skills, to see him reduced to being a caretaker he didnt put
the defense in bad positions, as Tom Brady did, even though
both were under duress tells me this is his swan song.
Lets face it, being an NFL quarterback for all these years
has taken its toll.
I also know a lot of non-New England Patriots/Bill
Belichick/Tom Brady fans shed no tears on that loss.
Brady will also be remembered as the man who cheated,
rightly or wrongly.
Personally, if he told the truth and was completely innocent
(and the same is true for Mr. Bill), I would like to know what
happened to the equipment guy (making a far, far, FAR less
amount of money that either of those men, by the way) who
took it upon himself to deflate the footballs.
Now, as to which team will win Super Bowl 50, I will await
the Pigskin Picks in 10 days to give you my take.

Metcalfes
Musings

MIDDLE POINT St.


Johns has been rolling of late
and the trend continued with
a 53-27 win at Lincolnview
on Tuesday night.
The Jays scored the games
first seven points - forcing six
straight Lady Lancer turnovers early - and was never
threatened in moving to 12-6
on the year.
Our defense came to
play today, St. Johns head
coach Dan Grothouse said.
I thought we defended
extremely well in the first
half; we made them take
tough shots.
Thanks to seven first-quarter turnovers, the Lady
Lancers (5-12) only managed
to try four field goals in the
opening period, connecting
on one, a Lakin Brant layup
off a back-door cut late in the
quarter.
The
Jays
extended
their lead to a dozen when
Hayleigh Bacome connected
on consecutive 3-pointers one to close the first quarter
and another to start the scoring in the second. The freshman guard scored all 13 of
her points in the games first
15 minutes and helped the
Jays build a 25-7 lead with a
minute left until halftime.
At that point, neither
Madilynn Schulte nor Lexie
Hays had cracked the scoring
column.
We had some other kids
step up and hit some big shots
for us, Grothouse said. The
ball went to the right spot,
and our kids finished. Thats
what weve been getting the
last three or four games: a
balanced scoring. Schulte has
been getting her points and
Hays has been getting hers,

Madilynn Schulte (14) of Delphos St. Johns drives against Katlyn Wendel of Lincolnview
during a game on Tuesday. Schulte scored all 14 of her points during a 5 1/2 minute
stretch in the Jays 53-27 win. (DHI Media/John Parent)

but weve been getting some


contributions from other people, too.
Though the Lady Lancers
were behind on the scoreboard, head coach Dan
Williamson liked what he
saw from his young team.
I liked our focus, I liked
our effort on both ends of the
floor, Williamson said. We
knew Delphos St. Johns was
going to be a skilled team
and they were everything and
more, but I loved our intensity.
After missing her first
seven attempts, Schulte
finally found the range late
in the first half and scored
14 of the next 16 Blue Jay
points during a 18-4 run that
stretched the St. Johns lead
to 43-11 late in the third.
I think we made a turn
somewhere in there, I think
the confidence has grown,
Grothouse said of his teams
recent run of success. I think
our kids feel a little bit more
comfortable in what were
doing out there, and theyre
playing with a little bit more
fun rather than think about
making this cut or that was
a mistake; theyre out there
playing, and they dont realize they are executing things

because they are enjoying


themselves and having fun.
On the other side,
Williamson says his Lancers
made strides on Tuesday, as
evidenced by outscoring the
Jays 16-10 over the games
last 10 minutes of play.
We did a lot of things
in the game today that we
had worked on in practice
yesterday, Williamson said.
We worked, for an hour, on
passing and catching the ball,
and there were times tonight
where girls went up with
one hand and caught a pass
and made a play. That was
probably the most encouraging thing, that they started to
transition practice things into
games.
Lincolnview was led by
Alena Loosers 8 points,
including five in the fourth
quarter. rant added 6 points
to go with 5 rebounds and 2
steals.
There has been so many
times this year where they
could have just said the
game is over, lets just get it
over with, and they didnt do
that; they got the most that
they could out of every possession, Williamson said. I
think that is going to pay off
for us at some point. They

have had every opportunity


to pack it in this season, even
before the season started
with all of our injuries, and
they never have; they always
come into practice with a
positive attitude.
People who just look
at the score will say oh,
Lincolnview got killed, and
on the scoreboard we did, but
I thought it was a closer game
in other aspects.
The teams each resume
conference play on Thursday,
as the Lancers host Delphos
Jefferson while St. Johns
welcomes Marion Local.
***
ST. JOHNS (53)
Hayleigh Bacome 5-7 0-0 13,
Madilynn Schulte 4-12 3-4 14,
Jessica Geise 4-5 0-0 8, Lexie Hays
1-3 0-0 2, Sydney Fischbach 1-2 0-0
2, Rachel Pohlman 2-3 0-0 6, Taylor
Zuber 0-1 1-2 1, Betty Vorst 1-3 1-1
3, Ellie Csukker 0-3 0-0 0, Hannah
Bockey 1-3 0-0 2, Maddie Pohlman
1-1 0-0 2; Totals 20-43 5-7 53
LINCOLNVIEW (27)
Olivia Gorman 0-8 0-0 0, Maddie
Gorman 1-5 1-2 3, Alena Looser
3-5 1-2 8, Katlyn Wendel 1-3 0-2
2, Kayla Schimmoeller 2-3 0-3 4,
Lakin Brant 2-4 2-2 6, Frankie Carey
2-3 0-0 4; Totals 11-31 4-11 27
St. Johns 12 18 13 10 - 53
Lincolnview 3 6 7 11 - 27
3-point field goals: DSJ 8-20
(Schulte 3, Bacome 3, RPohlman 2),
Lv 1-6 (Looser); rebounds: DSJ 22
(Fischbach 5), Lv 24 (MGorman 5,
Brant 5); Assists: DSJ 15 Zuber 4),
Lv 5 (Brant 3); Fouls: DSJ 9, Lv 6;
Turnovers: DSJ 10, Lv 19.

LadyCats blast Bearcats on hardwood


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

SPENCERVILLE Kalidas girls


basketball team acted like a well-oiled
machine versus Spencerville Tuesday
night.
The LadyCats were a torrid 66.0 percent from the floor (31-of-47, including
7-of-14 beyond the arc).
The result was a 77-44 rout of the
Lady Bearcats in non-league activity inside the New Walk-In Closet of
Spencerville High School.
The LadyCats (12-5) were led by the
tandem of Allison Recker with 18 markers and 12 boards and Kylie Osterhage
with 17 markers (3 bombs; 4 assists,
3 steals). Of the 31 made field goals,
20 came off assists, led by seven from
Brittany Kahle.
The Lady Bearcats (6-10), who needed overtime in a makeup game Monday
night to quell Parkway, was led by Jacey
Grigsby with 14.
They connected on a cold 16-of-56
from the field, 4-of-19 downtown, for
28.6 percent.
Osterhage was hot early, scoring 10
markers, as the LadyCats used full-court
pressure to get off very quickly they
scored the first 10 markers of the game,
capped by an Osterhage basket at the
4:50 mark. Jayden Smith (6 markers,
6 boards) got the Black Attack on the

board at 4:34 but that only slowed


Kalida as they continued on finishing the period shooting 11-of-14 in
building a 23-4 edge on a Recker layin
at 1:10. Tiffany Work laid one in in
transition at 31 ticks to make it a 23-6
scoreboard at the end of one quarter.
The tempo for both teams picked up
as both looked to push the pace. The
LadyCats maintained a stellar shooting
pace 8-of-13 as six players scored
at leas two points but the Bearcats,
who opened 3-of-17, caught fire for
7-of-10 as Caitlyn Probst (8 markers)
on two triples and Grigsby downed
six each. The nearest the Black Attack
could get was 25-15 on a Probst bomb
at 5:34, prompting Kalida head man
Adam Huber to call a timeout, but the
LadyCats got rolling again and built the
lead back to 20 a pair of times before
settling for a 42-25 halftime spread on a
Kahle short banker at 3.1 ticks.
Kalidas scoring slowed some
in the third period 6-of-11 but
Spencervilles slowed even more. They
canned 2-of-17 shots and the visitors
used that to steadily add to their lead,
taking a 58-29 advantage on a free toss
by Kara Siefker (6 rebounds) at 2:22.
Spencerville closed within 59-35 on
a pair of singles by Jenna Henline (6
counters, all in the third form the foul
line) at 5.0 ticks.
The Wildcats finished it off strong,
outscoring the hosts 18-9 in the finale

in building the games biggest margin


of 33.
We did play last night and expended
a lot of energy but that is no excuse;
we should be able to bounce back on
back-to-back nights. We struggled to get
back on defense and they scored plenty
in transition, Spencerville coach Greg
Ekis said. They came out aggressive
from the start and were ready to play.
We kept battling but you cant give easy
shots to a team that already shoots like
Kalida does.
Huber was generally pleased with
his team.
Its been a long time since we came
out like that, with that kind of intensity
on defense. Its nice to get rolling early
off our defense and just intense effort,
Huber added. We had moments where
we got kind of lax like in the second
period and I called time to remind us
to be patient and relax. Once we started
to do that again, we were fine.
In junior varsity action, Kalida
secured a 41-18 triumph behind 14 by
Taylor Lucke.
Alex Carter and Sydney Shaffer led
the Bearcats with four each.
Spencerville hosts Columbus Grove
in NWC action Thursday, while Kalida is
slated to host Pandora-Gilboa Saturday
(1 p.m.).
VARSITY
KALIDA (77)

See LADYCATS, page 7

Beaver women at 21st in D3hoops.com


Information Submitted
BLUFFTON

As
Blufftons march toward a
Heartland Collegiate Athletic
Conference
championship continues, the women
notched their first-ever
appearance in the D3hoops.
com national Top 25 poll
when it was unveiled on
Monday afternoon.
The Beavers have been
receiving votes for the past
few weeks but consecutive
home Saturday drubbings
of Hanover and Franklin,
two teams that had a combined mark of 75-11 against
Bluffton, propelled the
women to #21 in the nation.
When Bluffton defeated
Franklin on Jan. 2, it was
the first time in school history that the women had
won a road game against
the Grizzlies, so Saturdays
win added up to a first-ever
sweep of FC!

With six consecutive victories in a season the previous benchmark for a Bluffton
womens basketball team,
the Beavers are in uncharted
territory thanks to a spotless 17-0 mark with just
four weeks of regular season
action to go. Coming off an
18-9 campaign that broke the
school record of 16 victories,
Bluffton is set to obliterate
that mark for the second time
in as many years.
A balanced lineup that
includes six players averaging at least eight points has
been the key and each of
those six individuals has led
the Beavers in scoring at least
one time this season with four
of the women accomplishing
that feat multiple times. In
fact, Bluffton has had six different leading scorers in the
past six contests.
The 2015-16 seniors have
already set the school mark

for career victories with 61


wins, surpassing the 201415 class which registered 52
during its 4-year run. Head
Coach Chad Shutler etched
his name in the record book
on Saturday afternoon when
the Beavers won game number 122 with the 11th year
mentor at the helm.
On an individual level,
senior
Taylor
Knight
(Perrysburg) is currently fourth all-time with 331
career assists heading into the
Mount St. Joseph matchup.
She trails Jill Laughlin and
Beth Crates by just four with
Kim Millers 412 at the top
of the list.
Junior Rachel Beining
(Ottoville) is just one rebound
shy of 500, her 499 is currently 11th on the all-time list.
Senior Taylor Whitaker
(Mansfield/Lexington) and
sophomore Macey Sheerer
(Bucyrus), who leads the

HCAC in shooting, are at


the top of the all-time free
throw percentage list while
senior Kaitlyn Pennekamp
(Hamilton/Ross) came into
the season tied for the top
career 3-point field goal percentage. Whitaker is ninth on
the all-time scoring list and
she needs only 50 points to
reach 1,000 career markers.
When sophomore Kaycee
Rowe (Harrod/Allen East)
went off for a career-high
27 points in the win over
Franklin on Saturday, her five
triples were just one off the
school record of six.
Bluffton will put its perfect 17-0 mark on the line
tonight when the Beavers
welcome HCAC rival Mount
St. Joseph to the Sommer
Center. Tip-off is slated for
7:30 p.m. or click on Live
Stats<http://www.bluffton.
edu/athletics/webcast/wbk/
xlive.htm>.

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Wednesday, January 27, 2016

Saturday Roundup

Information Submitted
Wildcats run wild over
Rockets
PANDORA Jeffersons
boys basketball team got off
to a fast 22-11 start Saturday
night and rolled up a 75-44
non-league hardwood rout of
host Pandora-Gilboa inside
The Launching Pad.
Trey Smith downed 36
points (5 triples) and Jace
Stockwell 21 (5 trios) to pace
the Wildcats (11-4), who shot
50 percent from 2-point range
(19-of-38) and from 3-point
range (11-of-22).
Of the 30 made baskets, 26
came on assists as Stockwell
and Drew Reiss dished seven
each and Brenen Auer three.
The Red and White also
Jeffersons Sarah Miller drives baseline against the defense of Ottoville sophomore Bridget Landin Saturday afternoon forced 19 turnovers (4 of their
during non-league girls action inside Heckman Gymnasium. (DHI Media/Jim Metcalfe)
own), as Josh Teman grabbed
three steals.
Drew Johnson downed 20
for the home team.
Jefferson hosts unbeaten
Lincolnview (NWC) Friday,
BY JIM METCALFE
enough defense but when cues and rushed the Cats into Ottovilles offense was while P-G hosts Arcadia
DHI Media Sports Editor
you turn the ball over like 1-of-7 shooting. By the time steady and continued to erect (BVC).
JEFFERSON (75)
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com this, you give up easier shots. the Red and White scored a a bigger advantage, creating
Jace Stockwell 3-5-0-21, Drew
When you fall behind like we basket by Jessica Pimpas (4 a 43-13 bulge on a third- Reiss 0-0-0-0, Josh Teman 3-0-0-6,
OTTOVILLE Most have been, you have to start points, 5 rebounds) at 4:32, chance power move by CJ Cole Arroyo 0-0-0-0, Brenan Auer
basketball coaches will tell gambling a lot more than the Big Green led 9-0. With Kemper (7 points, 4 steals) at 0-0-0-0, Trey Smith 9-5-3-36, Ryan
Goergens 0-0-0-0, Alex Rode 1-0you that they strive for defen- youd like and then you give Landin (8 markers, 7 boards, the 26-second mark.
0-2, Tyler Bratton 0-0-0-0, Dalton
sive consistency as one area up easier baskets as well.
3 blocks, 3 assists) and
The third period was Hicks 0-0-0-0, Grant Wallace 1-0you can control.
Kleman figures his team is Nicole Mangas (15 counters, delayed as Jefferson junior 0-2, Trey Gossman 1-0-0-2, Davion
1-0-0-2, Drake Schmitt 0-0Ottoville girls head coach a matchup struggle on either 4 boards, 3 dimes) netting Mackenzie Hammons was Tyson
0-0, Alex Neubert 0-1-0-3. Totals
Dave Kleman knows all end of the floor.
four each, it was two Mangas taken off the court by stretch- 19/38-11/22-4/6-75.
PANDORA-GILBOA (44)
about that.
We have a lot of quick- foul shots at 15.2 ticks that er at 52.6 ticks after collidWauters 2, Jared Breece
His long, quick and ver- ness and versatility in this gave the hosts the 13-3 edge. ing with Ottoville sophomore 4, Josh
Cooper McCullough 3, Drew
satile Lady Green defense group; we can match up well
Bailey Gorman scored the Madison Knodell.
Johnson 20, Riley Larcom 4, Calen
stymied Jefferson from the with a lot of teams on both other point for the guests on a
Its hard for girls from Dunlap 2, Grant Murphy 9. Totals
word go Saturday after- sides because our girls can freebie at 2:04.
both teams in that situation 11/24-3/12-13/13-44.
Score by Quarters:
noon and gummed up the defend more than one posiEight more turnovers to come back and play right
Jefferson 22 15 25 13 - 75
Pand.-Gilboa 11 4 16 13 - 44
Lady Wildcats 57-24 inside tion, Kleman added. Im bedeviled Delphos and 1-of- away. Fortunately, it didnt
Three-point goals: Jefferson,
Ottoville High Schools L.W. satisfied with how were 10 shooting didnt help in affect the outcome of the
Smith 5, Stockwell 5, Neubert;
Heckman Gymnasium.
playing on defense but not on the second stanza. Devyn game but its still difficult, Pandora-Gilboa,
McCullough,
The Green and Gold (15- offense. The good thing is we Carders four points led them Hoffman added.
Johnson, Murphy; Rebounds:
off. (Hicks 5),
2) harried the Red and White can get much better; if we can in the period as they hit 6-of-6
All that was left to decide Jefferson 27/10 26/4
off. Assists:
(8-10) into 8-of-41 shooting keep making those strides, singles (7-of-10 for the game in the fourth was the final Pandora-Gilboa
Jefferson 26 (Stockwell/Reiss 7),
(1-of-9 from 3-land) for 19.5 we will be a tough team to for 70%). Ottoville turned it margin, the biggest edge.
Pandora-Gilboa 4. Steals: Jefferson
percent and into 23 turnovers deal with down the road. We over five times but hit 5-ofJefferson finished with 26 13 (Teman 3), Pandora-Gilboa 0.
Blocks: Jefferson 2 (Wallace 2),
(14 of their own).
have a lot of balance; in our 11 fielders, with six players rebounds (6 offensive) and Pandora-Gilboa 0. Turnovers:
We continued to struggle scheme, an individual getting scoring at least a point and 17 fouls.
Jefferson 4, Pandora-Gilboa 19.
with turnovers that has a lot of shots isnt going to Landin and Mangas leading
Ottoville ended up 20-of- Fouls: Jefferson 11, Pandora-Gilboa
been a constant struggle over happen, so we have to be with four each. They led by 46 shooting (4-of-16 beyond 11. JV Score: 43-37 (Jefferson
the last 6-8 games for us. We efficient and patient.
19 points twice, the latter at the arc) for 43.5 percent and 13-1).
dont have the firepower to
It started from the open- 30-11 on two Amber Miller 13-of-16 at the line (81.3%);
==========
overcome that, especially the ing tap as the 1-2-1-1 full- (6 caroms) singles at 1:45.
with 34 off the glass (7 offenRangers get road win
unforced ones or to come court pressure that Ottoville
The Ottoville defense sive) as Alexis Thorbahn over Musketeers
from behind, Jefferson men- applied to begin with with was even better in the third added four; and with 12 fouls.
FORT JENNINGS New
tor Dave Hoffman explained. the 6-1 Bridget Landin on the period, holding its foe to
Knoxville hit the road for
Were playing decent point forced seven mis- a Pimpas basket at 6:12. See LADY GREEN, page 8 a non-league boys basketball
encounter at Fort Jennings
High School Saturday night
and went home with a 69-59
conquest.
Skylar Gutman 0-0-0, Alyssa
(Continued from page 6)
(Continued from page 6)
Doty 1-0-2, Jasmine Pinn 2-3-7,
Logan Leffel poured in 22
Trinity Koger 3-0-8, Cambrel Smith
Score by quarters
Taylor Lucke 0-0-0, Katelyn Siebeneck 3-0-9, Joni Kaufman 2-0-5, (3 treys) for the Rangers, who
0-0-0, Shelby Mowery 0-0-0, Abby
Elida 1 5 2 14 - 22
Brittany Kahle 3-1-7, Sarah Klausing 4-1-9, Allison Recker 9-0-18, Kara shot 20-of-33 overall and
Smith 0-0-0. Totals 4-2-3-17.
Ottoville 12 15 12 16 - 55
Siefker 2-3-7, Kylie Osterhage 7-0-17, Cathy Basinger 1-3-5, Hannah Warn 24-of-29 at the line, while
Ottoville (50)
Three-point
goals:
Elida,

