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Sunny. High Mostly
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sunny. Highs
NE at 5 to
in the mid
Media
serving
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70s and
lows in the
mid 50s.

A DHI

More clouds T-storms


Scatter
than sun.
early. Highs storms
Highs in the in the low
Highs i
Delphos
& Area
Communities
upper 70s
60s
and
upper 6
and lows in
lows in the
and low
the upper
mid 40s.
the mid
50s.

Sunrise: 6:45
AM

Sunrise: 6:44
AM

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Sunrise
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Sunset: 8:25
PM

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PM

2016 AMG | Parade

Saturday, April 23, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Established in 1869

$1.00

Early diagnosis key


for autistic children

This is the second story in a three-part series on Autism Spectrum Disorder.


April is Autism Awareness Month, so this series first defined what autism is,
now will cover the therapies available and then will give some insight through a
parents perspective of what it is like to have an autistic child.
BY ERIN COX
DHI Media News Editor
ecox@timesbulletin.com

Sixth-graders offer Living Wax Museum


Jesus, Mother Theresa and Hitler all shared the same room as nearly 50 St. Johns
Elementary School sixth-graders stood frozen in time as they waited for visitors to touch
the button on their sleeves so they could come to life and share their stories during
the classs Living Wax Museum Thursday. Students chose a figure from history from the
Eastern Hemisphere, learned 10 facts about the person and then became that person for the
presentation. Teacher Jean Weber said the students enjoyed the entire process, from learning
about their person to finding a costume to the presentation. Other historical figures included
Cleopatra, Queen Isabella, Genghis Kahn, Napoleon, Peter the Great, William Shakespeare
and Charlemagne. Above: Marley Haunhorst, left, as Micere Sithae Mugo, a playwright,
author, activist, instructor and poet from Kenya, tells her sister, Mahlon Haunhorst, a few
facts about herself. (DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)

VAN WERT The earlier the diagnosis, the better when it comes to beginning
therapy for a child with autism spectrum
disorder (ASD).
According to the Ohio Center for
Autism and Low Incidence, research indicates early diagnosis is associated with
dramatically better outcomes for individuals; however, getting that early diagnosis
often proves difficult.
Its hard to make a diagnosis real early
because some of the tantruming behaviors or speech delays could just mimic a
normal developmental delay, too, and its
age-appropriate for 2-year-olds to have
tantrums, Laurie Zeeff, an early intervention specialist with Help Me Grow, said.
Sometimes its difficult to see and sometimes they grow out of those symptoms,
too, and they change often.

The most common sign parents observe


is a language delay.
We see some other signs - difficulty
with eye contact, limited socialization with
others, they might do repetitive behaviors,
they like routines, they like things to be
the same and when things are not in the
routine, that might be difficult for them,
Zeeff explained. They might have behavioral issues or tantruming or meltdowns
because something is different.
Other signs include unusual reactions
to noises, lights, touch, smell and taste and
difficulty playing with peers.
If a parent has a concern, Zeeff suggests talking to a family doctor or visiting
Help Me Grow. Both would look for red
flags for ASD and if they see signs, the
family would be referred to a developmental clinic at one of the childrens hospitals.
It is at the developmental clinic that a
diagnosis would be made.
See AUTISM, page 15

New faces at Ottoville


BY NANCY SPENCER
DHI Media Editor
nspencer@delphosherald.com

OTTOVILLE There will be two new faces at


Ottoville Schools in August. The school board unanimously approved Keith Untendorf as the new grade 7-12
English teaching position and Julie Selhorst will be the
new elementary principal secretary/EMIS Coordinator for
the 2016-17 school year. Selhorst will fill the position left
by Julie Schimmoeller. The board also accepted her resignation on Wednesday.
Both received 1-year limited contacts.
The board also filled supplemental positions. They
approved 1-year limited teaching supplemental contracts
for: Kimberly Birt, assistant band director; Cory Boecker,
technical theater directer; James Brown, golf coach and
Scholastic Bowl; Anthony Castronova, sophomore class
advisor; Alica Haselman, Junior Science Fair advisor and
co-junior class advisor; Pamela Hickey, FCCLA advisor;
Susan Jones, co-junior class advisor; Kimberly Hovest,
LPDC coordinator; Ashley Koenig, 20 days summer band/
pep band director; Kyle Kumfer, newsletter coordinator and yearbook advisor; Kirt Martz, assistant athletic
director; Shelley Mumaw, student council advisor; Mark
Odenweller, athletic director and freshman class advisor;
Kathy Thomas, National Honor Society advisor and co-senior class advisor; and Jeanne Wehri, high school science
fair advisor and junior high girls basketball coach.
One-year limited non-teaching supplemental were granted to: Emily Bockrath and Brian Eickholt, volunteer soccer
coaches; Tim Kimmet, head girls soccer coach; Jessica
Rayman, assistant girls soccer coach; Eric Gerker, head
boys soccer coach; Dustin Markward, assistant boys soccer coach; Robert Kaple, head cross country coach; Dave
Kleman, head girls basketball coach; Vaughn Horstman,
junior varsity girls basketball coach; Deb Lindeman, co-assistant girls basketball coach; Todd Turnwald, boys varsity
basketball coach;

Library, DAAG offer fourth annual youth art show


Christine, John and Johan Gemmer from Ottoville admire art work at the opening reception and awards
ceremony of the fourth annual Student Art Exhibit co-hosted by the Delphos Public Library and the
Delphos Area Art Guild on Friday. Not pictured are daughters Erin and Ali Gemmer, who entered the
competition. The artwork will remain on display at the library through May 12. See additional photos at
delphosherald.com and in Wednesdays paper. (DHI Media/Kay Louth)

See OTTOVILLE, page 16

Angels on earth: foundation grants last wishes for adults


BY KAY LOUTH
DHI Media Staff Writer
klouth@delphosherald.com

VAN WERT The Angel Foundation


helps terminally ill adults make a dream
come true in their last days. Although
the foundation is a separate non-profit,
it is affiliated with Community Health
Professionals. The organization got its start
in Van Wert in 1995 and as the only physical location it serves all 88 counties in
Ohio.
Greg Yinger, who serves on the Angel
Foundations Advisory Board, said the foun-

dation is usually contacted by hospice agencies throughout the state on behalf of their
hospice patients. He said they get lots of
requests, more than they fill, and sometimes
thats because the requests come too late as
the person may be too ill to participate.
Most of the wishes, he said, have to do
with reuniting families. Thats the majority
of what we do. A lot of times, its a family
member they havent seen in years.
Sometimes families want to take a trip
together one last time and sometimes families just want to spend time together. And
sometimes they just want to get away from
all the trappings of chronic illness. The

foundation helped a woman get away for


a date with her husband on their wedding
anniversary. They went for dinner then to a
comedy club in Toledo. She later said told
the foundation it was nice just to have the
chance for a real shower and to sleep in a
real bed rather than a hospital bed; it was a
chance to feel normal again.
Things you and I take for granted,
Zinger said.
Delphos residents have participated in the
service but wish to remain anonymous but
the foundation did share a story of one wish.
It involved Donald Andrews from
Montpelier, a Korean War Army veteran

who was also fighting a long-term battle


with colon cancer. His hospice social worker
said that he wanted to go on an upcoming
Honor Flight but he didnt have the funds
for a guardian to go along. Since the trip was
rapidly approaching and was the last trip to
Washington, D.C., for the year, the foundation acted quickly to make arrangements
to pay the guardian fee and arrange a hotel
for when Donald and his daughter-in-law
returned from the day-long trip to rest before
returning to Ohio the next day. Andrews said
he was very grateful for the trip.
See ANGELS, page 15

Classifieds 11-12 | Entertainment 13 | For The Record 2 | Local-State 3-4 | Obituaries 2 | Sports 6-7 | Weather 2 | Yesterday 9
The Delphos Veterans Council
will hold a special meeting at 9
p.m. Wednesday at the VFW hall
at Fourth and Canal streets.
The purpose of the meeting is
to discuss the purchase of property.
All Delphos area veterans are
welcome.

Volunteers are urged to assist


with clearing the east canal bank
of trees and brush behind the old
Tri-County Lumber the next two
Wednesdays.
Report time is 9 a.m. and volunteers will be stacking brush.
There is the possibility of poison
ivy, etc.; dress accordingly.

69/

The Delphos Public Library will host a Mom


and Me Princess Tea at 6 p.m. on May 5 in the First
Edition Building.
Attendants will each receive a crown, eat delicious tea party snacks and play games for ages 3
and up.
Register at the childrens desk or by phone 419695-4015 as space is limited.
There will also be a very special princess guest.

DHI MEDIA
2015 Published in Delphos, Ohio

Volume 145, No. 90

For The Record

2 The Herald

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, April 23, 2016

OBITUARIES
Lucille K. Carder

Albert F. Klaus
May 16, 1938
April 21, 2106

SPENCERVILLE

Albert F. Klaus, 77, of


rural Spencerville died at
11:13 p.m. Thursday in the
Roselawn Manor Nursing
Home in Spencerville following a 5-year illness.
He was born May 16, 1938, in Venedocia to Philip P. and
Lucinda A. Meyer Klaus, who are deceased.
On March 4, 1961, he married Konita G. Connie
Bowersock, who survives, along with two children, Debra
Lynn Klaus of Spencerville and Richard Joseph (Nancy)
Klaus of Elida; and two step-children, David A. Rayburn and
Tiffany M. Wehri.
Also surviving are 10 siblings, Robert (Marilyn) Klaus of
Tiffin, Phyllis (George) Seffernick of Wapakoneta, Louise
Renner of Van Wert, Kenneth (Sandy) Klaus of Spencerville,
Philip (Rachel) Klaus Jr. of Monticello, Rosemary (Gerald)
Hesseling and Dorothy (Doug) Geise of Delphos, Richard
Klaus of Middle Point, Michael (Kim) Klaus of Celina and
Cheryl (Joe) Theobald of Delphos; and a sister-in-law, Sandra
Klaus of Wapakoneta.
He was also preceded in death by two siblings, James Klaus
and Celia Klaus; and a brother-in-law, Robert Renner.
Albert was a member of the Ohio Operating Engineers,
working at the Stedke Construction Company in Lima for
38 years, working mainly with the backhoe. He served in the
Army from 1961-63. He was a 1957 graduate of Spencerville
High School.
He attended the Bethlehem Christian Union Church and
was a member of the Harry J. Reynolds American Legion Post
191 of Spencerville. His backhoe work was his hobby, along
with gardening, yard, camping and being outdoors.
Funeral services will be 11 a.m. Tuesday in the Thomas
E. Bayliff Funeral Home in Spencerville, the Revs. Kent
Place and Eldon Stirn officiating. Burial will follow in the
Spencerville Cemetery, with military rites by the Spencerville
Veterans.
Friends may call from 2-4 p.m. and 6-8 p.m. Monday and
after 10 a.m. Tuesday at the funeral home.
Memorials may be sent to the American Legion Post 191.
Condolences may be sent to tbayliff@woh.rr.com.
Wheat
Corn
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Abigail Abby
Jean Gable

DELPHOS Abigail
Abby Jean Gable, of Delphos
left this earth to be with her
heavenly Father shortly after
birth on Tuesday morning in
St. Ritas Medical Center, while
in the arms of her parents,
Rick J. and Angela Angie J.
(Zwiebel) Gable, who survive
in Delphos.
Also surviving are her
grandparents, Eugene and Joyce
Gable of Delphos and Kurt and
Julie Zwiebel of St. Marys;
great-grandparents, Norma
Smith of Lima and Doris
Brautigam of Wapakoneta; and
many aunts, uncles and cousins.
Abigail was preceded in
death by great-grandparents,
Bernard Smith, Lawrence and
Violetta Gable, Emory Zwiebel
and Robert and Virginia Krites;
and an infant cousin, Philip
Verhoff Jr.
Services will begin at 10:30
a.m. today at Resurrection
Cemetery, Delphos, the Rev.
George Mahas officiating.
Burial will follow the services.
Memorial contributions in
Abigails memory may be made
to Touching Little Lives, Inc.,
or to that of the donors choice.
Condolences for the Gable
family may be left at www.
siferd-oriansfuneralhome.com

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Fern P. Winget
Nov. 4, 1928-April 21, 2016
KALIDA Fern P. Winget,
age 87, passed away peacefully
in Kalida on Thursday.
Fern was born November 4,
1928, in Delphos to Perry and
Wandis (Spitnale) Stocklin,
who preceded her in death. In
1953, Fern married John K
Winget, who preceded her in
death.
She is survived by her
daughter,
Diane
(Tom)
Schmersal of Kalida; two
grandchildren, Amy (Sean)
Cosier of Brooklyn, New
York, and John (AnnMarie)
Schmersal of South Vienna,
Ohio; and four great-grandchildren, Ethan Thomas
Schmersal, Owen William
Schmersal, Emma Paige
Schmersal and Clover Fern
Cosier. She is also survived by
her sister, Betty Copeland of
Delphos.
She is also preceded in death
by a brother, Carl Stocklin; and
a sister, Helen Young.
Fern was a homemaker and
her greatest joy was her grandchildren and great-grandchil-

GIMMICKS!
NEW CUSTOMERS

dren. She loved to dance and


would be seen at Springbrook
and Lincoln Park doing what
she loved.
Services will begin at noon
on Monday at Harter and
Schier Funeral Home. Burial
will follow in Walnut Grove
Cemetery.
Friends may call from 2-8
p.m. on Sunday and one hour
prior to services on Monday at
the funeral home.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the American
Lung Association.
To leave condolences
,please go to www.harterandschier.com.

Helen M. Scott

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POLICE
REPORTS
DELPHOS On April 13,
officers met with a male at the
police department that wanted
to turn himself in on an active
warrant. The male, 50-yearold Mark Bird of Delphos,
was taken into custody and
later turned over to the Putnam
County Sheriffs office.
On April 13, officers met
with a female complainant at
the police department who
wanted to report a theft incident. Officers spoke with the
female and found that an item
was removed from her residence by a family member. It
was determined that the incident was a civil matter and
should be handled through
civil court.
On April 16, officers were
dispatched to the 600 block
of East Eighth Street in reference to a domestic violence
incident. Upon arrival, officers
met with two males who were
having a dispute. After investigating the incident, officers
could not determine that any
physical violence had occurred
and neither party wished to
pursue charges.
The
Delphos
Police
Department would like to
remind residents that there
continues to be attempted
scams going on in the area.
One such incident is from
callers claiming to be from
the IRS threatening that you
owe them money and need to
pay immediately. The callers
threaten legal action if you do
not respond. Please remember
that the IRS will not contact
you by telephone if you owe
them money. Please go to the
IRS website at irs.gov/uac/
Tax-Scams-Consumer-Alerts
for more information on current scams.
If you get a phone call by
someone claiming to be from
the IRS:
Dont talk to the caller or
give out any information.
Hang up immediately.
Report the call to the
Treasury Inspector General
for Tax Administration, either
online at IRS Impersonation
Scam Reporting or by phone at
800-366-4484.

BIRTHS

Any Sandwich

beside installation!

Nancy Spencer, editor


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

Information submitted

Jan. 8, 1934-April 19, 2016


CONTINENTAL Helen M. Scott, 82, of Continental died
at 12:55 p.m. Tuesday at St. Ritas Medical Center, Lima.
She was born January 8, 1934, in Cloverdale to Bryan and
Mary (Matson) Ladd, who preceded her in death.
She had been married to Warren McCullough, who is
deceased. She then married Robert Scott, who also is deceased.
She is survived by four children, Randy McCullough
of Continental, Cheryl (David) Thornton of Bryan, Daryl
(Nancy) McCullough of Defiance and Mark McCullough of
Continental; seven grandchildren; 10 great-grandchildren:
two brothers, Paul (Barbara) Ladd and William (Norma)
Ladd, both of Cloverdale; seven sisters, Elizabeth Basinger
of Cloverdale, Alice Evans of Florida, Edna (Leroy) Halter of
Oakwood, Connie (Wesley) Brown of Defiance, Sue (Jerry)
Wagner of Defiance, Margaret Strayer of Delphos and Marilyn
(Carroll) Pier of Oakwood.
She was also preceded in death a son, Gary L. McCullough;
two daughters, Theresa and Laura McCullough; a sister,
Norma Swartz; and a brother, Richard Ladd.
A funeral Service will be held 11 a.m. today at Heitmeyer
Funeral Home, Continental, with Pastor Rick Jensen officiating. Burial will follow in Cascade Cemetery, Cloverdale.
Visitation will one hour prior to the service today at the
funeral home.
Memorials may be made to Putnam County Hospice.

Nov. 8, 1926-April 18, 2016


DELPHOS Lucille K.
Carder, 89, of Delphos passed
away on Monday at St. Ritas
Medical Center.
She was born on Nov.
8, 1926, in Fort Jennings
to George and Margaret
(Dickman) Hofstetter, who
preceded her in death.
On Nov.9, 1946, she was
united in marriage to Donald
Carder, who died on April 23, 2003.
Lucy is survived by three daughters, Diane Carder and
Sue (Dave) McNeal of Delphos and Mary (Robert) Jackson
of Oak Creek, Wisconsin; four sons, Robert (Toni) Carder of
Boca Raton, Florida, and Paul Carder, Dale Bunny (Denise)
Carder and Larry (Mary) Carder of Delphos; 13 grandchildren;
and 13 great-grandchildren.
She is also preceded in death by two sisters, Rita Hofstetter
and Alberta Pack; and one brother, Norbert Hofstetter.
Lucy was a homemaker and retired from New Delphos
Manufacturing in 1976. She is a 1944 graduate of Fort Jennings
High School. She enjoyed camping and dancing in her younger
years. She liked puzzles, bingo, cards and crocheting. She was
a member of St. Johns Catholic Church, member and past
president of Delphos Eagles Auxiliary 471 and member of
VFW Auxiliary 3035.
Mass of Christian burial will be held at 11 a.m. on Monday
at St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church. Burial will follow
at St. Johns Cemetery.
Visitation will be held from 5-8 p.m. today and from 2-8
p.m. on Sunday at Harter and Schier Funeral Home, with a
parish wake at 7:30 on Sunday.
Memorial contributions can be made to the American
Diabetic Foundation.
To leave condolences, visit harterandschier.com.

The Delphos
Herald

Mon. thru Fri.


11am-2pm

Includes any sandwich, BBQ Beef,


BBQ Pork, Shredded Chicken,
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Delphos

ST. RITAS
A girl was born April 19 to
Jessica Biederman and Justin
Reynolds of Ottoville.
A boy was born April 20
to Nicole Burden and Aaron
Beach of Delphos.
A girl was born April 21 to
Courtney and Aaron Klausing
of Spencerville.

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, April 23, 2016

The Herald 3

Local/State

Fort Jennings American Legion Post 715 recently donated to the K9 fund at the Putnam County Sheriffs Office. Taking
part in the check presentation were, left to right, Captain Brian Siefker, Sheriff Tim Meyer, Post Commander Doyle
Wittler and Post Finance Officer Dave Will. (DHI Media/Nancy Kline)

