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The Delphos Herald


Wednesday, July 13, 2016

Scattered t- Afternoon tstorms in


storms.
the morning, Highs in the
A DHI Media
Publication
then mainly
upperserving
80s
cloudy
and lows in
during the
the mid 60s.
afternoon
with tstorms
likely. High
near 90F.
Winds SSW
at 10 to 20
mph.
Chance of
Established
in 1869
rain 80%.

www.delphosherald.com

Times of
Showers
More su
sun and
possible.
than cl
clouds.
Highs in the Highs i
Delphos
Area
Communities
Highs in &
the
mid
80s and upper 8
low 80s and lows in the
and low
lows in the
low 60s.
the upp
low 60s.
60s.

$1.00

Despite opposition, chicken farm likely


Sunrise: 6:17
AM

Sunrise: 6:18
AM

Sunrise: 6:18
AM

Sunrise: 6:19
AM

Sunrise
AM

Sunset: 9:08
PM

Sunset: 9:08
PM

Sunset: 9:07
PM

Sunset: 9:06
PM

Sunset:
PM

2016 AMG | Parade

BY KAY LOUTH
DHI Media Correspondent
news@delphosherald.com
MONTICELLO An overflow crowd
packed the church in Monticello Tuesday
night for another meeting about a chicken
farm moving into the neighborhood.
The multi-million dollar farm is proposed for a site just spitting distance from

the edge of quiet little rural Monticello.


The proposed Concentrated Animal
Feeding Operation will house up to 2.2
million chickens. Owners Jim Fleck, Ralph
Rindel and Pine Valley Farms of New
Bremen look to expand their current operation in St. Henry to Monticello.
According to Steve Simindinger, the reason why they want to move here is that they
are worried about avian flu and the area

where they are now is packed with turkey


and chicken farms.
Attending Tuesday nights meeting were
activists from Advocates for a Clean Lake
Erie from Toledo. Mike Ferner spoke about
that committees work and offered to help
anyway they could with the local opposition to the factory farm. His wife, Sue
Carter, told the group that every time the
mayor showed up somewhere, the group

Church busy with VBS offerings

was also there with homemade signs and


passing out flyers and other materials.
Raise a little hell, she said.
Fleck requested a meeting with opposition leaders Simindinger and Brett Rider;
some Jennings Township trustees and Van
Wert County Commissioner Stan Owens
were also present at the meeting.
See CHICKEN, page 10

District to open bids


for Career Connections
Center Aug. 2
BY NANCY SPENCER
DHI Media Editor
nspencer@delphosherald.com

St. Johns Vacation Bible School is happening this week. The program is from 6-8:30 p.m. and will end Thursday.
The theme is CaveQuest: Following Jesus the Light of the World. This year, 98 students registered to participate.
The kids were able to watch movies, make crafts, participate in Bible study, sing songs and play outdoors. One
of the outdoor games involved the kids attempting to pull socks off of each other while crawling on the ground.

Trinity Family Life Center is holding community Vacation Bible School this week. The theme is Surf Shack.
The children were able to participate in music, recreation, crafts, snacks and Bible study. Sixty-six kids were
in attendance. Outside at the craft station the kids made flip-flop wind chimes. (DHI Media/Kristi Fish)

DELPHOS Bids for the construction of the Career


Connections Center to be built at the northeast corner
of the existing Jefferson Senior High School on State
Route 66 have been requested and will be opened at 2
p.m. on Aug. 2.
The funds for the center come from a $999,785
Straight A Fund grant applied for by teacher Missy
McClurg.
The grant for the new center was based on a consortium of approximately 4,000 students from Jefferson
and seven other school districts in the Tri-County area,
including Allen East, Apollo Career Center, Crestview,
Elida, Fort Jennings, Lincolnview and Pandora-Gilboa.
The Career Connection Student Center will encourage career exploration, such as job-shadowing, interview practice, future career exploration, skill-building
activities, etc.
The 4,300-square-foot building will include five
spaces:
Audio Visual Room
Conference Room
Module Career Pod area tooled for a career based
learning activity to mimic job shadowing experiences
A lecture area with seating
Future career maker space to explore STEM, coding, green energy, etc.
There will also be two restrooms.
The center will be a field trip destination for students
in grades 7-12 for career exploration at all education levels from high school diploma to doctorate level based on
the 45 jobs most in demand in Ohio. For example: in the
bio-medical pod, a student will be able to design a prosthetic and have a finished product by using a 3D printer.
Speakers will also come to the center and they will
be filmed and put on the centers own YouTube channel
for anyone to see. McClurg said this will be an opportunity for the community business and industry leaders to
share their expertise, job openings and let students know
what they expect of their employees.
Student activities can be saved to the Ohio Means
Jobs Backpacks, which are virtual backpacks filled
with job and career interests, the education, training and
skills needed to get those positions, budgeting tools,
resume assistance and more.
Non-certified personnel will see a 3.8-percent raise
the next school year in addition to the .75-percent raise
in the third and final year of the contract.
Superintendent Kevin Wolfe explained that the custodians, bus drivers, cafeteria workers and office workers
had worked under a wage freeze for three years starting
six years ago.
See BIDS, page 10

