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The Delphos Herald


Wednesday, March 2, 2016

Cloudy skies Snow likely.


early, then
Highs in the
partly cloudy mid 30s and
A DHI in
Media
serving
the Publication
lows in
the
afternoon.
low 20s.
High 34F.
Winds WNW
at 10 to 15
mph.

www.delphosherald.com

Su

46/3

Mostly
Mix of rain
Mostly
sunny.
and snow
cloudy.
Highs in the showers.
Highs in
Delphos
& Area
Communities
upper 30s
Highs
in the mid 40
and lows in
low 40s and lows in
the low 20s. lows in the
mid 30
upper 20s.

Sunrise: 7:08
AM

Sunrise: 7:07
AM

Sunrise: 7:05
AM

Sunrise: 7:04
AM

Sunrise:
AM

Sunset: 6:30
PM

Sunset: 6:31
PM

Sunset: 6:32
PM

Sunset: 6:33
PM

Sunset:
PM

2016 AMG | Parade

Established in 1869

$1.00

Kaverman tops deck as Poker Player of the Year


Jennings native drafted
into Global Poker League
BY ANNE COBURN-GRIFFIS
DHI Media Correspondent
news@putnamsentinel.com
FORT JENNING The Global
Poker Index lists Fort Jennings as the
hometown of Byron Kaverman. But
as the native of this western Putnam
County town just added Worlds #1
Poker Player to his CV, Kaverman
can call the world his place of business, especially since he traveled the
world over to claim the title.
After his 2005 graduation from
high school, Kaverman went to Tiffin
University on scholarship, playing
soccer for the college and majoring in psychology. He continued with
poker online. According to his younger brother Nolan Kaverman, that was
Byrons way of earning money during
college. In his fourth year of college,

cards and chips became the tools of


his trade as he began a career as a professional poker player. In April 2014,
he cashed in second at the World
Poker Tour World Championship in
Atlantic City, New Jersey
But the road to the very top started in Las Vegas on Jan. 30 where
Kaverman came in fourth at the Aria
High Roller II tournament, earning
$80,360 and 111.59 points toward his
goal. But it wasnt until September
when Byron said he decided to go
for it. He packed in six more tournaments from October to December,
traveling from Las Vegas to Berlin,
Germany, to St. Julians, Malta, and
back to the States in Jacksonville,
Florida.
At the close of 2015, Kaverman led
the world tables for nine consecutive
weeks and stacked 4,736.90 points to
make him GPIs Player of the Year.
But its a new year.
I dont think Im Number One
anymore, Kaverman said.

GPI confirmed this, ranking the


San Diego transplant at Number Two
for four straight weeks. Keep in mind
that this is two notches up from one
year ago. On Thursday, Kaverman
was presented with the 2015 honor
at the SLS Hotel in Beverly Hills.
Rumor had it that the award included
a watch with glass-cutting weight and
bling.
While Kaverman couldnt confirm
this during this interview, his grandmother Helen laughed and said, But
isnt it something that someone from
right here is the number one poker
player in the world?
Also on Thursday, Kaverman was
drafted from the GPIs Top 1,000
ranked players as of Dec. 31 to participate in the newly-formed Global
Poker Leagues draft pool. He was
one of three players to be drafted by
and signed to play with the Sao Paulo
Metropolitans. Fans may follow along
at www.globalpokerleague.com/stats.

Kaverman

Home expo set Sunday


BY NANCY SPENCER
DHI Media Editor
nspencer@delphosherald.com

DELPHOS Buying, selling and renting a home are big undertakings. Local
Realtor Krista Schrader wants to streamline the process with her second annual
Schrader Realty Home Expo set 1-4 p.m. Sunday at the Delphos Eagles Lodge.
Weve put together an expo where all the Delphos businesses that would be
involved in purchasing, selling, renting and just living in a home would be in one
place, Schrader said. We have a lot of tools and resources here. When someone
comes here to buy or rent a home, we have the businesses here that can take care of
most if not all their needs. We have people who can give advice on mortgages and
perform inspections. We have local banks and insurance companies. We have home
improvement businesses, including a nursery and roofing and siding and more.
I want people to know that when they buy a home here in Delphos, we have
everything they need. A lot of people go to the Internet for services we offer right
here backed by someone who lives here, too. I want people to get to know the faces
behind our businesses. I want to keep everything as local as possible. I also want to
make sure residents are educated on what we have to offer and they dont get into
the wrong hands and be taken advantage of.
Buyer, sellers and renters will be able to walk booth to booth gathering information and speaking to the experts.
Schrader remembers the WDOH/FFA Home Shows as fun rides on a shuttle and
tables and tables of fliers, brochures and goodies.
Everyone used to go to the Home Show, she said. Youd get together with
friends and have fun. The whole community would be in one place and youd get to
see what all the businesses had to offer. My office has felt that there was something
missing between the buyer and seller and professionals in Delphos.
Schrader is pleased the event has become a tradition.
We want to bring this back and grow every year, she added.
Admission is free and includes refreshments.

Mayor kicks off Right to Read Week at Landeck


Mayor Michael Gallmeier kicks off Right to Read Week at Landeck Monday morning.
The mayor read to grades 1-3. (Submitted photo)

Pohlman takes fourth at bee


BY COLIN KRIEGEL
DHI Media Staff Writer
ckriegel@timesbulletin.com

DELPHOS Four local Delphos students participated in the Allen County


Regional Spelling Bee at the campus of OSU Lima on Saturday. Rylee
Pohlman, a seventh-grader at St. Johns,
Emma Klausing, fifth-grader at Landeck
Elementary, Cheyenne Weber, fourth-grader at Franklin Elementary and Nicholas
Curth, seventh-grader at Jefferson Middle
School, were the local products in the
competition.
Delphos strongest performance came
from St. Johns representative Rylee
Pohlman, finishing in fourth place.
Pohlman was eliminated late by misspelling triumvirate, but had a spell-off

to determine third place. Jon Frueh, an


eighth-grader at Elida, took third after
Pohlman misspelled heresy.
Pohlman said she studied before and
after school for the last month.
Things started out rough with Klausing
being eliminated in round one, misspelling the word broadleaf. Seven spellers
later came the first-round elimination of
Weber, misspelling foist.
Curth battled late into the contest
where he was thought to be eliminated by
misspelling the word hawthorn; however, a challenge from his father got him
back into the contest as the word had an
alternate spelling the judges had missed.
Unfortunately, Curth was eliminated on
his next word, ingenious.
See BEE, page 14

Rylee Pohlman steps to the microphone at the Allen County Regional Spelling Bee
Saturday. (DHI Media/Colin Kreigel)

Classifieds 12 | Entertainment 10 | For The Record 2 | Local-State 3-4 | Next Generation 9 | Obituaries 2 | Sports 6-8 |
Gomer Congregational Church will offer its annual St.
Davids Day celebration on Saturday.
Meals will be available from 4:30-6:30 p.m. and include
steak or chicken, mashed potatoes with gravy, homemade
noodles, apple sauce or cole slaw, roll and homemade pie
or cake for $8 for adults and $4 for children. Tickets at the
door will be $8.50. Call 419-642-2681 for advanced tickets.
The musical program begins at 7 p.m. and attendees can
also peruse the bazaar filled with homemade baked goods
and crafts.

Marion Township Trustees


will hold an informational
meeting at 7 p.m. Tuesday at
the Delphos Eagles.
Trustees will provide information and answer questions
about the .75-mill, five-year
operations levy on the March
15 Primary Ballot.

If it werent for Philo T.


Farnsworth, inventor of
television, wed still be eating frozen radio dinners.
Johnny Carson
US comedian &
television host
(1925 - 2005)

Weather 2

DHI MEDIA
2015 Published in Delphos, Ohio

Volume 145, No. 75

2 The Herald

For The Record


Wednesday, March 2, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

FROM THE ARCHIVES


ten Years Ago 2006
Bob McNamee was surrounded by family
and friends during his retirement party at
the Allen County Clerk of Courts Office.
McNamee, who has served 30 years in the
office, will take a couple of months off and
resume work on a part-time basis for two or
three days a week. While he has no special
plans, his wife, Janet, said, Well take a few
days off.
Thanks to a McDonalds MAC Grant,
second graders at St. John Elementary will
be able to enhance the time they spend
with their loved ones during a school visit.
Students in Chris Kovermans class recently
received 226 storybooks with ideal themes
to share with their grandparents during the
annual visitation. The $324 purchase was
a portion of the grant given to the school
through the grant program.
Carl S. Wehri, M.D., President of Delphos
Family Physicians, Inc. has announced his
office lab has met all criteria for laboratory
accreditation by COLA, a national healthcare accreditation organization. Dr. Wehri
said the Delphos Family Physicians, Inc. lab
received a score of 100 percent on the site
survey and this places his lab in the top 99
percentile of labs in the country.
Jefferson senior Brooke Bowers was
named 2005-06 girls basketball Player of the
Year in voting by the Northwest Conference
coaches. Her mentor, Dave Hoffman, was
selected the leagues Coach of the Year. Her
junior teammate, Lindsey Shivley, joined her
on the first team, along with Spencerville
senior Emily Kill; and Columbus Grove
senior Kirsten Ruen.
Scott Warnecke rolled an 801 series at
the Delphos Recreation Center last Monday
night subbing for Topp Chalet. Scott has
been bowling for eight years and carries a
201 average. He regularly bowls for Adams
Automotive team.
25 Years Ago 1991
Twenty-five St. Johns High School students participated Thursday in the school
spelling bee sponsored by the National Honor
Society. A total of 102 words were spelled in
the contest. Freshman Michelle Pohlman
won first place by spelling smirky correctly. Junior Stephanie Grothouse placed
second and junior Nancy Wrasman placed
third. Judy Fischer was in charge of the
spelling bee.
Elida Young Farmers of America and
Young Farm Wives won the organizations
state chapter award for 1990. They also
received the James Dougan Award, which
goes to the chapter which has completed outstanding activities. Members attending the conference were Doug Ditto, Judy
Ditto, Lois Hemker, Jeanne Wright, Myrna
Metzger, Vicki Pohlman, Clyde Ditto, Jim
Wright, Steve Hemker, Dwain Metzger and
Dennis Pohlman.
Veterans of Foreign Wars Commander-inChief James L. Kimery recently announced
that Keith Harman, commander of VFW
District 2 in Ohio, has won a six-day expense
paid trip to Washington, D.C., March 1-6.
The trip is an award for being one of the top
36 VFW district commanders in this years
membership drive. The Veterans of Foreign
Wars was founded in 1899 and is the nations
oldest major veterans organization.
Several St. Johns High School students
recently participated in the Defiance math
tests sponsored by The Maumee Valley
Chapter of The Ohio Society of Professional
Engineers and The Professional Land
Surveyors of Ohio. Special awards went to
senior Matt Pohlman who placed second in
senior math and received $25. Junior John
Vasquez placed third in advanced algebra
and received $20 and junior Brad Cross
placed four in advanced algebra and received
$15.
50 Years Ago 1966
The Fraternal Order of Eagles drill and
degree team conducted initiatory work for a
class of candidates during a regular meeting
of the organization. Audits were read by
Margaret Roberts and were accepted. Elva
Brown received the door award and Ellen
Rekart the hot seat award. Special awards

went to Alice Roberts, Juanita Rex and Rosie


Fetzer.
March social committee for St. John
Rosary Altar Society will meet at 7 p.m.
Thursday in the Little Theater. Enrollment
of new and old members will be held March
7 in St. Johns Church. There will be a social
hour in the Little Theater following the
ceremonies. Rev. Joseph I. Schill will show
slides of various interesting places where he
has visited. Mrs. Arnold Bockey and Mrs.
Rufus Bonifas are chairmen of the social
committee.
Fort Jennings Altar Rosary Society will
combine its monthly meeting with a hobby
show on March 2 in the auditorium of the
grade school. Various members will display
their hobbies, including one by Mrs. Frank
Fenbert, that consists of old hat pins, flat
irons with pictures painted on the bottoms so
that they can be used as door stops or bookends, and many other novelties.
Ottoville Big Green moved into the sectional finals Saturday night with an impressive 67-47 win over Columbus Grove.
Sophomore Jerry Hoersten received honors
for high scorer. Hoersten made nine field
goals and three foul shots for 21 points for
the Big Green. Teammate Steve Turnwald
followed with 16 points.
Todays Extension Homemaker Club
held its February meeting this week in the
home of Mrs. Minor Truesdale. Mrs. Vincent
Klima was co-hostess. The topic of the session was presented by Mrs. Russell Sickels
and Mrs. Leo Miller. In a contest conducted
by Mrs. Ben Utrup was most successful.
Mrs. Linus Bond gave the devotions.
75 Years Ago 1941
St. Johns Varsity and Best Evers will
conclude their 1940-41 cage season in the
school auditorium here Sunday afternoon
with the basketeers of Lima St. Johns
furnishing the opposition. James Bud
Bertling, the only senior on the entire Blue
and Gold squad, will be playing his last
home game of the season. Bud, the leading
scorer on this years Varsity, has been the
steadying influence on the team.
Delphos is to have a new bowling alley in
the very near future. Russell H. Negelspach
of Lima, has taken a lease on the Mox
building at the corner of Fifth and Main
streets and will install six Brunswick 20th
Century streamlined alleys. Negelspach and
his brother, Walter E., operate bowling alleys
at Lima. Walter also operates alleys at Van
Wert.
The women of the Methodist Church
and invited guests observed the Worlds
Day of Prayer at the church on Friday afternoon. Mrs. Frank Linder led the singing and
Mrs. Ralph Mericle served as accompanist.
Mrs. O. M. Arnold presided. Dr. George H.
Heizer, pastor of the church gave a talk on
the importance of prayer.
Elaborate plans are being completed for
the annual St. Patricks Day Party to be
held at St. Johns auditorium on March 16,
under the sponsorship of the Irish of St.
Johns Parish. At a meeting held Thursday
night a committee representing the Irish
of the parish met to further plans for the
affair. Officers for the party were named as
follows: Irma Mueller, general chairman;
Margie Casper and Anna McCollister, treasurers; Ray McKowen, secretary and Lillian
Clark, vice chairman.
Thirteen members were present at the
regular meeting of Sorosis held Thursday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. John Wolfe,
West Fifth Street. Mrs. George Horine was
in charge. A paper on George Eliots Youth
and Young Womanhood was given by Mrs.
Mittermaier. Mrs. G. G. McCoy led the
lesson which dealt with chapters of Adam
Bede.
The annual dance under the sponsorship of the Girl Reserve organization of
the Jefferson School was held Friday night
at the Jefferson auditorium. The dance
theme was School Day Memories. The
music for the dancing was furnished by Neil
Leininger and His Orchestra. During the
dance intermission, a program was presented with Stanley Fair serving as master of
ceremonies.

For movie information, call

419.238.2100
or visit

vanwertcinemas.com
Van-Del drive-in closed for the season

OSTING TAX OFFICE

TAX PREPARATION
Individual
Farm
Business
Home
Office
Pension Retirement
Investments

Charles richard
Dick Mason
sept. 3, 1938-Feb. 25, 2016
FRANKFORT, INDIANA
Charles Richard Dick
Mason, 77, of Frankfort,
Indiana, went to be with
the Lord on Thursday at his
home surrounded by his loving family.
He was born Sept. 3,
1938, in VanWert County,
to Charles R. and Georgia
V. Fronefield Mason, who
preceded him in death.
On Nov. 8, 1959, he married Janet Jan Brenneman;
she survives. Together, they shared 56 years of marriage.
In addition to his wife, Dick is survived by his children, Richard Randal Randy (Julie) Mason of Chelsea,
Michigan, Sherry Michelle (Mike) Beihl of Eagleville,
Pennsylvania, Cynthia Susanne (Paul) Gustafson of Helena,
Alabama, and Stephanie LeAnn (Ryan) Smith of Carmel;
brother, Robert J. Mason of Phoenix, Arizona; 11 grandchildren, Aaron (Katrina) Beihl, Krista Beihl, Brittany
Mason, David Beihl, Brian Mason, Katy Gustafson, Emily
Gustafson, Christian Smith, Hannah Smith, Nick Avila,
and Ben Avila; and one great granddaughter on the way.
Dick is also preceded in death by two sisters, Della Mae
McClain and Margie Knafel.
Dick graduated from VanWert High School in 1957, and
then attended Indiana Institute of Technology and Purdue
University in Ft. Wayne. He worked at Federal Mogul
as engineering manager and plant manager for 43 years
before retiring in 2001. Dick was known throughout the
plant as an expert in tool and design. Dick was a member
of St. Matthew United Methodist Church in Frankfort. He
also served as assistant Scout Master with Troop 338, was
a life Scout, a member of the Jaycees in VanWert, coached
Little League and then Babe Ruth League when his son,
Randy, played; and coached softball when his daughters
played.
Dick loved spending time at the cabin on Lake Freeman,
which he practically built, where he and his family could
sail, boat, fish and water ski. He also loved woodcarving,
landscape gardening, sketching, drawing and painting,
especially cartoon characters, and spending time with his
family. Dick was very proud of his children and grandchildren.
A funeral service honoring Dick will be held at 11
a.m. on Friday at St. Matthew United Methodist Church
in Frankfort, with Pastor Karen Bray and Grant Merrill
officiating. Graveside services will be held at 1 p.m. on
Saturday at Walnut Grove Cemetery in Delphos.
Visitation will be held from 4-8 p.m. on Thursday at
Genda Funeral Home in Frankfort and also one hour prior
to the funeral service on Friday at the church.
Memorials in Dicks name may be made to the
Alzheimers Association, St. Matthew United Methodist
Church, or Scout Troop #338.
Online condolences may be directed to www.gendafuneralhome.com.

nov. 27, 1938-Feb. 27, 2016


FORT JENNINGS
Rita Carolina (Pohl) Croy,
77, of Fort Jennings died
at 4:10 a.m. Saturday at the
Meadows of Kalida.
She was born Nov.
27, 1938, in Ottoville
to Bernard and Martha
(Hilvers) Pohl, who preceded her in death.
On June 28, 1974, she
married David A. Croy,
who survives.
Rita was blessed with
an exceptional daughter,
Stephanie (Eric) Braun of
Celina; and a step-son, Scott
Croy Thomas (Tamara) of
Lancaster; three grandchildren, Conner, Samantha
and Gabriella Braun; and
two
stepgrandchildren,
Adam and Katie Thomas; a
brother, Richard (Dorothy)
Pohl of Cairo; and a sister,
Edna (Ronald) Haselman
of Leipsic.
She was also preceded
in death by her two brothers, Donald Pohl and Ralph
Pohl; and a sister, Dolores
Pohl.
Rita was a 1955 graduate of Precious Blood High
st. ritAs
School, Dayton. In 1966,
A girl was born Feb. 28 she received her bachelors
to Tori Dudgeon and Andrew degree from the University
Phillips of Delphos.
of Dayton and in 1973
she received her masters degree in elementary
administration from Xavier

BIRTH

GRAINS

Wheat
Corn
Soybeans

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

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

Nancy Spencer, editor


Ray Geary,
Chief Operating Officer
Delphos Herald, Inc.
Lori Goodwin Silette,
circulation manager

The
Delphos
Herald
(USPS 1525 8000) is published Wednesdays and
Saturdays.
The Delphos Herald is
delivered by carrier in Delphos
for $0.96 per week. Same day
delivery outside of Delphos is
done through the post office
for Allen, Van Wert and
Putnam Counties. Delivery
outside of these counties is
$72 per year.
Entered in the post office
in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as
Periodicals, postage paid at
Delphos, Ohio.
405 North Main St.
TELEPHONE 695-0015
Office Hours
8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri.
POSTMASTER:
Send address changes
to THE DELPHOS
HERALD,
405 N. Main St.
Delphos, Ohio 45833

CorreCtions
The Delphos Herald wants
to correct published errors in
its news, sports and feature
articles. To inform the newsroom of a mistake in published information, call the
editorial department at 419695-0015. Corrections will be
published on this page.