Help the Hoehns mark


their birthdays
Information submitted

LIMA Walter and Toinette (Toni) Hoehn will host an


open house for Walters 90th birthday on May 4 and Tonis
85th birthday.
Friends and family are welcome from 1-4 p.m. May 1 at
Springbrook Gardens, 4240 N. West St., Lima.
Hors doeuvres will be served.
Our agreement right now problem: what is commonly
rate sponsors that are going
BY STEVEN
No gifts, please.
through their corporate chains is that any money donated or referred to as an opioid/heroin
COBURN-GRIFFIS
and were hoping to hear more secured through grants will be epidemic.
DHI Media Editor
Opioid and heroin addiction
sgriffis@putnamsentinel.com about that by the end of this earmarked for the K9 program
and then, every year, whatever isnt simply a national issue.
week.
On Monday, the Ottawa is in there on Dec. 31 will Locally, the problem has taken
OTTAWA Putnam
County Sheriff Tim Meyer Kiwanis became the K9s roll over into the next year, a toll in lives. The announcereports that a public appeal for most recent supporter, donat- Putnam County Commissioner ment of the programs modest
success comes shortly after
funds to help the department ing $1,000 to the program. John Love said.
Jean Schweller
BY STEVEN
While K9 units are trained the county suffered its third
acquire and train one, possibly At the time of the presentaThe board also approved
COBURN-GRIFFIS
two, K9 units is gaining some tion, Kiwanis member Ed to serve in a host of law fatality as a consequence of a
the following appointments
DHI Media Editor
ground. As of earlier this week, Smidebush challenged other enforcement and emergency suspected drug overdose this
of certificated individuals to
sgriffis@putnamMeyer reports that the program service organizations to follow roles tracking, searching year alone. Last Wednesday,
extra-curricular positions for
sentinel.com
and officer protection at first responders were called
has received a total of just over suit.
the 2016/17 school year: Todd
Monies raised for the the top of the list for Meyer to Ottawa to address a sus$7,000 in cash contributions.
FORT JENNINGS Hoehn, athletic director and
In addition, county businesses project are earmarked by the are the dogs abilities to deter- pected overdose. While a final Wednesdays meeting of the golf coach; Rob Warnecke,
and corporations have pledged county to pay the estimated mine the presence of illic- report on the incident has yet Jennings Local School Board athletic events supervisor;
additional monies to support $15,000 necessary to acquire it drugs. The one, or ideally to be filed, Meyer acknowl- had as the lions share of its Matt Evans, boys reserve baseach K9 dog, train both the two, K9 units the PCSO hopes edged that drugs were likely focus the staff at the school, ketball coach; Jay Laubenthal,
the PCSOs effort.
Things are progress- dog and the animals handler to train are part of his multi- the cause of death.
both the appointment of new boys junior high basketball
ing forward nicely, Meyer and modify a patrol cruiser to pronged approach to dealing
coach; Shelly Knippen, girls
and an appreciation of all.
with an increasingly desperate
said. We have some corpo- accommodate the team.
See K9, page 14
The board approved two junior high basketball coach;
resolutions expressing their and Dan Basinger, pep band/
gratitude to the schools per- summer band program/musisonnel. The first proclaimed cal director/senior play directhe week of April 25-29 as tor.
The board then approved
Administrative Professionals
Jen Neidert as the varsiAppreciation Week.
We would like to thank ty cheerleading coach and
Week of April 25-29
Marinara sauce, carrots, 100% fruit mashed potatoes with gravy, whole them for their role in the day- Andrea Ricker as the junior
ST. JOHNS
sherbet, milk.
grain butter bread, applesauce, milk. to-day operations of Jennings high coach.
Monday: Italian grilled chicken/
Friday: Whole grain pizza,
Thursday: Whole grain pizza, Local and our students, Board
In other business, the
whole grain bun, green beans, baked Romaine salad, fresh vegetable, broccoli with cheese sauce, peaches, President Karl Schimmoeller board:
apples, fresh fruit, milk.
applesauce cup, milk.
milk.
accepted resignations from
said.
Tuesday: Tenderloin sandwich/
FORT JENNINGS
Friday: Breaded chicken strips,
Along the same lines, the Mary Jean Schweller, senior
whole grain bun, creamed rice, carPretzel
and
cheese
every steamed carrots, whole grain butter board established the week of advisor postion; Matt Evans,
rots, pineapple, fresh fruit, milk.
Wednesday. Chocolate, strawberry bread, grapes, milk.
May 2-6 as Teacher and Staff junior high school girls basketWednesday: Hamburger sand- and white milk available daily.
SPENCERVILLE
ball coach; Cora Kehres, junior
Appreciation week.
wich/ whole grain bun, pickle, corn,
Monday: Chicken and noodles
Monday:
Mozzarella cheese
For all that they do for our high girls basketball assistant
pears, fresh fruit, milk.
over mashed potatoes, dinner roll, sticks, pizza dipping sauce, green students, families and school coach; Alan Jay Laubenthal,
Thursday: Tacos/ soft/ hard/ let- peas, fruit.
beans, carrots and dip, frozen fruit community, we thank them, junior varsity boys basketball
tuce/ tomato/ cheese, black beans,
Tuesday: Turkey and cheese wrap, cup, milk.
coach; Neil Wittler, junior high
Schimmoeller said.
peaches, fresh fruit, milk.
baked beans, Goldfish crackers, fruit.
Tuesday: Super nachos, salsa
The board then addressed boys basketball coach; Bill
Friday: Quesadilla/ salsa/ sour
Wednesday: Chicken fajita, and sour cream, Mexican beans with a host of open extra-curricu- Calvelage, junior varsity girls
cream, Romaine salad, applesauce, cheesy rice, green beans, fruit.
cheese, 100% juice, milk.
lar positions, appointing the basketball coach; and Missy
fresh fruit, milk.
Thursday: BBQ pork sandwich,
Wednesday: Grades K-4: Goldfish following uncertificated indi- Wurst, custodial.
DELPHOS CITY SCHOOLS
carrots, sherbet, fruit.
shaped grilled cheese sandwich, smi- viduals:
approved the following
Monday: Chicken patty, whole
Friday: pizza casserole, broccoli, ley fries, apple slices, peanut butBoys Basketball: Keith summer student workers on
grain bun, green beans, peach cup, cookie, fruit.
ter dip, milk. Grades 5-12: Sausage Utendorf, varsity coach; an as-needed basis: Sydney
milk.
OTTOVILLE
and cheese pretzel bun, smiley fries, Todd Bullinger, varsity assis- Berman, Jessica Young, Dylan
Tuesday: BBQ rib or pork, whole
Monday: Cold sub w/romaine apple slices, milk.
tant coach; Kevin Trentman, Wiechart, Abby Von Sossan,
grain bun, baked beans, strawberry blend lettuce, cheese slice, baked
Thursday: Popcorn chicken, broc- junior high coach; and Dave Connor Stechschulte and
cup, milk
chips, baked beans, pineapple, milk.
coli and cheese, carrots and dip, Luersman, elementary program. Trevor Neidert.
Wednesday: Hamburger patty,
Tuesday: Hot ham and egg sand- brownie bar, pineapple, milk.
approved advertising for
Boys Soccer: Gregg
whole grain bun, cheese slice, french wich, cheese slice, strawberries and
Friday: Hamburger or cheese- Luthman, varsity coach; Alex bid the purchase of a new
fries, juice cup/fresh fruit, milk.
mandarin oranges, milk.
burger sandwich, corn, onion rings, Maag, varsity assistant coach. school bus.
Thursday: Cheese breadstick,
Wednesday: Salisbury steak, applesauce, milk.
accepted donations from
Girls Basketball: Bill
Calvelage, varsity coach; Medical Mutual, $500 scholCora Kehres, varsity assistant arship; Bob and Elaine Wehri,
coach; and Jackie Siefker, ele- $300 for the Central Mutual
mentary program (the reserve Insurance field trip; Dana
coach, junior high coach and Altenburger, $400 to Outdoor
Sat
Sun
Mon
Tue
Wed
junior high assistant coach Lab; American Legion Post
where two southbound lanes
Information submitted
4/23
4/24
4/25
4/26
4/27
715, $424.75 for flags; FJ
positions remain open).
The following is a weekly and one northbound lane of
Activity Boosters, $572.66 for
Girls
Soccer:
Jim
Buettner,
report concerning construc- traffic are traveling on the
varsity assistant coach (varsity the band trip fund; and $150
tion and maintenance work on southbound side of the intercoach position remains open). for the purchase of a ping
state highways within the Ohio state, and one northbound
Athletic Secretary: Mary pong table.
Department of Transportation lane is traveling on the north63/38
75/54
77/57
60/44
69/55
District 1. For the latest in bound side of the interstate.
statewide construction, visit Traffic will remain in this Sunny. High Mostly
More clouds T-storms
Scattered twww.ohgo.com.
63F.
Winds
sunny.
Highs
than
sun.
early.
Highs
storms.
pattern until late summer.
Week of April 25
in the mid
Highs in the in the low
Highs in the
The entrance ramp NE at 5 to
70s and
upper 70s
60s and
upper 60s
from Ohio 65 to Interstate 75 10 mph.
Allen County
lows in the
and lows in lows in the and lows in
northbound remains closed.
Interstate 75 from the Traffic is detoured north
mid 50s.
the upper
mid 40s.
the mid 50s.
Auglaize County line to on Ohio 65 to the Fourth
50s.
Fourth Street, through Street interchange back to
Lima and Allen County, I-75 northbound. The ramp Sunrise: 6:45 Sunrise: 6:44 Sunrise: 6:42 Sunrise: 6:41 Sunrise: 6:40
will have occasional lane is expected to reopen by the AM
AM
AM
AM
AM
closures throughout the year end of May.
Sunset: 8:25
Sunset: 8:26
Sunset: 8:27
Sunset: 8:28
Sunset: 8:29
242 N. Main St., Delphos 419-692-0921
PM
PM
PM
PM
PM
during the final year of the
Mon.-Fri. 8-6:30; Sat. 8-3:30
reconstruction of the inter2016 AMG | Parade
See ODOT, page 14
state. Current impacts to trafDemo on Weber, Sarka, Holland ,
fic are as follows:
Traeger & Blackstone Grills
Traffic on I-75 in the
area of Hanthorn Road will
be restricted to one lane in
each direction during placement of concrete on the
out back in our Garden Center
bridge deck on Wednesday
of the week, weather permitting. The restriction will
be in place during daytime
hours, generally from 6 a.m.
to 2 p.m.
Hanthorn Road over
Griddle
Interstate 75 remains closed.
Traffic on I-75 north
and south of the Ohio 65
interchange area continues to
Family owned & operated for over 65 years
travel in a contraflow pattern

PC Sheriffs Office reports progress in K9 fund

Jennings BOE thanks administration,


teachers for roles at school

Weekly ODOT report

Your Local Weather

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10:00 to 2:00

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Saturday, April 23, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Local/State
CALENDAR OF EVENTS
TODAY
9-11 a.m. Delphos Project Recycle at Delphos Fuel and
Wash.
9 a.m.-noon Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping.
St. Vincent dePaul Society, located at the east edge of the
St. Johns High School parking lot, is open.
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is open.
12:15 p.m. Testing of warning sirens by Delphos Fire
and Rescue.
1-3 p.m. The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241
N. Main St., is open.
7 p.m. Bingo at St. Johns Little Theatre.

April 22
Morgan Gonzales
April 24
Amanda Watkins
Amber Osting
Barry Friemoth
Florence Schulte Moreo
Shirley Davis
Dan Blue
April 25
Devin Rabe
Jim Fair
Ron Schwinnen
Ryan Kortokrax
Sharon Bockrath
April 26
Dawn Mansfield
Craig Wreede
T.J. Rode
Josh Sherrick
April 27
Jessica Williams
Linda Fair
Linsday Core
Bobbie Pohlman
Kaylee Grant
Mary Brogan
Pat Cook

SUNDAY
1-3 p.m. The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241
N. Main St., is open.
1-4 p.m. Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E. Main
St., Kalida.
1:30 p.m. Amvets Post 698 Auxiliary meets at the
Amvets post in Middle Point.
4 p.m. Amvets Post 698 regular meeting at the Amvets
post in Middle Point.
7:30 p.m. Sons of Amvets Post 698 meet at Amvets Post
in Middle Point.
MONDAY
9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Ottoville Branch Library is open.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center,
301 Suthoff St.
6:30 p.m. Shelter from the Storm support group meets in
the Delphos Public Library basement.
7 p.m. Ottoville village council meets at the municipal
building.
Marion Township Trustees meet at the township house.
7:30 p.m. Delphos Eagles Aerie 471 meets at the Eagles
Lodge.
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.
WEDNESDAY
9 a.m. - noon Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E.
Main St., Kalida.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is open.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center,
301 Suthoff St.
Noon Rotary Club meets at The Grind.
6 p.m. Shepherds of Christ Associates meet in the St.
Johns Chapel.

SENIOR
LUNCHEON CAFE
Week of April 25
Monday: Ham and cheese
wrap, potato, fruit, veggie,
coffee and 2 percent milk.
Tuesday: Taco salad, dessert, coffee and 2 percent milk.
Wednesday: Chicken and
noodles over mashes potatoes,
fruit, veggie, coffee and 2 percent milk.
Thursday: Pork chops,
potato, fruit, veggie, coffee
and 2 percent milk.
Friday: Fish square, potato, fruit, veggie, treat, coffee
and 2 percent milk.

SATURDAY

APRIL 23RD

8AM-8PM

The Armstrong Air & Space Museum has been named the Institution of the Year by the
Ohio Museums Association. (Submitted photo)

Armstrong Air & Space


Museum named
Institution of the Year
Information submitted
COLUMBUS The Armstrong Air &
Space Museum was named the Institution of
the Year by the Ohio Museums Association
at its annual awards dinner Sunday evening.
Among the reasons cited for the award
were growth in 2015 of attendance and
outreach programs, staff increases, and
several physical improvements of the facility and exhibits.
This is a tremendous honor for our
museum. We know that last year was
great by a variety of measures and that
we worked hard, but its fantastic to have
validation from outside of the museum
to have a tangible representation of that
success, said Chris Burton, the museums
executive director.
Ohio Museums Association board president William Robinson said when an
organization experiences growth in a single metric, its exciting, as he announced
the awards. But even more impressive is
growth on multiple levels in the span of a
single year.
From award nomination, annual attendance at the Armstrong Air & Space
Museum increased by 16% over the previous year and was the highest since 2002.
Of the figures tracked monthly - attendance, admissions sales, retail sales, and
retail sales per person - the museum set 30
monthly records in 2015.

The Museum also opened the Art &


Armstrong exhibit and debuted the
zero-gravity trainer. The Museum was able
to invest over $20,000 into its exhibits
in 2015 and purchase a new Ford Transit
Connect to support its statewide outreach.
According to the Ohio Museums
Association website, Institution of the Year
is an award that recognizes outstanding
institutional accomplishments in the field
of Ohio museums. A nomination may be
made for any project considered to be an
outstanding model or best practice. To
qualify, an institution must be a member of
the Ohio Museums Association.
The Museum also took home the honorable mention Visual Communication
Award in the level 3 budget category. The
award recognized the shuttle wrap on the
Museums new vehicle.
Founded in 1976 by members of the
Ohios museum community, the Ohio
Museums Association is a not-for-profit
501(c)(3) organization. OMA works with
a variety of museums, museum professionals, and providers of museum services
to strengthen the states museums, foster
excellence in the field, and support the
museum community.
The Armstrong Air & Space Museum
will be open regularly 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Saturday and 12-5 p.m.
on Sunday until Oct. 31, when winter hours
begin.

For movie information, call

419.238.2100

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

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, April 23, 2016

The Herald 5

Country
Spring garage sales
yield bountiful bargains
BY LOVINA EICHER

Joseph, 13, Lovina, 11, and Kevin,


10, went back to school this week after
being off a week for spring break. The
weather wasnt anything spring-like!
We had several inches of snow and cold
weather most of the week.
Our three sonsBenjamin, Joseph,
and Kevinattended hunters safety
classes and field day. It was cold and
snowing that Saturday. All three boys
came home excited that they passed the
safety course. That made all the homework they did on hunting worth all the
time and effort they put into it. Kevin
was excited that he got to shoot off a
shotgun. He had never shot more than a
BB gun. Kevin came home telling us all
about the rules he learned. I was really
surprised that they all passed. This will
make me feel better when they go hunting with someone but accidents can still
happen. You cant be careful enough
when hunting.
Daughter Verena has been going with
my sister Verena on housecleaning jobs
the last few weeks. I miss her help here
at home. Verena, 18, is glad to earn a little extra cash, as she is saving up to buy
a Yorkie puppy. She loves dogs and has
always wanted her own puppy. They are
expensive, so she is saving every penny.
While the children were on spring
break, sisters Verena and Susan brought
supper in for us one evening. They
brought wings to put on the grill for
hot wings and also jalapeo and banana
poppers to grill. Along with that we had
steamed potatoes, dandelion sour cream
salad, and sliced Colby cheese. They
brought this as a thank you to the children for doing their chores while they
were in Florida earlier this spring.
Daughter Susan, 20, has her evenings
busy training her pony, Tough Boy. Son
Benjamin is helping her get him started,
as hes a little too much for a girl to handle. Tough Boy is giving her a hard time
with the training. They are able to hitch
him to the pony cruiser now and drive
him on the road. This helps wear him
down so hes not so rowdy. I really do
hope he will turn out to be a good pony
for Susan. She has run a lot of miles
behind that pony already, teaching him
the commands for driving.
My sister Emma, daughters Loretta
and Elizabeth and I had a fun day

garage saling at some Amish houses


in a community about a half hour from
here. There were around 26 garage sales
all within a few county road blocks. We
had a lot of fun and got a lot of bargains.
I feel like I saved myself weeks of sewing. I bought around 20 pairs of pants
for the three boys. Some are for Ben to
work in, some are for the boys to wear
to school and quite a few are good dress
pants. I could never have made all these
for this price. The pants were anywhere
from 50 cents to four dollars apiece. I
also was able to get quite a few dresses
for the girls.
Friday evening our supper guests
were Joes sister Christine, her husband Jake and their nine children from
Hersey, Michigan. Our whole family
was home as well, so we had a nice
time together. Joe grilled 30 pounds of
chicken and the girls and I made pizza
casserole. Christine brought the dessert:
dirt pudding and chocolate chip cookies. Joes sister Loretta and Henry were

Kitchen Press

going to come but ended up at home


with sick children.
Gods blessings!
This week Ill share a recipe for
maple morning muffins.
Maple Morning Muffins
2 cups flour
1/2 teaspoon salt
2 teaspoons baking powder
1 egg, beaten
1/2 cup sour cream
3/4 cup maple syrup
Combine flour, salt and baking powder. Stir in egg, sour cream and maple
syrup. Spoon batter into greased or
paper-lined muffin tins, about 2/3 full.
Streusel topping:
1/2 cup flour
2 tablespoons sugar
2 tablespoons butter
Mix streusel topping together and
sprinkle on top of muffin batter.
Bake at 400 degrees 2025 minutes
or until done. Serve warm from the oven
with butter. Makes 12 muffins.
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@

Anytime is dessert time


at our house!

Rhubarb Pizza
Layer 1
1 cup flour
1/4 teaspoon cream of tartar
1 teaspoon baking powder
1/4 cup sugar
2 tablespoons butter
1 egg
2 tablespoons milk
Layer 2
3 cups rhubarb, diced
1-1/2 (3 oz.) pkg. strawberry jello
Layer 3
1 cup sugar
1/2 cup butter
1/4 cup flour
Combine first layer and press into 9x13-inch pan. Top
with rhubarb and sprinkle with dry jello over top. Combine
layer 3 for a crumb topping. Bake at 350 degrees for 40-45
minutes.
Ricotta Spread
1/2 cup finely chopped dried apricots
1/4 cup confectioners sugar
1 cup low-fat ricotta cheese
1 teaspoon finely grated orange rind
Chop apricots with a small amount of the confectioners
sugar in food processor. Combine with remaining confectioners sugar, ricotta cheese and orange rind in bowl; mix
well. Makes 1 1/2 cups.

Keep up to date on the


worlds of foreign affairs,
local events, fashion,
sports, finance, and many
other subjects with your
newspaper. Youll also
find entertaining features,
like cartoons, columns,
puzzles, reviews, and lots
more.

ring Your
World Home

The Delphos Herald

Home in on the information


you need. Read your
newspaper.

419-695-0015
www.delphosherald.com

Columbus;Reliable Plumbing & Heating;A00238;3.42x7 (16Sp-B1)

WERE JUST AS TRUSTY,


WITHOUT THE WET NOSE.
The Eichers grilled 30 pounds of chicken when they had guests on Friday evening. Pizza casserole helped to round out the meal. (Submitted photo)

Were like your new best


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Corn planting dates April 25-May 10


BY JAMES HOORMAN
Ag Educator
OSU-Extension
Putnam County

Corn needs to be planted


during suitable conditions and
not by a calendar date. For
northwestern Ohio, the probability for optimal yields occurs
when corn is planted between
April 25 and May 10. After this
date, yields generally decline
because of a shorter growing
season. Corn planted before
this time period will often
have weakened or poor stands
because of extended cool, wet
conditions.
This optimal planting date
window allows plants to take
advantage of longer periods
of daylight, pollinate earlier, and mature before a killing frost. Daylight lengthens
from the first day of spring
(March 21) until the first day
of summer (June 21). After the
first day of summer, day length
gradually becomes shorter.
Photosynthesis will be more
active during these longer days,
gathering more energy to put in
grain. This stored energy will
allow for more kernels per ear
to develop thus the sooner
the plant gets started the greater chance to accumulate more
energy.
Pollination is a critical time
for corn production. If there
is an extended hot, dry period
during pollination, fertilization

Check us out online:


delphosherald.com
Putting Your
World in
PersPective

If you aren't already taking advantage


of our convenient home delivery service,
please call us at 419-695-0015.

THE DELPHOS HERALD


405 N. Main St. Delphos

may not occur causing barren


ears or ears only partially filled
with kernels. Corn planted
during the optimal time has a
greater chance of pollinating
before the hot dry weather of
summer begins. In order for
corn to mature in time, pollination should occur before the
first part of August.
Traditionally, fuller season
hybrids have tended to yield
more than shorter season, but
not always. Fuller season corn
tends to get hurt by hot, dry
weather at pollination. Early
maturing corn planted at the
same time as the fuller season
corn yielded the same or better in 5 of the last 10 years.
Optimum planting date allows
plenty of time for most hybrids
to mature. A farmer may use
an earlier maturing hybrid and
plant at a later date, which then
has a lower yield potential.
So why not plant before
April 25? Because in many
years there is still too great of
risk that an extended cold, wet
period will occur before seedlings become established
causing stand loss, uneven plant
height, and lower yields. Corn
is most vulnerable at germination time. Once it germinates,
growth must occur before seed
food reserves are exhausted
and before disease organisms
invade the vulnerable seed tissue. If the seed sprouts after
an early planting date, but then
conditions turn dry before it

emerges, it may die. It also


may rot or die from disease if it
sprouts and conditions turn cold
and wet before emergence.
Young plants from an early
April planting may starve
or succumb to disease if an
extended cold, wet weather pattern sets in before the first permanent roots develop. Stands
may become reduced and the
field may need to be replanted.
Planting date is not necessarily
an easy decision and the decision may greatly affect farm
income. To minimize the risk
of making the wrong decision;
farmers should consider present field conditions, extended
weather forecasts, hybrid availability, replant policies of seed
suppliers, crop insurance policies, acres to plant, grain prices,
and gut instinct.
In March, Farmers thought
we would have an early planting date because temperatures
were 5 10 degrees above normal, but the below normal temperatures in early April changed
everything. Now farmers must
wait for fields to dry and soil
temperatures to rise. Soil temperatures should be above 50
F before planting corn. Farmers
may plant at a lower soil temperature if the forecast is for
warmer soils the week ahead.
What farmers do not want to
happen is for soil temperatures
to drop and become colder several weeks after planting.
Farmers may have a tough

choice if soil conditions are dry


enough for planting the end
of April but temperatures are
below 50 F. They then have
to decide whether temperatures
will warm up soon enough for
germination and good emergence. If soils do not warm up,
uneven emergence may occur
and stands may be reduced.
The worst case scenario is to
plant in cold soils followed by
an extended wet period.
Farmers may be anxious the
next several weeks until crop
planting begins. They know
that the highest yielding corn
for the past two years was in
fields planted early. However,
three years ago, the early planted corn had the lowest yields.
Be aware that we will be
sharing the roads with farm
equipment the next 2-4
weeks. Be safe, enjoy the
spring weather, and remember it is planting time.
Written by Ed Lentz,
revised by Jim Hoorman.