Classifieds 9 | Entertainment 8 | For The Record 2 | Local-State 3-4 | Obituaries 2 | Sports 6 | Weather 2
Sign ups for the Delphos Midget Football Association will be held
from 6-7 p.m. July 25 at the Stadium Park shelterhouse.
This is for anyone between the ages of 9-12 not currently on a
team. Players must be 9 years old and no older than 12 years old by
Sept. 1.
Tryouts will be from 6-7 p.m. Aug. 1 and 2 near Stadium Park
Diamond 4.
Contact Rob Ebbeskotte at 419-692-7191 for more information.

Time is the coin of your life. It is the


only coin you have; be careful lest you
let other people spend it for you.

DHI MEDIA
2015 Published in Delphos, Ohio

Volume 146, No. 9

-- Carl Sandburg
Poet, writer, editor

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For The Record

2 The Herald

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, July 13, 2016

The Delphos
Herald

OBITUARIES

ruth A. Miller
Dec. 26, 1941-July 9, 2016
MILLERSBURG

Ruth A. Miller, 74, of


Millersburg and formerly of
Cloverdale died at 3:28 p.m.
Saturday at her daughters
residence.
She was born Dec. 26,
1941, at home in Columbus
Grove to Cletus and Mary
(Hohenbrink) Gerding, who
preceded her in death. On
May 8, 1963, she married
Howard (Skip) Miller, who
died June 11, 1990.
She is survived by two
children, Lynne (Craig)
Gilt of Millersburg and
Mark (Vanessa) Miller of
Chardon; five grandchildren, Ian Gilt, Ali Gilt
and Evan Ike Gilt, all
of Millersburg, Chelsea
Carter of California and
Nick Carter of Chardon;
two sisters, Dorothy (Jerry)
Pohlman
and
Martha
(Denny) Landin, both of
Fort Jennings; a brother:
Tom (Jeannie) Gerding of
North Carolina; and a sister-in-law, Theresa Gerding
of Kalida.
She was also preceded
in death by two brothers,
Robert and Ronald Gerding.
A Mass of Christian
Burial will be 10:30 a.m.
Saturday at Immaculate
Conception
Catholic
Church, Ottoville, the Very
Rev. Jerome Schetter officiating. Burial will follow
in St. Marys Cemetery,
Ottoville.
Visitation will be from
2-4 p.m. and 6-8 p.m. at
Love-Heitmeyer Funeral
Home, Jackson Township,
where there will be a
Scripture service at 1:45
p.m.
In lieu of flowers,
donations may be made
to Lifecare Hospice of
Wooster or to the American
Cancer Society.
Condolences can be sent
to lovefuneralhome.com.