Lady Green D binds Jeffcats

Ladycats

Defense

Wheeler 2, Wise; Ottoville, Kramer


3, Thorbahn, C. Kemper, Knippen,
Honigford.
Junior Varsity
Elida (17)

Mon Rec

Brynle Hanneman 4-1-9, Olivia


Gamble 0-0-0, Haley Hoersten 0-0-0,
Quinley Schlagbaum 3-3-11, Kacey
Knippen 5-0-12, Emily Landin 4-110, Madison Average 0-0-0, Abby
Hilvers 3-0-8. Totals 12-7-5-50.

BOWLING

Dukes Sharpening
26-14
Grothaus Barber Shop
24-16
Bunge
24-16
The Pittsters
22-18
Honda of Ottawa
22-18
Delphos Recreation Center
22-18
2 Lefts & A Right
20-20
Jims Resturant
20-20
Etta - Maze Antiques
14-26
Rustic
6-34
Games over 160:
Taylor Booth167-211-178, Zach Fischer 166-180, Zach Sargent 190-172-200,
Michael Mesker 173, Chris Martin
177, Bob White 183-206-160, Dave
Kill 183-186-179, Greg Kill 169, Phil
Boes 165, Kody Richardson 199-231205, Alan Landwehr 206-197-164,
Butch Prine Jr. 236-198-226, Randy
Ryan 164-175, Tim Martin 218-192179, Jason Schnipke 202-189, Bruce
VanMetre 243-211-278, Dave Breaston
196-174, Mark Mansfield 183, Jeff Milligan 191-214-245, Don Albrittain 167168, Dan Grothaus 183, Jerry Looser
192-183-225, Tyler Rice 221-279-161,
Ryan Robey 232-189, Tom Honigford
194-245-200, Jeff Rostorfer 177-192.
SERIES OVER 525:
Taylor Booth 556, Zach Sargent 562,
Bob White 549, Dave Kill 548, Kody
Richardson 635, Alan Landwehr 567,
Butch Prine Jr. 660, Tim Martin 589,
Jeff Mi,ligan 650, Jerry Looser 600,
Tyler Rice 661, Ryan Robey 580, Tom
Honigford 639.
SERIES OVER 700:

Bruce VanMetre 732


Mon Hi-Rollers
Rahrig Decals
32-0
Dicks Chicks
22-10
Five Star Pet Boarding
18-14
Fusin Graphics
16-16
Dickmans Ins.
14-18
Full Spectrum
12-20
K & M Tire
12-20
GAMES OVER 150:
Cheryl Gossard 159, Doris Honigford
157, Connie Paddubny 154, Mary
White 173, Donna Bendele 179, Lex
Martin 155, Dorothy Landwehr 172151, Robin Allen 165-174-212, Michele Collins 152-167, Niki Schleeter
153-151, Carrie Rostorfer 153, Kelly
Hubert 211-181-183, Nikki Wenzlick
156-266, Kelsey Siefker 153, Jacquie
Edwards 155-157, Lisa VanMetre 181202-236, Christie Allemeier 178-166,
Rachel Mahlie 208-190, Stacy Prine
179-174-177, Nikki Rice 225-212-215.
SERIES OVER 500:
Robin Allen 551, Kelly Hubert 575,
Nikki Wenzlick 545, Rachel Mahlie
526, Stacy Prine 530.
SERIES OVER 600:
Lisa VanMetre 619, Nikki Rice 652.
Tuesday Merchant
R C Connections
Adams Automotive
Ace Hardware
Have Mercy
Westrich Furniture
Playball Ink.
Pitensbarger Supply

0-0-0. Totals 24-7-8/17-77.


SPENCERVILLE (44)
Sydney Shaffer 0-0-0, Kaiden Grigsby 1-1-3, Lexi Gilroy 0-0-0, Jenna
Henline 0-6-6, Carliegh Hefner 0-0-0, Jayden Smith 3-0-6, Tiffany Work 1-02, Caitlyn Probst 3-0-8, Allison Adams 0-0-0, Jacey Grigsby 6-1-14, Abby
Satterfield 0-0-0, Julie Mulholland 2-0-5, Allison Bowsher 0-0-0, Alex Carter
0-0-0. Totals 12-4-8/10-44.
Score by Quarters:
Kalida 23 19 17 18 - 77
Spencerville 6 19 10 9 - 44
Three-point goals: Kalida, Osterhage 3, Siebeneck 3, Kaufman;
Spencerville, Probst 2, J. Grigsby, Mulholland. Rebounds: Kalida 36/7 off.,
Spencerville 24/11 off.. Assists: Kalida 20 , Spencerville 4. Steals: Kalida
12, Spencerville 5. Turnovers: Kalida 17, Spencerville 15. Fouls: Kalida 10,
Spencerville 13.

JUNIOR VARSITY
KALIDA (41)
Samantha Backus 0-0-0, Lauren Langhals 1-1-3, McKenna Hoyt 1-0-2,
Sarah Klausing 2-2-6, Halie Kaufman 1-0-2, Tara Gerding 2-2-6, Taylor Zeller
1-1-3, Taylor Lucke 7-0-14, Hannah Warn 2-1-5, Kierstan Siebeneck 0-0-0,
Rachael Basinger 0-0-0. Totals 17-0-7/17-41.
SPENCERVILLE (18)
Sydney Shaffer 1-2-4, Lexi Gilroy 0-0-0, Amanda Gilroy 0-0-0, Sarah
Woods 1-0-2, Brooke Bockey 0-0-0, Allison Adams 2-0-4, Abby Satterfield
0-0-0, Torie Bockey 0-0-0, Paige Olmstead 0-0-0, Allison Bowsher 0-2-2,
Carliegh Hefner 1-0-2, Alex Carter 2-0-4. Totals 7-0-4/8-18.

feb. 7

oNLY

115-12
101-16
90-28
87-30
86-22
84-30
77-34

Big Game

Sunday
Special
Call ahead
to place your
order for
pick-up!

602 W. ERVIN ROAD VAN WERT, OHIO

419-238-5902
Lift & Leveling Kits Available

00157683

Accessory Avenue
Full Line Of Truck & Auto Accessories
Complete Auto Detailing Inside & Out
Window Tinting & Remote Car Starters Installed
Rhino Spray-In or Penda Drop-In Bed Liners
Ranch & Swiss Truck CapsWeatherTech Liners
B&W Gooseneck, DMI Cushion, & Drawtite
Receiver Hitches & Trailer Harnesses Installed
New, Reconditioned & Used Rims & Tires

10 off

oven-baked
sandwich tray
+ 2 free 2-liters of pop

49.99
$
.99
$

39

1042 S. Washington St.

Van Wert, Ohio


Mon.-Sat.: 7a-9p
Sun.: 7a-9p
419-238-3354

The Herald 7

Nathan Tinnerman added 13,


Zach Neuman 11 and Dylan
Gabel 10.
Pacing the Musketeers
were Drew Grone with 19
markers and Alex Berelsman
17 (3 treys).
Fort Jennings hosts Miller
City Friday.

NEW KNOXVILLE (69)


Logan Leffel 2-3-9-22, Nick
Topp 1-0-4-6, Dylan Gabel 3-1-110, Jonah Lageman 0-0-0-0, Nathan
Tinnerman 2-1-6-13, Sam Stone
1-0-0-2, Jace Kuck 0-0-0-0, Zach
Neuman 5-0-1-11, Ben Lammers
1-0-0-2, Nick Thobe 0-0-0-0, Team
0-0-3-3. Totals 15/25-5/8-24/29-69.
FORT JENNINGS (59)
Alex Berelsman 3-3-2-17,
Brandon Wehri 0-0-3-3, Drew
Grone 5-1-6-19, Luke Trentman
1-0-5-7, Zach Finn 0-0-2-2, Logan
Hardeman 0-0-0-0, Austin Luebrecht
0-0-0-0, Aaron Neidert 0-0-2-2, CJ
Cummings 0-0-0-0, Doc Calvelage
0-0-0-0, Ian Finn 1-0-0-2, Connor
Stechschulte 0-0-0-0, Erik Klausing
0-1-0-3. Totals 11/26-5/13-20/21-59.
Score by Quarters:
New Knoxville 16 16 17 20 - 69
Fort Jennings 13 10 12 24 - 59
Three-point
goals:
New
Knoxville, Leffel 3, Tinnerman,
Gabel; Fort Jennings, Berelsman 3,
Grone, Klausing. Rebounds: New
Knoxville 13/3 off. (Team 12),
Fort Jennings 21/10 off. (Team
8, Trentman 5). Assists: New
Knoxville 1 (Team 1), Fort Jennings
0 (Berelsman/Trentman 3). Steals:
New Knoxville 0, Fort Jennings 0.
Blocked Shots: New Knoxville 2
(Team 2), Fort Jennings 0. Turnovers:
New Knoxville 15, Fort Jennings
17. Fouls: New Knoxville 19, Fort
Jennings 25.

==============
LadyCats stave off Miller
City
KALIDA Kalidas girls
basketball team held off Miller
City 48-40 in Putnam County
League action Saturday afternoon inside The Wildcat Den
of Kalida High School.
MILLER CITY (40)
Tiffany Welty 4-0-4-12, Cassie
Niese 3-0-2-8, Jenelle Kuhlman
1-1-0-5, Amanda Simon 2-0-0-4,
Christina Berger 2-0-0-4, Elizabeth
Klear 0-1-0-3, Paige Wenzinger
0-1-0-3, Megan Warnimont 0-0-1-1,
Megan Niese 0-0-0-0. Totals 12/303/13-7/18-40.
KALIDA (48)
Taylor Lucke 0-0-0-0, Brittany
Kahle 0-0-2-2, Katelyn Siebeneck
1-0-1-3, Joni Kaufman 0-1-3-6,
Sarah Klausing 0-0-0-0, Allison
Recker 6-0-0-12, Kara Siefker 1-0-24, Kylie Osterhage 10-0-1-21, Cathy
Basinger 0-0-0-0. Totals 18/36-1/59/18-48.
Score by Quarters:
Miller City 14 12 3 11 - 40
Kalida 10 13 10 15 - 48
Three-point goals: Miller City,
Kuhlman, Klear, Wenzinger; Kalida,
Kaufman. Rebounds: Miller City
18/8 off. (Klear 4), Kalida 32/9 off.
(Recker 11). Assists: Miller City 5
(Simon/Klear 2), Kalida 5 (Kahle 4).
Steals: Miller City 10 (C. Niese 3),
Kalida 7 (Recker/Kahle 2). Blocks:
Miller City 2 (Welty/Team 1), Kalida
0. Turnovers: Miller City 17, Kalida
20. Fouls: Miller City 22, Kalida 18.
JV Score: 51-17 (Kalida).
============

See SATURDAY, page 8

8 The Herald

Wednesday, January 27, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Lady Green
(Continued from page 7)
In junior varsity action,
Ottoville secured a 41-16 victory behind 12 points from
Abby Hilvers and 10 from
Haley Hoersten.
Alli McClurg and Mikayla
Bennett had six each for
Delphos.
Jefferson is at Lincolnview
Thursday.

VARSITY
JEFFERSON (24)
Taylor Stroh 1-0-2, Macy Wallace
1-0-2, Mackenzie Hammons 0-00, Kelsey Berelsman 0-0-0, Devyn
Carder 2-2-6, Sarah Miller 1-2-5,
Tori Black 0-2-2, Jessica Pimpas
2-0-4, Bailey Gorman 1-1-3. Totals
7-1-7/10-24.
OTTOVILLE (57)
CJ Kemper 3-1-7, Madison
Knodell 0-0-0, Bridget Landin 4-0-8,
Nicole Kramer 3-0-8, Brooke Mangas
4-6-15, Amber Miller 1-2-4, Emily
Landin 1-0-2, Alicia Honigford 0-00, Alexis Thorbahn 3-3-10, Abby
Hilvers 0-0-0, Brynlee Hanneman
1-0-2, Quinley Schlagbaum 0-1-1,

Kasey Knippen 0-0-0, Olivia Gamble


0-0-0. Totals 16-4-13/16-57.
Score by Quarters:
Jefferson 3 8 2 11 - 24
Ottoville 13 17 13 13 - 57
Three-point goals: Jefferson,
Miller, Ottoville, Kramer 2, Mangas,
Thorbahn.
=========
JUNIOR VARSITY
JEFFERSON (16)
Kylie Gossett 0-0-0, Kiya
Wollenhaupt 0-0-0, Alli McClurg
3-0-6, Mikayla Bennett 3-0-6, Ashlin
Schimmoeller 1-0-2, Michelle Rode
0-1-1, Haley Smith 0-0-0, Kelsey
Berelsman 0-1-1. Totals 7-0-2/7-16.
OTTOVILLE (41)
Brynlee Hanneman 1-1-3, Olivia
Gamble 0-0-0, Haley Hoersten 4-110, Quinley Schlagbaum 2-1-6,
Kasey Knippen 2-2-6, Emily Landin
1-0-2, Madison Averesch 1-0-2,
Abby Hilvers 5-0-12. Totals 12-45/6-41.
Score by Quarters:
Jefferson 5 2 2 7 - 16
Ottoville 8 11 10 12 - 41
Three-point goals: Jefferson,
none; Ottoville, Hilvers 2, Hoersten,
Schagbaum.