PCS Nitrogen
facility shut
down after fire

rita Carolina
(Pohl) Croy

$4.14
$3.76
$8.46

Tisha M. Fast

FREE FEDERAL
& STATE E-FILING

The Delphos
Herald

OBITUARIES

Agent

803 Fox Road


Van Wert, OH 45891
419-238-9441
tishafast.com
Providing Insurance and Financial Services

University. Rita spent 36


years in the classroom, and
12 years subbing. She and
her husband operated D &
R Lock and Key Service.
She also helped operate,
with her husband, Croys
Hardware and Variety in
Cloverdale from 198597 and Grover Hill from
1995-97. She loved to crochet, quilt and spend time
with her grandchildren and
stepgrandchildren and was
a member of St. Michaels
Catholic Church, Kalida
Mass
of
Christian
Burial held Tuesday at St.
Michaels Catholic Church,
Kalida, with Father Mark
Hoying officiating. Burial
will follow in the church
cemetery.
Memorial
contributions may be given to St.
Michaels Church.
Condolences may be
expressed at www.lovefuneralhome.com.

information sbmitted
LIMA At approximately 4 p.m. on Monday, the
PCS Nitrogen facility in Lima
experienced a small fire when
shutting down the ammonia
unit.
The fire was extinguished
by site emergency response
team members. Shawnee Fire
Department was also on-thescene.
All
personnel
were
accounted for and there are no
reported injuries.
No further information was
available.

Driver receives
failure to yield
citation after
crash
DHi Media staff reports
DELPHOS A Delphos
man was cited for failure to
yield when turning left following a two-vehicle accident
at the intersection of East
Fifth Street and Fort Jennings
Road at approximately 2:16
p.m. Monday.
According to Delphos
Police reports, Dan Horstman,
60, of Delphos was traveling westbound on East Fifth
Street and attempting to
make a left-hand turn onto
Fort Jennings Road when his
vehicle stuck an auto driven by Karen Wiechart, 64,
of Delphos, who was traveling eastbound on East Fifth
Street.
No one was injured.

Your Local Weather


Wed

Thu

Fri

Sat

Sun

3/2

3/3

3/4

3/5

3/6

34/24

36/21

37/23

40/27

46/36

Cloudy skies
early, then
partly cloudy
in the
afternoon.
High 34F.
Winds WNW
at 10 to 15
mph.

Snow likely.
Highs in the
mid 30s and
lows in the
low 20s.

Mostly
sunny.
Highs in the
upper 30s
and lows in
the low 20s.

Mix of rain
and snow
showers.
Highs in the
low 40s and
lows in the
upper 20s.

Mostly
cloudy.
Highs in the
mid 40s and
lows in the
mid 30s.

Sunrise: 7:08

Sunrise: 7:07

Sunrise: 7:05

Sunrise: 7:04

Sunrise: 7:02

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, March 2, 2016

The Herald 3

Local/State
Spitnale turning 90
Information submitted
DELPHOS Millie Spitnale will celebrate her 90th birthday with her family on Friday.
Millie was born on March
5, 1926, in Delphos to Alex
and Myrtle Teman.
On June 26, 1949, she married Marvin Spitnale in the
Presbyterian Church.
They have four children,
Laura (Steve) Emura of
Hawaii, Lane (Jerry) Johnson
of Delphos, Mark (Le Ann)
Spitnale of Fort Wayne and Le
Ann (Deron) Sorrell of Lima.
They also have seven grandchildren and 10 great-grandchildren.
Millie graduated from
Jefferson High School in
1944. She has enjoyed many
years of volunteering and
Spitnale
writing poetry.

BRIEFS
NHS sets community blood drive

Pohlmans kindergarten class at Franklin

Information submitted

Students in Amber Pohlmans kindergarten class at Franklin Elementary include, front from left, Mia Munoz,
Amity Parent, Trista Pohlman, Marquevius Wannemacher and Rubi Wrasman; center, Addison Eickholt,
Trace Harter, Tyler Hetrick, Ayden Jennings, Riley Kill and Raya Long; and back, Pohlman, AJ Baughn,
Sydnee Bayman, Logan Belanger, Andrew Cooley and Briana Edwards. (DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)

Riggenbach completes 109th session


of National Sheriffs Institute
Americas sheriffs today. In light of those
challenges, the sheriffs explored the role of
the local sheriff in providing effective leadership for the public good in such areas as
public safety, criminal justice system policy, community relations, and organization
effectiveness and efficiency.
Sheriff Riggenbach is a leader with
vision for the Van Wert County Sheriffs
Office. It is an honor to have Sheriff
Riggenbach join the more than 2,700
graduates of the NSI since 1973, NSA
Manager of Training Hilary Burgess said.
The NIC is a division of the U.S.
Department of Justice, Bureau of Prisons.
It is the primary federal source of technical
assistance, training, and information services for state and local corrections. NIC
provides a wide variety of services to the
nations jails, most of which are the responsibility of sheriffs.
The NSA is a non-profit professional
association located in Alexandria, Virginia.
NSA represents the nearly 3,100 elected
sheriffs across the nation and has more than
20,000 members, including law enforcement professionals, state and federal government employees, concerned citizens,
students, and others. Since 1940, NSA has
served as an information clearinghouse for
law enforcement professionals. NSA also
provides management training for sheriffs and their personnel in court security,
crime victim services, domestic violence,
homeland security initiatives, jail operations, and traffic safety. Additionally, NSA
administers the highly successful National
Neighborhood Watch and Triad programs.

National Sheriffs Association President Sheriff Danny L. Glick, left, of


Laramie County, Wyoming, and Sheriff Huey Hoss Mack of Baldwin County,
Alabama, right, congratulate Van Wert County Sheriff Thomas Riggenbach
after his completion of the 109th session of the National Sheriffs Institute.
(Submitted photo)

COUPONS

CURRENT EVENTS

TECHNOLOGY

SPORTS
COMICSENTERTAINMENT

Permanently dissolve chin fat with Kybella

The Delphos Herald

LANDECK The Landeck CLC Council 84 opened its


February meeting with 21 members saying a prayer followed
by the Ritual service for deceased members.
Birthday and get-well wishes were sent.
Past President Catherine Heitz install officers.
The Summer Fling is set for June 14. The group will see the
Clymer Brothers Museum in Columbus Grove.
Pot of Gold winner was Leann Bockey, not present.
February gas card winner was Rita Martin with Bonnie
Merschman the seller. Club 25 winner was Dot Geise, not
present. Fifty-fifty winners were Laura Ladd and Mary Lee
Miller. Quarter Auction winners were Kay Siefer, Ladd and
Barb Heitz.
The March committee is Mary Jo Berelsman and Becky
Berelsman. The meeting is at 7 p.m. Tuesday.
The meeting closed with prayer. Entertainment and refreshments were provided by the committee.

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TEAL

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or go to redcrossblood.org,
sponsor code eaglesdel to
schedule a blood donation
appointment.
Blood donors must be at
least 16 years of age, weigh
at least 110 pounds, and be in
good general health.

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AURORA, COLORADO Van Wert


County Sheriff Thomas M. Riggenbach
completed participation in the 109th session of the National Sheriffs Institute (NSI)
held in Aurora, Colorado, Feb. 22-26.
The NSI is the only national executive
development program designed for sheriffs.

This no-cost program is co-sponsored by


the National Institute of Corrections (NIC)
and the National Sheriffs Association
(NSA). Sheriff Riggenbach is the first sheriff of Van Wert County to graduate from
the NSI.
Sheriff Riggenbach joined 20 other
sheriffs from across the country for training on contemporary challenges facing

Blood drive set March 10

AQUA

Information submitted

FORT JENNINGS The Fort Jennings High School


National Honor Society will hold community-wide blood drive
from noon to 6 p.m. on March 16 at the Fort Jennings High
School.
Blood donors must be at least 16 years of age, weigh at least
110 pounds, and be in good general health. Donors can donate
if they havent donated within the previous 56 days.
To make an appointment, call Heather Harmon at the high
school at 419-286-2238 ext. 2507.
Walk ins are welcome.

Mon, Wed & Thur 9am-7pm; Tues & Fri 9am-5:30pm; Sat 9am-3:30pm Closed Sunday

4 The Herald

Wednesday, March 2 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Local/State
CALENDAR OF EVENTS

At the Thrift Shop

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.
6:30 p.m. Delphos Kiwanis Club meets at the Eagles Lodge,
1600 E. Fifth St.
7 p.m. Bingo at St. Johns Little Theatre.
Delphos Civil Service Commission meets at Municipal Building.
7:30 p.m. Hope Lodge 214 Free and Accepted Masons,
Masonic Temple, North Main Street.
9 p.m. Fort Jennings Lions Club meets at the Outpost
Restaurant.
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.
7 p.m. Delphos Emergency Medical Service meeting, EMS
building, Second Street.
7:30 p.m. Delphos Chapter 23, Order of Eastern Star, meets
at the Masonic Temple, North Main Street.
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.
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. Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main
St., is open.
7 p.m. Bingo at St. Johns Little Theatre.
March 4
Mary Kemper
Dennis Fifer
Diane Gable

March 3
Brandon Bohn
Steph Groves
Angela Colwell
Jeff Koverman
Crystal Kemper

March 5
Millie Spitnale
Madison Stump
Helen Koester
Ron Elwer
Eric Fritz
Jordan Martin
Jace Lindeman
Jonathan Grote
Myka Donathon

BY MARGIE ROSTORFER

sparkly jewelry and fancy shoes to go


with the outfit. Hopefully youve noticed
Last week, Mother Nature reminded how great the front window looks since
us that its still winter in Ohio. Where the change-over to spring took place. I
else can you go from 60 degrees and no think the in-store decorators always
coat over the past weekend to 25 degrees do a very nice job in their presentation.
and blowing snow, and back
I know that it takes a lot of
again to near 60 degrees
work and thought, and its
again all in a matter of a
always just so pleasing and
couple of days! Once again,
appealing and inviting; so
we were fortunate that we
thanks to the ladies that take
didnt experience the nasty
care of that job.
weather that other parts of
Look for Easter decothe country experienced.
rations and something soft
How it does changeand
and cuddly for the little
so quickly!
ones. Easter will be here
Speaking of change, the
before we know it! Theres
end of winter sales, which
great little items and knickwere very successful, are
knacks to decorate tables,
over and the change-over to
spring wreaths, and flowers.
everything spring is comPick up some unique, misRostorfer
plete. Cute spring coats seemed
matched glassware, fill them
to be the must have item
with candies, tie some bright
and were sold by the dozens. Although colored ribbon around it, and that can be
weve actually been a little spoiled with your table decoration. Or, get some wine
the weather this winter compared to last glasses, put some Easter grass in them
winter, shoppers were excited to see all and plop in a colored egg or two. You
the bright spring colors for tops, shorts can find plastic ones right here which you
and summer apparel. Sandals, flip flops can fill with candies and then your guests
and cute summer purses also made their can take one home. How cute and simple
debut. Beautiful formal attire, including is that? Oh the possibilities its only
elegant bridal and gorgeous prom fash- limited to your imagination, and its not
ions are out, and be sure to look for some expensive either.

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Our spotlight this month is on our


new Retail Coordinator Holly Donathan.
Holly grew up in the Landeck area, has
been married for 12 years, and lives in
Delphos with her husband and three
children: two girls ages 11 and 9; and a
son, who is 4. Were all wishing her a
very happy birthday shes actually a
leap year baby! She enjoys gardening
and attending her familys events, which
keep her very busy. Holly is a Jefferson
graduate and attends Delphos Wesleyan
Church.
Meeting new people, helping the
shoppers, and working with all of the
volunteers are just a few of the reasons
Holly loves her job. Every day is different, she said, and she is amazed and
thankful of how generous the people are
in Delphos we live in a great community.
Thanks, Holly, for your contagious
smile, your friendliness and the great job
youre doing at the Thrift Shop!
If youd like to be a part of a great
team of volunteers, please contact the
Thrift Shop at 419-692-2942. If you can
spare an hour, a whole morning, or would
like to help by being a cashier during the
shopping hours, wed love to have your
help.
Until the next time ...

THRIFT SHOP VOLUNTEERS


March 3-5
THURSDAY: Sue Vasquez, Ruth Calvelage, Eloise Shumaker,
Sharon Wannemacher, Patti Thompson and Mary Lou Schulte.
FRIDAY: Dianna Mullen, Doris Brotherwood, Eloise Shumaker,
Kay Myers, Joyce Feathers and Gwen Rohrbacher.
SATURDAY: Nancy Grothouse, Doris Brotherwood, Kelly
Williams and Dolly Mesker.
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.

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Wednesday, March 2, 2016

The Herald 5

Lifestyle
Wedding

Engagement

Engagement

Jackson/Penn

Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Moseley


Shannon Kathleen Miller and Christopher James
Moseley were united in marriage on Sunday, April 26,
2015, at Sacred Oaks in Camp Lucy Dripping Springs,
Texas. The double-ring ceremony was officiated by
Rev. Mark Markham, with music by Musical Discovery
Chamber Players. The celebration continued on site with
a dinner reception and dance hosted by the brides parents.
On the eve of the wedding, the grooms parents hosted
a rehearsal luncheon at Green Pastures in Austin, Texas,
and the brides parents hosted a dinner at their home.
The bride is the daughter of Lt. Col and Mrs. Randy
Miller of Austin and the granddaughter of Beatrice
Miller-Smith and the late Leo Miller of Delphos.
The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Moseley
Jr. of Lago Vista, Texas.
Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a light
gold-ivory Chantilly lace ball gown emphasized with
a sweetheart neckline, with ivory lace, jeweled straps,
matching belt and a mid-length illusion veil. She carried
a bouquet of jam tart, spray, and coral sherbet garden
roses, coral peonies, apricot ranunculus, peach hypericum berries, accented with dusty miller greenery. The
bouquet was wrapped in ivory lace with her great-grandmothers cameo attached to the lace.
The bride was attended by her cousin and maid of
honor, Christiana Bailey of Oklahoma City, Oklahoma,
and bridesmaids Joanna Miller of Little Rock, Arkansas,
and Rebecca Miller, of Carrollton, Texas, both sister-inlaws of the bride; Brittney Heffernan and Emily Moseley
of Austin and sisters of the groom; her cousin, Krystal
Byrne, of Ottoville; and friends, Catherine Anderson of
Bryan, Texas, Stephanie Cook of Dallas, Katie Hager of
College Station, Texas, Itzel Hodges of Houston, Jessie
Loerch of Georgetown, Texas, Angela Rodriguez of San
Antonio, Texas, Callie Seifried of Grapevine, Texas,
Michelle Velberg of New York; and flower girl, Kayla
Miller of Little Rock, Arkansas, niece of the bride.
The bridesmaids wore floor-length, strapless gowns of
mint green and peach and gold earrings, which were a gift
from the bride. The flower girl wore an ivory lace dress
and a crown of babys breath.
Landon Waddle of Austin, friend of the groom, served
as best man. The groomsmen were Cole Heffernan of
Austin, brother-in-law of the groom; Maj. Ryan Miller
of Little Rock and Capt. Shaun Miller of Carrollton,
Texas, both brothers of the bride; and friends, Joseph
and Ryan Anderson of Bryan, Texas, Travis Berry
of Oklahoma City, Ryan and Sean Bickham, Ryan
Price and Dylan Wheeler all of College Station, Scott
Slaughter of Ridgecrest, California, Bailey Smith of
Austin, Hunter Williams of Lago Vista, Texas, and ring
bearers, Cameron Miller of Little Rock and Scott Miller
of Carrollton, both nephews of the bride. The groom and
his ring bearers wore black tuxedos while the groomsmen
wore gray tuxedos.
The bride attended Bowie High School and was a
2011 graduate of Sam Houston State University. The
groom attended Lago Vista High School and is a 2016
graduate of Sam Houston State University. He will be
commissioned as an officer in the Navy in 2016.
The couple honeymooned in England and Wales and
now happily resides in College Station.

Wilson/Mango
Chuck and Diane Wilson of Delphos announce the
engagement of their daughter, Torrie Amber, to David
Louis Mango, son of Tom and Loralyn Mango of
Fischers, Indiana.
The couple will exchange vows on April 30 at St. John
the Evangelist Catholic Church in Delphos.
The bride-elect is a 2007 graduate of Jefferson High
School; a 2010 graduate of Bluffton University, with
a bachelor of arts degree in mathematics and business
administration; and a 2011 graduate of the University
of Cincinnati with a master of science in business analytics. She is a credit risk analyst at Community Choice
Financial in Columbus.
Her fianc is a 2008 grade of Fishers High School and
a 2011 graduate of Bluffton University with a bachelor
of arts degree in marketing and business administration.
He is a regional accounts manager at Expolic Company
in Columbus.

THANKS FOR READING


News About Your Community

Delphos heralD
The

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


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

Nancy Spencer, editor


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

Advertising:
Vicki Gossman
419-695-0015 ext. 128

Jerry and Becky Jackson announce the engagement of


their daughter, Mycalah Rae, to Brian Patrick Penn, son
of James and Diane Penn.
The couple will exchange vows on April 16 at St. John
the Evangelist Catholic Church in Delphos.
The bride-elect is a 2009 graduate of St. Johns High
School and a 2011 graduate of The Ohio State Beauty
Academy. She is employed as a document control specialist at Bob Evans Foods and also works at My Hair
Lady.
Her fiance is a 2001 graduate of Lima Central Catholic
High School and a 2007 graduate of Ohio State-Lima,
earning a bachelors degree in finance management. He
is employed as a group lead at Bob Evans Food.