ruth M. schroeder

eric Place

Jan. 19, 1928-July 9, 2016


OTTAWA Ruth M.
Schroeder, 88, of Ottawa died
at 6:20 a.m. Saturday at The
Meadows of Ottawa.
She was born Jan. 19, 1928,
in Lima to Oscar T. and Monica
(Hunchberger) Finster, who preceded her in death. She married
the love of her life, George E.
Schroeder, on May 14, 1949,
and they were married for 66
years. George preceded her in
death on Oct. 2, 2015.
Surviving are five children, Stephen O. (Jane) Schroeder and
Michael A. (Sue) Schroeder of Findlay, Charles G. (Natalie)
Schroeder and Karen A. (Doug) Schroeder of Ottawa and Linda
M. (Dan) Calvelage of Delphos; a son, James G. Schroeder,
preceded her in death on June 6, 1953. She is also survived by
one sister, Marilyn (Charles, deceased) Meyer of Ottawa; 20
grandchildren, Kent (Jill) Schroeder, Ryan (Autumn) Schroeder,
Melissa Emmons, Elliott Schroeder, Kim Thomas, Alex Schroeder
and Clinton Schroeder, all of Findlay; Margaret Snyder of
Bluffton; Stuart Schroder of Lima, Melissa (Andrew) Silverman
of Westerville; Nick Schroeder of Rawson; Sean (Jennifer)
Schroeder of Arcadia; Jennifer (Brad) Horstman of Kalida;
Ashley (Jeremy) Young, Sarah (Todd) Sunderhaus and Becca
Schroeder all of Ottawa; Kristie (Craig) Brickner of Miller City;
Jason (Yoon Jeong) Ball of Arcadia, California; Amy Ball of
Glenview, Illinois; and Debra Darling of Tiffin. She is also survived by 39 great-grandchildren.
Ruth graduated from Sts. Peter and Paul High School in
Ottawa, class of 1946. In 1948, she received a secretarial degree
from Siena Heights College in Adrian, Michigan.
She was a member of Sts. Peter and Paul Catholic Church,
Ottawa, and its Rosary Altar Society, served in the past as a
Minister of Praise and was a member of the Catholic Ladies of
Columbia, Ottawa. She and her husband served as co-chairpersons for the Sts. Peter and Paul Alumni Committee 125-year celebration and as honorary co-chairs for the Ottawa YMCA building
fund drive.
Ruth was a devoted and loving wife, mother, grandmother and
great-grandmother and was selfless in every way. Her faith in
God and unshakeable belief in the power of prayer permeated her
entire family. She will be sorely missed.
Specials thanks go out to the caring staff at The Meadows of
Ottawa and the team from Bridge Home Health and Hospice of
Blanchard Valley Health Systems.
A Mass of Christian Burial began at 10 a.m. Tuesday at Sts.
Peter and Paul Catholic Church, Ottawa, the Revs. Kenneth
Schroeder and Matt Jozefiak officiating. Burial will follow in the
church cemetery.
Visitation was from 2-8 p.m. Monday at Love Funeral Home,
Ottawa, with a rosary by the CL of C at 7 p.m. and a Scripture
service at 7:50 p.m.
Memorial donations may be made to SPPC Endowment
Condolences may be expressed at www.lovefuneralhome.com

COLUMBUS Eric Place, 44, of Columbus, died July 9.


Arrangements are incomplete at Harter and Schier Funeral
Home.

Grace Delight (Bucher) Yoder

Jan. 14, 1936-July 10, 2016


children.
LIMA Grace Delight
She was also preceded in
(Bucher) Yoder, 80, of Lima, death by one brother, James
passed away at 3:30 a.m. Bucher.
Sunday in her home surrounded
Funeral services will begin
by her family.
at 10:30 a.m. on Friday at
She was born to Harold and Sharon Mennonite Church,
Ruth (Horst) Bucher on Jan. with calling one hour prior to
14, 1936, in Upland, California. the service. John Brunk and
She was united in marriage to Lyndon Hartman will officiate.
Henry Yoder on April 26, 1958, Burial will follow in the church
and they were married for 58 cemetery.
years. He survives in Lima.
Friends may also call from
She is also survived by one 2-8 p.m. on Thursday at Harter
son, Kenneth (Lovina) Yoder of and Schier Funeral Home.
Sarasota, Florida; three daughMemorial contributions may
ters, Ruth Ann (David) Howard, be made to Donors Choice.
Rhoda (Ron) Bear, and Elaine
To leave condolences please
(Dave) Hefner; and 14 grand- go to harterandschier.com.
She was also preceded in death by two sisnancy e. Fedele
ters, Diana L. Himmeger and Nannette Nagel;
Jan. 12, 1937-July 11, 2016
a brother, Lowell Himmeger; and step-mother,
WINTERHAVEN, Florida Nancy E. Lola Himmeger.
Fedele, 79, of Winterhaven, Florida, formerFuneral services will begin at 11 a.m. on
ly of Delphos, passed away on Sunday at Thursday at Harter and Schier Funeral Home
Winterhaven Hospital.
in Delphos, with viewing one hour prior to the
She was born Jan. 12, 1937, in Allen County service. Burial will follow in Walnut Grove
to Harve and Martha Bell (Moffett) Himmeger, Cemetery.
who preceded her in death. She was united in
Family and friends may also visit from 5-8
marriage to Franklin Fedele on May 15, 1955; p.m. today at the funeral home.
he preceded her in death on Jan. 26, 1991.
Memorial contributions may be made to
She is survived by five sons, Harvey Fedele, the American Cancer Society for breast cancer
Franklin Jr. (Jane) Fedele, Randy Fedele, Tim research.
Fedele, and Todd (Tammy) Fedele; and two
To leave condolences please go to www.
daughters, Tammy Evans and Cathy Fultz.
harterandschier.com.