Saturday

(Continued from page 7)

Vikings rally by Kalida


LEIPSIC Leipsic overcame a 45-38 deficit to start the
fourth period Saturday night and rallied to down Kalida 59-57
in Putnam County League boys basketball action at Leipsic.
I. Lomeli led the Vikings with 15, M. Schroeder 14 and J.
Brown 10.
The Wildcats lost despite shooting 56 percent from the field
(21-of-37), led by Brandon Verhoffs 17, Drew Hovests 15,
Grant Unverferths 13 and 10 by Trent Gerding.
Kalida is at Ottoville (PCL) Friday, while Leipsic hosts
Cory-Rawson (BVC).

KALIDA (57)
Drew Hovest 1-4-1-15, Grant Unverferth 1-3-2-13, Brandon Verhoff 6-05-17, Jeff Knueve 0-0-0, Trent Gerding 5-0-0-10, Trevor Maag 1-0-0-2, Austin
Klausing 0-0-0-0, Trent Siebeneck 0-0-0-0. Totals 14/22-7/15-8/10-57.
LEIPSIC (59)
I. Lomeli 5-0-5-15, M. Schroeder 2-3-1-14, J. Brown 3-0-4-10, G.
Schroeder 3-0-2-8, R. Mangas 1-0-4-6, J. Berger 3-0-0-6, R. Schroeder 0-0-00, N. Brecht 0-0-0-0, D. Hiegel 0-0-0-0. Totals 17/30-3/13-16/21-59.
Score by Quarters:
Kalida 14 15 16 12 - 57
Leipsic 13 10 15 21 - 59
Three-point goals: Kalida, Hovest 4, Unverferth 3; Leipsic, M. Schroeder
3. Rebounds: Kalida 15/2 off. (Gerding 5), Leipsic 22/10 off. (Brown 8).
Assists: Kalida 17 (Verhoff/Maag 4), Leipsic 12 (Team 7, Lomeli 2). Steals:
Kalida 3 (Unverferth/Gerding/Siebeneck 1), Leipsic 7 (G. Schroeder 3).
Blocks: Kalida 1 (Maag 1), Leipsic 0. Turnovers: Kalida 13, Leipsic 10. Fouls:
Kalida 20, Leipsic 14.
JV Score: 50-42 (Kalida).

St. Johns Jesse Ditto and Ryan Hellman and Spencervilles Zach Goecke vie for the ball during first-period action
Saturday night at Spencerville High School. (DHI Media/Jim Metcalfe)

Bearcats pull away from Blue Jays


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

SPENCERVILLE

When a team shoots over


55 percent from the field in
a boys basketball game, the
outcome is likely positive for
said team.
Spencerville was just that
team Saturday night, shooting 24-of-43 (6-of-12 from
3-land) for 55.8 percent.
The result was a 67-41
non-league triumph over St.
Johns inside Spencerville
High School.
That was in contrast to
the Blue Jays (7-7) mark of
16-of-45 (5-of-18 long range)
for 35.6 percent.
Spencerville is a very
skilled team with a lot of
balance; they have five or
six guys that can score in
double digits any given night
and lead them in scoring. We

RAABE
FORD, LINCOLN, INC.

11260 ELIDA RD. DELPHOS, OH

www.raabeford.com

(419) 692-0055 Toll Free 800-589-7876

WE MAKE BUYING OR LEASING A VEHICLE..EASY

8842..... 2011 Buick Regal CXL ................................... Majestic Blue Metallic ......................................$11,000
8817A .. 2011 Chevrolet Traverse LTZ....................... Cyber Gray Metallic ........................................ $17,700
8858..... 2013 Ford Edge Limited................................ Mineral Gray Metallic, Ford Certified............. $26,231
8886..... 2013 Ford Edge SEL ...................................... 4D Sport Utility ................................................ $22,188
8876..... 2013 Ford Edge Sport.................................... Red, Ford Certified........................................ $26,913
8868..... 2015 Ford Escape SE .................................... Blue, Ford Certified ....................................... $20,650
8847..... 2013 Ford Escape Titanium ......................... Ruby Red Tinted Clearcoat, Ford Certified ... $22,200
8790..... 2012 Ford Explorer XLT ................................ Ingot Silver Mertallic, Ford Certified .............. $21,000
8875..... 2013 Ford Explorer XLT ................................ 4D Sport Utility, Ford Certified .........................$24,893
8786C .. 2005 Ford F-150 Lariat .................................. 4D Crew Cab .................................................. $17,969
8850..... 2012 Ford F-150 XLT ...................................... Tuxedo Black Metallic ..................................... $20,820
8871..... 2013 Ford F-150 XLT ...................................... 4D SuperCrew, Ford Certified ....................... $31,910
8854..... 2013 Ford F-150 XLT ...................................... Race Red, Ford Certified .............................. $19,000
8855..... 2014 Ford F-150 XLT ...................................... Green Gem, Ford Certified............................ $29,000
8873..... 2015 Ford F-250SD King Ranch ................. White, Ford Certified ..................................... $54,904
8881..... 2013 Ford Flex Limited.................................. White, Ford Certified ..................................... $19,896
8874..... 2013 Ford Focus SE ....................................... 4D Sedan, Certified ....................................... $12,265
8867..... 2014 Ford Focus SE ....................................... 4D Sedan, Ford Certified ...............................$11,955
8843A .. 2014 Ford Focus SE ....................................... Ingot Silver Metallic, Ford Certified ............... $12,495
6897..... 2007 Ford Focus SES ZX4 ........................... Maroon...............................................................$4,940
8860..... 2012 Ford Fusion SE ..................................... Stell Blue Metallic, Ford Certified .................. $12,868
8863..... 2013 Ford Fusion SE ..................................... 4D Sedan .........................................................$11,960
8869..... 2015 Ford Fusion SE ..................................... 4D Sedan, Ford Certified .............................. $15,937
8870..... 2015 Ford Fusion SE ..................................... Magnetic, Ford Certified................................ $16,950
8865..... 2015 Ford Fusion SE ..................................... 4D Sedan, Ford Certified .............................. $15,953
8815A .. 2011 Jeep Grand Cherokee Loredo........... 70th Anniversary Edition ................................. $20,954
8859..... 2011 Jeep Liberty Sport ................................ Silver ............................................................... $12,925
8880..... 2006 Lincoln Mark LT Base.......................... Dark Shadow Gray Clearcoat Metallic ............ $16,980
8857..... 2013 Lincoln MKX Base ................................ Ingot Silver Metallic, Lincoln Certified .......... $27,974
8866..... 2014 Lincoln MKX Base ................................ Ingot Silver Metallic, Lincoln Certified .......... $26,921
8883..... 2008 Lincoln MKX Base ELITE ................... White Chocolate Tri-Coat................................ $13,604
8878..... 2014 Lincoln MKZ Base ................................ Platinum Dune Metallic, Lincoln Certified..... $26,920
8877..... Scion xB Base ................................................. Black Sand Pearl ...............................................$8,415
8872..... 2015 Volkswagon Passat TDI SEL Premimum Dark Blue .............................................. $25,949

Family Owned and Operated since 1922

SALES HOURS:
Monday 8:00M-8PM, Tuesday-Friday 8AM-6PM
Saturday 9AM-2:30PM

SERVICE & PARTS HOURS:


Monday 7:30AM-8PM, Tuesday-Friday 7:30AM-6PM
Saturday 9AM-2:30PM
8 Time

Its all about YOU.


Your time, your happiness, your ease of purchase.

defended them well at the


start but as the game wore on,
they patiently broke us down
off the dribble, St. Johns
coach Aaron Elwer said.
What hurt us even more was
our inability to finish at the
rim. We got a lot of looks at
the rim and though they were
contested, we have to be able
to finish at this level.
Bearcat coach Kevin
Sensabaugh was mostly
pleased at his teams energy.
We started out a bit slow
we didnt have the intensity defensively but when
we put Jacob (Meyer) in, that
seemed to lift everyones
level. Thats why he played
more minutes than normal;
he brought it, he added.
Offensively, we patiently
moved the ball side-to-side
and that opened up drives to
the basket. Damien has led us
in scoring the last two nights
and no shots came outside
of the paint; hes been the
beneficiary of our good ball
movement.
The Bearcats (12-2) were
led by 17 points each from
Damien Corso (3 assists) and
Zach Goecke (6 boards) and
14 from Dakota Prichard (4
rebounds, 3 assists, 3 steals).
The Jays came out energized in taking the early lead
on a 3-ball by Jared Wurst (7
markers, 5 boards, 3 dimes)
50 seconds in. When Ryan
Hellman dropped a triple at
the 5-minute mark, the Jays
led 11-4. However, the Jays
missed their last eight shots
of the period and added a
pair of turnovers. On the
other end, Goeckes eight and
Corsos six were the Bearcat
offense. Goeckes trio from
the left wing at 1:15 gave

the Black Attack the lead for


good at 13-11 and his free
throw at 28.7 ticks made it
14-11 at the end of one.
The skilled Bearcats
began to assert themselves
in the second period, running
a patient offense and converting 8-of-12 shots, with
Prichard and Goecke tallying five each. On the Jays
side, their 4-of-11 shooting
and six turnovers (14 total)
against the Spencerville diamond press couldnt keep up,
with Jesse Ditto (8 markers,
8 rebounds) and Tim Kreeger
(6 points) netting four each.
When Jacob Meyer (8 markers) dropped a triple out of
the left corner with 2.9 ticks
on the board, Spencervilles
lead had grown to 33-21.
The Jays maintained their
shooting 4-of-11 and
took better care of the ball
(3 miscues) as Owen Rode
(7 counters) led the effort
with five. They still couldnt
keep pace with the hosts
6-of-11 shooting, with Corso
netting five more. When
Prichard buried a trifecta
from the right wing at 19
ticks, Spencervilles margin
ballooned to 50-30.
The Bearcats lead grew
throughout the fourth period as the coaches took the
opportunity to give their
deeper reserves playing time.
St. Johns canned 4-of-10
foul shots (40%); controlled
27 boards (12 offensive); and
totaled 15 fouls.
Spencerville
downed
13-of-20 stripers (65%);
nabbed 28 off the glass (7
offensive); and committed
eight miscues and 16 fouls.
Mason Nourse dished out six
assists and added three thefts.

Led by 20 points from


Lucas Metcalfe (3 triples),
the junior varsity Jays seized
a 43-33 triumph.
Brady Nolan counted 10
for the hosts.
Both return to league play
Friday: St. Johns hosting
Marion Local (MAC) and
Spencerville at Columbus
Grove (NWC).

BY JOHN PARENT

to get a young team to be disciplined and we had spurts,


we had quarters where we
played the way we want to
play. They are a good team;
you cant take anything away
from them. I wish them the
best. I hope they go far.
After an emotional win on
Friday night, Hammons was
hoping his team could avoid
a letdown. Early on Saturday,
however, it was clear his team
couldnt match the intensity it
showed the night before.
We had to come back
ready to play, Hammons
said. The effort that we have
to give last night, on both
ends of the floor I thought
we came out a little sluggish
tonight.
While the Lancers were
struggling to get into a
rhythm, Parkway couldnt
take advantage. After Logan
Huff drilled a 3-pointer on
the Panthers first shot of the
night, more than 14 minutes
of game time slipped off the
clock before the Panthers
scored again - a Mason
Baxter 3-point play with one
minute to play until halftime.
We talked about coming
out focused and being ready
to go, and I thought defensively we were, holding them
to three points in first quarter
and three points in the second
quarter, Hammons said.
Though they committed an
uncharacteristic 17 turnovers
Saturday, they did shoot well,
connecting on half (21-for-

42) of their fielders, and outrebounded Parkway 33-17.


We did in some aspects,
Hammons said, but thats a
tired team in there (the locker
room), and I told them good
teams find ways to win on
a night like this when were
not where we need to be. Im
just extremely pleased with
the effort given by the guys
who were able to give to find
a way to win this game.
The Panthers did their best
to control tempo, knowing
they needed to slow the game
to contain Lincolnview. The
strategy worked early but
Parkways youth also created
opportunities for the Lancers.
Parkway was held to 29
percent (12-for-41) shooting,
3-for-17 from 3-point range
and committed 21 turnovers.

VARSITY
ST. JOHNS (41)
Robby Saine 1-0-3, Tim Kreeger
2-2-6, Jared Wurst 3-0-7, Ryan
Hellman 1-0-3, Josh Warnecke
0-0-0, Owen Rode 2-2-7, Connor
Hulihan 0-0-0, Owen Baldauf 0-00, Tyler Ledyard 0-0-0, Collin Will
0-0-0, Grant Csukker 1-0-2, Richard
Cocuzza 2-0-5, Jesse Ditto 4-0-8.
Totals 11-5-4/10-41.
SPENCERVILLE (67)
Mason Nourse 2-2-6, Damien
Corso 8-1-17, Gary Schrolucke 0-22, Jacob Meyer 3-0-8, Zach Goecke
6-4-17, Alex Mayer 0-0-0, Gage
Goecke 0-2-2, Dakota Prichard 5-114, Bailey Croft 0-0-0, Griffen Croft
0-0-0, Chandler Schrolucke 0-1-1,
Brady Nolan 0-0-0. Totals 18-613/20-67.
Score by Quarters:
St. Johns 11 10 9 11 - 41
Spencerville 14 19 17 17 - 67
Three-point goals: St. Johns,
Saine, Wurst, Hellman, Rode,
Cocuzza; Spencerville, Prichard 3,
Meyer 2, Z. Goecke.
=======
JUNIOR VARSITY
ST. JOHNS (43)
Lucas Metcalfe 4-9-20, Curtis
Schwinnen 1-1-3, Jacob Hellman
0-0-0, Matthew Miller 1-3-5, Griffin
Hamilton 0-0-0, Connor Hulihan
4-0-9, James Garrett 2-0-4, Grant
Csukker 0-0-0, Ben Mohler 0-0-0,
Hunter Bonifas 0-0-0, Troy Elwer
1-0-2. Totals 9-4-13/20-43.
SPENCERVILLE (33)
Drew Armstead 1-1-3, Hunter
Stephen 0-0-0, Jacob Probst 1-2-4,
Gage Goecke 0-0-0, Brady Nolan
3-3-10, Conner Holmes 1-4-6,
Kolten Murray 2-1-5, Ben Dues 0-00, Gary Schrolucke 2-0-5. Totals
8-2-11/13-33.
Score by Quarters:
St. Johns 10 9 10 14 - 43
Spencerville 7 5 11 10 - 33
Three-point goals: St. Johns,
Metcalfe 3, Hulihan; Spencerville,
Nolan, Schrolucke.