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Delphos, OH 45833
419-692-0346

Financial Advisor

Financial Advisor

6 The Herald

Wednesday, March 2, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Youtsey, Ludwig lift Lincolnview


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

Columbus Grove bigs Lynea Diller and Paige Bellman


try to connect on an interior pass during Tuesday nights
Division III Regional semifinal at ONU against Metamora
Evergreens Eden Eisel and Kaela Fauble. (DHI Media/
Jim Metcalfe)

Vikings survive
vs. Lady Bulldogs

Evergreen had taken an


11-point lead late in the third
period before assuming a
44-39 lead entering the finale.
The Bulldogs (23-3) upped
their full-court pressure to
commence the fourth and
forced five turnovers in the
Vikings first six possessions
(19 total), as well as harassed
them into missing four shots
and two foul shots. In that
span, the Bulldogs pierced the
Vikings own 1-2-2 matchup zone for McCluer bucket at 6:10 and a 3-ball by
Jade Clement (21 markers 5 bombs - as she surpassed
1,000 points in her junior
season) at 5:18 to knot it at
44-44. The Bulldogs finally
went up by a point on a single
by senior Kyrah Yinger (7
boards, 7 assists) at 3:16, only
to see Evergreen tie it at 45 on
a free throw by Rachel Noe (7
assists) at 2:49.

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

ADA The Columbus


Grove girls basketball team
hasnt trailed by 10 points
many times this season.
They did Tuesday night
versus Metamora Evergreen
in a Division III Regional
semifinal as Ohio Northern
Universitys King Horn
Center.
The Lady Bulldogs came
back to take the lead after the
midway point of the fourth
period but a couple crucial
plays went against them and
a 28-foot desperation shot at
the horn by Macy McCluer
bounced off the rim as the
Lady Vikings survived 51-50.
The
Vikings
(24-2)
advance to take on the winner of tonights Columbus
Afrocentric/Attica Seneca
East at 1:30 p.m. Saturday at
Lexington.

See SURVIVE, page 7

ELIDA For 3 1/2


quarters in a Division IV
District semifinal at the Elida
Fieldhouse on Tuesday night,
Miller City gave the topranked Lancers everything
they could handle.
Lincolnview
finished
on a 14-4 run, however, to
put away the Wildcats and
advance to Fridays Division
IV District title game.
Clinging to a 1-point lead
with 5:17 left in the game,
Lincolnview senior Derek
Youtsey took a cross-court
pass on the left baseline and
made a move to the basket.
Miller Citys Jacob Kuhlman
stepped in front, but was
called for a blocking foul
as Youtseys runner careened
off the glass and in. His free
throw made it a 4-point lead,
and Miller City never got
closer than five.
He gave us a lot, and hes
done that in other games, too,
but the second half he played
was the best hes given us
all year, Lincolnview head
coach Brett Hammons said
of Youtsey. Im extremely
proud of him, not only for
tonights game, but for the
season hes given us.
Youtsey finished with 15
points and a game-high 13
rebounds. He also dished out
3 assists.
They had made things
extremely difficult for him,
but he was able to get that one
bucket (the 3-point play) that
kind of motivated him and git

State Wrestling Local Pairings

2016 OHSAA
Wrestling Pairings

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him going; he became more


of a force for us, Hammons
said. We stressed to our
kids to attack and I thought
we were too passive early.
We started driving more and
dumping it off, and we were
able to finish.
Miller City led by as many
as 6 points in the first half,
controlling the tempo by
showing patience on offense
and forcing the Lancers
away from their strengths on
defense.
We tried a little bit of a
matchup zone, and a little
face-guarding of (Youtsey),
Coach Kuhlman said. That Lincolnviews Hayden Ludwig drives baseline versus Miller
seemed to throw them for a City during Tuesday nights Division IV District semifinal
at the Elida Fieldhouse. (DHI Media/John Parent)
little while,
Lincolnview fought back
Lincolnview is back to
to take the lead at 22-20 when into a man, Coach Kuhlman
Elida
on Friday to play for a
said.
That
was
something
Hayden Ludwig drained
District
title versus Crestview,
that
we
didnt
want
to
do,
and
a 3-pointer out of a Lancer
timeout with 2:06 left in the the end result was that they a 61-54 winner over Leipsic
in Tuesdays nightcap.
first half, then hit back-to- beat us by 11 points.
***
Our
kids
executed
the
back treys in the third quarter
MILLER CITY (41)
gameplan
for
as
long
as
we
Jackson Lammers 3-7 2-2 8,
to put Lincolnview up 36-33
Kuhlman 7-16 2-2 17, Jacob
late. Ludwig finished with a could. We practiced this for Mark
the past three days, we were Kuhlman 3-11 0-0 7, Kody Kuhlman
team-high 16 points.
1-2 0-1 2, Maxwell Kuhlman 0-2
In the second half, we got going up against the No. 1 5-6 5, Matt Niese 1-3 0-0 2, Trey
0-0 0-0 0, Justin Snyder
rolling a little bit and were team in the state. We came Hermiller
0-0 0-0 0, Travis Niese 0-0 0-0 0;
able to make some shots, in, we were going to get them Totals 15-41 9-10 41
LINCOLNVIEW (52)
Hammons said. Ludwig our best shot. We did, but
Austin Leeth 1-4 0-1 2, Josh
made some big threes for us. unfortunately we fell just a
Leiter 1-4 2-2 5, Hayden Ludwig
Youtsey and Ludwig com- little bit short.
1-1 16, Derek Youtsey 7-10
The Wildcats were led 6-12
bined for 20 of the last 22
1-1 15, Chandler Adams 2-4 2-2 6,
by
sophomore
guard
Mark
Caden Ringwald 0-1 0-0 0, Dustin
Lancer points in the game.
1-1 0-0 2, Trevor Neate 2-2 2-2
Miller City, which had Kuhlman, who had a game- Hale
6, Hunter Blankemeyer 0-0 0-0 0,
high
17
points.
stayed in the game with solid
Joe Hansen-Baun 0-0 0-0 0; Totals
Mark Kuhlman is going 20-38 8-8 52
shooting, went just 1-for-11
Miller City 8 14 13 6 - 41
from the field in the fourth to be a heck of a player,
Lincolnview 8 16 14 14 - 52
Hammons
said.
For
only
a
quarter while Lincolnview
3-point field goals: MC 2-15
sophomore,
the
way
he
can
(Mark Kuhlman, JKuhlman), Lvw
consistent broke through the
(Ludwig 3, Leiter); Rebounds:
Wildcat pressure to find easy shoot and create shots for 4-9
himself. It was lucky for us MC 22 (JKuhlman 6), Lvw 22
baskets at the other end.
(Youtsey 13); Assists: MC 6
They made a couple of that we were able to stop him (JKuhlman 2), Lvw 14 (Leeth 6);
Turnovers: MC 12, Lvw 12.
baskets and we had to go just enough.

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.

Local/Area Wrestlers
Division III
GH - Garfield Heights HE Heath
TR - Troy WA - Waite
113 Weight Class:
7. TR-4 Kobe Cunningham, Lima
Central Catholic, (11), 38-9/8. HE-1
Greg Quinn, Shadyside, (11), 53-0
(15:III-113-4th, 14:III-106-6th)
120 Weight Class:
9. TR-1 Hunter Lucas, Lima
Central Catholic, (12), 42-2 (15:III113-2nd, 14:II-106-4th)/10. HE-4
Jacson Muldrew, Shadyside, (9),
47-5
15. TR-4 Ruger Goeltzenleuchter,
Haviland Wayne Trace, (11),
45-3/16. HE-1 Brandon White,
Cadiz Harrison Central, (12), 45-4
126 Weight Class:
1. TR-1 George Clemens,
Haviland Wayne Trace, (12), 46-0
(15:III-120-6th)/2. HE-4 Aaron
Kitts, Galion Northmor, (10), 26-10
132 Weight Class:
13. GH-2 Brad Trescott,
Rootstown, (11), 42-9/14. TR-3
Chase Sumner, Ada, (10), 39-4
138 Weight Class:
1. HE-1 Brendan Fitzgerald,
Grandview Heights, (12), 42-3/2.
TR-4 Tanner Bey, Versailles, (11),
44-10
145 Weight Class:
7. TR-4 Spencer Seibert,
Coldwater, (12), 52-6/8. GH-1 Ian
Maund, Ashland Mapleton, (11),
36-4
160 Weight Class:

11. TR-3 Brett Vonderwell,


Delphos St. Johns, (11), 25-11/12.
WA-2 Chase Fetter, Sandusky St.
Mary Central Catholic, (12), 38-5
13. TR-2 Corey Dieringer,
Versailles, (12), 40-12/14. WA-3
Drake Barnett, Galion, (12), 16-3
170 Weight Class:
1. WA-1 Cole Draper, Sycamore
Mohawk, (11), 49-6 (15:III-1706th)/2. TR-4 Hunter Binkley,
Delphos Jefferson, (11), 31-8
182 Weight Class:
5. TR-2 Peyton Hamrick,
Rockford Parkway, (12), 28-2/6.
GH-3 Gaige Willis, Andover
Pymatuning Valley, (10), 43-3
(15:III-170-8th)
9. TR-1 Daniel Beemer, OttawaGlandorf, (10), 45-2/10. GH-4
Tristan Anderson, Apple Creek
Waynedale, (12), 57-4 (15:III-1957th, 14:III-195-4th)
195 Weight Class:
3. TR-3 Kyle Gigandet,
Versailles, (12), 43-9/4. GH-2 Paul
Skye, Mogadore, (10), 37-7
285 Weight Class:
3. WA-3 Derek Smith, Defiance
Tinora, (11), 45-4/4. TR-2 Blake
Sampson, Bluffton, (12), 36-5
=========
Division II
AL - Alliance CL - Claymont
FO - Fostoria WI - Wilmington
120 Weight Class:
9.
CL-1
Tyler
Warner,
Uhrichsville Claymont, (12),
35-2 (15:II-120-1st, 14:II-1061st,
13:II-106-1st)/10.
FO-4

Blaine Hunter, Elida, (12), 42-7


(14:II-113-8th)
126 Weight Class:
15. FO-4 Danny Assaf, Defiance,
(11), 41-10/16. WI-1 Mitch Moore,
St. Paris Graham Local, (10), 43-1
(15:II-113-1st)
138 Weight Class:
7. WI-4 Derek Spears, Mt. Orab
Western Brown, (9), 27-11/8. FO-1
Tyler Copeland, Wapakoneta, (11),
23-4 (15:II-132-5th)
145 Weight Class:
3. AL-3 Brennan Joseph,
Alliance Marlington, (12), 20-4
(15:II-132-8th)/4. FO-2 Timothy
Gage Grunden, Defiance, (10), 35-3
152 Weight Class:
9. CL-1 Luciano Mendicino,
Granville, (11), 34-1/10. FO-4 Kohle
Clellan, Defiance, (12), 30-5
160 Weight Class:
1.
CL-1
Ashton
Eyler,
Uhrichsville Claymont, (10), 13-2/2.
FO-4 Dylan Plaugher, Wapakoneta,
(12), 28-5
170 Weight Class:
3. FO-3 Tre Terry, Lima Bath,
(11), 38-8/4. WI-2 Micah Linton,
Circleville Logan Elm, (12), 47-3
182 Weight Class:
1. FO-1 Robbie Bowers,
Defiance, (11), 37-5 (15:II-1602nd)/2. AL-4 Dominic Cooper,
Canfield, (10), 31-9
195 Weight Class:
5.
FO-2
Landon
Hall,
Wapakoneta, (11), 30-7 (15:II-1826th)/6. AL-3 Justin Sanders, Mentor
Lake Catholic, (12), 23-8

Time keeps on slipping

Its hard to believe another winter sports season is


Jim Metcalfe
nearing its end.
Didnt we just start basketball and wrestling, along
with bowling and gymnastics and such?
And now State Wrestling is this weekend, with
girls basketball next weekend and the boys the weekend after that.
Baseball, softball and track and field will be starting shortly hey, its only a month!
What do you think goes through the minds of student-athletes that are getting set to graduate and go off
into the wild blue yonder, with the world their oyster?
Think of this: what would you be thinking when you have spent so much of your life playing
one sport or another during the school year in this day and age, even two at the same time
in your younger years or in the summer and knowing that its almost over?
I know some will be continuing their athletic careers at the next level, whatever it be hey,
even Division III college sports can get you to the next level, though its remote and I congratulate all those who have already signed or will sign.
I havent read up on the stats as to how many high school graduates go on to play a sport at
the collegiate level Im not talking about intramurals; even I played those at college, me and
my 2-inch vertical leap! but the vast majority will never play outside the walls after they
take off their school uniform for the final time.
From my 25-plus years of doing this job, I have learned some things.
The most important to me is you have to have fun to really be worth it and yet have to work
hard to also make it worth your while.
This is a fine line for coaches and players.
Nothing good in the world of sports comes easily, unless you are just a flat-out stud. Im
talking about the average kid that cant run a 4.3 40 or have a 48-inch vertical leap.
Some players I have talked to cant wait to just be a student and not have to go to practice
every day and into the summer. They enjoyed their sports and might have a chance to give
college a go but are just burned out, especially playing three sports for how many years, and
are satisfied with their careers.
Some know that they went as far as they could and are happy with that.
Some cant wait for the next level; they enjoy not only the games but the work involved and
want to see how far they can go.
Thats a challenge with all the work one has to put in to make that leap but generally it was
a goal they had at a young age and sacrificed to get it.

Metcalfes
Musings

See MUSINGS, page 7

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Wednesday, March 2 2016

The Herald 7

Late hoop dismisses Lady Green

Ottovilles Bridget Landin finds her way to the basket surrounded by four Arlington players during first-period action in Saturdays Division IV District final at Ottawa-Glandorf.
(DHI Media/Jim Metcalfe)
BY JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

OTTAWA Ottovilles
pressure defense did its damage to third-ranked Arlington
in Saturday afternoons
Division IV District-final
clash on The Supreme Court
of Ottawa-Glandorf High
Schools Robert J. Hermiller
Gymnasium.
The Lady Big Green
forced 25 Red Devils miscues.
However, they couldnt
take advantage by shooting
26 percent.

In the end, Arlington overcame a 6-point fourth-period deficit and inside force
Sierra Nichols hit a basket
with under four ticks left to
survive 45-44.
Arlington (25-1) who
did shoot well in downing
16-of-29 (1-of-12 long range)
for 55.2 percent advances
to play the winner of topranked Carey and 2nd-ranked
Fostoria St. Wendelin at 8
p.m. Thursday at the Elida
Regional semifinals.
Ottoville (23-3) who
shot 13-of-50 (3-of-18 downtown) led 31-25 to begin
the fourth period but the Lady

Red Devils began to extend


their pressure defense to try
and rally. They did so by
forcing seven Lady Green
miscues in the period (17
for the game) and made a
concerted effort to find the
6-1 Nichols (24 markers, 10
boards, 5 blocked shots) in
the paint. Her 3-point play
at 5:05 brought a 33-all tie
and Whitney Dodds took a
mid-court steal in for a layup
at 4:30 for the Red Devils
first lead since late in the first
half. Alexis Thorbahn hit a
triple at 4:03 to give the Big
Green the lead back.
After a 5-0 spurt by the

Devils gave them a 40-36


lead, back came the Green
and Gold to tie it at 41 on
a hoop-and-harm by Alicia
Honigford at 2:05, the fifth
foul on Thorbahn put Megan
Johnson at the line, where
she hit 1-of-2 for a 1-point
Arlington edge. Bridget
Landin (12 markers, 8
rebounds) responded with a
toughie inside at 1:01, only
to see Johnson again hit 1-of2 singles at 52 ticks for a
43-43 tie.
Honigford was fouled
at 10.1 seconds and hit the
2nd-of-2 for a 44-43 lead.
Johnson drove the length of
the court and lobbed it to
Nichols inside, where she finished her 12th and 13th point
of the period on a short shot
inside the right block with 3.9
seconds to go for the 1-point
edge, prompting the Green
to call their final timeout
after the officials discussion,
Ottoville had 3.0 ticks on
the board. Going the length
of the floor, the Red Devils
first knocked the ball out of
bounds with 1.4 ticks left at
the foul line extended. On
the inbounds, Kasey Knippen
got the ball 30 feet on the
left wing and her desperate
heave hit off the top of the
backboard and bounced away
to end the game.
See LATE, page 8

Hempfling, ONeal top WBL cage players


Information Submitted
Ottawa-Glandorfs Kadie Hempfling
and Shawnees Jaden ONeal were
named the Western Buckeye Leagues
Girls and Boys Players of the Year for
2015-16.
O-G, the WBL girls champion, also
had the Coach of the Year in Troy Yant.
Defiance was the boys champion.
=========

WBL Girls Basketball All-League


Selections 2015-16
First Team
Player Team Class
Ashley Morris Kenton Junior; Brittanie

Survive

Grove took its last lead of


the night and the season
on a McCluer foul toss at
1:55. Then came one crucial
play as the Dogs got the
offensive board but eventually had the last of their 12
errors at 1:33. On a transition drive, Eden Eisel (13
markers, 6 rebounds) scored
the hoop-and-harm at 1:24 to
give the Green and Gold the
lead for good at 48-46 and at
45.5, Noe hit two more freebies for a 50-46 edge. The
Vikings missed 5-of-6 foul
shots (hitting 14-of-26 for the
game for 53.8%) in the last
28.9 ticks, all with the double
bonus, but the one they hit
after senior Lynea Diller (11
counters, 8 rebounds) hit a
free-throw jumper at 32 ticks
was by Hannah Herr (10
markers) at 28.9 ticks for a
51-50 edge.
Diller went inside for a
deuce at 19 ticks and Grove
called timeout. Then came
a second big play. Eisel was
fouled at 10.4 ticks for two
foul shots and with no other
Viking on the lane for the
rebound, she managed to
get the offensive board and
forced another foul with
5.9 ticks to go. This time,
Haili Mossing (22 counters,
12 rebounds) who had
torched the Bulldogs for 20
first-half points missed
both and the Bulldogs rushed
the ball up the court. With
time running down, McCluer
let fly with her 28-footer from
the right wing that hit off the

Musings

Ulmer Bath Senior; Heather Heiby Celina


Senior; *Kadie Hempfling Sophomore,
Kylie White Junior (Ottawa-Glandorf);
Maddi Stiles Senior, Megan Fisher Junior
(Wapakoneta).
Player of the Year: Kadie Hempfling
Ottawa Glandorf
Coach of the Year Troy Yant Ottawa
Glandorf
League Champs: Ottawa Glandorf
Second Team
Dani Ellerbrock Ottawa Glandorf Senior;
Emily Poling Defiance Sophomore; Erika
Angstman St. Marys Senior; Heidi Craddock
Bath Junior; Riley Culver Wapakoneta
Senior.
Third Team

rim and harmlessly away.


