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Community

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Eagles ball
team quits
game

Lancers to
play for state
title today

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Your Local Weather

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The Delphos Herald


Window to the Past

A DHI

Cloudy skies. Partly


High around cloudy.
40F. Winds
Highs in the
Media
serving
NE at 10Publication
to
mid 40s
and
15 mph.
lows in the
upper 20s.

60/

Times of
Partly
Light r
sun and
cloudy and
develo
clouds.
windy.
in the
Delphos
Area
Communities
Highs in &
the
Highs
in the afterno
mid 40s and upper 50s
Highs
lows in the
and lows in
low 60
upper 20s.
the low 50s. lows in
low 50

Sunrise: 7:41
AM

Sunrise: 7:40
AM

Sunrise: 7:38
AM

Sunrise: 7:36
AM

Sunrise
AM

Sunset: 7:49
PM

Sunset: 7:50
PM

Sunset: 7:51
PM

Sunset: 7:52
PM

Sunset
PM

2016 AMG | Parade

Saturday, March 19, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Established in 1869

$1.00

Putnam ranks 3rd in state


in annual health survey

Former accountant Jennifer Edelbrock with attorney John Grzybowski sits in


Lima Common Pleas Court on Tuesday during a pretrial on grand theft charges.
(Putnam Sentinel/Steven Coburn-Griffis)

Reed denies motion to


dismiss in Edelbrock case
BY STEVEN COBURN-GRIFFIS
DHI Media Editor
sgriffis@putnamsentinel.com

one of the tools local health departments use to determine strengths and
weaknesses.
There are two numbers in the rankings
to consider; Health Outcome, the length and
quality of life; and Health Factors, which
are measured by behavior, social and economic factors. Putnam ranks third in both
numbers. Van Wert County ranks 19th in
health outcomes and 41 in behaviors. Allen
County ranks 36 in health outcomes and 28
in behaviors.

LIMA Jennifer Edelbrock appeared before Judge Jeffrey L. Reed in Lima


Common Pleas Court on Thursday. With a formal trial date set for Tuesday, the embattled former accountant appeared in a last-minute pretrial coordinated by her attorney,
John Grzybowski. On March 15, Grzybowski filed a motion to dismiss all charges,
claiming that Edelbrocks right to a speedy trial had been compromised.
With the motion, Grzbybowski argued that the State failed in its responsibility to
bring Edelbrock to trial within the time period required by state law 270 days.
The tolling provisions that are in effect have been exceeded in this case and that
Miss Edelbrock, who was arrested on or about May 29, 2015the 270 days necessary
to bring her to trial have been exceeded in this case, Grzybowski argued.
Responding to Grzybowskis statement, Allen County Assistant Prosecutor Terri
Kohlrieser asserted that tolling provisions events that create a delay in the prosecution of a case, such as evidentiary requests from the defense and tacit agreements
with the defense allowed for an extension of the time allotted.
The crux of the States argument revolved around ongoing investigations into alleged
criminal activity on Edelbrocks part and the fact that a trial date was originally set for
Jan. 5.

See HEALTH, page 16

See EDELBROCK, page 16

Photo courtesy of the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation.


By KAY LOUTH
DHI Media Staff Writer
klouth@yahoo.com
The annual health rankings for Ohio are
out by the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation
and for the third year in a row, Putnam
County remains in the top three rankings
for overall health in the state. Van Wert and
Allen counties are not as positive but are far
from the worst rankings.
The assessment shows the good and
the bad about the health of ourselves
and our neighbors. This assessment is

Fall prevention
classes offered
at senior center
Information submitted

Trinity to present musical drama Arise this weekend


Trinity United Methodist Church will present the musical Easter drama Arise at 7 p.m. today and at 2 p.m. Sunday at the Trinity
Family Life Center at 702 Ambrose Drive. Arise depicts the life of Christ from birth to death to resurrection. The cast and choir
are composed of members of many area churches; a big event with more than 60 people involved. The event is free of charge and
open to the public. Above: Jesus, center, has the Last Supper with the disciples in the Upper Room. (DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)

DELPHOS Falls are not a


normal part of aging. There are
simple steps older adults can take
to reduce their risk for a fall. The
Delphos Senior Citizens Center
will be offering a free fall prevention class called A Matter of
Balance at the center.
The program helps participants address the physical, social
and cognitive factors affecting
the fear of falling and teaches fall prevention strategies to
reduce the fear of falling and
increase activity levels in order
to improve flexibility, balance
and strength.
The MOB classes will run
for eight consecutive sessions
from 9-11 a.m. every Tuesday
and Thursday April 5-28. There
is no charge to attend the classes,
but space is limited to the first 12
registrants. Transportation assistance may be available.
Call Jed Gerold at the Delphos
Senior Citizens Center at 419692-1331 by March 28 to register
or for more information.

Classifieds 10 | Entertainment 11 | For The Record 2 | Local-State 3-4 | Obituaries 2 | Sports 6-8 |
Local children can enjoy several holiday
events on March 26.
The Delphos Public Library will offer
Breakfast with the Easter Bunny from 9-11
a.m. The big bunny will visit with children ages
0-8. Activities include face-painting, an egg
hunt and games.
The annual Optimist Easter Egg Hunt will be
held at 1 p.m. at Stadium Park. The club will hide
approximately 5,000 plastic eggs for children ages
2-9.

Sign-up for youth baseball/softball is


set for 9 a.m. to noon today at Franklin
Elementary School. Fees are payable at
that time. A parent or guardian must sign
the registration form.
Boys wishing to play in the 7/8-yearold Junior Baseball, 9-12-year-old
Minor/City leagues and 12-15-year-old
Pony League must sign up.
Any 9-year-old with a birth date
between May 1, 2006, and April 30,

Weather 2

2007, or any 10-12-year-old who hasnt


played in Delphos must bring a birth
DHI MEDIA
certificate or other proof of age.
2015

Published
in Delphos, Ohio
Girls who attended grades 2-8 during
the 2015-16 school year are eligible for
softball. Children eligible for Knothole Volume 145, No. 80
League include boys ages 5-6 and girls
who attended kindergarten or first grade
during the current school year. There is
no fee but a registration form must be
completed.

For The Record

2 The Herald

Saturday, March 19, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

POLICE REPORTS

Charles J. stant

information submitted
DELPHOS On March 12, officers were dispatched to
the 800 block of West Clime Street in reference to a possible
theft incident. Upon arrival officers met with a male who stated that his dog was missing and that a family member took it.
After hearing the details of the incident, it was determined that
the complaint was a civil issue.
On March 12, officers were sent to the 700 block of
Spencerville Avenue to investigate a possible domestic violence incident. Upon arrival, officers met with two females
and their mother. After speaking with all parties, officers were
unable to determine a primary physical aggressor. The report
will be forwarded to the prosecutors officer for review of
possible charges.
On Sunday, officers spoke with a female complainant in
the 1400 block of South Clay Street in reference to a theft
incident. Officers met with the female and found that items
had been removed from her residence while she was away
for an extended period of time. A report was taken and the
Detective Bureau will be continuing the investigation.
On Tuesday, officers spoke with a male complainant who
reported receiving unwanted phone calls from a subject claiming that he owed money for a past due loan. The male knew
this to be a scam and did not give the subject any information,
but wanted to make officers aware of
the incident.
On Wednesday, officers were dispatched to the 1100 block of Hudson
Street to investigate a breaking and
entering complaint. Officers arrived
and spoke with the homeowner who
told officers that his garage was
broken into and items removed from
inside. Items were collected for possible evidence and the case will be
turned over to the Detective Bureau.
On Wednesday, officers were
made aware of an active warrant out
Brooks
of Van Wert County for 32-year-old
David Brooks of Delphos. Brooks was
located and taken into custody. He was then transported to the
Van Wert County Jail.

VAN WERT COUNTY COURT


information submitted
VAN WERT the following individuals appeared
Wednesday before Judge
Martin Burchfield in Van
Wert County Common Pleas
Court:
Changes of pleas:
elige Johnson, 55, Van
Wert, changed his plea to
guilty to operating under the
influence, misdemeanor one
(reduced from a felony 3).
The court ordered a pre-sentence investigation and set
sentencing for April 13.
Joel Crawford, 27, Van
Wert, changed his plea to
guilty to possession of heroin, a felony 5. The court

ordered a pre-sentence investigation and set sentencing


for May 18.
time waiver:
nicholas Krick, 28,
Decatur, Indiana, signed a
time waiver and requested
a continuance of his trial
scheduled for April 4.
sentencing
Jerad Caldwell, 29, Van
Wert, was sentenced on a
charge of trafficking heroin,
a felony 5. His sentence was
nine months in prison with
credit for 62 days already
served. He was also ordered
to pay court costs plus $80
restitution to the West Central
Ohio Crime Task Force.

Your Local Weather


Sat

Sun

Mon

Tue

Wed

3/19

3/20

3/21

3/22

3/23

40/27

44/28

44/28

58/50

60/53

Cloudy skies.
High around
40F. Winds
NE at 10 to
15 mph.

Partly
cloudy.
Highs in the
mid 40s and
lows in the
upper 20s.

Times of
sun and
clouds.
Highs in the
mid 40s and
lows in the
upper 20s.

Partly
cloudy and
windy.
Highs in the
upper 50s
and lows in
the low 50s.

Light rain
developing
in the
afternoon.
Highs in the
low 60s and
lows in the
low 50s.

Sunrise: 7:41
AM

Sunrise: 7:40
AM

Sunrise: 7:38
AM

Sunrise: 7:36
AM

Sunrise: 7:35
AM

Sunset: 7:49
PM

Sunset: 7:50
PM

Sunset: 7:51
PM

Sunset: 7:52
PM

Sunset: 7:53
PM

2016 AMG | Parade

The Delphos
Herald

OBITUARIES

Joseph Joe ruen


sept. 1, 1943-March 16, 2016
OTTOVILLE Joseph
Joe Ruen, 72, of Ottoville
died 11:43 a.m. Wednesday at
Van Wert Inpatient Hospice.
He was born Sept. 1, 1943,
in Ottoville to Aloyious and
Loretta (Hilvers) Ruen, who
preceded him in death.
On Oct. 5, 1963, he married
Dorothy Rieman, who survives
in Ottoville.
Also surviving are his six children, Lori (Edward) Brinkman
of Elida, Brian (Jodi) Ruen of
Perrysburg, Mark (Deborah)
Ruen of Midlothian, Virginia,
Lynn Ruen of Gibsonburg,
Marie (James) Dowling of
Westlake and Daniel (Stacie)
Ruen of Washington Township,
Michigan; nine grandchildren,
Matthew Barnes, Kevin Ruen,
Adrianne Ruen, Aaron Ruen,
Garrett Brinkman, Ainsley
Brinkman, Hailey Ruen, Gavin
Ruen and Sara Dowling; two
brothers, Paul (Joan) Ruen and
Roger (Diane) Ruen, both of
Ottoville; five sisters, Mary
(Paul) Honigford of Coldwater,
Millie Ruen, Irene Bullard and
Marilyn (Dale) Calvelage of
Ottoville and Catherine Heitz
of Delphos; and a sister-in-law,
Annie Ruen of Delphos.
Joe is also preceded in death
by a brother, Fred Ruen; and
brother-in-law, Melvin Heitz.
Joe was a lifelong farmer
and also retired from Bunge
North America, Delphos. He
was a member of Immaculate
Conception Catholic Church,
Ottoville and the former Holy
Name Society. Joe received his
FFA State Farming Degree in
1961. In 1964, he was awarded
the FFAs highest possible recognition, the American Farming
Degree. He was a member of
NFO, Ohio Farmers Union and
the Fraternal Order of Eagles
Arie 471, Delphos. He loved
his grandchildren, animals and
gardening.
Mass of Christian Burial
will be 10:30 a.m. Monday
at Immaculate Conception
Catholic Church, the Very
Reverend Father Jerome
Schetter officiating. Burial will
follow in St. Marys Cemetery,
Ottoville.
Visitation will be held from
2-8 p.m. Sunday at LoveHeitmeyer Funeral Home,
Jackson Township, where a
scripture service will be held
at 4 p.m.
Memorial contributions may
be given to Putnam County
CAP or to St. Marys Cemetery,
Ottoville.

Jan. 12, 1933-March 13,


2016
DELPHOS Charles J.
Stant, 83, of Delphos, passed
away Sunday evening at his
home.
His Family. He was
born Jan. 12, 1933, in Delphos
to Charles and Genevieve
(Metcalf) Stant, who preceded
him in death. On Aug. 29, 1959,
he married Nancy (Miller)
Stant, who survives in Delphos.
He is also survived by a son, Charles (Kelly) Stant of Fort
Jennings; two daughters, Leah (Ed) Klima of Delphos and
Jacqueline Radcliff of California; four grandchildren, Paul
Klima, Christopher Klima, Kyle Klima and Lexie Stant; and
numerous great-grandchildren.
His Legacy. Charles retired as a Chief Petty Officer after
23 years in the Navy, serving in Korea and Vietnam. He also
retired from the OSU Lima Campus as the superintendent of
the maintenance department. He was a member of St. John
the Evangelist Catholic Church and the American Legion Post
268. Charles was the oldest of his family and was a proud
Navy man, who loved the OSU Buckeyes, gardening and
woodworking.
His Farewell Services. Mass of Christian Burial was
held Friday St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church, the Rev.
George Mahas officiating. Delphos Veterans Council conducted military rites following the Mass at the church. Burial was
in Resurrection Cemetery.
Memorial contributions may be made to the Alzheimers
Association or to St. Johns Church. Online condolences may
be shared at www.weberfh.net

Hazel M. Miller

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.

Dec. 9, 1934-March 14, 2016


DELPHOS Hazel M.
Miller, 81, of Delphos passed
away on Monday at Vancrest
Healthcare Center of Delphos.
She was born Dec. 9, 1934,
in Lima to Reverend Roy and
Myrtle (Van Dyke) Crowe. Both
preceded her in death. She was
united in marriage to Harold
st.ritAs
Richard Miller on Nov. 28, 1953,
A girl was born march 15
who preceded her in death.
to Devin Gerth and Daniel
She is survived by a son,
Partin of Delphos.
Mike (Debra) Miller of Delphos;
a brother, Edward Crowe of Lima; a granddaughter, Lisa Smith; and
four great-grandchildren.
She was preceded in death by a brother, Robert; and a sister,
Louise.
Wheat
$4.38
Hazel enjoyed crafting, crocheting, and plastic canvas work.
Corn
$3.87
Funeral services will be private at a later date. Arrangements are
Soybeans
$8.83
with Harter and Schier Funeral Home.
To leave condolences, visit harterandschier.com.

BIRTHS

GRAINS

Week of March 21-25


st. JoHns
Monday: Taco/ soft hard/ lettuce/ tomato/
cheese/ onion, black beans, baked apples,
fresh fruit, milk.
tuesday: hamburger sandwich/ whole
grain bun/ pickle and onion, green beans,
mixed fruit, fresh fruit, milk.
Wednesday: Rotini/ meatsauce/ whole
grain breadstick, carrots, applesauce cups,
fresh fruit, milk.
thursday: Italian grilled chicken sandwich/ whole grain bun, assorted fries, peaches, fresh fruit, milk.
Friday: Good Friday. No school.
DeLPHos CitY sCHooLs
Monday: Chicken strips, whole grain
Kellogg eggo waffles, green beans, peach
cup, milk.
tuesday: Corn dog, baked beans, strawberry cup, milk
Wednesday: Potato bowl or whole grain
popcorn chicken, mashed potatoes/gravy,
corn, juice cup/fresh fruit, milk.

thursday: Walking taco/ nachos/ meat


sauce/ lettuce/ cheese/ salsa/ sour cream, carrots, 100% fruit sherbet, milk.
Friday: No School
Fort JenninGs
High school salad bar will be every Friday
during Lent and on March 30. Pretzel and
cheese every Wednesday. Chocolate, strawberry and white milk available daily.
Monday: Pork roast, mashed potatoes,
peas, dinner roll, fruit.
tuesday: Coney dog, baked beans, cookie, fruit.
Wednesday: Easter/Spring break.
thursday: Easter/Spring break.
Friday: Easter/Spring break.
ottoViLLe
Monday: Sloppy Joe, tri tator, green
beans, pineapple, milk.
tuesday: Pizzaburgers, corn, applesauce
cup, cookie, milk.
Wednesday: No school.
thursday: No school.
Friday: No school.

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www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, March 19, 2016

The Herald 3

Local/State
Trivia Challenge on for Friday

Theres still time to sign up for the


Delphos Union Bank Relay for Life
teams 14th annual Trivia Challenge
at 8 p.m. on Good Friday, March
25, at the Delphos Eagles Lodge.
Teams consist of 8-10 members who
collaborate together to answer on
paper 10 rounds of questions in a
variety of categories such as movies,
history or even nursery rhymes. A
$10 donation per person is collected. To register a team or for more
information, call Doris Neumeier
at 419-692-3382, Margie Rostorfer
at 419-692-5106, or call the Union
Bank at 419-692-2010, ext. 6105.
The Eickholt family is a threetime winner of the annual Relay
for Life Trivia Challenge. Called
Have Beens last year, the team
also won as The Honeymooners
in 2013 and as The Wonder Pets
a previous year. The Have Beens
team members include, front from
left, Lindsay Suever and Angela
Eickholt; row two, Dave Eickholt,
Ellen Suever, Brett Schingledecker
and Jan Miller; and back, Jim
Langhals, Ryan Eickholt, Dan
Miller and Adam Eickholt. (DHI
Media file photo)

Unofficial Primary
Husband, father Election results for
Van
Wert
County
gives life through
organ donation

Looser turning 95 years young

Second Chances

Genuine. Hilarious.
Kind.
Dedicated.
Compassionate.
Hardworking. Joyful.
Those are just a few of
the words Todd Nikolais
family used to describe
him.
Todds wife of six
years, Wendy, said her
husband was a true giver
who loved helping his
neighbors, friends and
family. People were
drawn to him because
of his generous nature
as well as his incredible
sense of humor, which
was present during some
scary medical issues.
Todd had his second
heart valve replacement
a few months before his
daughter, Carina, now
8, was born. Just a half
hour after that procedure,
he underwent emergency
coronary bypass surgery.
Wendy said it was a miracle he survived that day,
and it was his humor
and determination to be a
good father that got him
through.
He was driven by
the birth of his child to
be better and stronger.
He wanted to be able
to hold the baby, so he
really worked through
his health challenges
with that as an incentive, Wendy said. Once
Carina was born, he was
the happiest Daddy. He
was just enthralled with
Carina.
But on June 3, 2008,
Wendys world came to
a halt when her 40-yearold husband died from a
brain hemorrhage.
Wendy
remembers
being approached by
one of Life Connection
of Ohios procurement
transplant coordinators
at Kettering Medical
Center. She was surprised to learn that even
with Todds medical history, it was still possible for him to save lives
through organ, eye and
tissue donation.
After talking with the
rest of Todds family and
ensuring her Catholic
faith supported donation,
Wendy made the decision to let Todds giving

spirit live on in others.


That day, Todd saved
three lives through organ
donation and enhanced
the lives of more than
60 others through tissue
donation.
It was such an uplifting experience for me.
Donating my husbands
organs to give life to others lifted me through the
grief of his death. I felt
blessed, Wendy said.
Its amazing to think
that a little bit of him
goes on and keeps other
people alive. Not all of
us can do that. Its a
privilege.
And a little bit of
him is still with Wendy
in the form of Carina.
Carina exhibits Todds
mannerisms and looks
like him, too. Carina has
some memories of Todd,
mostly from the last six
months of his life.
Todd had a brain
hemorrhage six months
before he died, but he
survived that. I honestly believe he was supposed to go then, but
God gave us an extra six
months, and because of
that, Carina remembers
her Daddy, Wendy said.
A few months after
Todd
passed
away,
Wendy
and
Carina
were eating pizza with
Wendys sister, Kathy,
and her future husband,
Liam. Liam folded the
crust of his pizza before
he ate it, and Carina gingerly touched Liams
arm and said softly, My
Daddy used to eat his
pizza that way. Carina
also remembers doing
animal-themed jigsaw
puzzles with her dad.
Wi s e - b e y o n d - h e ryears Carina is very
proud of her father.
About a year ago, we
were praying at night,
and Carina said something amazing, Wendy
said. She told me, I
miss my Daddy, but
Daddy is helping other
people live.
Join Wendy and her
family at Life Connection
of Ohios first annual Strides 4 Life 5K on
Saturday, April 2, at 9
a.m. at Island MetroPark
in Dayton. To register for
the 5K, visit speedy-feet.
com.

DELPHOS William S.
Looser of Delphos will celebrate his 95th birthday on
Wednesday.
He was born March 23,
1921, in Ottoville.
Results courtesy of Van Wert County Board of ElectionsOn May 18, 1946, he marDem. President- Clinton- 51.94%, Sanders-45.43%, De La ried Lillian Wannemacher and
Fuente-2.63%
they had eight children.
Rep. President- Kasich-38.04%, Trump-34.33%, CruzThey also enjoy 16 grand20.22%, Rubio-4%
children and 16 great-grandRep. President (District)- Kasich-37.50%, Trump-32.14%, children.
Cruz-19.95%, Rubio-4.62%
Dem. U.S. Senate- Strickland-77.22%, Prather-18.58%,
Looser
Sittenfeld-4.20%
Rep. U.S. Senate- Portman-79.52%, Eckhart-20.48%
Dem. U.S. Representative- Neu-100%
Rep. U.S. Representative- Latta-100%
For movie information, call
Dem. Justice 1- ODonnell-100%
419.238.2100
Dem. Justice 2- Rice-100%
or visit
Dem. Judge COA- Basinger-100%
vanwertcinemas.com
Rep. Chief Justice- OConnor- 100%
Van-Del drive-in closed for the season
Rep. Justice 1- Fischer-52.75%, OToole-47.25%
Rep. Justice 2- DeWine-100%
Rep. Judge COA- Zimmerman-61.5%, Ikerd-28.62%. Palau10.24%
If
want to
your kids
Rep. Judge COA 2- Shaw-100%
Rep. State Central Cmt Man- Hite-100%
let them see
read more.
Rep. State Central Cmt Woman- Buckland-50.74%,
SUBSCRIBE TO THE DELPHOS HERALD
Blakely-49.26%
Rep. State Representative- Riedel 56.55%, Burkley-43.45%
Rep. Judge ComPl- Burchfield 100%
Rep. County Commissioner 1- Wolfrum-35.09%,
Kaufman-34.91%
Rep. County Commissioner 2- Owens-100%
Rep. Prosecuting Attorney- Yarger-50.50%, Kennedy-49.50%
Rep. Clerk of Ct Common Pleas- Mollenkopf-100%
Rep. Sheriff- Riggenbach-100%
Rep. County Recorder- Hughes-100%
Individual
Rep. County Treasurer- Fuerst-100%
Farm
Rep. County Engineer- Wendel-100%
Business
Rep. Coroner- Jarvis-100%
Home
Green US Senate- DeMare- 100%
Office
D4A Local Option- Yes-62.81%, No-37.19%
Pension Retirement
VW1A Local Option- Yes 37.69%, No-32.31%
Investments

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Firestone Ag
Open House

ALL Firestone
Ag Tire
Purchases

Now thru March 28th

We now
offer aluminum
wheel polishing
for trucks

00167454

BY KARA STEELE
Director of Community
Services
Life Connection of Ohio

Information submitted

Monday- Friday 8am-6pm


Saturday 8am-2pm

20986 Road M, Cloverdale, Ohio 45827


419-532-3999

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

4 The Herald

Saturday, March 19, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Local/State
CALENDAR OF EVENTS
TODAY
9 a.m. to 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.
SUNDAY
8-11:30 a.m. Knights
of Columbus benefit for St.
Johns School at the hall,
Elida Ave.
10:30 a.m.-1 p.m.
Spencerville
American
Legion Brunch Buffet, 119 S.
Broadway, Spencerville.
1-3 p.m. The Delphos
Canal Commission Museum,
241 N. Main St., is open.
MONDAY
11:30 a.m. Mealsite
at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff St.
Green Thumb Garden
Club meets at the Delphos
Public Librarys First Edition
Building.
6:30 p.m. Shelter from

the Storm support group


meets in the Delphos Public
Library basement.
7 p.m. Washington
Township Trustees meet at
the township house.
Delphos City Council
meets at the Delphos
Municipal Building, 608 N.
Canal St.
7:30 p.m. Jefferson
Athletic Boosters meet at the
Eagles Lodge, 1600 E. Fifth
St.
Spencerville village council meets at the mayors
office.
Delphos Eagles Auxiliary
meets at the Eagles Lodge,
1600 E. Fifth St.
American Legion Post
268, 415 N. State St.
TUESDAY
11:30 a.m. Mealsite
at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff St.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The
Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is
open.
7 p.m. Delphos Area
Simply Quilters meets at the
Delphos Area Chamber of
Commerce, 306 N. Main St.
7:30 p.m. Alcoholics
Anonymous,
First
Presbyterian Church, 310 W.
Second St.
7:30 p.m. Elida village
council meets at the town
hall.