FROM THE ARCHIVES


10 Years Ago 2006
Bill Guthrie, 70, will celebrate 50 years of employment at
Vanamatic Company Thursday. He still works full-time, starting at 4 a.m. Guthrie was 20 years old when he began with
the company in the Alex Teman building. The Army National
Guard veteran has worked in many departments over the
years. He now inspects parts in the Shipping and Receiving
Department.
The All-Star game was all set up for the National League
this time. But no matter the setting or the season, the Nationals
cant find a way to close out the AL. Down to a final strike,
Michael Young hit a 2-run triple off Trevor Hoffman for a 3-2
victory Tuesday night that kept the Americans unbeaten for
the past decade.
Having made it through fast and dangerous racing during
the opening flat stages of the Tour de France, riders veer
Wednesday into the Pyrenees for their first encounter with
the high mountains. The spotlight will move away from sprint
specialists like Oscar Freire, winner of Tuesdays pancake-flat
stage nine.
25 Years Ago 1991
Green Thumb Garden Club will meet at 11 a.m. July 15
at Delphos Public Library. The group will leave for a tour in
Fort Wayne. A luncheon will be held en route. The group will
tour Foellinger-Freimann Botanical Conservatory. Hostesses
will be Mrs. James Wiltsie, Mrs. John Hiller and Mrs. Ray
Pohlman. Guests may attend.
Womens golf was recently played at the Delphos Country
Club. Chairpersons were Dorothy Smith and Milly Metzger.
Game played was blind partners. Low net winners in the first
flight were Rita Clapp and Ruth Wegesin, who tied for low
gross, and Marge Morris and Marge Lytle, who tied for low
net. Winners of the second flight were Mary L. Menke and
Mary L. Vetter, first, and Helen Schroeder and Vi Krietemeyer,
second.
Byron Buettner, president of the Delphos Area Club, displayed the prizes to be raffled during Car Show 91 on July
20 at Jefferson Senior High School. First prize is a Clarion car
stereo, second is a Pro-Tech car cover and third prize is a case
of Quaker State motor oil.
50 Years Ago 1966
Beatrice Patton was hostess to the members of the Mary
Martha Bible Class of the Christian Union Church Tuesday
evening in her home on South Canal Street. Emma Gould
gave the opening prayer and gave the lesson. Members read
poems and the meeting was then closed with a prayer by
Emily Rupert. Pauline Martin will be hostess for the next class
meeting.
Delphos Fraternal Order of Eagles Auxiliary met in regular session Monday night. Transfer of Mary Bowsher from
the Defiance Auxiliary was approved. Membership chairman
Edna Kortokrax announced a membership campaign for July
and August. Hostess committee for the next meeting, July 25,
includes chairman Irene Wurst, Mayme Kill, Lois Busche,
Katherine Hugenard and Charlotte Reynolds.
The National League, thanks to two of its lesser lights, still
was riding high Wednesday and manager Walter Alston even
came up with an extra bonus in the 10-inning, 2-1 victory
over the American League in the All-Star game. Catcher Tim
McCarver of the Cardinals and shortstop Maury Wills of the
Dodgers, who dont rate very high in the National League hitting ranks, did the American League in Tuesday.
75 Years Ago 1941
A most important meeting of the fair board was held Friday
night at the Hoelderle Plumbing and Heating office on North
Main Street. Frank Bowers, parade committee head, stated that
an attempt is being made this year to have a number of marching clubs in the lineup. Hugh Williams, new instrumental
music instructor at Jefferson, is in charge of the annual band
contest. Twenty invitations are being sent out to high school
bands within a radius of 30 miles of Delphos.
A number of Delphos Aerie of Eagles will go to Napoleon
Sunday for a district initiation. The Delphos ritualistic team
will be in charge of the work at that time. The Four Horsemen
membership campaign is now in progress in Delphos and
every effort is being made to substantially increase the membership in the local aerie.
The Mary Martha Bible Class of the Christian Union
Church met Friday evening with Mrs. Walter Wisher, South
Franklin Street. One guest, Catherine Raymond, was present.
The first, second and third chapters of Corinthians was read
by members of the class. Mrs. Walter Wisher rendered a vocal
solo. Goldie Ralston gave a reading. The meeting was concluded with a prayer by Nora Prine.

Nancy Spencer, editor


Ray Geary,
Chief Operating Officer
Delphos Herald, Inc.
David Thornberry,
Group Publisher
Lori Goodwin Silette,
circulation manager

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

CorreCtions

The National Night Out


hosted by the Delphos Fire
and Police departments is set
for Aug. 2, not Aug. 16 as previously reported.

