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Guess whos
turning 104

Jays lose
tough one to
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4/27

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The Delphos Herald


A DHI

Wednesday, April 27, 2016

Mainly
Showers
cloudy. High possible.
62F. Winds
Highs in the
Media
Publication
ENE at 15
to upperserving
50s
25 mph.
and lows in
Winds could the mid 40s.
occasionally
gust over 40
mph.
Sunrise: 6:40
AM

Sunrise: 6:38
AM

Sunrise: 6:37
AM

Sunrise: 6:36
AM

Sunrise
AM

Sunset: 8:29
PM

Sunset: 8:31
PM

Sunset: 8:32
PM

Sunset: 8:33
PM

Sunset:
PM

2016 AMG | Parade

Established in 1869

www.delphosherald.com

Village fiscal officer streamlines bill paying


BY KAY LOUTH
DHI Media Staff Writer
klouth@delphosherald.com
OTTOVILLE Ottoville fiscal officer Jeanne Wannemacher
revamped the way council authorized paying bills. Previously,
each invoice was passed around
to each council member, who
then had to approve and sign
each one. Now, the fiscal officer
uses a printed list of the invoices and members only have to
sign once to approve, once they
are reviewed.
Fourteen million less signatures, said Wannemacher.
The council also approved
a $1,500 donation to the

Community
Improvement
Corporation, something theyve
done for several years.
An insurance premium for
property and casualty for the
fire department for $7,927 was
also approved.
Road work on Bendele Street
is about to end, reported Mayor
Ron Miller.
There is some grading and
seeding to be done and one
storm sewer needs work yet but
on Tuesday the project should
be finished, he said.
Council discussed options
concerning the alley by the daycare. Those options included
vacating the alley or having the
property owners along the alley

contribute to its upkeep. Another


option council members suggested was to put a band-aid on
the alley. The alley is in critical
need of repair, having very large
chuck holes, and needs resurfacing. The alley backs up to
two properties and historically,
the village has paid 50 percent
of the cost of repair and the
two property owners have paid
25 percent each. However, one
of the owners doesnt believe
they should carry the whole 25
percent because they barely use
the alley.
The village is advertising for
an Income Tax Administrator
as well as for a full-time maintenance person and a part-

time person for the summer.


They also discussed reviewing
income tax software, but wanted
to wait until a Tax Administrator
is hired so that person could
review the software as well.
Electric aggregation was up
for discussion Monday night.
They decided to talk to officials
at Fort Jennings and Kalida to
see how their electric aggregation was working before making a decision about putting it
on the ballot for Ottoville in
November.
Council heard a report about
the fire department from Fire
Chief Dan Honigford Monday
evening concerning the departments remodeling project. Two

$1.00

bids were received for installing windows and doors, siding


and some roof work. Schnipke
Contractings bid of $7,380 was
approved by council. The other
bid from Miller Construction
Group came in at $10,782. With
the installation of the windows
and doors and the rest of the
metal work, the remodeling will
be complete.
The village is experiencing
trouble with four-wheeler and
dirt bike riders who are using
their off-road vehicles in inappropriate areas, causing damage
to land and having the potential
to harm others.
See OTTOVILLE, page 14

High schools offer up weekend of musicals

Jefferson High School will present Disneys High School Musical at 7 p.m.
Friday and Saturday in the Jefferson Middle School auditorium. In this contemporary musical comedy, a popular high school basketball star and a shy,
academically gifted newcomer discover they share a secret passion for singing.
When they sign up together to audition for the lead roles in the school musical,
it threatens East Jefferson Highs rigid social order and sends their peers into
an uproar. Presale tickets are $6 and can be purchased in the high school office.
Tickets at the door will be $7. (DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)

At 7:30 p.m. Thursday and Friday, St Johns High School will present Footloose, the
story of teenager Ren McCormack who moves to the small town of Bomont with his
mother. Upon arriving, Ren finds himself at odds with most of the town, including the
Rev. Moore, who has convinced the town to outlaw dancing, which Ren finds unbelievable. With the help of Ariel (Rev. Moores daughter) and his new best friend Willard,
Ren convinces the reverend to let the teenagers dance, and in the process helps the town
to heal from a tragedy. General admission and reserved tickets are on sale now and can
be purchased at the door or by contacting the high school. (Charlie Ashby photo)

Pre-season pool
passes on sale now
Information submitted

Ottoville holds Titanic prom Saturday


It was a great night for 67 Ottoville students as they celebrated their prom with a Titantic theme. With great
music and decorations, the kids danced into the night. (DHI Media/Kay Louth)

DELPHOS All season swimming pool tickets


will be sold at the Municipal Building, 608 North
Canal Street, Delphos during regular business hours
from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. No pool passes will be sold at
the pool.
Anyone who bought pre-sale passes during the
citys Christmas special will still be required to fill
out an application form and submit their certificate in
order to get their passes.
Pre-sale prices will be effective May 2-27.
Applications must be received by 3 p.m. on Friday,
May 27, to qualify for the pre-sale prices.
Presale prices are:
Single
$60
Family
$170
Over 55
$50
Regular Prices effective May 28:
Single
$80
Family
$190
Over 55
$70
Applications can be obtained at the Municipal
Building or on the citys website at cityofdelphos.com.
Applications can be mailed in but have to be received
no later than May 27 in order to get the pre-sale rates.
The city is not responsible for any applications that are
not received. Any applications received by mail will be
processed and can be picked up at the pool.
See PASSES, page 14

Classifieds 10-11 | Entertainment 12 | For The Record 2 | Local-State 3-4 | Next Generation 8 | Obituaries 2 | Sports 6-7 | Weather 2
The Delphos Veterans Council
will hold a special meeting at 8
p.m. today 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 today and next Wednesday.
Report time is 9 a.m. and volunteers will be stacking
brush.
There is the possibility of poison ivy, etc.; dress
accordingly.

67/

A few
More clouds Cloudy
morning
than sun.
periods
showers.
Highs in the rain. H
Delphos
Area
Communities
Highs in &
the
upper
60s
in the u
mid 60s and and lows in
60s an
lows in the
the low 50s. lows in
mid 40s.
mid 50

People who say it


cannot be done should
not interrupt those
who are doing it.
-- Anonymous

DHI MEDIA
2015 Published in Delphos, Ohio

Volume 145, No. 91

For The Record

2 The Herald

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, April 27, 2016

OBITUARIES
Matt Ulrich

Dolores A. Hurley

Eugene P. Klaus

Feb. 4, 1978-April 23, 2016


Matt Ulrich, age 38, passed
away from complications of
endocarditis Saturday at OSU
Medical Center surrounded by
his family.
Matt was born Feb. 4,
1978, in Lima to Ed and Kathy
(Thompson) Ulrich, who survive in Delphos.
Matt is also survived by
two brothers, Andy Ulrich
of Lima and Scott (Diana)
Ulrich of Columbus; aunts
and uncles, Margaret Tuttle,
Nelldene Babcock, Paul and
Ginny Nuechterlein and John
and Mary Wilson; many cousins; and godparents, John and
Sherry Cox.
He was preceded in death
by paternal grandparents, Friel
and Miriam Ulrich; maternal
grandparents, Roscoe and Nell
Thompson; and uncle, Norm
Tuttle.
Matt will be missed by his
many friends.
He was a 1996 graduate of
Delphos Jefferson High School,
where he played football, basketball and ran track. In 2000,
he graduated from Capital
University, where he played
football and went on to graduate
in 2003 from Capital University
Law School. He had worked
as an attorney for Franklin
County Childrens Services and
CASA (court-appointed special
advocates). He was a member of Morris Chapel United
Methodist Church and Trinity
United Methodist Church.
Funeral services will be held
at 11 a.m. today at Harter &
Schier Funeral Home, with calling one hour prior to services.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the Delphos
Jefferson Alumni Scholarship
Fund.

Feb. 26, 1924-April 24, 2016


DELPHOS Dolores
A. Hurley, 92, of Delphos,
passed away on Sunday at
Sarah Jane Living Center in
Delphos.
She was born Feb. 26, 1924,
in Van Wert County to George
and Honora (Hempfling)
Baldauf, who preceded her
in death. She was united in
marriage to Joseph Hurley on
April 10, 1948; he preceded
her in death on June 14, 1984.
She is survived by two
daughters, Barbara (Herman) Seffernick of Spencerville and
Bonnie (Glen) Coon of Lima; two sons, Joseph Hurley of
Delphos and William Bill (Helen) Hurley of Delphos; one
brother, James Baldauf of Delphos; four grandchildren; and 13
great-grandchildren.
She was also preceded in death by six brothers, Paul,
Herman, George, Daniel, Alfred and John Baldauf; six sisters,
Lillian Robinson, Mary Borgelt, Marciel Borgelt, Ann Henry,
Hazel Friend and Joan Suever; and a great-granddaughter,
Loren Seffernick.
Funeral services will begin at 2 p.m. on Thursday at Harter
and Schier Funeral Home, Father Dennis Walsh officiating.
Burial will follow in Spencerville Cemetery.
Friends may call one prior to the service.
Memorial contributions may be made to Sarah Jane Living
Center Activities.

Oct. 13, 1925-April 23, 2016


VENEDOCIA Eugene
P. Klaus, of Venedocia,
passed away on Saturday at
Roselawn Manor.
He was born on Oct. 13,
1925, to Albert G. and Marie
(Dimond) Klaus, who preceded him in death.
He is also preceded
in death by three sisters,
Margaret Klaus, RoseMary
Klaus and Elizabeth Lib
Meyer; and four brothers,
Frank Alf, Phillip, Joseph,
and Francis Klaus.
Eugene was a member of
St. John the Baptist Catholic
Church. He was a lifelong
farmer and truly enjoyed gardening.
Mass of Christian burial will begin at 10:30 a.m.
on Thursday at St. John the
Baptist Catholic Church, with

Your Local Weather


Wed

Thu

Fri

Sat

Sun

4/27

4/28

4/29

4/30

5/1

62/44

57/45

65/44

69/53

67/54

Mainly
cloudy. High
62F. Winds
ENE at 15 to
25 mph.
Winds could
occasionally
gust over 40
mph.

Showers
possible.
Highs in the
upper 50s
and lows in
the mid 40s.

A few
morning
showers.
Highs in the
mid 60s and
lows in the
mid 40s.

More clouds
than sun.
Highs in the
upper 60s
and lows in
the low 50s.

Cloudy,
periods of
rain. Highs
in the upper
60s and
lows in the
mid 50s.

Sunrise: 6:40
AM

Sunrise: 6:38
AM

Sunrise: 6:37
AM

Sunrise: 6:36
AM

Sunrise: 6:34
AM

Sunset: 8:29
PM

Sunset: 8:31
PM

Sunset: 8:32
PM

Sunset: 8:33
PM

Sunset: 8:34
PM

2016 AMG | Parade

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burial following at the church


cemetery.
Friends may call from
2-8 p.m. today at Harter and
Schier Funeral Home, where
a parish wake will begin at
7:30 p.m.
Memorial contributions
may be made to St. John the
Baptist Catholic Church.

Dick Moorman
March 6, 1924
April 13, 2016
INDIO, California Dick
Moorman, 92, of Delphos,
died at 4:30 a.m. on April 13
at home in Indio, California.
He was born March
6, 1924, in Delphos, to
Josephine and Harry Harrison
Moorman, who preceded him
in death.
He married Angela Kill on
July 28, 1945, and she passed
away March 21, 2007. On July 7, 2012, he married Shirley
Turner, who survives.
Other survivors include sons Jeff (Alison) Moorman of
Delphos and Rod (Jeanne) Moorman of St. Henry; daughters,
Mary Ann (Mark) Smith of Cridersville, Judy (Don) Burgei of
Hilliard and Jane (Randy) Hemker of Delphos; sisters, Alice
Heidenescher and Nita Falke of Delphos; grandchildren, Gina
Reynolds, Jessica Gilchriest, Katie Moorman (Uhlenhake) and
Kris Moorman, Hannah Perry, Leah Huckins, Isaac Smith,
Wes, Matt and Nate Burgei, Adam and Nick Johnson; and
great-grandchildren, Boston Reynolds, Kaylee and Carson
Gilchriest, Piper and Beau Uhlenhake, Charlie, Amelia and
Ruby Moorman, Ezeriah Smith, Ben and Lily Burgei, Easton
and Rawlin Johnson.
He was also preceded in death by a brother, Melvin; a sister,
Mildred; and a granddaughter, Danielle Bertling Smith.
Dick retired as Sales Manager from The Powell Company
in Lima and lived life to its fullest, happily announcing that his
retirement years nearly exceeded his working years.
He was a veteran of the United States Navy and served in
the South Pacific during World War II. He was a founding
member of the Delphos Country Club. He also belonged to
The Knights of Columbus, FOE 471, VFW 3035 and The
Delphos Club.
He enjoyed spending time with his family, and especially
the grandchildren and great-grandchildren. He played a lot
of golf in his life and was a pretty good card player. In fact,
he received an award from his three card-playing buddies for
being the second best card player on the second best team.
He loved to read and his passion for telling stories and jokes
and making people laugh is what most people will always
remember about Dick. He knew everybody. In later years he
enjoyed travel and spending time with Shirley in California.
Mass of Christian Burial will begin at 11 a.m. Saturday at
St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church, with Father Charles
Obinwa officiating.
Burial will follow in Resurrection Cemetery.
Friends may call from 2-8 p.m. Friday at Harter and Schier
Funeral Home, where a parish wake will begin at 7:30 p.m.
Preferred memorials may be made to the Delphos St. Johns
Parish Foundation.

Check us out online: delphosherald.com

Nursing is what we were meant to do. Together.

Carl L. Miller
HILLIARD Carl L.
Miller, 73, of Hilliard and a
native Delphos, passed away
Monday at Our Family Home
in Dublin.
He was a 1960 graduate
of St. Johns High School,
where he received FFA State
Farmer Degree. He was also
a graduate of The Ohio State
University, receiving his BS
Animal Science Degree and
was a member of Delta Theta
Sigma Fraternity.Carl was a life
member of The OSU Alumni
Association, a member of the
Buckeye Boosters, and missed
very few football games in the
past 49 years. He was also a
member of the Hilliard Area
Garden Club and was a faithful
parishioner of St. Brendan the
Navigator Catholic Church.
Carl retired from the Kroger
Company after 43 years as an
executive of the meat department.
Born to the late Clarence
and Rita Miller, he is survived
by his loving wife of nearly 52 years, Peggy (Pohlman)
Miller; his sons, Kevin (Janna)
Miller of Miramar, Florida,
and Scott (Lisa) Miller of
Colleyville, Texas; grandsons, Jake and Max Miller and
Jackson and Rhett Miller; a
brother, Dan (Susan) Miller
of Delaware; his brothers-inlaw and sisters-in-law, Joyce
(Doyle) Von Lehmden, Marcia
(Jerry) Hoersten, Denise
(Bear) Honigford, Elmer (Deb)
Pohlman, Michelle (Ron)
Mesker, Jaylene (Joe) Stewart,
Dennis Warnecke and their
families.
Carl is preceded in death
by his sister-in-law, Diane
Warnecke.
Carl resided the last 2
years at Our Family Home,
a specialized Alzheimers care
facility.
The family will receive
friends Thursday 5-8 pm at the
Tidd Family Funeral Home,
5265 Norwich St., Hilliard,
where a Prayer Service will be
held at 7:30 p.m.
Mass of Christian Burial
will be celebrated 10:30 a.m.
Friday at St. Brendan the
Navigator Catholic Church,
4475 Dublin Rd., Hilliard, the
Rev. Robert Penhallurick as
celebrant. Burial will follow at
Wesley Chapel Cemetery.
In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made
to the Alzheimers Association
Research, Central Ohio
Chapter, 1379 Dublin Rd.,
Columbus, OH 43215.