Five generations of the Hicks family

Five generations of the Hicks family gathered recently. They include, from left, father of the baby, Justin
Laudick, grandmother Lois Laudick holding baby Aiden Laudick, great-great-grandmother Veronica Hicks
and great-grandpa Gene Hicks. (Photo submitted)

Hesseling celebrates
90th birthday
Information submitted
Emmy Hesseling celebrated her 90th birthday with her
family and a few friends on
March 20
March 22
March 12 with a dinner at S
Austin Schroeder
Aaron Trentman
& K Landeck Tavern.
Tony Wehri
Shelly Schulte
She was born on March 18,
March 21
Gary DeWyer
1926, in Kalida to John and
Rick Klaus
Lori Goergens
Louise Kehres. In 1944, she
Helen Gasser
March 23
graduated from Glandorf High
Jodi Parsell
Kimberly Ferguson
School. On Oct. 23, 1948, she
Becky Ricker
Todd Haunhorst
married Leo Hesseling.
Tim Etzkorn
Susan M. Calvelage
She has three children,
Abby Van Grootheest
Stephanie Fiedler
Cheryl Kimbal, Denny (Barb)
Darrin Sevitz
Hesseling and Kevin (Tina)
Hesseling, all of Delphos. Her
five grandchildren are Dustin
Hesseling
(Taylor), Kory (Alyssa) and
Reed, Cody (Sara) and Brooke
(Austin); and she also has two great-grandchildren, Lillianne
Week of March 21
and Paisley.
Monday:
Sloppy
Jo
sandwich, tater tots, fruit, veggie, cofShe worked many years as the cook for Delphos Memorial
fee and 2 percent milk.
Nursing Home, which is now Vancrest Healthcare Center.
Tuesday: Chicken pot pie, biscuits, veggie, fruit, coffee and
2 percent milk.
Wednesday: Ham and bean soup, corn bread, fruit, veggie,
coffee and 2 percent milk.
Thursday: Salisbury steak, mashed potatoes, fruit, veggie,
coffee and 2 percent milk.
Friday: Tuna noodle casserole, French fries, fruit, veggie,
treat, coffee and 2 percent milk.

SENIOR LUNCHEON CAFE

00170481

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Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-0660
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Delphos, OH 45833
419-692-0346

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Saturday, March 19, 2016

The Herald 5

Country
Paws to Consider

Are you hungry to learn about cat behavior and aggression?


BY BONNIE JONES, DVM
If you love cats as much as I do,
you may occasionally wonder why
they behave the way they do. I, for
one, am intrigued by their many
personalities and behaviors that I
witness at home and work. Because
veterinarians are often asked
to address cat behavior issues, I
thought I would expound on a few
of the more common ones.
Most know I have a reputation as
the Diet Doctor. When I inform
cat owners that Tommy is tubby,
the frequent reply is that their cat
is a tyrant when it comes to food.
Fat cats seeking food will literally
control their staff with obnoxious
vocalizations. Some cats tenderly
paw their owners faces or walk
across their heads while they sleep,
acting as alarm clocks to order up
their breakfast. Other cats will go so
far as to wrap their front legs around
their humans legs whenever they
approach the cats feeding station.
To address these annoying
behaviors and perceived constant
hunger, give your cat consistency
in its feeding routine and stick to it!
Remember that cats are grazers.
In the wild, they must hunt for food

Bonnie Jones, DVM


to survive. That survival is based on
small, frequent meals of prey. To
mimic this, feed your cat more than
twice daily, and always at the same
times of day.
Pre-measure an appropriate 24hour allotment of food for your cat
and divide it into three to five meals.
By giving your cat predictable meal
times, it will feel more secure, and
even meet you at the feeding station
when its biologic tummy clock tells
him it is appropriate. Be sure to plan
a bedtime feeding for cats that bang

on bedroom doors at night or act


like morning alarm clocks.
Besides food-seeking felines,
cat owners express concern about
cat aggression that can take on
three forms. The first, misguided aggression, occurs when some
event stresses a cat. That cat then
immediately turns on whatever or
whoever is closest, instead of the
actual target or source of the stress.
For example, if your cat sees a stray
cat outside your window while a
fellow housecat is sitting next to
him, that housemate may find itself
the victim of a sudden attack. This
misguided aggression may then be
repeated between those two cats
from that point forward.
Next is inter-cat aggression.
This form of aggression is more
typical when a new cat is introduced
into the household and, either the
new cat tries to take over by picking on submissive cats in the home,
or pre-existing cats may choose to
attack the newbie. Both misguided and inter-cat aggression can be
difficult to impossible to eliminate
so you should seek your veterinarians advice on management of these
potentially dangerous situations.
Methods to manage these aggres-

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6 green onions, thinly sliced
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Heat oven to 375 degrees. Cook noodles as directed on package, omitting salt.
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sive behaviors may include drug


therapy for the aggressor, including
fluoxetine (generic Prozac), clomipramine and amitriptyline. Your
veterinarian may suggest that you
have the cats do pleasant things
together such as dine in the same
room at a distance, then gradually
decrease the space between the two
cats at meal times. Artificial pheromones (aerosolized cat chemicals)
distributed via diffusers, wipes and
sprays may be used as well in the
environment and on the cats to
create a calming response similar to
lavender for humans.
Please note these two forms of
aggression may not ever be entirely
eliminated. Sometimes one cat will
need to be re-homed or the cats may
need to live separately at all times
within the home to keep the peace.
The third form of feline aggression occurs when family cats stalk
and sneak attack their humans.
This behavior stems from a strong
instinctual prey drive and boredom. Cat owners describe these
cats as lying in waiting in concealed
places, then pouncing on family
members legs as they pass by.
Some of these cats latch on with
teeth as well as toenails, resulting

in great bodily harm to their loved


ones.
Cats carrying out this form of
aggression need jobs, indoors or
outside. I recommend hiding their
food and toys to make them hunt
for a living when indoors. Because
this situation is potentially very
dangerous to people, spending at
least some time outdoors to exercise
and release aggression would help
tremendously.
These are only a few cat behaviors that veterinarians are asked to
address. Many more exist, including over-grooming and inappropriate eliminations (a problem that
warrants an entire column of its
own!). Dont let your cats behavior
ruin quality of life for you or fellow
housecats. Seek your veterinarians
advice! The sooner these behaviors
are diagnosed and treated, the more
likely they are to be resolved.
Dr. Bonnie Jones is co-owner of
Delphos Animal Hospital which she
operates with her husband, John H.
Jones, DVM. She was valedictorian
and Outstanding Senior Clinician of
The Ohio State University College
of Veterinary Medicine Class of
1985.

Lovina writes down her huge recipe


for canned vegetable soup
BY LOVINA EICHER
Were having another warm day with the
temperature in the mid sixties. Yesterday
was even warmer plus it was also sunny.
We did laundry and hung it all outside on
the lines. By the afternoon hours everything
was dry. It sure gives a person spring fever.
It was so good to be able to wash, dry, and
fold clothes in one day and have it all put
away. We had an extra huge laundry as we
washed some bedding, coats, etc.
Today it is cloudy and no sun but it is
still nice to be able to have a few windows
open. So nice to smell
the fresh air blowing in.
Susans friend Mose
came last night to cook
down some more sap
into maple syrup. Since
it has warmed up again,
the sap is really running
from the maple trees.
Son Joseph, 13, is
now getting around
without crutches. He
still favors the leg and it
still gets painful if he overdoes it. He walks
with a limp but is back to milking our cow
Bessie every morning and evening.
Son-in-law Timothy is still not allowed
to put weight on his foot. It is improving more every day, but he is so ready to
walk without the aid of crutches. Daughter
Elizabeth had plans to come spend the day
here but Timothy ended up being sick this
morning so she stayed home with him. She
plans to come tomorrow, which I always
look forward to. I didnt see her since last
Friday so we have lots of visiting to catch
up on. Daughter Lovina, 11, spent the weekend with Timothy and Elizabeth helping out
wherever needed. She loves spending time
over there.
Saturday we helped sister Emma and
Jacob butcher two hogs. We were done early
in the afternoon. The hogs were smaller
than ours so things went a little faster. Pon
hoss was made and lard rendered. We had
breakfast pizza for breakfast, along with
chocolate chip bars, jello cake, and peanut
butter pies.
For lunch the menu consisted of fried
pork tenderloin, mashed potatoes, gravy,
dressing, corn, macaroni salad, celery and
carrot sticks, sliced cheese, tomato slices,
and jalapeos that sisters Verena and Susan
brought home from Florida. The desserts
left over from breakfast were also on the
menu plus ice cream.
My sisters had a nice time in Florida.
Glad they are back home.
Saturday afternoon as Mose was bottling
the maple syrup, some enjoyed ice cream
with maple syrup as a topping. I didnt try it
but the ones that did really liked it.
Daughter Verena spent the weekend in a
community in Indiana at a friends house.
With Verena and Lovina both not home, the
house seemed empty.
Sunday afternoon we had Joes cousin
Leander, wife Rosina, and family as our visitors. We enjoyed popcorn while we visited.
The Leanders have four married sons and
one lives only a few miles from us. They
had supper with their son Leander and wife
Karen.
We spent the day just at home relaxing.
With my husband Joe working every other
Saturday and butchering in between on

Saturday, we were glad to rest.


I would like to express my thanks to
Carol for the gift certificate from Ridgeway
Books. I am enjoying some new books that I
always wanted to purchase. May God bless
you for your kindness!
A reader requested my vegetable soup
recipe to can. I really dont have a recipe
but tried to write one down as close as I
could to what I use.
Also, to all readers who have asked:
Aggravation game boards made by my
nephew Jacob can be ordered from Chupps
at 269-659-3950. Call for prices.
Gods blessing to
all!
Vegetable
Soup to Can
1 quart onions,
diced
1 quart potatoes,
peeled and diced
1 quart carrots,
diced
1 quart celery, diced
1 quart corn
1 quart peas
1 quart green beans
1 quart cooked beef chunks (can be simmered or stewed until cooked through, or
purchase cooked)
6 quarts tomato juice
1/2 cup brown sugar
Mix together. Season with salt and pepper to taste. Add garlic if desired. Put in
jars and process according to your pressure
cooker instructions.
Lovina Eicher is an Old Order Amish
writer, cook, wife and mother of eight.
Formerly writing as The Amish Cook,
Eicher inherited that column from her mother, Elizabeth Coblentz, who wrote from 1991
to 2002. Readers can contact Eicher at PO
Box 1689, South Holland, IL 60473 (please
include a self-addressed stamped envelope
for a reply) or at LovinasAmishKitchen@
MennoMedia.org.

At readers request, Lovina shared a recipe


she never wrote down before for a huge
batch of homemade vegetable soup to can.
(Submitted photo)

6 The Herald

Saturday, March 19, 2016

Sports

www.delphosherald.com

Lancers pull away from Tigers in D-IV semis


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

COLUMBUS
Lincolnview used a 13-1 run
to break open what had been
a 30-30 game late in the third
quarter and pulled away late
for a 52-39 win over Jackson
Center in the Division IV
State Semifinals on Friday
afternoon at Value City Arena
in Columbus.
The Lancers (27-1) will
play Willoughby Cornerstone
for the state championship on
Saturday afternoon.
We knew Jackson Center
was going to be a tough
opponent; they were 24-4 for
a reason, Lincolnview head
coach Brett Hammons said.
I thought our guys battled;
we werent the greatest in the
first half, but we came out in
the second half and executed
a little better and made some
shots.
Lincolnview
connected on 10 of 15 (67 percent)
of its second-half field goal
tries and outscored Jackson
Center 31-18 after halftime.
The Tigers were held to just
6-for-22 (27 percent) in the
final 16 minutes of action.
Just like it has in the first
26 games that weve won,
our defense hung tough and
was able to pull through and
get us the win, Hammons
said.
Lincolnview was what
they were billed to be,

Jackson Center head coach


Scott Elchert said. They are
an extremely good defensive
team; they challenged us on
every shot, whether it was a
perimeter jumper or a shot
inside.
With the score knotted
at 30-30 and time winding
down in the third quarter,
Hammons opted to play for
a last shot. The ball found its
way to senior Trevor Neate,
who pulled up from 17 feet
and drilled a jumper at the
horn for a 32-30 lead.
We got out to that lead
(26-21) in the third quarter
and they were able to battle back, Hammons said.
Thats the first time in a
while we have executed
at the end of a quarter and
Trevor was able to get right
to where he likes to pull up
and shoot, and with his length
and height, he was able to get
that shot off. I think that gave
us momentum going into the
fourth quarter.
It didnt take long for
the Lancers to seize control
of the game. Just 15 seconds into the fourth, Derek
Youtsey took a feed from
Chandler Adams in the corner and drilled a 3-pointer for
a 35-30 lead.
That was a big momentum swing, Elchert said.
Not so much maybe that
they hit the last shot of the
quarter, but they came right
back out and got the (3-pointer) on us. We just didnt

recover from that point on.


A pair of Adams free
throws, his bucket in the low
post and hoops by Hayden
Ludwig and Youtsey put
Lincolnview ahead 43-31
and all but sealed the game.
Jackson Center clawed back
to within six with 2:17 left,
but Lincolnview made 7 of 8
free throws down the stretch
to seal the win.
Adams led three Lancers
in double figure, finishing with 14 points and six
rebounds as the Lancers outboarded the Tigers 27-19.
Youtsey added 12 points and
six boards while Austin Leeth
provided 10 points, including
a pair of 3-point field goals in
the second quarter.
On the other end of the
court, Leeth drew the defensive assignment on Drew
Sosby, Jackson Centers
senior guard who averages 19.5 points per game.
Sosby was a first-team allstate selection and a D-IV
Co-Player of the Year. Leeth
harassed the Tiger leader into
missing 14 of his first 15
shots before a pair of buckets
in the fourth quarter brought
him to a 7-point output.
Lincolnview senior Josh Leiter shoots a jumper over a Jackson Center defender in Friday
Hes the guy we always afternoons Division IV State semifinal at Value City Arena on the campus of Ohio State
put on every teams best play- University. (DHI Media/Colin Kriegel)
er, as long as its a guard,
Hammons said. Weve
was held to 33 percent
been razzing him because (Jared Jakubick) have 20, so job on him.
shooting for the game while
The
Tigers
(24-5)
were
we
congratulated
him
there
the last couple of games he
Lincolnview connected at a
led
by
6-6
junior
Brady
in
the
locker
room
that
he
let (Connor) Lautzenheiser
58-percent clip.
Wildermuth,
who
finished
held
a
Division
IV
Player
of
go off for 36 (points) and
with
a
game-high
20
points
the
Year
to
seven
points.
I
he let the kid from St. Pete
thought he did an outstanding in the loss. Jackson Center
See D-IV SEMIS, page 7

Cornerstones Bothwell presents


one final challenge for Lincolnview
BY JOHN PARENT
DHI Media Regional Sports Editor
sports@timesbulletin.com

COLUMBUS All that stands


between Lincolnview and its first state
title since 1997 is a a 12-loss team which
is led by a sophomore.
Michael Bothwell isnt just any
sophomore, however. The lefty scored
30 points on 8-for-13 shooting during
Willoughby Cornerstone Christians
73-67 win over Columbus Wellington on
Friday morning in the first Division IV
State Semifinal, capping a 3-game run
that has seen Bothwell average almost
34 points per game.
They are going to be a challenge,
Lincolnview head coach Brett Hammons
said of facing the Patriots this afternoon.
The style that they play is different than
ours.
Cornerstone has three players who
average more than 10 points per game,
including Bothwell, who scored 20
points per game during the regular season.
Austin Leeth is likely to draw the

initial defensive assignment on Bothwell


after the Lancer senior held Drew Sosby
to 7 points on 3-for-19 shooting on
Friday afternoon. Bothwells explosive
scoring ability makes it unlikely that one
player can handle him, however.
Its going to take an entire team
effort to try to contain him and stop
him, Hammons said.
While the Lancers have had success
this season when pushing the pace,
Hammons notes that Cornerstone might
lack the size to compete with the Lancers
in the half court.
I think we have the length and some
size to get the ball down low, Hammons
said. Were going to continue to try to
play to our strengths because thats what
has gotten us to the state championship
game.
If the Lancers are to win on Saturday,
taking care of the ball will be a key.
They get up and press full-court,
they run and jump, throw multiple fullcourt traps at you, theyll play a halfcourt zone some; its going to be a
challenge, Hammons said.
The Lancers have been getting

healthy lately, with senior Trevor Neate


continuing to play his way through a
foot injury that cost him time down the
stretch this year. Neate scored 12 points
in the Lancers 52-39 semifinal win over
Jackson Center.
Trevor Neate was huge for us,
Hammons said. Hes almost back to
100 percent. Today is probably the best
performance hes had for a while.
Junior Brandon McQueen averages
10.5 points per game for Cornerstone
and scored 20 points off the bench on
Friday. Neate started the first 20 games
of the year for the Lancers before suffering his foot injury and has been coming
off the bench since his return. With just
one game left to play, Hammons says
Neate can provide the same type of
spark as a reserve that McQueen does
for the Patriots.
When you can bring a guy off the
bench like that, that can provide a spark
the way he can, were going to take it,
Hammons said. To his credit, he has
accepted that role since hes come back;
hes been great.
The game tips off at 5:15 p.m. today.

Big Ten Spring Football Preview/Power Rankings


By Steven Lassan
Athlon Sports

Ohio State and Michigan


enter 2016 as the frontrunners
to win the Big Ten title, but both
teams enter spring practice with
plenty of work to do.
The Buckeyes return quarterback J.T. Barrett and a few
rising stars on defense. However,
only six starters are back for
coach Urban Meyer. The skill
players need to be restocked and
the defense has to reload in the
trenches and in the secondary.
The Wolverines are loaded on
defense and at the skill positions
but can a clear answer emerge at
quarterback?
The only storylines in the
Big Ten this spring arent just
from Ohio State and Michigan,
as theres a rebuilding effort
underway at Michigan State on
offense, Iowa is looking to fill
in the necessary pieces to win
the Big Ten West again, while
Nebraska hopes to take a step
forward in coach Mike Rileys
second season.
Spring practice is set to begin
around the nation for all 128
teams over the next few weeks
Heres a look at the biggest
questions facing the 14 teams in
the Big Ten this spring:
East Division
Indiana
2015 Record: 6-7, 2-6 Big Ten
Returning Starters: Offense: 6,
Defense: 7
Top Priority in Spring Practice:
Finding Nate Sudfelds Replacement
Quarterback Nate Sudfeld finished his career in Bloomington as
one of the most prolific passers in
school history. The battle to replace
Sudfeld begins this spring and junior
college recruit Richard Lagow is the

early favorite with Zander Diamont


sidelined due to offseason surgery.
Lagow threw for 2,285 yards and
21 scores at the junior college level
last season and also spent time in
his career at UConn and Oklahoma
State. With Diamont sidelined,
Lagow will have a chance to stamp
his place at the top of the depth chart.
If he cant, Austin King and Danny
Cameron are the next options in the
mix this spring. Another storyline to
watch for Indiana is the transition
on defense to new coordinator Tom
Allen.
Maryland
2015 Record: 3-9, 1-7 Big Ten
Starters: Offense: 4, Defense: 5
Top Priority: Quarterback Play
Its no secret Marylands quarterback play was a major issue last
season. Four different signal-callers
received snaps and combined for 29
picks and a sluggish 47.2 completion
percentage. Needless to say, new
coordinator Walt Bell has his hands
full this spring. Perry Hills passed
for 1,001 yards and eight scores last
season and added 535 yards and
three touchdowns on the ground.
Hes the frontrunner to take the first
snap, but Caleb Rowe, Gage Shaffer
and Shane Cockerille will push for
time in the spring. True freshman
Tyrrell Pigrome arrives this summer
and is a name to watch in the fall.
Michigan
2015 Record: 10-3, 6-2 Big Ten
Starters: Offense: 8, Defense: 6
Top Priority: Quarterback Play
The linebacking corps is another unit to watch in spring practice
but its safe to assume all eyes in
Ann Arbor will be on the quarterbacks. Jake Rudocks 1-year stint
at Michigan resulted in a 3,000yard (3,017) season and the Iowa
transfer leaves big shoes to fill.
Houston transfer John OKorn is the
frontrunner but freshman Brandon
Peters, Wilton Speight, Shane Morris
and Alex Malzone will push for
snaps. How quickly will coach Jim
Harbaugh find the right answer?
Michigan State

2015 Record: 12-2, 7-1 Big Ten


Starters: Offense: 4, Defense: 5
Top Priority: Filling the Voids
on Offense
With only nine returning starters
this spring, both sides of the ball are
going to receive plenty of attention
in East Lansing. While the defense
has personnel losses at each level,
the needs are greater on the other
side of the ball. Quarterback Connor
Cook expired his eligibility, leaving
Damion Terry and Tyler OConnor
as the top candidates vying for time
this spring. The offensive line loses
standouts Jack Conklin (LT) and
Jack Allen (C) and two of the top
receivers Aaron Burbridge and
Macgarrett Kings also expired their
eligibility. The cupboard isnt bare
but it will take some time for the new
pieces to fall into place for coach
Mark Dantonio.
Ohio State
2015 Record: 12-1, 7-1 Big Ten
Starters: Offense: 3, Defense: 3
Top Priority: Restocking the
Skill Positions
Its hard to mention just one
position in this space. The Buckeyes
return only six starters for 2016
and lose several key pieces on both
sides of the ball. Quarterback J.T.
Barrett is the unquestioned No. 1
quarterback headed into spring ball
but the supporting cast is filled with
uncertainty. Who replaces Ezekiel
Elliott at running back? Senior
Brionte Dunn, junior Curtis Samuel
and freshmen Antonio Williams and
Mike Weber will battle for snaps in
the spring. Michael Thomas, Jalin
Marshall and Braxton Miller depart
from the receiving corps, which
leaves Noah Brown and Corey Smith
as the likely go-to targets in 2016.
However, the Buckeyes need more
than just Brown and Smith. True
freshman Austin Mack is a name
to watch. Talent isnt an issue but
Meyer and his offensive staff need
time to restock the weapons around
Barrett.
Penn State
2015 Record: 7-6, 4-4 Big Ten

Starters: Offense: 9, Defense: 5


Top Priority: Offensive Line
It may seem like a broken record
but the offensive line is once again a
huge issue for Penn State. This unit
has a new coach in former Minnesota
assistant Matt Limegrover and hes
tasked with improving a group thats
allowed 83 sacks over the last two
years. The good news? The talent
and depth have improved under
coach James Franklin. Four starters
return and two freshmen Alex
Gellerstedt and Connor McGovern
enrolled in time to compete this
spring. In addition to this group,
keep an eye on the defensive line and
Trace McSorleys first opportunity to
win the starting quarterback spot in
spring practice.
Rutgers
2015 Record: 4-8, 1-7 Big Ten
Starters: Offense: 8, Defense: 7
Top Priority: Transition to the
New Staff
The Scarlet Knights hit the reset
button after a 4-8 record last season.
Kyle Flood was fired and Ohio State
assistant Chris Ash was hired as
the programs new coach. Ash was
a solid hire for Rutgers but this is
his first opportunity to be a head
coach at the FBS level. Additionally,
hes inheriting a team in need of
significant work on both sides of
the ball. The offense averaged only
21.3 points a game (conference-only matchups) last year and enters
spring with a quarterback battle on
its hands. Additionally, top receiver
Leonte Carroo must be replaced and
the offensive line has to improve
after surrendering 25 sacks last year.
Seven starters are back on defense
but this unit gave up 34.9 points
a game last season and struggled
to stop the pass. How much of a
difference will Ash make in one
offseason?
West Division
Illinois
2015 Record: 5-7, 2-6 Big Ten
Starters: Offense: 5, Defense: 4

See BIG TEN, page 7

Wildlife Ohio

OHIO DEPARTMENT OF NATURAL RESOURCES


Division of Widlife
The Fish Ohio Report
LAKE ERIE
Regulations to Remember: The daily bag limit for walleye in Ohio waters of Lake Erie is 4 fish per angler through
April 30; minimum size limit is 15 inches. The daily bag
limit for yellow perch is 30 fish per angler in all Ohio waters
of Lake Erie. The trout and salmon daily bag limit is 2 fish
per angler; minimum size limit is 12 inches. The black bass
(largemouth and smallmouth bass) daily bag limit is 5 fish per
angler with a 14-inch minimum size limit.
2016 Ohio fishing licenses are required as of March 1, 2016
Walleye: Fishing has been excellent over the past week.
Walleye were caught by trolling west of Catawba near the
Camp Perry firing range and west of South Bass Island.
Anglers trolling were using deep-diving crankbaits or shallow-diving crankbaits with snap weights to catch walleye in
the top half of the water column.