The Bulldogs used their
2-3 zone to start and the
Vikings their 1-2-2 matchup
zone. Both teams struggled
from the field with the
Bulldogs knocking in 3-of11 (17-of-52 total, 8-of-29
downtown, for 32.7%) to
Evergreens 3-of-9 (14-of-35
for the game, 9-of-17 3-balls,
for 40%). The difference was
6-of-8 foul shooting by the
Vikings vs. 3-of-4 for Grove.
When Diller hit two singles
at 5.0 ticks, that reduced their
deficit to 14-11.
Mossing went berzerk in
the second stanza, pouring
in 13 (3 treys) as the Vikings
began to build a lead. In the
meantime, Clement dropped
in a bucket at 6:39 to hit the
1,000th point of her career.
A mossing triple gave the
Vikings a 30-20 advantage
before a Paige Bellman single (3 points, 9 boards; mired
in foul trouble before fouling
out with 2:49 left) at 16.5
ticks made it 31-24.
Grove came out of its
zone and went man-toman, with players such as
Brooke Hoffman assigned to
Mossing. That ploy worked as
she scored two points the rest
of the way. However, Herrs
two triples helped pick up the
slack as Metamora rebuilt the
lead to 42-31 on a Mossing
basket at 3:27. Grove cobbled away at the deficit and
by the time McCluer buried
a trifecta at 1:25, they were
within 44-39.
We havent been behind

(Continued from page 6)

That includes even those who wont get a


scholarship but will try to walk-on. Thats a
tough way to go but I give them credit for the
passion they will need.
I dont know if Ive ever really talked to
anyone who regretted playing a sport, though
some have regretted maybe not working harder; in the end, it was all worth it, even if
perhaps they didnt get the playing time they
coveted or there were rough patches along
the way.

Alissa Stahler Shawnee Sophomore;


Bailee Kuhn Elida Senior; Ellie Miller
Kenton Sophomore; Jaidyn Hale Bath
Sophomore; Kelly Stahl Celina Senior;
Shania Taylor St Marys Junior.
Honorable Mention
Elysabette Andrews Bath Sophomore;
Haley McGillvary Celina Senior; Kerri
Roberson Shawnee Freshman; Layne Taylor
Kenton Freshman; Lexi Jacobs Wapakoneta
Sophomore; Lexi Schroeder Ottawa
Glandorf Junior; Lindi Cisco St. Marys
Senior; Morgan Magowan Van Wert
Senior; Morgan Porter Defiance Junior;
Shyah Wheeler Elida Sophomore.

that much hardly at all. I


could sense we were going
to make a run; not once did
I see the girls nervous at
all, Grove head man Brian
Schroeder commented. I just
wasnt sure we could make it
all the way back but we tried.
We didnt come out very
well, especially offensively.
We were just not clicking
between our bigs and the
guards and we just didnt do
a good job of finding number
30 (Mossing) the first half.
We did better the second half
on both counts. Jade got hot
and she carried us offensively.
Metamora head man
John Langender was pleased
with his teams first trip to
Regionals.
I was concerned with
their physicality and size;
our guards are pretty small
but we are pretty quick. We
tried to spread their 2-3 zone
out and slide in behind and
between their defense, he
added. I wasnt expecting
us to shoot 3s so well but
that is our bread and butter.
Our matchup zone is also our
bread and butter but we did
vary it some to try and take
away their bigs.
The Bulldogs end their
season at 23-3.

METAMORA EVERGREEN
(51)
Hannah Herr 3-1-10, Rachel
Noe 0-5-5, Eden Eisel 3-5-13, Haili
Mossing 8-2-22, Kaela Fauble 0-11, Becca Jankowiak 0-0-0, Kelsie
Komisarek 0-0-0. Totals 5/18-9/1714/26-51.
COLUMBUS GROVE (50)
Jade Clement 8-0-21, Kyrah

Thats a long, lost art; being out there for


the sake of the team, for a camaraderie, for
friendship.
In this day and age, with the Me/Myself/
and I mentality so seemingly prevalent in
sports, its refreshing to see.
Perhaps in those situations is when sports
can really prove to be beneficial to life. You
learn how to get along with teammates
co-workers, if you will and work together
even when you butt heads.
Sounds a lot like business.

See WBL, page 8

Yinger 1-1-2, Lynea Diller 4-311, Paige Bellman 0-3-3, Brooke


Hoffman 1-0-3, McKenzie Bame
0-0-0, Grace Schroeder 0-0-0, Macy
McCluer 3-1-9, Hallie Halsam 0-0-0.
Totals 9/23-8/29-8/14-501.
Score by Quarters:
Evergreen 14 17 13 7 - 51
Col. Grove 11 13 15 11 - 50
Three-point goals: Metamora
Evergreen, Mossing 4, Herr 3, Eisel
2; Columbus Grove, Clement 5,
McCluer 2, Hoffman. Rebounds:
Metamora Evergreen 33/12 off.
(Mossing 12), Columbus Grove
30/14 off. (Bellman 9). Assists:
Metamora Evergreen 10 (Noe 7),
Columbus Grove 11 (Yinger 7).
Steals: Metamora Evergreen 4 (Herr/
Noe/Eisel/Jankowiak 1), Columbus
Grove 8 (Clement/McCluer 3).
Blocks: Metamora Evergreen 4
(FAuble 3), Columbus Grove 2
(Bellman 2). Turnovers: Metamora
Evergreen 19, Columbus Grove
12. Fouls: Metamora Evergreen 11,
Columbus Grove 20.

Tuesday Merchant
Feb. 23, 2016
Playball Ink.
77-10
Pitensbarger Supply
72-16
R C Connections
71-18
Ace Hardware
69-18
Have Mercy
64-20
Westrich Furniture
63-20
Adams Automotive
58-20
Men over 200
Zac Hayes 221-278, Tyler Rice
259-234-234, Dean Bowersock
224, Bruce VanMetre 246-246,
Alex VanMetre 244, John Jones
218-264, John Allen 204-219,
Bob White 222-220, Dan Grice
268-225-232, Joe Geise 201257-235, Todd Merricle 208-203,
Lenny Hubert 219-214-219, Joel
Walker 233-202, Kevin Kill 224236, Russ Wilhelm 246-215-211,
Derek Kill 235-235, Jerry Mericle
222-221-235, Mark Biedenharn
266-232-207, Rick Schuck 233,
Mike Hughes 269-240-202, Ted
Kill 218, Bill Stemen 224-201-218,
Dave Stemen 208-236.
Men over 550
Zac Hayes 691, Tyler Rice 727,
Mike Rice 556, Dean Bowersock
594, Bruce VanMetre 676, Alex
VanMetre 626, John Jones 681,
John Allen 613, Bob White 634,
Dan Grice 725, Joe Geise 693,
Matt Metcalfe 557, Todd Merricle 608, Lenny Hubert 652, Joel
Walker 573, Kevin Kill 613, Russ
Wilhelm 672, Derek Kill 640, Jerry Mericle 678, Mark Biedenharn
705, Mike Hughes 711, Ted Kill
602, Bill Stemen 643, Dave Stemen 642.
Wednesday Industrial
Feb. 24, 2016
Wave 96
16-0
K-M Tire
14-2
Rustic Cafe
8-8
D & D Grain
8-8
Buckeye Painting
6-10

Wayne Trace senior Luke Miller (10) goes up along the baseline
as Jeffersons Ryan Goergens (30) and Dalton Hicks (40) defend
during a Division III sectional final at Van Wert High School on
Saturday, Feb. 27, 2016. The Raiders advanced with a 67-58 win.
(DHI Media/Jim Bowers)

Wayne Trace ousts


Delphos Jefferson
BY KEVIN
WANNEMACHER

DHI Media Correspondent


sports@timesbulletin.com

VAN WERT Going


into Saturdays Division III
sectional championship at
Van Wert, both Wayne Trace
head coach Jim Linder and
Delphos Jefferson coach
Marc Smith felt rebounding
was a big key in the contest.
Linder knew if Wayne
Trace was to have success,
the Raiders had to be able to
limit the Wildcats to one shot
and hope his squad could get
some offensive rebounds.
Wayne Trace did just that.
The Raiders dominated the
boards 43-25 and used a balanced scoring effort to defeat
Delphos Jefferson 67-58
and advance to Thursdays
district semi-final against
Spencerville.
Both coaches pointed to
the boards as a big factor after
the contest.
We felt there were two
keys for us going into the
game, said Smith. We wanted to play the game inside out
and rebound the basketball
on both ends of the floor. We
felt like we had an advantage inside and we wanted to
exploit that. But we didnt do
it and it killed us.
That was the big thing we
had written on the board in

BOWLING

Wilhelm Racing
6-10
Cabo
6-10
Fusion Graphic
6-10
Topp Chalet
4-12
Men over 200
Steve Richards 247, Rob
Shaeffer 207-222, Taylor Rossi
211, Butch Prine Jr. 212-236-210,
Dave Kill 209, Jerry Looser 205,
Harold Beckner 202, Bob White
209, Doug Milligan Jr. 212-224203, Brian Schaadt 224-211-227,
Randy Fischbach 247-227-209,
Kyle Early 237, Jason Mahlie
258-211, Don Rice 300-269-299,
Brian Gossard 205-225, Shawn
Allemeier 268, Bruce VanMetre
227-259-244, Phil Austin 226-212,
Chris Goedde 223, Taylor Booth
287-211, Daniel Uncapher 201214-239, Zach Fischer 229, Justin
Starn 300-237-237, Chandler Stevens 300-245-205, Jim Thorbin
256-215-212, David Twining 207,,
Jimmy Ebeling 211-245-211, Erin
Deal 249-203, Brian Sharp 214218, David Wieging 215, Dan Kleman 234-222, Frank Miller 223,
Joe Geise 222-258, Charlie Lozano 214-211-220, John Allen 236,
John Jones 222-201-257.
Men over 550
Steve Richards 582, Rob
Shaeffer 629, Taylor Rossi 552,
Butch Prine Jr. 658, Dave Kill 555,
Jerry Looser 558, Harold Beckner
561, Bob White 567, Doug Milligan Jr. 639, Brian Schaadt 662,
Randy Fischbach 683, Kyle Early
612, Jason Mahlie 664, Don Rice
868, Brian Gossard 623, Shawn
Allemeier 633, Bruce VanMetre
730, Phil Austin 612, Chris Goedde 568, Taylor Booth 673, Daniel
Uncapher 654, Zach Fischer 583,
Justin Starn 774, Chandler Stevens 750, Jim Thorbin 683, David
Twining 571, Jimmy Ebeling 667,
Erin Deal 619, Brian Sharp 615,
Dale Riepenhoff 555, Dan Kleman

the locker room, Linder said


of rebounding. The guys did
what we asked them to do
today.
Wayne Trace especially took control in the first
half, when the Raiders outrebounded the Wildcats 27-11
and took a 29-17 halftime
advantage.
We wanted to get off to
a good start and we didnt
do that, Smith said. But I
dont fault our effort at all.
We played hard and we made
a run there in the fourth quarter.
After two Dalton Hicks
free throws gave the Wildcats
their last lead of the contest
at 7-6, consecutive baskets
by Justin Speice, Luke Miller
and Ethan Linder put Wayne
Trace on top 12-7. The
Wildcats closed within 17-13
at the end of eight minutes on
a Jace Stockwell three-pointer but Wayne Trace extended the margin in the second
quarter.
A 3-pointer and two free
throws by Miller along with
a Speice basket pushed the
Raider lead to 24-13 at the
5:26 mark of the period.
Following a basket by
Trey Smith, one which got
Delphos Jefferson within
26-17, a free throw by Cole
Shepherd and a late bucket by
Speice put the Raider margin
See WT, page 8

636, Frank Miller 572, Joe Geise


659, Charlie Lozano 645, John Allen 576, John Jones 680.
Thursday National
Feb. 25, 2016

VFW
14-2
First Federal
12-4
S & Ks Landeck Tavern
10-6
Mushroom Graphics
8-8
Westrich
8-8
Wannemachers
8-8
D R C Big Dogs
8-8
K-M Tire,6-10
Old Mill Campgrounds-6-10
Men over 200
Ryan Miller 211, Brian Schaadt
234-223-233, Neil Korte 203207, Jeff Lawrence 236-202, Bob
White 205, Don Rice 247-263228, Lenny Hubert 243-214, Sean
Hulihan 217-257-205, Rob Ruda
205-234, Brian Gossard 236-208,
Dave Knepper 205-223, Justin
Miller 204-229-212, Dave Miller 234-226, Carl Beck 223, Tim
Koester 225-267, Ted Wells 212,
Brad Thornburgh 234-244, Frank
Miller 236-225-267, John Jones
236-215, Dan Grice 248-255,
Taylor Booth 227-220, Mark Biedenharn 214-242-204, Neil Mahlie 225, Mike Hughes 229, Jason
Mahlie 298-232-246, Mike Rice
203-232.
Men over 550
Ryan Miller 554, Brian Schaadt
690, Neil Korte 584, Jeff Lawrence
611, Bob White 566, Don Rice
738, Lenny Hubert 621, Sean Hulihan 679, Rob Ruda 616, Brian
Gossard 630, Dave Knepper 613,
Justin Miller 645, Dave Miller 651,
Carl Beck 553, Tim Koester 684,
Ted Wells 569, Brad Thornburgh
673, Frank Miller 728, John Jones
649, Dan Grice 702, Taylor Booth
640, Mark Biedenharn 660, Neil
Mahlie 565, Mike Hughes 587,
Jason Mahlie 776, Mike Rice 603.

8 The Herald

Wednesday, March 2, 2016

Sports

Five local matmen head to State

Brett Vonderwell of St.


Johns finished 4-1 at
the Division III wrestling
districts held at Troy.
Vonderwell
marched
through the consolation
bracket to finish third
and qualify for the state
tournament for the second
straight year. (DHI Media/
Larry Heiing)
BY LARRY HEIING

DHI Media Correspondent


news@delphosherald.com

TROY The road to


Columbus continued for
area wrestlers as they headed
south to Troys Hobart Arena
for the Division-III Districts.
There are two paths to
The Schott for high school
grapplers. The simple route is
to win your first three matches to punch your ticket to
State with a chance to compete for a district championship. The second option
occurs after losing a match in
the opening rounds and battling back through the consolation bracket. This path
is more physically and emotionally challenging because
its a win-or-go-home scenario with the season/career on
the line.
Nothing came easily for
a pair of Delphos wrestlters,
but St. Johns Brett
Vonderwell and Jeffersons
Hunter Binkley each fought

WT

back from early losses and


wound up with a spot at the
State meet.
Wayne Traces George
Clemens
and
Ruger
Goeltzenleuchter
and
Parkways Peyton Hamrick
also advanced to Columbus
with a top-4 finish at the
District meet.
Binkley opened the twoday tournament defeating Jansen Love of Dayton
Christian 5-2 on Friday night.
In round two, Binkley lost a
6-3 decision to Brookvilles
Austin Delk, which dropped
the Wildcat wrestler down
to the consolation bracket
where he stayed alive with
victories via the pin and a
default. In the consolation
finals, Binkley was defeated
again by Delk to place fourth
which was enough to move
onto the State meet.
I lost a couple of matches
to Delk that I thought I could
have won said Binkley (308). But I ended up with a
better weekend against the
other 170-pounders in my
bracket. Im truly blessed to
have the support that I needed to become State qualifier
and everything else from here
on out is icing on the cake.
Vonderwell recorded a pin
in 4:55 of Heaths Tristian
McKee in the first round to
begin the meet. Like Binkley,
Vonderwell also suffered a
loss in the second round, putting him in an uphill battle in the consolations if he
wanted a return visit to the
state tournament. Vonderwell
was up to the challenge, pinning Bethels Jordan Tate in
4:15 of the second consolation round and defeated
Blufftons Cole Wilson 4-0.
In the consolation semi-finals, also known as the go-tostate round, Vonderwell made
his reservation with a 6-1

(Continued from page 7)

One of the keys was the play of


Justin (Speice), said the Raider coach.
He really stepped up for us today. That
gave us an inside presence that weve
been missing, and it made a big difference.
Another big key was the Raiders
ability to contain Wildcat senior Trey
Smith, who entered the game averaging
24 points and eight rebounds a game.
While Smith did get his eight rebounds
in the game, the Wildcat star was limited to a dozen points in his final game
for Delphos Jefferson. It concludes an
outstanding career that ends with 1,997
points.
First, he is a heck of a player,
Linder said. We have a lot of respect
for him and what he has accomplished.
Smith will continue his basketball
career at Air Force Academy next season.
We came in with the idea of mixing
up defenses, said Linder. Last time,
we played a lot of box-and-one or triangle-and-two and this time we mixed it
up more. Our goal was to push them out
as much as possible and I think we were

Late

www.delphosherald.com

win over Calvin Wuorinen of


Columbus Academy and then
secured third place by defeating Dixies Isaiah Pritchard.
This year (was) by
far (more satisfying),
Vonderwell (25-11) said,
comparing his State berth as
a sophomore last season to
the one earned on Saturday.
I had bigger goals this year,
but because of the football
injury I had to work harder
because I had less time to do
it in.
While Vonderwell is making a retunr trip to Columbus,
Parkways Peyton Hamrick
not only earned his first State
trip, but also secured the
first-ever berth for Parkways
fledgling wrestling program.
Battling in the 182-pound
bracket, Hamrick defeated
Josh Pearson of Columbus
Academy in Fridays opening round, then upset
Covingtons Brandon Magee,
6-4, in round two. In the
go-to-State match, Hamrick
dominated Mount Gileads
Andrew Nichols 9-3.
With a State berth already
secured, Hamrick fell in the
District title match, losing
a 5-1 decision to OttawaGlandorf sophomore Daniel
Beemer.
Wayne Trace senior
George Clemens took the
more direct path to the finals
in the 126-pound bracket
opening with a 18-3 tech fall
win over Steven Mangen of
Versailles. Clemens continued to breeze through his
bracket with 40-second
pin of Clayton Schirmer of
Blanchester and a 8-0 major
decision victory over Miami
Easts Alex Isbrandt.
In the finals, the senior
Raider recorded his second straight major decision with a 11-1 defeat of
Newark Catholics Richie

able to wear them down.