The Delphos
Herald
Nancy Spencer, editor
Ray Geary,
Chief Operating Officer
Delphos Herald, Inc.
Lori Goodwin Silette,
circulation manager
The
Delphos
Herald
(USPS 1525 8000) is published
Wednesdays and Saturdays.
The Delphos Herald is delivered by carrier in Delphos for
$0.96 per week. Same day
delivery outside of Delphos is
done through the post office for
Allen, Van Wert and Putnam
Counties. Delivery outside of
these counties is $72 per year.
Entered in the post office
in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as
Periodicals, postage paid at
Delphos, Ohio.

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5402LIMADV (Rev. 4-16)

00175028

405 North Main St.


TELEPHONE 695-0015
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8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri.
POSTMASTER:
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to THE DELPHOS HERALD,
405 N. Main St.
Delphos, Ohio 45833

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, April 27, 2016

The Herald 3

Local/State
Ohio children to receive more
than 10,000 free bike helmets
Information submitted

COLUMBUS A record-breaking number of free bicycle helmets


will be going to children across
Ohio this spring thanks to a continued partnership between the Ohio
Department of Transportation and
the Ohio Chapter of the American
Academy of Pediatrics (Ohio AAP).
More than 10,000 bicycle helmets
will be distributed this year as part
of the Ohio AAPs Put a Lid on
It! Bike Helmet Safety Awareness
campaign in conjunction with Bike
Helmet Safety Awareness Week
May 9-21, 2016.
Thousands of children are hurt
and several killed in Ohio every
year after injuries received while
riding a bike, said Melissa Wervey
Arnold, Chief Executive Officer of
the Ohio AAP. We are incredibly
grateful for ODOTs support of our
Put a Lid on It campaign again this
year. With their continued support,
we will be able to supply more bike

helmets to children this year and


save more lives than ever before.
At an event in Columbus, ODOT
and Ohio AAP will distribute bike
helmets to local organizations
across the state and provide training
on for biking education, including

advocating for supportive public


policies.
Spring is here and children are
getting out to enjoy the great outdoors on their bikes. We want them
to be as safe as possible by having
the right equipment, said ODOT
Director Jerry Wray. Were happy
to be a partner in this effort to
get helmets to children who may
not otherwise have easy access to
them.
As part of Ohios transportation
system, the state has 4,207 miles of
bike routes and trails, including the
Redmond
Ohio to Erie Trail, which connects
Cincinnati and Cleveland. Since
2008, ODOT has invested $60 million into the Safe Routes to School
program, which builds sidewalks
and improves street crossings and
Information submitted
encourages children to walk or bike
to school safely.
DELPHOS Your jaws will hit the floor,
To learn more about Bike Helmet
When you see who turned 104!
Safety Awareness Week, visit the
Charlene Redmond will celebrate her 104th birthday on
Put A Lid On It Facebook page
May
2.
at www.facebook.com/bikehelmetSend
birthday cards and well-wishes to:
safety or the Chapter website at
Charlene Redmond
www.ohioaap.org. To learn more
Apt. 313
about the Ohio Safe Routes to
310 Elida Road
School program visit: www.dot.
Vancrest Assisted Living
state.oh.us/saferoutes
Delphos OH 45833

Redmond turning 104

how to properly fit children with


bike helmets.
A combination of efforts is necessary to effectively increase helmet usage rates among Ohio children, including raising awareness
of the benefits, encouraging model
behavior among adults, distributing
bike helmets to Ohio children and

Zoning request tops Elida


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

ELIDA Mayor Kim


Hardy relayed a zoning
change request by Orick
Tool and Die regarding five
parcels next to the manufacturer on Elida Road.
The request was relayed
to the village by Elida
Planning Commission after
a public meeting by the
commission on the zoning change. The commission did not receive any
objections from the public meeting and passed the
request on to the village
for study. After reviewing
the request council will
hold a public hearing on
the matter. That meeting
will be held on May 31 at 7
p.m. at council chambers.
Ohio Department of
Transportation is championing a more resident-friendly approach
whenever
construction
projects interferes with
the ebb and flow of life
in locales where projects
are needed. The approach
is
called
partnering.
Village
Administrator

Dave Metzger approves


of the concept referring
to it as a kinder, gentler
approach. Previously the
attitude by ODOT was like
it or not were doing this.
Now, ODOT advocates
approaching a resident or
business owner to engage
them in a conversation
about any construction that
may affect them adversely. Metzger stressed to the
council that should they
asked any questions about
the construction projects
to answer them as well as
they could or pass them
on to Metzger. He also
advised council to return
emails with phone conversations,
something
Metzger said better meets
the definition of kinder
and gentler.
Go on and talk to
them, Metzger said. It
will be a whole lot better.
Metzger also updated council on work at the
waste water treatment plant
informing council the project was on track. He also
requested two pieces of
legislation. The first was
an ordinance to solicit bids
for repair and retrofit of a

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419-695-0015

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The compeTiTion!

Br

300,000-gallon water tank.


Metzger said the emergency status for this ordinance
was so the work can be
completed at the earliest
possible moment as the
failure of the tank would
prevent water service to
the village.
The second ordinance
was to publicly announce
and solicit bids for the
construction of the village
hall.
The first passed on
emergency and allowed
the village to contract
with Access Engineering
Solutions as the design
firm for the repair and retrofit of the water tank.
On a lighter note, council members signed a letter honoring Army veteran Harold Boley, who
served in the Korean War.
Boley is participating in an
Honor Flight and upon his
return to his home, he will
receive a duffel bag containing various letters of
congratulations and honors
and thanks for his service.
The next meeting will
begin at 7:30 p.m. May
10.

Gathering in Delphos
for Lincoln Highway
state meeting
Information submitted
DELPHOS The Delphos Museum of Postal
History will be the host of the 22nd annual Ohio
Lincoln Highway League state meeting at 10 a.m. on
Saturday.
The morning will include three presentations: Ron
Bagley of Van Wert will give a history of George Marsh
and the Marsh Foundation School. Delphos residents
Ed Ulrich and Steve Dorsten will give presentations on
the History of Delphos and the Miami and Erie Canal,
respectively.
After a catered lunch and the annual business meeting, guests will have access to three museums to visit.
In addition to the Delphos Museum of Postal History,
the Delphos Canal Commission and the Gomer Welsh
Community Museum will be open during the afternoon.
Those who are interested in history, travel and transportation are encouraged to attend.
The Museum of Postal History is located at 339
N. Main St. in Delphos. The cost for lunch is $15 per
person. Reservations can be made by calling Mike at
419-227-1135 or by emailing mgbuettner@kohlikaliher.com.
Monthly meetings are hosted by the Western, Central
and Eastern Ohio Chapters of the Lincoln Highway
Association and those interested in becoming involved
are encouraged to attend these meetings by contacting
the address above.
Among other things, the Lincoln Highway
Association (LHA) encourages the identification, preservation, interpretation and improvement of the Lincoln
Highway. The LHA encourages awareness, research
and promotion of businesses along Americas Main
Street.

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Births
A baby girl, Adalyn Rose
was born April 23 to Ryan and
Lori Miller of Ottoville.
Grandparents are Jim and
Lois Hoersten and Ron and
June Miller of Ottoville.
ST. RITAS
A boy was born April 24 to
Devonne and John Czerwinksi
of Delphos.
A boy was born April 23 to
Anna and Matthew Kaverman
of Fort Jennings.

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Promoting Bike Helmet


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May 9-21

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2015 Home Instead, Inc.

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

4 The Herald

Wednesday, April 27, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Local/State
CALENDAR OF EVENTS
TODAY
9 a.m. - noon Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E.
Main St., Kalida.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is open.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center,
301 Suthoff St.
Noon Rotary Club meets at The Grind.
6 p.m. Shepherds of Christ Associates meet in the St.
Johns Chapel.
7 p.m. Bingo at St. Johns Little Theatre.
THURSDAY
9-11 a.m. The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241
N. Main St., is open.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is open.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center,
301 Suthoff St.
3-7 p.m. The Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping.
FRIDAY
7:30 a.m. Delphos Optimist Club, A&W Drive-In, 924
E. Fifth St.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is open.
11 a.m.-4 p.m. Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center,
301 Suthoff St.
SATURDAY
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.

THRIFT SHOP VOLUNTEERS

April 28-30
THURSDAY:
Sandy
Hahn,
Marie
Hirn,
Eloise Shumaker, Sharon
Wannemacher,
Theresa
Gilden and Sue Kapcar.
FRIDAY: Diana Mullen,
Becky
Binkley,
Ruth
Calvelage, Joyce Day and
Mary Jane Watkins.
SATURDAY:
Sandy

Hahn, Nancy Dukes, Helen


Fischer and Martha Etzkorn.
THRIFT SHOP HOURS:
3-7 p.m. Thursday; 11 a.m.-4
p.m. Friday; and 9 a.m.-noon
Saturday.
To volunteer, contact
Volunteer Coordinator Barb
Haggard at the Thrift Shop at
419-692-2942 between 8 a.m.
and 4 p.m.

Area agency and business representatives who work with senior citizens met recently to plan the upcoming seminars to
help residents plan for their future. Among the speakers and planners of the event are, front, from left, Brianna Cox The Meadows of Ottawa, Khrista Boster - The Meadows of Kalida, Gretchen Lammers and Kendra Kuhlman - Putnam
County HomeCare and Hospice and back Joe Moenter - Putnam County Veteran Services Commission, Adam Cupp
-UIS Insurance & Investments, Kris Bellman - Putnam County HomeCare and Hospice, Marcia Hoehn - Hilty Home,
Jodi Warnecke - Putnam County Council on Aging, and Suzanne Blankemeier - Home Helpers-Direct Link. (Putnam
Sentinel/Nancy Kline)

Planning for the future


resources for aging parents
BY NANCY KLINE
DHI Media Staff Writer
nkline@putnamsentinel.com

PUTNAM COUNTY Are you the


child of an aging parent? Maybe you are
the aging parent or know someone who
is aging. Then seminars coming up in
April around the county would be beneficial for you to attend. A collaborative
of speakers will provide resources that
will help you prepare your aging parent
or yourself for the future.
The free informational seminars
will provide information to help you
or a loved one stay independent in your
home. The seminars will be held in
Leipsic, Ottoville and Ottawa.

FROM BABY TO GRADUATE


It seemed like just a few short years...

--Graduate--

--Graduate--

Graduates Name

Graduates Name

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.

Baby To Graduate Salute


DEADLINE MAY 9, 2016
Nows the time to reserve your graduates, from the Tri-County
area, a spot in this special edition just for them.

Any type of graduation applies:

PRE-SCHOOL, GRADE SCHOOL, 8th GRADE,


HIGH SCHOOL OR COLLEGE GRADUATION

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


baby picture, graduates current picture, and check. The pictures
will be published side by side on May 18. Pictures may also be
emailed to: graphics@delphosherald.com.

Enclose Check
$

1950

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

Graduates Name
School
Parents
City
Phone Number

(used in case of questions)

Grandparents

Return photo to: Name


Address:

Its important to have a plan so


when something happens you are prepared, said Adam Cupp, one of the
presenters during the seminars.
The topics will cover several areas.
It will begin with how to start the conversation with your parent or spouse on
what their choices would be if something happens. Suzanne Blankemeier
with Home Helpers & Direct Link will
make this presentation.
Joe Moenter with Putnam County
Veterans Services, will provide pension
information for veterans or widows.
He will also speak on medical benefits
including transportation getting to and
from hospitals for veterans.
Jodi Warnecke with Putnam County
Council on Aging, will provide information on various services offered by the
Council on aging to assist those 60 and
over in the county.
Attendees will also learn how home
care services can help a senior citizen stay
independent when Gretchen Lammers
with Putnam County HomeCare &
Hospice gives a presentation.
The questions often asked about
healthcare at retirement including
Medicare and long term care facts will
be covered by Adam Cupp with UIS
Insurance & Investments.
Brianna Cox and Khrista Boster,
from The Meadows, will talk about the
adjustments after rehab when a person

goes home.
We want them to understand what
decisions need to be made before they
go home such as transportation and
meals, said Cox.
The two representatives will also
speak on caregiver tips to help lesson
the responsibilities often placed on a
caregiver.
We want them to know of the services that are available to help such as
day care and meals on wheels, said
Boster.
The conclusion of the seminar will
provide information on long term care
choices and areas such as available meal
programs and how to decide when to
quit driving. This will be presented by
Marcia Hoehn with Hilty Home.
Leipsic VFW/Fogel Center, Ottoville
VFW and Ottawa VFW have provided
free room rental for the upcoming seminars.
This might be the beginning of
future seminars, said Kendra Kuhlman,
who is charing the seminars. We feel
it is important for our residents to plan
ahead. It makes it easier for yourself or a
family member if something unexpected
happens.
Light refreshments will be provided
at each seminar beginning at 6 p.m. The
power point program and speakers will
begin at 6:30 p.m.

Newspapers
Deliver!
By newscarrier,
newstand or online ...
subscribe to bring all
the latest in local and
national news and sports
to your door.

THE DELPHOS
HERALD
405 N. Main St.
Delphos, Ohio
419-695-0015

www.delphosherald.com

April 28
Judy Averesch
Brook Hodgson
Amy Martin
Jacob Sterling
Timothy Kill
Carla Grothouse
April 29
Lauren Etzkorn
Robert Wisener
Kent Truman
Kevin Lindeman

Jim Weger
Clint Gable
Steve Zenz
Jim Hammons
April 30
Samanth Vermule
Rachel Pohlman
Robin Hodgson
Jody Pfoff
Breanne Schaffer
Emily Ostendorf

Van Wert Ohio City Venedocia Willshire


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Target Your Area!

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, April 27, 2016

The Herald 5

Lifestyle
Engagement

Buescher/Kesler

Robert and Patty Buescher of Delphos announce the


engagement of their daughter, Julie Marie, to Bryant Alan
Kesler, son of Gary and Tina Kesler of Lima.
The couple will exchange vows on July 16 at St. John
the Evangelist Catholic Church, Delphos.
The bride-elect is a 2010 graduate of St. Johns High
School and a 2014 graduate of Bowling Green State
University, earning a degree in middle school education.
She is employed with Sts. Peter and Paul School.
Her fiance is a 2009 graduate of Elida High School
and a 2013 graduate of the University of Toledo, majoring in construction engineer technology. He is employed
at Allen Soil and Water Conservation District.

Glenn Miller Orchestra


coming to Memorial Hall

Find us on Facebook

The world-famous Glenn Miller Orchestra will perform a one-night show on May 17 at the historic Memorial Hall in
Fort Jennings. The Glenn Miller Orchestra tours nationally and has performed in many major metropolitan areas, but
this venue will provide attendees with a unique, intimate opportunity to see an icon of the big band era. Doors open
at 6 p.m. and the show starts at 7 p.m. All tickets are pre-sale only and seats are very limited. Ticket price is $25, and
includes refreshments. Call 419-286-2577 or 419-283-2438 for tickets.

SENIORWISE

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IN BULK SUPPLY!

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1415 N. MAIN, DELPHOS, OH

419-692-4155

Gifts of thought from the over 60 crowd...