MAUMEE RIVER
The river level is still up about 3 feet but should start to come down.
Anglers should be especially careful fishing under these conditions. Wading
to Bluegrass Island is not possible at this time. Water visibility is poor. Water
temperature is 50 F. Fishing pressure is low to medium. Walleye are being
caught, typically 1-2 fish per angler. Most commonly used bait for walleye
is a Carolina-rigged twister tail with an 18- to 36-inch leader with between 1/4and 5/8-oz. of weight, depending on water flow. Brightly-colored twister tails
usually work the best. For white bass. anglers use a number of lures and
live bait, including small jigs and spinner baits and jigs tipped with minnows.
Brightly-colored lures are the most productive. During this high water, the
best sites are Orleans Park and Whites Landing. Some anglers are fishing near
shore at Ft. Meigs. The walleye run has started and anglers will start to see
large numbers of fish over the next week. Fishing should be good to really
good as the river levels start to decline over the next several days. For the
latest updates on Side Cut Park, please check the Toledo Metroparks web page
(www.metroparkstoledo.com). The daily bag limit for walleye, saugeye and
sauger is 4 fish through April 30; minimum-size limit is 15 inches.
SANDUSKY RIVER
The river is about 3 feet high and starting to fall; water temperature is 53
F and visibility is low. Fishing pressure is low with only an occasional
walleye being caught. For walleye, most commonly used bait is a Carolinarigged twister tail with a 18- to 24-inch leader with between 1/4- and 5/8-oz.
of weight, depending on water flow. Brightly-colored twister tails usually work
the best. For white bass, anglers use a number of lures and live bait, including
small jigs and spinner baits and jigs tipped with minnows. Best location
will be downstream of Hayes Street bridge. The walleye run has started
and anglers will start to see large numbers of fish over the next week. Fishing
should be good to really good as the river levels decline over the next several
days. The daily bag limit for walleye, saugeye and sauger is 4 fish through
April 30; minimum-size limit is 15 inches.
===========
Wildlife News
2016-17 Ohio hunting regulations proposals amended
COLUMBUS After receiving public input about regulations proposed to
the Ohio Wildlife Council on Feb. 10, modifications were made to some of the
proposed season dates for the 2016-17 hunting regulations.
These changes were presented to the Ohio Wildlife Council at Wednesdays
meeting. The council will vote on these amended proposals and all other fish
and wildlife proposals at their next meeting, according to the Ohio Department
of Natural Resources (ODNR).
The newly proposed 2-day gun season dates are Saturday and Sunday,
Dec. 17-18, rather than the originally proposed Wednesday and Thursday, Dec.
28-29. The newly proposed dates for muzzleloader season are Jan. 7-10, 2017,
one week earlier than originally proposed.
Public input collected over the last two months from a variety of constituents indicated that more people preferred the 2-day season the weekend before
Christmas and the muzzleloader season during the first weekend in January.
An adjustment to the dove season was also proposed. The opening day for
the second split has been proposed to be Saturday, Dec. 17, two days later than
the original proposal of Dec. 15, in order to comply with federal regulations
for season lengths.
All other proposals remain unchanged from their original presentation at
the Ohio Wildlife Council meeting on Feb. 10.
The Ohio Wildlife Council will vote on proposals at its next regularly-scheduled meeting on Wednesday, April 13. Visit wildohio.gov for more
information.
========
Other Items
Waterfowl, like Redhead ducks, are moving through Ohio and the
Midwest in large numbers. Wildlife areas such as Big Island, Killdeer
Plains, Funk Bottoms, Killbuck and Magee Marsh are great places for waterfowl-watching.
Under Ohios restitution law, the recovery value for illegally harvested
white-tailed deer is based on the score of the antlers. Several Division of
Wildlife employees are official scorers and measure all the confiscated mounts
and antlers.
Deer scoring 125 or above, according to Boone & Crockett guidelines, are
entered into a formula that determines how much a poacher will have to pay.
========
ODNR ensures a balance between wise use and protection of our natural
resources for the benefit of all. Visit the ODNR website at ohiodnr.gov.

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Saturday, March 19, 2016

Lady Cats 4th-, 6th-grade Cagers

The Herald 7

D-IV Semis

The 2015-16 Jefferson fourth-grade girls basketball team who won the schools youth tournament March 12 had,
front from left, Hannah Joseph, Alyvia Lindeman, Johnna Sevitz, Emily Rode, Madison Burris, Nautica Rader and
Kennadie Vizuete; and Row 2, Coach Denise Lindeman, Ariel Wallace, Emma Cooley, Krystin Moore, Noelle Prine,
Payton Plescher, Lauren French and Coach Bub Lindeman. (Photos Submitted)

Lincolnview senior Chandler Adams goes for an off-balance


shot Friday afternoon in Division IV action in Columbus.
(DHI Media/Colin Kriegel)

(Continued from page 6)


Adams had 6 points in the opening minutes of the game,
attacking the basket both from the post and off the dribble.
We knew we had to attack down. When we get the ball
down low, its what we do best, Adams said. We knew if we
could get Wildermuth in foul trouble it would help us out a
lot. He didnt get in foul trouble but we still attacked and did
a heck of a job.
Jackson Centers largest lead came at 17-12 when freshman
Trent Platfoot hit the second of his two 3-pointers. From there,
an 8-0 Lancer run, highlighted by consecutive 3-pointers by
Leeth, put Lincolnview back on top.
He hit two huge threes to keep us in the game when we
were struggling, Hammons said of Leeths long-range accuracy. I couldnt be more proud of him. A lot of people talk about
our other four starters, but hes key. If hes not part of our team,
we wouldnt be here.

The Lady Wildcats 6th-grade team also tourney titlists has, front from left, Tory Sevitz, Lizzie Chung, Josie
McGue and Haylee Bayman; and back, Aly Lindeman, Jenna Rode, Makenna Cooley, Kendall Schrader and Maddy
Weitzel.

Big Ten

(Continued from page 6)

Top Priority in Spring Practice:


Getting Defensive
Lovie Smiths first spring in
Champaign is all about building
relationships and getting familiar
with his new team. This is Smiths
first job in the collegiate ranks since
1995, so theres going to be plenty of
transition and kinks to work through
on both sides. Smith has a strong
track record on defense and thats a
huge area of need for the Fighting
Illini with just four returning starters.
Each level was hit hard by departures
and this unit also suffered another
blow via the transfer route when T.J.
Neal departed to Auburn. Illinois has
a few issues to address on offense but
quarterback Wes Lunt and receiver
Mike Dudek are a good duo to build
around. How quickly will the players
adapt to Smith and transition to the
new schemes?
Iowa
2015 Record: 12-2, 8-0 Big Ten
Starters: Offense: 5, Defense: 8
Top Priority in Spring Practice:
Finding Playmakers at Receiver
The Hawkeyes are in good
shape for another run at a Big Ten
West Division title but there are a
few areas for coach Kirk Ferentz
to address in spring workouts.
Quarterback C.J. Beathard is one of
the top signal-callers in the Big Ten
but his receiving corps was hit by
departures. Leading receiver Matt
VandeBerg is back, while receivers Tevaun Smith (32 catches) and
Jacob Hillyer (16 catches) and tight
end Henry Krieger Coble (35 grabs)
expired their eligibility. Thats 83 of
the teams 227 receptions from last
season and that number grows to 103
if you count the departure of running
back Jordan Canzeri. In addition
to leaning more on VandeBerg, the
coaching staff will be looking for
more from Jerminic Smith, Riley
McCarron and Jay Scheel. Who steps
up at receiver and tight end this
spring?
Minnesota
2015 Record: 6-7, 2-6 Big Ten
Starters: Offense: 7, Defense: 7
Top Priority in Spring Practice:
Adjusting to the New Offense
Minnesotas revamped secondary
deserves a mention here but the biggest spring storyline in Minneapolis
is the offense. The Golden Gophers
have finished 11th or worse in the
Big Ten in scoring offense in two
out of the last three years. New
coordinator Jay Johnson has to get
more out of this group but there
are pieces to build around in 2016.
Quarterback Mitch Leidner returns
after throwing for 2,701 yards and

14 scores last season and running


back Shannon Brooks is back after
a promising freshman campaign.
Leidner will be limited this spring
due to surgery. Receiver is an area
of focus for Johnson after KJ Maye
expired his eligibility (73 catches
in 2015). Drew Wolitarsky and tight
end Brandon Lingen are back but
the Golden Gophers will be looking for more out of Eric Carter and
Rashad Still. The offensive line also
features some uncertainty and the
coaching staff will be keeping a
close eye on the progress of junior
college recruits Vincent Calhoun and
Garrison Wright this spring.
Nebraska
2015 Record: 6-7, 3-5 Big Ten
Starters: Offense: 6, Defense: 6
Top Priority in Spring Practice:
Line of Scrimmage
The progression of quarterback
Tommy Armstrong is a key storyline to monitor out of Lincoln but
Nebraska wont take a step forward
without retooling in the trenches.
The Cornhuskers lose three starters on the offensive line and must
replace three on the defensive side.
Left tackle Alex Lewis and center
Ryne Reeves leave big shoes to fill
but the losses are even heavier on
defense. Tackles Maliek Collins and
Vincent Valentine left early for the
NFL and end Jack Gangwish expired
his eligibility. Will the Cornhuskers
finish spring with answers on both
sides of the ball?
Northwestern
2015 Record: 10-3, 6-2 Big Ten
Starters: Offense: 7, Defense: 6
Top Priority in Spring Practice:
The Passing Game
Defense and a strong ground
attack led Northwestern to a 10-3
mark last season. But even with 13
starters back this spring, the Wildcats
will need more out of the passing
attack to push for 10 wins once
again. Quarterback Clayton Thorson
threw for 1,522 yards and seven
scores and rushed for 397 yards and
five touchdowns in his first year as
the starter. Hes expected to take
a step forward this spring but the
supporting cast at receiver has its
share of question marks. Dan Vitale
(33 catches), Christian Jones (23)
and Miles Shuler (15) expired their
eligibility. Austin Carr (16 catches) and running back Justin Jackson
(21) are the top returning targets.
Northwestern needs more out of
Thorson and the receiving corps.
Purdue
2015 Record: 2-10, 1-7 Big Ten
Starters: Offense: 7, Defense: 9
Top Priority in Spring Practice:
David Bloughs Development
There are several areas requiring

attention for coach Darrell Hazell this


spring but David Bloughs development is critical for the Boilermakers
to have any shot at finding improvement in the win column next season. Blough had his share of ups
and downs as a freshman last year

and finished the year by throwing


for 1,574 yards and 10 touchdowns.
New QB Terry Malone has to get
Blough to take the next step, as well
as generate more big plays from a
passing attack that generated only 28
plays of 20 or more yards last year.

***
JACKSON CENTER (39)
Gavin Booser 0-0 0-0 0, Drew Sosby 3-19 0-0 7, Ethan Zorn 2-5 0-0 6,
Bryce Sosby 0-3 0-0 0, Brady Wildermuth 7-10 5-10 20, Trent Platfoot 2-5 0-0
6, James Gambrel 0-0 0-0 0, Jeremy Burch 0-0 0-0 0, Braden Heitkamp 0-0
0-0 0, Fred Bunke 0-1 0-0 0, Corbin Murphy 0-0 0-0 0, Chayse Hickman 0-0
0-0 0; Totals 14-43 5-10 39
LINCOLNVIEW (52)
Austin Leeth 3-4 2-2 10, Josh Leiter 1-3 0-0 3, Hayden Ludwig 1-4 2-2 4,
Derek Youtsey 4-6 0-0 9, Chandler Adams 6-10 2-2 14, Trevor Neate 4-6 4-6
12, Caden Ringwald 0-0 0-0 0, Ryan Rager 0-0 0-0 0, Hunter Blankemeyer
0-0 0-0 0, Joe Hansen-Baun 0-0 0-0 0, Dustin Hale 0-0 0-0 0; Totals 19-33
10-12 52
Jackson Ctr 11 10 9 9 - 39
Lincolnview 10 11 11 20 - 52
3-point field goals: JC 6-16 (Zorn 2, Platfoot 2, DSosby, Wildermuth),
Lv 4-10 (Leeth 2, Leiter, Youtsey); Rebounds: JC 19 (Zorn 4, DSosby 4,
Wildermuth 4), Lv 27 (Ludwig 6, Youtsey 6); Assists: JC 7 (BSosby 3), Lv 12
(Leeth 4); Fouls: JC 16, Lv 10; Turnovers: JC 10, Lv 15; Attendance: 10,173

BOWLING

Mon Hi-Rollers
Rahrig Decals
30-2
Dicks Chicks
23-9
Five Star Pet Boarding
22-10
Dickmans Ins.
20-12
Fusion Graphic
17-15
K & M Tire
13-19
Full Spectrum
3-29
Games over 150:
Carol Ricker 167 Donna Culp
152-158 Lex Martin 150-172 Dorothy Landwehr 156-158-168 Robin
Allen 180 Cheryl Gossard 159-191
Audrey Martin 167 Rachel Hulihan 150-150 Doris Honigford 159
Mary White 186 Marlene Duncan
153 Donna Bendele 156-152 Michele Collins 169 Brittany Rahrig
199-257-151 Christie Allemeier
201 Rachel Mahlie 207 Lisa VanMetre 193-218-190 Nikki Rice 179183-187 Millie Minnig 150 Kelsey
Siefker 186-180 Jacquie Edwards
153-155 Sherry Fetzger 160 Kelly
Hubert 180-221.
Series over 500:
Nikki Rice 549 Kelsey Siefker
503 Kelly Hubert 528.
Series over 600:
Brittany Rahrig 607 Lisa VanMetre 601.
Mon Rec
The Pittsters
33-15
Rustic
29-19
Honda Of Ottawa
28-20
Etta -Maze-Antiques
28-20
2 Lefts & a Right
26-22
Grothaus Barber Shop
24-24
Dukes Sharpening
24-24
Bunge
20-28
Delphos Rec Center
16-32
Jims Resturant
12-36
Games over 160:
Alan Landwehr 249-209, Randy Ryan 178-178, Tom Honigford
196-182-222, Jeff Rostorfer 213180, Dave Breaston 190-181, Jeff
Milligan 172-171-229, Dave Kill
202, Greg Kill 234 Harold Beckner 235-232, Brent Grothaus 208,
Dan Grothaus 185, Jerry Looser
194-175-213, Dave Good 170-218,
Ryan Kriegel 171-190, Doug Milligan 204-213-266, Michael Mesker
181-177-220, Shawn Allemeier
232-186-249, Chris Martin 167202-212, Taylor Booth 224-171201, Zach Fischer 257-200-203,

Tim Martin 236-194-195, Jason


Schnipke 192-209-191, Bruce VanMetre 237-237-222.
Series over 525
Alan Landwehr 587, Tom Honigford 600, Jeff Rostorfer 538, Jeff
Milligan 572, Greg Kill 529, Harold
Beckner 617, Jerry Looser 582,
Dave Good 537, Doug Milligan
683, Michael Mesker 578, Shawn
Allemeier 667, Chris Martin 581,
Taylor Booth 596, Zach Fischer
660, Tim Martin 625, Jason Schnipke 592, Bruce VanMetre 696.
Tuesday Early Birds
Delphos Recreation Center 62-42
Duck Farts
60-44
31 A. Scherrick
54-50
So Chic
50-54
Floors Done By 1
46-58
The 3 Bs
40-64
Game over 150:
Lisa Douglas 172, Jodi Bowersock 168-170-219, Robin Allen
174-157-189, Nikki Rice 182192-153, Rachel Mahlie 157-150,
Judy Landwehr 195, Chris Mahlie
275-196-217, Shirley Hoehn 163,
Tammy Ellerbrock 195-168, Holly
Schrader 154, Kendra Norbeck
173, Sue Karhoff 161-158.
Series over 500:
Jodi Bowersock 557, Robin Allen 520, Nikki Rice 527, Tammy
Ellerbrock 544.
Series over 600:
Chris Mahlie 688.
Thursday Classic Six
3-13-16
American Pawn
60-28
Delphos Rec Center
50-38
Huey Investment
44-44
Main Street Market
22-66
Games over 150:
Shannon Moreo 181-183-226,
Lois Moorman 159, Stacy Prine
163-158, Niki Wilhelm 160, Tara
bowersock 160-194, Laura Peters 166, Diane Steinbrenner 154154, Susi Backus 152-165, Sandy Fischer 203-155-206, Marica
Shmitz 158, Sue Karhoff 155, Tammy Ellerbrock 181-192-170.
Series over 500
Shannon Moreo 590, Tara Bowersock 503, Sandy Fischer 564,
Tammy Ellerbrock 543.

2016 CHEVROLET EQUINOX LTZ


AWD. 3.6 V6. Nav. Sunroof. Tow
pack. Silver. Black leather. 2k.
(2)- 2015 CHEVy ImpaLas LTZ
1 Silver, 1 Red Pearl, V-6 Leather
Loaded
2015 CHEVROLET ImpaLa Ls
LTD 4 door, white, 10k.
2015 CHEVROLET CRUZE LTZ Rs
Red. Loaded. 20k.
2015 CHEVy EQUINOX LTZ aWD3.6- NAV. roof- Tritone Tan Leather
All Loaded Up 16k.- White
2014 FORD FUsION sE 2.5L
4 cylinder, sunset red, tan cloth,
clean. 38K.
2014 FORD EsCapE TITaNIUm
EDITION 4-dr., black met., 4WD,
dbl sunroofs, NAV, leather, 8K.
2013 CHEVy TRaVERsE LT aWD
White, black cloth, full power,
loaded, 38K.
2013 CHRysLER 200 LTD Slate
met. dk. gray. leather. V-6. Full
Power. Only 19k.
2013 CHRysLER 200 LTD Lt. Tan
met. Tan leather. V6. Loaded. 18K.
2013 CHRysLER TOWN &
COUNTy LTD Lt. Tan met. Taupe

leather. Tow package. Loaded.


31k. Stow-and-go.
2012 FORD EsCapE XLT FWD
V-6. Dk. gray met. Black cloth. 58K.
2012 CHEVROLET maLIbU LT
Lt. Bronze Met. Chromes. Special
Leather. 4-cyl. Full power. 28K.
2012 bUICk REgaL 4-door.
Red/Blk leather. Wheels. Roof.
Heat. Like new. 29K.
2012 JagUaR XFs 4 door Black
Loaded. 53k. Like new!
2011 CaDILLaC sRX AWD- Dbl
Sunroof, Silver 53k. Extra Clean.
2011 Cadillac SRX FWD Luxury
Pkg. Mocca Steel Met. Dbl
Sunroof-53k. Tritone Tan Leather
2010 CHEVy EQUINOX LT FWD
4 cyl. Ruby red. Black cloth. 34k.
2009 CaDILLaC DTs H.p. Lt.
gold. Chromes. Loaded. 98k.
2004 JagUaR X-TypE AWD.
Silver. Leather. Loaded. $7,995.00
2002 LEXUs Es300 Lt. tan.
Leather. Roof. Chromes. High
miles. Clean.
2002 CHRysLER 300 40CSilver/Bk Leather 50k. Lady
Owner. Like New.