Delphos Jefferson cut the deficit to
45-36 at the end of three quarters and the
Wildcats made a run in the fourth.
Early baskets by Brady Stabler and
Ethan Linder pushed the Raider lead to
49-36 before Delphos Jefferson made
things interesting.
A 3-pointer by Drew Reiss and four
straight Stockwell foul shots got the
Wildcats within 50-43 at the 5:17 mark
before an Ethan Linder 3-point play
pushed the Raider lead to 53-43. After
a 3-pointer by Stockwell and a basket
from Josh Teman got Delphos Jefferson
within 53-48, the Raiders answered with
a Luke Miller foul shot made it 54-48
with 3:43 remaining.
Stockwell added two more free
throws to cut the Wildcat deficit to
54-50 at the 3:35 mark and Delphos
Jefferson appeared ready to pull within
two after a Raider turnover. However,
Ethan Linder came from behind to block
a Smith layup attempt and proceeded to
be fouled and add two free throws on the
other end to expand the advantage back
to 56-50 with 2:42 left on the clock.
The Wildcats never got closer than
six the rest of the way.
That was a big defensive play, said

District Wrestling
Results
DISTRICT WRESTLING TOURNAMENT:
DIVISION III - Troy, Hobart Arena

Jefferson junior Hunter


Binkley moves for the pin
during action at the D-III
wrestling districts held
over the weekend at Troys
Hobart Arena. Binkley
placed fourth and qualified
for next weekends state
tournament to be held at
the Schottenstein Center on
the Ohio State campus.
Stainaker to up his record to
46-0 to become the schools
first District champion and
Paulding Countys first fourtime State qualifier.
Ruger Goeltzenleuchter
also validated his ticket to
the State tournament with
a fourth-place finish. The
junior Raider pinned Mount
Gileads Nate Weaver in 1:33
before suffering a close 4-2
loss to Michael Sargent in the
second round. In the consolation round, Goeltzenleuchter
(44-2) tech falled Nick Miller
of North Union 18-3 and
scored a 10-2 victory over
Preston Platfoot of Versailles
to qualify for State.
I thought that George
looked great and wrestled
well at Districts. said Raider
wrestling coach George
Clemens. Ruger has had a
great career for us and finally
got over the hump this weekend. Im very proud of the
both of them

the Raider head coach. We had guys


step up and hit free throws down the
stretch after that and it gave us some
momentum back.
Our pressure started to bother
them, said the Wildcats coach. But
we werent able to convert in key situations and they hit their free throws on
the other end. That is a credit to them.
A 3-point play by Ethan Linder widened the lead to 59-50 at the 2:04 point
and the Raiders cruised from there to
set up a district appearance for the third
straight season.
Ethan Linder scored 19 of his gamehigh 24 points in the fourth quarter for
Wayne Trace with Alec Vest adding 14
and Luke Miller chipping in 12. Brady
Stabler and Justin Speice also added
8 points each for the Raiders, who
improve to 16-7 on the season.
Stockwell paced the Wildcats with 23
points and Trey Smith added 12. Reiss,
Teman and Hicks each posted 6 points
for Delphos Jefferson, which closes the
year at 15-8.
Wayne Trace returns to action on
Thursday versus Spencerville (17-4),
who defeated Marion Local 51-43. The
Raiders and Bearcats will square off at
6:15 p.m. at Lima Senior.

(Continued from page 7)

Team Score: Mechanicsburg 192.5, Day. Christian 139, Miami East 87.5,
Versailles 85.5, Troy Christian/Coldwater 69, Covington 60.5, Dixie/Lima
C.C. 58.5, Wayne Trace 55.5, North Union 55, Amanda-Clearcreek 53, MiltonUnion 49, Patrick Henry 48.5, Bethel-Tate 39, Williamsburg 37, Carlisle 36.5,
Preble Shawnee 35.5, Bluffton 34.5, Del. Jefferson 32, Ottawa-Glandorf 31.5,
Allen East 31/Triad 31, National Trail 26, Brookville 23, Spr. Cath. Cent.
22.5, Col. Academy 22, Newark Cath./Del. St. Johns 21, Ada/Greeneview/
Parkway/Purcell Marian 18/S.Char. SE 16, Deer Park/Sum. Co. Day 15,
Columbus Grove 14.5, Spencerville 11, Blanchester/Ridgedale 9, Mount
Gilead/Spr. Northwestern 6/ East Knox/No. College Hill 4, Lincolnview/
MVCA 3/ Lehman Cath./Tri-County North/Del. Christian 1, Elgin/Africentric/
Day. Northridge/East Clinton/Stivers/Heath/Greenon/Madeira/Clermont NE/
Twin Valley So./Fairbanks/West Liberty-Salem/Roger Bacon 0, Aiken -1.0
First Place
106 Ronnie Pietro (DAYC) dec. Jacob Edwards (TROC) 4-2; 113 Graham
Shore (ME) dec. Tommy Hoskins (DAYC) 7-2 SV; 120 Hunter Lucas (LCC)
dec. Michael Sergent (TROC) 6-5; 126 George Clemens (WT) maj. dec.
Richie Stalnaker (NEWC) md11-1; 132 Nick Miller (MEC) dec. Kamron
Paulus (M-U) 3-2; 138 Tanner Smith (MEC) pin Henry Danishek (DAYC)
5:10; 145 Logan Lacure (DAYC) maj. dec. Wade Smiddy (MEC) md16-5;
152 Nick Vestal (DAYC) maj. dec. Jake Gutierrez (SCC) md13-4; 160 Kaleb
Romero (MEC) pin Corey Dieringer (VER) 1:08; 170 Jacob Thompson
(TRIA) dec. Dawson Davis (WILL) 8-2; 182 Daniel Beemer (O-G) dec.
Peyton Hamrick (PARK) 5-1; 195 Jordan Leasure (A-C) dec. Kent Petersen
(PH) 8-3; 220 Reece Human (CARL) pin Dylan Hartley (MEC) 4:54; 285
Brandon Bennett (PH) pin Blake Sampson (BLU) 7:19TB.
Third Place
106 Camron Neal (PREB) tech. fall Jordan Crist (A-C) tf17-1; 113 Tyler
Wetzel (MEC) maj. dec. Kobe Cunningham (LCC) md8-0; 120 Alex Rhine
(MEC) forfeit Ruger Goeltzenleuchter (WT) Forfeit; 126 Alex Isbrandt
(ME) dec. Josh Clary (DAYC) 4-0; 132 Chase Sumner (ADA) dec. Zane
Strubler (ME) 6-0; 138 Ryan Ford (COV) dec. Tanner Bey (VER) 9-3; 145
Chase Mayabb (M-U) dec. Spencer Seibert (COLD) 7-1; 152 Luke Buxton
(DIX) dec. Corey Bogan (MEC) 5-3; 160 Brett Vonderwell (DSJ) dec. Isaiah
Pritchard (DIX) 3-2 UTB; 170 Austin Delk (BROO) pin Hunter Binkley (DJ)
3:15; 182 Corbin Bunsold (NUNI) pin Josh Pearson (COLA) 2:09; 195 Kyle
Gigandet (VER) dec. Jeffrey Botts (B-T) 4-3; 220 Ben Sullivan (NAT) pin
Elijah Pryce (PURC) 4:44; 285 Ben Ferguson (ME) pin Brandon Cox (NUNI)
1:53.
Fifth Place
106 J.C. Fox (DIX) maj. dec. Devan Hendrix (GREE) md11-2; 113 Drew
Whaley (TROC) dec. Justin Sigler (COLD) 3-2; 120 Preston Platfoot (VER)
dec. Kalib Patterson (RIDG) 1-0; 126 Jay Uhlenhake (COLD) dec. Dylan
Schenck (M-U) 3-2; 132 Schuyler Caprella (AE) dec. Collin Hennon (LCC)
3-1; 138 Wyatt Place (DJ) pin Chase Marroquin (WT) 2:55; 145 Trace Rasey
(NUNI) def. Cody Dickson (SV) Default; 152 Joshua Campbell (SCD) dec.
Joseph Eisele (LCC) 9-3; 160 Lance Miller (COV) dec. Calvin Wuorinen
(COLA) 8-5; 170 Jonathan Moorman (VER) dec. Dustin Knapp (MEC) 2-1;
182 Brandon Magee (COV) pin Andrew Nichols (CG) 2:20; 195 Levi Sims
(TROC) pin Jeremy Heglin (DEER) 2:11; 220 Zach Klosterman (COLD)
dec. Isaiah Harding (GREE) 9-4; 285 Cameron Coffman (DIX) pin Kermit
Beckworth (B-T) 1:42.
LOCAL WRESTLERS:
Consolation Semifinal: 138 Ford (COV) dec. Wyatt Place (DJ) 9-3; 145
Seibert (COLD) pin Cody Dickson (SV) 4:37; 160 Brett Vonderwell (DSJ)
dec. Wuorinen (COLA) 6-1; 170 Hunter Binkley (DJ) dec. Knapp (MEC) 5-1;
182 Pearson (COLA) dec. Andrew Nichols (CG) 5-4.
Third Consolation: 113 Sigler (COLD) dec. Andrew Foust (DJ) 3-1;
Whaley (TROC) pin Preston Brubaker (Columbus Grove) 1:19; 160 Brett
Vonderwell (DSJ) dec. Wilson (BLU) 4-0; 170 Hunter Binkley (DJ) def.
Claybaker (PREB) Default.
Semifinal: 138 Smith (MEC) tech. fall Wyatt Place (DJ) tf18-3; 145
Smiddy (MEC) pin Cody Dickson (SV) 2:58; 182 Hamrick (PARK) dec.
Andrew Nichols (CG) 9-3.
Second Consolation: 106 Chmielewski (COLD) pin Luke Bullinger (LV)
1:26; 113 Andrew Foust (DJ) dec. Sturgis (CARL) 5-1; Preston Brubaker
(CG) pin Hoffmann (A-C) 4:45; 152 Campbell (SCD) dec. Evyn Pohlman
(DSJ) 6-0; 160 Brett Vonderwell (DSJ) pin Newberry (B-T) 4:15; 170 Hunter
Binkley (DJ) pin Pletcher (BLU) 2:58; 182 Magee (COV) tech. fall Lane
Bennett (DJ) tf17-2.
First Consolation: 106 Luke Bullinger (LV) pin Riffle (NUNI) 0:45;
Jenkins (RIDG) maj. dec. Caleb Langhals (CG) md9-1; 113 Andrew Foust
(DJ) maj. dec. Ingram (NUNI) md11-0; Preston Brubaker (CG) tech. fall
Worley (TVS) tf19-2; 152 Evyn Pohlman (DSJ) pin Snider (NEWC) 2:15; 182
Lane Bennett (DJ) maj. dec. Straszheim (TVS) md12-2; 220 Smith (A-C) pin
Caleb Sunderland (SV) 2:06.
Quarterfinal: 138 Wyatt Place (DJ) dec. Zizzo (TRIA) 6-4; 145 Cody
Dickson (SV) pin Rasey (NUNI) 1:00; 160 Miller (COV) dec. Brett
Vonderwell (DSJ) 11-6; 170 Delk (BROO) dec. Hunter Binkley (DJ) 6-3; 182
Andrew Nichols (CG) dec. Dillon (PREB) 11-6.
First Round: 106 Pietro (DAYC) pin Luke Bullinger (LV) 0:58; McCombs
(SCSE) pin Caleb Langhals (CG) 0:31; 113 Ryan (COV) dec. Andrew Foust
(DJ) 5-4; Shore (ME) tech. fall Preston Brubaker (CG) tf17-2; 138 Wyatt Place
(DJ) dec. Mitchell (SCSE) 6-2; 145 Cody Dickson (SV) pin Morgan (EAS)
1:18; 152 Buxton (DIX) dec. Evyn Pohlman (DSJ) 16-9; 160 Brett Vonderwell
(DSJ) pin McKee (HEA) 4:55; 170 Hunter Binkley (DJ) dec. Love (DAYC)
5-2; 182 Andrew Nichols (CG) pin Poppel (MTG) 5:58; Bunsold (NUNI) pin
Lane Bennett (DJ) 1:52; 220 Human (CARL) pin Caleb Sutherland (SV) 0:53.
===================

DIVISION II - Fostoria

Team Score: Wauseon 142, Ashland 114.5, Napoleon 98.5, Bellevue 95.5,
Defiance 88, Perkins/Sandusky 85.5, Toledo C.C. 81.5, Padua Franciscan
80, Wapakoneta 77.5, Bay 74, Buckeye 72, Upper Sandusky 60, Norwalk
50, Mad. Comprehensive 49.5, Maumee 43, Cloverleaf 42, Columbian 38,
Clyde 33.5, Elida 32.5, Firelands 29.5, Keystone/Rocky River 26, Bath 25,
Brookside 24, Huron 15.5, Van Wert 15, Fostoria 14, Ontario 13.5, Kenton
8, Bowling Green/Vermilion 6, St. Marys Memorial/Shelby 5, Clearview 4,
Scott/Lima Shawnee 2, Lexington 1, Fair. Park Fairview/Holy Name/Rogers/
Tol. Woodward/Celina/Port Clinton 0.
Finals
Championship
106 Josh Venia (TCC) M-Dec Charley Bohls (NAP) 9-0; 113 Eric Bartos
(BUC) Dec Caden Blust (COL) 7-0; 120 Seth Beard (NAP) Dec Tony
DeCesare (PAD) 4-2; 126 Tra Jones (SAN) Dec Rosendo Beltran (TCC)
4-3; 132 Collin Adkins (BEL) Dec LeConte Merrell (MAD) 5-4; 138 Tyler
Copeland (WAP) Dec Thurston Dyer (UPP) 3-1; 145 Sandro Ramirez (WAU)
Dec Timothy Gage Grunden (DEF) 3-2; 152 Richard Jackson (TCC) Dec Seth
Boggs (PER) 3-1; 160 Eric Fasnacht (PAD) Dec Keysean Amison (PER) 4-2;
170 Alex Andrews (NAP) Dec Braden Neuberger (NOR) 6-4; 182 Robbie
Bowers (DEF) Dec Tre Campbell (WAU) 3-2; 195 Tony Banister (WAU) Dec
Landon Hall (WAP) 2-1; 220 Garit Witt (CLY) Dec Jalen Gowdy (SAN) 3-1;
285 Jared Hoy (BEL) M-Dec Jamez Young (SAN) 9-1.
Consolation
106 Jake Bartinelli (BUC) Frft Tyler Capodice (PER) 113 Louie LaChapelle
(MAU) Dec Brad Huhn (BRO) 5-0; 120 Matthew Taylor (ASH) Dec Blaine
Hunter (ELI) 5-3; 126 Charlie Nash (NOR) Dec Danny Assaf (DEF) 9-6; 132
Hunter Yackee (WAU) Dec Angel Granados (NAP) 7-2; 138 Greg Briggs
(CLO) Dec Taylor Komives (ONT) 3-1; 145 Sid Ohl (ASH) T-Fall Lance
Smith (FOS) 18-1; 152 Vince Zitiello (BAY) Frft Kohle Clellan (DEF); 160
Noah Clary (UPP) Fall Dylan Plaugher (WAP) :54; 170 Tre Terry (BAT) Fall
Conner Carneal (CLO) 3:41; 182 Josh Barr (BAY) Dec Shykel Jones (SAN)
7-2; 195 Abdullah Silmi (NOR) Dec Ben Ocheltree (KEY) 2-1; 220 Tristen
Weirich (ASH) Fall Brandon Phillips (MAU), :55; 285 Sean Williams (MAD)
Dec Collin Shirley (RR) 2-0.
5th Place
106 Gavin Ritter (WAU) Dec Clay Eagle (ASH) 4-1; 113 Alex Slattman
(WAU) Dec Leondre Cooley (SAN) 6-4; 120 Mike Clark (BUC) Dec Carson
Speelman (MAD) 10-4; 126 Jayden Hefner (WAP) Dec Skyler Brown (NAP)
3-2; 132 Landon Plank (ASH) Dec Sam LoFaso (PAD) 3-2; 138 Rickey
Maffett (ASH) Frft Juwan Minnifield (PER); 145 Art Clark (BUC) M-Dec
Logan Barton (PER) 12-2; 152 Tommy King (HUR) Fall Zach Altman (NAP)
:35; 160 Derek Schuette (WAU) Fall C.J. Cook (KEN) 2:32; 170 Matthew
Cover (BAY) Dec Devin Goschinski (ASH) 4-0; 182 Gabe Smythe (BEL)
Fall David McCullough (KEY) 2:44; 195 Pete Abraham (PAD) M-Dec Logan
Vannest (BEL) 12-0; 220 Connor Johnston (UPP) Fall Greg Packard (BRO)
2:41; 285 Max Edgerly (BAY) Dflt Tyrique Sharpe (PER).

Its a tough one to lose. There were some similarities to the first time we played them (an Ottoville loss) and we didnt shoot
well then, either, Ottoville mentor Dave Kleman said. It came down to the fourth quarter and us losing our composure for a
couple minutes there. We had four or five key possessions where we had uncharacteristic turnovers. We also didnt have anyone
with the bulk to deal with Nichols; she is a load inside.
Arlington head coach Seth Newlove had a simple game plan, especially late.
Get the ball to Sierra. Thats what we try to do and in the fourth period, it was no secret who we were going to, he added.
There are times she gets in foul trouble like today because she tries to block every shot on defense but shes learned to
play with fouls. We need her in there open both ends and she delivered. We struggled with their pressure in the first game and
as well tonight. They had us on our heels but we challenged the girls to get them on their heels; we had some big steals in the
fourth to get us back in.
Ottovilles full-court trapping pressure got to work early, forcing seven turnovers in the opening period. However, they could
only down 4-of-18 shots with Nichols proving a formidable obstacle in the paint. When Haley Dillon hit a lefty hook at 21
ticks, the Devils tied it at 12.
The Green forced another six errors in the second period but poor shooting 2-of-12 kept them from taking advantage.
They did hit 5-of-7 at the line (15-of-20 for the night for 75%) 5-of-6 in the last 1:11, with Landin hitting 1-of-2 with 11.4
seconds to go, for a 21-20 halftime edge.
Both teams struggled with turnovers combining for 15 (6 by Ottoville) and shooting (a total of 5-of-16) in the third (Continued from page 7)
stanza. The Big Green scored the last five points in the final 2:14 capped by a foul shot from Brooke Mangas at 11.7 ticks
for a 31-25 bulge.
==============
We forced our share of turnovers, as we did in the first game, Kleman added. We just could not capitalize. Basically it
WBL Boys Basketball All
came down to who had one more play at the end.
League Selection 2015-16
We lose only one senior (Nicole Kramer) and I told the girls that if we cant use this as motivation into next year, I dont
First Team
know what will.
Andrew
Renner
Bath;
Ottoville won the rebounding battle 29-26 (13-2 offensive) CJ Kemper had five for Ottoville and also the fouls 18-19. Kameron Singleton Defiance;
Shay Smiddy Defiance; Jordan
Arlington finished 12-of-22 at the line (54.5%).