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6 The Herald

Saturday, April 23, 2016

Warnecke, Blue
Jays dash Lancers
BY JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS St. Johns right-hander Josh Warnecke and
Lincolnview counterpart Austin Leeth were involved in a baseball pitchers duel Friday afternoon at a soggy (but mercifully,
not raining) Stadium Park.
That is, for three innings.
While Warnecke kept up his end of the bargain in the top of
the fourth, the host Blue Jays put up a 5 spot in the home half
and went on to a 9-3 non-league triumph.
It was good for us all around. We got good pitching from
Josh, St. Johns head man Jerry Jackson said. He was in a
little trouble early because he tends to take time to find the
zone with his pitches and hes pitching from behind. Once he
finds the zone, he gets comfortable and starts to get ahead of
the hitters.
For Lincolnview head man Eric Fishpaw, it was same old,
same old.
We have yet to put together a 7-inning game against a
quality opponent, he explained. For example, Austin was
solid for three innings and then the curve balls that he wasnt
hanging earlier started to hang because he didnt finish them
off. Give credit to St. Johns for making that adjustment and
taking advantage.
Jacob Youngpeter led off the Blue Jay (6-4) fourth with
a double the Jays first hit of the game to deep center,
followed by liners from Eric Vogt and Buddy Jackson that got
the first run in. Both runners advanced on a wild pitch and
Aaron Reindel walked to load them up. Warnecke also worked
a free pass to plate Vogt. Chad Etgen forced Jackson at home
but a wild pitch plated Reindel for a 3-nil lead. On a bouncer to
second by Jesse Ditto, Warnecke beat Jared Youtseys throw to
the plate for a 4-0 edge and Etgen scored from third on Owen
Baldaufs bouncer to short for 5-0.
The Lancers (4-8) got one back in the top of the fifth. With
one out, Chayten Overholt doubled to left, advanced on a wild
pitch and scored on a 2-out slap to center by Tyler Richey. The
latter stole second but was stranded.
The hosts tacked on their final four tallies in the home
fifth against reliever Ethan Parsons. Youngpeter led off with a
base-on-balls, advanced on a wild pitch and scored on Vogts
double to center. In turn, the latter touched the dish courtesy of
Jacksons liner to left center; however, the batter was caught
trying to stretch it into a double by a Keli Ralston-OverholtJared Youtsey relay. Reindel was hit by a pitch, stole second
and scored on a single to left by Warnecke; the latter took
second on the throw home and scored on a 2-out triple to the
left-field corner by Ditto that Ralston made a diving effort to
nab that made it 9-1.
The visitors threatened in the top of the sixth against Ditto.
With one out, Cole Schmersal crunched a double off the fence
in left center and advanced on a Keli Ralston grounder. Dustin
Hale walked but both runners remained on the bases.
The hosts got a 1-out walk to Youngpeter and a 2-out double
to left by Jackson in the sixth against Brayden Evans.
Lincolnview kept fighting in the upper seventh. With one
gone, Leeth walked and hustled in to score on Richeys 2-bagger to the fence in left, with the latter taking third on the throw
home. He scored on a wild pitch to make it 9-3. With two outs,
Jalen Roberts walked but Schmersal was caught looking for
the final out.
The only thing the Jays managed in the first three frames
was Ditto getting aboard on a 2-out error in the bottom of the
third and another error on a pickoff try getting him to second.
See WARNECKE, page 7

Weekly Athletic
Schedule

DHI Media Staff Reports

For Week of April 24-30


SUNDAY
Baseball
Columbus Grove at Kalida
(PCL), 3 p.m. (postponed from
Friday)
MONDAY
Baseball
Bluffton at Jefferson (NWC),
5 p.m.
St. Johns at New Knoxville
(MAC), 5 p.m. (ppd. from
Thursday)
Ottoville at Fort Jennings
(PCL), 5 p.m.
Spencerville at Lincolnview
(NWC), 5 p.m.
Ayersville at Kalida, 5 p.m.
Columbus Grove at Crestview
(NWC), 5 p.m.
Elida at Coldwater, 5 p.m.
Parkway at Bath, 5 p.m.
Woodlan (Ind.) at Wayne
Trace, 5 p.m.
Ada at Paulding (NWC), 5
p.m.
Leipsic at Van Buren (BVC),
5 p.m.
McComb at Pandora-Gilboa
(BVC), 5 p.m.
Continental at Miller City
(PCL), 5 p.m.
Softball
Bluffton at Jefferson (NWC),
5 p.m.
Spencerville at Lincolnview
(NWC), 5 p.m.
Kalida at Van Wert, 5 p.m.
Columbus Grove at Crestview
(NWC), 5 p.m.
Ansonia at Parkway, 5 p.m.
Ada at Paulding (NWC), 5
p.m.
Leipsic at Van Buren (BVC),
5 p.m.
McComb at Pandora-Gilboa
(BVC), 5 p.m.
Miller City at Continental
(PCL), 5 p.m.
Boys Tennis
Archbold at Ottawa-Glandorf,
4:30 p.m.
TUESDAY
Baseball
St. Henry at St. Johns
(MAC), 5 p.m.
Fort Jennings at Spencerville,
5 p.m.
Miller City at Lincolnview,

5 p.m.
Leipsic at Kalida (PCL), 5
p.m.
Liberty-Benton at Columbus
Grove, 5 p.m.
Van Wert at Elida (WBL),
5 p.m.
Minster at Parkway (MAC),
5 p.m.
Hicksville at Wayne Trace
(GMC), 5 p.m.
Paulding at Archbold, 5 p.m.
Defiance at Ottawa-Glandorf
(WBL), 5 p.m.
Ada at Pandora-Gilboa, 5
p.m.
Softball
Ottoville at Jefferson, 5 p.m.
Kalida at Lima Senior, 5 p.m.
Columbus Grove at Leipsic
(PCL), 5 p.m.
Elida at Van Wert (WBL),
5 p.m.
Parkway at Minster (MAC),
5 p.m.
Hicksville at Wayne Trace
(GMC), 5 p.m.
Miller City at Cory-Rawson,
5 p.m.
Stryker at Paulding, 5 p.m.
Ottawa-Glandorf at Defiance
(WBL), 5 p.m.
Ada at Pandora-Gilboa, 5
p.m.
Continental at Bryan, 5 p.m.
Co-Ed Track and Field
Jefferson at Upper Scioto
Valley Ram Invitational, 4 p.m.
Spencerville and Perry at St.
Johns, 4:30 p.m.
Fort Jennings, Kalida and
Ada at Bluffton (University),
4:30 p.m.
Lincolnview, Crestview and
Van Wert at Van Wert County
Invitational (Reservoir), 4:30
p.m.
Ottawa-Glandorf
at
Columbus Grove tri-meet, 4:30
p.m.
Elida tri-meet, 4:30 p.m.
Parkway Quad (boys only),
4:30 p.m.
Continental at Ayersville
4-County Meet, 4:30 p.m.
Boys Tennis
Elida at Van Wert (WBL),
4:30 p.m.

See SCHEDULE, page 7

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Kortokrax calls it a day


By Charlie Warnimont
Sentinel Sports Editor
sports@putnamsentinel.com

KALIDA Richard
Kortokrax has considered
stepping away from coaching
basketball the last few years.
When informed recently the Kalida School Board
was considering going in a
different direction with the
program, Kortokrax decided
to finally step away from a
job he has held for 40 years.
Kortokrax
informed
Kalida Superintendent Karl
Lammers Friday morning
of his decision and it was
announced at a press conference late Friday afternoon in
the administration building
for the school district.
Family members, current and former coaches and
players were on hand for the
announcement Friday afternoon.
While I still have a passion for coaching that allows
me to continue to mold young
men into successful teams,
the Kalida School Board has
decided to take the program
in a different direction. I will
truly miss sharing my love
of the game with the players
and coaches, Mr. Lammers,
a former player for Kortokrax
at Kalida, read from a prepared statement. I would
like to thank all my former
players from Fort Jennings,
Ottoville and Kalida for the
privilege of coaching them
as they all share in whatever
success I have been fortunate
to achieve.
Also, I want to sincerely thank all my former
coaches, including my son
Rick, who has been my varsity assistant, my lifelong
friend Joe Horstman and Bob
Gerdeman, who has been
with me since the beginning
at Kalida.
The support and love
from my family has been
most important throughout the years in giving me
the energy and passion to
approach coaching for all the
right reasons. My family has
stood by my side through
every phase of my career.
Coach Kortokrax retires

Long-time Kalida boys basketball coach Richard Kortokrax, left, and School
Superintendent Karl Lammers conduct a press conference Friday afternoon announcing
the coachs retirement. (DHI Media/Charlie Warnimont)
as the winningest basketball
coach in the state of Ohio
with a record of 890-371, for
a winning percentage of 70.6
percent, in 56 years of coaching at Ft. Jennings, Ottoville
and Kalida.
He coached 936 games
at Kalida posting a 665-271
record in 40 seasons. This
past season the Wildcats were
13-10 overall and won a second straight Putnam County
League title. He won a total
of 20 PCL titles at Kalida and
was the PCL Coach of the
Year 18 times.
Although the veteran
coach said he was been toying with the idea of retiring
from the game he loves the
last couple of years, especially after his wife died five
years ago, Kortokrax said
the end came as a surprise
when he was informed by the
Board of Education president
that they were considering
going in another direction.
A special board meeting had been scheduled for
Friday to discuss the matter but was cancelled when
Coach Kortokrax decided to
retire.
The end came by surprise, Kortokrax said to a
reporters question. Im not
saying the board doesnt have
the right to do what they are

doing but I didnt think it


was going to happen. I told
myself I wanted to go one
more year, even though we
had a devastating loss (in the
tournament), again, with a
group of kids I appreciated.
I did not feel we were
doing that bad, my coaches
and I. I thought we were
doing a decent job but what
was missing was a tournament win.
Im being told, I guess,
its time for a change, there
is a better way of doing it.
Im not going to argue with
anyone. Im not going to be
bitter with anyone. You know
how many coaches coach at
one place for 40 years.
I was told the change was
being made because no one
supported me any more, so
this (the crowd at the press
conference) kind of surprises
me. I wasnt going to make
an issue of it to the point
where we were going to have
any kind of repercussions on
my part.
What I want to do is
to compliment this guy (Mr.
Lammers), my AD (Athletic
Director Adam Huber), guys
that have supported us, my
son Rick and I, the last couple of years, we thank them
for it. That was enough for
me. I said it was time to go.

Ironically, the Ottoville


School Board decided the
same thing after Kortokrax
had coached there for 13 seasons going 199-82.
He felt that would be the
end of his coaching career
as he was going to stay at
Ottoville as only a teacher.
Instead, he was approached
by a group from Kalida to
possibly be their high school
principal and their coach.
I wasnt quite sure if I
wanted to coach at Kalida
because that was one of the
teams I liked to beat when
I was at Ft. Jennings and
Ottoville, Kortokrax said
with a laugh. I wasnt too
high on being their coach
but I wanted to try principal.
I came to Kalida and had
the opportunity to coach and
continue doing what I loved
to do. And it worked out so
well.
Ottoville did me a favor
but I didnt know it at the
time, because it kind of hurt
to a degree that they told
me I couldnt coach there
anymore, but when I came to
Kalida, unbelieveable things
happened.
Kortokrax retired from the
principals position in 1994
and continued to coach at the
school until Friday.
See KORTOKRAX, page 7

Lady Knights rout Kalida in fast-pitch


BY NICK JOHNSON
DHI Media Correspondent
sports@timesbulletin.com
CONVOY Jada Preston smoked
a pair of 2-run doubles in the first two
innings on Friday as Crestview hosted
Kalida at Owen Pugh Field in Convoy.
Those hits provided all the offense
the Lady Knights would need in a game
they went on to win 10-0 in a 5-inning
run-rule affair.
Tianna Rager and Cora Millay got the
Lady Knight offense started early with
consecutive singles to open the home
half of the first. Preston would double
home both runners to give Crestview an
early 2-0 advantage.
Brady Guest followed the Preston hit
with a walk. A hard-hit ball by Sydney
Bowen made it a 4-0 game and Kristen
Etzler singled home the fifth run of the
inning before the Lady Wildcats could
escape the first.
Crestview, now 12-1 overall, wasnt
letting up, as Alyssa Gent, Rager and
Millay all walked to load the bases in the
second. Then it was deja vu for Preston

Information Submitted
Minster outscores Lady
Bearcats
MINSTER Host Minster
outscored Spencerville 15-11
in non-conference fast-pitch
softball action Friday at
Minster.
The Lady Bearcats actually out-hit the host Wildcats
14-9 but seven errors to one
proved costly.
Spencerville (5-7) is scheduled to visit Lincolnview
Monday at 5 p.m.

Score by Innings: R H E
Spencerville 1 0 1 0 8 0 1 - 11
14 7
Minster 4 0 4 1 2 4 x - 15 9 1
WP: Jenna Peoppelman (7 IP,
14 hits, 11 runs, 6 BB, 9 Ks): LP:
Julie Mulholland (IP, 8 runs, 4 hits,
6 BB, 3 Ks). 2B: Kara May 2 (S),

as she again split the gap and plated two


runs with a double. Guest and Bowen
would make it back-to-back-to-back
2-baggers to give the Lady Knights a
10-0 advantage.
The Lady Knights pulled starting
pitcher Tiffany Weaver after three
innings, in which she allowed only one
hit and just three baserunners. Picking
up where Weaver left off was Avery
McCoy, who went the final two frames
of the game, allowing just two hits.
It was a good chance for us to
use Weaver, our No. 2, and McCoy,
who is a freshman and our No. 3,
Crestview head coach Carl Etzler said.
We have a couple big games next week
with Columbus Grove and Ada. Then
we have the Champion of Champions
Tournament next weekend. It was good
to get them both some work and I was
very pleased with how they pitched
tonight.
Kalida hurler Sam Nagy absorbed
the loss, surrendering nine hits and four
walks.
Despite the lopsided score, Kalida
coach Julie Vandemark was encouraged

by her teams effort.


I appreciated the effort they gave;
we know we got down early but we
didnt give up on it, Vandemark said.
We were making contact; we just were
hitting right at people. You have to give
credit to Crestview; they can really hit
the crap out of the ball. They were able
to hit their balls into the gaps of the
outfield and we werent able to do that.
Kalida falls to 2-5 on the season with
the loss.
Kalida is at Patrick Henry for a
doubleheader at 11 a.m. today, while
Crestview hosts Columbus Grove 5 p.m.
Monday.
***

KALIDA (0)
Warn 3b 3-0-0-0, Laudick cf 2-0-0-0, Knueve
lf 2-0-1-0, Hovest c 2-0-0-0, Vandemark 2b 2-01-0, Zeller ss 2-0-0-0, Nagy p 1-0-0-0, Gray 1b
2-0-1-0, Westrick rf 2-0-0-0. Total 18-0-3-0.
CRESTVIEW (10)
Rager ss 2-2-2-0, Millay dp 2-2-1-0, Preston
1b 3-2-2-4, Guest 3b 3-2-2-2, Bowen cf 3-1-11, Etzler rf 3-0-1-1, Black 2-0-0-0, Thatcher ph
1-0-0-0, Speith lf 2-0-0-0, Gent 1-1-0-0. Total
22-10-9-8.
Kalida 000 00 - 0 3 1
Crestview 550 0x - 10 9 2
WP: Tiffany Weaver (3 innings); LP: Sam
Nagy (4 innings, 10 runs, 9 hits, 4 walks).

Local Roundup

Maddy Kline (S), Abby Satterfield


(S), Richards (M). 3B: Homan (M),
Albers (M).

Bulldogs beat Riders in


WBL duel
ST. MARYS Elidas
Josh Bull and St. Marys
Memorials Nathan Wilker
battled in a tight pitchers
duel Friday night at St.
Marys.
In the end, Bull was a bit
better in leading the visiting
Bulldogs to a 3-2 Western
Buckeye League baseball triumph.
The Bulldogs staked Bull
to a 3-0 lead after the first
half-inning and the senior
help off the Roughriders.
Elida is in todays Fort

Loramie Invitational starting


at 10 a.m.

ELIDA (3)
Austin Morrison 4 0 0 0, Josh
Bull 3 1 1 0, Owen Anderson 3 0
0 0, Derek Snider 3 1 1 1, Logan
Alexander 3 1 1 0, Cade Parker 3 0
1 0, Scott McDonnell 3 0 0 0, Noah
Adcock 3 0 1 0, Ryan Cook 2 0 1 0.
Totals 27 3 6 1.
ST. MARYS MEMORIAL (2)
Nathan Wilker 2 0 0 0, Drew
Jacobs 4 0 1 0, Dustin Howell 4 0
1 1, Derek Jay 4 0 2 1, Chase Roop
3 0 0 0, Logan Dircksen 2 0 0 0,
Jacob Hollman 3 0 0 0, Austin Cook
2 1 1 0, Julius Fisher 1 1 0 0. Totals
25 2 5 2.
Score by Innings: R H E
Elida 300 000 0 3 6 1
St. Marys 002 000 0 2 5 1
E: Parker, Dircksen; LOB: Elida
4, St. Marys 8; Sac: Fisher; SB: R.
Cook, Howell.
IP H R ER BB SO HR
ELIDA
Bull (W) 7.0 5 2 1 3 4 0

ST. MARYS
Wilker (L) 7.0 6 3 1 1 9 0
PB: Alexander. WP: Bull, Wilker.
HBP: A. Cook (by Bull), Wilker (by
Bull). Pitches-Strikes: Bull 103-59;
Wilker 121-75.

==============
Kalida home game postponed
KALIDA

The
Columbus Grove at Kalida
Putnam County League
baseball game scheduled for
Friday was postponed due
to the retirement press conference of long-time boys
basketball coach Richard
Kortokrax.
The game will be played
3 p.m. Sunday at Holy Name
Ballpark.

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Saturday, April 23, 2016

Mustangs best error-prone Cats


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

HARROD With rainy weather


all day Thursday, the Jefferson at Allen
East Northwest Conference fast-pitch
softball clash in Harrod was in jeopardy.
With the field taken care of well
enough to start and throughout the contest and with the rain stopping after
the second frame the teams got the
game in, which the baseball teams at the
field just to the north of the softball field
could not do.
Unfortunately for the visiting
Wildcats, they again struggled in the
field and fell 9-4.
Claire Thompson went the distance in
a 114-pitch effort and ceded 12 hits and
nine runs: however, due to crucial errors,
only three were earned. She fanned five
but did not walk a batter.
We continue to make errors, especially in crucial times. Wed get two
outs and then commit an error and let a
couple of runs in, Jefferson head man
Josiah Stober said. It is more mental
now. Were not thinking ahead: what
to do when the ball is hit to me, getting
behind the ball on a pop-up, where to
throw the ball in a given situation. These
are things we drill and drill and drill on
every day at practice but forget once we
get in games. Well keep at it and get
better.
The Mustangs got a leadoff error and
a pair of hits in the bottom of the first but
could not score.
Jefferson (2-6, 0-3 NWC) went in
front 1-0 in the top of the second against
Mustang starter Kylie Wyss, walking
the bases loaded with Sierra Marlow
(wild pitches moved her to third), Abby

Schedule

Continued from page 6)

Ottawa-Glandorf at Defiance
(WBL), 4:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY
Baseball
Crestview at Van Wert, 4:30
p.m.
Jefferson at Fort Jennings,
5 p.m.
Ottoville at Wayne Trace, 5
p.m.
Upper Scioto Valley at
Lincolnview, 5 p.m.
Softball
Ottoville at Allen East, 5 p.m.
Upper Scioto Valley at
Lincolnview, 5 p.m.
Kalida at Leipsic, 5 p.m.
Bath at Crestview, 5 p.m.
Boys Tennis
Lima Central Catholic at
Elida, 4:30 p.m.
THURSDAY
Baseball
Jefferson at Columbus Grove
(NWC), 5 p.m.
St. Johns at Marion Local
(MAC), 5 p.m.
Paulding at Spencerville
(NWC), 5 p.m.
Lincolnview at Allen East
(NWC), 5 p.m.
Cory-Rawson at Kalida, 5
p.m.
Parkway at New Knoxville
(MAC), 5 p.m.
Crestview at Ada (NWC), 5
p.m.

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.
Western Basin
Walleye: Fishing has been
good for anglers trolling
northeast of Maumee Bay,
between Catawba and the
reef complex, east of C
can of the Camp Perry firing
range, west of South Bass
Island, northwest of North
Bass Island and between
South Bass and Kelleys
islands. Anglers jigging have
caught fish on and around
the reefs of the Camp Perry
firing range and in Maumee
Bay. Anglers trolling were
using deep-diving crankbaits
or worm harnesses. Jigging
hair jigs and emerald shiners

Parkins (at second after the second


wild pitch) and Kiya Wollenhaupt. That
brought Chloe Lawrence to the circle and she promptly plunked Sophie
Wilson for a run batted in. However, the
Red and White left the bases juiced.
Summer McCloskey led off the
Mustang second with a double to left
center, stole second and scored on a
2-out single to center by Alyssa Young.
Jeffersons Maddy Jettinghoff got
two second with one down in the top of
the third on a pair of errors.
Allen East took the lead for good in
the home third with one down. Alexis
Wireman singled to left and beat a throw
to second on an Alexis McCluer grounder. Wyss doubled to the fence in center
to get courtesy-runner Alex Briley in
and Riley Newlands slap to left got
McCluer in for a 3-1 edge.
The hosts made it 6-1 in the fourth
on a 1-out single by Young. She stole
second and came in on a 2-out error on
Wiremans grounder. McCluer singled,
stole second and scored behind Briley
after a pinch-hit bloop single to center
by Morgan Zellman.
The Wildcats climbed within 6-4 in
the guest fifth. Wilson led off with a
walk, Thompson was hit by a pitch and
both advanced on a 1-out wild pitch and
scored on a double to left by Jettinghoff.
In turn, she scored on a 2-base throwing error on Michelle Rodes grounder.
Wyss came back in to pitch and recorded
the final two outs of the frame.
Allen East finished off the scoring
in the home fifth. Mackenzie Mann led
off with a wind-blown double to left,
advanced on a strike-3 passed ball to
Chloe Lawrence and scored on a wild
pitch. Two outs later, Wireman was safe
on an error, plating Lawrence. After a

wild pitch advanced pinch-runner Alex


Lawrence, she scored on a double to the
left-field corner by McCluer for 9-4.
Wilson walked with two outs in the
Wildcat sixth.
We didnt hit the ball very well
today. We struck out way too many
times (13), Stober added. Wed been
getting better at putting the ball in play
but we didnt get it done tonight. Again,
well keep working at it.
Jefferson hosts Wayne Trace 11 a.m.
today for a doubleheader.

JEFFERSON (4)
Claire Thompson p 3-1-0-0, Kaylin Hartsock
3b 4-0-0-0, Maddy Jettinghoff c 4-1-1-2, Michelle
Rode 1b 4-0-0-0, Kylie Gossett rf 3-0-0-0, Sierra
Marlow dp 2-1-0-0, Sara Zalar flex/lf 0-0-0-0,
Abby Parkins cf 2-0-0-0, Kiya Wollenhaupt 2b
2-0-0-0, Sophie Wilson ss 0-1-0-0. Totals 25-41-3.
ALLEN EAST (9)
Lakin Basham rf 4-0-0-0, Alexis Wireman c
4-0-1-0, Alex Briley cr 0-2-0-0, Alex Lawrence
pr 0-1-0-0, Alex McCluer 3b 4-2-3-1, Kylie Wyss
p/dp 3-0-2-1, Gracie Young cr 0-0-0-0, Morgan
Zellman ph 1-0-1-2, Riley Newland ss 4-0-2-1,
Summer McCloskey 2b 3-1-1-0, Karli Helms
ph 1-0-0-0, Mackenzie Mann lf 2-0-0-0, Alex
Briley ph/lf 2-1-1-0, Chloe Lawrence dp/p 3-1-00, Katilyn Calvert flex/cf 0-0-0-0, Alyssa Young
1b 3-1-1-1. Totals 34-9-12-6.
Score by Innings:
Jefferson 0 1 0 0 3 0 0 - 4 1 4
Allen East 0 1 2 3 3 0 x - 9 12 3
E: Thompson, Parkins, Wollenhaupt, Wilson,
Wireman, McCluer, Newland,; LOB: Jefferson
6, Allen East 7; 2B: Jettinghoff, McCluer, Wyss,
McCloskey, A. Lawrence; 3B: Newland; SB:
McCluer 2, G. Young, Newland, McCloskey,
A. Young; CS: A. Young (by Jettinghoff); POB:
Basham (by Jettinghoff).
IP H R ER BB SO
JEFFERSON
Thompson (L, 1-6) 6.0 12 9 3 0 5
ALLEN EAST
Wyss 1.2 0 1 1 3 4
C. Lawrence (W) 2.2 1 3 2 1 4
Wyss (S) 2.2 0 0 0 1 5
WP: Thompson. HBP: Thompson (by C.
Lawrence), Wilson (by Wyss). PB: Jettinghoff.
Pitches-Strikes: Thompson 114-78; Wyss 38-20,
C. Lawrence 49-35, Wyss 28-26.

Wayne Trace at Ayersville


(GMC), 5 p.m.
Ottawa-Glandorf at Patrick
Henry, 5 p.m.
Softball
Jefferson at Columbus Grove
(NWC), 5 p.m.
Ottoville at Van Wert, 5 p.m.
Paulding at Spencerville
(NWC), 5 p.m.
Lincolnview at Allen East
(NWC), 5 p.m.
Kalida at Miller City (PCL),
5 p.m.
Crestview at Ada (NWC), 5
p.m.
Wayne Trace at Ayersville
(GMC), 5 p.m.
Ottawa-Glandorf
at
Napoleon, 5 p.m.
Co-Ed Track and Field
Kalida, Leipsic and PandoraGilboa at Continental, 4:30 p.m.
FRIDAY
Baseball
Lima Central Catholic at
Jefferson, 4:30 p.m. (ppd. from
April 7)
Fort Recovery at St. Johns
(MAC), 5 p.m. to be continued at
2-2 starting the 10th inning
Kalida at Fort Jennings, 5
p.m.
Spencerville at Ottoville, 5
p.m.
Lincolnview at New Bremen,
5 p.m.
Elida at Shawnee (WBL), 5
p.m.