8 - The Herald

Saturday, March 19, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

The Value of Fasting

There are lots of good reasons to limit our intake of food, ranging from health and financial reasons to emotional and spiritual benefits. An ancient idea that has recently gained
traction is the practice of fasting. Instead of trying to limit ones calories each and every day,
some scientists are proposing the idea of Alternate-Day Fasting or ADF. ADF regimens typically allow the person (or animal, lots of experiments have been done using rats and mice)
to eat whatever he or she wants one day and then requires them to fast or consume a very
limited number of calories the next day. More research needs to be done, but preliminary
findings are promising, suggesting that ADF may reduce the risk of diabetes, heart disease
and even cancer. Some are even suggesting we could live longer if we followed an ADF
regimen. But, how might such a regimen benefit us emotionally and spiritually? Fasting and
self-mortification can obviously be taken to extremes where they become unhealthy and
even life-threatening. But, most of us suffer from the opposite problem: we are too self-indulgent. Delayed gratification and a sense of accomplishment is one of the byproducts of a
successful fast. Eating can bring momentary pleasure but controlling ones appetites gives
a deeper sense of lasting joy.
Christopher Simon

When you fast, do not look somber as the hypocrites do, for they disfigure
their faces to show others they are fasting.
Matthew 6: 16

Our local churches invite you to join them for their activities and services.
dElphos
FIRST UNITED
PRESBYTERIAN
310 W. Second St.
419-692-5737
Pastor Harry Tolhurst
Sunday:
11:00
Worship
Service - Everyone Welcome
Communion first Sunday of
every month.
Communion at Vancrest
Health Care Center - First
Sunday of each month at 2:30
p.m., Nursing Home and assisted living.
FIRST ASSEMBLY
OF GOD
Where Jesus is Healing
Hurting Hearts!
808 Metbliss Ave.,
Delphos
One block so. of Stadium Park.
419-692-6741
Sunday - 10:30 a.m. Worship Service with Nursery
& Kids Church; 6:00 pm. Youth
Ministry at The ROC & Jr. Bible
Quiz at Church
Monday - 7:00 p.m. Teen
Bible Quiz at Church
Wednesday - 7:00 p.m.
Discipleship Class in Upper
Room
For more info see our website: www.delphosfirstassemblyofgod.com.
ST. PETER LUTHERAN
CHURCH
422 North Pierce St.,
Delphos
Phone 419-695-2616
Rev. Steve Nelson
Sunday - 10:00 a.m. Worship
Service.
Thursday - 7:00 p.m. Maundy
Thursday Service.
Friday
12:00
p.m.
Community Lenten Service (no
lunch); 7:00 p.m. Good Friday
Service.
Saturday - 8:00 a.m. Prayer
Breakfast.
Sunday - 7:30 a.m. Easter
Sunrise Service; 8:30 a.m.
Breakfast; 9:00 a.m. Easter
Egg Hunt; 10:00 a.m. Easter
Worship Service.
DELPHOS WESLEYAN
CHURCH
935 S. Bredeick St.
Delphos
Phone 419-695-1723
Pastor Rodney Shade
937-397-4459
Sunday - 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School; 10:30 a.m., 6 p.m.
Sunday Worship.
Wednesday - 7 p.m. Service.
MARION BAPTIST
CHURCH
2998 Defiance Trail, Delphos
419-339-6319
Services: Sunday - 11:00 a.m.
and 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday 7:00 p.m.
DELPHOS CHRISTIAN
UNION
Pastor: Rev. Gary Fish

470 S. Franklin St., (419) 692-9940

9:30 Sunday School


10:30 Sunday service.
Youth
ministry
every
Wednesday from 6-8 p.m.
Childrens ministry every third
Saturday 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.

RAABE FORD
LINCOLN

11260 Elida Road


DELPHOS, OH 45833
Ph. 692-0055
Toll Free 1-800-589-7876

ST. PAULS UNITE METHODIST


335 S. Main St. Delphos
Rev. Richard B. Rakay
Sunday 9:00 am Worship
Service.
TRINITY UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
211 E Third St, Delphos
Rev. Richard B. Rakay
Office Hours: 8:00 am-12 noon
1:00 pm - 5:00 pm
Palm Sunday: 8:15 am Worship Service; 9:15 a.m. Sunday
School for all ages; 10:30 a.m.
Worship Service; 11:30 a.m.
Radio Worship on WDOH; 5:00
p.m.-7:00 p.m. TUMC Youth
Group at TFLC;6:00 p.m.-7:00
p.m. Confirmation at TFLC;
2:00 p.m. ARISE Musical Drama
at TFLC; 7:30 p.m. Ladies Bible
Fellowship at TUMC.
Monday - 7:00 p.m. Trustees
Meeting. April Newsletter deadline.
Tuesday - 7:30 p.m.-9:00 p.m.
Teens for Christ at TFLC.
Wednesday 7:30 p.m.
Prayer Service in Parlor.
Thursday - 7:00 p.m. Maundy Thursday Service at
Trinity anctuary. Suppers on us
cancelled.
Friday - 7 p.m. Maundy
Thursday Servie at Trinity
Sanctuary. Suppers on us cancelled.

spEnCErVillE
UNITED CHURCH
OF CHRIST
102 Wisher Drive,Spencerville
Rev. Michael Cassady, Pastor
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Cafe;
10:00 a.m. Worship Service.
SPENCERVILLE CHURCH
OF THE NAZARENE
317 West North St.
419-296-2561
Pastor Tom Shobe
9:30 a.m. Sunday School;
10:30 a.m. Morning Worship;
7:00 p.m. Wednesday Service
ST. PATRICKS CHURCH
500 S. Canal, Spencerville
419-647-6202
Saturday - 4:30 p.m.
Reconciliation; 5 p.m. Mass,
May 1 - Oct. 30. Sunday - 10:30
a.m. Mass
IMMANUEL UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
699 Sunnydale,
Elida, Ohio
Pastor Bruce Tumblin
Sunday - 8:30 a.m. traditional; 10:45 a.m. contemporary

SPENCERVILLE FULL GOSPEL


107 Broadway St., Spencerville
Pastor Charles Muter
Home Ph. 419-657-6019
Sunday: Morning Services
ST. JOHNS CATHOLIC CHURCH
- 10:00 a.m. Evening Services
331 E. Second St., Delphos
- 7:00 p.m.
419-695-4050
Wednesday:
7:00
p.m.
Pastor Dennis Walsh, Fr.
Worship service.
George Mahas & Fr. Daniel
Johnson.
TRINITY UNITED METHODIST
Deacons: Fred Lisk, Dave
Corner of 4th & Main,
Ricker and John Sheeran
Spencerville
Mary Beth Will, Liturgical
Phone 419-647-5321
Coordinator;
Tom OdenPastor Justin Fuhrmann
weller, Parish Council PresiSunday
8:30
a.m.
dent; Lynn Bockey, Music Director Traditional Service; 9:45 a.m.
Celebration of the Sacraments: Sunday School; 10:45 a.m.
Eucharist Lords Day Ignite Contemporary Service
Observance; Saturday 4:30
p.m., Sunday 7:30, 9:15, 11:30
AGAPE FELLOWSHIP
a.m.; Weekdays as announced
MINISTRIES
on Sunday bulletin.
9250 Armstrong Road,
Baptism Celebrated first
Spencerville
Sunday of month at 1:00 p.m.
Pastors Phil & Deb Lee
Call rectory to schedule PreSunday - 10:00 a.m.
Baptismal instructions.
Worship service.
Reconciliation Tuesday
Wed. - 7:00 p.m. Bible
and Friday 7:30-7:50 a.m.; Study
Saturday 3:30-4:00
p.m.
Anytime by request.
lida omEr
Matrimony Arrangements
must be made through the rectory six months in advance.
CORNERSTONE BAPTIST
Anointing
of
Sick

CHURCH
Communal celebration in May 2701 Dutch Hollow Rd., Elida
and October.
Administered
Phone: 339-3339
upon request.
Rev. Frank Hartman
Sunday - 10 a.m. Sunday
School (all ages); 11 a.m.
andECk
Morning Service; 6 p.m.
Evening Service.
ST. JOHN THE BAPTIST
Wednesday - 7 p.m. Prayer
CHURCH - Landeck
Meeting.
Pastor Dennis Walsh
Office Hours: Monday-Friday,
Parish Manager: Sr.
8-noon, 1-4- p.m.
Immacolata Scarogni
Phone: 419-692-0636
GOMER
Administrative aide:
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
Denise Etzkorn
Pastor: Brian Knoderer
Masses: 8:30 a.m. Sunday.
7350 Gomer Road, Gomer
Sacrament of Reconcil419-642-2681
iation: 8-8:15 a.m. Sunday.
gomercc.org
Newcomers please register
secretary@gomercc.org
at parish.
Sunday 10:30 a.m. Worship
Marriages: Please call the
parish house six months in PIKE MENNONITE CHURCH
advance. Baptism: Please call
3995 McBride Rd., Elida
Phone 419-339-3961
the parish

/G

ZION UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
Corner of Zion Church &
Conant Rd., Elida
Pastor: David Howell
Kossuth Zion; Elida Zion
NEW HOPE
CHRISTIAN CENTER
2240 Baty Road, Elida
Ph. 339-5673
Rev. James F. Menke, Pastor
Sunday 10 a.m. Worship.
Wednesday 7 p.m. Evening
service.
LIGHTHOUSE CHURCH OF GOD
Elida - Ph. 222-8054
Rev. Larry Ayers, Pastor
Service schedule: Sunday
10 a.m. School; 11 a.m. Morning
Worship; 6 p.m. Sunday evening.
FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH
4750 East Road, Elida
Pastor - Brian McManus
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School; 10:30 a.m. Worship,
nursery available.
Wednesday 6:30 p.m.
Youth Prayer, Bible Study; 7:00
p.m. Adult Prayer and Bible
Study; 8:00 p.m. - Choir

Van WErt County


BREAKTHROUGH
101 N. Adams St., Middle Point
Pastor Scott & Karen Fleming
Sunday Church Service - 10
a.m, 6 p.m.
Wednesday - 7:00 p.m.
CALVARY EVANGELICAL
CHURCH
10686 Van Wert-Decatur Rd.
Van Wert - 419-238-9426
Rev. Clark Williman. Pastor
Sunday- 8:45 a.m. Friends
and Family; 9:00 a.m. Sunday
School LIVE; 10:00 a.m.
SALEM UNITED
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
15240 Main St., Venedocia
Rev. Thomas Emery, Pastor
Church Phone: 419-667-4142
Sunday - 8:30 a.m. - Adult
Bell Choir; 8:45 a.m. Jr. Choir;
9:30 a.m. - Worship; 10:45 a.m.
- Sunday school.
Monday - 6 p.m. Senior Choir.
VAN WERT VICTORY
CHURCH OF GOD
10698 US 127S., Van Wert
(Next to Tracys Auction Service)
Pastor: E. Long
Sunday worship & childrens
ministry - 10:00 a.m.
Wednesday Service: 7:00 p.m.
www.vwvcoh.com
facebook: vwvcoh

GRACE FAMILY
CHURCH
634 N. Washington St.,
Van Wert
Pastor: Rev. Ron Prewitt
Sunday - 9:15 a.m. Morning
worship with Pulpit Supply.
TRINITY LUTHERAN
303 S. Adams, Middle Point
Rev. Tom Cover
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School; 10:30 a.m. Worship
service.
MIDDLE POINT UNITED
METHODIST
Corner Jackson and Mill St.
Pastor - Tim Owens

Alexander &
Bebout Inc.

HARTER
& SCHIER
FUNERAL
HOME

10098 Lincoln Hwy.


Van Wert, OH

209 W. 3rd St.


Delphos, Ohio 45833
419-692-8055

419-238-9567
www.AlexanderBebout.com

KINGSLEY UNITED METHODIST


Ohio 709 and Mendon Rd.
Phone: 419-965-2771
Pastor Anthony Perry
Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.;
Worship - 10:25 a.m.
Wednesday - Youth Prayer
and Bible Study - 6:30 p.m.
Adult Prayer meeting - 7:00
p.m.
Choir practice - 8:00 p.m.

IMMACULATE CONCEPTION
CATHOLIC CHURCH
Ottoville
Rev. Jerry Schetter
Mass schedule: Saturday - 4
p.m.; Sunday - 10:30 a.m.
ST. MICHAEL CHURCH
Kalida - Fr. Mark Hoying
Saturday 4:30 p.m. Mass.
Sunday 8:00 a.m. & 10:00
a.m. Masses.
Weekdays: Masses on Mon.,
Tues., Wed. and Friday at 8:00
am; Thurs. 7:30 p.m.

ST. MARYS CATHOLIC


CHURCH
601 Jennings Rd., Van Wert
Pastor: Rev. Stan Szybka
Sunday 8:30 a.m., 10:30
ST. BARBARA CHURCH
a.m.; Monday 8:30 a.m.;
160 Main St.,
Tuesday 7 p.m.; Wednesday
Cloverdale 419-488-2391
8:30 a.m.; Thursday 8:30 a.m.
Rev. Jerry Schetter
- Communion Service; Friday
Mass schedule: Saturday
8:30 a.m.; Saturday 4 p.m.
5:30 p.m., Sunday 8:00 a.m.

MANDALE CHURCH OF
CHURCH OF GOD
CHRIST IN
18906 Rd. 18R, Rimer
CHRISTIAN UNION
419-642-5264
Rev. Justin Sterrett, Pastor
Rev. Mark Walls
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday
Sunday - 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School all ages. 10:30 a.m.
School; 10:30 a.m. Worship
Worship Services; 7:00 p.m
Service.
Worship.
Wednesday - 7 p.m. Prayer
ST. ANTHONY OF PADUA
meeting.
CATHOLIC CHURCH
512 W. Sycamore St.,
TRINITY FRIENDS CHURCH
Columbus Grove
605 N. Franklin St., Van Wert
Office 419-659-2263
Ph: (419) 238-2788
Fax: 419-659-5202
Sr. Pastor Stephen Savage
Father Tom Extejt
Outreach Pastor Neil
Masses: Tuesday-Friday - 8:00
Hammons
a.m.; First Friday of the month
Sunday - Worship services
- 7 p.m.; Saturday - 4:30 p.m.;
9:00 a.m., 10:30 a.m. & 6:30 p.m.
Sunday - 8:30 a.m. and 11:00
Wednesday-Ministries
at
a.m.
7:00 p.m.
Confessions - Saturday 3:30
p.m., or anytime by appointFIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
ment.
13887 Jennings Rd.,
Van Wert
ST. JOSEPH
Ph. 419-238-0333
CATHOLIC CHURCH
Childrens Storyline:
135 N. Water St., Ft. Jennings
419-238-3476
Rev. Charles Obinwa
Email: fbaptvw@bright.net
Phone: 419-286-2132
Pastor Steven A. Robinson
Mass schedule: Saturday 5
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday
p.m.; Sunday 7:30 a.m. and
School for all ages; 10:30 a.m.
9:30 a.m.
Family Worship Hour; 6:30
p.m. Evening Bible Hour.
HOLY FAMILY
Wednesday - 6:30 p.m. Word
CATHOLIC CHURCH
of Life Student Ministries; 6:45
p.m. AWANA; 7:00 p.m. Prayer Rev. Robert DeSloover, Pastor
7359 St. Rt. 109 New
and Bible Study.
Cleveland
Saturday Mass - 7:00 p.m.
PENTECOSTAL WAY
Sunday Mass - 8:30 a.m
CHURCH
Pastors: Bill Watson
Rev. Ronald Defore
auldinG
ounty
1213 Leeson Ave., Van Wert
Phone (419) 238-5813
GROVER HILL ZION UNITED
Head Usher: Ted Kelly
METHODIST CHURCH
10:00 a.m. - Sunday School
204 S. Harrision St.
11:10 a.m. - Worship 10:00 a.m.
Grover Hill, Ohio 45849
until 11:30 a.m. - Wednesday
Pastor Mike Waldron
Morning Bible Class 6:00 p.m.
419-587-3149
until 7:00 p.m. - Wednesday
Cell: 419-233-2241
Evening Prayer Meeting
mwaldron@embarqmail.com
7:00 p.m. - Wed. Night Bible
Study.
Thursday - Choir Rehearsal
Anchored in Jesus Prayer
Line - (419) 238-4427 or (419)
232-4379.
Emergency - (419) 993-5855

putnam County
FAITH MISSIONARY
BAPTIST CHURCH
Road U, Rushmore
Pastor Robert Morrison
Sunday 10 am Church
School; 11:00 Church Service;
6:00 p.m. Evening Service
Wednesday - 7:00 p.m.
Evening Service

PITSENBARGER
SUPPLY
Professional Parts People

234 N. Canal St.


Delphos, O.
Ph. 692-1010

We thank
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Saturday, March 19, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

PBS

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MARCH 20, 2016


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| Pete Townshends Classic Quadrophenia

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12:00

Antiques Roadshow Boise, Hour One, Hour Two

| Independent Lens The Graduates | Charlie Rose

8:30

MARCH 22, 2016


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Deliver Us from Eva (03, R) aac LL Cool J, Gabrielle Union.
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Love & Hip Hop HD
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Max (15, PG) aaa HD
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(7:40) Child 44 (15, R) Tom Hardy, Gary Oldman.
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King Kong (05, PG-13) aaa Naomi Watts, Jack Black. HD
Shameless (TVMA) HD
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| NOVA Secrets of Noahs Ark | Secrets of The Dead | Charlie Rose

THURSDAY EVENING

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Planet of the Apes (01) The Magicians (N) HD
Family Guy Family Guy Bee (N) HD Conan (TV14) (N) HD
Tribeca
Conan HD
Family Guy Dad (N) HD Tribeca
The Picture of Dorian Gray (45, NR) aaa
A Bucket of Blood (59)
The Two Mrs. Carrolls (47, NR) aac
48 Hours: Hard HD
48 Hours: Hard (N) HD 48 Hours: Hard (N) HD 48 Hours: Hard (N) HD 48 Hours: Hard HD
Catch Me If You Can (02, PG-13) Leonardo DiCaprio. HD
Now You See Me (13, PG-13) aaa Jesse Eisenberg. HD
Bizarre Foods HD
Bizarre Foods America Bizarre Foods HD
Bizarre HD Bizarre HD Bizarre Foods HD
Raymond Raymond Raymond Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
Raymond Loves Raymond HD
Colony: Gateway HD
Chrisley
Chrisley
WWE Monday Night Raw (Live) HD
Michelle
Hit the Floor: Loss (N) Love & Hip Hop HD
Stevie J
Michelle
Love & Hip Hop (N) HD Stevie J
Person of Interest HD How I Met How I Met
Person of Interest HD Person of Interest HD Underground HD
Lady Day at Emersons Bar & Grill Vinyl: Cyclone HD
The Longest Ride (15) Everything is Copy - Nora (16) HD
(7:50) The Fault in Our Stars (14, PG-13) aaac A Million Ways to Die in the West (14, R) aac HD Depravity Depravity
Billions (TVMA) HD
Shameless (TVMA) HD
Billions (TVMA) HD
The Circus Summer Sam
Shameless (TVMA) HD

8:00

WBGU

MARCH 21, 2016


9:00

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

PBS

CABLE

Celtic Woman: Destiny

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

11:30

The Family (N) HD


Quantico: Answer (N)
Local Programs
Local Programs
Once Upon a Time (N)
The Good Wife (N) HD
Elementary (N) HD
Local Programs
(:35) Local
Madam Secretary (N)
Dateline NBC HD
Little Big Shots (N) HD Carmichael Crowded Hollywood Game Night Local Programs
Local Programs
Local Programs
The Passion (TVPG) HD
Leverage (TVPG) HD
Leverage (TVPG) HD
Flashpoint (TV14) HD
Flashpoint (TVPG) HD
Leverage (TVPG) HD
Intervention: Kacy (N) 60 Days In (TV14) HD
Hoarders (TVPG) HD
Hoarders (TVPG) (N) HD Intervention (TV14) HD
The Walking Dead (N)
Talking Dead (N) HD
Fear the Walking Dead Comic Book Dead HD
The Walking Dead HD
North Woods Law HD
Curse Frozen (N) HD
North Woods Law HD
(:06) Curse Frozen HD
North Woods Law HD
Payne HD Payne HD Payne HD Popoff
Danny
(:04) A Thin Line Between Love and Hate (96, R) aac
Potomac (TV14) (N) HD
Housewives (TV14)
Watch What Housewives (TV14)
Potomac
Real Housewives (N)
Family Guy Family Guy Rick Morty Tyson
Venture
Pickles
King of Hill Cleveland Cleveland Dad HD
Redneck Island HD
Skull Challenge HD
Skull Challenge HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Skull Challenge (N) HD
The White House (N)
The Wonder List (N)
The White House HD
The White House HD
The White House HD
Zoolander (01, PG-13) aaa Ben Stiller. HD
Tosh.0 HD Tosh.0 HD
Wedding Crashers (05, R) aaa Owen Wilson. HD
Naked and Afraid HD
Naked and Afraid (N)
Naked and Afraid (N)
Naked and Afraid HD
Naked and Afraid HD
Liv (N) HD Stuck HD
Stuck HD
Stuck HD
Undercover Best HD
Jessie HD Jessie HD
Undercover Best (N)
Hollywood Medium (N) I Am Cait: Partner Up
Hollywood Medium HD
I Am Cait: Woman
I Am Cait (TV14) (N) HD
Sports HD
(7:00) NCAA Womens
NCAA Womens Tournament: Second Round
SportsCenter HD
ESPN FC HD
(7:00) NCAA Womens
NCAA Womens Tournament: Second Round
Outside Lines HD
Cutthroat Kitchen (N)
Cutthroat Kitchen HD
All-Star Academy HD
Guys Grocery Games All-Star Academy (N)
Pocahontas (95, G) aaa Irene Bedard. HD
Osteen
Turning
Ratatouille (07, G) Patton Oswalt, Ian Holm. HD
Gravity (13, PG-13) aaac Sandra Bullock.
xXx: Union (05) ac HD
Gravity (13, PG-13) aaac Sandra Bullock.
Hunt (N)
Life (N) HD Life (N) HD Island Life Island Life Hunters
Hunters
Life HD
Life HD
Hunt (N)
American Pickers HD
American Pickers HD
American Pickers HD
American Pickers HD
American Pickers HD
Stolen from the Suburbs (15, NR) Brooke Nevin.
(:02) 16 & Missing (15, NR) Lizze Broadway. HD
16 & Missing (15) HD
South Park (TVMA) HD
South Park
(7:10) Mr. Deeds (02, PG-13) aac HD Jackass 3D (10, R) aaa Johnny Knoxville. HD
Sponge
Sponge
Full House Full House Full House Full House Friends
Friends
Friends
Friends
Bar Rescue (N) HD
Life or Debt (N) HD
Bar Rescue (TVPG) HD
Bar Rescue (TVPG) HD
Bar Rescue (TVPG) HD
Slasher (TV14)
Slasher
Scorpion King 2 (08) ac Planet of the Apes (01, PG-13) aac Mark Wahlberg.
2016 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Second Round (Live)
Inside
Daredevil
(7:00) 2016 NCAA Basketball (Live)
Gold Band Curses!
Ben-Hur (59, NR) aaac Charlton Heston, Jack Hawkins. HD
Long Island Medium
Long Lost Family (N)
Long Island Medium
Long Lost Family HD
Jill & Jessa: (N) HD
NCAA
2016 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Second Round (Live)
The Book of Eli (10, R) Denzel Washington. HD
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
America Declassified
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
Food Paradise HD
Reba HD
Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
Reba HD
NCIS (TV14) HD
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern
NCIS: Devil Trifecta
NCIS (TV14) HD
Stevie J
Stevie J
Michelle
Michelle
Michelle
Michelle
Michelle
Michelle
Michelle
Family HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Underground HD
Matchstick Men (03, PG-13) Nicolas Cage. HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Girls (N)
Together
Oliver (N) Vinyl: Cyclone HD
Together
Pitch Perfect 2 (15) HD Vinyl: Cyclone (N) HD
Children of Men (06, R) Clive Owen.
(:50) Passionate Intentions (15) HD
(:20) Insidious: Chapter 3 (15, PG-13) aaa HD
Billions (TVMA) (N) HD
Billions (TVMA) HD
The Circus Shameless
The Circus The Circus Shameless (N) HD