Local
Weather
Wed 90/72
7/13
Scattered thunderstorms
in the morning, then
mainly cloudy during the
afternoon with
thunderstorms likely.
High near 90F. Winds
SSW at 10 to 20 mph.
Chance of rain 80%.

Thu

89/66

7/14
Afternoon
thunderstorms. Highs in
the upper 80s and lows
in the mid 60s.

Fri

83/63

7/15
Times of sun and clouds.
Highs in the low 80s and
lows in the low 60s.

Sat

84/62

7/16
Showers possible. Highs
in the mid 80s and lows
in the low 60s.

Sun

88/68

7/17
More sun than clouds.
Highs in the upper 80s
and lows in the upper
60s.
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Wednesday, July 13, 2016

The Herald 3

Local/State
Annual fishing derby set Saturday Immaculate
Conception
Church to hold
annual festival
Information submitted

DELPHOS

The
Delphos Coon & Sportsmans
Club will hold its annual
Kids Fishing Derby for
children up to age 12 from
8-11 a.m. Saturday at the
clubs quarry.
The fishing derby is open
to the public; there is no need
to be a member or child of a
member to participate. The
club only asks that the children be accompanied by an
adult parent or guardian to
ensure their safety.
Children should also be
accompanied by the parent and guardian at the
time of registration at the
Sportsmans Club House
prior to the fishing derby.
The quarry is stocked with
bluegill, crappie and catfish
that can be caught on worms,
wax worms and minnows.
There will be a boys and
girls bicycle for the largest
fish caught, along with other
fishing rods and reels and
other prizes.
The club also offers hot
dogs, chips and soda for par-

BY KRISTI FISH
DHI Media Staff Writer
news@delphosherald.com

Delphos Coon and Sportmans Club members plan the upcoming fishing derby for
Saturday. They include, front from left, Marion Jettinghoff, Mark Brandehoff, Earl
Youngpeter and Tom Pittner; and back, Gene Haunhorst, Steve Buzard and Joe Ulm.
(Submitted photo)
ticipants.
Funding for the fishing
derby is provided by the

many local industries and


individuals.

Ohio Department of Natural


Resources, the Delphos Coon
& Sportsmans Club and

Rat Pack
charms
crowd
The Rat Pack and More
brought old Las Vegas to
Stadium Park Sunday evening. Right: Stan Davis,
left, Damion Fontaine
(channeling his inner Louis
Armstrong) and Scott
Brotherton brought Sammy
Davis Jr., Frank Sinatra,
Dean Martin, Elvis and more
Rat Pack-era singers to life
during the Rotary Clubs
Music in the Park offering.

OTTOVILLE

Immaculate
Conception
Church in Ottoville will hold
its annual Parish Festival
beginning at 5 p.m. on
Saturday with a social.
The social is to let people
just get together to sit and
visit, Tina Weber, festival
co-chair, said.
The social will include
food, drinks, a 50/50 drawing
and a DJ and will end at 9
p.m.
On Sunday, there will be
games, baked goods, music,
food and much more.
This year, the event will
also have a golf balls from
Heaven drop.
There will be 300 golf
balls sold for $5 each.
All 300 golf balls will be
taken above a hole in a lift
and dropped, Weber said.
The one in the hole or closest to the hole will win $500.
Also new this year will be
train rides.
Ultrasound will provide
a small train for children
and adults to ride around in
and there will be a couple
inflatables from Ultrasound,
Weber said. We have lots of
things for the kids to do.
Kids and their parents will
also enjoy the other games
and rides provided at the festival. There will be Bingo, a

petting zoo, sand art, kiddie


tractor pull and giant games.
We went together with
the Mothers Club to have
large games this year, Weber
said.
Kids and adults can also
get their picture taken and
then decorate the frames.
Entertainment on Sunday
will be provided by The
Minor Blues Band from noon2 p.m., The Brass Notes from
3-5 p.m. and The Music
Man Alan Seibert from 5-8
p.m.
The raffle booth will have
a drawing at 8 p.m. and the
big ticket drawing with the
first-place prize of $1,000
will be at 9 p.m.
A baked goods booth will
open at 8 a.m. with cakes,
breads, cookies, candy and
other homemade goods.
A lunch stand will also be
open at 11 a.m. with soup,
sandwiches, fries and desserts.
For those coming Sunday
evening, family-style beef
and chicken dinners will be
available.
The dinners are fabulous, Weber said. Theres
bread, green beans, coleslaw,
applesauce, all the fixings!
For the dinners, drive-thru
and carry-out options are also
available.
For more information,
contact the Parish Office at
419-453-3513.