Crestview at Wayne Trace,


5 p.m.
Bath at Van Wert (WBL), 5
p.m.
Ottawa-Glandorf at Kenton
(WBL), 5 p.m.
Patrick Henry at Leipsic, 5
p.m.
Perry at Pandora-Gilboa, 5
p.m.
Miller City at Bluffton, 5
p.m.
Continental at Ayersville, 5
p.m.
Softball
Lincolnview at Kalida, 5 p.m.
Spencerville at Marion Local,
5 p.m.
Pandora-Gilboa at Columbus
Grove (PCL), 5 p.m.
Shawnee at Elida (WBL), 5
p.m.
Bath at Van Wert (WBL), 5
p.m.
Wayne Trace at Parkway, 5
p.m.
Hicksville at Paulding, 5 p.m.
Kenton at Ottawa-Glandorf
(WBL), 5 p.m.
Leipsic at Continental (PCL),
5 p.m.
Miller City at Bluffton, 5
p.m.
Co-Ed Track and Field
Ottoville,
Paulding,
Continental and Wayne Trace at
Edgerton Invitational, 4 p.m.
Crestview at Archbold
Walker/Dilbone Varsity A

Relays, 4 p.m.
St. Johns and Elida at Allen
County Invitational (Shawnee),
4:30 p.m.
Spencervill, Lincolnview
and Parkway at New Bremen
Cardinal Invitational, 4:30 p.m.
Boys Tennis
Shawnee at Elida (WBL),
4:30 p.m.
Bath at Van Wert (WBL),
4:30 p.m.
Kenton at Ottawa-Glandorf
(WBL), 4:30 p.m.
SATURDAY
Baseball
Columbus Grove at Lima
Senior (DH), 10 a.m.
New Knoxville at Fort
Jennings (DH), 11 a.m.
Tinora and Bellefontaine at
Ottawa-Glandorf (DH), 11 a.m.
Miller City and Lima Central
Catholic at Parkway (3-way),
noon
St. Johns at Kalida, 1:30
p.m.
Softball
Elida at Benjamin Logan
(DH), 11 a.m.
Coldwater at Miller City
(DH), 11 a.m.
Co-Ed Track and Field
Jefferson, Columbus Grove,
Leipsic, Ottawa-Glandorf and
Pandora-Gilboa at Pat Wagner
Memorial Invitational (LibertyBenton), 9 a.m.

have produced the most fish


for anglers jigging.
The Lake Erie water temperature is 46 off Toledo and
45 off Cleveland, according
to the nearshore marine forecast.
===========

ally work the best; for white


base, anglers use a number of
lures and live bait, including
small jigs, spinner baits and jigs
tipped with minnows. Brightlycolored lures are the most productive. As the water level
stays near normal, anglers can
spread out to all access sites and
expect to see walleye. These
conditions should hold through
most of the week. The walleye run is peaking this week;
anglers should expect the peak
to happen quickly with these
current conditions. Our surveys
last week showed a fair number
of fish in the river with females
starting to spawn in larger numbers. As water temperatures start
to rise this week, anglers should
see larger numbers of white bass
in the river. 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 at normal levels; water temperature is 60 F
and visibility is poor to fair.
Fishing pressure is low with
only a few walleye being caught.
White bass are being caught.
The most commonly used bait
for walleye is a Carolina-rigged
twister tail with a 18- to 24-inch
leader with between 1/4- to
5/8-oz. of weight depending on
water flow. Bright-colored twister tails usually work the best; for
white bass, anglers use a number
of lures and live bait, including
small jigs, spinner baits and jigs
tipped with minnows. All
locations are good at this time.
Temperatures are pushing the
walleye run past its peak and
white bass fishing will be on the

rise this week. The daily bag


limit for walleye, saugeye and
sauger is 4 fish through April 30;
minimum-size limit is 15 inches.
Anglers are encouraged
to always wear a U.S. Coast
Guard-approved personal flotation device while boating
==========
Ohioans invited to enjoy a
weekend of free fishing
COLUMBUS Ohio is
known for its world-class fishing and on May 7-8, state residents are invited to take part in
the annual free fishing weekend, according to the ODNR.
Ohios Free Fishing Days are
open to all Ohio residents and
extend to all of Ohios public
waters, including Lake Erie and
the Ohio River. This is the only
weekend all year that does not
require anyone 16 years old or
older to obtain a fishing license.
The Division of Wildlifes
six fish hatcheries stocked more
than 55 million sport fish in
public waters in 2015, including walleye, saugeye, steelhead,
rainbow trout, brown trout, muskellunge, channel catfish, blue
catfish and hybrid striped bass,
which will provide opportunities
for more than 1.3 million Ohio
anglers.
Ohio State Parks is also
offering a camping discount
during Ohios Free Fishing
Days. Campers can receive a
20 percent off discount May 6-7
by using the promotion code
16ANGLER.
The Free Fishing Days weekend offers Ohioans of all ages
the chance to experience the fun
of catching a fish. Here are some
helpful tips for taking a youngster out fishing.

Steelhead
Rivers remain generally high
and in fair condition, with low to
moderate clarity and moderately
decreasing flows. A prolonged
dry spell improved conditions
earlier this week. Smaller main
rivers and tributary creeks will
recover quickly and become
fishable first. The Grand River
is usually the last river to clear.
Fish have been distributed in
the middle to upper sections of
main rivers, while new fish are
showing up in harbors and lower
rivers. Anglers will have success using small crankbaits, jigs
tipped with maggots, minnows,
spawn bags, or single salmon
eggs. Fly anglers have had success using streamers, egg patterns, sucker spawn patterns, and
nymphs.
=============
MAUMEE RIVER
The river is near normal;
wading to Bluegrass Island is
possible at this time. Water visibility is poor to fair and temperature 56 F. Fishing pressure
is medium to high. The catch
is good with limits being seen
in all areas. A few white bass
are being seen. The most
commonly used bait for walley
is a Carolina-rigged twister tail
with a 18- to 36-inch leader
with between 1/4- to 5/8-oz. of
weight depending on water flow.
Bright-colored twister tails usu-

The Herald 7

Kortokrax
(Continued from page 6)
Highlights
from
Kortokraxs coaching career
included being elected to the
Ohio High School Basketball
Coaches Association Hall of
Fame in 1999; being elected to the Naismith Memorial
Basketball Hall of Fame from
the OHSAA in 2002; and he
was selected by the National
High School Athletic Coaches
Association as a Coach of the
Year finalist for boys basketball in 2003.
He was inducted into the
Ohio Basketball Hall of Fame
in 2012.
Kalida made four appearances at the OHSAA final
four, winning the championship in 1981 as his sons
Robert and Randy were mem-

bers of that team.


He coached two teams to
state runner-up finishes in
1988 and 2009.
I appreciate very much
the support of Mr. Karl
Lammers and the Kalida
High School Administration
throughout this process, as
well as the people of Kalida
who have allowed me to
spend an amazing 40 years
here coaching their sons, the
statement said.
I have spent my entire
career playing (Ottoville)
and coaching basketball in
Putnam County. I am so
thankful for the spirited and
friendly competition between
all our local schools. It has
indeed been a pleasure to
compete with and against
each and everyone of you,
the statement concluded.

Warnecke
(Continued from page 6)
Overholt walked to lead off the game and Leeth sacrificed
but the former went no farther.
With two outs in the guest second, Ralston walked and stole
second, with Hale also walking. However, the Lancers could
not get them in.
With an out in the top of the third, Leeth got a free pass,
advanced on a Richey ground ball and took third on an error
on Derek Youtseys grounder. The latter swiped second but
Warnecke again shut the door.
Offensively, weve been struggling getting base-runners,
so we havent seen what we could do there, Coach Jackson
added. We finally got some base-runners and got a chance to
move them around and score some runs. It was just a good day
to get some runs. I hope we can carry over some of the hitting
from today we strung hits together when we havent done
that most of the season so far because were going to be
seeing a lot of strikes tomorrow.
Weve been struggling to get our offense going this
spring, Fishpaw added. We had chances in the first couple of
innings but just couldnt get a big hit to get our guys in. Credit
their pitcher, especially the starer, for making big pitches in
those situations.
Both teams return to action today: St. Johns hosting Van
Wert for an 11 a.m. doubleheader and Lincolnview at Fort
Jennings.
LINCOLNVIEW (3)
Chayten Overholt ss 3-1-1-0, Austin Leeth p/2b 1-1-0-0, Tyler Richey c
4-1-2-2, Derek Youtsey 3b 4-0-0-0, Jalen Roberts rf 3-0-0-0, Brayden Evans
p 0-0-0-0, Cole Schmersal cf 4-0-1-0, Keli Ralston lf 2-0-0-0, Dustin Hale 1b
1-0-0-0, Jaden Youtsey 2b/rf 3-0-0-0, Ethan Parsons p 0-0-0-0. Totals 25-34-2.
ST. JOHNS (9)
Troy Elwer cf 4-0-0-0, Jacob Youngpeter 1b 2-2-1-0, Eric Vogt ss 4-2-2-1,
Colin Will ss 0-0-0-0, Buddy Jackson c 4-0-3-2, Aaron Reindel 2b/rf 2-2-0-0,
Josh Warnecke p 2-2-1-1, Troy Schwinnen 2b 0-0-0-0, Chad Etgen dh 3-1-0-0,
Ryan Hellman 3b 0-0-0-0, Jesse Ditto rf/p 3-0-1-2, Owen Baldauf lf 3-0-0-1.
Totals 27-9-8-8.
Score by Innings:
Lincolnview 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 - 3 4 1
St. Johns 0 0 0 5 4 0 x - 9 8 1
E: Leeth, Vogt; LOB: Lincolnview 9, St. Johns 5; 2B: Overholt, Richey,
Schmersal, Youngpeter, Vogt, Jackson; 3B: Ditto; SB: Richey, D. Youtsey,
Ralston, Reindel; Sac: Leeth.
IP H R ER BB SO
LINCOLNVIEW
Leeth (L, 1-1) 4.0 3 5 5 2 1
Parsons 1.0 4 4 4 1 0
Evans 1.0 1 0 0 1 1
ST. JOHNS
Warnecke (W, 2-1) 5.0 2 1 1 4 5
Ditto 2.0 2 2 2 3 1
WP: Leeth 2, Parsons, . HBP: (by Parsons). Pitches-Strikes: Leeth 61-36,
Parsons 27-16, Evans 18-10; Warnecke 91-58, Ditto 48-24.

Fish Ohio
Keep the trip simple by
considering a childs age and
skill level. Choose a pond,
lake or stream where children
will be able to easily catch a few
fish. A spin-cast reel is usually
the easiest for kids to use.
Bring a camera and snacks. Be
patient plan on spending time
untangling lines, baiting hooks,
landing fish and taking pictures.
Most of all, keep the trip fun.
Anglers 16 years and older
are required to have a valid fishing license to take fish, frogs or
turtles from Ohio waters when
not fishing on Ohios free fishing weekend. An Ohio resident
fishing license is only $19 a year
for residents. Fishing licenses
are available at participating
agents and wildohio.gov.
The sales of fishing licenses, along with the Sport Fish
Restoration (SFR) program, continue to fund ODNR Division
of Wildlifes fish management
operations. No state tax dollars
are used for these activities.
These are user-pay, user-benefit
programs.
The SFR is a partnership
between federal and state governments, industry and anglers/
boaters. When anglers purchase
rods, reels, fishing tackle, fish
finder and motor boat fuel, they
pay an excise tax. The federal
government collects these taxes,
and the U.S. Fish and Wildlife
Service administers and disburses these funds to state fish and
wildlife agencies. These funds
are used to acquire habitat, produce and stock fish, conduct
research and surveys, provide
aquatic education, as well as
acquire and develop boat accesses.

==============
Families On The Water
Program
Families On The Water is a
pilot program from the ODNR
a partnership among the
Division of Wildlife, the Division
of Watercraft and the Division of
Parks and Recreation to get
the whole family outdoors to
learn about and enjoy boating
and fishing together.
The 2016 program includes:
Two workshops at Cabelas
(Polaris) Tuesday, June 7, and
Thursday, June 9, from 6-8 p.m.
each night
An all-day fishing and boating outing at Delaware State
Park on Saturday, June 11, and
An overnight campout at
Delaware State Park on Friday,
June 17, followed by a day of
activities Saturday, June 18.
Families must commit to
attending all events associated
with the program including a
family interview and successfully completing an Ohio Boating
Education Course (Home Study
version) provided by ODNR.
Participants will receive
instruction on boat handling,
pole rigging, fish species, fishing technique, tent set-up, campfire cooking and campground
safety as well as advice on
how to shop, what to buy, what
resources are available and how
to use them.
All materials, gear, boats,
and equipment will be provided
except that by June 7, participants 16 or older must have
a valid Ohio fishing license.
(May be purchased first night at
Cabelas.)
Deadline to apply is May 1.

Saturday, April 23, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

PBS

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APRIL 23, 2016


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| Grantchester on Masterpiece | Masterpiece Mr. Selfridge \ Austin City Limits Eric Church

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Antiques Roadshow Omaha | National Parks : Americas Best Idea

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| National Parks: The Empire of Grandeur (1915-1919) | Charlie Rose

THURSDAY EVENING

APRIL 25, 2016

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Monica the Medium (N) The 700 Club (TV G)
The Wedding Date (05)
Monster-In-Law (05, PG-13) Jennifer Lopez. HD
The Secret Life of Walter Mitty (13, PG) aaac Ben Stiller.
The Secret Life of Walter Mitty (13, PG) aaac Ben Stiller.
Tiny House Tiny House Hunters
Hunters
Tiny House Tiny House Tiny House Tiny House
Listed Sisters (N) HD
Swamp People (N) HD
Iron Fire Iron Fire Iron Fire Iron Fire (:01) Swamp Blood HD
Swamp Blood (N) HD
(:02) Did You Hear About the Morgans? (09) HD Wedding Planner (01)
The Wedding Planner (01, PG-13) aa HD
Teen Mom 2 HD
Teen Mom 2 (N) HD
Teen Mom True Life HD
True Life
Teen Mom 2 HD
Nicky
Paradise Full House Full House Full House Full House Friends
Friends
Friends
Friends
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Jail
Jail HD
Cops HD
Hunters (N) HD
Bitten (N)
12 Monkeys: Primary
Jeepers Creepers (01) 12 Monkeys (N) HD
Detour HD Conan HD
Family Guy Am. Dad
Detour (N) Family Guy Family Guy Sam. Bee Conan (TV14) (N) HD
(:15) Grand Hotel (32, NR) aaac Greta Garbo. HD Night Flight (33) aac HD
Rasputin and the Empress (32, NR) aac
My 600-lb Life HD
My 600-lb Life (N) HD
My 600-lb Life HD
My 600-lb Life HD
My 600-lb Life HD
2016 NBA Playoffs: First Round: Dallas vs Oklahoma City
2016 NBA Playoffs: First Round: Los Angeles vs Portland
Hotel Impossible (N) HD Bizarre Foods America Bizarre Foods HD
Bizarre HD Bizarre HD Bizarre Foods HD
Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
Chrisley
Mod Family Mod Family Mod Family
WWE Monday Night Raw (Live) HD
Love & Hip Hop HD
Black Ink Crew HD
Love & Hip Hop HD
Love & Hip Hop (N) HD Black Ink Crew (N) HD
Person of Interest HD Person of Interest HD Underground: Cradle Jerry Maguire (96, R) aaa Tom Cruise. HD
Game of Thrones HD
(7:05) Max (15, PG) HD Heart of a Dog (15) HD Confirmation (16, NR) Kerry Washington. HD
The Transporter (02, PG-13) aaa HD Eastern Promises (07, R) aaac HD Banshee (TVMA) HD
Banshee (TVMA) HD
Lies HD
Billions (TVMA) HD
Lies HD
Dice HD
Andrew Dice Clay HD
Black Snake Moan (07) Dice HD

8:00

WBGU

CABLE

Call the Midwife

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

BROADCAST
CABLE

12:00

PREM

9:30

MONDAY EVENING

PREM

WEDNESDAY EVENING

BROADCAST

9:00

WBGU

PBS

BROADCAST

Saturday, April 23 to Friday, April 29

APRIL 24, 2016

8:30

The Family (N) HD


Quantico: Fast (N) HD Local Programs
Local Programs
Once Upon a Time (N)
The Good Wife (N) HD
Elementary (N) HD
Local Programs
Local Programs
Madam Secretary (N)
Carmichael Crowded Dateline NBC HD
Local Programs
Dateline NBC HD
Little Big Shots HD
Simpsons Bobs Brgr Family Guy Last Man Local Programs
Local Programs
Leverage (TVPG) HD
Leverage (TVPG) HD
Flashpoint (TVPG) HD
Flashpoint (TV14) HD
Leverage (TVPG) HD
Intervention (N) HD
The First 48 (TVPG) HD
Intervention: Kaeleen
Intervention: Kaeleen Intervention (N) HD
Fear the Walking Dead Fear the Walking Dead
Fear the Walking Dead Fear the Walking Dead Talking Dead (N) HD
(:03) River Monsters HD Finding Bigfoot (N) HD
(:05) Catch a River HD (:08) River Monsters HD
Catch a River (N) HD
Martin
Martin
Martin
Martin: Blackboard
Martin
Martin
Martin
Popoff
Danny
Thicker Than Water (N) Shahs of Sunset
Watch What Shahs of Sunset
Thicker
Shahs of Sunset (N)
King of Hill Cleveland Cleveland Am. Dad
Family Guy Family Guy Rick Morty Tyson (N) Whatever Venture
Skull Challenge (N) HD
Dude HD
Bassmaster Skull Challenge HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Skull Challenge (N) HD
Anthony (TVPG) (N)
United Shades (N) HD
Anthony: Prime Cuts
Anthony: Philippines
Anthony (TVPG) (N)
Dunham Unhinged HD
Jeff Dunham (TV14) HD
Dunham Unhinged HD
Jeff Dunham (TV14) HD
Jeff Dunham (TV14) HD
Naked and Afraid HD
Naked and Afraid (N)
Naked and Afraid (N)
Naked and Afraid HD
Naked and Afraid HD
Best HD
BUNKD
Backstage Undercover Liv HD
Austin HD Jessie HD
Undercover Liv (N) HD Stuck HD
I Am Cait (TV14) (N) HD
I Am Cait (TV14) HD
Kardashians (TV14) HD
Kardashians (TV14) HD
I Am Cait (TV14) HD
SportsCenter HD
Sports HD
MLB Baseball: Boston Red Sox at Houston Astros (Live) HD
ESPN FC HD
Special
Playoffs
Special
NFL Match Special
Special
World X Games HD
Cutthroat Kitchen (N)
Cooks vs. Cons HD
Spring Baking HD
Guys Grocery Games Spring Baking (N) HD
(:45) WALL-E (08, G) aaaa Ben Burtt, Elissa Knight. HD
Osteen
Turning
(7:00) The Incredibles (04, PG) HD
Snow White and the Huntsman (12, PG-13) aac
Snow White and the Huntsman (12, PG-13) aac Kristen Stewart.
Life HD
Island Life Island Life Hunters
Hunters
Life HD
Life HD
Lakefront Lakefront Life HD
American Pickers HD
American Pickers HD
(:03) Alone (TV14) HD
American Pickers HD
American Pickers HD
Doctor Foster: A Woman Scorned: Part 2" HD
Doctor Foster:: Part 2" Doctor Foster: A Woman Scorned: Part 3" (N)
Jackass Presents: Bad Grandpa .5 (14, NR)
Ridiculous
The Longest Yard (05, PG-13) aac Adam Sandler.
Nicky
Shakers
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
Drive Angry (11, R) aa Nicolas Cage.
Freddy vs Jason (03)
Jeepers Creepers (01, R) aac Gina Philips.
Big Bang
Big Bang
Big Bang
Big Bang
Big Bang
Big Bang
Detour HD Detour HD Detour HD Talladega
To Singapore (28) aaa
Yours, Mine and Ours (68, NR) aaac Lucille Ball. With Six You Get Eggroll (68, PG-13) Doris Day.
Who You Are (N) HD
Long Lost Family (N)
(:02) Who You Are HD
Long Lost Family HD
Long Lost Family (N)
Playoffs
2016 NBA Playoffs: First Round: Cleveland vs Detroit (Live)
Inside the NBA (Live)
NBA Playoffs (Replay)
America Declassified
America Declassified
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
America Declassified
Food Paradise HD
Reba HD
Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
Reba HD
Law & Order: SVU HD
Law & Order: SVU HD
Mod Family Mod Family Mod Family Mod Family
Law & Order: SVU HD
Black Ink Crew HD
8 Mile (02, R) aaa Eminem, Kim Basinger.
Get Rich
Black Ink Crew HD
The Replacements (00, PG-13) aaa Keanu Reeves. HD
Underground: Cradle
Men Honor
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Game of Thrones (N)
Silicon (N) Veep (N)
Oliver (N) Game of Thrones HD
Veep HD
Lemonade HD
Point of No Return (93, R) aa HD
Bikini Super Heroes (15, NRAO) HD
Neighbors (14, R) Seth Rogen, Zac Efron. HD
Lies HD
Lies (N) HD Dice (N)
Lies HD
Dice HD
Dice HD
Lies HD
Chappie (15, R) aaa HD
Dice HD