PREM

8:30

TUESDAY EVENING
BROADCAST

Saturday, March 19 to Friday, March 25

BROADCAST

8:00

MONDAY EVENING

CABLE

TVListings

PREM

WBGU

PBS

Delphos Herald

8:00

8:30

9:00

MARCH 24, 2016


9:30

10:00

10:30

11:00

11:30

12:00

12:30

The Catch (N) HD


Local
Jimmy Kimmel Live HD Nightline
Greys Anatomy (N) HD Scandal (TV14) (N) HD
2016 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Reg. Semifinal (Live)
Local
Late Show
(7:00) 2016 NCAA Basketball (Live)
The Blacklist (TV14) HD Shades of Blue (N) HD
Local
(:35) Tonight Show HD Late Night
Apocalypse (N) HD
Local Programs
Local Programs
Local Programs
American Idol: Top 4 Perform (TVPG) (N) HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Blue Bloods: Framed
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
The First 48 (N) HD
(:01) 60 Days In (N) HD The First 48 (TV14) HD
The First 48: (TV14) HD
The First 48: (N) HD
The Bourne Identity (02, PG-13) aaa Matt Damon. HD
The Italian Job (03, PG-13) aaa Mark Wahlberg. HD
(:01) River Monsters HD (:02) River Monsters HD (:03) River Monsters HD (:04) River Monsters HD
River Monsters HD
(7:00) The Secret Life of Bees (08, PG-13) aaa Manns HD Manns HD About the Business HD Wendy Williams (N) HD
Housewives (TV14)
Recipe for Deception
Watch What Housewives (TV14)
Vanderpump
Housewives (TV14)
Dad HD
Family Guy Family Guy Robot
Squid HD
King of Hill Bobs HD Bobs HD Cleveland Dad HD
Redneck Island (N) HD CMT Crossroads (N)
Reba HD
Reba HD
Last Man Last Man Party Down South (N)
Anderson Cooper 360 CNN Newsroom (N) HD
Anderson Cooper 360 Anderson Cooper 360 CNN Tonight (N)
Daily Show Nightly (N) midnight A. Devine
Tosh.0 HD (:27) Employee of the Month (06, PG-13) aa Dane Cook. HD
Naked and Afraid HD
Naked and Afraid HD
Naked and Afraid HD
Naked and Afraid HD
Naked and Afraid HD
Star Wars Star Wars Girl Meets Undercover Best HD
Jessie HD Jessie HD
Hop (11, PG) aac James Marsden.
Botched: The Serial
Botched (TV14) HD
E! News (N) HD
Botched (TV14) HD
Baseball Tonight HD
SportsCenter HD
SportsCenter HD
(7:00) MLB Spring Training (Live) HD
NFL Live HD
NBA HD
Jalen HD
(7:30) 30 for 30: 9.79* 30 for 30: Fantastic Lies Duke lacrosse. HD
Cooks vs. Cons (N) HD Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Cooks vs. Cons HD
Chopped (TV G) HD
The 700 Club (TV G)
13 Going on 30 (04)
(7:45) The Parent Trap (98, PG) aac Lindsay Lohan, Dennis Quaid. HD
Baskets
Baskets
Baskets
This Is the End (13, R) aaac
(7:00) Man of Steel (13, PG-13) ac Henry Cavill.
Flop HD
Flop (N)
Flop HD
Hunters
Hunters
Masters of Flip HD
Flop HD
Flop HD
Flop HD
Vikings (TV14) (N) HD
Join Die
Night (N)
Pawn Stars Pawn Stars
Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Vikings: Promised HD
Project Runway HD
Project Runway (N) HD Project Runway (N) HD (:02) Movie
Catfish: The TV Show
Catfish: The TV Show
Real World: Go Big (N) Real World Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous
Full House Full House Full House Friends
Friends
Friends
Friends
Open Season 3 (11, PG) aa
Lip Sync
Lip Sync
Kiss of the Dragon (01, R) aaa Jet Li. HD
Transformers 2 (09) HD Lip Sync Battle
Superman IV: The Quest for Peace (87, PG) ac
Superman III (83, PG) aa Christopher Reeve, Richard Pryor.
(:45) 2016 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Regional Semifinal (Live)
Inside
(7:15) 2016 NCAA Basketball (Live)
The Carey Treatment (72, PG) James Coburn.
The Competition (80, PG) aaa Richard Dreyfuss. (:15) Those Lips (80, R)
Extreme Weight Loss: Jami (TVPG) HD
Fat Chance: Meagan
My 600-lb Life HD
My 600-lb Life (N) HD
Terminator Salvation (09) aaa HD
The Dark Knight Rises (12, PG-13) aaaa Christian Bale, Gary Oldman. HD
Mysteries at the Castle Mysteries (TVPG) HD
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
Mysteries at the Castle
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
Raymond Raymond Raymond Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
Raymond Loves Raymond HD
Rush Hour 3 (07, PG-13) aac Chris Tucker. HD
Friday (95, R) Ice Cube.
WWE SmackDown (Live) HD
Roll Bounce (05, PG-13) ac Shad Moss.
Pirates of the Caribbean (11) aaa Johnny Depp. Family Therapy HD
Elementary (TV14) HD
How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met
Elementary (TV14) HD
Together
Girls HD
Everything is Copy - Nora (16) HD
True Story
Pitch Perfect 2 (15, PG-13) Anna Kendrick. HD
The Sixth Sense (99, PG-13) HD
Cancun
Cancun
Children
(7:30) Artificial Intelligence: A.I. (01, PG-13) HD
Shameless (TVMA) HD
Gigolos
B.S.!
Gigolos
Billions HD
Michael Jackson (16)
Billions (TVMA) HD
Scenic stops | The Journal | Brain Game | Story of Great Black Swamp | Days of One Room Schoolhouse | George Carruth: American Sculptor

FRIDAY EVENING
8:00

8:30

MARCH 25, 2016


9:00

9:30

10:00

10:30

11:00

11:30

12:00

12:30

(:01) 20/20 (N) HD


Local
Jimmy Kimmel Live HD Nightline
Last Man Dr. Ken
Shark Tank (TVPG) HD
ABC
2016 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Reg. Semifinal (Live)
Local
Late Show
(7:00) 2016 NCAA Basketball (Live)
CBS
Dateline NBC (N) HD
Local
(:35) Tonight Show HD Late Night
Caught On Camera (N) Grimm (TV14) (N) HD
NBC
Second Chance (N) HD Local Programs
Local Programs
Sleepy Hollow (N) HD
FOX
Criminal Minds HD
Criminal Minds HD
Saving Hope (TV14) HD
Saving Hope (TV14) HD
Criminal Minds HD
ION
60 Days In (TV14) HD
The First 48 (TV14) HD
The First 48 (TV14) HD
60 Days In (TV14) HD
60 Days In (TV14) HD
A&E
The Walking Dead HD
The Bourne Identity HD Jurassic Park (93, PG-13) aaac Sam Neill, Laura Dern. HD
AMC
Insane Pools (N) HD
Insane Pools (N) HD
(:03) Insane Pools HD
(:04) Insane Pools HD
Insane Pools (N) HD
ANIMAL
Martin
Martin
Wendy Williams HD
(7:30) Hustle & Flow (05, R) aaa HD About the Business HD Martin
BET
First Look The Peoples Couch
Fever Pitch (05, PG-13) aac Drew Barrymore.
Housewives Housewives (TV14)
BRAVO
Family Guy Hospital
Family Guy Robot
Squid HD
King of Hill Bobs HD Bobs HD Cleveland Dad HD
CARTOON
The Replacements (00, PG-13) aaa Keanu Reeves. HD
Reba HD
Reba HD
Reba HD
CMT Crossroads HD
CMT
The White House HD
The White House HD
The Wonder List
Anderson Cooper 360 CNN Tonight (N)
CNN
Billy Madison (95, PG-13) aac Adam Sandler. HD
Saturday Night Live HD South Park South Park: The Coon Trilogy HD
COMEDY
Gold Rush: Legends: Tony Beets (TVPG) HD
Gold Rush: Legends
Yukon Men (N) HD
DISCOVERY Alaska: Last: Marital
Stuck HD Backstage Jessie HD
BUNKD
Stuck HD Backstage Undercover Star Wars Star Wars BUNKD
DISNEY
Total Divas (TV14) HD
E! News (N) HD
Just Married (03, PG-13) aa Ashton Kutcher.
E!
SportsCenter HD
(7:00) NCAA Womens
Update HD 2016 NCAA Womens Basketball Tournament
ESPN
NFL Live HD
Jalen HD
(7:00) NCAA Womens
Update HD 2016 NCAA Womens Basketball Tournament
ESPN2
Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD
Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners (N) Burgers
FOOD
Shadowhunters HD
The 700 Club (TV G)
Nanny McPhee (06) HD
FREEFORM Mrs. Doubtfire (93, PG-13) Robin Williams. HD
Thor (11, PG-13) aaa Chris Hemsworth, Natalie Portman. HD
Thor (11, PG-13) aaa Chris Hemsworth, Natalie Portman. HD
FX
Love It or List It HD
Hunters
Hunters
My Lottery Hunters
Love It or List It HD
Love It or List It HD
HGTV
Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars American Restoration Million Dollar Genius
Pawn
Stars 2,
Pawn2014
Stars
HISTORY
Friday
Evening
May
Bring It! (TVPG)
(N) HD
Atlanta Plastic
(N) HD
(:02)
Atlanta Plastic
HD Bring It!: Fan Chat
Fan Chat (N) 9:00
LIFETIME 8:00Bring It!:8:30
9:30
10:00
10:30
11:00
11:30
12:00
12:30
aac Live
Step
Up 3D
Ridiculous
Ridiculous
Ridiculous
Ridiculous Step Up 2:Local
The Streets (08,
PG-13)
MTV Shark Tank:
WPTA/ABC
Swimming
Shark Ridiculous
Tank
20/20
Jimmy
Kimmel
Nightline
House Full House
House Full House Local
Friends Late
Friends
Friends
Friends
SpongeBob (TVY7) HawaiiFull
NICK Unforgettable
WHIO/CBS
Five-0
BlueFull
Bloods
Show Letterman
Ferguson
Cops HD
Cops HD Hannibal
Cops HD
Cops HD Local
Chasing Billion
(N) Show
Cops HD
Cops
HD
SPIKEDatelineCops
WLIO/NBC
NBCHD
GrimmCops HD
Tonight
Meyers
WOHL/FOX
Franco, Mila Kunis. HD
The Scorpion King (02, PG-13) aac
the Great and Powerful (13, PG) aac JamesLocal
SYFY Kitchen Oz
Nightmares
CableTBS
Channels (7:15) 2016 NCAA Basketball (Live)
(:45) 2016 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Regional Semifinal (Live)
Inside
A &TCM
E
The FirstDesiree
48
The Marlon
First 48
The Hotel
First (67,
48 PG) aaa RodThe
First
48 Spaak.
The
Brando.
Taylor,
Catherine
Deep First
in My48
Heart (54)
(54, NR) aac
AMC
With
Say Yes
Say (N) HD Town
Love, Lust or Town
Run HD
Yesa Vengeance
Say Yes
Say YesSpeed
to the Dress
Love, Lust or Run (N)
TLC Die HardSay
ANIM
Great Barrier
Michael Caine. HD
Daredevil (03, PG-13) aa Ben Affleck. HD
Batman Begins (05, PG-13) aaac Christian Bale,Tanked
TNT Great Barrier
BET
Nutty Professor II: The Klumps
B.A.P.S
Wendy Williams Show
Holy Land (TVPG) HD
Legend Hunter (N) HD
Vatican (TV G) HD
Mysteries: Margery
Vatican (TV G) HD
TRAVEL
BRAVO The Switch
The Switch
How to Lose
National Lampoons
European Vacation (85) HD Queens
National Lampoons Vacation (83, R) aaa Chevy Chase. HD
TV LAND
CMT
'70s Show '70s Show Paul Blart: Mall Cop
The Cable Guy
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern Spotlight
Modern P Walker
Modern Inside
Modern
ChrisleyMan Chrisley
USA Anderson
CNN
Cooper 360
Smerconish
Man Modern
Inside
Daughter
(04, PG)
ac Katie Holmes,
MarcImprov:
Blucas. HD
Nine Months (95, PG-13) aa Hugh Grant, Julianne Moore.
VH1 White Chicks
COMEDY
TheFirst
Comedy
Central
Roast
The
50 Years
HD
Person
of Interest HD Sons
Person
of Interest HD Wild
Underground
HD
Interest Sons
DISC
WGN Sons of Person
Guns: of
Locked
of
Gunsof Interest HDWildPerson
West Alaska
of Guns
West Alaska
DISN
Radio
Disney
Music Tom
Awards
Dog
Good
Hardy. HDAustin
Real TimeGood
MaherLuck
(N) Dog
VICE (N) Austin
Animals
Real Time Maher
HD Luck
Max: Fury
Road
(15) aaac
HBO Party Mad 2014
E!
& Bill
Police Stallone. HDFashion
Police
E! News
Face/Off
(97, R) aaa Hello
John Travolta. HD
Invisible Cent Chelsea
(15) HD
Cop Land (97,Fashion
R) aac Sylvester
MAX Giuliana(:15)
ESPN
NBA Basketball
NBA Basketball
ShoBox: The New Generation HD
The Forger (15, R) HD Spring Broke (16, NR) HD
SHOW
BROADCAST

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

PBS

PREM

12:30

CABLE

PREM

CABLE

BROADCAST

SUNDAY EVENING

WBGU

12:00

Antiques Roadshow Boise, Hour 1| Music City Roots Live | The Red Green Show | Austin City Limits Sam Smith/Future Islands

WBGU

PBS

11:30

Local Programs
Local Programs
NBA Count NBA Basketball: Golden State vs San Antonio (Live) HD
48 Hours (TV14)
Local Programs
(7:30) 2016 NCAA Basketball Tournament (Live)
Saturday Night Live HD Local
(:29) Saturday Night Live (TV14) HD
Dateline NBC: Reversal of Fortune HD
Cooper
Local Programs
Rosewood: Necrosis
Lucifer: Sweet Kicks
Local Programs
Party (N)
Law & Order: SVU HD
Law & Order: SVU HD
Law & Order: SVU HD
Law & Order: SVU HD
Law & Order: SVU HD
The First 48 (TV14) HD
The First 48: (N) HD
The First 48: (TV14) HD The First 48 (TV14) HD
The First 48 (TV14) HD
The Monuments Men (14, PG-13) aac George Clooney. HD
The Monuments Men (14, PG-13) aac George Clooney. HD
Treehouse Masters HD (:04) Insane Pools HD
Treehouse Masters HD Treehouse Masters HD (:02) Insane Pools HD
Payne HD Payne HD House of Payne HD
Madeas Family Reunion (06, PG-13) aa Tyler Perry, Blair Underwood. HD
(:54) Men in Black (97)
Dodgeball: True Underdog (04) aaa (:46) Dodgeball: A True Underdog Story (04, PG-13) aaa
Family Guy Family Guy DBZ Kai
Dimension
DBZ Kai
King of Hill King of Hill Cleveland Cleveland Dad HD
Skull Challenge HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Happy Gilmore (96) HD The Waterboy (98, PG-13) Adam Sandler. HD
The White House HD
The Wonder List
The Wonder List
The Wonder List
The White House HD
(:23) Employee of the Month (06, PG-13) aa Dane Cook. HD
The Change-Up (11, R) Ryan Reynolds, Jason Bateman. HD
Diesel Brothers HD
Diesel Brothers HD
Diesel Brothers HD
Diesel Brothers HD
Diesel Brothers HD
Stuck HD
Stuck HD
Undercover Gamers
Gamers
Star Wars Star Wars Stuck HD
Stuck HD
Stuck HD
Dance Squad HD
Bridesmaids (11, R) HD Bridesmaids (11, R) aaa Kristen Wiig, Maya Rudolph. HD
SportsCenter HD
SportsCenter HD
2016 NCAA Wrestling Championships: Championship (Live) HD
NBA HD
30 for 30 HD
30 for 30
NCAA Wom. Update HD NCAA Womens Tournament: First Round HD
Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD
Pocahontas (95, G) Irene Bedard.
The Jungle Book (67)
Ratatouille (07, G) aaac Patton Oswalt, Ian Holm. HD
Mike/Molly Mike/Molly Louie HD
Avatar (09, PG-13) aaac Sam Worthington, Zoe Saldana. HD
Log Cabin Log Cabin Property Brothers HD
Property Brothers HD Property Brothers HD House Hunters HD
Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars
Mommys Little Girl HD
Mommys Little Girl (16, NR) Fiona Gubelmann.
(:02) The Stepchild (15, NR) Paul Johansson. HD
Jackass: Movie (02)
Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Mr. Deeds (02, PG-13) aac Adam Sandler. HD
Shakers
Full House Full House Friends
Friends
Friends
Friends
Henry (N) School (N) Bella
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Iron Man 2 (10) aaa
Cops HD
(6:30) Silent Hill (06, R) We Are Still Here (15, NR)
The Faculty (98, R) aac Jordana Brewster.
2016 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Second Round (Live)
Inside
Bee HD
(7:00) 2016 NCAA Basketball (Live)
A Man Escaped (56, NR) Franois Leterrier. HD
The Great Escape (63, NR) aaac Steve McQueen, James Garner.
Extra Dose (TV14) HD
Sex Sent Me to the ER Sex Sent Me to the ER Extra Dose (TV14) HD
Untold ER (TV14) HD
S.W.A.T. (03, PG-13) Samuel L. Jackson. HD
NCAA
2016 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Second Round (Live)
Ghost Adventures (N)
Ghost Adventures HD
The Dead Files HD
Ghost Adventures HD
Ghost Adventures HD
Reba HD
Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
Reba HD
Colony: Gateway HD
3 Days to Kill (14) HD
The Lone Ranger (13, PG-13) aaa Johnny Depp, Armie Hammer. HD
White Chicks (04, PG-13) aa Shawn Wayans. HD
Friday After Next (02, R) aa Ice Cube. HD
Family Therapy HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
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10 The Herald

Saturday, March 19, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Yesterday

Delphos Eagles ball team, disgusted, quits game


Bob Holdgreve

Window
to the
Past
The Delphos Eagles left the turf
at Paulding, Thursday afternoon,
disgusted in the first of the eight
innings at the rank decisions of
Umpires Burch and Eyeton. Fora
time, a general fight seemed imminent.
More than 100 fans journeyed
to Paulding, expecting to see a real
game. But they were sadly disappointed. The official arbiters staged
some of the worst umpiring ever
seen on a ball field.
Ray (Smokey) Clark, the star
pitcher of the Lima Garfords, was a
spectator, and he had the following
to say, relative to the Ditto decision:
It was highway robbery from
start to finish. Ditto touched first
base as squarely as anybody could
touch it. And how any umpire could
have the nerve to make a decision
like that, I am unable to understand.
I dont blame the Delphos boys for
not standing for such tactics, as the
best umpiring in this part of the
country is found on the Delphos
grounds. The fans of Delphos positively will not stand for a visiting
team getting a raw deal. I for one,
sanction Mr. Gradys action in calling his from the field in the eighth
inning.
Manager Johnny Saurwine of
the Paulding team was not on the
grounds at the time the Eagles quit,
but told Manager Grady after the
game that he would have taken similar steps under such circumstances.

The Eagles will play the fast


Dayton Shamrocks next Sunday,
Aug. 29, and a live-wire contest
is looked for. Bill Otey, formerly of the Washington American
league team will no doubt pitch
for the Shamrocks.
Delphos Herald,
Aug. 27, 1915

Blasting Rock
in Delphos
Striking rock at a depth of 16
feet, the force of men engaged in
excavation work for the building
of a sewer extension and sewage
pumping apparatus at the intersection of Bredeick street with the
Pennsylvania railroad, was compelled to quit digging. Blasting will
be done to remove a strata of rock
of an estimated thickness of eight
feet.
The sewer extension and pumping apparatus are being built in
connection with the sewage dilution
system. The latter was ordered by
the state board of health. The extension will join the Central Avenue
sewer with that on Bredeick street.
The Central Avenue sewer now
empties into Jennings creek. The
pumping apparatus will lift the sewage from the Central Avenue sewer
into the Bredeick sewer.
Delphos Herald,
Aug. 11, 1915

Part of an
Obituary in Delphos
Mrs. Clark was the wife of H.D.
Clark, deceased, who conducted the
tannery in Delphos, on South Canal
street, just south of First street,
many years ago. She was past 80
years old, and for a number of years
had been living in Trinidad, Colo.
Mrs. Boehmer was at her mothers
bedside for about six weeks before
her death.
Delphos Herald,
Aug. 3, 1915

Former Local Boy


Takes California
Girl as Bride
Joseph Frederick, formerly of
Delphos, now on a homestead in
Ravendale, Cal., has taken a girl
of the Golden West as his bride,
according to word which friends
here received. He married a prominent young woman of Altures, Cal.,
July 29, the announcements say. Mr.
Frederick left Delphos 5 years ago,
buying a homestead in California.
While here he was employed at the
Lang Milling Co.
Delphos Herald,
Aug. 13, 1915

John Humphreys,
Prominent Farmer
in Accident
John Humphreys, 36, prominent
farmer, residing six miles east of
Delphos, met death Wednesday evening, between 8:15 and 8:30, when
a wagon on which he was riding,
was struck by a car, driven by W.E.
Stevenson, prominent oil operator of Findlay, five miles east of
Delphos on the Lincoln Highway.
He lived but a short time after the
accident.
Mr. Humphreys had spent the
day threshing at the farm of his
brother, Edward, which is occupied
by Wm. Williams, located about
a mile from where the accident
occurred.
The men had worked until dusk
and he was returning to his home
when the accident occurred.
He was driving east on the
Lincoln Highway, when the car driven by Mr. Stevenson hit the wagon
and the wreckage was shoved a
considerable distance, landing in
the ditch.
W.E. Stevenson, states that
he was driving east at a speed of
between 30 and 35 miles per hour.
He says that several automobiles

were approaching and he had his


dimmers on at the time. He was
blinded by the light of the approaching cars and did not notice the
wagon until just a moment before
the crash.
Mr. Stevenson accompanied by
his wife, escaped without injury.
Mrs. Stevenson, however, received
a bruise on the head when she
struck the windshield, and one of
her limbs was cut by broken glass.
The front end of the car was crushed
by the impact.
Mr. and Mrs. Stevenson were
brought to Delphos by Chief of
Police R.T. Edwards and went to
the Beckman Hotel, where they
spent the night. The automobile
was brought to the Williams garage
here. They were returning from a
9,000 mile tour, having visited various points along the Pacific coast.
Mr. Humphreys, victim of the
accident, was a highly respected
farmer and was well-known in
Delphos and throughout this vicinity. His many friends are deeply
grieved at his untimely death.
John M. Humphreys was
the son of Evan P. and Margaret
Humphreys. He was born on a farm
east of Delphos in April 1892. He
was unmarried, and resided with his
mother and sister, six miles east of
Delphos.
Delphos Herald,
Aug. 2, 1928

More On the Delphos


Eagles Ball Team
Dingbat, the recently adopted
cognoman of the guy that writes
the sports stuff for the Herald, has
gained recognition by Lima baseball dopesters.
Sambo, the sporting writer on
the Lima Times-Democrat, has the
following to say in his current issue:
A certain Mr. Dingbat of the
Delphos Herald, has been writing
some dope for his paper to the effect

that the Lima Independents are not


strong enough to cross bats with
the Delphos Eagles. He says the
Independents will first have to win
from the Garfords, the Reds, Celina
and St. Marys. Well Mr. Dingbat,
the Independents have won from
the Garfords, which was the only
team mentioned that they have not
downed this year, and seeing as the
Garfords defeated the Eagles without the services of the millionaire.
Manager Holloran now thinks that
the Independents have shown that
they are entitled to meet the Eagles.
If Manager Grady of the Eagles
now makes more excuses to prevent
the Independents from playing the
Eagles, we will have to think that
he is afraid his team will get beat,
and we are watching for whatever
he will say.
Although the city series between
the Garfords and the Independents
is not yet over, there is nothing
to prevent the Independents from
traveling to Delphos and bringing
back another pennant. As long as
the Independents have defeated the
Garfords once, they are eligible to
play the Eagles.
The Garfords are going to
Delphos again next Sunday to play
the Eagles, who demanded a return
game for the one they lost two
weeks ago by the score of 2 to 0.
The Garfords have secured the
services of two new men for the
remainder of the season: Jimmy
Curtis and Bob Ewing. Ray Clark
will pitch.
Good luck to the Eagles, Mister
Dingbat.
Dingbat is indeed grateful to
His Highness Mr. Sambo.
Delphos Herald,
Aug. 20, 1915

Read more in next


Saturdays Herald.