Bonifas
She continues her practice
as a psychologist today with
a focused help in the nursing
home/assisted living settings.
Jane specifically enjoys helping elderly that are sometimes caught in an unplanned
adjustment in their lives, be
it a physical injury, mental
illness, or personal loss.
Our emotions are controlled by what we think,
and Jane enjoys helping
people adjust and align their
focus with regard to choices about their life, always
reminding of the power we
possess to choose. Jane spoke
passionately about her religious faith sharing the set
you free benefit of a relationship with our Lord. She
gives of her time in working

with children preparing for


their First Communion and
enjoys sharing in adult prayer
groups and Bible study. Jane
feels a great renewal at 81
saying she feels like she is
50. She said her good health
sets her free, so she can do
whatever she wants when she
wants.
Janes favorites
Season of the year:
Spring and Fall; life is new,
fall is harvest.
Color: I like all of them,
God gave us a rainbow
Food: Fresh healthy food
from her garden
Music: I like all music,
Spiritual-Church
music,
polka, jazz, opera, Im not
too happy with Rap, but it has
its place, music adds a picture
to your life, is a pick me up.
Favorite Car ever: Her
maroon red Buick, I love it,
it has what I need, nothing I
dont need, its safe.
Favorite saying or quote:
I encourage people to get an
education no matter how old
they are, no one can take it
from you, you own it, you
will operate from what you
have learned.
One of my favorite memories from my school days
is: Class of 1953 Ottoville
High School, president of
senior class, editor of school
paper.

Putting Your
World in
PersPective

www.bktruck.com

In all my years my
favorite decade was: The
1960s because thats when
I started my new career in
psychology working a private
practice for Comprehensive
Psych Services, Alternative
Behavioral, Lima Memorial
Hospital.
My favorite president:
No favorite, they do the best
they can.
One thought I offer to
young people is: Study, get
an education, learn a lot of
things and try to enjoy the
process. Life is to be enjoyed
and even if we fail, weve
learned something, and go
with it, you know.
If I had a magic wand
and could fix one thing in
this world, Id I think we
all search for peace or a sense
of satisfaction, and if we
dont impose our beliefs on
other people and just allow
people to be who they are.
My best piece of advice
about life is: Live as fully
as we can, within the limits of
reality, be self satisfied. You
can still find joy and happiness even with some kind of
disability or limit. We have
value, just because we are, let
that blossom.
Clearly a whole lot of
SENIORWISE
advice.
Thanks Jane.

Our local, national and international news


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

THE DELPHOS HERALD


405 N. Main St. Delphos

00170305

A visit with Jane Bonifas


81Wise
SENIORWISE ventured
out to the serene countryside
of Venedocia for a visit with
Jane Bonifas. Jane is a living
example that its never too
late to chase your dreams.
Finding herself in a great
helping people opportunity
but feeling the need for more
skills to help, Jane began her
college days at the tender
age of 50. Before turning 60,
she had earned her bachelors, masters and doctorate
degrees in the field of psychology now thats hitting
the books!.
She viewed her college
start at age 50 as an advantage because she knew precisely what she wanted to
learn. Janes degrees enabled
her with the clinical psychological skills necessary to
help people identify, process,
and in time, improve problematic issues in their lives.
As a senior, Jane feels like
she has gotten her life back
three times: first with successful open heart surgery,
then back surgery and most
recently, a bout with Vertigo.
She noted the unwavering
care and support of her six
children through it all, just
feeling grateful at how they
stayed with her and helped
her through.

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

6 The Herald

Wednesday, April 27, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Can it finally be
Redskins hold off Jays in MAC
the ChiCubs year?
BY JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

Im not ready for


Jim Metcalfe
the world to end!
With the Chicago
Cubs off to a start
that we havent seen
for a century, Im
starting to wonder!
Of all the fans
of major pro sports
and that included
even Clevelanders
the ChiCubs partisans are dying of starvation for a world title.
Whether its The Goat, or THE BartMan or whatever craziness that can befix and betwitch a franchise and continue to
break hearts, they are due to see some glory.
Now I know that with this writing, they will fall like a lead
balloon because of THE Musings! but, hey, I needed something to write about.
I can only write so much about the Cincinnati Reds, who
are a lot more competitive than I ever thought they would be,
especially with all the youth and injuries in the rotation and
pitching staff.
For them to be 9-11 right now is amazing.
There is no question they have some talented pitching
youngsters that need a chance to see what they can fully
become, so we fans have to be patient, lest we rip our faces off
and throw them down the street.
We may have the examples of the Kansas City Royals and
Houston Astros (who are surprisingly struggling right now) as
our guide but there are no guarantees as to when or even if the
rebuild works.
The Cleveland Indians with one of the best rotations
in baseball but now facing a sustained period of time without starter Carlos Carrasco have played so-so ball so far
because of a less-than-consistent offense.
We shall see how much and how quickly that changes
with the return of former All-Star Michael Brantley.
Obviously, he will need some time to get back in the swing
of things terrible pun, I know but it should help the
Indians weather the storm of the loss of Carrasco.
You also never know who will surprise.
For example, no one gave the Baltimore Orioles a chance
this year in the big-spending AL East because of their rotten
pitching and they are currently first at 11-7.
I know its early but
There also seems to be a lot of I know its a dreaded word
for some parity in the majors so far.
A couple of teams are really playing great and a couple
more arent. Everybody else is in the middle level.
Is it because teams arent really that good because of the
growing salaries that make it hard to keep a good team together (outside of the Dodgers, for example, who have no trouble
with their payroll) look how quickly fortunes changed in
the Queen City when all those young guys finally needed to
be paid?
Or is there so much, generally young, talent that is being
groomed at the high school, college, minor leagues and even
across the globe that no one has the market cornered?
Is the talent level growing with the greater and greater revenues being created in MLB so that it will be harder to put a
dominant Big Red Machine, a Murderers Row, etc., together
because EVERYBODY has that kind of talent?
When you see all the power arms all these teams seem to
have how many pitchers have 95-plus readings on their fast
balls? you have to wonder what is being done correctly in
getting to that point.
Or, conversely, incorrectly when you see all the young
power arms that have seemingly needed surgery at ever-younger ages?

Metcalfes
Musings

DELPHOS St. Henry


has quite a resume in high
school baseball circles.
St. Johns is looking to get
to that standard.
When
the
Midwest
Athletic Conference units
met up on a windy and chilly
Tuesday afternoon at Stadium
Park, the Blue Jays battled
but fell 3-2.
The Redskins scored three
unearned runs in the top of
the third and ace right-hander
Mitchel Stammen made it
stand up in a 98-pitch (68 for
strikes) complete game.
St. Henry (9-4, 4-1 MAC)
got all three tallies with two
down in the third versus Blue
Jay lefty Jacob Youngpeter.
Stammen blooped a hit just
into the outfield grass along
the right-field line, Evan
Lefeld was aboard on an
error and Parker Link walked
to load them up. Curtis
Uhlenhake blooped a hit perfectly just beyond the diving
grasp of right fielder Seth
Linder, plating Stammen
and Lefeld and putting
Link at third. With Conner
Bruggeman up to the plate
and Youngpeter in the stretch,
Link tore off for home on a
straight steal attempt and easily slid across the dish before
Youngpeter could deliver the
ball to the plate and catcher

Buddy Jackson, accounting


for the eventual game-winner.
The Jays (8-6, 1-3 MAC)
got one back in the home
half. With two down, Linder
looped a hit that second sacker Link just couldnt come up
with behind first. Youngpeter
rocked a lone single to right
center, putting runners on the
corner. The latter was running when Buddy Jackson
grounded a single into left to
get Linder in for a 3-1 deficit.
Youngpeter hit Jason
Evers with two outs in the
Redskin fourth.
Stammen bunted his
way aboard to commence
the St. Henry fifth, Lefeld
sacrificed and Link walked
to finish Youngpeters stint
on the mound for righthander Josh Warnecke. With
Uhlenhake at bat, Warnecke
picked Stammen off second. Uhlenhake walked but
Warnecke stranded two more
with a called third strike to
Bruggeman.
Ryan Hellman lined a hit
to center to lead off the Jays
fifth and was sacrificed to
second by Troy Elwer. An out
later, Youngpeter was intentionally walked and Jackson
was retired.
The hosts got within 3-2 in
the home sixth, again with two
down. Warnecke whacked a
hard grounder off the glove
of diving first baseman
Uhlenhake and pinch-runner

Troy Schwinnen scored on


Jesse Dittos double to the
fence in left center.
The Redskins threatened
for more in the seventh. Josh
Osterholt legged out an infield
hit to the hole at short but was
picked off by Warnecke and
Youngpeters relay to shortstop Eric Vogt an out later.
Lefeld walked, Link shot one
up the middle and Uhlenhake
worked a free pass to load the
bases but Warnecke fanned
Bruggeman.
Elwer grounded a hit into
left to begin the Jays last
at-bats and Linder sacrificed.
Youngpeter was intentionally passed (the only 2 walks
the Jays had in the game),
Jackson was robbed of a hit
on a nice play by Link to put
runners on second and third
but Vogt flied out to center
to end it.
We had nine hits today;
even though we struck out
10 times, I thought it was
the best weve swung the
bats all season. Weve struggled at bat this year and have
adopted a more aggressive
approach, St. Johns coach
Jerry Jackson explained.
Stammen kept us off-balance with his fastball and
off-speed pitches, which we
knew he would. We wanted our guys to guess what
was coming and have a 50/50
chance.
St. Henry left a pair of runners on in the top of the first

(1-out walk to Osterholt and


a bunt single by Stammen).
We knew it would
be a low-scoring game
today; St. Johns has some
nice pitching. We did just
enough offensively to win a
very good MAC game, St.
Henry mentor John Dorner
said. Mitchel is such a gutty
pitcher every time out. He
just broke the career record of
nine complete games with his
10th today; he really mixes
things up well. We had a couple of base-running mistakes
that St. Johns exploited but
it turns out the game-winner
was a steal of home.
The
Redskins
left
Bruggeman (error on third
strike and 2-out stolen base)
on second in the second.
We dug a hole in the third
inning when Jacob lost the
strike zone and we gave up
the three runs but he pitched
pretty well, Coach Jackson
added. Josh came in and
also pitched well. We just had
too many chances slip away
but this was a game I feel
we can build off, especially
offensively. We have eight
games left before tournament
and we have to keep progressing.
Both teams are back in
action Thursday: St. Johns
is at Marion Local and St.
Henry hosts New Bremen.
See REDSKINS, page 7

Kuhlman outduels Parsons, Miller City


scores late to upend Lincolnview 2-1
DHI MeDIa Staff RepoRt
sports@timesbulletin.com

MIDDLE POINT Lincolnviews


Ethan Parsons and Miller Citys Jake
Kuhlman had quite a showdown in
their teams non-league matchup outside Middle Point on Tuesday. A run in
the top of the seventh gave Kuhlmans
Wildcats the lead, and he retired the
Lancers in the home half to preserve the
victory.
Kuhlman needed 108 pitches to complete his game, one in which he yielded
only three hits and one walk while striking out eight. Parsons was only slightly
less effective, as he allowed five hits
and five walks, but only two runs in his
103-pitching outing.
Miller City had baserunners in every

inning except the fourth, but Parsons


made a habit out of getting key ground
ball outs, including a pair of double
play balls to hold the Wildcat offense
in check.
Jackson Lammers drove home the
games first run with an opposite-field
double in the fifth, and the Wildcats
seemed primed for more with runners at
second and third and only one out, but
Lincolnviews Austin Leeth started an
inning-ending double play.
The Lancers got the run back in
the home half of the sixth, when Keli
Ralston walked to open the frame,
advanced on a ground ball, then scored
on Chayten Overholts single to left.
Trey Hermiller (2-for-3) was the only
player with multiple hits in the game.
***

MILLER CITY (2)


Jackson Lammers ss 2-0-1-1, Corbin Niese 1b 3-0-1-0,
Jacob Schimmoeller 3b 4-0-0-0, Justin Schnipke c 2-00-0, Logan Dukes lf 3-0-0-0, Matt Kuhlman 2b 2-0-0-0
x-Lane Hiltner ph 1-0-0-0, Jake Kuhlman p 2-0-1-0, Trey
Hermiller dh 3-1-2-0 x-Logan Niese pr 0-1-0-0, Quintin
Niese rf 1-0-0-0; Totals 23-2-5-1
LINCOLNVIEW (1)
Chayten Overholt ss 3-01-1, Austin Leeth 2b 2-0-1-0,
Tyler Richey c 3-0-1-0, Derek Youtsey 3b 3-0-0-0, Cole
Schmersal cf 3-0-0-0, Jaden Youtsey dh 3-0-0-0, Jalen
Roberts rf 2-0-0-0, Keli Ralston lf 1-1-0-0, Dustin Hale
1b 2-0-0-0; Totals 22-1-3-1
Miller City 000 010 1 - 2 5 3
Lincolnview 000 001 0 - 0 3 1
E DYoutsey; LOB MC 10, Lvw 2; 2B Lammers;
SB QNiese, LNiese; CS Leeth 2; SAC QNiese 2;
HBP CNiese (by Parsons), Leeth (by JKulhman)
Pitching ip-h-r-er-bb-k
Miller City
JKuhlman (W) 7.0-3-1-1-1-8
Lincolnview
Parsons (L) 7.0-5-2-2-5-2
WP JKuhlman; Pitches-strikes JKuhlman 108-64,
Parsons 103-63

Bradfords 6th-inning
slam propels Lady Kalida rallies for key PCL win over Vikings
Cougars past Elida
BY NICK JOHNSON

DHI Media Correspondent


sports@timesbulletin.com

VAN WERT The Van


Wert Lady Cougars had a key
matchup with the Elida Lady
Bulldogs as the Lady Cougars
looked to get above the .500
mark in the Western Buckeye
League with a win Tuesday at
Jubilee Park.
Van Wert would need a
rally and a huge hit coming
from first baseman Hayley
Bradford as the Lady Cougars
got the 8-6 victory.
Trailing 4-3 in the home
half of the sixth, the Cougars
needed a jolt and got one
thanks to Bradford. With one
out and Allie Hall, Phoebe
Eutsler and Sierra Blackmore
all on base, Bradford stepped
to the plate and brought life
back to the Van Wert dugout.
She picked on the first pitch
and sent a deep fly ball over
the right-center field fence
for a grand slam. Bradfords
grand slam gave Van Wert an
8-5 lead with just three outs
to get.
We scored last night
against Kalida and we have a
tendency to relax a bit and we
need to start putting back-toback games with good at bats
in them, said Van Wert coach
Mike McClure. But Hayley
really smoked that ball and
put us in a pretty good situation in that sixth frame.
Elida was able to push
across one run in the top

of the seventh but Brooke


Brown was able to strike out
the final batter of the game
and give the Lady Cougars an
8-6 victory.
Brooke was able to pitch
her way out of a couple of
bases-loaded situations and
since Kateri (Steinecker)
is hurt and out, she is it,
McClure said. She is going
to throw a lot and today she
had decent control but not her
best. Her change-up wasnt
working early but she was
able to battle. She was able to
pitch us out of a lot of jams
and nothing else you can ask
her to do.
Van Wert got a little twoout magic in the bottom of the
second as Blackmore singled
and Bradford walked. With
two outs and two runners on
Allison Kennedy ripped a
2-run double to right field.
Elida was able to tie the
game in the top of the fourth
as Cheyanne Elsea doubled
and Michaela Black reached
via an error. Back-to-back
base hits from Skylar Hurst
and Katelynn Sumption followed, with each batter picking up an RBI. After Maddie
Murphy reached on a fielders choice, the bases were
loaded with no outs. Brown
induced two straight comebackers, each time getting the
force at home. Brown got the
final out with another ground
ball back to her, but this time
the out was made at first.
See BRADFORD, page 7