Lancer boys stays perfect on season


DHI Media Sports Editor
sports@timesbulletin.com

MIDDLE POINT - for


7 1/2 minutes on Saturday
night, Lincolnview looked
like anything but the topranked team in Division IV.
Senior reserve Dustin
Hale ignited the crowd with
on offensive rebound-plusfoul with 26 seconds left in
the first quarter, putting the
home team up by four.
Lincolnview
pulled
away from there, defeating
Parkway 53-28.
This isnt the first game
that hes come in off the
bench and given us a boost,
Lincolnview head coach Brett
Hammons said of Hale, who
finished with seven points
and four rebounds. He kind
of got us going, just the effort
he gave. Any time we can
get an effort like that off the
bench, its a huge boost.
Hales play ended a scoring drought of over three
minutes for Lincolnview and
turned a 4-3 Lancer lead into
a 7-3 spread. Seconds later,
Chandler Adams grabbed a
long rebound off a Parkway
miss and fired ahead to Caden
Ringwald for a layup just
before the first-quarter buzzer, making it 9-3 after one.
We had as spurt there,
when it was 4-3, and that
last half minute cost us big,
Parkway head coach Rick
Hickman said. Were trying

PARKWAY (28)
Clayton Agler 1-9 0-0 2, Hayden
Lyons 0-3 0-0 0, Mason Baxter 3-8
1-1 9, Sage Dugan 0-7 0-0 0, Logan
Huff 3-7 0-0 7, Jeremy Feldes 3-4
0-0 6, Justin Rice 0-1 0-0 0, Tanner
Matthews 2-2 0-0 4; Totals 12-41
1-1 28
LINCOLNVIEW (53)
Austin Leeth 0-2 0-0 0, Trevor
Neate 5-8 4-5 14, Hayden Ludwig
4-13 1-1 9, Derek Youtsey 1-3 0-0 2,
Chandler Adams 6-8 2-4 14, Dustin
Hale 2-3 3-3 7, Josh Leiter 2-3 0-0 4,
Caden Ringwald 1-2 0-0 2, Hunter
Blankemeyer 0-0 1-2 1, Joe HansenBaun 0-0 0-0 0, Chayten Overholt
0-0 0-0 0; Totals 21-42 11-15 53
Parkway 3 3 14 8 - 28
Lincolnview 9 15 15 14 - 53
3-pointers: Pwy 3-17 (Baxter 2,
Huff), Lv 0-5; Rebounds: Pwy 17
(Dugan 6), Lv 33 (Adams 7, Neate
7); Assists: Pwy 4 (Baxter 2), Lv
12 (Ludwig 3); fouls Pwy 13, Lv 4;
Turnovers: Pwy 21, Lv 19; Junior
varsity: Lincolnview 47-25.

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, January 27, 2016

The Herald 9

Next Generation
OSU-Lima students
to receive more help
from grants program

Honor rolls
Lincolnview

Lincolnview Junior High


Gold Honor Roll (3.700-4.0)
Seventh grade
Jacob Allen, Carson Bowen, Jacob
Bowersock, Justin Braun, Bill Brok,
Dylann Carey, Aaron Cavinder, Destiny
Coil, Fletcher Collins, Mia Damman,
Elizabeth Eaton, Brianna Ebel, Madysen
Glossett, Cole Gorman, Ashley Hertel,
Delaney Keysor, Anastasia Kuentzler,
Madison Langdon, Clayton Leeth,
Makenna Mason, Peter McMaster, Anne
Mendenhall, Ambrion Merriman, Daniel
Miller, Evan Mongold, Landon Moody,
Elaina ONeill, Collin Overholt, Zander
Pence, Christapher Piske, Caleb Price,
Ariel Pruden, Brice Pruden, Brandon
Renigifo, Jessica Reynolds, Kassidy
Ringwald, Alexander Rosbaugh, Dylan
Schimmoeller, Samantha Sellers, Kacey
Stewart, Gage West, Arin Williams,
Madison Williams, Samuel Wolfrum,
Hanna Young and Hannah Zickefoose.
Eighth grade
Lana Carey, Gavin Carter, Derick
Doner, Keagan Dougal, Madelyn Dunn,
Clayton Harris, Ryan Knisely, Alexis
Marie Miller, Joseph Sadowski, Hanna
Scaggs, Victoria Snyder and Jaden
Spray.
Blue Honor Roll (3.330-3.669)
Seventh grade
Haylie Adkins, Brandt Baldauf,
Adam Berryman, Riley Boroff, Winter
Boroff, Madison Coil, Creed Jessee,
Camden Miller, Emma Partin and
Xander Stemen.
Eighth grade

Information submitted
LIMA Ohio State University President Michael V. Drake
announced last week an expansion of the Presidents Affordability
Grant program, which provides need-based financial aid to thousands of in-state undergraduates.
During his annual State of the University Address, Drake said
Ohio State is prepared to direct $20 million in grants to approximately 15,700 undergraduates next year, including an estimated
3,000 students on Ohio States regional campuses.
President Drakes announcement to expand the affordability
grant program will make an already highly affordable and value-packed education even more accessible to our students. The
president has made affordability a top priority for the university,
and is supporting that priority with resources in a way that includes
the regional campuses, said Charlene D. Gilbert, Ohio State Lima
Dean and Director. This investment in our students, along with the
support available at the Lima campus, will further lower the overall
cost of a top quality education at the states No. 1 public university.
At the start of the current academic year, the university invested
$15 million in affordability grants of up to $1,500 each for more
than 12,000 low- and middle-income students on the Columbus
campus. Drakes announcement brings the total investment in the
Presidents Affordability Grant program over two years to $35
million.
The grant program was introduced last spring as part of a broad
approach to reducing student debt. Affordability grants were combined with a comprehensive freeze on in-state tuition, mandatory
fees, and room and board on the Columbus campus, ultimately
lowering overall college expenses for some students.
At his March investiture, Drake outlined his vision to grow the
need-based grant pool by a total of $100 million over five years. He
also said the university will dedicate at least $400 million by 2020
to lowering the cost and improving the value of students Ohio State
education, with funding generated through administrative efficiencies and innovative financing strategies.
I want to re-emphasize that balancing affordability and excellence is both complicated and critical. Its not simply about tuition,
Drake told the audience. It involves decreasing time to graduation,
identifying ways to help more students succeed, increasing scholarships and aid, and being evermore effective and efficient in our
operations.
To be considered for the Affordability Grants, students must file
a Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA), demonstrate
Fort Jennings High School
Grade 11: Erin Eickholt, Michael Fields,
financial need and be enrolled full time. Grants will be awarded
Second Quarter Honor Roll
Logan Hardeman, Quinton Neidert, Trevor
based on a priority FAFSA filing date of Feb. 15, 2016. Check the
All A Honor Roll (4.0)
Neidert, Abby Von Sossan, and Hailey Young.
Ohio State Lima website, Lima.OSU.edu, regularly for more inforGrade 7: Lauren Boggs and Carmella
Grade 12: Alex Berelsman, Morgan Boggs,
Fondriest.
Zack Finn, Isaac Fischbach, Jenna German,
Vantage Career Center has mation as it becomes available.
Grade 8: Kristen Luersman and Sydnie Madison Grote, Kyle Hellman, Jordan Horstman, announced its second nineSiebeneck.
Lydia Mesker, Alex Sealts and Jeremy Smith.
weeks honor roll. Listed
Grade 9: Derek Luersman and Madison
Honor Roll II (3.0-3.49)
below are the students who
Neidert.
Grade 7: Maddison Dickman, Reilly achieved A B Honor Roll staGrade 10:
Fitzpatrick, Evan Hoersten, Elizabeth Howbert, tus. The asterisk (*) denotes a
Grade 11: Griffin Morman and Troy Ricker.
Grace Martz, and Emma Overholtz.
4.0 grade point average.
Grade 12: Drew Grone, Brandi Kaskel, Aaron
Grade 8: Erica Crawford, Brad Eickholt,
Delphos Jefferson juniors
Neidert, Dillon Schimmoeller, and Jessica Young. Jordan Kaskel, Carson Kazee, Chloe Wieging, Jordan Boop, *Andrew Foust,
Information submitted
Emily Marie Ruhe
Honor Roll I (3.50-3.99)
Annabelle Wisner, and Noah Wittler.
*Alexa Plescher, *Zoey Porter
Nicole Cristin Runyan
Grade 7: Emilee Calvelage, Chloe Fields,
Grade 9: Nick Fields, Christina Gerdeman,
Delphos Jefferson seniors
LIMA The 2015 Fall
Suzanne M. Troyer
Grace Fischbach, Jessie Foust, Brooke Hellman, Joshua Gerding, Trinity Gilbert, Nolan Grote, Elizabeth Baird, *Dalton
Semester
Deans
List
at
Fort Jennings
Riley Horstman, Paige Kloeppel, Jared Liebrecht, Katelynn Hoersten, Jacqueline Kaskel, Rachel Durbin
Rhodes
State
College
has
Donald J. Kleman
Jack Sellman, Troy Sellman, Savanna Siebeneck, Luersman, Haley Phelps, Zach Piasecki, Erica
Fort Jennings juniors been announced.
Adam J. Mesker
Derek Weyrauch, Eric Wieging, and Zoe Young. Rau, Ian Ricker, and Austin Weyrauch.
Ryan Hoersten, Amber Korte,
To
be
eligible
for
the
partDerek J. Schroeder
Grade 8: Kaitlyn Arrizola, Raylee Clay,
Grade 10: Cole Horstman, Rachel Kneale, *Kyle Maag
time Deans List, a student
Gomer
Tyler Kahle, Lydia Morman, Kyle Norbeck, and Lindsey Sellman, Vanessa Wallenhorst, and
Fort Jennings seniors - must be enrolled in at least
Sarah E. Shellhouse
Mackenna Stechschulte.
Allaina Zehender.
Jason Krietemeyer
six
but
not
more
than
11
credSpencerville
Grade 9: Ethan Brown, Lindsey Core,
Grade 11: Doc Calvelage, Lauren Core, John
Ottoville
juniors

Ashley Nicole King


Abby Grone, Lexi Hoersten, Connor Hoersten, Gerdeman, Austin Luebrecht, Stuart Smith, Alexander Burgei, Kaleb it hours and earn a 3.5 grade
point
average
or
higher.
To
Full-time students
Kayleigh Klir, Justin Liebrecht, Simon Smith, Dylan Wiechart, Olivia Wieging, and Haley Hanicq, *Bryce Hoehn,
be
eligible
for
the
full-time
Cloverdale
Lexie Stant, Megan Vetter, and Alex Wieging.
Wittler.
Thomas Waldick
Deans
List,
a
student
must
be
Aaron Matthew Tenwalde
Grade 10: Adam Howbert, Erik Klausing,
Grade 12: CJ Cummings, Sydney German,
Ottoville
seniors

enrolled
in
at
least
12
credit
Delphos
Marissa Krietemeyer, Natalie Morman, Faith Kylie Jettinghoff, Kasidy Klausing, Renee Elizabeth Burgei, Isaiah
hours and earn a 3.5 grade
Cory Lee Marks
Neidert, and Makenna Ricker.
Kraner, and Jacie Thomas.
Miller, Christopher Mohr
point average or higher.
Paige Nicole Miller
Part-time students
Elida
Delphos
Max T. Hutchinson
Rachel Ann Crites
Candace A. Keating
Katelyn N. Goergens
Rachel Anne Miller
Andrew D. Merschman
Brenton J.P. Shank
Alana G. Terry
Asa James Swihart
Elida
Fort Jennings
Information submitted
Jeff Good, bachelor of arts
Christie Carder
Abigial N. Acerro
Joseph Robert Gerdeman
COLUMBUS The Ohio State
Middle Point
Eric Clark
Megan S. Beebe
Jacob A. Turnwald
University has issued the list of students
Carley Springer, bachelor of arts
Ryan Densel
Ryan C. Bown
Cody David Von Lehmden
who earned degrees at commencement
Venedocia
Danielle Fraser
Diane K. Eagy
Spencerville
exercises on Dec. 20, 2015. The uniLindsay Nolan, bachelor of science in
Zachary Gable
Bradley Ellis Keating
Heather Lynn Martinez
versity awarded 3,305 degrees at the human development and family science
Local Hesseling
Logan Daniel Korzan
Kacie
Michelle
ceremony, including 212 doctoral, 9 proStudents on the deans list include:
Elida
Thomas
Maximilian Mulholland
fessional, 450 masters, 2,377 bachelors,
Cloverdale
Nicholas Fraley
McKinley
Louis H. Riffle
255 associates and 2 certificates.
Nathaniel Byrne
Morgan Jostpille
In addition, the university has issued
Dylan Fortman
Austin Kendall
its honor roll for autumn 2015, listCarrie Gerding
Bethany Koch
ing the names of students who have
Trevor Holtkamp
Sarah McCleary
achieved high academic averages for
Alexander Horstman
Ashley Meihls
their work. (Criteria for qualifying varApril Horstman
Samantha Piper
ies by college. It is usually based on the
Brooke Moore
Ian Ramey
GPA for that specific term and the numAustin Neidert
Bryan Ramey
ber of credit hours taken. Many colleges
Justin Neidert
Carly Smith
require a minimum of 12 graded credit
Miranda Schulte
Fort Jennings
hours with a 3.5 GPA or higher.)
Joseph Van Oss
Rebecca Adam
Area students earning degrees
Delphos
Middle Point
include:
Christopher Altenburger
Carley Springer
Cloverdale
Chase Getz
Brooke Teman
Alexis Hill, bachelor of arts in jourKristie Grothouse
Katie Vorst
nalism
Nickolas Martz
Ottoville
Delphos
Kelsey Pohlman
Kendra Krouskop
Christie Carder, associate of art
Timothy Pohlman
Spencerville
Reed Hesseling, bachelor of arts
Katherine Honigford
Evan Crites
Christopher Potter, bachelor of arts
Michael Lee
Daniil Gelivera
Visit Our
Sarah Shrider, bacehlor of science in
Brian Pohlman
Skyler Holmes
human ecology
Warren Poling
Alyssa Mulholland
Over 200 Units on Display
Fort Jennings
Ethan Schimmoeller
Bryce Ringwald
Jaime Feathers, bachelor of arts
Mitchell Antalis
Kyle Sawmiller
5217 Tama Rd.
Kaleb Allenbaugh, Devon Bill, Tori
Boyd, Andrew Brenneman, Logan
Daeger, Haylee Kohler, Bradley Korte,
Alexis Nikole Miller, Shania Profit and
Desiree Reinhart.
Lincolnview High School
Gold Honor Roll (3.70-4.0)
Freshmen
Alek Bowersock, Lakin Brant, Rylee
Byrne, Joachim Hansen-Baun, Brayden
Langdon, Erin Miller, Kylee Mongold,
Madeline Snyder, Ethan Swallow, Thad
Walker, Adia Welch, Austin Welker and
Carly Wendel.
Sophomores
Nykeely
Billingham,
Kaitlyn
Brenneman, Frankie Carey, Madison
Dickson, Olivia Gorman, Alena Looser,
Marissa Miller, Dylan Neate, Chayten
Overholt, Haley Pollock, Hannah Riley,
Caden Ringwald, Kayla Schimmoeller,
Sydni Thatcher, Trinity Welch and
Alana Williams.
Juniors
Macala Ashbaugh, Allison Berryman,
Kelsey Brenneman, McKenzie Davis,
Ryanne DuCheney, Andrew Fickert,
Kaytlynn Gellenbeck, Zoe Miller,
Nicholas Motycka, Joshah Rager, Kayla
Schroeder, Brooke Thatcher, Katlyn
Wendel and Dillan Woods.
Seniors
Chandler Adams, Allison Bendele,
Savannah Bigham, Ashton Bowersock,
Sarah Cowling, Morgan Dougal,
Gracelyn Gorman, Dustin Hale,
Madison Jones, Lauren Leatherman,
Austin Leeth, Hayden Ludwig, Braxton

Fort Jennings

Matthews, Alyssa Matthews, Taite


McKinney, Trever Neate, Autumn
Proctor, Max Rice, Brooke Schroeder,
Colton Snyder, Braden Thatcher, Briggs
Thatcher and Derek Youtsey.
Blue Honor Roll (3.330-3.669)
Freshmen
Coty Baer, Dannielle Baer, Amy
Beair, Raegan Boley, Hatti Bouillon,
Ryleigh Dye, Braxton Fox, Brendan
Hanf, Jacob Hauenstein, Rachel Hertel,
Kylie Hohman, Ethan Kemler, Jacob
Keysor, Levi McMaster, Morgan
Miller, Ryan Moody, Abigail Myers,
Samuel Myers, Keayra Rainey, Andrew
Robinson, Cassidy Sell, Grant Slusher,
Karter Tow, Kyle Wallis, Courtney West
and Logan Williams.
Sophomores
Alexandra Crow, Joshua England,
Shae Hines, Emilie Jones, Miah
Katalenas, Tristin Miller, Nathan
ONeill, Nadia Pardon, Louis Rammel,
Mackenzie Shepherd and Storm
Whitaker.
Juniors
Taylor Braun, Ciearra Brown, Ethan
Culp, Jayden Dickson, Austin Elick,
Abbie Enyart, Casey Garay, Makenzie
Kraft, Kelsey Pavel and Claira Rhoades.
Seniors
Leslie Foster, Anna Gorman, Dakota
Hammons, Samantha Klausing, Ethan
Kleman, Noah McMaster, Kershin
Pavel, Catlyn Richey, Parker Sealscott
and Whitney Welker.