WBGU

TVListings

8:00

8:30

9:00

APRIL 28, 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
Broke Girls Rush Hour (N) HD
Local
Late Show (TV14) HD
Late Late
Big Bang Odd Couple Mom (N)
The Blacklist (N) HD
Game of Silence (N) HD Local
(:35) Tonight Show HD Late Night
Strong (TVPG) (N) HD
American Grit (N) HD
Local Programs
Local Programs
Local Programs
Bones (TV14) (N) HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
60 Days In: Time Out
60 Days In (N) HD
The First 48 (TV14) HD
The First 48 (TV14) HD
The First 48 (TV14) HD
Twister (96, PG-13) aac Helen Hunt, Bill Paxton. HD
Day Earth
Jurassic Park III (01, PG-13) aac Sam Neill. HD
(:09) River Monsters HD (:10) Finding Bigfoot HD
River Monsters (N) HD River Monsters (N) HD Finding Bigfoot (N) HD
Chasing Destiny HD
Martin
Martin
Wendy Williams HD
Martin
Martin
Chasing Destiny HD
Watch What New York: Bleecker
Shahs
(7:30) New York (TVPG) Million Dollar Listing (N) New York: Bleecker
King of Hill Bobs Brgr Bobs Brgr Cleveland Am. Dad
Am. Dad
Family Guy Family Guy Robot
Squid HD
Bassmaster Dude HD
Bassmaster Bassmaster Bassmaster Reba HD
Reba HD
Man Stand. Man Stand. Dude (N)
Anderson Cooper 360 The Eighties (N) HD
The Eighties HD
Anderson Cooper 360 The Eighties HD
Key Peele Key Peele Key Peele Key Peele Schumer Schumer Daily Show Nightly (N) midnight A. Devine
Naked Afraid (N) HD
Naked and Afraid HD
Naked Afraid (TV14) HD Naked and Afraid HD
Naked and Afraid HD
BUNKD
Stuck HD Undercover Liv HD
Jessie HD Jessie HD
Descendants (15, NR) aac Dove Cameron. HD
Kardashians (TV14) HD
Kardashians (TV14) HD
E! News (N) HD
Dance Squad (N) HD
SportsCenter HD
2016 NFL Draft: from Auditorium Theatre in Chicago Talent acquired. (Live) HD
30 for 30 30 for 30 Sports HD Special
NBA HD
Jalen HD
30 for 30: Fantastic Lies Duke lacrosse. HD
Chopped (TV G) HD
Chopped (TV G) HD
Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Chopped (TV G) HD
The 700 Club (TV G)
Failure to Launch (06)
Last Dance Step Up Revolution (12, PG-13) aaa Cleopatra Coleman. HD
Archer (N) Archer HD Archer HD Just Go With It (11, PG-13) aac HD
Just Go With It (11, PG-13) Adam Sandler. HD
Flip Flop
Flip Flop
Flip Flop
Flip Flop
Flip Flop
Flip Flop
Hunters
Hunters
Masters of Flip HD
American Pickers HD
Join Die
Night (N)
Alone: A Deeper Cut
Alone: A Deeper Cut
Alone (TV14) (N) HD
Project Runway All Stars: Prince
Project Runway HD
Project Runway (N) HD Project Runway All Stars (N) HD
Real World: Go Big (N) Real World Carrie (13, R) Chlo Grace Moretz.
Catfish HD Catfish: The TV Show: Kayla HD
Legally Blonde (01, PG-13) Reese Witherspoon.
Full House Full House Friends
Friends
Friends
Friends
Lip Sync
Lip Sync
Lip Sync
Lip Sync
Lip Sync
Lip Sync
Lip Sync
Expendables 2 (12) aaa Lip Sync
(7:30) The Mummy (99, PG-13) Brendan Fraser.
The Mummy Returns (01, PG-13) aac Brendan Fraser, Rachel Weisz.
Sam. Bee Conan HD
Broke Girls Broke Girls Big Bang Big Bang Broke Girls Broke Girls Conan (TV14) (N) HD
Voice (14) Marriage Italian-Style (64, NR) Sophia Loren. HD
Sophia Loren
Arabesque
Sophia Loren (N)
Extreme Weight Loss: Ryan (TVPG) HD
Extreme Weight Loss
My 600-lb Life HD
My 600-lb Life (N) HD
2016 NBA Playoffs: Teams TBA (Live) HD
Inside the NBA (Live)
(7:00) 2016 NBA Playoffs (Live) HD
Mysteries (N) HD
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
Mysteries: Sealand
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
Mod Family Mod Family Mod Family Mod Family Mod Family Mod Family
WWE SmackDown (Live) HD
White Chicks (04, PG-13) aa Shawn Wayans. HD
First Sunday (08) ac
First Sunday (08, PG-13) ac Ice Cube.
Elementary (TV14) HD
How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met
Elementary (TV14) HD
Veep HD
Silicon HD Game of Thrones HD
Heart of a Dog (15) HD
Jurassic World (15, PG-13) aaa Chris Pratt. HD
Gone Girl (14, R) aaaa Ben Affleck, Rosamund Pike.
Excalibur
End of Days (99, R) Arnold Schwarzenegger. HD
Lies HD
Dice HD
Gigolos
Dice HD
Gigolos
The DUFF
Need for Speed (14, PG-13) aaa Aaron Paul. HD
Scenic Stops || The Journal

| The National Parks: Going Home (1920-1933)

| Charlie Rose

FRIDAY EVENING
8:00

8:30

APRIL 29, 2016


9:00

9:30

10:00

10:30

11:00

11:30

12:00

12:30

Shark Tank (N) HD


(:01) 20/20 (N) HD
Local
Jimmy Kimmel Live HD Nightline
Shark Tank (TVPG) HD
ABC
Hawaii Five-0 (N) HD
Blue Bloods (N) HD
Local
Late Show (TV14) HD
Late Late
The Amazing Race (N)
CBS
Dateline NBC (N) HD
Local
(:35) Tonight Show HD Late Night
Caught on Camera (N) Grimm (TV14) (N) HD
NBC
Hells Kitchen (N) HD
Local Programs
Local Programs
Hells Kitchen 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
60 Days In (TV14) HD
60 Days In (TV14) HD
The First 48 (TV14) HD
60 Days In (TV14) HD
A&E
The Italian Job (03, PG-13) aaa Mark Wahlberg. HD
Oceans Eleven (01, PG-13) aaac George Clooney. HD
AMC
Insane Pools (N) HD
Tanked (TVPG) (N) HD
(:03) Insane Pools HD
Tanked: Nick Carter
Tanked (TVPG) HD
ANIMAL
Martin
Martin
Wendy Williams HD
Jumping the Broom (11, PG-13) aa Angela Bassett, Paula Patton. HD
BET
The Peoples Couch
Cheaper by the Dozen (03, PG) Steve Martin.
All About the Benjamins (02, R) aac Ice Cube.
BRAVO
King of Hill Bobs Brgr Bobs Brgr Cleveland Am. Dad
Family Guy Rick Morty Family Guy Hospital
Squid HD
CARTOON
Dude HD
Dude HD
Reba HD
Reba HD
Gridiron Gang (06, PG-13) aaa Dwayne Johnson, Xzibit. HD
CMT
Nothing Left Unsaid: Gloria Vanderbilt & Anderson (16) HD
Anthony: Philippines
(:11) United Shades HD
360 (N)
CNN
Chris Hardwick (TVMA)
Key Peele Key Peele Key Peele Key Peele Old School (03, R) Luke Wilson, Will Ferrell. HD
COMEDY
(:01) Trailblazers (N) HD Yukon Men (TVPG) HD
(:03) Trailblazers HD
Yukon Men (TVPG) HD
DISCOVERY Yukon Men: Revealed
Stuck HD Backstage Jessie HD
BUNKD
Stuck (N) Backstage Undercover Walk Prank Walk Prank BUNKD
DISNEY
#RichKids of (TV14) HD E! News (N) HD
Runaway Bride (99, PG) aa Richard Gere.
E!
2016 NBA Playoffs: Teams TBA (Live) HD
2016 NBA Playoffs: Teams TBA (Live) HD
ESPN
SportsCenter HD
2016 NFL Draft: from Auditorium Theatre in Chicago (Live) HD
ESPN2
Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD
FOOD
The 700 Club (TV G)
Along Came Polly (04)
FREEFORM (:15) The Proposal (09, PG-13) aaa Sandra Bullock, Ryan Reynolds. HD
Thor (11, PG-13) aaa Chris Hemsworth. HD
Thor (11, PG-13) aaa Chris Hemsworth, Natalie Portman. HD
FX
Love It or List It HD
Hunters
Hunters
Hunters
Hunters
Love It or List It HD
Love It or List It HD
HGTV
Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Alone: Knifes Edge
Pawn
Stars 2,
Pawn2014
Stars
Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars (TVPG) HD
HISTORY
Friday
Evening
May
(N) HD
Atlanta Plastic
(N) HD
Mother/Daughter
(N) HD Little Women: LA HD
(:02)
Atlanta Plastic
HD
LIFETIME 8:00Atlanta Plastic
8:30
9:00
9:30
10:00
10:30
11:00
11:30
12:00
12:30
Ridiculous
Ridiculous
Ridiculous
Ridiculous Ridiculous Local
Ridiculous Jimmy
Ridiculous
Fantastic
(05) HD
MTV Shark Tank:
WPTA/ABC
Swimming
Shark Ridiculous
Tank
20/20
Kimmel
Live FourNightline
School
HALO HawaiiFull
House Full House
House Full House Local
Friends Late
Friends
Friends
Friends
NICK Unforgettable
WHIO/CBS
Five-0
BlueFull
Bloods
Show Letterman
Ferguson
Cops HD
vs Caparello HD
Cops HD Tonight
Cops HD Show
Cops HD
Cops
HD
SPIKEDatelineCops
WLIO/NBC
NBCHD
GrimmPremier Boxing: Dirrell
Hannibal
Local
Meyers
WOHL/FOX
Wynonna Earp (N) HD
Hunters HD
Wynonna Earp HD
The Mummy Returns (01, PG-13) aac Local
SYFY Kitchen (7:00)
Nightmares
CableTBS
Channels Broke Girls Broke Girls Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Separation Anxiety HD Cougar Twn Cougar Twn
A &TCM
E
The FirstA 48
First 48Judy Garland, James
TheMason.
First HD
48
The
48 Is Waiting (63,
The
48
(:15)First
A Child
NR)First
Burt Lancaster.
Star Is Born (54,The
NR) aaac
AMC
With
Town
Town
Yesa Vengeance
Say Yes
Say YesSpeed
Say Yes
Say Yes
Say Yes
Say Yes
Say Yes
Say Yes
Say
Yes
TLC Die HardSay
ANIM
Tanked
Great Barrier
(:15) Red 2 (13, PG-13) aaa
Bruce Willis, John Malkovich. HD
Oceans 12
Red (10, PG-13) aaac Bruce Willis. HD
TNT Great Barrier
BET
Nutty Professor II: The Klumps
B.A.P.S
Wendy Williams Show
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
Parks HD Parks HD Mysteries (TVPG) HD
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
TRAVEL
BRAVO The Switch
The Switch
How to Lose
aaac
Tobey
Maguire,
Jeff
Daniels.
HD
Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
Pleasantville
(98,
PG-13)
TV LAND
CMT
'70s Show '70s Show Paul Blart: Mall Cop
The Cable Guy
HD
Law & Order: SVU HDSpotlight
Motive (TVPG)
(N) HD
Law &Man
Order: SVU HD Inside
Law & Order:
LawCooper
& Order:
SVU Smerconish
USA Anderson
CNN
360
P Walker
Inside
Man SVU HD
II (89, Roast
PG) Bill Murray, Sigourney
Weaver. HD50 Years
Ghostbusters (84, PG) aaac Bill Murray, Dan Aykroyd. HD
VH1 White Chicks
COMEDY
TheGhostbusters
Comedy Central
The Improv:
HD
Person
of Interest HD Sons
Person
of Interest HD Wild
PersonWest
of Interest
Interest Sons
DISC
WGN Sons of Person
Guns: of
Locked
of
Gunsof Interest HDWildPerson
West Alaska
of Guns
AlaskaHD
DISN
2014
Radio(06)
DisneyGame
Music
AwardsHD Austin
DogHD
Good
Real TimeGood
MaherLuck
(N) Dog
VICE (N) Austin
Real Time Maher
VICE
HD Luck
Marshall
of Thrones
HBO Party We Are
E!
& Bill
Police
Police
E! News
Banshee
(TVMA) (N) HD Hello
Banshee (TVMA)
HD
Banshee (TVMA)Chelsea
HD
the Messenger Fashion
(14, R) Jeremy
Renner. HD Fashion
MAX GiulianaKill
ESPN
Basketball
W. KamauNBA
Bell (N)
HD
Lies HD
Gigolos
Spring Breakers (13)
The Drew (15, NR)
Dice HD
SHOWNBA Basketball
BROADCAST

8:00

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

Delphos Herald

CABLE

PREM

CABLE

BROADCAST

SUNDAY EVENING

CABLE

12:30

Antiques Roadshow Omaha| Music City Roots Live | The Red Green Show | Austin City Limits Eric Church

WBGU

PREM

12:00

Local Programs
Local Programs
Monsters University (13, G) aaa Billy Crystal. HD (:07) 20/20 HD
48 Hours (TV14)
48 Hours (TV14)
Local Programs
NCIS: Los Angeles HD
Local
(:29) Saturday Night Live (TV14) HD
2016 NHL Stanley Cup Playoffs: Teams TBA (Live) HD
American Grit HD
Local Programs
Party (N)
Cooper
Local Programs
American Grit HD
Law & Order: SVU HD
Law & Order: SVU HD
Law & Order: SVU HD
Law & Order: SVU HD
Law & Order: SVU HD
The First 48: Killer (N) The First 48: Killer (N) The First 48: (TV14) HD The First 48 (TV14) HD
The First 48 (TV14) HD
Lethal Weapon 4 (98, R) aaa HD
Lethal Weapon 2 (89)
Lethal Weapon 3 (92, R) aaa Mel Gibson, Danny Glover. HD
Dr. Jeff: Rocky (N) HD
Dr. Jeff: Extra Dose (N) My Cat From Hell HD
(:04) Dr. Jeff: Rocky HD
My Cat From Hell (N)
Martin
Martin
Martin
Martin
Jamie Foxx Jamie Foxx
Martin
Martin
(:18) Martin (TVPG)
Friday (95, R) aaa Ice Cube, Chris Tucker.
Shahs of Sunset
Friday (95, R) aaa Ice Cube, Chris Tucker.
DBZ Kai
King of Hill King of Hill Cleveland Cleveland Am. Dad
Family Guy Family Guy DBZ Kai
Dimension
Gran Torino (09, R) aaac Clint Eastwood, Christopher Carley. HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Walk the Line (05) HD
Anthony: Borneo
Anthony: Okinawa
Anthony: Thailand
Anthony: Vietnam
The Eighties HD
Employee of the Month (06, PG-13) Dane Cook.
(:58) Amy Schumer HD Feinstein (TVMA) (N) HD Amy Schumer HD
Sherpa (15) aaac
(:03) Sherpa (15) aaac
Dual Survival (N) HD
Lab Rats
Walk Prank Best HD
BUNKD
Liv HD
Austin HD
Wimpy Kid: Rodrick Rules (11) aac Lab Rats
Burlesque (10, PG-13) aac Cher, Christina Aguilera.
Burlesque (10, PG-13) aac Cher, Christina Aguilera.
2016 NBA Playoffs: First Round: Oklahoma City vs Dallas
2016 NBA Playoffs: First Round: Los Angeles vs Portland
30 for 30: The 85 Bears Championship run. HD
SportsCenter HD
SportsCenter HD
(7:00) 30 for 30 HD
Chopped Junior HD
Chopped Junior HD
Chopped Junior HD
Chopped Junior HD
Chopped Junior HD
(:45) WALL-E (08, G) Ben Burtt. HD
Despicable Me (10) HD The Incredibles (04, PG) aaac Jeff Pidgeon, Holly Hunter. HD
Transformers: Dark of the Moon aac
Transformers: Dark of the Moon (11, PG-13) aac Shia LaBeouf, Josh Duhamel.
We Bought We Bought Property Brothers HD
Property Brothers HD Property Brothers HD House Hunters (N) HD
Cnt Cars
Cnt Cars
Cnt Cars
Cnt Cars
Cnt Cars
Cnt Cars
Cnt Cars
Cnt Cars
Cnt Cars
Cnt Cars
Kidnapped: The Hannah Anderson Story (15)
Jack of the Red (16)
Jack of the Red Hearts (16, NR) HD
The Longest Yard (05, PG-13) Adam Sandler.
A Haunted House (13) Little Man (06, PG-13) ac Marlon Wayans.
Shakers
Full House Full House Friends
Friends
Friends
Friends
Henry (N) School (N) Bella
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Gone in 60 Seconds (00, PG-13) aaa Nicolas Cage. HD
Cops (N)
Swamp Volcano (12) a HD
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Saturday, April 23, 2016

The Herald 9

Yesterday

This and

BOB HOLDGREVE

Window
to the
Past

That

by EVELYN MARTIN

Everybody knows the Junior C.D.A. court


name Lammers
formed Monday night
25 June 1838
Baltimore
Harbor,
Baltimore, Maryland
Gertrud Stratmann joined
her older sister, Elisabeth, on
the deck of the Johannes a
fully rigged deep water sailing ship, captained by Master
Herman Senkstake. The
Baltimore harbor was in sight.
Soon they and the seven other
passengers from Fuchtorf,
among the 150 onboard,
would set foot on solid ground
after the 32 day voyage crossing the Atlantic from Bremen.
Gertrud and Elizabeth would
journey to Cincinnati where
their sister Christina Maria
and brother Kasper had immigrated to in 1836.
Maria Gertrude, born
6 October 1813, and Elizabeth, born on
17 July 1802, were the daughters of Johan
Bernd and Anna Maria Elisabeth (Benefader)
Schwienheer Strathmann.
Johan Bernd Schwienheer Strathmann was
born 21 April 1766 in Fchtorf, Warendorf,
Nordrhein-Westfalen, Germany the son of
Joes Ernestus (17251797) and Anna Maria
(Budde) Schwienheer (17351777).
On 22 May 1798 in Fchtorf, Warendorf,
Nordrhein-Westfalen, Germany Johan Bernd
married Anna Maria Elisabeth Benefader (5
January 1775- 14 April 1828), the daughter of
Wilhelm Heinrich (17391805) and Christina
Elisabeth (Westbrink) Benefader (17541791)
Johan Bernd Schwienheer Strathmann died 14
October 1825 in Fuchtorf.
Children born to them were:
Henricus was born 25 February 1799 on 19
August 1834 he married Elisabeth Brameier.
Maria Catharina born 10 September 1800
on 7 November 1837 she married.
Johan Bernard Kreienbaum. Maria
Catharina died 1 May 1861 in Fuchtorf.
Elizabeth was born on 17 July 1802. Died
? in USA.
Anna Maria Catharina was born 30
September 1804 and married Johan Heinrich
Baumhder on 26 May 1840 in Milte,
Germany. Anna died 14 June 1856 in Milte.
Johan Bernard born 21 February 1807.
Died ? in USA.
Christina Maria born 14 January 1809
married Friederich Wilhelm Elwer on 30

October 1838 in the Holy Trinity Catholic


Church, Cincinnati, Ohio. Christina Maria
(Strattman) Elwer died 1 December 1899 near
Delphos, Allen County, Ohio.
Kasper born 25 February 1811. Died ? in USA.
Maria Gertrude was born 6 October 1813
and married Joseph Lammers on 7 September
1841 in the Holy Trinity Catholic Church,
Cincinnati, Ohio. Maria Gertrud (Stratman)
Lammers died 28 December 1890 in Allen
County, Ohio.
Johan Heinrich born 29 October 1816.
Died ?
Johan Bernard was born 15 December
1820 and died ? in USA.
7 September 1841
Holy Trinity Catholic Church, Cincinnati,
Ohio.
Joseph Lammers and Gertrud Stratmann
were united in marriage before witnesses
Caspar Stratmann (her brother) and Francis
Stratman.
Children born to Joseph and Gertrud
(Stratmann) Lammers were:
Francis Anton born 10 July 1842 died possibly 21 July 1843.
Maria Christina was born 22 December
1843 died ? before 1850.
Elizabeth Wilhelmina born 03 March 1845
in Cincinnati, Hamilton, Ohio. Elizabeth
was married on 07 May 1861 in St. John
the Evangelist Catholic Church, Delphos, to
Henry Caspar Krieft (18351919).
See LAMMERS, page 14

A good attendance marked


the first meeting of the Junior
Court of the C.D. of A. Monday
evening at 7:30 oclock. The
girls met at Frances Rose
Jaumans studio and began
arrangements for organization
of their group. Miss Florence
Welch served as chairlady for
the meeting, with Mrs. George
Ulm, Mrs. Frank Tegenkamp
and Miss Cecelia Helmkamp
as a committee assisting her.
At this meeting, following
the business, the evening was
spent in playing bunco. In the
games, Miss Margaret Young
was most proficient and Miss
Mary Elizabeth Wulfhorst, second. Later the girls went to the
Rustic House of Sweets where
refreshments were served.
The next meeting will take
place August 6th at the K. of
C. hall.
Any girls between the ages
of 12 and 18, who are interested, are to call a lady on the
committee or a senior member
of the order.
Delphos Herald,
July 30, 1929

Improvement at C.H. Ray


Grocery Building
The improvement now
underway at the C.H. Ray grocery building on North Main
street will add much to the
appearance of that portion of
the business section when completed.
Workmen finished the tearing down of the second story
brick front, Friday. The new
front will have an attractive
appearance. The upper portion
will be pressed brick, while the
show windows will be of the
very latest design, plate glass in
copper frames. Tile base under
the show windows and a tile
entrance will also be installed.
Mr. Ray, who is owner of
the building, came to Delphos
fifty-six years ago as an orphan
boy. He states that he walked to
Delphos from West Cairo with
one dollar in his pocket. He

did odd jobs for a blacksmith


at that place and the blacksmith
rewarded him by making a
small wagon for him. This he
sold for $1.00, the amount of
capital when he reached this
city.
Mr. Ray states that he
expects to spend the remainder
of his life here and wants his
Main street building to be a
credit to the city.
Delphos Herald,
Aug. 3, 1929

Number of New
Machines at Ricker
Brothers
Installation of new equipment has been practically completed at the plant of Ricker
Brothers, local manufacturers
of fine bank furnishings.
A large Smith three-drum
sander was delivered and
installed there Wednesday.
This machine is of the latest
approved type and is electrically operated.
For some months past, they
have been adding new pieces
of machinery. A Yates mortiser,
a Whitney planer, a Mattison
cut-off saw, a Mattison electric
ripper have replaced the older
types of machines.
The ripper has a motor
attached and replaces one that
was driven by steam. The new
machine has four speeds and
rips boards so smoothly that
they can be glued without
dressing the edges.
The planer is of the very
latest type. The cut-off saw is
equipped with push button control.
All the new equipment has
automatic oiler systems.
The elevator in the mill was
recently motorized. The old
line shafting and belts for driving the machinery have been
removed.
The plant is now in the
best of condition and the new
machinery will make for even
greater efficiency.
The company is now work-

ing on jury boxes and judges


booths for the Allen County
Court House and is also turning out new furnishings for the
Upper Sandusky office of the
City Loan company.
Delphos Herald,
Aug. 7, 1929

Huge, Old Cherry


Tree Still Producing
Salem, Oreg. A cherry
tree, known to be over 70 years
old, has produced 1157 pounds
of cherries this year. The tree is
ten feet around the base and the
body sound according to R.E.
Shinn, who has been caring
for it.
Delphos Herald,
Aug. 7, 1929

West Side Cemetery


The West Side Cemetery
bugaboo came up again at the
city council meeting. President
Marsh declared that if the city,
as is now contemplated, levies
a tax to contribute toward the
upkeep of the burial ground,
and the citizens fail to come
half way, then the cemetery
should be abandoned.
He said that an old statute,
which is probably effective
today, provides that in case a city
or township desires to abandon
a public cemetery, which has
become a burden to the people,
this can be done, providing the
municipality maintains a fence
to keep out livestock.
The fact of mismanagement
in the past, on the part of city
officials relative to the cemetery, was again brought up.
The proposed tax levy to
assist in the upkeep of the cemetery will be made June 1 for
next year.
B.J. Brotherton is engaged in
circulating a subscription paper
among local citizens to obtain
a sufficient fund to improve
the burial ground and keep it in
good shape.
Delphos Herald,
May, 1915