By Charlie Warnimont
Sentinel Sports Editor
sports@putnamsentinel.com

KALIDA Kalida was


down to their final out.
Still the Wildcats felt they
had a chance to rally and possibly pull out a key Putnam
County League win against
Leipsic. And thats exactly
what they did.
Kalida came up with two
hits and took advantage of a
Viking error to rally for a 3-2
PCL win in eight innings at
Historic Holy Name Ballfield
Tuesday evening. The win
pushed Kalida to 4-0 in the
league and 13-1 overall,
while the Vikings dropped
to 4-1 in the league and 9-4
overall.
Pitching dominated this
game between the PCLs
last two undefeated teams
as runs, and hits, were hard
to come by. That was until
the eighth inning when three
of the games five runs were
scored.
Grant Rader opened the
Vikings portion of the eighth
inning with a single to left,
Leipsics first hit of the game.
He stole second base and was
still there after the next two
Leipsic batters were retired.
Designated hitter Robbie
Laubenthal gave Leipsic a
2-1 lead when he lined a single to center to score Rader.
A groundball to third base
ended the inning
In the bottom of the
inning, Rader retired the first
two Kalida batters he faced
before Austin Swift kept the

inning alive with an infield


single that Viking second
baseman Ross Schroeder got
to, but was unable to make a
throw to first. Jeffrey Knueve
followed with a groundball to
third that was fielded cleanly,
but the throw to first was
low and skipped past the first
baseman allowing Swift and
Knueve to take an extra base.
After Grant Laudick came
in to pinch run for Knueve,
Brady Laudick stepped in
and on the second pitch of
his at-bat sliced a single to
left field. Swift easily scored
and Grant Laudick raced
around from second base to
beat the throw to the plate
setting off an celebration near
the mound for Kalida.
I just got one I liked,
Brady Laudick said of his
game winning hit. If he
came into the zone I just
wanted to hit it hard somewhere and make something
good happen. It was a little
outside and I was looking to
go the other way because I
didnt want to get on my front
foot. I just wanted to sit back
and wait for a good pitch.
They made a rare mistake and we were able to
take advantage of it, Kalida
head coach Joe Recker said.
Brady is a good hitter. He
has been struggling a little
early, so that is a great pick
up for him. He can hit the
ball to all fields and he is very
difficult to strikeout. When I
went up to talk to him I told
him he was the man I wanted
in this situation and boy did
he come through.

I was sending Grant


all the way. I was going to
make them make a play.
Sometimes, the pressure in a
big ball game makes it a little
tougher to make that play.
Siebeneck picked up the
win for Kalida as he went
the final 2 1/3 innings. Swift
started, but struggled some
as he walked eight Leipsic
batters, but helped himself
out with nine strikeouts.
Recker felt Swift was not
on his game Tuesday after
having missed Kalidas game
Monday with the flu.
I was proud of the way
Austin Swift battled today,
Recker said. He was home
with the flu Monday. He is
a gamer and he said coach
I want the ball, Im going
to pitch. He wasnt Austin
Swift like today, but that kid
is special and hell be ready
to go for his next start. He
only gave up one run. I guess
I expect him to be super
human.
While Swift battled, the
Vikings Grant Rader did
the same. Kalida had base
runners in five of the eight
innings but they could only
manage one run through
seven innings. Rader finished
the day allowing three runs,
one earned, on six hits with
five strikeouts and no walks.
I thought their pitcher
was outstanding, Recker
said. He kept us off-balance
all day. We hit the ball hard,
but the wind was coming in
and it was cold. We hit some
decent balls that just died
out there. You knew Leipsic

was going to battle. Coach


(Darren) Henry has a great
program and he has won a lot
of big games over the years,
so we expected their best and
we got it.
Kalida took a 1-0 lead
in the fourth as Swift singled with one out and took
second on a fielders choice
play when he beat the throw
to second. After a fielders
choice grounder advanced
him to third he scored on a
single to center by Austin
Klausing.
Leipsic had base runners in each of the first four
innings, but were unable to
score. After going down in
order in the fifth, the Vikings
broke through in the sixth
inning for a run without the
benefit of a hit.
Ross Schroeder started the
inning with a walk and stole
second. A groundout moved
Schroeder to third before
Rader walked and stole second. The Vikings tied the
game on a sacrifice fly to
center by Jordan Berger.
Leipsic loaded the bases
on walks to Devin Hiegel
and Laubenthal before Kalida
made a pitching change
bringing in Siebeneck, who
got the first batter he faced
to groundout to third for a
force out.
Kalida is home today for
a PCL game with PandoraGilboa.
***
Leipsic 000 001 01 - 2 2 3
Kalida 000 100 02 - 3 6 1
WP-Siebeneck. LP-Rader.

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Wednesday, April 27, 2016

Browns Backers elect new slate


of officers, make donations

The
Delphos
Browns
Backers recently met for the
2016-17 season and named
officers and the board of
directors. Members (top)
include, from left, officer
Michael Wiltsie, Secretary
Lisa Brinkman, President
Stan Wiechart, officer Sherri
Etzkorn, Vice President
James Wiltsie III, Treasurer
Dale Holdgreve and officers
Larry Gerdeman and Steve
Etzkorn. Officer Duane
Kohorst was absent. ... The
Browns Backers recently donated to the Jefferson
and St. Johns football programs. Browns Backers Vice
President James Wiltsie III,
center, presents $800 checks
to St. Johns head football
coach Todd Schulte, left,
and Jefferson head football coach Chris Sommers.
(Submitted photos)

Ohio edges Indiana in boys Border War


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

FORT WAYNE The


Nancy Rehm Border Wars
Classic involving boys
and girls basketball teams
from Northeast Indiana and
Northwest Ohio has featured
talented seniors usually playing their final scholastic basketball games.
Sunday
inside
the
Hutzell Athletic Center
at the University of St.
Francis on the west side
of Fort Wayne, three area
players Jeffersons Trey
Smith, Crestviews Connor
Lautzenheiser and Pauldings
Alex Arellano, all part of
the Northwest Conference
were part of the Ohio
contingent that won the 24th
installment 117-114.
Its a lot of fun and a great
honor to play on the same
team as these guys in this
game. Weve played against
each other in the Northwest
Conference but we also have
played on some of the same
AAU teams, Smith began.
We almost know what each
other is doing, even when
were going against each
other. Today, its even better
because we were on the same
team.
It was more of the
same with some of the
other Ohioans, including
game MVP and Ohio Mr.
Basketball Xavier Simpson
from Lima Senior and Lima
Central Catholics Tre Cobbs
and Dantez Walton.
I played with some of
those guys on AAU teams in
eighth grade and I close my
high school career playing on
the same team. Its a lot of

fun, Smith, who scored six


points, continued. Its a lot
of fun playing with so many
guys with the same mentality; basketball is a big part
of their lives and they know
how to play the game.
This game was the end
of my high school career and
the beginning of college. Ive
been working on a lot of
individual things strength,
quickness before I have
to head to the Air force
Academy June 25. I have
five days on acclimation to
the place, then I start five
weeks on basic training and
go from there. It will be a
major jump from even AAU
to college and that level of
play, then also the academics
and the military part. Its a lot
of discipline but that was how
I was raised in my family. Im
looking forward to it.
Lautzenheiser (7 points)
hit a 3-pointer at 2:20 that
gave Ohio who battled
from behind the lead
for good at 110-109 in this
up-and-down-the-floor but
tremendously competitive
and intense all-star clash.
Its a lot of fun today. To
play alongside guys that you
went against all those years
is fun; you gain a certain
respect for them as foes and
something like this gives you
even more, Lautzenheiser
explained. These guys know
how to play and the coaches
told us that from the start.
We had two practices and
basically we had a 3-point
shooting contest and a dunking contest. Its an honor to
be alongside this great talent.
I play AAU ball with some of
these guys.
Being one of four of the
Ohio contingent to have

declared their college plans,


Lautzenheiser thought it was
appropriate to be playing on
the same floor that he will be
plying his trade at the next
level; for the Cougars.
That made it even more
special. In my mind, this
was my first game here, he
added. Its nice to give my
coaches a chance to see me
before I get there officially.
His coach at Crestview,
Jeremy Best, was one of four
on the Ohio coaching staff.
Theres no Xs and Os
today; its just letting the
players show what they can
do. I was surprised at the level
on intensity and competitiveness showed today, he said.
Its an honor to coach a
group like this because you
dont have a lot of time to
gel; they take care of that
themselves because thats the
kind of guys we had on the
Ohio team.
His fellow coach in the
NWC, Spencervilles Kevin
Sensabaugh, agreed.
There was a lot of talent
on both the Ohio and Indiana
teams and the game showed
that. Its a lot more fun when
you have ultra competitors
like we saw on both teams;
you wish you could have this
kind of talent all the time,
Sensabaugh remarked. I
also was impressed with how
hard both teams played the
entire way; there wasnt a lot
of standing around and both
teams were getting after it.
That makes something like
this all the more fun to coach
in and play in.
In the girls contest, Indiana
won 81-68 in a 4-quarter
clash.
Kalidas Kylie Osterhage
tied for the Ohio scoring

lead with 12 and Crestviews


Emily Bauer added 10.

24th annual Nancy Rehm


Border Wars Classic
Sun., April 24, 2016 at
University of Saint Francis,
Hutzell Athletic Center
GIRLS.. Indiana 81, Ohio
68
Ohio.. 13 23 (36) 18
14 68
Indiana 16 15 (31) 26
24 81
Ohio Kayla Seiler 3, Hannah
Blake 12, Maddi Stiles 7, Dani
Ellerbrock 8, Erin Mohr 4, Morgan
Mattimore 11, Kylie Osterhage 12,
Sarah Niese 1, Emily Bauer 10; 2pt
FGs 17; 3pt FGs 6; FTs 16-25
(.640) 68.
Indiana Taya Andrews 5, Abby
Buchs 0, Becca Buchs 4, Savannah
Buck 5, Madi Canady 3, Stephanie
Conrad 13, Grace Hales 19, Katie
Kline 0, Ellie Lawson 4, Becca
Schermerhorn 2, Joey Stanford 11,
Emma Wolfe 15; 2pt FGs 17; 3pt
FGs 9; FTs 20-29 (.690); 81.
MVP Grace Hales (6-1 Forward
/ Westview H.S., Topeka, Ind. /
Valparaiso University) 19 points 4
3ptrs 1-1 FTs
Series Ohio 12, Indiana 12.
========
BOYS .. Ohio 117,
Indiana 114
Ohio 55 62 117
Indiana . 63 51 114
Ohio Alex Arellano 5, Xavier
Simpson 24, Connor Lautzenheiser
7, Bryce McComb 5, Austin Rodgers
8, Matt Schaffer 25, Kam Singleton
18, Trey Smith 6, Dantez Walton 19;
2pt FGs 30; 3pt FGs 15; FTS
12-16 (.750); 117.
3Pt FGs Schaffer 5, Rodgers
2, Singleton 2, Smith 2, Walton
1, Simpson 1, Lautzenheiser 1,
McComb 1.
Indiana Vijay Blackmon 20,
Tanner Camp 14, Will Chrisman 11,
Tahj Curry 11, Will Davidson 0,
Chase Fierstos 6, LiDonta HicksGentry 6, Reggie Jones 8, Grant
Prible 8, Jagger Surface 4, Devon
Tennant 7, Reggie Tharp 19; 2pt
FGs 26; 3pt FGs16; FTs 14-26
(.538); 114.
3Pt FGs Blackmon 5, Chrisman
3, Tharp 3, Prible 2, Curry 1, Fierstos
1, Jones 1.
MVP Xavier Simpson (6-0,
Guard / Lima Senior, Lima, Ohio /
University of Michigan) 24 points
1 3ptr; 3-4 FTs scored 15 pts
in 2nd half.
Series Indiana 14, Ohio 10
Ohio has won last 2.

The Herald 7

Jefferson nabs NWC


win over Pirates
BY JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com
BLUFFTON Jefferson head baseball coach Doug Geary
has been looking for his team to put all three phases together
in 2016.
The Wildcats took a step toward that goal on a warm
Monday afternoon at Wildcat Field.
After spotting Northwest Conference foe Bluffton a 2-0
lead in the top of the first, they replied with two in the bottom
half and kept adding on for a 7-5 victory.
Bluffton got to Jefferson southpaw Jacob Pulford for that 2
spot in the first on a hit and four consecutive walks, with free
passes to Kyle Swank and Brice Rayle scoring runners Matt
Bowden and Jason Bracy.
The Wildcats (4-11, 3-1 NWC) replied to tie it up in the
bottom of the first against Pirate starter Bowden on a sacrifice
fly on a foul ball near the fence along the right-field line
by Easton Siefker, scoring Gage Mercer, and an RBI double by
Pulford, plating Jace Stockwell (2-for-4, 2 stolen bases).
Bluffton loaded the bases with one out in the second before
Brandan Herron was summoned to the mound and got Tyler
McLuaghlin to bounce into an inning-ending 6-4-3 twin-killing.
The hosts went up 3-2 in the home fourth on a double to left
by Mercer (2-for-3, 2 runs, 3 runs batted in) that got leadoff
batter Jacob Boop home.
The Red and White made it 5-2 in the host fifth. Pulford got
on via a 1-out error and a 2-bagger to deep center by Herron
got pinch-runner Jordan Boop home. Damien Dudgeon bunted
his way aboard, bringing in Rayle to pitch, and a wild pitch
plated Herron.
Bluffton got within 5-3 in the top of the sixth against third
Jefferson pitcher Mercer on a leadoff double by Rayle, a Joe
Schriner bunt and a 2-out wild pitch.
The Wildcats got two big insurance runs in the home sixth
has Jacob Boop was safe on an error to start it off and Mercer
went yard down the 312-foot left-field line for a 7-3 edge.
Bluffton got within 7-5 in the top of the seventh on a RBI
double by Bracy, a wild pitch and groundout by Swank before
Mercer shut the door for the win.
Our offense is starting to come around, as is our defense.
Pitching has been a mainstay the last two weeks, Jefferson
head coach Doug Geary said. Jacob (Pulford) didnt have his
control today but we overcame that; you usually dont overcome six walks in less than two innings and win. This was the
kind of win weve been looking for. We answered right away
to their two runs and kept adding on.
Jefferson is at Fort Jennings today.
BLUFFTON (5)
Dakota Bricker cf 4-0-1-0, Matt Bowden p/ss 1-1-1-0, DeAndre Nassar pr
0-1-0-0, Jason Bracy c 2-2-1-1, Tyler McLaughlin dh 2-0-0-0, Reneker lf 0-00-0, Kyle Swank 3b 3-0-0-2, Brice Rayle ss/p 3-1-1-1, Joe Schriner 1b 2-0-0-0,
Colin Philips rf 3-0-0-0, Brayden Edwards 2b 3-0-1-0. Totals 23-5-5-4.
JEFFERSON (7)
Jacob Boop cf 4-2-0-0, Gage Mercer ss/p 3-2-2-3, Jace Stockwell c/ss 4-12-0, Easton Siefker dh 2-0-1-1, Dre Reed lf/c/pr 0-0-0-0, Jacob Pulford p/1b
4-0-1-1, Jordan Boop pr 0-1-0-0, Tyler Schrider 1b 1-0-1-0, Brandan Herron
p/3b 3-1-1-1, Damien Dudgeon 3b/lf 2-0-1-0, Eli Kimmett rf 3-0-1-0, Brett
Mahlie 2b 3-0-0-0. Totals 29-7-10-6.
Score by Innings: R H E
Bluffton 2 0 0 0 0 1 2 - 5 5 4
Jefferson 2 0 0 1 2 2 x - 7 10 0
E: Rayle 2, Bricker, Swank, Edwards; DP: Jefferson 1; LOB: Bluffton 7,
Jefferson 8; 2B: Bowden, Bracy, Rayle, Mercer, Pulford, Herron; HR: Mercer;
SB: Stockwell 2; CS: Bowden (by Stockwell); Sac: Schriner; SF: Siefker.
IP H R ER BB SO
BLUFFTON
Bowden (L, 1-2) 4.1 8 5 4 2 5
Rayle 1.2 2 2 1 0 0
JEFFERSON
Pulford 1.1 2 2 2 6 2
Herron (W, 1-0) 3.2 0 0 0 2 2
Mercer (S, 1) 2.0 3 3 3 1 2
WP: Mercer 2, Bowden, Rayler. Pitches-Strikes: Bowden 97-54, Rayle
21-14; Pulford 58-21, Herron 53-29, Mercer 36-24.