WBL

OTTOVILLE (44)
CJ Kemper 0-4-4, Madison Knodell 0-0-0, Bridget Landin 4-4-12, Nicole Kramer 2-0-6, Brooke Mangas 2-3-7, Amber Miller 2-0-4, Alicia Honigford 1-4-6,
Alexis Thorbahn 2-0-5, Kasey Knippen 0-0-0. Totals 10-3-15/20-44.
ARLINGTON (45)
Megan Johnson 0-3-3, Lauren Willow 0-0-0, Jayme Webb 2-2-7, Alex Russell 1-1-3, Whitney Dodds 2-0-4, Kendra Jolliff 0-0-0, Haley Dillon 2-0-4, Sierra
Nichols 9-6-24. Totals 15-1-12/22-45.
Score by Quarters:
Ottoville 12 9 10 13 - 44
Arlington 12 8 5 20 - 45
Three-point goals: Ottoville, Kramer 2, Thorbahn; Arlington, Webb.

Verhoff OG; *Jaden ONeal


Shawnee; Ethan Good Wapak.
Second Team
Christian Berry, Caleb Hoyng
Celina; Michael Menendez
Defiance; Josh Press Elida;
Kordell Stover OG; Derek Jay
St. Marys
Third Team

Chase Clark Bath; Jordan


Scott Defiance; Baylen Stinson
Elida; Nick Weihrauch OG;
Josh Braun Van Wert; Aaron
Huffman Wapak.
Honorable Mention
Kaden Sullivan Bath; Jacob
Stolly Celina; Noah Strausbaugh
Defiance; Daniel Unruh Elida;
Hunter Phillips Kenton; Zac
Unterbrink OG; Jacob Grannan
St. Marys; Sean McDonald
Shawnee; Jacoby Kelly Van
Wert; Jarrett Koch Wapak.
Player of the Year: Jaden
ONeal Shawnee.

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, March 2, 2016

The Herald 9

Next Generation
Cheerleaders
Adopt-A-Room
at Samaritan
House
The Elida High School
basketball
cheerleaders
recently participated in the
Adopt A Room project at
the Samaritan House. They
helped refurbish one of the
37 bedrooms in the homeless womens shelter. The
girls cleaned, painted walls
and woodwork, and provided linens, decorations, and a
new dresser to a room at the
Samaritan House. It was a
successful learning experience and opportunity to give
back the community. For
more information, contact
Laurie Swick at Elida Local
Schools at 419-331-2505.

FCCLA thanks community for


support on service projects
Information submitted
DELPHOS Delphos
Jefferson FCCLA members would like to thank the
Delphos Community for its
support of two service projects this year.
The first is the Pay Your
Debt To Vets. Through the
sale of bracelets and a Go
Fund Me page for donations,
$249.75 was raised to purchase gift cards for local vet- Kristina Claypool and Jennifer Ditto with the Give Back
erans to Pay Our Debt.
Program. (Submitted photos)
The second project was
raising funds to support a new
program for Delphos-area students called The Give Back
program. The Give Back program was established to provide meals to students who
might go without on the weekends. This program reaches
students that are not reached
Meghan Ream for
by Meals Til Monday.
the Pay Your Debt
Through a Go Fund Me
To Vets Project
page, donations from local
businesses and at area basketball games, a Dime War
held at the middle school and
a matching grant from Nutra
Blend, $4,366 has currently
been raised to fund the program.

Moreo on Blufftons deans list


Information submitted

BLUFFTON Bluffton University has


announced its deans list for the spring term.

Students with a GPA of 3.6 or higher are


eligible for the deans list.
Jenna Moreo of Delphos is named to the
list.

And Daily Sudoku

Now online at

www.delphosherald.com
Look for the Games on the blue title bar
on the top of the Delphos Herald home page.

GAMES ARE INTERACTIVE


AND UPDATED DAILY!

Arts & Entertainment


10 The Herald

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, March 2, 2016

Crossword Puzzle

Good Vibrations

"Snow Drifts"

By Ed Clark

Across

1 "Aeneid" poet
7 Show ___
10 GI-free area

The music that moves us ...

17 Cork's country
18 "Xanadu" group
19 "In all likelihood"
21 "Over here!"

19
22

23

20

24

27

28

30

31

33

34

47

48

50

51

34 Melodious
36 Did too much

37

38

57

58

26

32
35

36

41

29 Breaks off

12

29

40

42

45

44

11

21

25

43

33 Sneak a peek

10

18

27 One studying
saucers

32 Letter abbr.

17

39

31 Acapulco gold

16

25 Keeps at it

30 Creative

15

22 Curses

KC and the Sunshine Band


Harry Wayne Casey is a Florida native and
1977 Keep it Comin Love #2
founder and lead vocalist for the band KC and
1979 Please Dont Go #1
the Sunshine Band. For a hand full of years in the
Pop Culture 1974-79:
mid to late 70s, the purity of guitar driven rock-nMovies & TV.
roll took a back seat to a funky, make you wanna
Jaws (1975), Rocky (1976), Star Wars (1977),
dance sound we remember as Disco. Horns, piaSaturday Night Fever (1977), Apocalypse
nos, drums, synthesizers, and yes, guitars, made Now (1979)
for an upbeat dance music sensation that simply
Saturday Night Live (1975) premiers on TV.
took over the pop scene.
Happy Days TV show (1974-1984)
KC and the Sunshine Band did indeed help
Sports 1974-79:
define this most unique disco-age in pop music.
1974 Hank Aaron (#715) breaks Babe Ruths
Their Cannon-Ball splash in the Summer of 75 Homerun record
was a welcome upbeat sound, a pop music offer1975 Ali beats Frazier in the Thrilla in
ing that for a time, sat up front and could be found Manilla
somewhere between Barry Manilow and Led
1976 Big Red Machine sweeps the Yankees to
Zeppelin. This was music that made you move, win the World Series
made you feel good. To this day, when one of
1977 Bill Walton & Portlan Trailblazers win
their songs comes on, youre inclined to turn the NBA Finals
volume knob clockwise.
1978 Jimmy Connors defeats Bjorn Borg to
The Sunshine Band went on a music roll. win Mens Tennis US Open
1975 Get Down Tonight #1
1979 Pittsburgh Steelers win the Super Bowl
1975 Thats The Way (I Like It) #1
(Browns were 9-7 but on the brink of the Kardiac
1976 Shake, Shake, Shake #1
Kids of 1980)
1977 Im Your Boogie Man #1
Good Vibrations.

6
14

14 Only
16 Maine park

13

13 Requiring decryption
15 Heating alternative

46
49
52

53

54

55

59

60

61

62

63

64

56

39 Shock grp.
41 Terse question
42 Agrippina's slayer
43 Kind of salami

14 Food delivery
service for the
homebound

Down

45 Squeezes (into)

1 Itinerary word

47 Grading aid

2 Mag for execs

49 It's a plus

3 Major TV brand

50 Boys in the 'hood

4 1966 Beach Boys hit

51 Hides out
54 Unix scripting
language
59 Long stretch
60 Laptop co.

46 Oahu outsiders

23 60's do

52 Women's links grp.

7 Lebanese port

24 Berry Gordy Jr.


pioneered it

54 Cook's spray

8 Like some vbs.

26 Boom source

9 End of a series

28 "___ light?"

57 J.F.K. posting

32 Soothing plant

63 AOL rival

11 Country singer
Ronnie

37 Coastal eagle

64 Off the mark

12 Polish bread

62 Criterion: Abbr.

45 Vail trail

21 Comedian who is
the narrator on TV's
"The Goldbergs"

10 Makes something
better in a big way

61 Trattoria dessert

44 Implant deeply

20 VP Agnew

48 Like a Boston
accent

6 Its symbol is Pb

55 Locations

43 Some roof ends

22 Kind of income

5 "You'd better believe


it"

53 Singer Rawls

40 Significant other

56 Elevator ___
58 Kind of flour

35 Nautical calls
38 Biblical verb

WebDonuts

Sudoku
Sudoku Puzzle
#3894-M
3
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4
2
1

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Sudoku Solution #3894-D

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Answers to Sudoku

5
2
6
4
1
9

Answers to Puzzle

4
1
6

Medium

2
9
5

Answers to Word Search

8
3
7

2009 Hometown Content

2009 Hometown Content

2
5
3
4
5 8
8
7
4
6
3
8
9
2
4
1

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, March 2, 2016

Business

First Financial
welcomes Dawson

Dawson will help local business owners


build and grow their business

Information submitted
LIMA First Financial Bank is pleased
to welcome Brent Dawson as a commercial
relationship manager. Dawson will focus on
providing local businesses with the resources
and customized solutions they need to build
and grow their business. He will serve clients
in the West Central Ohio region and will work
out of the First Financial banking center located at 1163 South Shannon St. in Van Wert.
Business owners want a financial partner
who can help them grow and position their
business for future success, First Financial
Market President George Brooks said. Were
confident Brent will meet and exceed our
business clients expectations and help them
reach their goals.
Dawson has been working in banking for
the past 23 years and specifically in business and commercial lending since 2006. He
earned his degree in Economics from Xavier
University in 1990.
In addition to his professional experience, Dawson serves on the Shawnee Schools
Business Advisory Committee, as a member
of the Wapakoneta Rotary Club and as treasurer of Kyles Heart Foundation. He is also
involved at St. Gerard Church in Lima.
Take another step on the path to suc-

Brent Dawson

cess and schedule an appointment with Brent


Dawson today by calling 419-623-1134 or
emailing Brent.Dawson@bankatfirst.com.
For more information about First Financial,
visit www.bankatfirst.com or www.facebook.
com/firstfinancialbank.

Teaching kids the ABCs of money


Add your own financial education to
your childs school curriculum

BY JOSH MILLER
Western and
Southern Life
Just like practicing reading, writing and arithmetic,
mastering good money habits
can give your children the
skills to live happy and independent lives. Theres no better time to talk to your kids
about money than now.
Teach by example. Your
kids will pick up and may
imitate how you talk, act
and feel about money. Avoid
arguing or discussing finances
with your spouse in front of
children. But dont shy away
from talking to them about
your finances in a non-threatening way. If money is tight,
rather than telling kids its
too expensive or we cant
afford that explain how you
make choices based on needs,
wants and values. Ask them
for input on how they can get
what they want, or how the
family can save on expenses.
Give them experience.
Give kids an allowance so

they have spending power.


Decide with them what the
allowance is for, how often
its paid, and what expenses
the child is responsible for.
You may want to require that
a portion of it go to savings or to help buy certain
items the child needs such
as new shoes. Otherwise, let
them make their own choices
so they learn how to manage
money from experience.
Show them reality. If they
dont have enough money to
buy something, help them set
goals and make a plan on how
to get what they want. Explain
the power of compounding.
Consider paying them interest
on the allowance they save,
until they can open an interest-bearing account at a financial institution.
Teach them about credit.
If your child wants to borrow
money from you, set up a
written agreement with them
about a payment plan and
even charge interest. Dont
allow them to borrow again

Check us out online:

www.delphosherald.com

until the loan is paid off. Also,


explain how your own debit
and credit cards work including how to protect yourself
from fraud.

INSURANCE
AGENCY, INC.

HOME AUTO BUSINESS LIFE HEALTH

1-800-727-1113

Allen County
City of Delphos
Diocese of Toledo and
Bishop Daniel Thomas to
Fischer Investment Properties
1 LLC, 410 E. Jackson St.,
Delphos, $13,000.
Donald T. and Deborah
A. Odenweller to Carol A.
Odenweller, 410 E. 2nd St.,
Delphos, $12,000.
Marion Township
Joseph L. and Lena M.
Miller, Michael and Joseph E.
Miller, successor co-trustees,
to Joseph E. Miller, 14594
Landeck Road, Delphos,
$70,000.
Village of Spencerville
Bonnie Settlemire et al
and Sheriff Samuel A. Crish
to Robert E. Leis, 300 S.
Broadway St., Spencerville,
$14,000.
Putnam County
Gary E. Ruhe, Paula Ruhe,

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Chad Ruhe, Craig Ruhe
and Heather L. Ruhe, Lot 8,
Ottawa, to Dustin J. Moenter
and Kimberly A. Moenter.
Art Mar Family LLC, Lot
14, Ottawa, to Ryan D. Moran
and Shaelyn K. Moran.
Archbold
Equipment
Company, .514 acre, Ottawa
Township, to 12257 Rd. 9K
Real Estate Enterprise LLC.
Homer F. Bush and
Rosena M. Bush, Lots 5, 6
and 7, Monroe Township, to
Homer F. Bush and Rosena
M. Bush.
Dorothy H. Duling,
Lot 343, Ottawa, to S & S
Superior Properties LLC.
Cory L. Buddelmeyer and
Amber M. Buddelmeyer,
2.50 acres, Ottawa Township,
to Benedict P. Wilhelm and

2016 OHIO DEER


& TURKEY EXPO

gardening knowledge as
you can. The word local
is very important. Planning a
home-based edible garden in
a sunny West Coast backyard
is very different than planting a series of clay pots on
a Midwestern terrace. Start
with a close look at your climate and growing conditions
before buying anything.
Plant only what youll
eat. If you want a salad
garden, stick to lettuce that
can be planted and harvested repeatedly in one season.
Maybe youll also want to
plant a tomato plant or two.
If you generally buy a lot of
a particular vegetable, try and
grow that first. The more you
want to eat the food youre
planting, the more interest
youll take in making it a
success.
Keep your first effort
as inexpensive as possible.
Generally, the cheapest way
to grow plants is from seed
you start growing indoors.
Some people have special lights and shelving for
indoor seed starting, but if
youre planning on only a few
plants, its best to start modestly. Consult experts about
the most effective and frugal way to start your desired
plants from seed at home and
set a growing schedule that
culminates in actual planting
outdoor. Sometimes its better
to stick with a few borrowed
or garage sale hand tools and
recycled containers that will
work just fine for seeding and
drainage.
Keep learning as you go.
When you start gardening,
even if its only a pot or

Nathaniel Sillin

two where youre growing


from seed, start an annual
garden journal that details
what youve purchased (with
prices), whats worked well
and all questions and answers
youve gathered along the
way. You might even discover
new plants youd like to grow
next year. Re-reading your
journal before you start your
gardening planning in winter
is a great way to shape your
growing and cooking priorities for the coming year.
Bottom line: Homegrown
food usually tastes better for
two reasons its fresher than
anything you can buy and
you have the pride of growing
it yourself. However, making
an economical home garden
takes know-how, knowledge
and as minimal initial investment as possible.
Nathaniel Sillin directs
Visas financial education programs. To follow
Practical Money Skills on
Twitter: www.twitter.com/
PracticalMoney.

.00
3

Jodi M. Wilhelm.
Karen C. Meseroll aka
Karen L. Meseroll and
Philllip S. Meseroll, Pt.
Parcel 2 and Lot 1, Jennings
Township, to Wondernoses
LLC.
Ricardo M. Valdez and
Martha Noelia Valdez, Lots
873 and 874, Leipsic, to
Rosemary Leyja.
Leonard H. Kruse TR and

Ruth Ann Kruse TR, 16.808


acres, Pleasant Township,
to Kenneth D. Kruse and
Carmela J. Kruse.
Kenneth D. Kruse and
Carmela J. Kruse, 16.808
acres, Pleasant Township to
Kenneth D. Kruse TR and
Carmela J. Kruse TR.
Ralph E. Anderson and
See TRANSFERS, Page 13

Saving a Life from a potential catastrophe


EVERY 10 MINUTES

but Im never alone.


I have Life Alert.

mar 11-12-13, 2016

discount

all details & advance tickets at

Get
DISH!

INTERNET

BY NATHANIEL SILLIN
Have you ever thought
about growing your own fruits
and vegetables at home? For
experienced gardeners, the
cold months are when their
imaginations get fired up;
seed catalogs seem to blow in
with the arctic blast, accompanied by companion mailings from gardening accessories and equipment retailers.
But where can amateurs start?
To maintain a garden as
a legitimate financial alternative to store-bought food,
its important to understand
the underlying costs involved.
Some gardeners spend substantial bucks on fancy
tools, equipment, gardening
clothes, deluxe fertilizers or
supplies, which sounds counter-intuitive to a money-saving alternative. Investing in
home gardening requires frugal spending and a desire to
learn very few people wipe
out their entire produce bill
without a little preparation,
knowledge and most important, trial and error.
There are plenty of studies
(http://www.garden.org/) on
how much people are investing in home- and community-based gardens, but very
few reliable guidelines on
how much money you can
actually save by gardening.
Thats because its tough to
generalize results based on
geography, climate and skill
sets.
Nevertheless, if you still
want to get your hands
dirty, here are some general steps to take before you
dig in:
Harvest as much local

on one-day adult or military ticket


price includes tax & admission only. no monetrary value. 1 coupon per customer

Want The Best Deal


On TV & Internet?
$

$
nop

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


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

Growing summer
savings in the garden

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS

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12 The Herald

Wednesday, March 2, 2016

Classifieds
the cards and gifts
Bernie
and I received for
200 EMPLOYMENT
our
anniversary.
20570th
Business
Opportunities
210 Childcare
Thank you so much!
215 Domestic
Bernie
& Edith Calvelage
220 Elderly Home Care
225 Employment Services
230 Farm And Agriculture
235 General

235 HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED Spears


Lawn Care
Hiring for landscaping
and mowing.
Wages based on experience.
Stop out and fill out an
application at 21845 Old
Lincoln Highway
Delphos or call 419-6928855.

240 Healthcare
245 Manufacturing/Trade
235
HELP WANTED
250
Office/Clerical
255 Professional
260 Restaurant
POSITION
OPEN for a
265
Retail
part
time
full time
270
Sales
and or
Marketing
275
Situation
Wanted
sales
representative.
280
WillTransportation
train. Send resume

to Delphos Herald, 405

300 REAL ESTATE/RENTAL


N. Apartment/Duplex
Main St., Delphos,
305
OHCommercial/Industrial
45833.
310
315 Condos
320 House
325 Mobile Homes
PART-TIME clerical pos330 Office Space
ition
for local construc335
Room
tionWarehouse/Storage
company. Must be
340

proficient in Excel, Word,


QuickBooks. Send resume to: PO Box 172
Spencerville, OH 45887.