FROM THE ARCHIVES


10 Years Ago 2006
For 16-year-old Korean
student, Kyung Min Cho,
who arrived in America last
August, it must have seemed
like visiting another planet, with different language,
custom, and even a different calender. Cho is staying
with Carol and Kenny Wittler
of Ottoville while attending
high school in that community. The Wittlers have a few
more activities to share with
Cho before he leaves on June
15, including a trip to Neil
Armstrong Museum, Detroit
and Cleveland.
St. Johns kindergartners
Andrea Will and Holly Krites
put finishing touches on their
chalk drawing on the school
playground Friday afternoon.
Kindergarten classes enjoyed
the activity in honor of
Kindergarten Day. April 21
is designated Kindergarten
Day in honor of the birth
date of kindergarten concept
founder Friedrich Froebel of
Blankenburg, Germany. The
kindergarten was established
in Germany in 1837. The first
American public kindergarten opened its doors in St.
Louis, Mo., in 1873.
It depended on your point
of view as to what the top
of the sixth frame was. For
host Jefferson, it was disastrous; for visiting Bluffton,
it was smiles. The Pirates
put a 4 spot up in that span
and downed the Jeffcats 4-1
in Northwest Conference
baseball action. I feel bad
for Mike (Rahrig) today. He

pitched another nice game


and just had that one bad
inning, Jefferson coach Troy
Montenery said.
25 Years Ago 1991
Dorothy Osting and
Dottie Grothaus chaired
a card party held at the
Knights of Columbus Hall
by the Catholic Ladies of
Columbia. Winners in euchre
were Anna Rose Kleman
and Florence Trentman;
pinochle, Alvera Osting;
500, Bertha Schmelzer.
Grocery certificates went to
Irene Wannemacher, Dottie
Grothaus, Martha Ardner and
Ladonna Hotz.
One of the purposes of the
student exchange programs
is to give the exchange student a chance to learn the
culture of the host country.
Andy Cser, 17, of Freiburg,
Germany, a guest in the home
of Ed and Sandra Vaske
and family, found this to be
true. Since Andy attended a
public school in Germany,
he was happy to learn his
American school was to be a
Catholic one as he himself is
a Catholic.
Sue Jones won the second annual womens singles bowling tournament at
Delphos Recreation Center.
Kelly Schimmoeller was the
leader after the 6-game block
with 1,271 points. The field
was then cut to five. They
were Schimmoeller, Pam
Schleeter, Kathy Kimmet, Jo
Ann Miller and Jones. In the
first match, Jones defeated
Miller, then Kimmet. Jones

took on Schleeter and won


213-183. In the championship match, Jones defeated
Schimmoeller 225-166.
35 Years Ago 1981
Eleven
students
of
Jefferson Senior High School
participated in mathematics contests held March 28
at Bowling Green State
University. Nine placed in
categories with eligibility
for cash awards, Principal
George Ervin announced.
Becky Fetzer tied for eighthbest score in elementary
algebra. Chris Martin tied for
fourth in geometry and Karen
Guthrie tied for seventh-best
score. In advanced algebra,
Ben Bonifas tied for seventh,
Todd Sanders tied for 10th
and Kathy Luersman 11th.
In 4-year mathematics, John
Pothast tied for sixth, while
Melissa Haunhorst and Mark
Spitnale tied for 10th.
Green Thumb Garden
Club met recently at the
Lions Den. President Mrs.
Ray Morton invited members to attend the Arbor Day
tree planting at Delphos
Memorial Home with Girl
Scout Troop 210 and Green
Thumb combined participation. The informative
program was presented by
Mrs. Robert Koester. Many
perennial specimens were
displayed. Tables were attractive with flowering begonias.
Next meeting will be May 20
at Tiffin.
See ARCHIVES, page 14

Andy North

Corey Norton

1122 Elida Avenue


Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-0660
800-335-7799

221 Elida Road


Delphos, OH 45833
419-692-0346

Financial Advisor

Financial Advisor

10 The Herald

Saturday, April 23, 2016

Opinion

Enough

Nancy Spencer

On the
Other Hand

They say when life gives you lemons make


lemonade.
In the last several weeks, I have received a bushel or however they come of lemons and try as
I might, I just hadnt been able to squeeze any lemonade.
Ive received advice from a few and sympathy
from many. Just when I was feeling good and sorry
for myself, I came across this item that I received
from a friend and it helped me turn my thinking
around.
This is good for just about any situation to bring
a little clarity and even humility to the trials we all
endure and how we handle them. It is called, I wish
you enough ...
The e-mail reads:
Recently I overheard a mother and daughter in
their last moments together at the airport. They had
announced departure. Standing near the security
gate, they hugged and the mother said, I love you
and I wish you enough.
The daughter replied, Mom, our life together
has been more than enough. Your love is all I ever
needed. I wish you enough, too, Mom.
They kissed and the daughter left. The mother
walked over to the window where I was seated.
Standing there, I could see she wanted and needed
to cry. I tried not to intrude on her privacy but she
welcomed me in by asking, Did you ever say goodbye to someone knowing it would be forever?
Yes, I replied. Forgive me for asking but why
is this a forever good-bye?
I am old and she lives so far away. I have chal-

lenges ahead and the reality is, the next trip back
will be for my funeral, she said.
When you were saying good-bye, I heard you
say I wish you enough. May I ask what that
means?
She began to smile.
Thats a wish that has been handed down from
other generations. My parents used to say it to
everyone. When we said I wish you enough, we
were wanting the other person to have a life filled
with just enough good things to sustain them.
Then turning toward me, she shared the following as if she were reciting from memory:
I wish you enough sun to keep your attitude
bright;
I wish you enough rain to appreciate the sun
more.
I wish you enough happiness to keep your spirit
alive;
I wish you enough pain so that the smallest joys
in life appear much bigger.
I wish you enough gain to satisfy your wants;
I wish you enough loss to appreciate all that you
possess.
I wish you enough hellos to get you through the
final good-bye.
This made me realize that even though I am
going through a rough time right now, this too shall
pass and make me a better person in the end and
more appreciative when things are going a little
smoother.
To all my loved ones, friends and readers: I wish
you enough!

The case of the mysterious


exploding appliance
BOOM!
Pa shook Ma from her sound sleep. Ma could sleep though a gully washer
lit by a thousand bolts of lightning followed by a freight train passing under
the window sill.
Ma, the house is quakin agin, he grumbled as he hauled his boots on
over his long under-drawers. Im havin a look-see down the road.
Ma stuck one leg out from under the covers and went back to sleep.
In the dark, darker because the waning moon was just a sliver of light in
the lower west, Pa hot-footed down the road. A quarter mile away stood the
old bridge. Its silver struts shown dull
gray in the pale moonlight. Underneath
its arch, Pa could see a whiter object in
the still water of the creek. He skidded
down the hill, his bootheels digging in to
the bank slow his descent.
Glad for the high rubber that encased
his calves to above the knee, Pa waded
into the murky waters edge. What the
sam hill he muttered under his breath.
Half submerged in the shallow creek was
a washing machine, a pile of large rocks
weighting it in place.
Pa removed the rocks and pushed on
the appliance. It didnt budge. He put his
back and whole weight behind the next
lift. With a mighty SWUCK! The metal
machine sprang from the silty muck and
Anne Coburn-Griffis
rolled toward the bank. Eight rolls later and
a two nostril full of a fragrance he was anxious to scrub from his memory,
the washing machine was at the side of the road, ready for the township to
haul away.
Pa pulled out his Smartphone and googled exploding washing machines.
Aside from various recall notices, the glowing screen listed and a CNN report
from Sept. 9, 2013, entitled, Exploding targets: shooting aid or a bomb kit
for dummies?
Just mix two powders together in one container and shake, it said.
Seems if the target is shot with a bullet, the blast is bigger. Bigger still if
gasoline is involved.
Pa dialed the sheriff. The response? Not illegalcant do anything about
it until a local someone blows themself or someone else up.
Sighing a prayer to the heavens for the future of the human race, Pa started
the walk home, his boots sloshing a little less with each step.

A generational communications gap


In this day and age of 70-inch Ultra
HDTVs, a recent Deloitte Digital Democracy
Survey found that 56% of TV shows and
movie viewing among Millennials ages 19-25
is on devices other than a TV. That must mean
they watch on their very small smartphones,
tablets and laptop screens. Whats wrong with
those people?
Speaking of millennials, Tim Gallagher,
president of The 20/20 Network, a public
relations firm and a former Pulitzer Prizewinning editor, said the following.
Imagine that the children you raised in
your homefed, sheltered, educatedhave
grown up and are now talking a different
language than the one they learned in your
home. You dont know where they learned
this language, but you dont speak it.
Millennials feel like they are the first generation to truly own technology, Gallagher
said. Making them digital natives and the rest
of us are digital immigrants. Were visitors to
their country. As far as they are concerned,
we can either join them or we will be forever
outcasts.
Millennials discover news through their
own networksthink again about a foreign
languagethat include a number of social
media sites and blogs to get a variety of views
about the news. They only check mainstream
sources for confirmation.
They have staked their turf, and they are
not going back. No wonder there is a communications gap in America. Guess what,
Generation Z, think 12 to 21-year-olds, will
likely have an entirely different language than
Millennials!

Millennials reach for their smartphones


while theyre on the go and use their tablets
or PCs when theyre in their homes and
offices. Young people move and catch news
on a smartphone while waiting in line at
Starbucks. They also love video streaming.
Millennials are busy, not distracted,
Gallagher says. They have no extra time for
traditional consumption of newsand they
only want information that saves them time
and betters their lives. Getting news today is
an interactive exercise. Twitter is a favorite
delivery and response system.
*******
Does anyone else think theyve experienced a Rip Van Winkle event? Did the
World of Communications turn upside down
in 2011. Anyone coming out of a coma, or
being rescued from a deserted island after
five years, might be totally lost in todays
changing world.
Young people think landlines and fax
machines were popular back when dinosaurs
roamed Earth. Todays high school freshmen
say Fackbook is for old people. Someone
might want to warn Facebook founder and
CEO Mark Zuckerberg that his company
might only have five to 10 years before it
becomes obsolete.
Wall Street Journal columnist Chris Mims
says Generation Z kids laugh at anyone that
would consider using email for communications. Shoot, they arent sure if smartphones,
Snapchat or Instagram will have a roll in their
futures.
By the way, a recent survey said messaging app Snapchat is the preferred social net-

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work 28% to 27% over Instagram.


They cant understand why wouldnt you
just text me? These Gen Zers only know
texting, AOL instant messenger, MSN messenger and Facebook Messenger. They think
Millennials are out of touch. What must
they think of their parents, grandparents and
great-grandparents who lived back in the year
2000?
There are a few problems with these
new languages used by Millennials and
Generation Z. Employers are managed by
people in their 50s and 60s who havent been
able to fully adapt to the new languages and
communication devices. There is still a need
in business for written communications.
******
Facebook claims to have over 50 million
businesses on Messenger and they want them
to build interactive experiences, or chat
bots, that reach the 900 million people
who use the messaging app each month.
Zuckerberg says Facebook has about 1.6 billion users worldwide, and they are growing.
Chat bots are interactive software powered
by artificial intelligence (A.I.) often with an
assist from humans. These programs talk to
customers in conversational language. The
company plans to make it easier for people
to stream live video from drones and other
devices.
I have no idea what any of this means
but Zuckerberg has an army of software
developers from around the world working
to make artificial intelligence and virtual and
augmented reality a part of our daily lives. It
will likely happen within three to five years.

Byron McNutt

People Make
the Difference
Make no mistake, we are a global community with no borders when it comes to
social media. You can share ideas, comments
and opinions with tens of millions of people
around the world. With A.I. and V.R. well
communicate, transact business and interact
with people as if they are standing next to us.
If they have their way, you may rarely ever
leave your home in the future. With virtual
reality, youll be able to browse for gifts at a
Paris boutique, pay for your purchase and it
will be delivered to your doorstep a few days
later. Why go to the mall?
Amazon Web Services (AWS), the cloud
division of Amazon.com, is working on innovations for the future that industry insiders
say should scare the life out of software
companies. Just look what they are doing to
box store retailers!
Amazon has already made a decision to
target local community grocery stores. If you
think that is a good thing, be careful what you
wish for. It sounds good: place your grocery
order online and it will be ready for curbside
pickup or delivered to your doorstep. Think
of the convenience? But, dont you want to
select your own fruits, vegetables and meats?
When Amazon decides to target your niche
market, they will likely destroy you much in
the way Wal-Mart destroyed the mom and
pop stores on Main Street. Small towns have
never been the same. Amazons business plan
operates on a three percent margin. Very few
small stores can survive at that rate.

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419-302-2171
Chuck Peters
419-204-7238
Dick Clark
419-230-5553
Tasha Klinger
419-305-6662

927 East 3rd St.


450 Grant St.
125 S. Clay St.

Ottawa
Delphos
Delphos

Dick Clark
419-230-5553
Tasha Klinger
419-305-6662
Jack Adams
419-302-2171

3:00-4:30 p.m.

$149,000

$115,900

$96,000
$204,900
$115,000

$87,000
$94,000

ACCOUNTS PAYABLE
COORDINATOR
This fulltime position is
responsible for general
accounts payable functions,
reconciliations, community
benefits tracking, and provides
switchboard coverage. The
ideal candidate will have an
understanding of financial
processes such as debits and
credits, month-end, etc. A
bachelors degree in Accounting
or related field is preferred.
Qualified candidates are
encouraged to submit a
resume/application to:

Van Wert County Hospital

View all our listings at


dickclarkrealestate.com

Dont make
a move
without us!
103 N. Main St. Delphos, OH

The Ottoville Bank Company has an immediate opening for a Loan Processor/
Credit Administration Clerk. The individual should have a minimum of 2 years
experience in loan processing. Ability to
analyze financial statements, tax returns
and other means to verify income is a plus.
Send resume to:

The Ottoville Bank Company


PO Box 459, Ottoville, Ohio 45876

00176311

CLASS A CDL DRIVER

FULL TIME POSITION

111 E. Fourth St., Delphos, OH 45833

GRAPHIC
DESIGNER
WANTED

DHIjobs@timesbulletin.com
Times Bulletin (A DHI publication)
700 Fox Rd, Van Wert419-238-2285

Fax: 419-238-9390
E-mail: hr@vanwerthospital.org

The successful candidates will possess a high level of initiative, the understanding and importance of continuous improvements, safety, teamwork and satisfying the customer.

Reply to Ayers Mechanical Group


222 N. Market St., Van Wert, OH 45891

jbuschor@ayersmechanical.com
EOE and Drug Free Workplace

109 Normal St.


Middle Point, OH

Competitive wages with benefits!


Contact us today!
Send resume to

Applicant must be flexible to work 1st or 3rd shift

We are looking for career


minded individuals to join our
team of professionals.

www.chbsinc.com
419-586-8220

Works well with a team


Strong design sense
Prior experience in Photoshop,
Illustrator and InDesign
Excellent multi-tasker
Quick and accurate typing skills

www.vanwerthospital.org

Health, dental, vision


and disability insurance
401K retirement plan
with company match
Company vehicle
with gas card
Company cell phone
Uniforms provided
Vacation, paid time
off and paid holidays
Tool allowance
Overtime pay

Affordable 2 bedroom,
1 bath, 1 car garage,
home.
Bath
and
kitchen updates. Owner
may help finance, $0
Down and 0 closing
cost possible! Dont
let others tell you no,
contact us about this
affordable home today!
$52,500 Approx mo
pmt $388.54 PITI

Skill requirements include:


Manufacturing dies from initial design to final part approval
Problem solving techniques, troubleshoot, build, repair and maintain dies
Able to operate general tool room equipment such as Bridgeport lathes,
drills, grinding machines and jig grinders
Maintenance and repair of automotive production stamping dies
(Progressive and Transfer) up to 1,000 tons
Experience in building automotive metal stamping dies

Email resume to:


careers@orickstamping.com or apply in person
614 E. Kiracofe Street
Elida, Ohio 45807
Fax resume to: 419-331-1552

Come grow with us! Due to increased sales Teem


Wholesale has several positions available. All
positions require applicants to be self-motivated,
hardworking individuals that take pride in their
work, work well in a team setting and have a good
work history. Openings include:
Production Associate
Production Team Leader Requires previous work
related leadership experience or leadership training.
Customer Service Associate Requires a 2 or 4 year
degree or previous relevant work experience.

Competitive wages, health, dental & life insurance,


401K, paid vacations and holidays are all available.
Please apply in person at 200 W. Skinner St., Ohio
City, Ohio 45874 or at our website:
www.teemwholesale.com
No phone calls please.

Weed Control & Fertilization


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

419-695-0328 or
419-235-3903
577

MISCELLANEOUS

LAMP REPAIR, table or


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

585 PRODUCE

GESSNERS
PRODUCE
Now Open

Desired Qualifications:

TOOL & DIE MAKER

We offer GREAT PAY and a


COMPREHENSIVE BENEFIT
PACKAGE:

Lawn Service

This position would create


advertisements for both print and web.

Orick Stamping, Inc.

LAWN AND
GARDEN

Friedrich

The Van Wert Times Bulletin is


adding to our team!

Full time position


Sunday Thursday11:30p-8a
(home daily).

570

Specializing in

Eagle Print

Truck maintenance skills will be


considered for higher starting wage.

K&M Tire, PO Box 279,


Delphos, OH 45833

HOUSES FOR
SALE

18907 Bebb St. Venedocia

Must be at least 18.


Mechanical background a plus.
Second Shift.
Apply at

Class A CDL semi-truck driver needed


for designated night shift route.
Must have valid Class A CDL,
clean driving record, ability to lift 50lbs
and must be 21.

Apply online at
www.kmtire.com

www.ulmshomes.com or
inquire at 419-692-3951 Round glass-top table 4
all-weather chairs excelWE BUY HOMES
lent condition. $75. 419in any condition.
692-6102.
CHBSINC.com
419-586-8220

425

PRINTING PRESS
TRAINEE

Apply online:

Growing 31 year old company


has positions available for trade
professionals with residential
and/or commercial experience.

video tour
and details or
419-586-8220

Growing Commercial Printer


in NW Ohio looking for

Orick Stamping, Inc., in Elida, Ohio is a Tier II supplier of automotive metal


stampings and robotic weld facility currently recruiting quality people for
the following positions:

Plumbing & HVAC

HOUSE FOR
us out675 Pet Care
320
RENT
680
Snow
Removal
online: 685 Travel

HELP WANTED

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

EOE

670 Miscellaneous

592 Want To Buy


593 Good Thing To
Eat
Check

setting, appliances and


utilities included, $675$775/mo. 419-233-3430

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

VAN WERT COUNTY HOSPITAL,


VAN WERT, OHIO

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

recruiting ext

Dick CLARK Real Estate

Full time-- Experience preferred-- HS Diploma/GED

Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869

830 Boats/Motors/Equipment
GARAGE
SALES/
835 Campers/Motor
Homes
555
840 ClassicYARD
Cars SALES
535 Farm Supplies and Equipment
845 Commercial
597 Storage Buildings
TTOVILLE COM540 Feed/Grain
690 Computer/Electric/Office
OWNER WILL help 850OMotorcycles/Mopeds
A BIG400
Thank
You
to
all
MID-SIZE
trucking
REAL ESTATE/FOR SALE 545 Firewood/Fuel
DRIVERS: LOCAL & www.delphosherald.com
MUNITY
Garage Sales.
855
Off-Road
Vehicles
695
Electrical
600
SERVICES
finance,
18907
Bebb
Rd.
who sent
me
a
birthday
company
looking
to
hire
405 Acreage and Lots
OTR. Benefits, 401K,
550 Flea Markets/Bazaars
& Saturday,
Recreational
Vehicles April
700 Painting
605 Auction
Venedocia- 2 bedroom,1860Friday
410 Commercial
card and
calls.
a 555
full-time
! LAutomotive
ate
Garage Sales P a i d V a c a t i o n610
HOUSE FOR
Rental
and 9-5.
Leasing
705 Plumbing
& 30.
70 Parti415 Condos
bath. Well Maintained 86529
320
Jane Stallkamp
Dispatcher/Customer
560 Home Furnishings
Model Equipment.
Good
870cipants.
Snowmobiles
710 Roofing/Gutters/Siding
RENT
615 Business Services
420Sugarboat
Farms
and
very
affordable.
565
Horses, Tack and
Equipment
27
Drive
Service.
Competitive
driving record,620
CDL-A
875 Storage
715 Blacktop/Cement
Childcare
425 Houses
570 Lawneligible
and Garden
$475 per month. 880 SUVs
Leesburg,
FL 34788 pay, healthcare
req. 800-497-2100
625 x134
Construction RENT TO OWN720 Handyman
430 Mobile Homes/
575
Livestock
chbsinc.com
for
pics,
after 90 days, 1 week
885 Trailers
630 Entertainment possible. 725 Elder Care
Manufactured Homes
577 Miscellaneous
video tour and details or890 TrucksHOME
vacation
after
1 year,
635 Farm Services
109 N. Normal St.
235 435
HELP
WANTED
580
Musical
Instruments APARTMENT/
Vacation
Property
560
419-586-8220.
paid holidays
895 Vans/Minivans
FURNISHINGS
640RENT
Financial
582 Pet&inweekly
Memoriam 305 DUPLEX FOR
440 Want To Buy
Middle Point 800 TRANSPORTATION
899
Want
To Buy
805
Auto
645
Hauling
bonus
opportunities.
583 Pets and Supplies
4
Bedrooms,
2
baths,
WOULD
THE
girl
that
500 MERCHANDISE
LegalSALE:
Notices 4 pc. Resin
810 Auto SEVERAL
Parts and Accessories
Health/Beauty
Produce
Email585
resume
to
MOBILE925FOR
DELUXE 1 & 650
2 bedCompletely Remodeled.
answered
the and
house
505 Antiques
Collectibles
950Wicker
Seasonal
815 Automobile Loans
655 Home Repair/Remodeling
586 Sports and Recreation
loveseat, 2 chairs
druhe
@glmtransport.com
Homes/House
for
rent.
room apartments
Ft. Service
$750 per month.820 Automobile Shows/Events
cleaning
ad on East 7th
510 Appliances
953and
Freecoffee
& Low Priced
588 Tickets
660 in
Home
table. ExcelOr
call
419-363-2041.
View homes online at
Jennings. Quiet,665
secure
chbsinc.com
for pics,
St. call
515419-692-1482.
Auctions
590 Tool and Machinery
825 Aviations
Lawn, Garden,
Landscaping
lent condition. $150.

SUNDAY, APRIL 24, 2016

Plastic Mfg
Packaging/ Assembly
Material Handler
Food Service
House Keeping
Medical

DELPHOS HERALD

235 HELP WANTED


595 Hay

7 OPEN HOUSES

The Herald - 11

THE

HELP
WANTED
530 Events

www.DickClarkRealEstate.com

Many positions available!

Saturday, April 23, 2016

Completely remodeled 4
bedroom, 2 bath, 1 car garage,
home. Bath and kitchen
remodel, new flooring and
paint. Owner may help finance,
$0 Down and 0 closing cost
possible! $89,900 Approx mo
pmt $677.17 PITI

chbsinc.com for pics,


video tour and details
or 419-586-8220.