Bradford

(Continued from page 6)

In the bottom of the fourth,


Brown led off the frame with
a single before being erased
on a Eutsler fielders choice.
Catcher Miranda Stittsworth
would single to put two runners on and Blackmore and
Bradford woul both pick up
RBI as Blackmore doubled
and Bradford grounded out
to shortstop to give the Lady
Cougars a 4-2 lead.
Elida got a run back in
the top of the fifth as Elsea
singled and would score on
an RBI double from Black to
cut the Van Wert lead to 4-3.
Elida took the lead in the
top of the sixth as Lauren
Kesler singled and later scored
on Jordan Brocklehursts RBI
base knock. Elsea would
double home Brocklehurst to

give the Lady Bulldogs a 5-4


lead in the sixth frame.
The
Lady
Cougars
improve to 8-3 on the year
and 3-2 in the WBL. Elida
drops to 5-9 on the season
and 1-5 in the WBL.
***
ELIDA (6)
Elsea c 4-2-3-1, Black dp 4-1-1-1,
Hurst ss 4-0-1-1, Sumption 1b 3-12-1, Murphy 3b 4-0-0-0, Goodman
2b 4-0-1-0, Kelser cf 4-1-2-0, L
Brocklehurst p 4-0-0-0, Monery rf
2-0-0-0, J Brocklehurst 2-1-1-1; Total
35-6-11-5
VAN WERT (8)
Peebles lf 3-0-0-0, Adams dp 3-0-00, Brown p 3-1-2-0, Eustler ss 3-2-00, Stittsworth c 3-1-1-0, Blackmore
cf 2-2-2-1, Bradford 1b 2-2-1-4,
Kennedy 2b 3-0-1-2, Profit 3-0-0-0;
Total 25-8-7-7
Elida 000 212 1 - 6 11 3
Van Wert 020 204 x - 8 7 3
WP: Brooke Brown (7 innings, 6
runs, 11 hits, strikeout); LP: Lindsay
Brocklehurst (6 innings, 8 runs, 7
hits, walk, strikeout).

Redskins
(Continued from page 6)
ST. HENRY (3)
Jason Evers lf 3-0-0-0, Josh Osterholt ss 3-0-1-0, Mitchel Stammen p 4-13-0, Evan Lefeld 3b 2-1-0-0, Parker Link 2b 2-1-1-0, Curtis Uhlenhake 1b 2-01-2, Ryan Bruening pr 0-0-0-0, Conner Bruggeman c 4-0-0-0, Matt Siefring rf
3-0-0-0, Ryan Luttmer cf 3-0-0-0. Totals 26-3-6-2.
ST. JOHNS (2)
Troy Elwer cf 3-0-1-0, Seth Linder rf/lf 3-1-1-0, Jacob Youngpeter p/1b
2-0-2-0, Buddy Jackson c 4-0-2-1, Eric Vogt ss 4-0-0-0, Aaron Reindel 2b
3-0-0-0, Josh Warnecke 3b/p 3-1-1-0, Troy Schwinnen pr 0-1-0-0, Jesse Ditto
1b/rf 3-0-1-1, Ryan Hellman lf/3b 3-0-1-0. Totals 28-2-9-2.
Score by Innings: R H E
St. Henry 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 - 3 6 0
St. Johns 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 - 2 9 2
E: Jackson, Vogt; LOB: St. Henry 10, St. Johns 9; 2B: Ditto; SB: Link 2,
Bruggeman; POB: Stammen (by Warnecke), Osterholt (by Warnecke); Sac:
Stammen, Lefeld, Elwer, Linder.
IP H R ER BB SO
ST. HENRY
Stammen (W, 4-1) 7.0 9 2 2 2 10
ST. JOHNS
Youngpeter (L) 4.1 4 3 0 3 6
Warnecke 2.2 2 0 0 3 4
HBP: Evers (by Youngpeter). BB: Link 2, Uhlenhake 2, Youngpeter
2 (both intentional), Osterholt, Lefeld, Pitches-Strikes: Stammen 98-68;
Youngpeter 94-57, Warnecke 41-22.

8 The Herald

Wednesday, April 27, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Next Generation

4-Hers learn about an EMT


Information submitted

FORT JENNINGS The


Fort Jennings Showmen 4-H
Club has been very busy this
year. They began the year
with a bowling party, a mini
projects on parade and election of officers. They have
been working very hard on
their projects.
The clubs health and
safety meeting was a total
success. The Fort Jennings
Showmen would like to say
many thanks to Jason Swint.
Swint brought an ambulance to the meeting and
explained how serious the
EMS business is and how
the EMS ambulance works.
Many of the club members were surprised at the
duties Jason has to do. Jason
showed us how to check
a pulse, oxygen saturation,
and how to check a persons
blood pressure.
Winner, winner, chicken
dinner! Or in this case steak
dinner. The Fort Jennings
Showmen annual steak din-

EMT Jason Swint gives a presentation to the Fort Jennings


Showmen 4-H Club. (Submitted photo)
ner was a complete success.
Thank you to the community,
4Hers and families that supported the dinner. The club
appreciates the continued

support.
The support of the annual
fundraiser will help to make
this upcoming fair one to
remember.

This years Senior 4-H Scholarships winners are, back from left, Sophia Wilson and
Tanner Matthews; and front, Whitney Welker and Chloee Gamble. Not pictured is
Maddie Pohlman. (Submitted photo)

4-H Enrichment Board


announces 2016
scholarship recipients
Information submitted
VAN WERT COUNTY The Van Wert
County 4-H Enrichment Board has announced
this years scholarship recipients. Selected are
outstanding 4-H members who are well-rounded
individuals pursuing their continuing education.
These scholarships are made possible by the
many donors to the Enrichment Fund.
This years recipients are:
Maddie Pohlman is the daughter of Paul
and Donna Pohlman and a 9-year member of
the Delphos Pathfinders. She has served as an
officer in her club, taken many clothing projects,
exhibited goats. She has also won many Fashion
Show modeling awards is on the Fashion Board
(4 years) and a 3-year 4-H Camp counselor. A
senior at Delphos St Johns, she is active as a
basketball captain, NHS, Jr. Optimist, Mission
Society (president), choir, 2015 Delphos Canal
Day Queen, volleyball (captain) and Peony
Queen candidate. Her favorite 4-H memories
include 4-H camp, especially the line dances and
songs, and all the new friends she made through
camp. She also really enjoyed the Fashion Board.
4-H has taught me various leadership skills
and has led me to making many new friendships,
Pohlman said. She plans to attend The Ohio State
University and major in dietetics.
Sophia Wilson a senior at Delphos Jefferson,
is the daughter of Mike and Wendy Wilson. She
is a 10-year member of the Delphos Pathfinders.
She has held many officer positions in her club,
exhibited market and breeding sheep, beef feeder
calves. She is a 4-H Camp counselor, Jr. Fair
board member and Buckeye Ambassador. At
school, she is active in FFA (past-president),
cheerleading, softball and FCA.
Her favorite 4-H memories are going to the
fair every year, being on the Jr. fair board and
being a camp counselor.
4-H has opened up my love for agriculture.
When I started 4-H, I wasnt too excited about it,
but now I am to the point where I will be attending an agriculture based college, Wilson said.
She will attend OSU ATI with a dual major in
animal science and agribusiness.
Whitney Welker is the daughter of Michael
and Ruth Welker. She is a 10-year member of the
Venedocia Lads and Lassies where she has served
many offices. She is a Jr. Fair Board Member,

Buckeye Ambassador and CarTeens. She was


also the 2015 Beef Princess.
A senior at Lincolnview, she is active in NHS,
Science Club, French Club, Student Council,
Track, Beta Club and 1st Baptist Youth Group.
Her favorite 4-H memories are of 2014 fair when
she made tons of new friends and won Grand and
Reserve Champion Performance Lamb.
4-H has benefitted me by teaching me
responsibility, leadership and making lifetime
friendships, Welker said. She plans to attend
UNOH for agri-business
Chloee Gamble is the daughter of Greg and
Keely Gamble. She is an 8-year member of the
Shooting Stars 4-H Club. She has taken many
Misc. and Livestock projects. Chloee was the
2015 Van Wert County Jr Fair Queen. She is a Jr.
Fair Board member and a 4H Endowment Board
member. A senior at Van Wert High School, she is
involved with NHS, Beta Club, Student Council,
Spanish Club, Cross Country, Track, Swimming,
FCA and Jr. Rotarian. Her favorite 4-H memory
is attending 4-H camp and being the 2015 VW
County Fair Queen.
4-H has benefited me by providing me with
confidence that I never thought I could have. It
has given me great opportunities of things to do,
and has taught me everything from how to raise
an animal to how to build a bedroom, Gamble
said. She plans to major in speech pathology.
Tanner Matthews is the son of Todd and
Brenda Matthews. He is a 9-year member of the
Barnyard Buddies. He has held office positions
in his club, taken many beef and swine projects
where he as won championships and showmanship awards. A senior a Parkway, Matthews is
in band, football (captain), basketball (captain),
NHS, FFA (president) and a Franklin B Walter
Scholarship nominee. His favorite memories are
summer evenings walking his calves with his
sibling and neighborhood kids. One time they had
seven kids all walking and helping each other out.
4-H has benefited me by showing me that
hard work pays off, responsibility, and how to
manage time. Because of my 4-H experiences I
will always be a step ahead. Matthews said. He
plans to attend The Ohio State University and
major in agricultural systems management, and
eventually find a job close to home so that he may
farm part time.

you want to see your kids read


more, let them see YOU read more.
If

SUBSCRIBE TO THE DELPHOS HERALD

419-695-0015

Students visit K&M Tire

Twenty-six high school students from Cory Rawson and their teacher Joe Faine recently
visited the Delphos K&M Tire office and warehouse. Students listened to a presentation
on the business and toured the warehouse. Schools are welcome to contact K&M for tours.
(Submitted photo)

Honor Roll

Jefferson High School


4.0
Seniors
Bailey Gorman, Trey Smith and Claire
Thompson.
Juniors
Jamie Bullock, Lauryn McCann, Tristan
Moore and Hannah Stoll.
Sophomores
Devyn Carder, Jason Ditto, Trey Gossman,
Tyler Klint, Sarah Miller, Kaitlin Pohlman,
Evan Poling and Aaron Stant.
Freshmen
Samuel Harvey, Alyssa Hohlbein and
Michelle Rode.
3.5 - 3.9
Seniors
Rachel Carl, Brooke Gallmeier, Logan
Hamilton, Noah Illig, Samantha Klint, Emily
Marks, Gage Mercer, Jessica Pimpas, Adam
Rode and Taylor Stroh.
Juniors
Cole Arroyo, Connor Berelsman, Brent
Buettner, Benjamin Curth, Danielle Dancer,
Corey Dudgeon, Danielle Harman, Madison
Jenkins, Lindsey Jettinghoff, Quinn LeValley,
Regan Nagel, Wyatt Place, Jace Stockwell,
Kaytlin Ward, Kylie White and Alexandrea
Williams.
Sophomores
Kaelin Anders, Brenen Auer, Alyxis
Carpenter, Jessie Chandler, Kristina Claypool,
Sarah Cline, Megan Cooley, Jesse Culp,
Cirstie Deckard, Holly Dellinger, Jennifer
Ditto, Jenna Dunlap, Kali Edgington, Greta
Fitch, Abbigail German, Samantha Kehres,
Maggie Kimmett, Alaina Kortokrax, Kali
Lindeman, Caleb Lucas, Sierra Marlow,
Andrez McLellan Reed, Devina Menke,
Jayden Moore, Shannyn Pfau, Meghan Ream,
Alex Rode, Shayna Sanchez, Marissa Sheeter,
Macy Wallace, Casey Williams and Sara
Zalar.

Freshmen
Conner Anspach, Emily Buettner, Katie
Bullock, Avery Godwin, Kylie Gossett,
Lauren Grothaus, Kaitlin Hamp, Allyson
Hasting, Rylee Heiing, Kayla Horton, Rachel
Kroeger, Eli Lucas, Brayden McClure, Allison
McClurg, Serenna Moening, Dylan Nagel,
Victoria Redmon, Matthew Schroeder, John
Short, Darius Shurelds, Haley Smith, Seth
Smith and Brady Welker.
3.0 - 3.49
Seniors
Shyanne Caudill, Riley Claypool, Michael
Cline, Asya Hamilton, Mackenzie Harvey,
Halee Heising, Eli Kimmett, Bryce Lindeman,
Alexa Marlow, Bria McClure, Tatiana
Olmeda, Zacaria Scirocco, Easton Siefker,
Sophia Thompson, Grant Wallace and Sophia
Wilson.
Juniors
Kelsey Berelsman, Hunter Binkley, Jacob
Boop, Viktoria Brunswick, Kathryn Caputo,
Makaya Dunning, Sarah Fitch, Mackenzie
Hammons, Alesha Harshman, Caleb
Haunhorst, Spencer Jones, Kevin Kramer,
Drew Reiss, Drake Schmitt, Alex Theobald,
Bethany Williams and Kiya Wollenhaupt.
Sophomores
Tyler Bratton, Jenna Lambert, Eric
Lehman, Kendall Marquiss, Scott Mills,
Nathan Pohlman, Parker Poling, Brooke Rice,
Andrew Siefker, Madison Spring, Davion
Tyson, Nicholas Vulgamott, Hannah Welker
and Eli Wurst.
Freshmen
Hailey Brenneman, Kenzie Brinkman,
Sidney Claypool, Daniel Garza, Madison
Geise, Cole Haunhorst, Kayla Hefner, Kyleigh
Hefner, Yeraldin Lopez-Escamilla, Destiny
Mahler, Jacob McClure, Avery Mercer,
Maggie Ream, Ashlin Schimmoeller, Asya
Slygh and Kyrstin Warnecke.

9 The Herald

Wednesday, April 27, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Business

Transforming herself and


helping others do the same

As a part of her transformation,


Rahrig has written several books,
including four for children. The books
are gender specific as one is designed
with boys in mind and the other for girls.
The books are filled with interactive fun
things the children can do with mom
and dad, she explained. One of the duos
of books is a journal that children can
write the story of their day. Along with
the books, Rahrig has established five
programs and four academies.
The lessons learned as a young girl and
the dream she had ignored roared back
to life. She developed a program called
Box Crushers. Within Box Crushers
is an exercise of self-discovery called
the 5Ds: Determining Who You Are,
Divorcing Your Fears, Discovering Your
Capabilities, Developing a Significant
Life, and Defining Your Purpose.
The 5D exercise helps a person transform from a having great life, something Rahrig identifies as the American
dream, to a significant life a life
with purpose and a life that helps other
people. In her great life she had a great
salary, traveled and had prestige. But she
realized her life was empty.
I was not happy, she said.
She started Elena Rahrig Transform
and now she presents the Box Crushers
program at high schools, middle schools
and elementary schools, each tailored
for the right age level. She also presents the program at Allen Correctional
Institution. Another woman presents the
program in Indianapolis, Ind., as well.
In August 2015, she created Otter
Publishing headquartered in New York,
It is a multi-faceted company which
helps authors self publish their books.
The business offers a writing academy,
a marketing academy, a public speaking
academy and a program development
academy. As of the companys creation,
16 writers, both male and female, have
gone on to success.
Ill be 34 in a couple of months and
I want to pass (my knowledge) on and
help people who want to do what Im
doing.