FROM THE ARCHIVES

10 Years Ago 2006


Columbus Grove Coach Troy
Schwemley knows a lot about the tradition of Bucyrus Wynford basketball. He
grew up watching the Royals in action.
But his Bulldogs were out to grab at the
schools first trip to the state semifinals.
The game started out with both teams
going on a 5-point spurt and ended with
the Bulldogs hanging on as the Wynford
squad attempted to come back from a
12-point deficit. Grove nailed 18-of-21
shots from the foul line in the last stanza
to pull out a 68-63 victory.
Jefferson High School seniors Dustin
Brotherwood, Erika George, Tiffany
Gunter and Krystle Steman prepared
Friday for their class trip to New York
City by drawing signs to display during
the Today Show. The group will leave
Delphos Sunday morning and will see
such sights as St. Patricks Cathedral,
ground zero, a Broadway show and more.
Students in Mary Hasselschwerts
first-grade class at St. John Elementary
include: Jared Honigford, Connor
Hesseling, Derek Klausing, Halee
Grothouse, Jana Hamilton, Sophie
Basista, Lexi Pohlman, Connor

TIRE

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Fax:419-692-2082 Cell:419-302-4776 Email: frank@4Ktire.com

Berelsman, Aaron Reindel, Alexis


Deffenbaugh, Eric Vogt, Lauren Ladd,
Aaron Schnipke, Alisa Bendele, Josh
Warnecke, Brooke Richardson, Jaret
Jackson, Jessica Geise, Evan Krites,
Jordan Castle, Chelsea Reynolds, and
Ally Gerberick.
25 Years Ago 1991
Vickie Pohlman of Elida Young Farm
Wives presented Gomer Elementary
School Principal Mark Fuerst 100 coloring books for second grade students.
The Elida Young Farmers and Young
Farm Wives purchased 800 copies of
The Ohio Farm Coloring Book, which
were distributed to second graders in 10
area schools during National Agriculture
Week.
The Lima Area Chapter of the National
Association of Life Underwriters has
selected St. Johns High School teacher
Dorothy Fisher as March educator of
the month. She was nominated by the
staff of St. Johns schools for the honor.
Fischer has been in the field of education 25 years. She is married to Kenneth
Fisher. They have six children and 12
grandchildren.
Magic Music won the team champi-

onship in the 50th annual Lima District


WBA Bowling Tournament held at
Delphos Recreation Center. Winning
with a score of 3071 was the team of
Darlene Schulte, Judy Wilson, Dorothy
Deffenbaugh, Mary Dienstberger and
Rosie Bonifas. Elaine McBeth, bowling
for City Paint and Supply, was the all
events winner in the WBA Bowling
Tournament with an actual score of
1796 and a handicap score of 1940.
35 Years Ago 1981
Delphos
DECA (Distributive
Education Club of America) Club was
involved in the DECA Competitive
Events recently and five students
received awards. Placing first in the free
enterprise was Carl Metzger. Receiving
a second place award in business ownership was Keith Williams. These two will
advance to state competition. Other students winning district awards were Jerry
Franklin, who received fifth in general
merchandising and Randy McElroy and
Roger Dray, who received second for
their project, The Outstanding DECA
Chapter Activity.
See ARCHIVES, page 15

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Appreciation
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for

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each
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Phone: 567-510-5191

226 S. Pierce St.


Delphos, OH
Phone: 419-692-2034

Expires
March 29, 2016
Visit us online at: www.4ktire.com

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, March 19, 2016

The Herald 11

Opinion
Back to
spring
cleaning

Nancy Spencer

On the
Other Hand

So last week I was all gung-ho about spring


cleaning and getting those corners and cobwebs. Well, that didnt happen. Nada. Nothing.
Zip.
I ended up being sick and housebound for
two days. Two days.
I can count on one hand the times I have
spent two days at home in row in the last eight
months.
What could have been a read, play with the
dog, watch bad TV time was totally ruined by
swollen glands and a sore throat. A really sore
throat.
I fought it off with Vitamin C, ice packs and
sweating it out under the covers while wearing
sweats. It worked but took all weekend.
Now I have to get all geared up again to
tackle those spring tasks. Only now, it has to
be done this week because Im hosting Easter
dinner. Yep. Probably the dirtiest house of the
bunch and thats where well be hanging out in
a week. And I volunteered.
I got the food all covered with a few phone
calls so thats one less worry but I always
freak out over cleaning. Im not very good
at it. I start out strong and then fizzle. Then I
have to rev myself back up and then I fizzle.
Pretty soon the fizzle wins. A whole list of
things are left for the last few days and then I
freak out again.
This, too, shall pass. The food will be great.

Ill get enough things cleaned that its presentable and well have a great time.
The most important thing is well be together and make new memories.
But at the end of the day, I know those
things that never got checked off the list before
the guests arrived are still there. Waiting.

Delphos could use a little spring cleaning,


too. I look around and I see some work needs
to be done.
We need to take pride in our city. We need
to mow our lawns and pick up trash and keep
our properties looking the best they can.
Im not saying everyone has to paint or side
their home or do major work. Just make what
you have count.
I hear a lot of complaints of how this should
be this way or that should happen. Be the one
who starts something. Its easy to see what
everyone else isnt doing if you arent busy
yourself.
If your house in order, offer your services to
someone else. Im sure you have a neighbor or
someone you know that could use a hand with
making their property look better.
Spring is right around the corner and the perfect opportunity to leap into action. Lets make
Delphos a place people talk about because we
care about our city and how it looks.

Murphys Law sets in


Overnight travel can be difficult when, each
morning, there are three hungry turkeys and
a large, donkey, braying Feed me-e-e-e-e-e,
at your front door. Someone who knows the
chore schedule and who understands these
personalities as well as how to work through
the tantrums of a youthful pig and a goat who
can turn a doorknob must be on site at all times.
So it was that on Saturday morning I caught
a plane in Dayton, bound for St. Louis and
a four-day conference. Got there, made it
through security with my modesty intact and
waited to board a tiny cigar of a plane headed
for a one-stop in Minneapolis.
(This is where I make a public apology to
My Steven for leaving him to traverse muddy
Anne Coburn-Griffis
paths with buckets of water and bales of hay. I
knew Id miss you terribly, but it was so nice to
know that the morning alarm meant I only had to put on heels and not boggy
boots. Thank you. This is also where Murphys Law sets in.)
That tiny cigar of a plane was packed with Spring Break travelers. The guy
next to me had started celebrating at least 24 hours before the flight. Either that or
he was afraid to fly, so nervous that he had another beer after takeoff. The flight
itself was turbulent. One woman even screamed (it wasnt me; I love rollercoasters.)
The turbulence caused us to land in Minneapolis as my connecting flight
began to board. When I asked the information guide about the location of my next
gate, he smiled wryly and said, Why youre about as far away as you can be.
Im glad Ive kept up distance running all these years.
I had no seat mate on the leg to St. Louis, but I did sit directly in front of a
toddler. Cute as a button and so fond of flailing those little legs against the upright
object in front of him that I wanted to pinch his dads cheeks.
We landed in St. Louis safely, my bag arrived with me and I caught an express
shuttle to a lovely hotel situated directly in front of the Gateway Arch. In the
lobby were volleyball players in town for state tournaments as well as very mellow individuals registered for an onsite hypnosis convention.
All in all, it was a pleasant excursion. I learned a lot professionally and got to
crawl around the fabulous City Museum, a discovery center kitted out entirely
with recycled materials. The volleyball players pink stars were removed from
the hotel room doors after just one night and I didnt look directly at any of the
hypnotists.
In a few weeks our child will be home. Much as we want to spend time with
her, Steve and I plan on getting behind the wheel to speed off into the sunset.
Together, with no passengers and no set destination. And, at the very least,
overnight with no equine alarm clock to wake us before sunrise.

Byron McNutt

What would Wright Bros. say today?


If time is relative, then so is
our knowledge. In the late 1400s,
Christopher Columbus couldnt
have foreseen that five centuries
later 40,000 ships would go around
the world every year.
Are we any smarter today? Who
today can foretell how many rockets two centuries from now will
zoom to so far undiscovered planets? Nothing so well exemplifies
infinity as human ignorance.
Todays technology has made
almost anything possible, whether it be with computers, medical
research or space travel. Lets consider air travel.
Just 120 years ago most people
thought it was impossible to fly in
anything resembling what we now
call an airplane. Anyone trying to
fly was either crazy or they had a
death wish. In the 1780s man found
a way to travel by hot air balloon,
but that wasnt very practical.
Then in 1903 the Wright
Brothers flew for the first time.
Look what transpired in the next
66 years. Thirty-eight years after
the Wright Brothers proved flight
was possible, the Japanese bombed
Pearl Harbor. Twenty-eight years

later, in 1969, man landed on the


moon.
What seemed impossible to
those visionary adventurers 115
years ago is now taken for granted.
Today brave souls soar in ultralights, hang-gliders and even defy
death by flying while wearing webwinged bodysuits.
What do we consider impossible
today? Im sure there are engineers,
scientists and dreamers working to
prove the impossible possible. As
they overcome the hurdles, they
celebrate the achievements and set
new goals.
Who is to say what impossible
challenges will become reality in
the near future? Who knows, the
next brilliant inventor or visionary
might be getting the inspiration
they need in our local elementary
schools.
******
If you doubt that five percent
can exert an overwhelming influence, consider this: About 95 percent of the human body is structured almost identically in both the
male and the female.
In humans, each cell normally
contains 23 pairs of chromosomes,

a total of 46. Twenty-two of those


pairs look the same in both males
and females. The 23rd pair are the
sex chromosomes.
Consider these facts. There are
only seven colors in a rainbow. Yet,
what we can do and produce with
those seven colors is incredible.
There are only seven notes in
music, yet composers have used
those seven notes to make beautiful
music.
There are only 10 basic numbers, yet look at what can be done
with those numbers.
There are just 26 letters in our
alphabet, but they can be used to
create several hundred thousand
words and those words can express
billions of thoughts.
Want to be amazed? Can you
disprove these mathematical facts?
Since Pluto was discovered,
it hasnt yet completed its orbit
around the Sun. It will take until
2178 for that to occur.
There are more stars in space
than there are grains of sand on
every beach on Earth.
Closer to home, there is enough
water in Lake Superior to cover all
of North and South America in one

People Make
the Difference

foot of water.
There are more atoms in a glass
of water than glasses of water in all
the oceans on Earth. Keep in mind,
Earths surface is 75 percent water,
and those oceans are very deep.
Some people will believe these
facts but will not believe the sign
saying Dont Touch, The Paint Is
Wet.
*******
Cyber security issues have our
top brainiacs working night and
day. These top tech engineers want
to solve computer security challenges such as encryption, industrial control systems, digital identify,
breaches and how to stump evil
black hat hackers.
Cisco Systems CEO Carl Bass
isnt very optimistic. He was quoted recently by USA Today with the
following.
I dont think we will ever get
to the point where nothing can be
broken. Go back in history. There
were locks and people who picked
locks. There were secret codes and
code breakers. There were safes
built to withstand safe crackers,
but they failed. These things will
always be able to be broken, Bass

said.
*******
Several weeks ago former
Treasury Secretary Larry Summers
suggested the U.S. stop production
of $100 bills. This would deprive
criminals of their favorite form
of currency used in transactions.
Authorities say only two percent of
average citizens carry or use $100
bills on a daily basis.
Author-columnist Bob Greene
recent wrote some interesting statistics provided by the U.S. Mint.
Its been 13 years since the mint
has manufactured and released for
general circulation 50-cent pieces.
This year, the mint will produce
around nine billion pennies. They
will stamp around 2.5 billion quarters, almost 3 billion dimes and 1.5
billion nickels. Because of the cost
of metals, it will cost more for each
of the coins than is the face value.
As new technologies develop,
like paying with Smartphones, we
will likely see the elimination of
all paper and metal money from
circulation. Even the use of plastic
credit cards might be eliminated in
an effort to foil cyber criminals.

Making a difference by combating the heroin epidemic


BY US SENATOR
ROB PORTMAN
At a recent town hall in Darke County,
I asked those in attendance how many of
them had family members or friends who
had been impacted by addiction. More than
half the hands went up. Sadly, I wasnt surprised. It was just the latest example of how
the abuse of heroin and prescription drugs is
impacting our communities.
More than 2,000 Ohioans now die every
year because of drug overdoses from opioids, heroin or prescription drugs. More than
120 Americans die every day. Its become an
epidemic, and it seems to be growing worse,
not better.
Three years ago, I set out to do something
about opioids at the federal level. I have
been involved in addressing drug abuse for
more than two decades, including starting an
anti-drug community coalition in my own
hometown of Cincinnati and passing legislation that focuses on prevention and education. But this opioid epidemic is different
and the grip of addiction more devastating.
I traveled throughout Ohio listening to
those in the trenches who work in prevention
or treat addicts in recovery. I heard from law
enforcement, health care professionals, fam-

ilies who had lost loved ones to this disease,


and recovering addicts themselves.
We then convened five conferences in
Washington, DC, bringing in experts from
Ohio and around the country to discuss
topics ranging from the need for better education and prevention, to the best practices
on treatment, to dealing with the specific
challenges of our veterans, and to helping
the increasing number of babies who are
tragically born with addiction.
Informed and inspired by those discussions, I co-authored the Comprehensive
Addiction and Recovery Act, also known as
CARA, with Senator Sheldon Whitehouse of
Rhode Island. Our goal with this legislation
is to begin to help turn the tide of addiction
and save lives.
Im proud to report that the United States
Senate recently passed CARA on a rare,
bipartisan vote of 94-1. The measure takes
a number of critical steps toward combating
this epidemic including, first and foremost,
by ensuring that resources are devoted to
evidence-based prevention, treatment, and
recovery programs that work. Here is some
of what the bill does:
CARA expands prevention and educational efforts particularly those aimed at
teens, parents and other caretakers to pre-

vent prescription opioid abuse and the use of


heroin in the first place.
CARA increases the number of disposal
sites for unwanted prescription medications
to keep them out of the hands of our children
and adolescents.
CARA expands the availability of the
overdose reversal drug naloxone to law
enforcement agencies and first responders to
save more lives.
CARA creates new prescription drug
monitoring programs to help states monitor
and track prescription drug diversion and
over-prescribing.
CARA identifies and treats individuals
suffering from substance use disorders in
our criminal justice system and expands
diversion and education efforts to give individuals a second chance.
CARA devotes additional resources to
proven treatment and recovery programs at
the state and local level for the millions of
addicts who need help.
CARA helps women and babies by
expanding treatment options for expectant and postpartum women struggling with
addiction.
Lastly, CARA provides additional help to
veterans, setting up more Veterans Treatment
Courts that help break the cycle of drug

abuse through a program of rigorous treatment and personal accountability.


This is the first time in decades the
Senate has had a real debate on drug addiction policy how to prevent it, treat it, and
ultimately help people recover. The basis of
our legislation is that we should start treating addiction like other illnesses. I believe
this will help break the stigma associated
with drug addiction to get more people into
recovery and a healthier, more productive
life, helping them achieve their God-given
potential.
CARA now has the support of more
than 130 national stakeholders in the public
health, law enforcement, criminal justice,
and drug policy fields, including dozens
in Ohio. While the Senate has passed this
bill, our work is from over. Its time for
the House of Representatives to act so we
can get this bill to the presidents desk and
signed into law. I will not rest until we
accomplish this goal.
The challenge of addiction will ultimately be solved by our families and our
communities coming together, united by a
common goal and our shared faith that with
the right tools we can succeed. CARA makes
the federal government a better partner in
that noble effort.

Saturday, March 19, 2016

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245 Manufacturing/Trade
250 Office/Clerical
255 Professional
260 Restaurant
265 Retail
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Check us out online:


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A degree in business, accounting,
healthcare or related field and/or equivalent combination education, training,
and/or experience.
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billing problems
Payroll experience

Please send resume to: Lisa Gerdeman,


Account Clerk Supervisor, Putnam County
HomeCare & Hospice, PO Box 312, Ottawa,
OH 45875 or Fax to (419) 523-6328 by 4:30
p.m. on April 1, 2016

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GARDEN,
525 Computer/Electric/OfficeSTORAGE
835 Campers/Motor Homes
675 Pet Care
593 Good Thing To LAWN,
Eat
597
665
530 Events
840 Classic Cars
680 Snow Removal
595 Hay
DUPLEX
FOR RENT
LANDSCAPING
BUILDINGS
360 Roommates Wanted
535 Farm Supplies and Equipment
845 Commercial
685 Travel
597 Storage Buildings
540 Feed/Grain
1:00-2:30 p.m.
850 Motorcycles/Mopeds
690 Computer/Electric/Office
400 REAL ESTATE/FORDSALE
E L U XE5451Firewood/Fuel
bedroom
855 Off-Road
Vehicles
695 Electrical
24134
Circle Drive,
Delphos
600 SERVICES
405 Acreage and Lots a p a r t m e550
n t Flea
f o rMarkets/Bazaars
rent.
860 Recreational
Vehicles
700 Painting
605 Auction
Dick Clark
410 Commercial
555 Garage
Sales
Quiet, secure
setting,
865
Rental
and
Leasing
705
Plumbing
610
Automotive
419-230-5553
415 Condos
L.L.C.
560 and
Homeutilities
Furnishings
Local
dealership
appliances
870 Snowmobiles
710
Roofing/Gutters/Siding
615 Business Services
420 Farms
$219,000
565 Horses, Tack and Equipment
seeking
experienced
875
Storage
715
Blacktop/Cement
620
Childcare
included,
$675/mo.
419425 Houses
570 Lawn and Garden
full-time
employee
in
880
SUVs
720
Handyman
14887
Landeck
Rd., Delphos
625
Construction
430 Mobile Homes/
233-3430575 Livestock
parts
dept.
885
Trailers Reynolds
725 Elder Care
630 Entertainment
Tammy
Trimming & Removal
Manufactured
Homes
577 Miscellaneous
GREAT
RATES
890 567-204-8941
Trucks
635 Farm Services
Stump Grinding
580 Musical
435 Vacation
Property
Mon-Fri
(43+hr)
HOUSE
FORInstruments NEWER FACILITY
895 Vans/Minivans
800 TRANSPORTATION
640 Financial 24 Hour Service Fully Insured
582 Pet in Memoriam
440well
Want
Toothers,
Buy
$115,000
320
Works
with
899
Want To Buy
805 Auto
645 Hauling
RENT
583 Pets and Supplies
View
allNotices
our listings at
competitive
wages based
500 MERCHANDISE
925
Legal
810
Auto
Parts
and
Accessories
650
Health/Beauty
585 Produce
dickclarkrealestate.com
on experience.
505
Antiques and Collectibles
950 Seasonal
815 Automobile Loans
655 Home Repair/Remodeling
586 Sports
and Recreation
SEVERAL
MOBILE
Medical
Across from Arbys
510 Insurance
Appliancesplan,
953
Freemake
& Low Priced
820 Automobile Shows/Events
588 Tickets
660 Home Service
Dont
Homes/House
for rent.
holiday
pay,
vacation pay,
515
Auctions
590 Tool and Machinery
665 Lawn, Garden, Landscaping 825 Aviations
a move
View homes online at
and overtime pay.

COMMUNITY
SELF-STORAGE

Parts Adviser

419-692-0032

Mail, or drop off resume to


Knippen
Chrysler Dodge Jeep
800 West 5th St.
Delphos, Oh. 45833

305

APARTMENT/
DUPLEX FOR RENT

DELPHOS SENIOR
Villas
263 Elida Drive
419-692-0141
Seniors 55+
2 bedroom, Energy
Rated Appliances, OnSite Management &
Maintenance
Equal Housing
Opportunity

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 for a variety of positions.
Experience needed:







2 OPEN HOUSES SUNDAY, MARCH 20

Shipping and Receiving


Inventory Control/WIP
PFEP (plan for every part)
International shipments
Supervisory
Problem Solving
Professionalism in customer relations
Proven trouble shooting/root cause analysis methods

If you are seeking a challenging and


stable career you may apply in person;
by email to resumes@e-fcca.com;
or send your resumes to:
FCC (Adams), LLC
ATTN: Human Resources
936 East Parr RoadBerne, IN 46711

FCC is an equal opportunity employer

www.ulmshomes.com or
inquire at 419-692-3951

SAFE &
SOUND

LAWN AND
570
GARDEN

DELPHOS

SELF-STORAGE

Friedrich

Lawn Service
Specializing in

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

419-692-6336

Weed Control & Fertilization

577

MISCELLANEOUS

LAMP REPAIR, table or


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

Planning a garage
sale? Let us help

419-695-0015

(419) 235-8051

Phone: 419-695-1006 Phone: 419-879-1006

Trimming Topping Thinning


Deadwooding
Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal
Since 1973

Van Wert Co Ag Society


Director Opening

Bill Teman 419-302-2981


Ernie Teman 419-230-4890

The Van Wert County Agricultural


Society is currently seeking an
individual 18 years of age or older and
who lives within Van Wert County
to fill a vacant Director at Large
position on its Board. This position is
ideally suited to a person who desires
to assist in moving the Fair and
Fairgrounds forward into the future.
The successful candidate will be
required to buy a membership ticket
prior to being seated.