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For movie information, call

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Van-Del Drive-In - NOW OPEN!
van-del.com 419.968.2178

Brotherton makes his way into the crowd during a song. (DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)

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4 The Herald

Wednesday, July 13, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Local/State

U.S. Air Force Band and Singing Sergeants to perform at Civic Center
The Civic Center Foundation is pleased to announce The United States Air Force Band and Singing Sergeants from Washington, D.C., is coming to the Veterans Memorial Civic &
Convention Center at 7 p.m. on Oct. 23. This concert is free to the public and will feature The United States Air Force Band, comprised of 177 of the finest Airmen musicians in the
world. This premier musical organization inspires patriotism and service in fellow citizens, honors those who serve and represents the Air Force and the United States of America to
millions of people worldwide. The musical virtuosity and military professionalism demonstrated by these Airmen is a reflection of the excellence carried out by Air Force members
around the globe, whose selfless service and sacrifices ensure the freedoms we enjoy as Americans. The Singing Sergeants, known as the official chorus of the United States Air Force,
is one of the most versatile and traveled choral organizations in the world today. Comprised of 20 professional Airmen-vocalists, they perform a large range of repertoire, including
choral classics, opera, Broadway, folk songs, jazz and popular and patriotic standards. For more than 70 years, the Concert Band and Singing Sergeants have traveled together
throughout our country and around the globe. They are proud to represent the U.S. Air Force and our country as part of The United States Air Force Band. Free tickets are available
online at limaciviccenter.com or at the Civic Center Box Office. Box Office hours are Monday-Friday noon to 5 p.m. Limit of six tickets per order. Members-only presale to Civic
Center Foundation members will be at noon on July 20. Tickets to the general public will be available at noon on July 22. (Submitted photo)

CALENDAR OF EVENTS

July 14
Steve Vorst
Jennifer Craig
Brandon Wrasman
Scott Warnecke
July 15
John Wheeler
Tyler Jettinghoff
Teresa Van Grotheest

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.
4 p.m. Delphos Public Library board members meet at
the library conference room.
6 p.m. Shepherds of Christ Associates meet in the St.
Johns Chapel.
7 p.m. Bingo at St. Johns Little Theatre.

July 16
Patricia Brinkman
Doug Sickels
Munch Stemen
Nick Schnipke
Samantha Farler

THRIFT SHOP VOLUNTEERS


July 14-16
THURSDAY: Sue Vasquez, Mary Lou Schulte, Sandy
Hahn, Mary Lou Krietemeyer, Eloise Shumaker and Sharon
Wannemacher.
FRIDAY: Eloise Shumaker, Sharon Wannemacher, Teresa
Gilden, Kay Meyer and Gwen Rohrbacher.
SATURDAY: Mary Lou Schulte, Norma VonderEmbse,
Sue Vasquez and Nadine Schimmoeller.
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.

THANKS FOR READING


News About Your Community

Delphos heralD
The

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


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

Nancy Spencer, editor


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

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

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.
8 p.m. American Legion Post 268, 415 N. State St.

PET CORNER
The Humane Society of Allen County has many pets
waiting for adoption. Each comes with a spay or neuter,
first shots and a heartworm test. Call 419-991-1775.

Marshall is a sweet
puppy with beautiful blue
eyes! He loves to play and
Breese is adult female
take walks.
Domestic Short Hair.

The following free pets are in need of a new loving


home through the Animal Protective League:
CATS/KITTENS:
1 young female with four kittens born on April 18 mother is very loving and protective of her babies - was
found six weeks ago but owner couldnt be located: the
lady that has them cannot keep any of them. The mother
has been given a home.
1-year-old female name Elsa: owner left area: not
good with dogs.
One 10-year old female: declawed and fixed: has
SATURDAY
9 a.m. to noon Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shop- never been around other pets - owner left area.
We currently have no dogs or puppies to list.
ping.
For more information, please call Bobbie weekdays
St. Vincent dePaul Society, located at the east edge of the
at 419-238-5447.
St. Johns High School parking lot, is open.
If you would like to volunteer to list the animals in
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The Delphos Museum of Postal
the media and receive the calls at your home: wish to
History, 339 N. Main St., is open.
12:15 p.m. Testing of warning sirens by Delphos Fire make a donation or have any other correspondence: our
www.edwardjones.com
mailing address is The APL, PO BOX 321, Van Wert
and Rescue.
OH 45891.
1-3www.edwardjones.com
p.m. Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N.
We do not have a shelter or any foster homes, so
Main St., is open.
please keep your pets until a new home is found!
7 p.m. Bingo at St. Johns Little Theatre.