RETAIL CLERK. Comp uter literate, 30-4 0


hours a week. $11-13.
Send replies to Box 142
c/o Delphos Herald, 405
N. Main St., Delphos,
OH 45833

RN - Home Health & Hospice


Make a difference serving local
patients & families on a one-onone basis in patients homes.

Full / Part-time RN
Allen & Putnam Co.
Cross-train for home health and
hospice care. Min. 2 yrs. nursing
experience required. Comprehensive,
n o n p ro f i t a g e n c y o f f e r i n g
stability, competitive wages,
great work environment, mileage,
uniforms, continuous clinical training.
Health & retirement benefits for full time.

Delphos

Ashley Crossgrove, RN
602 E. Fifth St., Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-1999
Apply online:
www.ComHealthPro.org

DIRECTOR OF NURSING

Vancrest Health Care Center of Convoy has


a unique leadership opportunity available to
manage the nursing operations of the 46-bed
dual certified healthcare facility.
RESPONSIBILITIES:




Recruitment, Placement, Scheduling, and Retention


of Nursing Staff.
Coordinates admissions, discharges, care plans,
Quality Indicator Analysis, and MDS
Medicare Overview
Budget Implementation

QUALIFICATIONS:

EDUCATION
Associates Degree, Bachelors Degree Preferred
TECHNICAL SKILLS
Must be a licensed Registered Nurse
COMMUNICATION SKILLS
Demonstrated written, verbal and presentation skills

For immediate consideration, send a resume to:

Vancrest of Convoy
%Kelly Lindeman, Administrator
510 Tully Street
Van Wert, Ohio 45891
klindeman@vancrest.com

Benefits Offered: 401K Drug Free Workplace


Health/Dental Insurance Day Care Discount
Equal Opportunity Employer

Looking for a
Career in the field
of Helping Others?
Join our Winning Team
at Van Wert Manor
Van Wert Manor is looking for
Cook and Food Service
Employees in the
Dietary Department
Laundry Department Personnel
Third Shift Nursing Assistants:
Full time
Full time positions include health benefits,
vacation benefits, and 401K options.

If interested, applicants can apply in


person at

Van Wert Manor


160 Fox Road
Van Wert, Ohio 45891
or visit

vanwertmanor.com

HERALD

Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869

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

345 Vacations
350 Wanted To Rent

520 Building Materials


670 Miscellaneous
592 Want To Buy
HOME REPAIR
525 Computer/Electric/OfficeAPARTMENT/
593 Good Thing To Eat
STORAGE 675 Pet Care
305 DUPLEX FOR
597
680 Snow655
Removal
595RENT
Hay
AND REMODEL
BUILDINGS
360 Roommates Wanted
535 Farm Supplies and Equipment
685 Travel
597 Storage Buildings
540 Feed/Grain
690 Computer/Electric/Office
400 REAL ESTATE/FOR SALE 545 Firewood/Fuel 1BR APT., Nice, clean.
695 Electrical
600 SERVICES
405LPN/RN
Acreage and Lots
Appliances, electric
heat,
550 Flea Markets/Bazaars
700 Painting
605 Auction
410 Commercial
555 Garage Sales laundry room, No
pets.
Charge
Nurse
705 Plumbing
610
Automotive
415 Condos
560 Home Furnishings
710 Roofing/Gutters/Siding
W
A
T
E
R
I
N
C
L
U
D
E
D
.
615
Business
Services
420Home,
Farms
The Hilty
a non-profit
565
Horses,
Tack
and
Equipment
We are seeking a Part
715 Blacktop/Cement
Childcare
$450/month, plus620
deposSpecializing in
425 Houses
570
Lawn
and
Garden
faith-based
retirement
home
720 Handyman
625 Construction
Time Bank
Teller for
430 Mobile
Homes/
575 Livestock
it. 320 N. Jefferson.
419725
Elder
Care
630
Entertainment
and childManufactured
care center, is Homes our Van
577
Miscellaneous
Wert
office.
852-0833.
GARAGES SIDING ROOFING
635 Farm ServicesGREAT RATES
580 Musical
435 Vacation
Property
Scheduled
hoursInstruments
searching
for a passionate
800 TRANSPORTATION
640 Financial
BACKHOE & DUMP TRUCK
582 Pet in Memoriam
440 Want To Buy
NEWER
FACILITY
average
25-28
per
805 Auto
645 Hauling
SERVICE
583 Pets and Supplies
individual looking to make
MFG/MOBILE
500 MERCHANDISE
810
Auto
Parts
and Accessories
430
650
Health/Beauty
585 Produce
week, Monday
through
FREE
ESTIMATES
HOMES FOR
a difference
in the lives
505 Antiques
andofCollectibles
815 AutomobileFULLY
LoansINSURED
655SALE
Home Repair/Remodeling
586
Sports
and
Recreation
Saturday.
510
588 Tickets
660 Home Service Across from Arbys 820 Automobile Shows/Events
thoseAppliances
we serve.
515 Auctions
FOR SALE Beautiful
590 Tool and Machinery
665 Lawn, Garden, Landscaping 825 Aviations

COMMUNITY
SELF-STORAGE

Part time
Bank teller

POHLMAN
BUILDERS
ROOM ADDITIONS

419-692-0032

We currently have a FullTime, 3rd Shift opening and


Part-Time 1st and 2nd shift
openings for a professional
Licensed Practical Nurse or
Registered Nurse.
Apply using this web page,
or at mhcoliving.org under
Careers and then under
Hilty Home or come in
and apply at

Hilty Home

304 Hilty Drive


Pandora, OH 45877

To read more and to


apply, please check out
our website at
www.cnbohio.com
under About Us, Careers.

CNB is an Equal Opportunity


Employer of women, minorities,
protected veterans and individuals with
disabilities.

HOUSE FOR
320
RENT

Mobile Home in Ulms


#3. 3 bed/2 bath, extra
long patio under very
nice carport. Shed to
match. Well taken care
of. Call 419-303-6881

577

MISCELLANEOUS

LAMP REPAIR, table or


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

583

SEVERAL MOBILE
Homes/House for rent.
View homes online at A K C
www.ulmshomes.com or Saint
inquire at 419-692-3951 $800

PETS AND
SUPPLIES
REGISTERED
Bernard puppies.
419-549-0856.

SAFE &
SOUND

DELPHOS

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

419-692-6336

POHLMAN
POURED

830 Boats/Motors/Equipment
LAWN, GARDEN,
835 Campers/Motor
Homes
840 665
Classic
Cars
LANDSCAPING
845 Commercial
850 Motorcycles/Mopeds
855 Off-Road Vehicles
860 Recreational Vehicles
865 Rental and Leasing
870 Snowmobiles
875 Storage
880 SUVs
885 Trailers
890 Trucks
895 Vans/Minivans
899 Want To Buy
925 Legal Notices
950 bjpmueller@gmail.com
Seasonal
953 Free & Low Priced
Fully insured

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

419-203-8202

CONCRETE WALLS

Residential
& Commercial
Agricultural Needs
All Concrete Work

Mark Pohlman

419-339-9084
cell 419-233-9460

L.L.C.

Trimming & Removal


Stump Grinding
24 Hour Service Fully Insured

KEVIN M. MOORE

(419) 235-8051

Looking for a house to buy or rent?


Check the classified section of
The Delphos Herald

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES:
PROdUCTION CONTROL

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES:
PRODUCTION STAFF ENGINEER

Get in on the ground floor of a growing company! FCC (Adams)


is an expanding Tier 1 Automotive Parts Manufacturer who
is looking for energetic and dedicated team players. We
offer a competitive benefits package and the opportunity for
advancement. Business degree and/or equivalent hands-on
experience.

FCC (Adams), an automotive parts manufacturer is expanding


its operations. Production Staff Engineer is needed to assist
Production, Engineering and Maintenance with Assembly Room
processes. Position requires proven troubleshooting/root cause
analysis methods to improve OEE and lower scrap. Industrial
Maintenance degree or equivalent technical experience.

Experience needed:
Production Scheduling
Procurement
Inventory Accuracy
Problem Solving
Professionalism in customer relations
Proven trouble shooting/root cause analysis methods.

Experience needed:
General maintenance skills including Electrical, Mechanical,
Pneumatics, Robotics, Fanuc Controls and good trouble
shooting skills.
Good communication skills ability to initiate corrective
actions using PDCA.

If you are seeking a challenging and stable career you may apply
in person or via email to resumes@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.

Immediate Opening
for a Full Time

Detail Technician
Duties include:
Buffing Polishing Interior Cleaning
We offer:
Medical Insurance 401k Comp. Wage
Experience preferred. Apply in person.

CHEVROLET BUICK

1725 East Fifth Street, Delphos


IN DELPHOS 419-692-3015 TOLL FREE 1-888-692-3015

WHIRLPOOL OTTAWA
PRODUCTION WORKERS
NEEDED

Kelly Services is partnering


with Whirlpool in Ottawa, OH
to fill production positions
immediately.
Job Requirements:

Must be available to work ANY shift


Manufacturing experience preferred

Starting wage: $11.00 per hour

EOE/m/f/vets/disability

DELPHOS
THE

235 355
HELP
WANTED
WANTED
Farmhouses
For Rent235 HELP
530 Events

00067073

100 ANNOUNCEMENTS
105 Announcements
CARD OF
110Card Of Thanks
110
THANKS
115 Entertainment
120 In Memoriam
I 125
WANT
to thank
Lost And
Found everyone
who sent so many
130 Prayers
135 School/Instructions
cards
for my 90th birth140 Happy
Ads for all of
day
and also
145 Ride Share

www.delphosherald.com

www.delphosherald.com

To Apply:
Call Kelly Services at:
(419) 523-1325

If you are seeking a challenging and stable career you may apply
in person or via email to resumes@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.

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES:
DIE CAST PRODUCTION
PROCESS ENgINEER
FCC (Adams), an automotive parts manufacturer is expanding its
Die Cast facility. Die Cast Production Process Engineer is needed
to assist Production, Engineering and Maintenance with Die Cast
processes. Position requires proven trouble shooting/root cause
analysis methods to improve OEE and lower scrap. Industrial
Maintenance degree or equivalent technical experience.
Experience needed:
Previous Aluminum Die cast experience (high pressure cold
chamber casting)
Background in mechanical, electrical and hydraulics
Supervisory experience a plus: encourage, evaluate
and implement employees suggestions for continuous
improvements of procedures and methods
Design and set-up of manufacturing operations, new design
and product development
If you are seeking a challenging and stable career you may apply
in person or via email to resumes@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.

Apprentice Mechanical
Apprentice Electrical
GROB Systems, Inc., located in Bluffton, Ohio, is a world leading European manufacturer of high quality
manufacturing systems for the automotive industry. We are currently seeking candidates for our 4-year
apprenticeship (Mechanical or Electrical) program. GROB Systems is committed to providing our apprentices
with the education and the knowledge they need to successfully advance in the manufacturing industry.
Requirements:
Must be high school graduate
Must be at least 18 years of age
Must have desire to work in a manufacturing environment
Must pass mechanical aptitude test
Must be willing to travel both international & domestic after completion of program if requested.
First year students start at $10.00/hour. This entry level position involves two years of practical training and
two years of hands on training in the appropriate departments. The apprenticeship program also includes
college courses from a local institution. The cost for the college courses will be covered by GROB, based on
certain guidelines. Upon successful completion of the apprenticeship program, not only will the employee be
placed as a regular, full time employee, but will also have had the opportunity to earn an Associates Degree
in their respective trade.
In addition to the programs provided, we offer a competitive benefit package including health/dental/vision
insurance and 401K. Only those willing to dedicate themselves to the program need apply.
The testing will be held beginning Saturday, April 2, 2016 through Thursday, April 14, 2016. If you are interested
in becoming a part of our apprenticeship program complete the registration online at:
http://apprentice.grobsystems.com
GROB Systems, Inc.
Attn: Training Supervisor
1070 Navajo Drive
Bluffton, OH 45817
phone: 419-358-9015
E.O.E.

00167291

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, March 2, 2016

Classifieds
www.delphosherald.com

OHIO SCAN NETWORK CLASSIFIEDS

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
for FREE DVD and
Adoption
125 Lost And Found
265 Retail
130 Prayers TO ADOPT?
270 Sales
and Marketing
brochure.
LOOKING
135
School/Instructions
275
Situation
Wanted
Find
children up for
140 Happy Ads
280 Transportation
CPAP/BIPAP
supplies at
adoption
in Ohio by
145 Ride Share
little or no cost from Allied
advertising
in
the
300 REAL ESTATE/RENTAL
Medical Supply Network!
200 EMPLOYMENT section
305 Apartment/Duplex
Adoption
Fresh supplies delivered
205 Business
Opportunities 310 Commercial/Industrial
of
a price-designed
210 Childcare
315 Condos
right to your door.
newspaper
A House
215 Domestic ad network. 320
Insurance may cover all
network
220 Elderlyconsisting
Home Careof 118
325 Mobile Homes
costs.
800-518-3216
225 Employment
Services 330 Office
Space
unique
Ohio newspaper
230 Farm And Agriculture
335 Room
publications;
all executed
Xarelto users have you
235 General
340 Warehouse/Storage

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.
Announcement
2016 Ohio Deer and
Turkey Expo. At Ohio
Expo Center. Mar.11,
2pm-9pm. Mar. 12,
9am-7pm.
Mar.13,
9am-4pm. All details
and advance tickets at
DeerInfo.com
Autos Wanted
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 1-800-6956206
Got an older car, boat
or RV? Do the humane
thing. Donate it to the
Humane Society. Call 1800-303-1017

Health
VIAGRA
and CIALIS USERS!
Cut your drug costs!
SAVE $$! 50 Pills for
$99.00. FREE Shipping!
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Discreet. CALL 1-800738-5110
Stop OVERPAYING for
your prescriptions! Save
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International pharmacy
service to compare
prices and get $15.00 off
your first prescription and
FREE Shipping. 1-800618-5313
Got Knee Pain? Back
Pain? Shoulder Pain?
Get a pain-relieving
brace -little or NO cost
to you. Medicare Patients
Call Health Hotline Now!
1- 800-983-1929
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
800-971-0827
Acorn Stairlifts. The
AFFORDABLE solution
to your stairs! **Limited
time -$250 Off Your
Stairlift Purchase!**Buy
Direct & SAVE. Please
call
1-800-310-5229

665

had complications due


to internal bleeding (after
January 2012)? If so, you
MAY be due financial
compensation.
If you
dont have an attorney,
CALL Injuryfone today!
1-800-578-6313
Safe
Step
Walk-In
Tub Alert for Seniors.
Bathroom falls can be
fatal. Approved by Arthritis
Foundation. Therapeutic
Jets. Less Than 4 Inch
Step-In. Wide Door. AntiSlip Floors. American
Made.
Installation
Included. Call 800-9235132 for $750 Off.
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
State Tested Nurses
Aides (STNAs) - Cedar
Village
Retirement
Community - Apply today!
Call 513-336-3142 or
tcruey@cedarvillage.org
Walk-in interviews M-F,
9am-5pm. 5467 Cedar
Village Drive, Mason, OH
45040
Drive Flatbed - No
previous
flatbed
experience
needed!
44-50
CPM
based
on experience. High
miles. Full benefits.
Pets allowed. Requires
CDL-A and 1-year OTR.
888-476-4860
www.
drivechief.com
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): 614-486-6677
VACATION
CABINS
FOR RENT IN CANADA.
Fish for walleyes, perch,
northerns. Boats, motors,
gasoline included. Call
Hugh 1-800-426-2550 for
free brochure. website
www.bestfishing.com
NOT MULTI-LEVEL/JOB
PLACEMENT. No selling!
Investment Required!
Financing
Available!

LAWN, GARDEN,
LANDSCAPING

Trimming Topping Thinning


Deadwooding
Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal
Since 1973

419-692-7261

Bill Teman 419-302-2981


Ernie Teman 419-230-4890

400
REAL ESTATE/FOR
Earn
Big HourlySALE
with
405 Acreage and Lots
Product! Toll Free, 24/7,
410 Commercial
Call
1-855-322-4821. Be
415
Condos
420
Farms to Rumble!
Ready
425 Houses
430
Mobile Homes/ from only
SAWMILLS
Manufactured Homes
$4397.00MAKE &
435 Vacation Property
SAVE
MONEY with
440
Want To Buy

your own bandmill- Cut

500 MERCHANDISE
lumber
dimension.
505
Antiques any
and Collectibles
InAppliances
stock, ready to ship.
510
515
Auctions
Free Info/DVD: www.

NorwoodSawmills.com
1-800-578-1363
Ext.
300N
Attention
Small
Businesses:
Simplify
Your Payroll & Taxes with
Paychex! New customers
receive one month of
payroll processing free!
Receive a Free Quote!
Call 800-309-8594
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: 800485-1153
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. 1-800413-0748
SOCIAL
SECURITY
DISABILITY BENEFITS.
Unable to work? Denied
benefits? We Can Help!
WIN or Pay Nothing!
Contact Bill Gordon &
Associates at 1-800547-0636 to start your
application today!
Sell your structured
settlement or annuity
payments for CASH
NOW. You dont have
to wait for your future
payments any longer!
Call 1-800-419-5820
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
Protect your home
with fully customizable
security
and
24/7
monitoring right from your
smartphone. Receive up
to $1500 in equipment,
free (restrictions apply).
Call 1-800-712-4021
Attention
Small
Businesses:
Simplify
Your Payroll & Taxes with
Paychex! New customers
receive one month of
payroll processing free!
Receive a Free Quote!
Call 800-309-8594
Sales
WANT A PRINT AD that

520 Building Materials


525 Computer/Electric/Office
530 Events
535 Farm Supplies and Equipment
540 Feed/Grain
over 2,000,000
545reaches
Firewood/Fuel
550OHIO
Flea Markets/Bazaars
READERS in just
555 Garage Sales
7 days? Your ad can be
560 Home Furnishings
or and
Classified
565Display
Horses, Tack
Equipment
570One
Lawn and
Garden
Call,
One Fee,
575 Livestock
Ohio Newspapers,
577127
Miscellaneous
Results.
Call Mitch
580Big
Musical
Instruments
582atPetthe
in Memoriam
Ohio Newspaper
583 Pets and Supplies
(Columbus,
585Association
Produce
586Ohio):
Sports 614-486-6677
and Recreation
588 Tickets
590Dish
Tool andNetwork?
Machinery
Get

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com/mbos29
Safe
Step
Walk-In
Tub. Alert for Seniors;
Bathroom
falls
can
be fatal. Approved by
Arthritis
Foundation.
Therapeutic Jets. Less
Than 4 Inch Step-In.
Wide Door. Anti-Slip
Floors. American Made.
Installation Included. Call
800-923-5132 for $750
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Save today with internet
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Dominion is looking for a Helper

Field Metering Services in Lima, OH

(Job# 2015-8030)
We are seeking individuals with strong customer service skills and a desire to learn and perform advanced
tasks. In this role, you must have a valid vehicle operators license and have a high school diploma or equivalent. For more information and to apply, please visit
www.dom.com/careers

Dominion is an equal opportunity employer and is committed


to a diverse workforce.