Hiring RNs
Make a difference serving local
patients & families on a oneon-one basis.

Home Health & Hospice


Full-time RN
Min. two yrs. acute care nursing
required. Hospice experience a
plus, training provided.
Comprehensive, nonprofit agency
offering stability, competitive
wages, health care and retirement
benefits, rewarding work environment.

1159 Westwood Dr., Van Wert, OH 45891


Cindy Sinning, RN, Nursing Supervisor
419-238-9223
Apply online:
www.ComHealthPro.org

Cold Crop Garden


Favorites Available!
Large variety of onion,
broccoli, cabbage, kale,
kohlrabi plants and more!
Daily 9am to 5pm
Sunday 11am-4pm9557 State
Route 66
Delphos, Ohio 45833
419-692-5749 or 504-914-0286

586

SPORTS AND
RECREATION

HUSBAND AND wife


looking for 2016 hunting
privileges in local area.
Always respectful of
landowners wishes and
game laws. 567-2428410

597

STORAGE
BUILDINGS

COMMUNITY
SELF-STORAGE
GREAT RATES
NEWER FACILITY

419-692-0032
Across from Arbys

SAFE &
SOUND

DELPHOS

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

419-692-6336

Opening for cashier, typing,


filing, light bookkeeping.
Computer knowledge
required. Some
accounting background
helpful as position may
expand in the near future.
Send resume to
Delpha Chevrolet Buick,
P.O. Box 368,
Delphos, OH 45833.
Attn: Scarlett Kemper.

CHEVROLET BUICK

1725 East Fifth Street, Delphos

Saturday, April 23, 2016

Classifieds
665

POHLMAN
BUILDERS

TEMANS
OUR TREE
SERVICE

Specializing in

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

POHLMAN
POURED

LAWN, GARDEN,
LANDSCAPING

Trimming Topping Thinning


Deadwooding
Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal
Since 1973

419-692-7261

Bill Teman 419-302-2981


Ernie Teman 419-230-4890

Mueller
Tree
Service

CONCRETE WALLS

Residential
& Commercial
Agricultural Needs
All Concrete Work

Mark Pohlman

Tree Trimming,
Hohlbeins Topping & Removal,
Brush Removal
Home
419-339-9084
cell 419-233-9460

Improvement

419-203-8202

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

bjpmueller@gmail.com
Fully insured

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

Autos
Appliances
Clothing
Electronics
Furniture
Jewelry
Musical
Instruments

665

Shop the
classifieds and
grab a great deal
on a great deal of
items!

LAWN, GARDEN,
LANDSCAPING

L.L.C.

Trimming & Removal


Stump Grinding
24 Hour Service Fully Insured

KEVIN M. MOORE

THE DELPHOS
HERALD

(419) 235-8051 (419) 695 0015

Join us for our

OPEN HOUSE TOURS


Sunday, April 24th
View up to

22 open
houses
all on ONE day!

Visit www.schraderrealty.net for


a full list of times and addresses

Apartment dwellers commonly lament


the lack of storage space in their homes. But
unless such men and women are willing to
pack up and move to a larger apartment or
private home, storage will continue to pose a
problem. Fortunately, there are many ways to
create storage space without knocking down
walls.
Buy furniture that includes storage space.
Perhaps the simplest way to create extra
storage space is to purchase furniture that
doubles as storage. Storage beds make great
places to store bulky bedding, including extra
bedsheets, blankets and pillows. Living room
furniture can also serve dual roles. Dress up a
storage chest and use it as your coffee table,
and replace old footrests with storage ottomans.
Hang pots and pans. Kitchen cabinet
space can be especially scarce in apartments,
but that does not mean apartment dwellers
must cook with a single pot and pan. Suspend
pots and pans from the ceiling, using the cabinet space you have to store food and other
items that might look out of place if left sitting out.
Buy a corner coat rack. Coats take up ample closet space, which apartment dwellers
know can be a precious commodity. Rather
than reserving half of your closet space for
coats, purchase a corner coat rack with multiple hooks at varying heights. This means
that all those bulky coats will be stored in one
small, vertical space, leaving more room in
the closets for the rest of your wardrobe.
Purchase removable shelving units for
closets. Closets may have plenty of shelf
space up top, but what about all that floor
space thats not being put to use? Small, removable shelving units can be placed inside
closets so you can make use of the space beneath all those shirts, dresses and sweaters
hanging on hangers.
Purchase an e-reader. Avid readers living
in storage-starved apartments can create more
space simply by going digital with regard to
their favorite hobby. Purchase an e-reader and
store all of your books digitally on your new
device and its accompanying cloud storage.
This saves you from having to find space to
store new books, and you can donate all or
some of your existing collection to create
more space.
SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD

Public Auction

Tuesday, April 26, 2016


at 5:30 p.m.
Able 2 Buy Auction Gallery
833 N Main St, Delphos, OH 45833

Household, Lawn & Garden and Collectible Auction


Please see www.auctionzip.com
for pictures and full listing

Reindel Auction LLC

Mike Reindel Owner/Auctioneer


Matt Bowers Auctioneer, Jeff Smith Apprentice Auctioneer

SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD

Schrader Realty

How to create
extra storage space

SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD


SOLD SOLD SOLD

601 SERVICES

SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD

Jeremy

Tree Service

Trimming, Topping, Removal & Stump Grinding

Free Stump Removal with Tree Removal

Insurance Workers Compensation

AMERICAN WAY AUCTION


May 7th 8:55 A.M.
Van Wert, Ohio 45891
A great opportunity, the Personal Property of the
late Paul Wiechart from Defiance & Delphos, Ohio
with over 100 beer signs, antiques & collectibles,
furniture & appliances, zero turn lawn mower & lawn
equipment, tools, items of special interest.American
Way Auction facility is located 30 minutes west of
Lima, Ohio and 30 minutes east of Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
From US 30 at the Van Wert exit go north on US 127
to Convoy Road and turn east 3 miles to the Auction,
watch for auction signs.
Partial Listing: Over 100 beer signs &
advertising items, many lighted, blow ups,
mirrors, 7UP carts, Antique items including
oak dresser & commode, oak library table,
floor radio, rocking chairs, youth chair, 4
cane bottom chairs, 4 dinette chairs, banker
chairs, hall tree, lg. paper holder, oak wall
phone, porcelain top table, reverse painting,
pictures & paintings, Modern furniture:
round kitchen table w/chairs, square kitchen
table w/chairs, small freezer, washer & dryer,
love seat, organ w/speaker, computer desk,
safe, rocking horse, Kirby sweepers, serving
carts, stainless steel cart, stacking chairs,
round bar room table & chairs, popcorn
machine, never opened in the box telescope,
stereo system, dishes & glassware,
Legendary Performance Car posters,
Garage items: yard carts, wheel barrows,
work bench, counter with cupboards, tools,
double wash tube, hose reel & hose, lg.
post driver, windows, several picnic tables,
lawn furniture, bench seats, metal cabinet,
lawn furniture, air compressor, power washer,
push mower, swing, 24 fiberglass extension
ladder, many item not listed.
ITEMS OF SPECIAL INTEREST:
2007 Zero Turn Toro Z4200 lawn mower.
Seeburg Select-O-Matic Juke Box
with records.
2003 Dodge Ram 3500 Ton Window
Service Van with Hitch & Tow Package

Transform trash into


new and useful items
According to the United States Environmental Protection Agency, Americans generate around 4.6 pounds of trash per person,
per day. Sixty-five percent of that trash comes
from personal residences, and more than half
of that trash ends up buried in landfills.
Handling trash is a mammoth task, and one
of the easiest ways to tackle such a task is
to reduce the amount of garbage we produce.
Turning some trash into useful items is one
way to effectively manage waste, and many
items that typically find their way into landfills can be turned into new tools.

Glass bottles and jars


Even though glass items are regularly recycled, its possible to repurpose glass containers around the house. Empty wine bottles
and jars can make lovely candleholders. Pair
glass items with a soy candle and cast delicate light on surroundings without using any
other resources.
Scores of craft projects can be made from
jars. Jars with lids can be repurposed into
storage containers for home improvement
and craft supplies. Such jars also can be used
to store other foods.
Books
In an era of ebooks and digital news, more
and more books are finding their way into
landfills. But books can be turned into decorative items. Gluing or attaching books together makes for an interesting storage shelf that
can hold newer books or other items. Stacked
and secured books can be transformed into a
conversation piece, such as a side or coffee
table. Hollow out a niche inside of the pages
of a book to use as a treasure chest or to store
jewelry youd like to keep hidden.
Jewelry
Various items can be repurposed into jewelry after their initial use. Bracelets can be
made from discarded electronic components
or recycled paper. Even plastic bread clips
can be gathered and strung together for an
eclectic looking piece of jewelry.
Old clothes
Many people donate their old clothes to the
needy, and such gestures help support charitable efforts that benefit the less fortunate.
But old clothes also can be turned into may
different items, even by those people with
only minimal sewing skills.
Use cotton, linen or even polyester clothes
to create tote bags or wine caddies. Turn discarded clothes into items for doll dress-up.
Or, use fabric from clothes to make slipcovers for throw pillows. Small swatches of fabric can be sewn together for change purses or

The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention


recommend that children and
adolescents get 60 minutes
or more of physical activity
each day. The CDC advises
that such physical activity
should include aerobic activity and muscle and bone
strengthening exercises. Aerobic activity should take up
most of kids daily physical
activities and can include

Guess Who?

567.825.7826 or 567.712.1241

I am an actor born
in England on March
2, 1968. While I have
played many notable roles and worked
alongside
Harrison
Ford, I am perhaps
best known for playing
James Bond.

100' bucket truck

Call

Looking for a
Career in the field
of Helping Others?
Join our Winning Team
at Van Wert Manor
Van Wert Manor is looking for

Third Shift and


Second Shift Nursing
Assistants:
Full Time
We are also offering STNA classes
if you are not state tested for FREE
and you get compensation while
attending the training.
Full time positions include health benefits,
vacation benefits, and 401K options.

If interested, applicants can apply in


person at

Van Wert Manor


160 Fox Road
Van Wert, Ohio 45891

EOE/m/f/vets/disability

Rinsed food jars can be used to store


coins, pencils, craft supplies, or whatever
other small items you can think of.

to hold mobile phones.

Plastic bottles
Trimming plastic bottles into different
shapes creates possibilities for various storage containers. Turn an empty shampoo bottle into a device charging station that hangs
from an outlet, keeping charging cords tidy.
Or trim a plastic bottle to form a phone holder that can be attached to a bicycle. Empty
milk containers can be turned into indoor
terrariums or to start seedlings before spring
planting.
Paper
Paper is another household item that need
not find its way into landfills. Scraps of paper can be bound together to form note pads,
and documents can be printed on the back of
previously used pieces of paper to fuel conservation efforts.
Shredded paper can be used as filler for
mailing packages or as decorative confetti inside of gift bags. It also can be used to stuff
dolls and toys made from recycled fabric.
So many items are deemed trash and taken
for granted. But before tossing items into the
garbage, consider how they can be upcycled
into useful new products.

Did you know?

Free estimate and diagnosis

Go to Auction Zip for more Pictures


Auctioneers: Mike Jackson & Gary
Holdgreve
AMERICAN WAY AUCTION (419) 968-2955
Let us sell for you the American Way

www.delphosherald.com

Answer:
Daniel Craig

12 The Herald

moderate activities, such as


brisk walking, or more intense activities like running.
Parents should make sure
kids include some vigorous
aerobic activity in their physical activity routines at least
three days per week. Muscle
strengthening activities do
not mean parents should get
their youngsters in the gym
as soon as possible. Rather,
activities like gymnastics or

push-ups done three times per


week can be enough to help
kids build strong muscles.
The CDC notes that as kids
reach adolescence, they may
start structured weight-training programs to strengthen their muscles. Jumping
rope or running three times
per week can serve as kids
bone-strengthening exercises.

AVAILABLE IN OUR YARD


IN BULK SUPPLY!

BOULDERS DECORATIVE RIVER ROCK GRAVEL


BLACK MULCH pEAT MOSS COMpOST
TOpSOIL SAnD LIMESTOnE

Pickup or Delivery

HAULInG FIXInG EXISTInG


DRIVEWAYS & pARKInG LOTS
nEW DRIVEWAYS & pARKInG LOTS

B & K TRUCKING INC.


1415 N. MAIN, DELPHOS, OH

419-692-4155

Open M-F 7:00am-5:00pm; Sat. Hours (Weather permitting) - 8-noon

www.bktruck.com

Arts & Entertainment


13 The Herald

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, April 23, 2016

At the movies....

"Snow Drifts"
Across

1 "Aeneid" poet

Van Wert Cinemas


10709 Lincoln Hwy.,
Van Wert

7 Show ___
10 GI-free area

The Jungle Book 3D (PG) Sat.:


3:30/8:30; Sun.: 4:30; Mon. and
Wed.: 7:15; Tues. and Thurs.: 5:00
The Jungle Book (PG) Sat.:
1:00/6:00; Sun.: 2:00/7:00; Mon.
and Wed.: 5:00; Tues. and Thurs.:
7:15
Batman vs. Superman: Dawn
of Justice (PG-13) Sat.: 3:30/9:00;
Sun.: 4:30; Mon.-Thurs.: 7:30
Gods Not Dead 2 (PG) Sat.:
1:00/6:30; Sun.: 2:00/7:30; Mon.Thurs.: 5:00
Zootopia
(PG)
Sat.:
1:00/3:15/5:30/8:00;
Sun.:
2:00/4:30/7:00; Mon.-Thurs.: 5:00/7:15

The Hunstman: Winters War (PG13) 11:00/11:30/3:10/3;30/3:50/4:10/6;


20/6:40/7:00/7:20/9:10/9:30/9:50/10:10
Barbershop: The Next Cut (PG-13)
11:05/1:40/4:15/6:50/9:45
Criminal
(R)
11:25/2:05/4:45/7:25/10:15
The
Jungle
Book
(PG)
11:15/1:50/4:30/7:10/10:00
The Jungle Book 3D (PG)
11:40/2:15/4:55/7:40/10:20

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

17

18

19
22

23

20

24

27

28

30

31

33

34
39

29 Breaks off

47

48

50

51

32 Letter abbr.

Shannon Theatre, Bluffton


Through April 28
The Jungle Book (PG) 2D shows
are at 7 p.m. every evening with
1:30 p.m. and 4:30 p.m. Saturday
and Sunday matinees. 3D shows are
at 9:30 p.m. every evening.

53 Singer Rawls

33 Sneak a peek
34 Melodious
36 Did too much

37

38

57

58

26

32
35

36

41

42

45

44

12

29

40

43

11

21

25

27 One studying
saucers

The Boss (R) 11:10/1:45/4:35/


7:05/9:35
Gods Not Dead 2 (PG) 11:15/
3:45/6:45/9:25
Batman vs. Superman: Dawn of
Justice 3D (PG-13) 3:15/9:40
Batman vs. Superman: Dawn of
Justice (PG-13) 11:35/6:30
Miracles from Heaven (PG) 11:20
The Divergent Series: Allegiant
(PG-13) 11:45
Zootopia
(PG)
11:50/2:20/5:00/7:35/ 10:05

10

16

25 Keeps at it

31 Acapulco gold

15

22 Curses

30 Creative

14

14 Only
15 Heating alternative

13

13 Requiring decryption

The Hunstman: Winters War (PG13) Sat.: 1:00/3:30/6:00/8:30; Sun.:


2:00/4:30/7:00; Mon.-Thurs.: 5:00/7:30
The
Boss
(R)
Sat.:
1:00/3:00/5:00/7:00/9:00;
Sun.:
2:00/4:00/6:00/8:00; Mon.-Thurs.:
5:00/7:00

American Mall Stadium 12


2830 W. Elm St., Lima
Saturday and Sunday

Crossword Puzzle

46
49
52

53

54

55

59

60

61

62

63

64

56

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

Down

45 Squeezes (into)

1 Itinerary word

47 Grading aid

2 Mag for execs

49 It's a plus

3 Major TV brand

50 Boys in the 'hood

4 1966 Beach Boys hit

51 Hides out

59 Long stretch
60 Laptop co.

WebDonuts

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

45 Vail trail
46 Oahu outsiders

23 60's do

52 Women's links grp.

7 Lebanese port

24 Berry Gordy Jr.


pioneered it

54 Cook's spray

8 Like some vbs.

26 Boom source

9 End of a series

28 "___ light?"

57 J.F.K. posting

32 Soothing plant

63 AOL rival

11 Country singer
Ronnie

37 Coastal eagle

64 Off the mark

12 Polish bread

62 Criterion: Abbr.

44 Implant deeply

20 VP Agnew

10 Makes something
better in a big way

61 Trattoria dessert

43 Some roof ends

48 Like a Boston
accent

6 Its symbol is Pb

55 Locations

40 Significant other

22 Kind of income

5 "You'd better believe


it"

54 Unix scripting
language

14 Food delivery
service for the
homebound

56 Elevator ___
58 Kind of flour

35 Nautical calls
38 Biblical verb

Sudoku
Sudoku Puzzle
#3944-D
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Answers to Word Search

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2009 Hometown Content

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2009 Hometown Content

1
5

14 The Herald

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, April 23, 2016

Lammers

ODOT

(Continued from page 1)


Children born to Elizabeth and Henry
Krieft were: Francis Joseph (18631889)
Frederick Louis (18661889), William
Amos (18671924), Maria Olivia (1869?),
Dennis Henry (18711948), Maria Loretta
(18741938), Otto John (18781881),
Elizabeth Susanna (18781934) Edward
August (18801945), Maria Mathilda
(1882?) and Ida Laura (18841957).
Elizabeth Wilhelmina (Lammers) Krieft
died 20 April 1908 and Henry Caspar
Krieft died 20 March 1919 and are both
buried in St. Johns Cemetery, Delphos,
Allen County, Ohio.
Philomena Rosa Gertrud born 11
August 1847 in Cincinnati, Hamilton, Ohio
and died 3 July 1849 at age 1 year and 9
months.
Mary Anna was born 21 July 1849 in
Cincinnati, Hamilton county, Ohio she married John Michael Froehler (18491925) on
11 May 1871 in St. John the Evangelist
Catholic Church, Delphos, Allen, Ohio.
Children born were:
Ositha Marie (18721960), Albin John
(18731959), Joseph C (18751950),
John Michael (18781954), Francis Henry
(18801938), Mary Christina (1882
1968), Barbara Gertrude (1884? ), Henry
(18861974), Anna (Froehler) Rademacher
(18891983) and Claudowold Claude
(18931957).
Mary Anna (Lammers) Froehler died 19
October 1920 in Heisler, Alberta, Canada.
The 1850 Federal Census of the 11th
Ward of Cincinnati enumerated on 21
September 1850 list Joseph Lammers age
43, Gertrut age 37 with daughters Elisabeth
, 5, and Mary age 1.
Catherine Maria Bernadine born 15
June 1851 in Cincinnati, Ohio. Catherine

married Gerhard Josef Otte (30 March


1842 - 4 August 1922) on 27 June 1872 in
St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church,
Delphos.
Children born to them were: Frank
Joseph (1873 - 1948), Gertrude (Otte)
Karter (1875 - 1945), Balbina Maria (Otte)
Held ( 1879 - 1922), Odilo O. (1881 1947), Chelldonia Maria (Otte) Kullman
(1884 - 1918), Simeon Fenton (1889 1962) and Charles Lawrence (1893 - 1972).
Catherine Maria Bernadine (Lammers)
Otte died 29 March 1924 in Cullman,
Cullman county, Alabama and is buried
in the Sacred Heart Cemetery, Cullman,
Alabama.
The St. Johns 1865 Parish Register notes
that Joseph Lammers came to Delphos in
1850 and his wife, Maria Gertrud, arrived
in 1851.
Angelica Maria was born 26 September
1854 in Delphos, Allen county, Ohio.
Angelica married John George Banzhof
(18521888) on 16 October 1873 in St.
John the Evangelist Catholic Church,
Delphos.
Five children were born to Angelica and
John: Anna Gertrude (Banzhof) Dunn (29
July 1874 - 3 February 1950), Florentia
Christina (Banzhof) Heyser (11 April 1877
- 5 August 1931), Cecilia Bernardina (9
August 1879 - ? ), Gertrude E (Banzhof)
Odenweller (3 November 1882 - 5 February
1967) and John Henry George (3 February
1886 - 29 October 1936).
Angelica Maria (Lammers) Banzhof
died 15 February 1929 and John George
Banzhof died 14 November 1888. Both
are buried in St. Johns Cemetery, Delphos,
Allen County, Ohio.
Joseph Lammers died 26 September
1855 and Gertrud (Stratmann) Lammers
28 December 1890. Both are buried in St.

Johns Cemetery, Delphos, Allen county,


Ohio.
Joseph Lammers was the son of Franz
Anton and Anna Maria (Hartke) Lammers.
Franz Anton Lammers was baptized
August 28, 1780 in the Catholic Church
in Oythe. He was a son of the farmer Franz Anton Lammers, also known as
Herbers, and his wife Catharina Margaretha
Nordmann. In Vechta on 1. Nov. 1804
Franz married Anna Maria Hartke.
Children born to Franz and Anna Maria
(Hartke) Lammers were:
Josephine Rosa born ?.
Joseph born 12. September 1806 in
Vechta.
Bernard Anton 12 March 1809 in Vechta
on 18 November 1834 he married Cath.
Elis. Fangmann.
Gertrud Bernadina Maria Franziska
born in Vechta on 27 June 1815.
Franz Wilhelm Anton born 15 February
1818 in Vechta.
Elisabeth Josephina Henrika Wilhelm
born in Vechta on 19 November 1820.
Karl Reinhold born 1 November 1824
in Vechta.
Anna Maria (Hartke) Lammers died in
Vechta on 24 June 1833.
After the death of his first wife, Franz
married on 24 February 1835 Maria Agnes
Meinerding, born in Bakum 19 October
1800. A month later Maria Agnes died in
Vechta on 28 May 1835.
On 7 November 1837 Franz married Catharina Margaretha Phaff, born in
Dinklage 30 April 1801 and died a widow
in Vechta on 5 August 1874.
One child was born to Franz and
Catharina.
Maria Josephine Sophia born in Vechta
28 September 1839 and died 4 January
1842.