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.

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Need not be present to win

DONATION:
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Marlin 1895G 45-70 lever action rifle
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Henry H001 22lr lever action rifle
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Ruger AR-556 5.56 rifle
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Savage Axis II 223 Remington
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Addititonal raffle items all night (i.e.hand guns, cash) *Winners are responsible for taxes.

Contact Scot Hamilton 419-233-3251 or any K of C member

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, July 13, 2016

The Herald 5

Next Generation
UNOH releases Presidents, Deans lists
Information submitted

Reanne Higginbotham
The Presidents List for Spring Quarter 2016
for students in the College of Health Professions
has been released. The following full -time and
part-time students received a grade point average
of 4.0:
Fort Jennings
Ashley Gable
The university announced its Deans List for
Spring Quarter 2016 for students in the College
of Business. The following full-time and parttime students received a grade point average of
3.5 or better:
Delphos
Amy Grothouse
Zach Kimmett
Michelle Ramage
Morgan Wireman
Elida
Brandon Patrick
Robert Rose
Fort Jennings
Kyle Karhoff
Brandt Landin
Luke Langhals
Wesley Markward

LIMA The University of Northwestern


Ohio has acknowledged its Presidents List for
Spring Quarter 2016 for students in the College
of Applied Technologies.
The following full-time and part-time students
received a grade point average of 4.0:
Fort Jennings
Daniel Saum
The Presidents List for Spring Quarter 2016
for students in the College of Business was also
announced. The following full-time and part- time
students received a grade point average of 4.0:
Delphos
Diana Hitchcock
Venedocia
Christina Young
The university has announced its Presidents
List for Spring Quarter 2016 for students in the
College of Occupational Professions. The following full-time and part-time students received
a grade point average of 4.0:
Delphos
William Knebel
Fort Jennings

UF announces Spring
2016 Deans List
Information submitted
FINDLAY The deans
list for the spring 2016
semester at the University of
Findlay has been announced.
To earn this achievement, a
student must attain a grade
point average of at least 3.5
on a 4.0 scale (an * notes a
4.0 GPA).
Local students include:
Delphos
Makayla Binkley
Stephanie Honigford
Shelby Reindel

Mikhaila Scirocco
Brooke Teman
Kenidi Ulm*
Elida
Alicia Buettner
Jessica Harmon
Mitchell Knotts
Emily Siefker
Shelby Warner
Fort Jennings
Jamie Saum*
Krista Schimmoeller
Casey Wehri
Ottoville
Casey Miller

Information submitted

BLUFFTON Sarah Luersman of Ottoville earned a bachelors degree in early childhood education during Bluffton
Universitys 116th annual commencement ceremony on May
8.

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Local undergraduates on the list
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Cloverdale
Rachel Beining
Delphos
Courtney Duer
John Parent
Fort Jennings
Sarah Luersman
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Included in the list were Victoria
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credit hours.

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Cloverdale
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Delphos
Amanda Boberg
Cierra Morman
Melissa Wrasman
Elida
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Phillip Skaja
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6 The Herald

Wednesday, July 13, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

DBCs West Harbor meet Cougars eliminate Bath


for return state trip
BY DANIEL JOSEPH
DHI Media Staff Writer
sports@timesbulletin.com

The big pond of West Harbor dealt many a big blow. The wind was blowing pretty good
out of the West on Saturday which made most of the Delphos Bass Clubs anglers stay
close and fish for largemouth. That didnt stop the club from finding them and catching
them. There were 12 limits weighed in. Congrats to Dale Schleeter, standing left, on the
win. He had a limit of largemouth weighing 14.68 lbs. Tyler Sawmiller (second from left
standing) didnt let a little boat problem keep him from coming in 2nd place with a limit
of largemouth weighing 11.99 lbs. Kevin Schleeter (center standing) came in 3rd with limit
of largemouth weighing 11.71 lbs. Fourth place was Brad Trentman (far right) with limit
of largemouth weighing 10.80 lbs. Kevin Osting brought in biggest bass of the year. He
weighed in a largemouth at 5.42 lbs. Brandon Osting (second from right) came had 2nd
BB with a largemouth going 3.98 lbs. AOY race got a little tighter. Brandon Osting (seated) is still first with 478 points. Rob Lucas maintained 2nd with 469 points. Dale Schleeter
moved to 3rd with 468 points. Craig Myers is 4th with 463 points. Next tournament is
Wawasee on July 23. The meeting will be 7 p.m. Sunday at the Boy Scout shelterhouse.
(Photo Submitted)