OUR TREE
SERVICE

419-692-7261

419-695-0015

SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD

Public Auction

Tuesday, March 22nd at


5:30 p.m.
Able 2 Buy Auction Gallery
833 N Main St, Delphos, OH 45833
Household, Collectible and Jewelry Auction
Please see www.auctionzip.com
for pictures and full listing

Reindel Auction LLC -Mike Reindel


Owner/Auctioneer

Matt Bowers Auctioneer

SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD

Schrader Realty
Join us for our

OPEN HOUSE TOURS


Sunday, March 20th
View up to

20 open
houses
all on ONE day!

Visit www.schraderrealty.net for


a full list of times and addresses

LAWN, GARDEN,
665
LANDSCAPING

Tree Trimming &


Removal
Window, Gutter &
Chimney Cleaning

419-203-8202

bjpmueller@gmail.com
Fully insured

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

Seasonal and
Full-Time
Opportunities

Multiple positions available as


drivers and location personnel
Must meet DOT requirments
and pass a drug test
Require good driving record

Please inquire in person at

11713A Spencerville Delphos Rd.


Delphos, Ohio 45833

NOW HIRING
GENERAL LABORERS & YARD WORKERS


Many positions available


Ability to lift 50-75 pounds required
Forklift experience preferred

PROCESS MANAGER TRAINEES


Ability to lead a crew of up to 8
Hands-on operation of extrusion/accessory
equipment
Maintenance experience preferred
Excellent benefit package including health
insurance plan, 401 k-retirement plan, vacation
plan along with a competitive salary.
Applications are available at:
Baughman Tile Company, 8516 Road 137, Paulding, OH. Located 4 miles east of US 127 on SR 613.
Manufacturers of Corrugated Polyethylene
Drainage Tubing and Pipe

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.

103 N. Main St. Delphos, OH

Please respond by
March 31, 2016 to:
Mail: Van Wert Co. Agr. Society
1055 S. Washington St.,
Van Wert, OH 45891
E-Mail: vwfair@bright.net
Phone: 419-238-9270

DRIVERS-Class A

Mueller Tree
Service

Agricultural
Farm Service Center
Help Wanted

Baughman Tile Company, the regional leader


of corrugated plastic pipe is now hiring.

without us!

TEMANS

Your CommunitY Your newspaper


subsCribe todaY!

Lawn Fertilization &


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

419-695-0328 or
419-235-3903

KEVIN M. MOORE

SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD

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

345 Vacations
350 Wanted To Rent

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES
Material Services

HERALD

Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869

Dick CLARK Real Estate

ACCOUNT CLERK 2

300 REAL ESTATE/RENTAL


County HomeCare
& Hospice is
200Putnam
EMPLOYMENT
305 Apartment/Duplex
205seeking
Businessapplicants
Opportunities
Commercial/Industrial
for a310
part
time with poten210 Childcare
315 Condos
for full time Account
Clerk 2 position for
215tial
Domestic
320 House
and
Hospice.
220HomeCare
Elderly Home
Care
325 Mobile Homes
225 Employment Services 330 Office Space
230 Farm And Agriculture
335 Room
as follows:
235Qualifications
General
340 Warehouse/Storage

DELPHOS
THE

235 355
HELP
WANTED
Farmhouses
For Rent305

SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD


SOLD SOLD SOLD

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

www.delphosherald.com

www.delphosherald.com

Dick CLARK Real Estate

12 The Herald

NOW HIRING: CDL A


DRIVERS!
BE among the first to DRIVE
for a BRAND NEW Facility!!
Medical Benefits Day 1!
401K W/ Generous
Company Match
GUARANTEED PAY with
Average Salary Starting in
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HOME TIME!
REQUIREMENTS:
Class A CDL
21 Years of Age HS Diploma
50,000 Safe Driving Miles
Call Today for more Details
(217) 477-7500
Visit WORK4McLANE.COM
for more info

POSITIONS
AVAILABLE
Lakeview Farms, LLC , a manufacturer
of quality food products, is seeking
qualified candidates for its Delphos, OH
operation. Applicants must enjoy a fastpaced, growth-oriented company with
opportunity for advancement in a team
atmosphere. Solid math and reading
skills are required. Food manufacturing
experience is helpful.
Company benefits include medical,
dental, life and short term disability
insurance, paid vacation and holidays,
along with a company 401K and tuition
reimbursement. Additional incentives
include weekly performance, referral,
and holiday bonus, shift incentives and
attendance recognition program. Were
looking for people who are dependable,
detail
oriented,
critical
thinkers,
problem solvers, quality conscious and
mechanically inclined to fill the following:

Formulators
Forklift Operators
Machine Operators
Maintenance Technicians
The
Sanitation
job thatTechnician
changes lives in you

Become a CAREGive

Applicants who are 18 or older may obtain


experience
or medical
skills
necessary
an No
application
in person
Monday
through
Friday
8:00AM
to 5:00PM or submit a
Flexible
scheduling
resume to:

Training provided
Very rewarding

Lakeview Farms, LLC

Attn: Human Resources Department


Call
today
to findDrive,
out more
about98this rewardi
1700
Gressel
P.O. Box
Delphos, OH 45833

419.222.8109

orrecruiter@lakeviewfarms.com
apply online at www.HomeInstead.com/208/

Each Home Instead Senior Care franchise office is ind

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, March 19, 2016

The Herald 13

How to bake healthier treats

Baking can be a relaxing and rewarding pastime that parents can share with their children. Baking promotes a variety
of skills, including the ability to follow instructions and make
measurements. Baking also employs mathematics, making
baking a rather delicious science experiment. Perhaps one of
the few pitfalls of baking is indulging in too many sweet treats
when taste testing and then enjoying the fruits of your labors.
But bakers concerned about their health can substitute
healthy ingredients when recipes call for foods bakers would
prefer to avoid. The following ingredients can make healthy
additions to baked-good recipes without sacrificing flavor.
Whole wheat flour: Flour is at the heart of many baking
recipes, including those for cakes, cookies and pies. Refined
white flour may not be the healthiest ingredient, so try whole
wheat flour, which is full of nutrients and an extra dose of fiber.
Fiber can help lower the risk for heart disease and diabetes.
Try slightly less than one cup of whole wheat flour for regular
flour as a swap if a recipe calls for one cup of flour.
Fruit puree: When a recipe calls for oil, margarine, butter
Cut calories, fat and sugar from baked goods with some
or shortening, consider replacing such ingredients with fruit simple and healthy substitutions.
purees, which often add moisture and texture just as well but
without the same amount of calories. Applesauce and prunes super substitution in recipes for things like sour cream, buttercan be helpful in chocolate dishes. Pumpkin or sweet potato milk or even cream cheese.
Applesauce: Believe it or not, unsweetened applesauce
are other purees that can add a nutritional boost as well.
Greek yogurt: Greek yogurt is a powerhouse of protein and also can replace some or all of the sugar in a recipe. When doflavor with relatively few calories per serving. It can make a ing a 1:1 ratio swap, reduce the amount of liquid in the recipe

by 14 cup.
Marshmallow or meringue: Ever check the nutritional information for many store-bought cake frostings? They pack
a considerable amount of calories, sugar and fat. Some also
are made with hydrogenated oils. Consider using a marshmallow fluff or homemade meringue to top cupcakes or decorate
cookies.
Stevia: Stevia is an herbal plant that grows primarily in
South America. Stevia has a long history as a sweetener in
that area, and now has become a popular sugar substitute elsewhere. Stevia is an all-natural, no-calorie, no-carbohydrate
sweetener. The FDA approved only the purified form of stevia, called stevioside. Remember to check each brands sugar-to-stevia ratio to make sure you get the right measurements
for your recipe.
Egg whites: Replace a whole egg in a recipe with two egg
whites or 14 cup of egg substitute.
Chocolate nibs: Nibs are processed morsels that do not
have the same amount of added sugar as many chocolate chips.
Dark chocolate nibs can provide a healthy dose of antioxidants
as well.
Evaporated skim milk: Try evaporated skim milk in place
of heavy cream to make whipped cream for a low-fat option.
Baking brings family together, and the treats prepare can
make an enjoyable finale to a great meal. With healthy substitutions, any recipe can be altered for the better.

How to make Easter eggs last longer


Families gather on Easter to participate
in many different traditions that have been
passed down through time. One such tradition is coloring Easter eggs. Millions of eggs
are harvested and sold this time of year to be
included in Easter festivities. However, soon
after egg hunts have been completed and
family dinners are brought to the table, those
colored eggs may be relegated to the trash.
When colored with food-grade dyes, such

POHLMAN
BUILDERS
Specializing in

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

POHLMAN
POURED
CONCRETE WALLS

Residential
& Commercial
Agricultural Needs
All Concrete Work

Mark Pohlman

419-339-9084
cell 419-233-9460

Hohlbeins

Home
Improvement
Windows,
Doors, Siding,
Roofing,
Sunrooms,
Pole Buildings,
Garages
Ph. 419-339-4938
or 419-230-8128

OFFICE MANAGER

Professional office in the area is looking for an assertive and


organized Office Manager. Must have good people skills and be
budget conscious. Para Professional and/or Accounting skills
along with at least a two-year degree is a plus. Very flexible,
Family First environment.
Excellent pay with time off benefits, retirement and
other benefits. No health insurance.
Send replies to:
Box 143 c/o Delphos Herald
405 N. Main St.
Delphos, Ohio 45833

St. Mary Catholic Parish announces


an opening for the position of
Principal for our elementary school
for the 2016-2017 school year. Our
parents value a strong Catholic education,
the academic excellence that we strive to
provide through this ministry, as well as a
close personal connection to our students.
Applicants should be Catholic with an
enthusiasm for the Catholic faith. Resumes
may be sent to

St. Mary Parish

able to use plastic, wood or papier-mch


eggs for Easter egg hunts, as eggs made of
such materials will not spoil. Otherwise,
hide and refrigerate hard-boiled eggs if this
task can be completed within two hours.
After that time frame, the eggs have the potential to spoil. By eating colored eggs, you
can reduce waste and add a tasty appetizer to
Easter meals.

as those manufactured and readily available


around Easter, the eggs remain safe to eat.
Colored eggs that are stored in a refrigerator can last up to a week if their shells
remain intact. Peeled eggs may last up to
five days, says the USDA Food Safety and
Inspection Service.
Once eggs are boiled and dyed, they
should be promptly put into the refrigerator
to keep them fresh and edible. Its advise-

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

www.delphosherald.com

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

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

520 Building Materials


525 Computer/Electric/Office
530 Events
535 Farm Supplies and Equipment
540 Feed/Grain
400 REAL ESTATE/FOR SALE 545 Firewood/Fuel
405 Acreage and Lots
550 Flea Markets/Bazaars
Molding & Die, Inc., a 555
full service,
Tier 1, automo410Toledo
Commercial
Garage Sales
supplier located in Delphos,
has
a position open
415tive
Condos
560Ohio
Home
Furnishings
our Material Planning and Logistics
department.
420inFarms
565 Horses,
Tack and Equipment
425 Houses
570 Lawn
and Garden
Individual responsibilities include
ensuring
timely deliv430 Mobile Homes/
575 Livestock
ery of production materials, supervising
dock operations,
Manufactured Homes
577 Miscellaneous
supplier and customer releases/shipments,
maintaining
580 Musical Instruments
435 Vacation Property
appropriate levels of inventory582
in aPet
JITinenvironment.
Memoriam
440 Want To Buy
583 strategy
Pets andisSupplies
Toledo Molding & Dies inventory
supported by
500 MERCHANDISE
585and
Produce
state of the art MRP technology
methodology.
505 Antiques and Collectibles
586 Sports and Recreation
510Successful
Appliances candidates must possess
a degree in a relat588 Tickets
515ed
Auctions
field, proven communication
590and
Toolorganizational
and Machineryskills,
and be proficient in excel spreadsheets. Previous experience in AS / 400 Systems preferred. Must be willing to
work afternoon shift.

Material Planning &


Logistics Analyst

300 REAL ESTATE/RENTAL


200 EMPLOYMENT
305 Apartment/Duplex
205 Business Opportunities 310 Commercial/Industrial
210 Childcare
315 Condos
215 Domestic
320 House
220 Elderly Home Care
325 Mobile Homes
225 Employment Services 330 Office Space
230
Farm Andat
Agriculture
335 Room
Work
Vancrest
with a team
235 General
340 Warehouse/Storage

We are looking to hire you!


of experienced caregivers!

Toledo Molding and Die offers a competitive salary and


benefit package. Qualified candidates may email their resume and cover letter with salary history/requirements in
confidence to either location below:

STNA

hrdelphos@tmdinc.com
with a subject of Job# MPLanDel or to:

PRN

Full-Time

Toledo Molding & Die, Inc.


Attn: Human Resources Manager
24086 ST RT 697
Delphos, OH 45833
An E.O.E. M/F/D/V

Part-Time

D & D TRUCKING
DELPHOS, OHIO

NOW HIRING
LOCAL CLASS A DRIVERS

Plus openings for our

Van, Bulk Hopper, Pneumatic work available Company will train on equipment.
F/T - No weekend or Holiday work
Assigned Trucks
Yearly potential earnings of $48,000-$68,000
$2000 Sign on Bonus
(1/2 paid after 6 months and remainder paid after 1 year)
F/T Benefits include Health, Dental,
Vision & Life Insurance.
Paid Short/Long term disability
Paid Holiday & Vacation,
401K with company contributions.
Attainable Quarterly Safety Bonuses & Yearly Safety
Performance Review Bonuses.
2 Years experience with good MVR
P/T drivers are welcome to apply

Nurse Aide
Training Program

C/O Principal Search Committee


318 State St., Leipsic, OH, 45856.
Cover letter may include: the reasons you
would like to serve as our administrator,
the three most important roles you see
for a Principal, and salary requirements.
Submission of resume requested by April 2.

Joelle Pond, Director of Nursing


Phone: 419-238-4646 ext. 297
Email: jpond@vancrest.com

00170861

COME DRIVE FOR US AND BE PART OF OUR TEAM.

Become a CAREGiver

SM

The job that changes lives in your community.


No experience
or medical
skills necessary
No experience
or medical
skills necessary
Flexible
scheduling
Flexible
scheduling
Training
provided
Training
provided

Very
rewarding
Very rewarding
Call today to find out more about this rewarding
SMCall today to find out more about this rewarding opportunity
opportunity

er 419.222.8109

419.222.8109
ur community.

Check us
out online:

Apply in person at

5191 North Kill Road - Delphos, Ohio


or Call Steve for more information at
419-692-0062 ext 1034
email info@d-dfeed.com

www.delphosherald.com

72.02
ACreS

PUBLIC AUCTION

Section 31, Jackson Township, Van Wert County

Thursday, March 31, 2016 @ 6pm

72.02
ACreS

Farm Location: 4 miles west of Ottoville on St. Rt. 2224 to Middle Point Wetzel Road,
then south 1 1/2 miles on west side (OR) 3 1/2 miles north of Middle Point on Middle
Point Wetzel Road, west side.
Sale Location: Middle Point Community Building, 300 West Sycamore Street, Middle
Point, Ohio. Located southwest of the ballpark.
Total Acres: 72.02 acres

Tillable: 66 acres

road Frontage: Middle Point-Wetzel Road on East. Dog Creek Road on West.
or applyonline at
Drainage: Tiled approximately every 35 feet in 2007.
Terms: $20,000 non-refundable day of sale. Selling to the nearest 1/100 acre. Balance
www.HomeInstead.com/208/becomeacaregiver
Each Home Instead Senior Care franchise office is independently owned and operated. 2015 Home Instead,
onInc.or before May 2, 2016. Possession day of sale. In event of cash closing, buyer to
pay closing agent fees. Subject to confirmation of seller.

or apply online at www.HomeInstead.com/208/becomeacaregiver

Owner: Nicholas Steven Shuff


Sale Manager: Auctioneer William B. Priest 419-786-9440
Auctioneers: Richard Miller, Joe Bagley; Appr. Auctioneer: Jane Germann

ing opportunity

/becomeacaregiver

Each Home Instead Senior Care franchise office is independently owned and operated.
2015 Home Instead, Inc.

dependently owned and operated. 2015 Home Instead, Inc.

Straleyrealty.com

419.238.9733

800.727.2021
419 W ervin, Van Wert

Spring cleaning projects


you dont want to forget

Spring cleaning is
an annual tradition
in many households.
After a winter spent
cooped up indoors,
spring cleaning can
rejuvenate a household and provide a
great chance to rid a
home of a seasons
worth of clutter.
Donating
old
clothes and cleaning
out the garage are
popular spring
THE cleaning projects, but there
are a host of additional tasks homeowners
When
cleaning
The Tri-Countys
Story Since 1
can tackle to freshen Telling
their
homes
in the
up their homes this
spring, homeowners
spring.
should not forget to
inspect their curFloors
tains,
which can ac670 Miscellaneous
592
Want Tovacuuming
Buy
Simply
675 Pet Caredust and
Good Thingthe
To Eat
cumulate
or 593
sweeping
floors
680 over
Snow Removal
595 Hay
the course
might
not be
enough dirt
685 Travel
597 Storage
Buildings
winter.
to banish some of of 690
Computer/Electric/Office
695 Electrical
600 SERVICES
winters
most uninvithave
been washed,
700 Painting
Auction Dust has a
ed605
guests.
opening
705 Plumbing windows
610 Automotive
way
settling
into a
710 Roofing/Gutters/Siding
615of
Business
Services
help them dry
home
over the course may
715 Blacktop/Cement
620 Childcare
more
quickly.
720 Handyman
of 625a Construction
typical winter,
725 Elder Care
630 its
Entertainment
and
easy for a
Bathrooms
635 Farminhabitants
Services
homes
to
800
TRANSPORTATION
640 Financial
Bathrooms
tend
track
dirt and debris
805
Auto the brunt of
645 Hauling
to
bear
inside
as
well.
After
810 Auto Parts and Accessories
650 Health/Beauty
weather,
815 Automobile
Loans as
655 Home Repair/Remodeling
vacuuming
or sweep- winter
mold
and
grime
can
820
Automobile
Shows/Events
660
Home
Service
ing floors, go over
825 Aviations through665 Lawn, Garden, Landscapingaccumulate
them
with a mop. Doing so can remove any out a season in which
lingering dust, dirt, its too cold to open
debris, and allergens bathroom windows
the vacuum or broom to let fresh air in affailed to pick up. Ap- ter bathing. Inspect
ply wood cleaner and ceilings, tubs, showpolish to wood floors er stalls, and floors
to make them look for any signs of mold
growth or grime.
even cleaner.
Mold growth in a
home can lead to reBaseboards
Though baseboards spiratory problems
might not seem all and exacerbate existthat dirty, upon clos- ing conditions such as
er inspection home- asthma, so its best to
owners might notice inspect bathrooms for
substantial accumula- mold growth throughtions of dirt and dust. out winter.
Such dirt and dust
Furniture
may not be removed
Its easy to overso easily, so homeowners might need look furniture when
to use hot water and a tackling spring cleansponge to remove any ing, but dust and dirt
debris that is cling- can quickly accumulate on couches and
ing.
chairs over the course
of winter. When posCurtains
Curtains may have sible, vacuum furniabsorbed substantial ture to remove any
amounts of dust, dirt debris that might have
and debris over the accumulated while
winter. This might be windows and doors
more visible near the were kept shut, and
end of winter when shampoo any cushmore sunlight begins ions or seat covers
to shine through. that dont pass the
Clean the curtains in smell test.
Spring cleaning enadherence to the manufacturer instructions compasses a host of
before you open win- tasks, and homeowndows for the season so ers who want a truly
any wind that blows clean house should
in does not spread de- not overlook smaller
bris onto nearby fur- tasks that can produce
niture. Once curtains big results.

DELPHOS H

To place an ad phone 419-695-0

Tool & Die Maker


Toledo Molding and Die Inc. has an immediate opening
on the 3 pm 11 pm shift for a Journeyman Tool & Die
Maker with Injection Molding experience at its Delphos,
Ohio facility. The successful candidate must be capable
of reading and analyzing prints or sketches in order to
maintain/repair injection molding dies. Design and fabricate gages, jigs, fixtures, and secondary process equipment. Candidate needs experience in new injection mold
startup, sampling, and troubleshooting. Shall maintain
an understanding of current technology as related to job
responsibilities. Good communication skills are a must.
For confidential consideration, please send a resume
and cover letter with salary requirements via e-mail to
hrdelphos@tmdinc.com with a subject of Job Tool-Del
or mail a copy to:
Toledo Molding & Die, Inc.
Attn: Human Resource Manager
Re: Tool & Die Maker
24086 ST RT 697
Delphos, OH 45833
Fax: (419) 692-8058
EOE/MFDV

Arts & Entertainment


14 The Herald

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, March 19, 2016

Crossword Puzzle

At the movies ...

"To Each His Own"

Across
1 Pillow cover
5 What a dog wags
9 Health resorts
13 "The Wizard of Oz"
barker
14 African nation
whose capital is
Accra
15 Shelter for a boy
scout
16 Impossible to get
18 All there
19 Ask nosy questions
20 Cracklin' ___ Bran
(cereal brand)
21 Hand holder?
23 FBI's sister
organization
24 Poison ___
26 Merman or Mertz
28 Places to stay for
the night
31 Section of
Manhattan
34 Actress Dunne or
Cara
35 Second Greek letter
36 Hawk's home
39 Teachers' org.
40 Tough choice
43 Astrological sign
44 Physicians, for
short
46 Army beds
47 Touch lightly with a
tissue
49 "I ___ do this..."
51 Take to the skies
52 Pace
54 Underground tunnel
56 "___ you kidding?"
57 Irate
60 Ruin
61 ___-Man (video
game)
64 Salmon variety
66 Florida city
69 Stench
70 Finish by
71 Italy's old currency

Van Wert Cinemas


10709 Lincoln Hwy., Van Wert
Divergent: Allegiant (PG-13) Sat.:
1:00/3:30/6:00/8:30; Sun.: 2:00/4:30/7:00;
Mon.-Thurs.: 5:00/7:30
10 Cloverfield Lane (PG-13) Sat.:
1:00/3:15/5:30/8:00; Sun.: 2:00/4:30/7:00;
Mon.-Thurs.: 5:00/7:15
Zootopia (PG) Sat.: 1:00/6:00; Sun.:
2:00/7:00; Mon. and Wed.: 7:15; Tues. and
Thurs.: 5:00

Zootopia 3D (PG) Sat.: 3:30/8:30;


Sun.: 4:30; Mon. and Wed.: 5:00; Tues.
and Thurs.: 7:15
London and Fallen (R) Sat.:
1:00/3:00/5:00/7:00/9:00;
Sun.:
2:00/4:00/6:00/8:00
Miracles from Heaven (PG-13)
Sat.: 1:00/3:15/5:30/8:00; Sun.:
2:00/4:30/7:00; Mon.-Thurs.: 5:00/7:15
American Mall Stadium 12
2830 W. Elm St., Lima
Saturday and Sunday

Miracles
from
Heaven
(PG)
10:55/1:50/4:25/7:10/10:00
The
Bronze
(R)
11:35/2:05/4:35/7:45/10:15
The Divergent Series: Allegiant (PG-13)
11:50/1:20/4:10/4:40/7:00/7:30/9:20/9:50
10
Cloverfield
Lane
(PG-13)
11:10/1:45/4:30/7:25/10:05
The Brothers Grimsby (R) 4:55/7:40/9:55
The
Young
Messiah
(PG-13)
11:55/3:50/6:40/9:30
Whiskey
Tango
Foxtrot
(R)
11:15/2:00/4:20/7:05/9:45

London

Has

Fallen

(R)

11:25/1:55/4:45/7:15/9:35
Zootopia
(PG)
11:30/2:10/4:50/7:20/10:10
Zootopia 3D (PG) 11:05/1:40/6:50
Eddie the Eagle (PG-13) 11:40/2:15
Risen (PG-13) 4:15/9:25
Deadpool
(R)
11:00/1:35/4:05/6:45/10:20
Shannon Theatre
Bluffton
Through March 24
Zootopia (PG) Shows are at 7 p.m.
and 9:30 p.m. every evening with 1:30
p.m and 4:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday
matinees.