Archives
(Continued from page 1)
50 Years Ago 1966
Ottoville Lions Club elected
H. H. Koester as its new president during the Ladies Night
meeting held recently in the
VFW Hall in Ottoville. Officers
to serve with him are: Richard
Wurst, first vice president;
Harold Wannemacher, second
vice president; Eugene Beining,
secretary-treasurer; Paul Ruen,
secretary-treasurer elect; Arthur
Schimmoeller and William
Martz, directors.
An unauthorized strike
Friday morning idled the
majority of workers at Fruehauf
Corporation plant in Delphos.
Negotiations are underway
and a special meeting has
been called for 4 p.m. Friday
at Union Hall at the VFW hall
on Fourth Street, according
to William Line, president of
Allied Industrial Workers Local
259.
Ron Pohlman was elect-

ed president of the Ottoville


Area Jaycees during a meeting
held this week at Millies Caf.
Other officers elected to serve
were: internal vice president,
Virgil Hohlbein; external vice
president, Bob Hilvers; secretary, Guy Miller; treasurer,
Howard Miller; and state director, Jerry Hohlbein. Members
are making plans for an inaugural awards banquet to be held
sometime in May.
60 Years Ago 1956
Four Delphos men were in
attendance at the 12th annual
convention of the Ohio State
Highway Patrol Auxiliary
held Saturday and Sunday
in Columbus. The business
meeting started at 10:30 a.m.
Sunday in the Franklin County
Veterans Memorial Building.
The Ohio Patrol Auxiliary currently has 100 units throughout
the state with a membership of
5,897. Attending from Delphos
were Ferman Clinger, Oliver
Schneider, Edmund Imber and

Richard Lause.
The Future Farmers of
America Foundation of Ohio
has nominated two Delphos
high school students for State
Farmer awards this year,
according to information
received by Lloyd B. Smith,
vocational-agriculture teacher at Delphos Jefferson High
School. The local State Farmer
nominees are Kenneth and
William Gerdeman, seniors
at Jefferson and St. Johns
schools, respectively. They are
the first local youth to receive
state awards in FFA in the past
three years and the second to
get the award here.
75 Years Ago 1941
The
Girl
Reserve
Organization of Jefferson High
School will have their Vesper
Service at 3 p.m. Sunday.
The service will be in celebration of the 60th anniversary of the younger girls of
the Young Womens Christian
Association. The first YWCA

in the world was originated in


London, England, in 1855 and
started in the United States in
the year 1866 at Boston, Mass.
The members of the Delphos
Kiwanis Club will entertain the
basketball teams and coaches
of the Ottoville, Fort Jennings,
Delphos St. Johns and Delphos
Jefferson high schools on April
29 at the Beckman Hotel. The
Kiwanis met in regular session Tuesday evening. Harold
Rozelle was taken into the
organization as a new member.
Mrs. John H. Fredricks gave
a review of the life of Heywood
C. Brown at the regular meeting of C. D. of A. Study Club
conducted in the K of C rooms
Tuesday evening. The subject
of the art appreciation paper
was presented by Mrs. J. W.
Clark. The next meeting of the
study club is scheduled for May
6. The review will be given
by Nellie McMahon and the
art appreciation paper by Mrs.
John Marsh, Jr.

(Continued from page 3)


Interstate 75 from Bluelick Road to the Hancock County
line, both northbound and southbound, will be reduced to one
lane through the work zone at various locations for pavement
repair. Work is being performed by the ODOT Allen County
maintenance garage.
Ohio 309 at Baugh Road at the U.S. 30 entrance ramp,
Delphos, is now open following a culvert repair.
Ohio 309, Allen and Hardin counties, will be impacted
by several projects throughout the construction season as
follows:
Ohio 309 (Elida Road) from Robb Avenue to Cole Street,
Lima, is restricted in the eastbound direction for reconstruction
of the curb and gutter, upgrade of traffic signals and resurfacing of the roadway. The continuous turn from eastbound Ohio
309 to Grand Avenue was permanently closed on March 14.
Three lanes of traffic will remain open at all times throughout
the duration of the project. Only one lane at a time will be
taken out of service. The project will be completed in the fall.
Work is being performed by Smith Paving, Norwalk.
Ohio 309 (Elida Road) from Eastown Road to U.S. 30,
including the village of Elida, will be restricted beginning
early May for widening, curb and gutter installation, drainage improvements and resurfacing. Work will begin initially
between East Road and Eastown Road on the south side of
the roadway. Traffic during this phase, which will continue
through June, will be maintained with one lane eastbound and
two lanes westbound. A culvert replacement south of Ridge
Road will impact traffic beginning in early May. Work is being
performed by VTF Excavation LLC, Celina.
Ohio 309 (Harding Highway) from Bowman Road to
Ohio 235, Ada, will be closed beginning in June for 70 days for
culvert replacements at several locations. Work will initially
begin within the overlap of Ohio 235/Ohio 309. Access to area
residences will be maintained, through traffic will be detoured
onto Ohio 235, Ohio 81 and Interstate 75 back to Ohio 309.
Work is being performed by R.D. Jones Excavating, Harrod.
Ohio 309 from County Road 171 just east of Kenton
to the Marion County line will be restricted through the work
zone for resurfacing beginning in June. Work is being performed by Kokosing Construction, Columbus.
Putnam County
Ohio 65 north of Ottawa, north of County Road H will
close Monday for a culvert replacement. Traffic detoured
onto Ohio 109 and Ohio 613 back to Ohio 65. Work is being
performed by the ODOT Putnam County maintenance garage.
Van Wert County
U.S. 30 eastbound just west of Van Wert will be reduced
to one lane through the work zone for sealing of pavement
cracks. Work is being performed by the ODOT Van Wert
County maintenance garage.
Ohio 81 west of Ohio 118 will be reduced to one lane
through the work zone for sealing of pavement cracks. Work is
being performed by the ODOT Van Wert County maintenance
garage.
U.S. 127 (Washington Street) between Fox Road and
Ervin Road in the city of Van Wert closed April 11 for
reconstruction and widening of the road. Access to local businesses is maintained. Traffic is detoured onto Ohio 81, Ohio
118, Ervin Road/Van Wert-Decatur Road, U.S. 224 and U.S.
30 back to U.S. 127. The closure will remain in place until
fall. Work is being performed by Helms & Sons Excavating,
Findlay.

K9

(Continued from page 3)

In addition to the two fatalities understood to have been


caused by a drug overdose
and the one fatality suspected
to have been so caused, first
responders were able to save
the lives of two other overdose victims.

We had two others that


were brought back by Narcan
(naloxone, an opiate antidote), Meyer reported. If
it hadnt been for the Narcan,
we would have lost them.
Weve got to do everything
we can to get a handle on this
problem. We just have to.

AREA CHURCH DIRECTORY


TRINITY UNITED
ST. PATRICKS CHURCH
500 S. Canal, Spencerville
METHODIST CHURCH
419-647-6202
211 E Third St, Delphos
FIRST UNITED
Saturday - 4:30 p.m.
Sunday: 8:15 am Worship
PRESBYTERIAN
Service; 9:15 am
Sunday Reconciliation; 5 p.m. Mass,
310 W. Second St.
School for all ages; 10:30 a.m.
419-692-5737
IMMANUEL UNITED
Worship Service; 11:30 a.m.
Sunday: 11:00 Worship Radio Worship on WDOH
METHODIST CHURCH
Service - Everyone Welcome
699 Sunnydale, Elida, Ohio
Pastor Bruce Tumblin
ST. JOHNS CATHOLIC CHURCH
FIRST ASSEMBLY
Sunday - 8:30 a.m. tradition331 E. Second St., Delphos
OF GOD
al; 10:45 a.m. contemporary
419-695-4050
808 Metbliss Ave., Delphos
Eucharist Lords Day
419-692-6741
SPENCERVILLE FULL GOSPEL
Sunday - 10:30 a.m. - Observance; Saturday 4:30 107 Broadway St., Spencerville
p.m.,
Sunday
7:30,
9:15,
11:30
Worship Service
Pastor Charles Muter
a.m.; Weekdays as announced
Home Ph. 419-657-6019
on Sunday bulletin.
Sunday: Morning Services ST. PETER LUTHERAN
10:00 a.m.
LIVING TRUTH MINISTRIES
CHURCH
1180 S. Washington St.
422 North Pierce St., Delphos
TRINITY UNITED
Sunday Worship Service @
Phone 419-695-2616
METHODIST
10:30am
Sunday - 10:00 a.m.
Corner of 4th & Main,
Worship Service.
ST. JOHN THE BAPTIST
Spencerville
CHURCH - Landeck
Phone 419-647-5321
Phone: 419-692-0636
DELPHOS WESLEYAN
Pastor Justin Fuhrmann
CHURCH
Administrative aide:
Sunday
8:30
a.m.
935 S. Bredeick St., Delphos
Masses: 8:30 a.m. Sunday. Traditional Service; 9:45 a.m.
Phone 419-695-1723
Sunday School; 10:45 a.m.
Sunday - 9:30 a.m. Sunday
Ignite Contemporary Service
PEnCErVillE
School; 10:30 a.m., 6 p.m.
Sunday Worship.
UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST
SPENCERVILLE
102 Wisher Drive,
FULL GOSPEL
MARION BAPTIST
Spencerville
107 Broadway St., Spencerville
CHURCH
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Cafe;
Pastor Charles Muter
2998 Defiance Trail, Delphos
10:00 a.m. Worship Service.
Home Ph. 419-657-6019
419-339-6319
Sunday: Morning Services Services: Sunday - 11:00
AGAPE FELLOWSHIP
10:00 a.m.
a.m. and 6:00 p.m.
MINISTRIES
9250 Armstrong Road,
UNITED
CHURCH
OF
CHRIST
DELPHOS CHRISTIAN
Spencerville
102 Wisher Drive, Spencerville
UNION
Pastors Phil & Deb Lee
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Cafe;
470 S. Franklin St., (419) 692-9940
Sunday - 10:00 a.m.
10:00 a.m. Worship Service.
10:30 Sunday service.
Worship service.

dElPhos/landECk

ST. PAULS UNITED


METHODIST
335 S. Main St. Delphos
Sunday 9:00 am Worship
Service.

SPENCERVILLE CHURCH
OF THE NAZARENE
317 West North St.
419-296-2561
9:30 a.m. Sunday School;
10:30 a.m. Morning Worship;

GOMER
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
7350 Gomer Road, Gomer
419-642-2681
Sunday 10:30 a.m. Worship

Elida/GomEr
CORNERSTONE BAPTIST
CHURCH
2701 Dutch Hollow Rd., Elida
Phone: 339-3339
Sunday - 10 a.m. Sunday
School (all ages); 11 a.m.
Morning Service
PIKE MENNONITE CHURCH
3995 McBride Rd., Elida
Phone 419-339-3961
ZION UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
Corner of Zion Church &
Conant Rd., Elida
NEW HOPE
CHRISTIAN CENTER
2240 Baty Road, Elida
Ph. 339-5673
Sunday 10 a.m. Worship.
LIGHTHOUSE CHURCH OF GOD
Elida - Ph. 222-8054
Service schedule: Sunday
10 a.m. School; 11 a.m. Morning
Worship
FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH
4750 East Road, Elida
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School; 10:30 a.m. Worship,
nursery available.

Van WErt County


BREAKTHROUGH
101 N. Adams St., Middle Point
Sunday Church Service - 10
a.m, 6 p.m.
CALVARY EVANGELICAL CHURCH
10686 Van Wert-Decatur Rd.
Van Wert - 419-238-9426
Sunday- 8:45 a.m. Friends
and Family; 9:00 a.m. Sunday
School LIVE; 10:00 a.m.

SALEM UNITED
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
13887 Jennings Rd., , Van Wert
15240 Main St., Venedocia
Ph. 419-238-0333
Church Phone: 419-667-4142
Childrens Storyline:
Sunday - 10:45 a.m. - Sunday
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday
school.
School for all ages; 10:30 a.m.
Family Worship Hour
VAN WERT VICTORY
CHURCH OF GOD
PENTECOSTAL WAY
10698 US 127S., Van Wert
CHURCH
Sunday worship & childrens
1213 Leeson Ave., Van Wert
ministry - 10:00 a.m.
Phone (419) 238-5813
10:00 a.m. - Sunday School
GRACE FAMILY CHURCH
11:10 a.m. - Worship 10:00 a.m.
634 N. Washington St.,
until 11:30 a.m.
Van Wert

Sunday - 9:15 a.m. Morning


worship with Pulpit Supply.
utnam
ounty
MIDDLE POINT UNITED
METHODIST
FAITH MISSIONARY
Corner Jackson and Mill St.
BAPTIST CHURCH
TRINITY LUTHERAN
Road U, Rushmore
303 S. Adams, Middle Point
Pastor Robert Morrison
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday
Sunday 10 am Church
School; 10:30 a.m. Worship
School; 11:00 Church Service;
service.

IMMACULATE
KINGSLEY UNITED METHODIST
CONCEPTION
Ohio 709 and Mendon Rd.
CATHOLIC CHURCH
Phone: 419-965-2771
Ottoville
Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.;
Mass schedule: Saturday - 4
Worship - 10:25 a.m.
p.m.; Sunday - 10:30 a.m.
ST. MARYS CATHOLIC
CHURCH
601 Jennings Rd., Van Wert
Sunday 8:30 a.m., 10:30 a.m.

MANDALE CHURCH OF
CHRIST IN CHRISTIAN UNION
Rev. Justin Sterrett, Pastor
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School all ages. 10:30 a.m.

RAABE FORD
11260 Elida Road
DELPHOS, OH 45833

Ph. 692-0055
Toll Free 1-800-589-7876

Alexander &
Bebout Inc.

419-238-9567
10098 Lincoln Hwy.
Van Wert, OH

www.AlexanderBebout.com

209 W. 3rd St.


Delphos, Ohio 45833
419-692-8055

ST. MICHAEL CHURCH


Kalida
Saturday 4:30 p.m. Mass.
Sunday 8:00 a.m. & 10:00
a.m. Masses.
ST. BARBARA CHURCH
160 Main St.,
Cloverdale 419-488-2391
Mass schedule: Saturday
5:30 p.m., Sunday 8:00 a.m.

TRINITY FRIENDS
CHURCH
CHURCH OF GOD
605 N. Franklin St., Van Wert
18906 Rd. 18R, Rimer
Sr. Pastor Stephen Savage
419-642-5264
Sunday - Worship services
Sunday - 9:30 a.m. Sunday
9:00 a.m., 10:30 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. School; 10:30 a.m. Worship
Service.

We thank the sponsors of this directory and ask you to please support them.

HARTER
& SCHIER
FUNERAL
HOME

Professional Parts People

ST. ANTHONY OF PADUA


CATHOLIC CHURCH
512 W. Sycamore St.,
Columbus Grove
Office 419-659-2263
Masses: Saturday - 4:30 p.m.;
Sunday - 8:30 a.m. and 11:00
a.m.

234 N. Canal St.

ST. JOSEPH
CATHOLIC CHURCH
135 N. Water St., Ft. Jennings
Phone: 419-286-2132
Mass schedule: Saturday 5
p.m.; Sunday 7:30 a.m. and
9:30 a.m.

PITSENBARGER
SUPPLY

Delphos, O.
Ph. 692-1010

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, April 23, 2016

The Herald 15

Pets parents love their furry children


BY KAY LOUTH
DHI MEDIA Staff Writer
klouth@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS Sunday, take your cats, dogs, parakeets and
other pets out to dinner and celebrate National Pet Parent Day.
Or just give them an extra treat and a belly rub.

Its been a difficult week at Kessen Veterinary Clinic for pet


parents, said receptionist Ruth Deaton, as some parents had to
said goodbye to their old friends. She and co-worker Tracey
Tomayo praised the American Society for the Prevention of
Cruelty to Animals that recently assumed leadership at the
Lima Humane Society.
At the Delphos Animal Hospital, receptionist Becky Jones

Amber Brown, daughter Kate and five of their 14 dairy goats were at the Delphos Animal Hospital for shots. At home in
Oakwood, the family has 14 goats, three dogs, 12 chickens, and a parakeet.
For Amber, a part of being a pet parent is an opportunity to influence her children in a positive way.
If anything, Amber said, it means raising our kids to be good stewards.

said her pets were her kids. She has a Golden Doodle named
Barney and she says he definitely is a Barney as hes a goofy
fellow.
Hes a big ball of fur that loves to sit on my lap and thats
OK with me, she said.

Betty Wheeler of Cloverdale stopped by the Delphos Animal


Hospital with her pit bull Shyanne so the doctor could check
out Shyannes throat and teeth. Betty is a pet parent times four
with four other mixed breed dogs at home.
To Betty, being a pet parent means taking good care of her
pets.
It means I love my dogs and take care of them, she said.

BRING PREMIUM
TO YOUR LAWN
Ardith and Joe Compton and their little dog Lila was at
Kessen Veterinary Clinic because Lila, a chihuahua, developed
some pain and these pet parents wasted no time in getting Lila
the care she deserves. Lila stayed tucked in Joes shirt until
they saw the doctor.
This is our baby, Joe said.
She just wants him to hold her all the time, said Ardith.

0%ofnotrhs

48 M ates
Reb

ble
00173093

Pet parent Mary Wagner and her Maltese Brutus stopped in


a check-up for Brutus at Delphos Animal Hospital.
She also agreed she was a pet parent.
Absolutely. I consider him my best boyfriend.

availa

J.L. Wannemacher Sales & Service


2 miles west of Ottoville on Rt. 224, Ottoville, OH

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419-453-3445

FROM BABY TO GRADUATE


It seemed like just a few short years...

Receptionist Tracey Tamayo holds the Kessen clinics cat


Miss Girl Kitty. Tamayo explained the kitty used to be a barn
cat but she has asthma so now shes the clinic kitty.

--Graduate--

--Graduate--

Graduates Name

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Name of School
Parents Name
Grandparents

Name of School
Parents Name
Grandparents

NOTE: These are a reduced version of what your picture will actually look like.

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Just bring in or mail: completed coupon below, graduates favorite


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will be published side by side on May 18. Pictures may also be
emailed to: graphics@delphosherald.com.

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John Kramer of Middle Point brought Otis the kitty to


Kessens Friday to get an ear checked and get the cone off of
Otis head. Kramer agreed he was a pet parent.
Absolutely, hes part of the family and always has been.

Check us out online:


www.delphosherald.com

19

50

for
and mail to
Baby to Graduate
Salute
c/o Delphos Herald
405 N. Main St.
Delphos, OH 45833
Enclose a self addressed stamped
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pictures returned.

Graduates Name
School
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City
Phone Number

(used in case of questions)

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Address:

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16 The Herald

Saturday, April 23, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Autism
(Continued from page 1)

for children with autism.


Speech, occupational and
sometimes physical therapies
are needed for individuals with
ASD. There is no one-size-fitsall treatment due to the spectrum of symptoms and severity.
The speech therapy helps
with the communication delays
while the occupational therapy helps with the
over stimulation
individuals with
ASD deal with.
The interventions and therapies also help the
child learn how
to interact with
others.
Other treatments include
applied behavior
analysis
where the child
is rewarded for
positive behavior and discouraged for negative
behaviors.
Oftentimes insurance does
not cover those therapy costs
because the insurance companies do not believe ASD has a
medical diagnosis.
Some of those therapies
are fairly expensive and not
always covered by insurance,
Jim Stripe, superintendent of
the Van Wert County Board
of Developmental Disabilities,
said. I read a report recently
that said that in a lifetime, the
cost of services can be as much
as $2.5 million per person. On
a national level, were probably
$90 plus billion in treatment
and all for autism for our country.
There are no medications
that can cure ASD.

A lot of time theyre in preschool before they get a diagnosis because you start to see
some of their peers take off and
you might start to see that there
is more of a delay, Zeeff said.
Usually a concern for a
child having a speech delay
starts if the child
is 1 year-old and
not talking or
babbling.
Sometimes
speech delays
occur
earlier
than that, but
Id say a year, if
theyre not making sounds or
starting to look
at things, Zeeff
said.
With
no
definitive cause
of autism and
a spectrum of
symptoms, treatment comes in various forms
for those who are diagnosed
with ASD.
The earlier that you can
get into a home and start interventions with a child the better
and to help educate the family,
Zeeff said.
Different programs are
available for parents and the
child. The Van Wert County
Board of Developmental
Disabilities can connect families to programs like Help Me
Grow which will provide early
intervention services.
We go into their homes in
a natural environment and give
them ideas and things to do
throughout the week with their
children, Zeeff said.
Besides the interventions, a
variety of therapies are helpful

Children celebrate Earth Day at the library


Riley Shimizu works on her robot at the Delphos Public Librarys Earth Day activity on Thursday. Nearly a dozen
children enjoyed the offering. (DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)

Ottoville

Angels

(Continued from page 1)

(Continued from page 1)


The most wishes the foundation granted in a year was 15 and
Yinger said they average 12 -15 wishes each year. The foundation also
receives requests from other states and when they do they try to refer
them to other foundations that can help such as the Dream Foundation
in California, an organization that serves all 50 states.
You can find The Angel Foundation online at:
comhealthpro.org/angel-foundation-wishes-for-adults.php. You can
find details on how to request a wish, make a donation or read more
Wish stories.

Adam Norbeck, junior varsity boys


basketball coach; Darrell VonSossan,
assistant boys basketball coach; Adam
Koester, volunteer assistant boys
basketball coach; Pat Miller, eightygrade boys basketball coach; Matt
Wannemacher, seventh-grade boys
basketball coach; Shanda Martz, head
cheerleading advisor; Saundra Modica,
assistant cheerleading advisor; Traci
Miller, pre-school bus driver; Ruth

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Wannemacher, co-senior class advisor;


and Kelsey McCluer, head volleyball
coach.
The board also accepted donations
from the Ottoville CYO for $50 for a
bus ski trip; $7.84 from Green Fiber
for the schools recycling program;
$300 from Northwest District Athletic
Board for district soccer competitions;
$304.98 from Findlay High School for
girls basketball sectionals; and $20
from the Gary Schlagbaun family to
the library for memorials to Wilbur

Trivia

Altenburger.
Principal Jon Thorbahn updated
the board on upcoming events. Susan
Jones Environmental class will sell
water bottles with the Big Green mascot to help rid the school of plastic bottles. Contact the high school to order.
Seniors will leave for New York
City on April 27 and return on May 1.
The annual Cancer Walk is set for
May 13; the Spring Musical will be
on May 15; and Honors Night will be
May 17.

Answers Wednesdays questions:


Martin Luther King Jr. got a C in in public speaking
during seminary school. Despite eventually gaining a
reputation as one of the legendary orators of all time,
Kings classwork apparently didnt impress his professor
at the seminary in Chester, Pennsylvania. B his final year
at school, he had turned things around and got straight
As.
Brown, yellow, green, red, orange and blue are represented in a bag of regular M&Ms chocolate candies.
This has been the color lineup since 1995.
Todays questions:
What do Courtney Cox, Bryan Cranston and Debra
Messing all have in common?
Which entire European country is available to rent by
the night?
Answers in next Wednesdays Herald.
The Outstanding National Debt as of Friday afternoon was $19,220,225,442,982.
The estimated population of the United States is
322,811,701, so each citizens share of this debt is
$59,540.
The National Debt has continued to increase an
average of $2.43 billion per day since Sept. 30, 2012!

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VAN WERT
COURT NEWS
Information submitted
VAN WERT The following individuals appeared
Wednesday in Van Wert County
Common Pleas Court:
Judge Martin Burchfield
Bond modification
Danny Ruiz, 41, Van Wert,
had his bond modified to order
that the defendant have no contact with the alleged victim in
the case.
Judge Kevin Taylor
Probation violations
Josh Lane, 30, Van Wert,
admitted to violating his probation in two prior cases by not
reporting to probation and by
not obtaining his evaluation at
Westwood. He was sentenced to
10 months prison and 24 months
prison in the respective cases,
concurrent, with credit for 294
days served.
Ronald Cobb, 25, Van Wert,
admitted to violating his probation by being convicted of another offense. He was sentenced to
12 months prison with credit for
61 days already served.

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