Vantage
Career
Center

Rhodes State announces


Fall semester deans list

OSU names autumn grads, deans list

Showrooms!

Putting Your
World in
PersPective

Our local, national and international news


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

THE DELPHOS HERALD


405 N. Main St. Delphos

CELINA

419-363-2230
4147 Elida Rd.

LIMA

419-224-4656
www.kernsfireplaceandspa.com
Fireplace Units Available in
Wood, Pellet, Gas, Electric & Corn

Arts & Entertainment


Wednesday, January 27, 2016

10 The Herald

www.delphosherald.com

Crossword Puzzle

Good Vibrations

"Royal Flush"

By Ed Clark

Across

1 Soft drinks
10 Light blue color

16 Do a household chore

24

37

24 Sneakers brand

46

47

50

51

29 Angry cat's sound

54

31 Parking place
62

36 Rouse
39 Small
40 Nest egg shelter, for
short
41 Boxing great

27
31

43

63

12

13

33

34

35

60

61

28
32

40

44

45
48
52

55

11

23

39
42

33 Take a chair

22

38

41

28 Big coffee holder

10

19

30

22 Goes too fast


26 Hazard for a ship

16

26

25
29

36

21 ___ in the blank

21

19 Judge
20 Devoured

18

17 Animal with big ears

made a big splash as 1950s child actor on


The Adventures of Ozzie & Harriet. The
show often ended with a young Ricky
singing a song. Ricky quickly grew from
child actor to pop teen idol giant enjoying
many hit-making years in the 50s and 60s.
(Travelin Man, Poor Little Fool and many
more)
The Garden Party (Nelsons last Top
40 hit) story is one of a now long-haired
Rick Nelson performing at a Rock n Roll
revival concert in 1971 at New Yorks
Madison Square Garden with the likes of
Chuck Berry, Bo Diddley, Little Richard
and others. Nelson and his Stone Canyon
Band played some of his old hits and then
put a bit of a country and western twist
to Hello Mary Lou and a cover of the
Rolling Stones Honky Tonk Woman.
The Madison square garden crowd
wasnt having it and Rick Nelson and company left the stage. (Reference the song
lyric when I sang a song about a honkytonk, it was time to leave and my favorite
lyric in the song is if memories were all
I sang, Id rather drive a truck) You can
learn more of this story on songfacts.com
Sadly Ricky Nelson and members of
his band died in a plane crash on Dec. 31,
1985. He was inducted into the Rock n
Roll Hall of Fame in 1987 and I have yet
to hear of anyone who didnt appreciate his
music.Good Vibrations.

15

20

15 Man or boy

The music that moves us ...

17

14 Come up

Song: Garden Party


Artist: Rick (Ricky) Nelson and the
Stone Canyon Band
Chart Peak: #6 Billboard Hot 100 in
November 1972
You might remember the catchy refrain:
But its all right now, I learned my
lesson well
You see, ya cant please everyone, so ya
got to please yourself
The Story of this Song: Ricky Nelson

14

6 A long, long time

Ricky Nelson

56

53

57

58

65

64

49

59

66

70

67

68

69

71

72

73

74

75

76

77

77 Cheese with holes

18 Puts on TV

53 Razor brand

23 Clothing store clerk's


urge

55 "Guilty" and "not


guilty"

25 Not he

57 Two-color cookies

27 Toss (a coin)

59 Video game company

30 Counting everything

60 TV star Philbin

32 Lennon's lady
34 Its capital is Tehran

61 "___ you!" (words to


a sneezer)
63 Easy victory

42 Certain bill, in slang


45 Zig and ___
46 Actor Chaney
47 Kitchen fixture
48 Unwraps

Down

50 Cost an arm and a ___

1 Pat of "Wheel of
Fortune"

51 Earl Grey or
chamomile

2 Give a speech

52 Not crazy

3 Cut into small cubes

54 Tax expert, for short

4 Inquire

56 Former senator Trent

5 Medieval worker

58 Low-___ diet
62 Mythical creatures

35 They tell you an


item's price

62 Snare

6 Walks slowly
7 Clark of "Gone With
the Wind"

36 One of four in most


rooms

64 Place to keep
valuables

8 Quarterback Manning

37 Soothing plant

66 Finishes

9 Goes down, as the


Sun

38 Snake with a hood

70 Rank below gen.

39 Bill Gates's portal

71 ___ Jones Industrial


Average

65 Hard to find
67 ___ Aviv
68 It has a sash
69 Wound cover

10 Black ___ (scary


snake)

72 Surrounding glow
73 Trick

11 Like some beds

74 Actress Day

12 Not new

75 School orgs.
76 "What ___ is new?"

13 Bank conveniences

43 Christmas ___
44 Actress Patricia ___
49 Chest muscle, for
short
52 Home to a horse

WebDonuts

Sudoku
Sudoku Puzzle
#3791-D
2 3
6
8
2

7
1

9 5

N
E
A
L
C
O
L

G E S
A
A L E
D
D
B I T
L
S P E
E F
U R
L O T
M I N I
S P O T
N
O P
S A N E
O T T
C
R A R E
E B A N D
O L
D O
S E
S W

Q
U
E
E
N
S
I
Z
E

U
S
E
D

A
T
M
S

I
R
A
N

T
A
G
S

A
T
A
R
I

R
E
G
I
S

B
L
E
S
S

Sudoku Solution #3791-D

A
M
B
L
E
S

7
3
5
8
1
4

A K
L I
O N
E G
C
R O
O B
U R
T A

A S
S E
K R A
F I
R
S
H I S
E N
T E
O V
T E
P A
L L S
A
E
F
A
E
S

6
4
9
3
7
2

T
R
A
P

D
I
C
E
D

1
8
2
6
9
5

W
A
L
L

O
R
A
T
E

5
6
1
2
8
9
3
4
7

S
A
J
A
K

Answers to Sudoku

Answers to Puzzle
9
2
8
4
3
7
6
5
1

"Royal Flush"

3
7
4
5
6
1
2
9
8

Difficult

2
1
7
9
4
8
5
6
3

Answers to Word Search

7
8
5
3
7
2
6
4
1
9

2009 Hometown Content

4
9
6
1
5
3
8
7
2

3
8 4
1
3
1
6 2

9
2
6

1
8
5

5
3 7
9

7
3
4

4 3

2009 Hometown Content

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, January 27, 2016

The Herald 11

Business
Real Estate Transfers
Amanda Township
J. Kay and John R.
Livington to Jeffrey A. and
Joy E. Hays, Sunderland
Road,
Spencerville,
$163,600.
American township
Irvin B. Grone, Mary
C. Grone, Roger L. Grone
and Sara E. Grone to Jason
E. and Christie L. Foxvog,
1939 Diller Road, Lima,
$86,000.
Carroll
Michael,
Rowene Lou Michael,
Gerald Bernard Michard,
Robert Paul Michael, Sara
Jane Michael, Gilbert
Russell
Michael
and
Donna Michael to Jordin A.
Griesdorn and Katrina M.
Hackworth, 4380 W. Elm
St., Lima, $80,000.
City of Delphos
Randal J. and Jannette
Carder to Bendy Properties
LLC, 432 E. 2nd St.,
Delphos, $30,000.
Richard and Cheryl
Collert et al and Sheriff
Samuel A. Crish to Jeff M.
Jacomet, 447 S. Washington
St., Delphos, $6,000.
Village of Elida
Lawson
Brothers
Construction Inc. to Jesse
L. Hardy and Sarah E.
Long, 105 Henry St., Elida,
$91,000.
Marion Township
Rita M. Wrasman to
Joseph J. and Jacqueline
C. Wrasman, Southworth
Road, Delphos, $91,200.
Spencer Township
Benjamin F. Oehlhof
and Brad Oehlhof, attorney in fact, to Michael
Shaffer, 13975 Leis Road,
Spencerville, $73,000.
Putnam County
Michael G. Parker and
Mary D. Parker, Lots 161,
162, 164, West Leipsic, to
Michael G. Parker.
Nata A. Miller and Greg
Miller, Lots 109 and 110,
Columbus Grove, to Harry
James Donaldson TR and
Rita Mary Donaldson TR.
Henrietta
M.
Schumacher,
parcel,
Pandora and .777 acre,
Riley Township, to Maria
Korte.
Henrietta
M.
Schumacher, 10.491 acres,
Riley Township, to James
U. Korte and Cindy E.
Korte.
Robert Groff and Brenda
Groff, .568 acre, Monroe
Township, to VRB Leasing
LLC.
Daniel L. Maag LE and
Frances M. Maag LE, Lot
749, Columbus Grove, to
Mark D. Roney, Jeri J.
Reynolds, Andrea L. Maag
and Jamie C. Maag.
Richard C. Kreinbrink
and Lori A. Kreinbrink,
3.738
acres,
Liberty

Township, to Richard
Kreinbrink TR and Lori
Kreinbrink TR.
Edwin Karl Wagner
and Margaret E. Wagner,
1.50 acres and 39.936
acres, Palmer Township,
to Dewayne E. Troyer and
Linda K. Troyer.
Joseph R. Horstman, 1.02
acres, Jackson Township,
to Jared Horstman.
Jennifer A. Dulle, Kara
K Grime, Bryan Dulle,
Daniel Grime, Kent J.
Jerwers, Darcie Jerwers,
Jeremy L. Jerwers, Gina M.
Jerwers, Dennis L. Jerwers,
Annette
K.
Jerwers,
Thomas A. Jerwers and
Pamela Jo Jerwers, 7.230
acres, Union Township, to
James G. Siefker TR.
Randal J. Verhoff and
Sharon K. Verhoff, Lots
1444B and 1605, Ottawa,
to R&S Business Properties
LLC.
Arnold W. Rosebrock TR
and Mary Ann Rosebrock
TR, Lot 1010, Leipsic, to
Keith G. Schroeder and
Janice M. Schroeder.
James L. Altenburger
and Karla M. Altenburger,
1.38 acres and parcel,
Perry Township,to James
L. Altenburger and Karla
M. Altenburger.
Randy Avila and Ruth
Avila, Lot 428, Leipsic, to
Alexander J. Hernandez
and Erika Hernandez.
Judy K. Cuevas, Lot
137, Ottawa, to Ottawa
Feed & Grain Inc.
Patricia A. McDougle,
Lot 881, Columbus Grove,
to Cory J. Smith.
William R. Imm, 3.0
acres, Ottawa Township,
to Sherry Siefer TR and
William R. Imm TR.
Christopher D. Grote,
Julio M. Gonzales, Megan
M. Grote, Nicholas H.
Grote, Jerilyn R. Gonzales
fka Jerilyn R. Grote and
Kristin M. Grote, 19.870
acres, Jackson Township,
to Suzanne L. Gable.
Suzanne L. Gable and
Gregory J. Gable, 19.870
acres, Jackson Township,
to Christopher D. Grote,
Nicholas H. Grote and
Jerilyn R. Gonzales fka
Jerilyn R. Grote.
Christopher D. Grote,
Megan M. Grote, Nicholas
H. Grote, Kristen M.
Grote, Jerilyn R. Gonzales
fka Jerilyn R. Grote and
Julio M. Gonzales, 19.870
acres, Jackson Township,
to MIJOSH LLC.
Donelda J. Prowant LE,
Lots 420, 421 and 422,
Continental, to Will Done
LLC.
Donelda J. Prowant
LE, 28.34 acres, Jackson
Township, to Will Done

WEBB

INSURANCE
AGENCY, INC.

LLC.
Arthur T. Niese, Dorothy
F. Niese, Jeffrey A Niese,
Paula L. Niese nka Paula
L. Wilcox and Michael
Wilcox, .50 acre and 3.0
acres, Van Buren Township,
to JNPW Properties LLC.
Michael Recker and
Sherri Recker, 1.42 acres,
Sugar Creek Township, to
Terry A. Maag and Mary
K. Maag.
Ross T. Schroeder, Lots
19, 20 and 27, Ottawa, to
Korey R. Closson.
Van Wert County
Tracy J. Brincefield,
Tracy Brincefield to Matt
Taff, Theresa Taff, lot 39-3,
Middle Point subdivision.
Deanna F. Lugabihl,
Deanna Lugabihl to Steven
E. Lugabihl, portion of
section
27, Willshire
Township.
Steven E. Lugabihl to
Deanna F. Lugabihl, portion of section 27, Willshire
Township.
Estate of Doyle E. Harris
to Jane A. Harris, portion of section 17, Ridge
Township.
Estate of Olive M.
Schuman to Jeraldine L.
Thomas, Mary B. Chiles,
Olive
M.
Schuman
Testamentary Trust, lot
322-1, Van Wert subdivision.
Dale R. Springer, Carol
L. Springer, Ricky D.
Springer, Sarah Springer to
Chasity A. Sudduth, inlot
3670, Van Wert.
Beth A. Stemen, Randy
L. Stemen, Jeri L. Wyandt
to Samatha L. Skeens, lot
260-3, Van Wert subdivision.
CLN Living Trust to
Joseph A. Schafer, inlot
943, Delphos.
Granite Ridge Builders
Inc. to Rebecca N. Davis,
Christopher S. Howell, portion of section 31, Ridge
Township (Pleasant Ridge
subdivision lot 11).
Thomas
E.
Lautzenheiser, Nancy E.
Lautzenheiser to Thomas
E. Lautzenheiser, Nancy
E. Lautzenheiser, portion
of sections 1, 25, Union
Township.
Thomas
E.
Lautzenheiser, Nancy E.
Lautzenheiser to Thomas
E. Lautzenheiser, Nancy
E. Lautzenheiser, portion
of section 35, Pleasant
Township.
Estate of Gerald V.
Wyandt, estate of Margaret
A. Wyandt to Beth A.
Stemen, Jeri L. Wyandt,
lot 260-3, Van Wert subdivision.
Joseph Brent Agler, Lori
L. Agler to Andrew J. Thor,
inlot 3319, Van Wert.

Your
Community
News Source.

HOME AUTO BUSINESS LIFE HEALTH

1-800-727-1113

MENTION THIS AD FOR

$250 OFF*

PURCHASE OF A NEW STAIRLIFT!

From sports stats to


business news, the
Delphos Herald keeps
you in the local loop.

The Delphos Herald


www.delphosherald.com | 419-695-0015 ext. 122
405 N. Main St. | Delphos, OH 45833

*Certain restrictions apply.