Practical Money

Personal finance gifts


for the new graduate
BY NATHANIEL SILLIN

College graduation season is upon us. How about a gift that


will really mean something to a student in your life?
The way I see it, the best graduation gift isnt just a check
in an envelope its coming up with a few great, memorable
ideas to help a new grad get a great financial start in life. At a
time when money skills for young adults have never been more
important, consider the following:
Buy them a session (or more) with a money coach. If you
already work with a qualified financial planner or professional tax preparer, why not pay for a session or two for the new
grad to help them
work out their
first budget as a
working adult?
Take the time to
talk with the professional about
specific financial issues the
grad will need to
address as well as
their first, formal
budget setup if
theyve never
budgeted before.
Help them
get a start on
their retirement
savings. Again,
most of these gift
ideas can come
from one person or a group
throwing in cash
contributions.
Consider taking your new
grad out to open
a Roth IRA
(https://www.irs.
gov/RetirementPlans/Roth-IRAs) or Traditional IRA (https://www.irs.gov/
Retirement-Plans/Traditional-IRAs). Early retirement investing
is one of the most important lessons any new college grad can
learn.
If theyre continuing school, create a 529 plan or contribute to an existing one. Many new college graduates return to
school to start a masters degree or other advanced training. If
such an idea makes sense for your finances, consider opening or
contributing to a 529 college savings plan (https://www.irs.gov/
uac/529-Plans:-Questions-and-Answers) to support their continuing education. A 529 plan is a college savings plan set up by
a state or educational institution that offers tax advantages and
Rahrig
potentially other incentives to make it easier to save for college
and other post-secondary training for a designated beneficiary,
BY KAY LOUTH
began at 12-years of age, when her
such as a child or grandchild. A friend or a relative can set one
DHI Media Staff Writer
father paid her to read books on busiup and name anyone as a beneficiary the new grad, another
klouth@delphosherald.com
ness, life and spirituality. Throughout
relative, even yourself and there are no income restrictions on
her 20s Rahrig explained she successdoing so. Youll also be free to change the beneficiary if necesDELPHOS Transformation. Elena fully chased the American dream: the
sary. One suggestion before you act, talk it over with the new
Rahrig defines the word transformation. good job, the nice house and plenty of
grad or his or her family members to make sure this is the best
Rahrig is the founder and builder of money, but when she turned 30, she took
approach for helping with their future education.
a self-enrichment organization Elena another look at her own life and knew it
If your new grad loves a company, consider buying them
Rahrig Transform in Delphos and a was time to transform herself.
a few shares. Again, evaluate this decision against your own
multi-faceted publishing and self develI just knew, as a young pre-teen
finances and parental opinion, but if there is a particular compaopment company, Otter Publishing, in really, I was going to write books one
ny the new grad has bought merchandise from or otherwise has
New York City.
day, she said. At 30, it was time to get
taken a great interest in, consider going with them to a brokerage
Rahrigs own journey of discovery serious.
See RAHRIG, page 13
to buy a few shares in the company. Make it a lesson not only
in the purchase process, but in the valuation, tax and ownership
issues anyone has to deal with as a long-term shareholder. Even
though he or she will probably own more investments in mutual
funds over a lifetime, understanding the ownership of individual
stocks will inform all the investing they do.
Bottom line: Money issues can be daunting for todays new
Enterprises LLC.
to Jane A. Ward.
lot 258-2, Van Wert subdi- graduate. Why not disarm their concerns with some solid advice
Allen County
Timmy J. Maag, dec., 1.35
James H. Gasser, dec., vision.
Delphos
from experts you trust? By offering up basics in budgeting, savJohn Marquez, John ing and investing, you just might become one of their favorites.
Castle 2016 LLC to acres, Jackson Township, to .181 acre, .64 acre, .503 acre
and 1.02 acres, Sugar Creek P. Marquez, Katherine
Rosskillco LLC, 629 E. Debra R. Maag.
R. J. Crawfis Company, Township, to Therese M. Marquez, Sheriff Thomas M.
Jackson
St.,
Delphos,
Nathaniel Sillin directs Visas financial education programs.
3.452
acres,
Pleasant Gasser.
Riggenbach to Karl Joseph To follow Practical Money Skills on Twitter: www.twitter.com/
$23,100.
Township, to David L.
James H. Gasser, dec., .92 Bagley, inlot 3119, Van Wert. PracticalMoney.
Spencer Township
Rode Farm Group LLC Utendorf and Amy K. acre, Jennings Township, to
See TRANSFERS, page 13
Therese M. Gasser.
to Spencerville Development Utendorf.
Jane A. Ward TR and
Van Wert County
LLC, Southworth Road,
Ida Margaret Ward TR,
Amanda Boroff, Michael
Delphos, $83,800.
Spencerville Development 16.16 acres, 7.58 acres, Boroff, Sheriff Thomas M.
LLC to Rode Farm Group 27.3370 acres and 23.0 acres, Riggenbach to Pooling and
LLC, Southworth Road, Blanchard Township, to Servicing Agreement, inlots
Louis D. Ward.
61, 62, Wren.
Delphos, $462,500.
Jane A. Ward TR and Ida
James N. Clem, James M.
Putnam County
David J. Gasser, Lots 214 Margaret Ward TR, 73.8930 Clem, Sheriff Thomas M.
and 215B, Fort Jennings, to acres, Blanchard Township, Riggenbach to James Collins,
Norman C. Warnecke and
Janice M. Warnecke.
Robert P. Ordaz, Mary J.
Ordaz, Daniel P. Ordaz, Viola
Ordaz, Mary G. Schroeder,
Vincent Schroeder, Frances
P. Hashbarger, Dennis
Hashbarger, John M. Ordaz,
Paula A. Kreinbrink, Bruce
HOME AUTO BUSINESS LIFE HEALTH
Kreinbrink, Mary J. Martin,
Clay Martin and Yolanda
Roel, 1.970 acres, Palmer
212 W. High - Lima, 419-228-3211
Township, to Robert P. Ordaz
and Mary J. Ordaz.
138 N. Main - Bluffton, 419-358-4015
Village of Gilboa, Lot 40,
Gilboa, to Gilboa Riverside
Rentals LLC.
Gilboa Riverside Rentals
LLC Lots 40, 41 and 42,
Gilboa, to Hovest Rentals
LLC.
Rick A. Buchholz and
Sally L. Buchholz, Lot
1317, Ottawa, to Matthew
C. Schmenk and Dawn L.
promotional prices
starting at only ...
Schmenk.
Michael R. Otto II, Lot 9,
Ottawa, to Leah C. Otto.
/mo.
Christina Ross Choate
Austin TR, Lots 83 and
84, Columbus Grove, to
ADD
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in up to 6 rooms
Kreinbrink TR and Madonna
CALL TODAY Delphos, OH 45833
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/mo.
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Offer subject to change based on
where available
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where available
premium channel availability.
Lifes A Beach Tanning
800-335-7799
and Hair Care Co. LLC, Lot
Call Now and Save 50% With qualifying packages and offers.
11, Leipsic, to Troy Barrere
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10 The Herald

Wednesday, April 27, 2016

Classifieds
www.delphosherald.com

100 ANNOUNCEMENTS
240 Healthcare
CARD OF
105
245 Manufacturing/Trade
235 HELP WANTED
110Announcements
110 Card
Of Thanks
250 Office/Clerical
THANKS
115 Entertainment
255 Professional
CLEANING POSITIONS
120 In Memoriam
THE
FAMILY of Lucille260 Restaurant
125 Lost And Found
265 Retail
available in Van Wert
Carder
would
like
to
130 Prayers
270 Sales
and Marketing
area.
Start part-time,
thank
all
who
showed
135 School/Instructions
275 Situation Wanted
some
Saturdays
man140
Happy
Ads
their love and support 280 Transportation
datory, pay starts $11
145 Rideour
Share
during
time of sorhour,
raises available
300 REAL
ESTATE/RENTAL
row.
A special thank you
200 EMPLOYMENT
305 Apartment/Duplex
with progress. Must
to
the
staff
at
SRMC:
205 Business Opportunities 310 Commercial/Industrial
provide birthdate and
ER,
4A, & 5K; the staff 315
at Condos
210 Childcare
current drivers license to
215 Domestic
320 House
Harter
and Schier Funerbe considered.
Elderly the
Home
Careat St.325 Mobile Homes
al220
Home;
staff
Send resume to
225 Employment Services 330 Office Space
Johns
Parish;
and
Fr.
230 Farm And Agriculture 335 Room
Clean 13
Charles
Obinwa.
235 General
340 Warehouse/Storage
P.O. Box 427 Convoy,

235 HELP WANTED


FULL TIME
warehouse and delivery
help needed with the
regions leader
in home furnishings.
Insurance, retirement,
and vacation available.
Send resume to
PO BOX 144,
Delphos, Oh 45833,
attn.
warehouse manager.

OH 45832
or
clean13sb@hotmail.com
LOCAL DISTRIBUTOR
sales position: outside,
inside, counter,
showroom See
flatlandssupply.com
for application.
No phone calls.

Your Community
Your Newspaper
Subscribe today!
THE DELPHOS HERALD
419-695-0015

Many positions available!

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

345 Vacations
520 BuildingHOUSE
Materials FOR
350235
Wanted
To RentWANTED 525 Computer/Electric/Office
320
HELP
RENT
355 Farmhouses For Rent
530 Events
360 Roommates Wanted
535 Farm Supplies and Equipment
MID-SIZE trucking 540 Feed/Grain
OWNER WILL help
400 REAL ESTATE/FOR SALE 545 Firewood/Fuel
company looking to hire finance, 18907 Bebb Rd.
405 Acreage and Lots
550VenedociaFlea Markets/Bazaars
a full-time
2 bedroom,1
410 Commercial
555 Garage Sales
Dispatcher/Customer 560 Home
bath.Furnishings
Well Maintained
415 Condos
420 Farms
Service. Competitive 565 Horses,
and very
affordable.
Tack and
Equipment
425pay,
Houses
and Garden
healthcare eligible 570 Lawn$475
per month.
430 Mobile Homes/
575
Livestock
after 90 days, 1 week 577 Miscellaneous
chbsinc.com for pics,
Manufactured Homes
vacation
after 1 year, 580video
and details or
Musicaltour
Instruments
435 Vacation
Property
Memoriam
holidays
& weekly 582 Pet in419-586-8220.
440 paid
Want To
Buy
bonus opportunities. 583 Pets and Supplies
500 MERCHANDISE
585 Produce
Email
to
505 Antiques
andresume
Collectibles
586 Sports and Recreation
@glmtransport.com588 Tickets
510druhe
Appliances
515 Auctions
Or call 419-363-2041. 590 Tool and Machinery

recruiting ext

305

APARTMENT/
DUPLEX FOR RENT

DELUXE 1 & 2 bedroom apartments in Ft.


Jennings. Quiet, secure
setting, appliances and
utilities included, $675$775/mo. 419-233-3430

320

HOUSE FOR
RENT

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

RENT TO OWN
possible.
109 N. Normal St.
Middle Point
4 Bedrooms, 2 baths,
Completely Remodeled.
$750 per month.
chbsinc.com for pics,
video tour
and details or
419-586-8220

WE BUY HOMES
in any condition.
CHBSINC.com
419-586-8220

Jeremy

Tree Service

Trimming, Topping, Removal & Stump Grinding

Free Stump Removal with Tree Removal

Insurance Workers Compensation

Free estimate and diagnosis


100' bucket truck

Call

567.825.7826 or 567.712.1241

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

Custom Staffing
1198 Westwood Drive, Van Wert

Ph: 419-238-9675

Apply online: MyCustomStaffing.com

GRAPHIC
DESIGNER
WANTED
The Van Wert Times Bulletin is
adding to our team!
This position would create
advertisements for both print and web.
Desired Qualifications:

Works well with a team


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

Competitive wages with benefits!


Contact us today!
Send resume to

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

Plumbing & HVAC


Growing 31 year old company
has positions available for trade
professionals with residential
and/or commercial experience.

We offer GREAT PAY and a


COMPREHENSIVE BENEFIT
PACKAGE:

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

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

HELP WANTED
Growing Commercial Printer
in NW Ohio looking for

PRINTING PRESS
TRAINEE
FULL TIME POSITION

Must be at least 18.


Mechanical background a plus.
Second Shift.
Apply at

Eagle Print

111 E. Fourth St., Delphos, OH 45833

CLASS A CDL DRIVER


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.
Truck maintenance skills will be
considered for higher starting wage.
Full time position
Sunday Thursday11:30p-8a
(home daily).
Apply online at
www.kmtire.com
K&M Tire, PO Box 279,
Delphos, OH 45833

www.delphosherald.com

DELPHOS HERALD
THE

Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869

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


592 Want
To Buy
GARAGE
SALES/
555Good Thing To Eat
593
YARD
SALES
595 Hay
597 Storage Buildings

219 DOUGLAS St.


4/29 8am-5pm
600 Fri
SERVICES
605Sat
Auction
4/30 8am-2pm
610 Automotive
Singer
portable sewing
615 Businesswomen's
Services clothmachine,
620 Childcare
ing
XL-Up,
625 Construction 4-drawer
metal
file cabinet, An630 Entertainment
635 Farm
Services
gels,
Christmas
items,
640 Financial Chef, proPampered
645
Hauling
pane heater.

650 Health/Beauty
655 Home Repair/Remodeling
660 Home Service
665 Lawn, Garden, Landscaping

907 E. 3rd St.


Fri, 4/29, 9am-5pm
Sat, 4/30, 9am-Noon
24" bike, clothing, Girls
New-3T, Boys, New-12
& 2T-5/6, toys, baby
items, adult clothing, holiday decor, household
items, old window
panes.

OTTOVILLE COMMUNITY
Garage Sales.
Friday & Saturday,
April 29 & 30.
9-5.
70 Participants.

TRIPLE 23512 SR189


between FJ-OTTO THSAT 8AM-8PM. BRANDNAMES Avg.-Sz.
MWIns, FISHBOAT,
PERENNIALS.

LAWN AND
570
GARDEN
DELPHOS MASTER
Gardeners' 9th Annual
Plant Sale, Saturday,
May 7th, 9am-Noon beside the Eagle Print
building on Main St. Perennials, Grasses and
much more. Come early
for best selection.

Friedrich

Lawn Service
Specializing in

EOE and Drug Free Workplace

COMMUNITY
SELF-STORAGE
GREAT RATES
NEWER FACILITY

419-692-0032
Across from Arbys

2 POSITIONS

Pick-up application
at the Creamery.