16

17

19

20

29

21

22

25
31

34

26
32

44

45
49

41

42

46

47

54

64

65

62

63

43
48

58
66

59

55
60

61

67

68

69

70

71

72

73

74

72 Uses a needle
73 Indicates
agreement
74 One of ScoobyDoo's pals

12 Take what's not


yours
14 Small weights
17 Committed a
basketball infraction
against
22 Director Gibson
24 One of 100 in D.C.
25 Orange snack food
27 Perfect score,
maybe
28 "Do you ___?"
29 Two-color cookie
30 Student's request
32 Bank conveniences
33 Aries animal
35 Ink stain
37 Chair
38 Carry
41 Cold cubes
42 Word like "happily"

Down
1 "Cut it out!"
2 60 minutes
3 Lawyer: abbr.
4 Cow's sound
5 Letter before iota
6 Small battery
7 ___ Empire
8 Bert who played the
Cowardly Lion
9 Paul and John:
abbr.
10 Fruity dessert
11 Musical about an
orphan

38

27

51

53
57

37

23

36

50

56

12

33

35
40

11

18

30

39

10

15

24

52

14

13

28

45
48
50
51
52
53
55
58
59
61
62
63
65
67
68

Tree stuff
Put on TV
Male cat
Expect
Mexican snacks
Eat away
Samms and
Watson
"I agree!"
The Flintstones' pet
Poker duo
Land measurement
African nation that's
also a man's name
Hospital places:
abbr.
Do some math
One of Santa's little
helpers

WebDonuts

Sudoku
Sudoku Puzzle
#3896-D
1 2
4

3
5

6
2

6
7
1

6
3

E
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D
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S P A S
T E N T
S A N E
C I A
T H E L
E M
N E S T
L E O
A B A T
I A T E
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P A C
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L I R A
F R E D

Sudoku Solution #3896-D

T
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A I L
A N A
A C H
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E T A
E M M
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D A T
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1
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3
9
2
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6
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1
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T E L S
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H A T E
M P O
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M A
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W S

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

S
T
O
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9
4
3
5
7
8

Answers to Sudoku

5
7
6
2
1
3

Answers to Puzzle

"To Each His Own"

8
3
7
1
2
5
9
4
6

Difficult

6
5
4
3
8
9
7
1
2

Answers to Word Search

2
1
9
7
4
6
3
8
5

2009 Hometown Content

5
7
3

1 4
2
6 9
2
6
1

4
9
8

2009 Hometown Content

www.delphosherald.com

Archives

(Continued from page 11)

Delphos Cub Scout Pack


65 held its annual Blue
and Gold banquet recently at Franklin Elementary
School in the gym. A highlight of the day was the
Arrow of Light ceremony.
Two scouts, Greg Collins
and Neil Mahlie, received
this award, the highest in
cub scouting. It is the only
Cub Scout badge that can be
worn on the uniform.
50 Years Ago 1966
St. Johns School presented a feast-day program
in the school gymnasium
Friday afternoon in honor
of Rev. Joseph Schills feast
day. The program began
with a name-day greeting by
grade six. Selections by the
junior band followed. Elaine
Wehri of grade one presented an accordion solo. The
senior band performed and
the choral club presented
several selections. In concluding the program, Rev.
Thomas Gorman gave a talk
followed by some words by
Fr. Schill.
The fourth in the series of
Lenten Enrichment Services
for members and friends of
Trinity Methodist Church
will be held Sunday evening
in the churchs Fellowship
Hall. A carry-in dinner
will be served at 5 p.m.
Mrs. Robert Foust will be
in charge of the kitchen
and Mrs. Ray McGrew in
charge of the dining room.
Following dinner, there will
be singing and devotions.
Landeck Catholic Ladies
of Columbia held its monthly meeting this week to
complete routine business.
Kathryn Klaus received the
attendance prize. The next
meeting will be with Audrey
Suever and Alice Pothast.
Assisting will be Mildred
Kroeger, Virginia Meyers,
Bertha Reindel, Rosella
Luersman, Norma Jean
Warnecke and Rose Marie
Hilver.
60 Years Ago 1956
Two
awards
were
received by the Delphos
Junior Chamber Commerce
at the state meeting of
Ohio Jaycees held Saturday
and Sunday at Toledo.
The awards were the
Operation Civic Service
Award and the SAL Award.
Attending the Toledo meet
from Delphos were Paul
Ricker, Robert Bonifas,
William Remlinger, James
Remlinger, Robert Shenk
and Reno Bianchi.
Delphos Jefferson High
School athletes will be honored guests at the annual GAA sponsored DHS
Athletic Banquet on March
22. Along with the Jeff
Cats hard-court, grid and
baseball players, the Girls
Athletic Association have
invited the members of the
faculty, school employees
and school board members
to be their guest. Sherry Dee
Stienecker, social chairman
of the GAA, is the general chairman for the dinner-dance. Mrs. Paul Strayer
is the GAA advisor.
75 Years Ago 1941
Professor Neely, dean of
the college of engineering
at Ohio State University,
Ada, gave a most interesting and timely address at
the regular weekly meeting of the Delphos Kiwanis
Club held Tuesday evening
at the Beckman Hotel. Club
singing was enjoyed with
Ora Middleton as director.
A program on district interclub visitation meetings is
being planned.
Professor, How Could
You? a farce in three acts,
will be presented by the
junior class of the Elida
High School Thursday evening in the school auditorium. Cast members include
Milton Stutzman, Alma
Huber, Eleanor Feightner,
Jack McBride, Clifford
Askins, Winifred Cook,
Mabel Bridges, Leo Hollar,
Patricia Newcomer, Robert
Thompson, Jack Meeker,
and Darlene Daniel.
Preliminary arrangements
for the silver tea to be given
May 4 were discussed at the
monthly meeting of the C
D of A. held in the K of C
rooms Tuesday evening. A
meeting of the Study Club
will be held at the home of
Mrs. Otto J. Birkmeier, East
Third Street, Monday evening. Mrs. Carl Lindemann
will give the art appreciation paper and Mrs. Charles
H. Myers will review
Catherine Tekakitha.

Saturday, March 19, 2016

The Herald 15

Edelbrock
(Continued from page 1)
That trial date of Jan. 5, 2016, certainly fell within
that range, Kohlrieser said. We had a number of
pretrials in this matter, a number of phone conversations and things of that matter. There is an ongoing
investigation into this defendants potentially other
criminal activities occurring in this county, as well as
some contiguous counties. There was a search conducted in which several computers, paperwork and
thing like that were seized. The computers are being
forensically examined and also there is a forensic
accountant involved in this.
Kohlrieser asserted that additional charges are
more than likely coming.
The reason thats important is because in the
hopes that (BCI) would get done with that evaluation,
the defendant would know exactly where she stood
as far as is she going to have one additional count
coming or is she going to have 50 additional counts
coming? Is she looking at a potential prison term, or

is she looking at community control? If she is looking


at prison, are we talking about 18 months like this
case, or are we talking about years of prison? I think
the State and the defense were working together in
that regard, trying to see where we stand and where
the defense stands so that any plea negotiations or
trial strategies can be addressed globally, as opposed
to piecemeal.
Kohlrieser said that there was every reason to
believe that BCI would have completed its investigation by now, but the volume of evidence seized, the
years of activity over which the investigation spans,
has created a necessary delay. She then said that, at
the defendants last pretrial on Dec. 18, the prosecution and the defense agreed to put off the Jan. 5 trial
date and coordinated a new trial date of March 22.
At the conclusion of the prosecutions presentation
and at the demurral from the defense to present any
further evidence, Judge Reed announced, I am prepared to make a decision from the bench.
A jury trial was originally scheduled for Jan. 5

of this year, which was well within the speedy trial


time, he continued. I find the Dec. 18 agreement
for a continuance under the circumstances of the
event a tolling event. Under those circumstances, Im
going to find that the defendants right to a speedy
trial has not been violated and the motion to dismiss
is overruled.
Reed then acknowledged the trial date of Tuesday,
but announced that he was scheduling one last pretrial
for 2 p.m. Monday to give the parties at least over
the weekend to get in some further discussions and
negotiations.
Following multiple complaints of financial
mismanagement, the Delphos Police Department
and officers with the Ohio Bureau of Criminal
Investigation and Identification raided Edelbrocks
Delphos-based business on May 5 of last year. On
May 29, 2015, Edelbrock was arrested on two counts
of grand theft stemming from alleged improprieties in
her business dealings with Bowersock Brothers VFW
Post 6772, Spencerville.

Experiments turn kids into mad scientists


Delphos Public Library Childrens Librarian Rachel Strahm showed attendees at her Mad
Science offering Thursday a reaction with hair activator, water and yeast. Children enjoyed
playing in the foam that resulted from the experiment. (DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)

First Presbyterian
Church of Delphos
310 W. Second St. 419-692-5737

Will be uniting for worship during Holy Week


March 25 - Good Friday
March 27 - Easter Sunday
Community Good Friday
Service at noon at St. Peters
Lutheran Church in Delphos

8:00 am: Breakfast Fellowship


9:00 am: Morning Worship and
Communion Service

ALL ARE WELCOME!

St. John the Baptist


Catholic Church

Landeck, Ohio
Phone: 419-692-0636
Pastor Dennis Walsh

March 20 ...... Palm Sunday Mass ...............8:30 am


March 24 ..... Holy Thursday .....................7:00 pm
March 25 ...... Good Friday
Stations of the Cross .............12:30 pm
Good Friday Service ..............1:00 pm
March 26 ..... Holy Saturday Easter Vigil ..8:00 pm
March 27 ...... Easter Sunday Mass .............8:30 am

Please Join Us This Easter Season!

Everyone likes to receive


an invitation. Whether they
come over a phone, text,
mail, or email, we all like to
be invited to special events.
I AM INVITING YOU to
multiple special events in
the days ahead! Lent is
done and its time to celebrate! YOU ARE INVITED
to the Holy Week liturgies.
The liturgies in the coming
days call to mind the whole suffering, death and
resurrection of Jesus. Without a doubt, they are
better than any movie for your body, soul and heart.
I look forward to celebrating with you what
God has done for us!
Pax, Fr Dennis

TENEBRAE

Wed., March 23...7:30 p.m.


Come to this unforgettable Evening Prayer. Twelve
candles will be extinguished, representing the apostles
abandoning Our Lord. At the end of the psalms, songs and
readings, you will hear the Strepitus. The sound reverberates like the earthquake at the tomb of Jesus.

Thur., March 24 ... 7:30 p.m.

This is the only day of the year when a Mass is not


permitted. Services at 1:30 and 7:30 include the Passion
of St. John, collection for the Holy Land, Veneration of
the Cross and Holy Communion. In commemoration
of the three hours Jesus hung on the cross we begin
with Stations of the Cross at 12 Noon presented by the
5th grade. High School students will present song and
reflection on the Passion after that. At 1:30 the priest and
assembly will begin the traditional service in silence. The
readings of prophecy and reflection of Christs sufferings
will bring us to the account of the Passion as St. John
writes it. We are invited: Could you not watch with me?

This liturgy begins the Sacred Three Days. These three


days have three services that are really one liturgy in
three parts. The introductory rites begin the Mass on Holy
Thursday. The service ends at the Easter Vigil. While
Holy Thursday celebrates the institution of the Eucharist,
it also reminds us that we must do some service to live
the Gospel. Our reminder is the ritual of foot washing.
At the end of Mass the altar is stripped and the Blessed
Sacrament is presented for adoration. The church will be
open until 10 PM.

LET US CELEBRATE OUR GREAT TESTIMONY


TO THE RISEN CHRIST AND THE BAPTISM AND
PROFESSION OF FAITH OF THOSE ENTERING OUR
CHURCH. THEY ARE THE NEWEST DISCIPLES OF
CHRIST RISING FROM THE DEAD. WE JOIN THEM
IN BEING BORN AGAIN INTO THIS EASTER SEASON.
COME JOYFULLY TO THE FEAST.

Though he suffers greatly, Jesus will rise again.

HOLY THURSDAY

TriniTy UniTed
MeThodisT ChUrCh
211 East Third St., Delphos 419-692-0651

holy Week serviCes


Maundy Thursday, March 24 at 7 pm
Good Friday, March 25 at 7 pm

(Community Service at noon at St. Peter Lutheran Church)

easTer sUnday serviCes


sUnday, MarCh 27

8:15 am
Traditional Service
9:00-10:15 am
Free Community Breakfast
10:30 am
Traditional Service

GOOD FRIDAY

Fri., March 25...1:45 & 7:30 p.m.

EASTER VIGIL
Sat., March 26...8:00 p.m.

EASTER MASS

Sun., March 27...7:30, 9:15 and 11:30 a.m.

When you come to Mass this Sunday you will be renewing YOUR baptismal promises,
your love for Jesus Christ, so that you will be united with those baptized Saturday Night.
Enter in to the Resurrection of Jesus, his triumph over death and his love and mercy for all of us.

ST. JOHN THE EVANGELIST


CATHOLIC CHURCH
www.delphosstjohnparish.org

Phone 419-695-4050

16 The Herald

Saturday, March 19, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Health
(Continued from page 1)
The study revealed two disturbing
trends. First it showed that rural counties
have increased premature death rates versus urban counties. The study attributes
that to specific factors, that in rural counties, there are more smokers, more obesity and higher child poverty. Rural populations also have higher rates of adults with
no insurance coverage. The study pointed
out that urban counties had lower smoking and obesity rates, fewer injury rates
and more residents that attended some
college. Second, drug overdose deaths
have increased by 79% since 2002 and
are closing in on epidemic proportions in
parts of the U.S.
Length of Life
Ohio: rate of premature death: 7,500.
Putnam: 5,600. Van Wert and Allen
Counties: 6,800.
Quality of Life
Ohio: adult obesity: 30%, Putnam:
33%, Van Wert: 37%, Allen: 34%.
Ohio: physical activity rate: 26%,
Putnam:27%, Van Wert: 33%, Allen: 32%.
Ohio: excessive drinking: 18%,
Putnam: 20%, Van Wert: 17%, Allen: 16.
Ohio: alcohol-impaired driving deaths:
35%, Putnam: 35%, Van Wert: 25%,
Allen: 32%.
Ohio: teen births: 34 (rank) Putnam:
21, Van Wert: 31, Allen: 46.
Ohio: uninsured rate: 13%, Putnam:
10%, Van Wert: 13%, Allen: 13%.

Ohio: primary care physicians: 1,300/1,


Putnam: 2,010/1, Van Wert: 2,590/1,
Allen: 1,280/1.
Ohio: dentists: 1,710/1, Putnam:
3,800/1, Van Wert: 3,560/1, Allen:
1,690/1.
Ohio: mental health providers: 640/1,
Putnam: 1,900/1, Van Wert: 1,360/1,
Allen: 780/1.
Social and Economic Factors
Ohio: 83%, high school graduates,
Putnam: 96%, Van Wert 92%, Allen
County 85%.
Ohio: unemployment 5.7%, Putnam
4.5%, Van Wert 4.8, Allen 5.7%.
Ohio: children in poverty 23%, Putnam
10%, Van Wert 15%, Allen 25%.
Ohio: income inequality 4.8, Putnam
3.5, Van Wert 3.6, Allen 4.7.
Ohio: children in single parent homes
35%, Putnam 13%, Van Wert 27%, Allen
41%.
Ohio violent crime 307, Putnam 38,
Van Wert 110, Allen 469.
Putnam Countys Health Commissioner
Kim Rieman said the good rankings in
Putnam County may be due to some of
the countys positive social and economic
factors.
I think these things help a lot, she
said. She pointed out countys good high
school graduation rate of 96%, which is
three percentage points higher than the
states, and the countys low unemployment and low rate of children in poverty.
In addition to positive social and eco-

Trivia

Answers last Wednesdays questions:


Grammy-winning singer-songwriter Alecia Keys, as a 4-year-old, appeared on the TV
sitcom The Cosby Show as a guest at a Rudy Huxtable pajama party.
Milk produced by an Israeli dairy was advertised in the first TV commercial filmed
in outer space.
Todays questions:
What state has an officially designated state bird that is one of the few creatures that
preys on its officially designated state insect?
In 1959, the U.S. Army ran Project Horizon, which aimed to create a military base
in a place where one had never existed before. In what location were they planning to
build it?
Answers in Wednesdays Herald.

nomic factors Rieman added the health


commission joined with community organizations to build a community health
plan to address some of the less positive
health outcomes. Every county, including
Putnam faces the challenges presented by
the smoking population and high obesity
rates.
That didnt come as a shock to us,
Rieman said, referring to obesity and
smoking rates.
She explained the commission and
its partners are addressing the negative
outlooks in the community plan. One
project being worked on is a community
garden, which will increase access to
fresh vegetables and increase physical
activity. Rieman said the work continues
to take the garden project from planning
to reality.
This assessment is one of several
tools the health commission use to help
improve health in the community.
Its a nice tool and gives us an idea
of where we are, Rieman said. We look
at a lot of other things. It is an ongoing
process. We want to make sure we have
a very good feel for whats going on in
the community with a goal of the whole
population being healthier.
Like Putnam, Allen County also works
with community partners to improve
health in their community and its focuses
on affecting the population rather than the
individual.
One example of a population targeted health campaign is working with landlords of multi-unit housing
to make the units smoke free.
Where tobacco policies are normal,
then you have less smokers, Director of
Prevention and Heath Promotion Services
for the Allen County Health Department,
Tami Gough said. We have a program,
Creating Healthy Communities. Its a
program designed to work on some of
social determinates of health and the
environment, she said.
Gough explained when they speak of
environment its not things such as air
pollution but rather on things that provide opportunities to get more physical
activity.
Think like new bike trails and bicycle

racks downtown.
The health department collaborates
with many organizations, particularly
with the Community Health Improvement
Plan or CHIP. Some of the CHIP members include St. Ritas, area universities
and workplaces. CHIP provides looks at
several programs researching and determining priorities that match some of the
areas highlighted in the ranking.
CHIP worked on getting fresh food and
vegetables in town and healthier alternatives in convenience stores. They have
also worked with city planners to increase
such things as bike paths.
Like his counterparts in Putnam
and Allen counties, Van Wert Health
Commissioner Dr. Paul Kalogerou uses
the assessment as a tool to identify
strengths and weaknesses in the countys
population.
We use the rankings to give us a snapshot of us and other counties. No matter
where we ranked, weve taken action to
improve all of our citizens health, he
said, adding We are building a culture of
health to make sure we are all as healthy
as can be.
Van Wert has improved on its numbers
on Health Outcomes going from 22 to 19,
but its numbers in Health Factors have
increased from 26 to 41. Dr. Kalogerou
attributes this to the nature of a rural
county with a population that has higher
smoking and obesity rates. He also noted
the opioid problem in Van Wert as a contributing factor. The health department
partners with community organizations
like the hospital, mental health agencies
and the population itself to identify and
develop programs. And in the case of
opioid addiction, the department also
partners with law enforcement along with
the other organizations. In 2105, the
department mailed the citizens a health
survey and surveyed health care providers to determine health concerns in the
county. Like the rankings the local survey
is another tool in the quest for a healthy
population.

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The Outstanding National Debt as of Friday afternoon was $19,156,093,934,258.


The estimated population of the United States is 322,585,247, so each citizens share
of this debt is $59,383.
The National Debt has continued to increase an average of $2.44 billion per day
since Sept. 30, 2012.

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D
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2016 Chevy
Suburban

2016 Chevy
Tahoe LTZ 4X4

LTZ, 4x4

MSRP
DISCOUNT

$74,140
-4,219
69,921
-2,000
67,921
-500

BONUS CASH
**FARM BUREAU

Now

67,421

2016 Chevy
Equinox AWD
MSRP
DISCOUNT

$32,290
-727
31,563
CONSUMER CASH
-750
30,813
** FARM BUREAU
-500
30,213
BONUS TAG
1,000
29,213
*AUTO SHOW
500

MSRP
DISCOUNT

$68,770
-3,790
64,980
2,000
62,980
-500

BONUS CASH
**FARM BUREAU

$
w
o
N 62,480

2016 Chevy
Silverado
1500, 4WD, LT, DBLCAB
MSRP
DISCOUNT

$44,605
-2,273
42,332
-500
41,832
-500
39,832
-1,000
39,832
-1,000

*AUTO SHOW
BONUS CASH
CONSUMER CASH
**FARM BUREAU

$
Now 28,713 Now 39,832
Spring Cleaning Sale
St. #

I79
I83
I82
I86
I87
K100
B-10
I76
B16
B13
D37
K99
G61
I78
C22A
K73A

Year

2015
2015
2015
2015
2015
2015
2015
2012
2011
2009
2008
2007
2002
2014
2007
2009

Model

Was

Now

$16,900
$16,900
$16,900
$21,800
$18,900
$19,500
$25,900
$21,900
$10,200
$22,900
$7,995
$5,500
$2,995
$21,900
$7,200
$9,500

Malibu 2LT ................................................$17,900


Impala LS ..................................................$17,900
Impala LT Sunroof .....................................$17,900
Regal Prem. Very Nice .............................$22,800
Impala LTZ Sunroof ..................................$19,900
Equinox 1LT .............................................$20,500
Traverse 8 Pass., Sharp ............................$26,900
Venza XLE AWD Nice .............................$22,900
Impala 1LT One Owner, Nice....................$10,900
Silverado LT 4x4 3/4t ...........................$23,900
G6 Local Trade, Low Miles ............................. $8,995
Malibu Maxx ............................................... $5,995
Pontiac Montana Van 1 Owner ............. $3,995
Express Cargo Van ..............................$22,600
Impala Leather .............................................. $8,900
Cadillac DTS Nice....................................$10,000

** Must be Farm Bureau member * Select counties

Sales Department
Service - Body Shop - Parts
Mon., Tues., Thurs. & Fri. 7:30 to 5:00; Wed. Mon. & Wed. 8:30 to 8:00; Tues., Thurs.
& Fri. 8:30 to 5:30; Sat. 8:30 to 1:00
7:30 to 7:00; Closed on Sat.

IN DELPHOS

419-692-3015

TOLL FREE

1-888-692-3015

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VISIT US ON THE WEB @ www.delphachevy.com


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