The WORLD LEADER in stairlifts


The MOST TRUSTED name in the industry
BUY DIRECT from the manufacturer

CALL US TOLL-FREE NOW

1-800-572-0701

Making phased
retirement work for you
BY NATHANIEL SILLIN

the Society for Human Resource Management


noted that only 6 percent of employers had a
Phased retirement a catchall term that formal phased retirement program that provided
describes a variety of part-time and reduced-hour a reduced schedule and/or responsibilities prior
work arrangements before leaving an employer to full retirement. Watch how your employers
for good is gaining steam. But before you sign plan evolves and ask questions.
on, its important to understand how phasing
Phased or not, do you have a retirement
out may affect your long-term finances.
plan in place? The decision to make a full or
Washington is leading the way. The federal transitional exit from ones employer should
government authorized the move for its own come after years of saving and investing both at
employees several years ago
home and at work. Years before
and began accepting applicadeciding how you want to leave
tions in late 2014 from workers
your career, talk to qualified
aged 55 and up with a desire
retirement experts about your
to switch to half-time employpersonal financial circumstances
ment in exchange for receiving
and what you want to do in the
half their salary and annuity.
next phase of your life. If its a
For employees with a longnew career, volunteer work or
term view, phased retirement
full retirement, develop a plan
can offer significant benefits,
first.
but it requires due diligence
Have you talked to your
and planning. Among the
senior colleagues? Theres nothadvantages, phased retirement
ing like direct advice from indimeans that there doesnt need
viduals closer to retirement to
to be a hard stop on a successhelp you with your own set of
ful career. In fact, a 2014 study
pros and cons. Even if theres
(http://newsroom.bankofamno phased retirement program at
erica.com/press-releases/globyour organization right now, its
Sillin
al-wealth-and-investment-managestill worth talking about retirement
ment/merrill-lynch-study-finds-72-percent-peo- preparation with senior colleagues willing to
ple-o) by Merrill Lynch in partnership with Age share what theyre doing. Also, start your own
Wave said that 72 percent of pre-retirees over the retirement planning in earnest with qualified
age of 50 report that their ideal retirement will retirement and tax experts.
include working often in new, more flexible
How will phased retirement affect your
and fulfilling ways. The study also noted that 47 overall benefits? If youre working at a lower
percent of current retirees were already working salary level at the end of your career, ask how
or planning to work during their retirement years. that might affect your future retirement benefits.
If your company is talking about phased Make a list of all the benefits and perks you
retirement or may do so in the future, here are now receive as a current full-time employee
some key questions to consider:
and investigate how every single one could be
What exactly do you want to phase into? affected by phased retirement. And if you leave
For some workers, retirement really will mean the company permanently before qualifying for
a classic vision of travel and leisure leading Medicare, know how youll pay for health insurinto old age. But for others, the picture may be ance. This is a particularly important issue to
different. Some retirees will want to work and discuss with a qualified financial or tax advisor.
some retirees will have to work. Such decisions
Bottom line: Phased retirement can offer the
will summon a host of personal finance and tax opportunity to adjust to full-time retirement or set
issues based on your personal situation read up a new career once you finally leave your curheavily and consult qualified experts before you rent employer. However, before you leap, fully
make a decision.
investigate how such a transition will affect your
What options will my employer offer over overall finances and future retirement benefits.
time? While the federal government is in the lead
Nathaniel Sillin directs Visas financial educawith phased retirement, most private employers tion programs. To follow Practical Money Skills
are moving at a slower pace. This gives you time on Twitter: www.twitter.com/PracticalMoney.
to plan. For example, in a 2013 benefits study,

Putting Your
World in PersPective
www.edwardjones.com

Same focus on

your goals.
Same
philosophy.
Same
Same
focus
Same
focus
onon
commitment
Same
focus
on
your
goals
your
goals
..
Same
focus
on
to service
...
your
goals
Same
Same
Same
philosophy
philosophy
..
Same
Same philosophy..
Same
Same
commitment
commitment
Same
commitment
toservice
service. .
to
to service..

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

www.edwardjones.com
www.edwardjones.com
www.edwardjones.com
www.edwardjones.com

New location.

Financial Advisors Andy North and Corey Norton are


pleased to announce that Edward Jones is now serving
the investors of Delphos from another convenient
location. After working side-by-side with Andy for two
years, Corey has expanded Edward Jones' presence in
the community by opening a new office.

New
location.
New
location.

212 W. High - Lima, 419-228-3211


138 N. Main - Bluffton, 419-358-4015

Do you or a loved one STRUGGLE on the stairs?


We have the AFFORDABLE solution!

Practical Money

The
Herald...

Financial
Advisors Andy
North
and
Corey
Norton
Financial
Advisors
North
Corey
Norton
areare
Please
stop byAndy
or call
forand
an appointment
New
location.
New
location.
pleased
to
announce
that
Edward
Jones
is
now
serving
pleased to announce that Edward Jones is now serving
with a financial
advisor
today.
Financial
Advisors
and
Corey
Norton
are
Financial
Advisors
AndyNorth
North
and
Corey
Norton
are
the
investors
of Andy
Delphos
from
another
convenient
the
investors
of Delphos
from
another
convenient
pleased
to
announce
that
Edward
Jones
is
now
serving
pleased
toAfter
announce
that
Edward Jones
is Andy
now
location.
working
side-by-side
with
for
location.
After
working
side-by-side
with
Andy
forserving
twotwo
the
investors
of
Delphos
from
another
convenient
the
investors
of
Delphos
from
another
convenient
years,
Corey
expanded
Edward
Jones'
presence
years,
Corey
hashas
expanded
Edward
Jones'
presence
in in
location.
After
working
side-by-side
with
Andy
for
two
location.
Afterby
working
side-by-side
with Andy for two
the
community
by
opening
a new
office.
the
community
opening
a new
office.
years,
Corey
has
expanded
Edward
Jones'
years, Corey has expanded Edward Jones'presence
presenceinin
the
community
by
opening
a
new
office.
the community by opening a new office.

Please
stop
call
appointment
Please
stop
byby
or or
call
forfor
anan
appointment
Andy
North
Corey
Norton
with
a financial
advisor
today.
with
a financial
advisor
today.
Please
by
an
Financialstop
Advisor
Financial
Advisor
Please
stop
byor
orcall
callfor
for
anappointment
appointment
with
a
financial
advisor
today.
Andy North
Corey Norton
with
a financial
advisor1122
today.
1122 Elida
Avenue
Elida Avenue
.

Delphos, OH Financial
45833 Advisor Delphos, OH 45833
Financial
419-695-0660
419-695-0660

Your Hometown
News Source
To Subscribe
Phone

(419) 695-0015

1122 Elida Avenue


Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-0660

Andy
North
Andy
North

Financial
Advisor
Financial
Advisor

Andy
North
Andy
North
1122
Elida
Avenue
1122
Elida
Avenue
.

Financial
Advisor
Financial
Delphos,
OH
45833
Delphos,
OH Advisor
45833
.

Advisor

221 Elida Road


Delphos, OH 45833
419-692-0346

Corey
Norton
Corey
Norton

Financial
Advisor
Financial
Advisor

Corey
Norton
Corey
Norton
1122
Avenue
1122
ElidaElida
Avenue
.

Financial
Advisor
Financial
Delphos,
OH
45833
Delphos,
OH Advisor
45833
.

Member SIPC

12 The Herald

Wednesday, January 27, 2016

Classifieds
100 ANNOUNCEMENTS
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

www.delphosherald.com

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

IMMEDIATE
HIRING

Mixers, Palletizers,
Formulators
$9.50/Hr (1st shift) $9.75/Hr (3rd shift)
+ OT + PFP

300 REAL ESTATE/RENTAL


200 EMPLOYMENT
305 Apartment/Duplex
205 Business Opportunities 310 Commercial/Industrial
210 Childcare
315 Condos
215 Domestic
320 House
220 Elderly HomeApply
Care online
325 Mobile
at Homes
225 Employment Services 330 Office Space
230 Farm And Agriculture
335 Room
235 General
340 Warehouse/Storage

www.leadersstaffing.com
or call (260) 797-8443

www.delphosherald.com

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

355 Farmhouses For Rent


360 Roommates Wanted

THANKS FOR READING

Delphos heralD

JOIN OUR TEAM!

227-0113.

DHI Media, an integrated group of


newspapers and multi-media
solutions is recruiting to train
Advertising Sales Representatives
to join our team.

WE TRAIN ON THE JOB!


This position offers a comprehensive
benefits package and
EXCELLENT EARNING POTENTIAL!

Do you need to know


what is going on
before anyone else?

Send resume to:


David Thornberry
Regional Advertising Director
The Delphos Herald, Inc. 405 North Main St.
Delphos, OH 45833
dthornberry@delphosherald.com

Do you have a desire


to know more about
the people and news
in the community?
The Delphos Herald, a two-day award winning
DHI Media company with newspapers, website
and niche product in Delphos, Ohio is looking for
an energetic, self-motivated, resourceful

winter
e
h
t
t
a
Be
ew
ith a n
w
s
e
u
bl
!
career

REPORTER

to join The Delphos Herald staff.

Send resumes to:The Times Bulletin


Attn. Kirk Dougal
PO Box 271, Van Wert, Ohio 45891
or email to:kdougal@timesbulletin.com

MAINTENANCE TECH
Weekend Schedule

FULL TIME 36 HOURS/WEEK


Saturday, Sunday, Monday
Three 12-hour Days

The following experience is a plus:


Basic mechanical skills along with
specialized knowledge in:
- PLC
- Robotics
- Electric
- Pneumatics

- Hydraulics
- HVAC
- Fabrication
- Facility repairs

We offer:

Pay based on experience


Competitive insurance, benefits and
personal time package; vacation after
one year
Excellent opportunity for advancement
Stable and challenging career in the
automotive parts industry
Work with todays latest automation and
technology
If you are seeking a challenging and
stable career you may apply in person or
via email to amy.poffenberger@e-fcca.
com or send resume to:

FCC (Adams), LLC


Attn: Human Resources
936 East Parr Road
Berne, IN 46711

FCC is an equal opportunity employer.

Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869

520 Building Materials


670 Miscellaneous
HOME REPAIR
592 Want To Buy
utting our830 Boats/Motors/Equipment
610To AUTOMOTIVE
525 Computer/Electric/Office
835 655
Campers/Motor
Homes
675 Pet Care
593 Good Thing
Eat
AND REMODEL
orld
in
530 Events
840 Classic Cars
680 Snow Removal
595 Hay
NewsSupplies
About Your
535 Farm
andCommunity
Equipment
Commercial
685 Travel
597 Storage Buildings
CALLING MACHINE
ersPective 845
540 Feed/Grain
850 Motorcycles/Mopeds
690 Computer/Electric/Office
400 REAL
Operators
andESTATE/FOR
Robotic SALEThe545 Firewood/Fuel
855
Off-Road Vehicles
695
Electrical
600
SERVICES
Our local, national and international
405 Acreage and Lots
550 Flea Markets/Bazaars
Welders-Spherion
700 Painting
605 Auction
news coverage is insightful and concise, to860 Recreational Vehicles
410 CommercialStaff555 Garage Sales
705 Plumbing
610 Automotive
ing has
new
openings for
415
Condos
keep you in the know without keeping you865 Rental and Leasing
560 Home Furnishings
710 Roofing/Gutters/Siding
615 Business Services
Specializing in
clients420
in Farms
Delphos, Elida,
tied up. It's all the information you need870 Snowmobiles
565
Horses,
Tack and
Equipment

automatic
transmission
405
N.
Main
St.,
Delphos,
OH
45833
419-695-0015
875 Storage
715 Blacktop/Cement
620 Childcare
425 Houses
570 Lawnwww.delphosherald.com
and Garden
and Kalida,
OH! Tempto
stay
on
top
of
the
world
around
you,

standard
transmission
880 SUVs
720 Handyman
625 Construction
430 opportunities,
Mobile Homes/
575 Livestock
to-Hire
GARAGES SIDING ROOFING
differentials
725 Elder delivered
Care straight to your door everyday. 885 Trailers
Got a577
news
tip? Need to promote an event or business?
630 Entertainment
Manufactured Homes
Miscellaneous
BACKHOE & DUMP TRUCK
If
you
aren't
already
taking
advantage
$11+/hour.
Candidates
890 Trucks
635 Farm Services
transfer case
Musical
Nancy580
Spencer,
editorInstrumentsLucas Vaas, advertising
435 Vacation Property
SERVICE
of our convenient home delivery service,895 Vans/Minivans
800 TRANSPORTATION
640 Financial brakes & wheel bearings
must 440
have
582 Petext.
in134
Memoriam 419-695-0015 ext. 136
419-695-0015
Wanta ToHS
BuyDipESTIMATES
899 WantFREE
To Buy
805 Auto please call us at 419-695-0015.
128 Hauling
583 Pets and Supplies Vicki Gossman, ext.645
nspencer@delphosherald.com
l o m a / G ED a n d m u s t
2
miles
north
of
Ottoville
INSURED
500 MERCHANDISE
Notices
810 Auto PartsTHE
andDELPHOS
Accessories
650 Health/Beauty
HERALD 925 LegalFULLY
585 Produce
s u b m505
it a
r
e
s
u
m
e
t
o
Antiques and Collectibles
815 Automobile 405
Loans
655 Home Repair/Remodeling
586 Sports and Recreation
N. Main St. Delphos 950 Seasonal
l i m a o510
p sAppliances
@spherion953 Free & Low Priced
820 Automobile Shows/Events
588 Tickets
660 Home Service
515 Auctions
schulte.com
or call 419590 Tool and Machinery
665 Lawn, Garden, Landscaping 825 Aviations
345 Vacations

235 350
HELP
WANTED
Wanted
To Rent

240 HEALTHCARE

The right candidate will possess strong grammar


and writing skills, be able to meet deadlines and
have a working knowledge of still photography. A
sense of urgency and accuracy are requirements.
Assignments can range from hard economic news
to feature stories.

HERALD

DELPHOS
THE

305

APARTMENT/
DUPLEX FOR RENT

1BR APT., 234 N. Cass.


R e c e n t l y r e m o d e l e d,
$325/mo, plus deposit
and references. No pets.
Call 419-615-598 or 419488-3685.

320

HOUSE FOR
RENT

803 E. Third St. 3 Bdrm,


washer/dryer hook-up, 1
car garage. NO PETS.
$550/mo.+deposit. Call
or text 419-234-7505.
LONG TERM Rent to
Own Only, 510 Lima
Ave. Delpohs5 bedroom,1.5 baths,1
car garage, Updated
home. Approx. Payment
$750 chbsinc.com for
pics, video tour and
details or 419-586-8220.
SEVERAL MOBILE
Homes/House for rent.
View homes online at
www.ulmshomes.com or
inquire at 419-692-3951

560

HOME
FURNISHINGS

FREE - TWO like-new,


twin bunk-bed mattresses. 55" monitor tv.
(419)302-4076

SEEKING PRODUCTION
STAFF ENGINEER
FCC (Adams) offers a variety of todays latest
automation and technology, a competitive
benefits package, and opportunities for
advancement.
The production staff engineer will
assist with Production, Engineering,
and Maintenance with Assembly Room
processes. Position requires proven
Troubleshooting/Root
Cause
analysis
methods to improve OEE and lower scrap
ExPERIENCE NEEDED:
General maintenance skills including
Electrical, Mechanical, Pneumatics,
Robotics, Fanuc Controls
Good Communication Skills
Ability to initiate corrective actions using
PDCA
Industrial Maintenance degree or
equivalent technical experience
If you are seeking a challenging and stable
career you may apply in person or via email
to amy.poffenberger@e-fcca.com or send
resume to:

FCC (Adams), LLC


Attn: Human Resources
936 East Parr Road
Berne, IN 46711
FCC is an equal opportunity employer.

577 MISCELLANEOUS
LAMP REPAIR, table or
floor. Come to our store.
Hohenbrink
TV.
419-695-1229

597

COMMUNITY
SELF-STORAGE
419-692-0032
Across from Arbys

Maintenance Mechanic & Technician


Check out our new rates and training program!
These positions are responsible for the PM, repair, and
troubleshooting of production as well as plant equipment.
Desired skills include Electrical from 3 Phase to low voltage
controls, PLC, Hydraulic, Pneumatic, CNC, Robotic, Plumbing,
and Welding.
This is an excellent opportunity, with rates for a Mechanic
(promotable to Technician) starting at $18.00/hour.
Technician rates are from $21.50/hour up to $25.00/hour and
is promotable to a Master Technician starting at $26.00/hour.
With our new pay and training program, the opportunity is
better than ever and the limit is in your hands!
Apply in person from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. or send resume to:

Fort Recovery Industries, Inc.


2440 S. R. 49, Box 638
Fort Recovery, Ohio 45846-0638
applications@fortrecoveryindustries.com

EHS STAFF
FCC (Adams), an automotive parts
manufacturer is expanding its EHS staff.
Benefits
include:
competitive
wage;
insurance and personal time package;
opportunity for advancement.
The following experience is preferred:
OSHA and IDEM regulatory
requirements and reporting
Experience with ISO 14001
Safety Committee and auditing
responsibilities
New equipment safety audits
Trouble shooting and counter measures
Previous automotive manufacturing
experience is a plus
If you are seeking a challenging and stable
career you may apply in person or via email
to amy.poffenberger@e-fcca.com or send
resume to:

FCC (Adams), LLC


Attn: Human Resources
936 East Parr Road
Berne, IN 46711
FCC is an equal opportunity employer.