ACCOUNTANT

Professional office in the area is looking for an assertive and


energetic Accountant. Must have good people skills and be
client-service oriented. Experience managing any aspect of
business operations and/or people a plus but not required.
Payroll, bookkeeping and experience with software systems,
excel and word are a plus. Very flexible, Family First environment. Excellent pay with time off benefits, retirement and other
benefits. No health insurance.
Send replies to:
Box 143 c/o Delphos Herald
405 N. Main St.
Delphos, Ohio 45833

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

Lawn Fertilization &


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

SAFE &
SOUND

DELPHOS

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

419-692-6336
601 SERVICES

POHLMAN
BUILDERS
Specializing in

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

POHLMAN
POURED
CONCRETE WALLS

Residential
& Commercial
Agricultural Needs
All Concrete Work

Mark Pohlman

419-339-9084
cell 419-233-9460

Hohlbeins

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

419-695-0328 or
419-235-3903

Sunday, May 1st


Auto Parts
Swamp Meet
8am-4pm.Fairgounds,
Wapkoneta,Ohio, Info
419-394-6484

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

665

LAWN, GARDEN,
LANDSCAPING

L.L.C.

585 PRODUCE

GESSNERS
PRODUCE

Trimming & Removal


Stump Grinding
24 Hour Service Fully Insured

Assortment of
beautiful flowers and
hanging baskets!
Gift Certificates Available

TEMANS

KEVIN M. MOORE

(419) 235-8051

May 8th Celebrate


Mothers Day

OUR TREE
SERVICE

Daily 9am to 5pm


Sunday 11am-4pm
9557 State Route 66
Delphos, Ohio 45833
419-692-5749 or 504-914-0286

586

Trimming Topping Thinning


Deadwooding
Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal
Since 1973

419-692-7261

Bill Teman 419-302-2981


Ernie Teman 419-230-4890

SPORTS AND
RECREATION

Mueller
Tree
Service

HUSBAND AND wife


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

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.

Reply to Ayers Mechanical Group


jbuschor@ayersmechanical.com

STORAGE
BUILDINGS

MON.-FRI.- 11AM-4PM

Weed Control & Fertilization

We are looking for career


minded individuals to join our
team of professionals.
222 N. Market St., Van Wert, OH 45891

830 Boats/Motors/Equipment
835 Campers/Motor Homes
840 Classic Cars
845 Commercial
850 Motorcycles/Mopeds
855 Off-Road Vehicles
860 Recreational Vehicles
865 Rental and Leasing
870 Snowmobiles
875 Storage
880 SUVs
885 Trailers
Starting $8
tips
890+Trucks
895 Vans/Minivans
800 TRANSPORTATION
899 Want To Buy
805 Auto
925 Legal Notices
810 Auto Parts and Accessories
950 Seasonal
815 Automobile Loans
Must
be available953
daytime
hours.
Free & Low
Priced
820 Automobile
Shows/Events
825 Aviations
670 Miscellaneous
675 Pet Care
680 Snow Removal
685 Travel
690 Computer/Electric/Office
695 Electrical
700 Painting
705 Plumbing
710 Roofing/Gutters/Siding
715 Blacktop/Cement
720 Handyman
725 Elder Care

597

CHEVROLET BUICK

1725 East Fifth Street, Delphos

Tree Trimming,
Topping & Removal,
Brush Removal
419-203-8202

bjpmueller@gmail.com
Fully insured

Orick Stamping, Inc.

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:

TOOL & DIE MAKER

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


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

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, April 27, 2016

Horoscopes

OHIO SCAN NETWORK CLASSIFIEDS


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ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20


Aries, it is easy to get excited about the wrong things
this week. Try not to be too
reckless in your actions, and
stick with someone like Libra to keep you grounded.

LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23


Libra, you may quickly tire
of any tasks that are put in
front of you this week. Repetition is just not your friend,
so look for activities that
may be more stimulating.

TAURUS Apr 21/May 21


Taurus, you may be unable
to keep your emotions in
check this week, and you
just might let more things
slip than you hoped to. Its
okay to open up once in a
while.

SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22


Scorpio, repeatedly taking
an unsuccessful approach
wont produce new results.
Its time to try a new tactic.
Perhaps ask a friend for a
different perspective.

GEMINI May 22/Jun 21


Pursue a moneymaking idea,
Gemini, because a partnership project is something
right at this venture in time.
Create a solid relationship
with someone you trust and
get started.
CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22
Cancer, you keep hitting a
wall with regard to a project. Accept that you will
not make too much progress
now and move on to something else. You can circle
back later.
LEO Jul 23/Aug 23
A particular goal may seem
like an uphill battle to anyone else but you, Leo. You
have the stamina, work ethic
and the personality to overcome any obstacle.
VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22
Virgo, you may be ready
to go out on your own and
demonstrate your independence, but something is
holding you back. A support
system isnt a bad thing.

B A BY P OW D E R
OVA R I A N C A N C E R

STAY CONNECTED
With Your Hometown News!
Subscribe Today!
Delphos Herald
Regular Special
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6 Months
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One Year
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= 24/7

Call The Delphos Herald!

419-695-0015

* Newspaper prints Wednesday & Saturday. Offer valid only for households who have
not received home delivery within the past 90 days.

The Herald 11

Vacation Rental
VACATION CABINS FOR RENT
IN CANADA. Fish for walleyes,
perch, northerns. Boats, motors,
gasoline included.
Call Hugh
1-800-426-2550 for free brochure.
website www.bestfishing.com
Wanted To Buy
CASH FOR Quality Cameras:
Leica Zeiss Rollei Nikon Canon
Alpa Linhof Hasselblad Spy
Sinar Voigtlander Zunow Ilford
Angenieux Stereo Wood Brass
Lens Call Tim 419-674-6718

SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/


Dec 21
Sagittarius, turn up the
charm and youll have more
opportunities to get things to
go your way. Just dont put
on an act or others will see
right through it.
CAPRICORN Dec 22/
Jan 20
Capricorn, you are often
the one to help others, but
this week you need some
assistance. Accept any help
you can get and thank those
around you for their willingness to lend a hand.
AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb
18
Aquarius, distractions may
be enjoyable this week, but
you have to limit them or
you will get nothing done.
Theres a lot on your plate
that you have to complete.
PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20
Tackling some financial
problems this week, Pisces.
Focus on old debt or something that has been plaguing
you for some time.

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ESTATE SALE - LOG HOMES


PAY THE BALANCE OWED ONLY!!!
AMERICAN LOG HOMES IS ASSISTING FINAL RELEASE
OF ESTATE & ACCOUNT SETTLEMENT ON HOUSES.

1)Model # 101 Carolina $40,840BALANCE OWED $17,000


2)Model # 303 Little Rock $38,525BALANCE OWED $15,000
3)Model # 403 Augusta $42,450BALANCE OWED $16,500
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Arts & Entertainment


12 The Herald

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, April 27, 2016

Good Vibrations

"Table Setting"

By Ed Clark

The music that moves us ...

Prince
1999, #12 1982
Little Red Corvette, #6 1983
When Doves Cry, #1 1984
Lets Go Crazy, #1 1984
Purple Rain, #2 1984
Raspberry Beret, #2 1985
Kiss, #1 1986
Prince Rogers Nelson, known to music
fans as Prince, unexpectedly died this past
week. This prolific,
enormously
talented,
musician leaves fans of
rock and roll a timeless
musical catalog. On and
on it goes
Prince
The United States population leans toward 320
million Americans. Our population bookends
are the Baby Boomers some 76 million of
us, born between 1945-1964, and the Millennials some 83 million of us, born between
1982-2000.
The music that moves these two groups and
everyone in between is all over the musical
spectrum. From the Swing of Big Bands, the
sweeping appeal of Country and Rock & Roll
, the present day Pop and Rap, with Jazz and
Rhythm & Blues mixed throughout.
And an intro to The Beatles
There is a group in all of this, one you know
very well, that sustains their relevance, their
musical magnetism to this day. You know
them as The Beatles. Their impact was a cultural pivot point in the mid 1960s.

The Beatles first appearance on American


soil was February 7, 1964. What you may
not know is that
three
months
earlier on November 18, 1963
(5 days before
the assassination
of John Fitzgerald
Kennedy)
NBC News, The
Huntley-BrinBeatles
kley Report , did a
piece focused on all the fuss about the Beatles
in their homeland of England.
You can listen to the dismissive tone of the
broadcast (nbcnews.com, audio version only)
a quartet of young men with pudding-bowl
haircuts, one reason for the Beatles popularity may be that its almost impossible to
hear them (screaming crowds), the London
Times has carried the sobering report that the
Beatles may bring their Mersey (reference to
The Beatles early sound being called Mersey
sound due to the proximity of the Mersey
River to Liverpool in England) sound to the
United States. And bring it they did!
Many older Boomers believe their post
World War II generation began to move center
stage with The Beatles first appearance on The
Ed Sullivan Show February 1964. Boomers
can talk to Millennials for days, indeed days,
about the wide reaching cultural impact of the
Beatles.
Good Vibrations will tune in further next
time to this British Invasion in American
pop music.

Crossword Puzzle

Across
1 Numbskull
4 Binds
10 Makes one
14 Camp sight
15 Counsel
16 Soothing agent
17 Damage
18 Formulaic writing
20 History units
22 Asian occasion
23 Fix
24 "Divergnt" series
star ___ James
26 Sent to the canvas
28 Quadrennial soccer
championship
32 Slip away
33 Lubricate
34 Soak
37 Pulled apart
38 Rushed toward
39 Feeling
40 Wind up
41 When doubled, a
German city
42 Craze
43 UFO
45 Fold
47 All's opposite
48 Synagogues
49 Mind factor
51 Long hike
54 Competition first
sponsored by GE
58 Poet's preposition
59 Snack in a stack
60 Oman's land
61 Deception
62 Fork-tailed flier
63 Intrusive
64 Wish

14

15

17

18

20

28

10

30

32

34

35

36

52

53

27

31

33
38

39

41

42

43
45

13

23
26

29

40

12

19

25

37

11

16

22

21
24

44

46

47

48

49

50

51

55

59

60

61

62

63

64

Down
1 Climax
2 Zoom
3 ___-on-Avon
4 File folder feature
5 "Same here"
6 Pop singer Sands
7 Sediment
8 Consume
9 Price word
10 Beat, and how!
11 Buoy
12 Was sweet (on)
13 Palm reader, e.g.
19 "Fork it over!"

56

58

54

57

21 Sunless state
25 Ram's mate
26 "Constant Craving"
singer
27 ___ above (better)
28 Gala
29 Steel ingredient
30 Band's helper
31 Shade of white
34 Complimentary
close
35 Award for a play
36 Floor it
38 Some stingers
39 Speak boastfully
41 World-weary

42
43
44
45
46
48
49
50
52
53
55
56
57

___ jacket
Attacked
Strand at the chalet
Task
Sovereign
Highlander
Web auctioneer
Asian desert
Iroquoian Indian
Wail
Mountain pass
Go off
Hang back

WebDonuts

Sudoku
Sudoku Puzzle
#3945-D
1 2
3
2 4
5
6
7
5
8 2
2
1
7
6
5
9
6
3
1
2 9
5
7 2
4
8 1
Answers to Puzzle

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Sudoku Solution #3945-D

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5
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Answers to Sudoku

9
8
4

Difficult

2
1
3

Answers to Word Search

2009 Hometown Content

2009 Hometown Content

Wednesday, April 27, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Transfers

From the Archives

Rahrig

walking nine. Leading hitters for Jefferson


were Ridgeway, 2-for-3, and Andrew Cano
and Troy Schmersal, 1-for-3.
The Odenweller Milling Company Inc.
of Ottoville was honored at an awards
banquet in Fort Wayne. Rich Severson,
president of Kent Feeds Inc., presented
awards to members of Odenweller Milling
Company. The Kent Feeds dealership is
in Ottoville. The firm was recognized for
its outstanding sales and service during
1990 and 10 years of service as a Kent
Feeds dealer.
50 Years Ago 1966
Eight applications for summer work
were considered and approved by the
Delphos Recreation Board Tuesday night.
The board named Robert Arnzen and
Charles Ellis as supervisors at Stadium
Park. Life guards at the swimming pool
will be William Weisenberg, Kathy Loetz
and Mary Nomina. The board chose
Jan Freund, Nancy McClure and Dolly
Brandehoff as basket girls for the summer
months.
From the outside, the store building
at 119 N. Canal St. doesnt look unusual. Walk through the door, and you are
surrounded by the hustle and bustle of a
beehive. Bettie Ludwick is directing the
preparations for the grand opening of her
new Montgomery Ward Catalog Agency.
On April 28, E. L. Staup, secretary of the
Chamber of Commerce, will cut the ribbon

to officially start the three-day opening


celebration.
75 Years Ago 1941
St. Johns High School baseball team
chalked up their first win of the 1941 spring
season at Lima Friday afternoon when they
defeated St. Gerards by a score of 10 to
8. With an 8-all tie in the sixth frame, St.
Johns broke the deadlock in the seventh on
walks to Sendelbach and Vonderembse, and
successive singles by Picker and Bohnlein.
Picker went the route for St. Johns and
held the Lima team to seven safeties.
Several members of the Delphos Fair
Board and their wives attended a recognition banquet for 4-H Club leaders of Allen
County which was held at Perry Township
Centralized School. Arthur O. Wulfhorst,
secretary of the Delphos Fair Board, gave
a short address during the evening. Also
present from Delphos were Mr. and Mrs.
Ed. Hoelderle, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Buettner,
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Stemen, Frank Kurber,
Mrs. John Marsh, Sr., and Mrs. Wulfhorst.
A picture which is now on display in the
Swihart Barber Shop is attracting considerable attention. The photograph was taken
at the old South Clay Street ball diamond
on Aug. 2, 1917, on the occasion of a
Field Day for members of Company D,
Van Wert, and Company F, Spencerville.
One of the features of the day was a
baseball game between Spencerville and
Van Wert.

News Advertising Sports Classifieds Recipes Politics

ALL THE NEWS - ALL AT ONCE

Royce N. High, Carolyn J. High to Charity L. High, inlot 393,


Ohio City.
Daniel J. Hermiller to Lynette A. Brinkman, inlot 551, Delphos.
B & R Peels LLC to Mason D. Krugh, portion of inlot 293, Ohio
City.
Felt Development LLC to Ideal Suburban Homes Inc., inlot 4376,
Van Wert.
Ideal Suburban Homes Inc. to Cynthia Jean Young, inlot 4376,
Van Wert.
Eddie D. Keirns, Diana M. Keirns to Eddie D. Keirns, Diana M.
Keirns, portion of section 1, Willshire Township.
Estate of Lloyd L. Roberts to Shelby J. Roberts, portion of inlots
1069, 1070, Van Wert.
Estate of Jean Ott, estate of Jean A. Ott to Stephen R. Seffernick,
inlot 961, Delphos.
Loreen K. Schlosser, Loreen K. Frey, Robert Schlosser to Dane A.
Gross, Kelly E. Gross, lot 241, Van Wert subdivision.
Georgia I. Adam, Larry D. Adam to Dunlap Properties LLC, outlots 143-3, 143-2, Van Wert.
Thomas A. Nofer, Nyletta L. Nofer to Robert L. Witherow, Portia
R. Witherow, inlot 502, Convoy.
Estate of Wilbur Dewayne Hyman, estate of W. Dewayne Hyman
to Nancy L. Hyman, portion of sections 25, 26, Ridge Township.
Marietta A. Schimmoeller, Nancy J. Ball, Dennis R. Fischer, David
A. Fischer, Stephen Schimmoeller, Katherine Fischer, Katherine S.
Fischer, Michelle Fischer to Jesse R. Kill, Andrea R. Kill, inlot 870,
Delphos.
Estate of Eugene A. Vorst to Chris A. Vorst, Cheryl Vorst Dop,
Lisa Vorst Evaristo, Marcia Vorst Rodeheffer, Karen Barnes, portion
of section 18, Washington Township.
Lois A. Joder to Lois A. Joder, Wayne C. Joder, portion of section
7, Union Township.
Robert Galloway Jr. to Angela M. Adam, Angela M. Galloway,
inlot 1611, Van Wert.