Elite Medical Scribes


is now hiring part time
pre-health professionals in
multiple Ohio locations.

Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869

592 Want To Buy


593 Good Thing To Eat
595 Hay
597 Storage Buildings

600 SERVICES
605 Auction
610 Automotive
615 Business Services
620 Childcare
625 Construction
630 Entertainment
635 Farm Services
640 Financial
645 Hauling
650 Health/Beauty
655 Home Repair/Remodeling
660 Home Service
665 Lawn, Garden, Landscaping

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

Information submitted

COLUMBUS Ohio Attorney General


Mike DeWine Monday warned
Ohioans about
800 TRANSPORTATION
Auto
two of the most common805
scams
810tax-related
Auto Parts and Accessories
815 Automobile
Loans
reported to the Ohio Attorney
Generals
Office
820 Automobile Shows/Events
825 Aviations
the IRS phone scam and
tax identity theft.
The IRS phone scam generally begins with
a call claiming the recipient is in trouble with
the IRS and must call a certain phone number
to avoid arrest or legal action. Eventually, the
person is asked to send money or personal
information to resolve the supposed problem.
Since Jan. 1, the Ohio Attorney Generals
Office has received more than 1,400 reports
about IRS scams. Most people who report
the scam havent lost money, but nationally, since October 2013, more than 5,000
victims collectively have paid over $26.5
million as a result of the scam, according to
the U.S. Treasury Inspector General for Tax
Administration.
I think many people hear IRS and are
scared to death, Attorney General DeWine
said. Scam artists rely on that. Sometimes
they threaten you. They tell you how much
you owe, tell you to buy a prepaid card, and
ask you to give the card number over the
phone. The real IRS wont call to demand
immediate payment over the phone without
ever sending you written information.
Tax identity theft, another commonly
reported problem, generally occurs when an
imposter files a fraudulent tax return using
someone elses Social Security number in
order to obtain that persons tax refund. In
2015, the Ohio Attorney Generals Consumer
Protection Section received more than 700
complaints about tax-related identity theft.
(To resolve this type of identity theft, individuals generally must work with the IRS or state
tax department.)
To avoid scams during tax season, con-

830 Boats/Motors/Equipment
835 Campers/Motor Homes
840 Classic Cars
845 Commercial
850 Motorcycles/Mopeds
855 Off-Road Vehicles
860 Recreational Vehicles
865 Rental and Leasing
870 Snowmobiles
875 Storage
880 SUVs
885 Trailers
890 Trucks
895 Vans/Minivans
899 Want To Buy
925 Legal Notices
950 Seasonal
953 Free & Low Priced

sumers should take steps to protect themselves, including:


File your tax return promptly. This makes
it less likely that an imposter will be able to
file a return in your name to steal your refund.
Dont respond to threatening robocalls. If
you receive an unexpected phone call from
someone who threatens to arrest you for not
paying taxes, its probably a scam. Dont
respond to the call, and dont provide payment or personal information over the phone.
Look into call-blocking options. Check
with your phone carrier and third-party services to determine whether call-blocking services could help you stop unwanted calls.
Make sure you trust your tax filer. Before
giving out any personal information, check
a tax preparers credentials. For example,
review information in the IRSs directory of
federal tax return preparers.
Protect your information online. When
entering sensitive tax information online, use
a secure Internet connection; avoid using free
public Wi-Fi. Be wary of email messages that
appear to come from a legitimate organization but ask you to verify your information
by clicking on a link or providing personal
information. The message may be part of a
phishing scam.
IRS or U.S. Treasury impersonation scams
can be reported to the U.S. Treasury Inspector
General for Tax Administration at www.treasury.gov/tigta or 800-366-4484. Tax identity
theft should be reported to the IRS (for federal
taxes) or the Ohio Department of Taxation
(for state taxes).
Consumers who want help detecting a potential scam should contact the
Ohio Attorney Generals Office at www.
OhioAttorneyGeneral.gov or 800-282-0515.
Audio of a reported IRS scam call is
available on the Ohio Attorney Generals
website.

Horoscopes
Sagittarius, daydream a little this
week, but make sure it doesnt
consume all of your energy. Keep
your desires in check and weigh
the pros and cons of each idea before going forward.

TAURUS Apr 21/May 21


Taurus, you are accustomed to
doing everything by the book, but
you may be tempted to try something new in the near future. Just
Vacation Rental
VACATION
CABINS be sure not to throw all caution to
FOR RENT IN CANADA. the wind.

VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22


Your energy levels reach peaks
and valleys this week, Virgo. Do
your best to make the most of
those moments when your energy
levels are at their highest.

CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20


Capricorn, finding the right balance is a worthy goal this week.
Make a concerted effort to give
ample time to all the people and
things that matter to you.

LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23


Even your wildest fantasies may
not seem so outlandish to you
this week, Libra. If you can think
it up, you can probably make it
happen with a little effort.

AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18


Aquarius, time may not be on
your side, but somehow you will
find a way to make due. Whenever possible, farm out some of
your work or responsibilities to
others.

Training/Education
Can you dig it? Heavy
Equipment
Operatror
Career! We Offer Training
and
Certifications
Running
Bulldozers,
Backhoes & Excavators.
Lifetime Job Placement.
VA Benefits Eligible!
1-866-362-6497

Fish for walleyes, perch,


northerns. Boats, motors,
gasoline included. Call
Hugh 1-800-426-2550 for
free brochure. website
www.bestfishing.com

Lima, DC: Come Grow With Us!

CDL CLASS A DRIVERS


SpartanNash is growing and looking
for Safety Minded CDL Class A Drivers.
Competitive wage and an outstanding
benefit package offered.
Regional driving, home time most days.
1 year or 100,000 miles verifiable
experience required.

For More information contact the


Transportation Manager at

Looking to gain experience working


with physicians one on one?

THE

LEO Jul 23/Aug 23


Relationship dynamics have
changed for the better, Leo. Make
the most of this positive turn of
events and make sure your partner does the same.

www.delphosherald.com
Planning a
Garage Sale?
Advertise
here!

Attorney
DeWine
DELPHOS General
HERALD
To place an adof
phonetop
419-695-0015
122
warns
taxext.scams
reported to AGs office

ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20


A desire to experience thrills and
sensory enjoyment is building
within you, Aries. You may find
yourself drawn to anything that
seems risky or out of character.

Check us out online:

TEMANS
OUR TREE
SERVICE

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

The Herald 13

419 998 2562


or apply online at

www.Spartannash.com
SpartanNash is an equal opportunity employer
(minorities/women/disabled/veterans)

Apply today at
www.elitemedicalscribes.com

Check our Website


for more

Local Sports

www.delphosherald.com

GEMINI May 22/Jun 21


Your schedule this week may be
so hectic that others cant decipher your plans, Gemini. Try to
keep those closest to you abreast
of your activities in the week
ahead.
CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22
Circumstances at work that are
beyond your control dominate
your thoughts this week, Cancer.
Dont stress out too much and
keep a positive attitude.

SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22


Scorpio, you may find yourself
doing things that would normally
be out of your comfort zone. This
can be a positive change in the
right direction.
SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21

PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20


Your creative efforts will not go
to waste, Pisces. Someone will
recognize your talents and ask
you to collaborate on an important project.

Transfers
(Continued from Page 11)
Patricia M. Anderson, Lots 110, 111 and
112, Columbus Grove, to Putnam County
Habitat for Humanity Inc.
Thomas William Dobmeyer, 80.0 acres
and 1.083 acres, Palmer Township, to Thomas
William Dobmeyer TR.
Thomas William Dobmeyer, .50 acre, 15.60
acres, 79.50 acres and 8.34 acres, Ottawa
Township, to Thomas William Dobmeyer TR.
Francis L. Kuhlman and Joann Kuhlman,
1.03 acres, Riley Township, to Darrell E.
Kuhlman.
Roy D. Schroeder and Victoria Schroeder,
1.0 acre, Pleasant Township to Samuel A.
Schroeder and Kelsey R. Schroeder.
Samuel Alan Schroeder and Kelsey
Rae Schroeder fka Kelsey Rae Darbyshire,
Lot 1027, Columbus Grove, to Edward E.
Birnesser and Patricia M. Birnesser.
Patrica M. Anderson and Ralph E.
Anderson, Lot 17, Columbus Grove, to Dale
W. Moses.
Patricia M. Anderson and Ralph E.
Anderson, Lots 622 and 624, Columbus
Grove, to Jeffrey W. Gertsen and Nancy M.
Gertsen.
Patricia M. Anderson and Ralph E.
Anderson, Lot 287, Columbus Grove, to
Trevor B. Meyer.
Patricia M. Anderson and Ralph E.
Anderson, Lot 421, Columbus Grove, to
Larry E. Shepler and Peggy L. Shepler.
Patricia M. Anderson and Ralph E.
Anderson, Lot 56, Columbus Grove, to JRRE
LLC.
Patrica M. Anderson and Ralph E.
Anderson, Lot 135, Columbus Grove, to
Brandon A. Wobler and Elecia A. Wobler.
Homier Farms Inc., Lots 452 and 453,
Continental, to Nikolas Louiselle.
Charles E. Kaufman TR and Alfred C.
Kaufman TR, 34.999 acres, Greensburg
Township, to Carl J. Kaufman, Charles E.
Kaufman, Kevin G. Kaufman and Steven R.
Kaufman.
Kenneth Maenle and Karan Maenle,
Jennings Township, to Zachary Liebrecht and
Rhonda Liebrecht.
Gary G. Turnwald and Cathy A. Turnwald,
5.010 acres, Monterey Township, to Steven
K. Maenle and Sarah M. Maenle.
William J. Gerding and Debra A. Gerding,
10.143 acres, 54.391 acres and 46.751 acres,
Union Township, to Jesse D. Gerding and

Casslyn N. Gerding.
Harbour Portfolio VI LP, 1.0 acre, Monroe
Township, to SG Capital Partners LLC.
Van Wert County
Daomi S. Axe, Daomi S. Robey to Amy M.
Axe, inlot 3310, Van Wert.
Timothy S. Mayes, Jodi L. Mayes to
Timothy S. Mayes, Jodi L. Mayes, inlot 1200,
Van Wert.
Gregory A. Bennett, Susan A. Bennett to
Gregory A. Bennett, Susan A. Bennett, inlot
518, Ohio City, portion of section 1, Liberty
Township.
John David Butler, Karen Sue Butler, John
D. Butler to John David Butler, Karen Sue
Butler, inlots 4145, 4146, Van Wert.
Harbour Portfolio VIII LP to Headlands
Asset Management Fund III Series, lot 73-4,
Delphos subdivision.
Estate of James D. Hayes to Alice J.
Hayes, inlot 3117, Van Wert.
Estate of Jerome D. Ernst to T. June
Ernst, portion of section 8, Pleasant Township
(Polings subdivision lot 8).
Estate of Mary Ann Wilson to Robert E.
Keeling, Rena S. Keeling, inlot 382, Delphos.
KWS Rentals LLC to CMS Holdings &
Rentals LLC, Joshua Castle, portion of inlot
1028, Van Wert.
Estate of Joseph Andrew DeCamp, estate
of Vera Joyce DeCamp to Gary D. DeCamp,
Marie DeCamp, Mary R. Herman, Ambrose
Herman, portion of section 2, Hoaglin
Township.
Estate of Dale Cooper, estate of Hildred
Cooper to Roy E. Cooper, Delbert Cooper,
Dianne S. Foltz, portion of section 28, Hoaglin
Township.
Estate of Lori D. Dasher to Kenneth R.
Dasher, portion of sections 10, 21, Pleasant
Township.
Charles K. Johnson to Rose Ann Purk,
inlot 4071, Van Wert (Unit 1190).
Estate of Joyce Ruth Hirn, estate of Joyce
R. Hirn to Colby L. Hirn, portion of sections
17, 32, Ridge Township.
Ralph Wieman to Janeece M. Swander,
Paul G. Swander, inlot 2492, Van Wert.
Wells Fargo Bank to Secretary of Housing
and Urban Development, portion of inlots
2645, 2646, Van Wert, portion of lot 115-5,
Van Wert subdivision.
Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation
to Jordan T. Daniels, portion of section 34,
Union Township.

14 The Herald

Wednesday, March 2, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Historical Society to open


on March 6
Information submitted
VAN WERT The Van Wert County
Historical Society will be opening its doors
for the 2016 season on Sunday, March 6.
The museum grounds will be open each
Sunday from 2-4:30 p.m. through mid-November.
The 2016 program offers events and
activities for all ages and interests. Be
on the lookout for a new addition to the
museum grounds this spring. The society will unveil the fully restored 1917
Overland Opera Coupe. Dave Agler and
Larry Oechsle have painstakingly labored
for the past two years to rebuild and restore
this vehicle. Keep your eyes open during
the Peony and 4th of July activities for
a glimpse of this fantastic automobile.
Lastly kids need to be ready for new activities and display designed to interact with
history.
The speaker series will highlight gems
of Van Wert County topics include; The
Wassenberg Art Center (April 10), Collins
Fine Foods (May 15), Brumback Library
(Sept 11), Vantage Career Center (Oct 9)
and lastly highlights of the Overland Opera
Coupe restoration (Nov 13). All presentations are made on Sundays in the Museum
Annex beginning at 2 p.m.
Plan to visit the museum during the
annual 4th of July Holiday at Home.
Enjoy free music, magic, food, crafts
and lots of kid friendly activities. At the

Bee

(Continued from page 1)

The Delphos students


put on strong showings, but
nobody was able to take down
Alotus Wei, an eighth-grader
from Shawnee. This was her
fourth win at the county bee.
Wei sealed the deal successfully spelling aurora after
a back-and-forth battle with
fellow Shawnee eighth-grader
and runner-up, Molly Killough.

Have a
story idea?
email:

end of July (July 29 -31) head out to the


Van Wert County Fairgrounds for one of
the largest summer train shows in the tristate area. In August, the Jon Amundson
Crossroads of American Antique Tractor
Ride (Aug. 6) will take to the county roads.
Then wrap up your summer with the Fall
Chicken Fundraiser Dinner (Oct 8) and the
Membership Party on Oct 23, the museum
family will be celebrating Isaac Van Warts
birthday.
Crafters get ready for Night in the
Museum, activities. Spend a few hours
crafting with Fran Neiswander. Events
include: Eggstravaganza, paper flowers,
miniature gardens, spring cards, miniature
barn quilts, felting, Out of your Gourd, and
Christmas Dates and time will be posted
at the museum, on the website and in the
local newspapers. Be sure to RSVP, as
these events fill up.
The historical society always welcomes
groups. Contact Dean Williamson at 419238-7737 to set up your groups personalized tour. Remember the annex is also a
great place for small groups to hold meetings. Additional information is available at
the historical societys website, vanwert.
com/museum.
Interested in learning more about the
museum? Feel free to attend any of the
board meetings, they are held the first
Thursday of the month in the Annex at 7
p.m.

Trivia

Answers to last Saturdays questions:


Twenty-one-year-old British scientist Humphry Davy
discovered nitrous oxide thanks to a bad toothache in
1799, when he started experimenting with gases in hopes
of finding a cure for tuberculosis. Although he published
his findings, nitrous oxide served only as a recreational
drug and sideshow novelty until the 1840s, when its usefulness in surgery was rediscovered in the U.S.
Security-minded Russian oil billionaire Roman
Abramovich installed missile defense systems on his
Boeing 767-33A Bandit and his 553-foot yacht Eclipse.
Todays questions:
What is panspermia?
What body art did Sir Winston Churchill have in common with Popeye, the spinach-eating cartoon sailor?
Answers in Saturdays Herald.

Public invited to comment


on hunting season proposals
Information Submitted
Ohioans are invited to offer public comment regarding the proposed and future
hunting, trapping and fishing regulations at open houses scheduled across the state.
The open houses will be held on Saturday, March 5, between noon and 3 p.m., and
online comments will be accepted through Sunday, March 6.
Open houses provide opportunities for anyone interested in sharing input and
participating in Ohios professional fish and wildlife management process. ODNR
Division of Wildlife biologists and law enforcement officers will be available to
answer questions and receive comments. Those unable to attend an open house can
provide comments online at wildohio.gov. All interested Ohioans are encouraged to
participate.
Open house location information for March 5:
Central Ohio: Wildlife District One office, 1500 Dublin Road, Columbus
43215; 614-644-3925;
Northwest Ohio: Wildlife District Two office, 952 Lima Avenue, Findlay
45840; 419-424-5000;
Northeast Ohio: Wildlife District Three office, 912 Portage Lakes Drive, Akron
44319; 330-644-2293;
Southeast Ohio: Wildlife District Four office, 360 E. State Street, Athens 45701;
740-589-9930;
Southwest Ohio: Greene County Fish and Game, 1538 Union Road, Xenia
45385; 937-372-9261.
Directions to open houses can be found at wildohio.gov or by calling
800-WILDLIFE (945-3543). Public input gathered at these open houses and online
is critical and will be considered during the formation of future hunting and fishing
regulations.
A statewide hearing on all of the proposed rules will be held at the ODNR Division
of Wildlifes District One office on Thursday, March 17, at 9 a.m.
The Ohio Wildlife Council is an eight-member board that approves all of the
ODNR Division of Wildlife proposed rules and regulations. The council will vote
on the proposed rules and season dates during its meeting on Wednesday, April 13,
after considering public input.
Council meetings are open to the public. Individuals who want to provide comments on a topic that is currently being considered by council are asked to preregister at least two days prior to the meeting by calling 614-265-6304. All comments
are required to be three minutes or less.

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please call us at 419-695-0015.

THE DELPHOS HERALD


405 N. Main St. Delphos

nspencer@delphosherald.com

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