EOE

Geise

Transmission, Inc.

POHLMAN
BUILDERS
ROOM ADDITIONS

419-453-3620

United
Suppliers
seeks a

Seasonal Warehouse
CDL Driver
in Lima.

POHLMAN
POURED
CONCRETE WALLS

Residential
& Commercial
Agricultural Needs
All Concrete Work

Mark Pohlman

419-339-9084
cell 419-233-9460

This position will operate light truck with capacity


under 12 tons to transport crop protection materials
within 175 miles of warehouse.
Local travel, no overnights.
2015 or new trucks maintained in excellent
condition.
Job requirements:

Three to six months verifiable previous driving


experience;
Must be 21 years of age;
Class A or B CDL license with airbrakes, HAZMAT
and tanker endorsements;
Favorable DOT physical required;
Negative-result drug test.
For a complete description and how to apply, go to:

www.unitedsuppliers.com
call (419) 221-5006
or stop by 1132 E. Hanthorn Rd., Lima

DELPHOS CITY
CARRIER MOTOR
ROUTE AVAILABLE
South West
South Central
South 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

665

LAWN, GARDEN,
LANDSCAPING

Mueller Tree
Service
Tree Trimming &
Removal
Window, Gutter &
Chimney Cleaning

419-203-8202

bjpmueller@gmail.com
Fully insured

L.L.C.

Trimming & Removal


Stump Grinding
24 Hour Service Fully Insured

KEVIN M. MOORE

(419) 235-8051
TEMANS
OUR TREE
SERVICE

Trimming Topping Thinning


Deadwooding
Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal
Since 1973

419-692-7261

An Equal Opportunity Employer

Bill Teman 419-302-2981


Ernie Teman 419-230-4890

A great opportunity for the


retired or self-employed person!

670 MISCELLANEOUS

E
T
A
I
D
E
M
GS s
IM
N
I
N
OPE winter blue!

STORAGE
BUILDINGS

GREAT RATES
NEWER FACILITY

W
P

the
reer
t
a
a
c
e
B
new
a
h
wit

ACCEPTING
APPLICATIONS FOR
ALL PRODUCTION
POSITIONS

SAFE &
SOUND

DELPHOS

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

419-692-6336

Your
Community
News Source.

We offer a variety of todays latest


automation and technology, a competitive
benefits package, opportunity for
advancement and a safe, clean working
environment.

Production

Metal Forming

Cylinder Manufacturing

Die Cast / Die Cast Manufacturing

Assembly
If you are seeking a challenging and stable
career you may apply in person or via
email to amy.poffenberger@e-fcca.com or
send resume to:

FCC (Adams), LLC


Attn: Human Resources
936 East Parr Road
Berne, IN 46711

FCC is an equal opportunity employer.

From sports
stats & local
events to
business news,
The Delphos
Herald keeps
you in the local
loop.

The
Delphos
Herald

www.delphosherald.com
419-695-0015 ext. 122
405 N. Main St.
Delphos, OH 45833

www.delphosherald.com

Check our Website


for more

Local News

www.delphosherald.com

Classifieds
www.delphosherald.com

100 ANNOUNCEMENTS
240 Healthcare
105 Announcements
245 Manufacturing/Trade
110 Card Of Thanks
250 Office/Clerical
115 Entertainment
255 Professional
120
In
Memoriam
260 Restaurant
We have Direct Care
openings for full and
125 Lost And Found
265 Retail
partPrayers
time hours 270
assisting
with
130
Sales and individuals
Marketing
135 School/Instructions
275 Situation Wanted
developmental
disabilities.
We
offer
flexible
140 Happy Ads
280 Transportation
145
Ride Share overnights, 24 hour shifts, and/or
schedules,
300 REAL ESTATE/RENTAL
200
EMPLOYMENT
Apartment/Duplex
some
weekends, and305fun
community activities.
205 Business Opportunities 310 Commercial/Industrial
TheChildcare
personal care 315
services
210
Condos are provided in
215 Domestic
320 House
individual home settings.
Benefits include dental,
220 Elderly Home Care
325 Mobile Homes
225
Employment
Services
Space
vision,
accident,
and 330
lifeOffice
insurance,
401(k) plan
230 Farm And Agriculture 335 Room
andGeneral
vacation. Overtime
paid after 40 hours.
235
340 Warehouse/Storage

HELP WANTED

520 Building Materials


525 Computer/Electric/Office
530 Events
535 Farm Supplies and Equipment
540 Feed/Grain
545 Firewood/Fuel
405 Acreage
and
Lots
to put us
550 Flea Markets/Bazaars
410 Commercial
555 Garage Sales
415 Condos
560 Home Furnishings
420 Farms
565 Horses, Tack and Equipment
425 Houses
Neither can the subscribers
570 Lawn and Garden
who read our newspaper
430 Mobile
575 Livestock
daily Homes/
for local news,
information
and
so
much
Manufactured Homes
577 Miscellaneous
more!
580 Musical Instruments
435 Vacation Property
Get a heads-up on whats
582 Pet in Memoriam
440 Want
To
Buy
happening locally and
583 Pets and Supplies
beyond; call 419-695-0015
500 MERCHANDISE
to subscribe to the Delphos
585 Produce
Herald!
505 Antiques
and Collectibles
586 Sports and Recreation
510 Appliances
588 Tickets
Herald
515 Auctions The Delphos
590 Tool and
Machinery

Cant
Seem
400 REAL ESTATE/FOR SALE

00162158

The job openings are in Putnam County.


Please call Dawn or Jessica at 419-523-5810
for more information. EOE / DFWP

345 Vacations
350 Wanted To Rent
355 Farmhouses For Rent
360 Roommates Wanted

UNIVERSAL
LETTERING COMPANY

is hiring full time and part time


experienced industrial sewing
machine operators, order pickers,
embroidery operators, and inspectors.
Benefits include Health Insurance,
401k, & Paid Holidays.
NO PHONE CALLS!
Universal Lettering Company
Attn: Personnel
P.O. Box 1055
Van Wert, OH 45891

Down?

419-695-0015 www.delphosherald.com

VAN WERT MEDICAL SERVICES,


VAN WERT, OHIO

CERTIFIED MEDICAL
ASSISTANTS
Certified Medical Assistant positions
(benefits eligible) are available with
VWMS. Hours are typically 8am5pm, Monday through Friday. Some
evenings required. Some Saturdays
may be required.
Qualified candidates must be a
Certified Medical Assistant, have
detailed knowledge of medical
terminology and pharmaceuticals,
and be able to communicate medical
information to clients. Other skills
such as phone operation, scheduling,
filing and use of office equipment are
necessary. Work experience in patient
care, preferably in a medical group
setting is preferred.
Qualified candidates are encouraged
to submit a resume/application to:

Van Wert County Hospital


Human Resources
1250 S. Washington St.
Van Wert, OH 45891

Apply online:
www.vanwerthospital.org
Fax: 419-238-9390
E-mail: hr@vanwerthospital.org
INVITATION FOR BIDS
SEALED BIDS for the furnishing of the necessary
materials and construction of the DELPHOS GILLMOR RESERVOIR WALKWAY TRAIL (NATURE
WORKS PROJECT) FOR THE CITY OF
DELPHOS, OHIO will be received by the City of
Delphos, 608 N. Canal Street, Delphos, OH 45833
until 12:00 Noon, Monday, February 8th, 2016, and
at that time and place will be publicly opened and
read aloud.
The project consists of providing all material and
labor to reconstruct the walkway at the Delphos
Gilmor Reservoir. Engineer's Estimate $30,050.00.
The contract documents, including plans and specifications, are on file at the office of the City of
Delphos and the Engineer-Poggemeyer Design
Group, Inc. (PDG). A set may be viewed and
ordered online or obtained from Becker Impressions, 4646 Angola Road, Toledo, Ohio 43615,
Telephone 419-385-5303, www.pdgplanroom.com
for the cost of printing to be paid to the printing
ccompany at the time the drawings are picked up.
Shipping and tax charges are the bidder's responsibility and payable directly to Becker Impressions.
Bidders must be on the Official bidders list of PDG's
Planroom in order to submit a bid and are required
to pay the Non-refundable Deposit.
All bids must be signed and submitted on the blanks
which are bound in this booklet. Bids must state the
unit prices in the blanks provided and be enclosed in
a sealed envelope marked...BID FOR GILLMOR
RESERVOIR WALKWAY TRAIL (NATUREWORKS
PROJECT)...and addressed to the City of Delphos,
608 North Canal Street, Delphos, OH 45833.
The bid guaranty may of two forms:
1. A bid guaranty and Contract Bond using the form
in the Contract Documents. (The amount of the bid
does NOT have to appear on this form).
2. A certified check, cashier's check or letter of credit in favor of the City, in the amount of 10% of the
bid. If the contract is awarded, a Contract Bond will
be required, which is 100% payment and performance bond.
The successful bidder will be required to pay no less
than the minimum wage rates established by the
Department of Industrial Relations of the State of
Ohio.
Bids received after the scheduled bid opening date
and time, or not accompanied by a satisfactory bid
bond or check, will neither be read nor considered.
The City of Delphos reserves the right to reject any
or all bids and to waive any irregularity in any bid
and to determine the lowest and best bidder. The
owner requires this project to be completed no later
than June 1st, 2016.
No bidder may withdraw his bid for a period of 60
days after the scheduled closing time for the receipt
of bids.
City of Delphos
By Shane Coleman, Safety-Service Director

EOE

VAN WERT COUNTY HOSPITAL,


VAN WERT, OHIO

CARE COORDINATOR
Van Wert County Hospital is in search
of a full-time Care Coordinator to join
our Nursing leadership team. The
chosen candidate must have a strong
desire to ensure quality care and
patient satisfaction.
The Care Coordinator will coordinate
team-based care to provide health
services to individuals through
effective partnerships with patients,
their caregivers/families, community
resources, and their physician.
Typically 1st shift and is benefits
eligible. Flexibility is necessary.
RN required. BSN required.
Previous experience in caring for
chronic disease patients required.
Previous experience in a patient
centered medical home model
strongly preferred. 3-5 years
ambulatory care experience required.
Qualified candidates are encouraged
to submit a resume/application to:
Van Wert County Hospital
Human Resources
1250 S. Washington St.
Van Wert, OH 45891
Apply online:
www.vanwerthospital.org
Fax: 419-238-9390
E-mail: hr@vanwerthospital.org

Archives

Wednesday, January 27, 2016

(Continued from page 2)

The Herald 13

will be with Meeker.


St. Johns Blue Jays chalked up their third
consecutive win Saturday night when they
defeated the Sidney-Holy Angels cage squad,
63-59, in the parochial school gym here. Five
Blue Jays tallied 10 or more points. Dave
Hoehn headed the list with 13 on six fielders
and a gift shot; Art Ulrich accounted for 12 on
five fielders and a pair of foul shots; Chuck
Osting and Steve Clark each added 11 points
and Joe Geddings contributed 10, six of his
from the charity lane.

The Veterans of Foreign Wars Auxiliary


to Walterick-Hemme recently met at the post
club rooms. President Ruth Bigelow called
the meeting to order. Secretary Irma Hilvers
gave the roll call. Opening prayer was given
by Betty Hugel. Initiation ceremonies were
held for Ursula Carmean, Martha Fletcher,
Betty Schmelzer, Jill Syphrit, Anna Lause and
Carolyn Wiechart.
The Jefferson Wildcats boys basketball
team lanced the Lincolnview Lancers 72-60
in a fast-paced, highly physical contest Friday
75 Years Ago 1941
night at Jefferson Middle School. One of the
Mrs. Ruth Tucker of Delphos, will take
biggest factors which kept Jefferson from fall- part in the program at the meeting of the
ing behind was the Wildcats accuracy at the Ohio Beekeepers Association to be held at
line. On the night, Jefferson put 16 of 19 shots Ohio State University, Columbus, on Tuesday,
through the net for an accuracy of 70 percent. Wednesday and Thursday. Mrs. Tucker will
A stuffed toy sewn by Alvera Wannemacher, discuss Pollen Capsules for Hay Fever at
11, of Delphos, won second place in the 10:30 a.m. Wednesday. Pearl Leininger and
THEGrange Stuffed Toy Contest. She is Mrs. Tucker will leave Tuesday to attend the
National
a fifth grader at Landeck Elementary School meeting.
and has two brothers, Jeremy, who is stationed
On Saturday night Jefferson journeyed to
Telling
The Tri-Countys
Story Since
in Saudi Arabia, and
Nathan.
She also
has 1869Willshire for a brace of games and returned
four sisters, Rachel, Sheila and Alena, who is with two defeats tucked in the bag. The
Jefferson varsity took it on the chin 34 to 24
Alveras twin, and Julie.
Delphos Council Number 40 of the after leading until three minutes of the lead
remained. The local reserves dropped
Catholic
Ladies of Columbia
held its first 830game
Boats/Motors/Equipment
670 Miscellaneous
592
Want To Buy
Campers/Motor
675 Petthe
Careinstallation of 835
their
game toHomes
Willshire 22 to 11. In the varsity
meeting
ofTo the
593
Good Thing
Eat year with
840
Classic Cars
680 Snow
Removal
595
Hay
game,
Jefferson
was in front 24 to 23 at the
the
newly
elected
officers.
Attendance
awards
845 Commercial
685 Travel
597 Storage Buildings
of the third period but the absence of the
were presented to Marie690Hoersten
and Martha 850end
Motorcycles/Mopeds
Computer/Electric/Office
Off-Road Vehicles
695 Electrical
600
SERVICES 50-50 winners
from their lineup in most of the final
Pohlman.
were Dorothy 855regulars
860 Recreational Vehicles
700 Painting
605 Auction
Deffenbaugh,
Theresa
Alspaugh,
Mary
Topp
period
slowed
865 Rental and Leasing up their play and permitted
705 Plumbing
610 Automotive
870
Snowmobilesto take the lead for a win.
andBusiness
Esther
Jostpille. 710 Roofing/Gutters/Siding
Willshire
615
Services
875 Storage
715 Blacktop/Cement
620 Childcare
The relationship of the church to the pres880 SUVs
720 Handyman
625 Construction
1966
ent
world crisis will be the general theme of
885
Trailers
725 Elder
Care
630 Entertainment 50 Years Ago
Trucks
635 Farm
Services
Martha
Circle of Trinity Methodist Church 890the
annual conventions of the Ohio Pastors
895 Vans/Minivans
800 TRANSPORTATION
640 Financial
met
Tuesday
evening
in
the
home
of
Mrs.
Association
and the Ohio conference on
899 Want To Buy
805 Auto
645 Hauling
Legal Notices
Auto Parts
Accessories
Bill
Wilcox. Devotions810and
the and
lesson
were 925Church
Women which opened Monday at
650
Health/Beauty
Seasonal
815 Automobile Mrs.
Loans Robert 950
655
Homeby
Repair/Remodeling
given
Mrs. Harold Heitzman.
Columbus.
Dr. George Heizer, pastor of the
953 Free & Low Priced
820 Automobile Shows/Events
660 Home Service
Dorman
extended
an invitation
Delphos Methodist Church, is in attendance
825 Aviations to the group
665
Lawn, Garden,
Landscaping
from the EUB Womens Society of World as is Rev. O. L. Willis of Middle Point, and
Service to be their guests at the Feb. 10 Rev. W. T. Jones of Venedocia.
meeting. Refreshments were served by Mts.
Bernard Grewe, well-known Delphos
Harold Swick, Mrs. Del Cochensparger and young man, will enact the title role in the prethe hostess.
sentation of the three-act comedy, Charleys
Students from Delphos City Schools will Aunt, to be given here under the auspices of
be participating in an all-area band concert at St. Johns Alumni Association. The play will
Memorial Hall, Lima on Feb. 1. According be staged in St. Johns auditorium Feb. 16 and
to David Zoll, Delphos Jefferson band direc- 17. The Rev. E. C. Herr, director, announced
tor, five Delphos students will be in the the cast members.
area senior high band. They are Margaret
A group of Delphos ladies met Thursday
Harter, Kathy Thompson, Susan Gudakunst, evening to organize a club to be known henceChristine Raabe and David Boyers.
forth as the A. C. and Y. Club. A social
Elizabeth Wiley was hostess to the mem- and business session at the home of Mrs.
bers of the Mary Martha Bible Class of the Wesley Moyer, North Main Street, followed
Christian Union Church Tuesday evening in the dinner served at Maudes Restaurant. The
her home on Suthoff Street. Bernice Dunn election of officers are as follows: Mrs. John
gave the opening prayer. Martha Meeker Fossell, president; Mrs. Charles Nixon, vice
gave the lesson Emily Rupert had the clos- president; Mrs. Harold Hyatt, secretary; and
ing prayer. Wiley served refreshments to her Mrs. Wesley Moyer, reporter.
guests after the meeting. The next meeting

DELPHOS HERALD

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

Horoscopes
ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20
Aries, its a good time to be
thinking about family. Consider
delving more deeply into your genealogy. Research your roots, and
you may be surprised at what you
discover.
TAURUS Apr 21/May 21
All that hard work you have
been putting in will finally start to
pay off, Taurus. Its quite possible
you will receive some good news
soon. Dont forget to go out and
celebrate.
GEMINI May 22/Jun 21
Gemini, major changes could
be coming your way and they
likely involve your home life. Get
ready for a big move or some major renovations to your home.
CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22
This week your thinking could
be even sharper than ever. Its a
good time to make plans that affect your future, including those
pertaining to education or employment.