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


www.delphosherald.com
419-695-0015 Fax: 419-692-7704

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She, her husband Doug and their four children live in


Delphos, where Doug works at Toledo Molding and Die as
a manager/engineer. The couple have two girls and two boys
ranging in age from 4-12. They have been together for 11
years.
Hes such an awesome husband and has always been a
great father, she said. Watching him and my kids coming to
their own personal development is worth everything I do. He
believes what I believe. What I do inspires him to be a better
man.
These days Rahrigs focus is on spirituality. In order to
spend more time and effort on spiritual matters, she has taken
on a partner with the goal of spending more time in the ministry.
Where ever God leads me, she said.
She hopes to inspire others, too. She especially wants others
to jump in wholeheartedly and not wait for perfection. She
said on paper, her life looks great but in reality she still has
struggles.
Im not any better. Im just further along in my journey.
Im perfect in my imperfections, she said, adding, Let go of
mistakes and failures. You dont have to be perfect to step out
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(Continued from page 9)

(Continued from page 9)

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The weathers warming and the birds are chirping. Make no mistake about it, its time to get your car ready for
the first road trip. Whether your trip is 100 or 1,000 miles down the road there are a few things you can take care
of before you set off that will make your trip easy going.
Excerpts from Get Your Car Ready For A Road Trip
Stock# Vehicle
Miles Color
Price
Get your car up to speed on all of its regular maintenance. That means taking care of any fluids that may have
8891A
......2006
Ford
Escape
XLT
Sport
.......................................105k
......Black
Clearcoat
Metallic
..............................................$6,948
been neglected over the winter. If you cant remember the last time you
8869a.......2006 Ford Freestar SE ..................................................147k ......Gray.............................................................................$4,457
checked, changed or topped off your oil, coolant, brake or transmission
7120.........2006 Lincoln Zephyr .....................................................117k ......Light Sage ...................................................................$6,995
fluid, its time to get this done before leaving your driveway.
6704.........2007 Mercury Mariner Luxury ......................................118k ......Vivid Red .....................................................................$6,995
Go ahead and have your tires rotated and inspected, too. A blowout at
8931a.......2008 Lincoln MKZ .........................................................137k ......Black............................................................................$7,940
interstate speeds can be both frightening and dangerous. Err on the side
8964.........2012 Kia Soul Plus ........................................................65k ........Molten Red ................................................................$10,975
of caution and replace any tires that look suspect. Once youve made sure
everything looks good, take a look at your tire pressure. With everything
8967.........2008 Ford Edge SEL .....................................................101k ......Dark Ink Blue .............................................................$11,475
up to spec, youll get better gas mileage and your vehicle will handle and
8941.........2011 Dodge Grand Caravan Mainstreet ...................... 79k ........Brilliant Black Crystal Pearlcoat.................................$11,668
stop better.
The weathers warming and the birds are chirping. Make no mistake about it, its8903A
time to ......2012
get
Dodge Journey SXT AWD ...................................109k ... ..Black..........................................................................$11,882
your car ready for the first road trip. Whether your trip is 100 or 1,000 miles down the road there
With the vehicles wheels off, its a good time to take a look at the cars brakes,
too.
your
rotors
warped
are a few things
youAre
can take
care of
before you
set off thator
will make your trip easy going.
8909A ......2010 Ford Escape XLT..................................................51k ........Gold Leaf Metallic......................................................$12,903
your car up to clearance?
speed on all of its Your
regular maintenance.
That means taking care of any fluids
cracked? Do they have deep grooves or are your pads warned close to theirGet
minimum
vehicle will
that may have been neglected over the winter. If you cant remember the last time
you checked,
8933A
......2009 Cadillac STS V^....................................................74k ........Black cherry...............................................................$12,905
or topped
offwork,
your oil,so
coolant,
brakeagain
or transmission
fluid, its time to get this done
be experiencing harsh conditions for much longer than your daily commutechanged
to
and
from
once
itll
before leaving your driveway.
8935.........2008 Ford Mustang V6 Premium .................................27k ........Windveil Blue Clearcoat Metallic ...............................$12,964
pay to nip any potential problems in the bud.
Go ahead and have your tires rotated and inspected, too. A blowout at interstate speeds can be
8943.........2010
Dodge Journey R/T ..............................................70k ........Brilliant Black Crystal Pearlcoat.................................$13,514
frightening and dangerous. Err on the side of caution and replace any tires that
suspect.
With the major issues taken care of, you can focus on easy-to-do items.both
Check
ofsure
your
vehicles
lights.
A at your tire pressure. Withlookeverything
Once
youveall
made
everything
looks good,
take a look
up to spec, youll get better gas mileage and your vehicle will handle and stop better.
8961.........2010
Ford Edge SEL .....................................................72k ........Ingot Silver Metallic ...................................................$13,978
burnt-out bulb is a great way to get a visit from the local police department while youre on a trip. The same goes
With the vehicles wheels off, its a good time to take a look at the cars brakes, too. Are your
8907.........2014
Ford Fusion SE ....................................................39k ........Dark Side Metallic, Ford Certified ............................$13,994
cracked?
Do they
have deep
or are your pads warned close to their
for windshield wipers. If your blades are more than six months old, odds arerotors
itswarped
timeor to
swap
them
outgrooves
for new
minimum clearance? Your vehicle will be experiencing harsh conditions for much longer than
8911
.........2011
Hyundai
Tucson Limited......................................46k ........Black..........................................................................$13,895
your daily
commutejust
to andbecause
from work, soyou
once again
pay to nip any potential problems in
ones. New light bulbs and wipers are cheap compared to getting into a fender
bender
cantitllsee
the bud.
8959.........2014 Ford Focus Titanium ...........................................18k ........Ruby Red Metallic, Ford Certified............................$15,850
the guy in front of you. Making sure your windows are clean will also improve
your visibility and reduce the likeWith the major issues taken care of, you can focus on easy-to-do items. Check all of your
lights. A burnt-out bulb is a great way to get a visit from the local police department
8947.........2012 Ford Explorer XLT................................................111k.......Red Candy Metallic Tinted Clearcoat ........................$16,941
lihood of steamy glass. Remember, greater visibility reduces your chance ofvehicles
bumping
someone
in
traffic.
Nothing
while youre on a trip. The same goes for windshield wipers. If your blades are more than six
months old, odds are its time to swap them out for new ones. New light bulbs and wipers are
ruins a vacation quicker than an accident.
8938.........2012
Chevrolet Equinox LT AWD.................................50k ........Cardinal Red Metallic ................................................$16,946
cheap compared to getting into a fender bender just because you cant see the guy
in front of
Knocking out simple preventative maintenance can go a long way toward keeping everyone smiling as you
8960.........2014 Ford Escape SE ...................................................31k ........Sterling Gray Metallic, Ford Certified.......................$17,624
head on down the road.
8892.........2013 Ford Escape Titanium 4WD ................................59k ..... Sterling Gray Metallic, Ford Certified.......................$18,199

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8954.........2010 Lincoln MKT ........................................................61k ........White Platinum Metallic Tri-Coat ...............................$18,643


8934.........2014 Ford Escape SE ...................................................29k ..... Ingot Silver Metallic, Ford Certified..........................$18,860
8939.........2010 Ford F-150 Super Cab 4X4 XL............................89k ........Oxford White..............................................................$18,744
8956.........2014 Ford Mustang ......................................................23k ........Deep Blue..................................................................$19,449
8923.........2014 Ford Escape SE 4WD ..........................................22k ..... Oxford White, Ford Certified.....................................$19,244
8913.........2013 Ford Escape Titanium .........................................41k ........Tuxedo Black, Ford Certified ...................................$19,944
8900.........2013 Ford F-150 Super Crew Lariat.............................98k ........Blue Jeans Metallic....................................................$20,494
8936.........2013 Ford Explorer XLT 4WD.......................................71k ........White Platinum Metallic Tri-Coat, Ford Certified......$21,594
8910.........2013 Ford Edge SEL .....................................................20k ........Tuxedo Black Metallic, Ford Certified ......................$20,984
8958.........2013 Lincoln MKZ .........................................................34k ........White Platinum Metallic Tri-Coat, Ford Certified......$22,655
8912.........2013 Ford Explorer XLT................................................65k ........Tuxedo Black Metallic, Ford Certified ......................$23,944
8965.........2013 Lincoln MKX .........................................................44k ........Ruby Red Metallic, Ford Certified............................$26,899
8957.........2013 Ford F-150 Super Cab STX .................................45k ........Sterling Gray Metallic, Ford Certified.......................$26,915
8926.........2015 Lincoln MKC .........................................................23k ........Tuxedo Black Metallic, Ford Certified ......................$26,944
8917.........2014 Lincoln MKS EcoBoost .......................................30k ........Tuxedo Black, Ford Certified ...................................$28,144
8962.........2014 Lincoln MKX AWD ................................................39k ........Black, Ford Certified ................................................$28,930
8955.........2013 Ford Expedition EL Limited ................................67k ........Tuxedo Black .............................................................$31,941

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00164782

10 Years Ago 2006


More than 100 cancer survivors and
their loved ones were honored Tuesday
with a dinner at St. Peter Evangelical
Lutheran Church. The Survivor Dinner
is one of the activities on the roster of the
Delphos Relay for Life committee. This
years guest speaker was American Cancer
Society Patient Navigator Robin Supringer.
The 2006-2007 Delphos FFA officers
were installed at the annual FFA Member
and Parent Banquet held April in the cafeteria of Jefferson High School. Next years
officers include Krista Youngpeter, Ben
Warnecke, Andy Hoehn, Kyle Luersman,
Jeff Pohlman, Quentin Lauf, Brad
Trentman, Andy Wrasman, Keith Pohlman,
Trina Pohlman and Abby Van Grootheest.
25 Years Ago 1991
St. Johns High School seniors will
present the musical, The Fantasticks,
May 1-4 in St. Johns auditorium. Students
building the props are Jenny Langhals,
Kris Querry, Holly Jacomet, Missy Hilvers,
Rene Youngpeter, Gail Bensman, Marianne
Brinkman, Nikki Drewyore, Denise Gasser
and Dawn Geise. Providing lighting are
Nicki Rode, Jason Hedrick, Dave Stemen,
Josh Dickman, Diana Bockey and Sharon
Brinkman.
Spencervilles Shane Reynolds struck
out 12 and walked two en route to a 6-2 win
over Jefferson. Mark Ridegway took the
loss going six innings, striking out eight and

The Herald 13

et

way

14 The Herald

Wednesday, April 27, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Learning to do good things for others

We program students collect food for St. Vincent dePauls food bank in WE Scare Hunger campaign.
(Submitted photos)
BY KAY LOUTH
DHI Media Staff Writer
klouth@delphosherald.com

make a difference in their community. Sue Dew, advisor for the local
effort, said the goal at the start of
the school year is to make a positive
influence in our community and our
world.
The WE program is designed
to help others and it gives us the
chance to get involved and improve
our environment, Dew said.
A former St. Johns student
works for WE and she contacted
the principal, who shared it with
Dew and the program took off.
WE has a strong local interest but
it also has a global component.
This school year, the students
not only cleaned the church and

DELPHOS Parents everywhere want to instill good habits in


their children and doing good for
others is often on a parents wish
list. After all, who wants a selfish
child. Children pick up good habits
at home, at church and at school.
Sixth-graders at St. Johns
Elementary School are picking up
the good habit of helping others
through their participation in the
WE program. This program, sponsored by Allstate Insurance, wants
to foster a generation that wants to

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schoolyard grounds, participated in


the Christmas tree display at the
Canal Museum and collected food
for St. Vincent dePaul, but they
also tackled a pressing need in an
underdeveloped nation. The group
is also trying to partner up with a
other volunteers to raise money for
Family Promise, an organization
that provides temporary shelter for
entire families.
Under the catchphrase, Change
for Change, the sixth-graders
collected change and when they
reached their $250 target, the money
went to provide water resources for
a family in a Third World country.
Next week, 15 of the sixth grad-

WE program students collect change for the Change for Change program. The money was used to buy water resources for a Third World
country
ers in the WE program will travel
to Chicago for a WE Day event
sponsored by Allstate Insurance.
These students earned tickets by
their participation in activities.
In an all-day event at the Allstate
Arena in Chicago, participants will
hear inspirational and motivational
speakers and be treated to concerts
and other activities.
Dew is very happy with the

Ottoville

Passes
(Continued from page 1)
To purchase a family pass, you
must bring or attach a copy of your
2015 federal income tax form to
show proof of dependents. Checks
are to be made payable to City of
Delphos.
The tentative date for the
season opening will be May 27
(Memorial Day weekend). The pool
will reopen for the season June 3
through Aug. 21.
Pool hours will be from noon
to 8 p.m. Monday through Friday
and noon to 6 p.m. Saturday and
Sunday, weather permitting.

progress the sixth-graders have


made this school year.
They have had a wonderful
response this year, she said. I
didnt know at first how they would
respond. We have a great group of
sixth-graders this year, real go-getters. Theyve really done an amazing job. They really embraced it and
Im real happy with them.

The opening will be dependent


on air temperature (<70 degrees),
water temperature (<67 degrees)
and weather conditions. The pool
hours may be changed at any
time by authority of the Board of
Control.
General Admission $5 adults
$3 student k-12
Free age 5 and under
Reissued passes: $5
Evening Swim (6 p.m. to close)
$2
There are no refunds/rain passes.
Little Swimmers are required for
children who are not toilet trained.

(Continued from page 1)


Last month, council reviewed Geographic
Information Software and a mapping device
that would allow the village to make maps of
its water/sewer assets in the village, as well as
other village assets. However, after talking with
the Putnam County Soil and Water Conservation
District, the county and Monterey Township
officials, three entities that already have GIS
systems, they learned they would be willing to
work with Ottoville by sharing a device.
Council is going to follow up on this in hopes
of saving the village money, since most of the
county is already mapped.
The next meeting will begin at 7 p.m. May 23.

Trivia

Short term savings,


long term benefits.

Answers to last Saturdays questions:


Courtney Cox, Bryan Cranston and Debra Messing each appeared on Seinfeld before
they became famous for work on their own shows. Cox played Jerrys girlfriend, Meryl,
who pretends to be his wife so they can get a discount on their dry cleaning. Cranston
played Tim Whatley the dentist. Messing starred as Beth Lukner, another woman whom
Jerry dated. Interestingly, Messing and Cranston actually appeared together in the episode
called The Yada Yada.
For a mere $70,000 per night, you can take over the tiny principality of Liechtenstein.
While its residents stay put, the price covers accommodations for 150 people and includes
a symbolic key to the state.
Todays questions:
What popular American toy did the Soviet Union ban for a time during the late 1950s?
What 1990 movie was the first film to receive an NC-17 rating?
Answers in Saturdays Herald.
Todays joke:
A preacher was completing a temperance sermon. With great expression he said,
If I had all the beer in the world, Id take it and throw it into the river.
With even greater emphasis, he said, And if I had all the wine in the world, Id
take it and throw it into the river.
And then, finally, he said, And if I had all the whiskey in the world, Id take it
and throw it into the river. He sat down.
The song leader then stood very cautiously and announced with a pleasant smile,
For our closing song, let us sing Hymn #365: Shall We Gather At the River.

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