LEO Jul 23/Aug 23


If you let your imagination take
over, you just may find others are
more receptive to this creative way
of expressing yourself, Leo. Use
every trick to your advantage.
VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22
Virgo, a recent project of yours
could bring about some deserved
recognition. It doesnt matter if it is
at work or home, being honored
can feel good.
LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23
Libra, if you feel inspired to
express yourself in creative ways
this week, go for it. Others may
appreciate your sense of humor
and may commend you for making
them feel better.
SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22
Scorpio, a new visitor or someone from your past may put you
in touch with another who could
make a difference in your life right
now. Changes will spring up rapidly.

SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21


Your thoughts may shift to
more positive horizons, and your
resulting optimism will prove attractive to others. Spread good
cheer to as many people as you
can.
CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20
Listen closely during all conversations, Capricorn. You can always jot down notes later if you really need to remember something
in particular. Paying attention this
week is crucial.
AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18
Aquarius, the hectic pace you
have been keeping may be catching up with you. It will be difficult to
keep this up for much longer, so
start to pare down your responsibilities.
PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20
You may receive a call, text or
email today that turns your life in a
new direction, Pisces. Just wait for
all of those doors to open for you.

OHIO SCAN NETWORK CLASSIFIEDS

Adoption
LOOKING TO ADOPT? Find children up for adoption in Ohio by
advertising in the Adoption section
of a price-designed newspaper ad
network. A network consisting of 133
unique Ohio newspaper publications; all executed with just one call
to the Ohio Newspaper Association
(Columbus, OH): 614-486-6677 ext.
1022. Adoption agency confirmation
MUST be submitted via email/fax
before ad copy will be placed into
publications.

Health
VIAGRA and CIALIS USERS! Cut
your drug costs! SAVE $$! 50 Pills for
$99.00. FREE Shipping! 100% Guaranteed and Discreet. CALL 1-800738-5110
Health
Got Knee Pain? Back Pain? Shoulder Pain? Get a pain-relieving brace
-little or NO cost to you. Medicare
Patients Call Health Hotline Now! 1800-983-1929
Health
Life Alert. 24/7. One press of a button sends help FAST! Medical, Fire,
Burglar. Even if you cant reach a
phone! FREE Brochure. CALL 800971-0827
Health
Acorn Stairlifts. The AFFORDABLE
solution to your stairs! **Limited
time -$250 Off Your Stairlift Purchase!**Buy Direct & SAVE. Please
call 1-800-310-5229 for FREE DVD
and brochure.
Help Wanted
CDL-A DRIVERS: WEEKLY HOME
TIME! Get up to $0.48 CPM w/bonuses PLUS up to $10,000 sign-on
Bonus. Call 877-277-7298 or DriveForSuperService.com
Help Wanted
NOW HIRING: Work and Travel. 6
Openings Now. $20+ PER HOUR.
Full-time Travel, Paid Training,
Transportation Provided, Ages 18+.
BBB Accredited. Apply online. www.
protekchemical.com
1-866-7519114
Help Wanted
Werner Enterprises wants YOU!
Great Pay, Home-time, Benefits &
New Equipment! Need your CDL?
3-4 week training available! Dont
wait, call Career Trucker to get started! 1-866-203-8445
Help Wanted
EARN $500 AD DAY: Insurance
Agents Needed. Leads, No Cold
Calls, Commissions Paid Daily, Lifetime Renewals, Complete Training,
Health & Dental Insurance, Life License Required CALL 1-888-7136020

Misc.
Emergencies can strike at any time.
Wise Food Storage makes it easy
to prepare with tasty, easy-to-cook
meals that have a 25-year shelf life.
FREE sample. Call: 800-485-1153

Misc.
If you or a loved one took the blood
thinner Xarelto and had complications due to internal bleeding after
January 2012 you MAY be due financial compensation. Call Injuryfone
1-800-756-5190
Misc.
Computer problems - viruses, lost
data, hardware or software issues?
Contact Geeks On Site! 24/7 Service. Friendly Repair Experts. Macs
and PCs. Call for FREE diagnosis.
1-800-413-0748
Misc.
SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY
BENEFITS. Unable to work? Denied
benefits? We Can Help! WIN or Pay
Nothing! Contact Bill Gordon & Associates at 1-800-547-0636 to start
your application today!
Misc.
Sell your structured settlement or
annuity payments for CASH NOW.
You dont have to wait for your future
payments any longer! Call 1-800419-5820
Misc.
DONATE YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR
BOAT TO HERITAGE FOR THE
BLIND. Free 3 Day Vacation, Tax
Deductible, Free Towing, All Paperwork Taken Care Of. CALL 1-800695-6206
Misc.
A PLACE FOR MOM. The nations
largest senior living referral service.
Contact our trusted, local experts today! Our service is FREE/no obligation. CALL 1-800-408-1863
Misc.
WANT A PRINT AD that reaches
over 2,000,000 OHIO READERS in
just 7 days? Your ad can be Display
or Classified One Call, One Fee,
127 Ohio Newspapers, Big Results.
Call Mitch at the Ohio Newspaper
Association (Columbus, Ohio): 614486-6677
Sales
WANT A PRINT AD that reaches
over 2,000,000 OHIO READERS in
just 7 days? Your ad can be Display
or Classified One Call, One Fee,
127 Ohio Newspapers, Big Results.
Call Mitch at the Ohio Newspaper
Association (Columbus, Ohio): 614486-6677

Sales
TROUBLE BATHING? We can replace your old tub with a new, Easyto-Use Walk-In Bathtub or Shower
IN JUST ONE DAY. Price by Phone!
From $99 a Month or One Year
Same As Cash! EASY BATH 1-866425-5591
Sales
Inventory Reduction Sale! Vinyl Siding, Windows, Roofing. Everything
must go! 99.00/month.100% financing available. Free Estimates. Deep
discounts for winter season. 740385-6511
Sales
ENJOY 100% guaranteed, deliveredto-the-door Omaha Steaks!
SAVE 76% PLUS 4 FREE Burgers
- The Happy Family Celebration ONLY $49.99. ORDER Today 1-800983-9497 mention offer 47222SZK
or www.OmahaSteaks.com/mb96
Sales
Dish Network? Get MORE for
LESS! Starting $19.99/month (for
12 months.) PLUS Bundle & SAVE
(Fast Internet for $15 more/month.)
CALL Now 800-379-4590
Sales
Stop OVERPAYING for your prescriptions! Save up to 93%! Call our
licensed Canadian and International
pharmacy service to compare prices
and get $15.00 off your first prescription and FREE Shipping. 1-800-6185313
Sales
Switch to DIRECTV and get a FREE
Whole-Home Genie HD/DVR upgrade. Starting at $19.99/mo. FREE
3 months of HBO, SHOWTIME &
STARZ. New Customers Only. Dont
settle for cable. Call Now 1-800-8787421
Sales
CPAP/BIPAP supplies at little or no
cost from Allied Medical Supply Network! Fresh supplies delivered right
to your door. Insurance may cover all
costs. 800-518-3216
Sales
AT&T U-Verse Internet starting at
$15/month or TV & Internet starting
at $49/month for 12 months with
1-year agreement. Call 1- 800-2918502 to learn more.
Sales
ENJOY 100% guaranteed, deliveredto-the-door Omaha Steaks! SAVE
77% PLUS get 4 FREE Kielbasa
Sausages Order The Family Gourmet Feast - ONLY $49.99. 1-800983-9497 mention offer 40332ZRK
or www.OmahaSteaks.com/mbos29

14 The Herald

Wednesday, January 27, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Fort Jennings High School 2016 Homecoming Court

Members of the Fort


Jennings High School 2016
Homecoming Court are,
from left, freshmen Lexi
Hoersten and Zach Piasecki;
seniors Jacie Thomas,
Jeremy Smith, Queen Lydia
Mesker and King Alex
Berelsman; juniors
Abby Von Sossan and
Jordan Neidert; and sophomores Natalie Morman
and Erikson Klausing.
(Submitted photo)

Land

Trivia

(Continued from page 1)

Answers last Saturdays questions:


Spam, introduced in South Korea as U.S. Army surplus, is now one of that Asian countrys most popular edible holiday gifts and is often sold in beautifully packaged gift sets.
Mississippi was the last dry state in the U.S. Mississippi repealed its 1907 state temperance law in 1966, an incredible 33 years after the 21st Amendment ended national prohibition.
Todays questions:
How many different climate zones are there on Mount Kilimanjaro?
What lowly creatures did Cleopatra declare sacred and order a death sentence for anyone
caught removing them from Egypt?
Answers in Saturdays Herald.
A fellow had just been hired as the new CEO of a large high-tech corporation. The CEO
who was stepping down met with him privately and presented him with three numbered
envelopes.
Open these if you run up against a problem you dont think you can solve, he said.
Well, things went along pretty smoothly, but six months later, sales took a downturn and
he was really catching a lot of heat. About at his wits end, he remembered the envelopes.
He went to his drawer and took out the first envelope. The message read, Blame your predecessor.
The new CEO called a press conference and tactfully laid the blame at the feet of the
previous CEO. Satisfied with his comments, the press and Wall Street responded positively,
sales began to pick up and the problem was soon behind him.
About a year later, the company was again experiencing a slight dip in sales, combined
with serious product problems. Having learned from his previous experience, the CEO
quickly opened the second envelope. The message read, Reorganize.
This he did, and the company quickly rebounded. After several consecutive profitable
quarters, the company once again fell on difficult times. The CEO went to his office, closed
the door and opened the third envelope. The message said, Prepare three envelopes.

BRAGGING TIMES
ITS TIME TO SHOW OFF
YOUR PICTURES!

Council then directed VonSosson to draw


up an ordinance vacating Dollar Street but
maintaining an easement that will allow the
village access to a sanitary sewer line on the
property.
In another successful land negotiation
for the village, Miller announced that dealings with Progressive Stamping, Inc. have
finally concluded. As part of the deal, PSI
will purchase 12.49 acres of land from the
village at $7,000 per acre, a price consistent
with what it paid when first developing its
site. In exchange, PSI offered council first
right of refusal at the same price should it
fail to develop the property and put it up for
sale at some point in the future. In addition,
PSI granted the village access to land that
will allow for the completion of a waterline
project in the works for over a year.
Council unanimously approved the sale
of the land, passing a resolution to do so on
an emergency basis.
Finally, John Schimmoeller appeared
before council, requesting that roughly nine
acres of his wifes land, annexed by the
village earlier last year, be split into two
parcels, including a 1.24 acre plot.
Council was slow in granting the request,

reviewing the proposed change and muttering among themselves. Finally, Councilor
Karen Hoersten asked, Can we ask what
the future is for that plat? Can we know?
Schimmoeller, at the time, was unforthcoming, replying, Im not going to say
right now.
A records request on Tuesday, however,
revealed that the discount chain Dollar
General will develop a store on the site, a
fact confirmed by Schimmoeller later that
same day.
Is a Dollar General going in there?
Schimmoeller rhetorically asked. Yes.
After the council meeting, we went in and
applied for the building permit.
According to Schimmoeller, construction
of the new store could be completed as early
as late summer or early fall of this year.
In other business, council also heard that
construction on the Bendele storm sewer
project began on Monday.
They moved in, dug some dirt, made
some changestypical Monday, Barry
Koester, maintenance supervisor for the
village, quipped.
The next regular meeting of the Ottoville
Village Council is scheduled for 7 p.m. Feb.
22, at 7 p.m. in the municipal building.

Sponsored Content

More Accurate Diagnoses, Less


Invasive Treatment for Pelvic Pain

ALL CHILDREN ARE ELIGIBLE.


To Be Published

SATURDAY,
FEBRUARY 20, 2016
Deadline is Friday,
February 12, 2016

Photo of child included in our


special issue with:
CHILDS NAME

PARENTS NAME, BIRTHDATE,


GRANDPARENTS

Enclose check for

$13.00 per single child photo


Twins/Triplets may be submitted in
one picture for $16.00.
Groups up to 3 children per picture: $20.00
Group of 4 in picture: $30.00
Group of 5 or more in picture: $35
(Group pictures will be enlarged size)

Mail to:
BRAGGING TIMES
c/o Delphos Herald
405 North Main St.
Delphos, Ohio 45833

(Price includes return of your picture by mail)

NOTE: If you have a digital picture to submit, please email the


original file to graphics@delphosherald.com
(Please Print )

Childs Name(s)

Age(s)
Parents
Address
City_________________________State
Phone (Number to contact if questions)
Grandparents

A teenager with cramps so


intense she could not go to
school
A 30-year-old whose pelvic
pain led to severe emotional
distress
An elderly woman who
found the simple act of sitting
to be unbearable
For more than 25 years Dr.
Maurice Chung has treated
these women and others for a
range of problems, including
menstrual pain, sexual pain,
bladder control, and organ prolapse. He is quietly passionate
about dealing with pain in the
least invasive way possible.

Avoid
Unnecessary
Surgery
Pelvic pain is often misdiagnosed as endometriosis,
Dr. Chung explains. In fact,
endometriosis an abnormality of the uterus accounts for
only about 20% of all cases.
Looking at the symptom
too narrowly can lead to the
wrong treatment. For example,
if a single organ such as the
uterus is believed to be the culprit, unnecessary surgery can
result. But when other issues
are involved such as nerve
or muscle damage even a
treatment as drastic as hyster-

ectomy (surgical removal of


the uterus) wont be effective.
Dr. Chung is committed to
helping women avoid unnecessary surgery. When a woman
comes to me with severe pain,
I start with the least invasive
treatment approach. The vast
majority of pelvic pain cases
do not require major surgery,
he says.
New Center for Treating
Pelvic Pain
Dr. Chung oversees the
Van Wert County Hospital
Womens Center of Excellence
for Pelvic Pain, Organ Prolapse
and Bladder Control, a comprehensive treatment facility
opened in 2015. Visitors to
the Center include women at
every stage of life, from teenagers to the elderly.
A graduate of Northeastern
University
College
of
Pharmacy and Tufts University
Medical School, Dr. Chung
is board-certified in both
OB-GYN and uro-gynecology
and has been a certified laparoscopic surgeon since 1995.
Pain is not normal
Women may think that
symptoms such as severe menstrual cramps or pressure on
the bladder caused by aging
are unavoidable. Or they may
be embarrassed to discuss
issues like painful intercourse
and urinary incontinence.
Sometimes, after unsuccessful
attempts to treat pelvic pain,
women are made to feel the
problem is all in their head.
Women have a tendency
to care for family and loved
ones first and may neglect or
downplay their own discomfort, Dr. Chung says. But
pain is not normal. We take
all symptoms seriously, and
we want our patients to know
they are not alone. With proper diagnosis and treatment,
there is a good possibility we
can eliminate or significantly reduce pain without drastic
measures.