Mr. Duncan riding off into


the sunset quietly as usual
The latest superstar to decide to hang up
his sneakers is long-time San Antonio Spur
Tim Duncan.
He played for some 20 years at a high level
and went through the gamut throughout his
career.
He started out as a sidekick to The Admiral,
David Robinson, who was the resident superstar of the Spurs in those days.
Robinson was part of a resurrection of
the Spurs franchise since the days of Artis
Gilmore, George Johnson and Iceman George
Gervin.
He won a title or two as a part of the Twin
Towers and played both center and power
forward, starting to build his status as one
the NBAs 50 greatest players ever and even
having any consider him the greatest power
forward ever.
He then moved into the team superstar role
when Mr. Robinson decided to hang them up
in 2003 and was the face quiet though it
may have been, not loud and commanding
as many another superstar has done over the
years of one of the most consistent franchises ever for most of a decade.
In this day and age of free agency, that is a
mark of excellence that is unfathomable.
He still played at a high level but his coach/
mentor/curmudgeon, Greg Popovich, realized
he needed to limit his minutes in the regular
season to win when it really counts in the
NBA the Playoffs.
And he was more than willing to let the
mantle of leadership slip from his clutches
and into the hands of the Tony Parkers, Manu
Ginobilis and Kawhi Leonards with class and
dignity.
He didnt complain and lament that he
was no longer the leader because he never

Jim Metcalfe

Metcalfes
Musings
changed his attitude of what he was as a player; he wasnt flashy because it wasnt about
him but the team.
How refreshing!
He wasnt flashy, so that made him boring, even though he played the game the
way it is supposed to be played could it be
that he played college for four years and even
as his athleticism waned, he still was the Big
Fundamental?
Anybody watch the NBA these days and
the poor fundamentals from these ridiculously
athletic freaks?
Its amazing you can be as successful as he
was for 19 years and that makes you boring.
If winning is boring, Ill take that.
Whatever he decides to do from here on
in, I have a feeling he will be very successful.
Ride off into the sunset and enjoy retirement, Mr. Duncan.

I had a brain fart last week when discussing the Cincinnati Reds.
I wrote that Anthony DeSclafani was the
possible new closer for the team as they move
forward.
It should have been Tony Cingrani that
is, until they have to trade him away in a couple of years.
That memory of mine just isnt what it
used to be, is it?

LIMA It looked over


after just two innings played
on Tuesday at Lima Central
Catholics Players Field.
Van Wert, looking for its
second straight trip to the
ACME State tournament,
was battling Bath.
The Cougars knocked
off the Wildcats 5-1 in the
District 5 ACME tournament
championship.
The Cougars scored five
runs in the second inning to
propel themselves to their
second straight ACME state
tournament.
Van Wert batted around in
the home-half of the second
inning, five of which came to
the dish with two outs.
With one away, Nick
Gutierrez
singled
and
advanced to second on
Wildcat error, then scored on
a Tristen Wehner single, giving the Cougars a 1-0 lead.
After a fly out to right field,
Holden Willingham reached
base on a fielding error before
Jake Lautzenhesier singled
home Wehner. Next, Mason
Carr singled and Willingham
scored on an error at the
plate, allowing both runners
to advance into scoring position.
They werent done yet,
however, as Darius Eddins
lined a single through infield
that plated two more runs to
give Van Wert a 5-0 lead in
the second.
We talked about getting
up early, Van Wert head
ACME coach Todd Dunlap
said. We thought that the
team who got up early would
gain control of the game from
a momentum standpoint.
With them having to beat us
twice, we thought if we got
on them early, we could ride
it out and thats what happened.
Bath showed signs of life
in the seventh inning after
being no-hit through the first
six frames. Logan Magrum
singled to begin the inning
and later scored on a Logan
Shafer RBI single. They
would tally three hits and
draw a walk in the final frame
but it was Van Wert who came
away with the 5-1 victory.
I like to see us battle and

BY JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor

jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

SJ junior high sets FB meeting

Lima Junior Golf Association

Tuesdays Results

Pos Name 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
Out 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17
18 In Total
Red Par 5 4 3 4 5 4 5 4 3 36
4 4 3 4 3 4 4 4 5 35 71
BOYS 12-13
1 Hall, Britton 4 5 3 5 3 4 5
4 5 38 38
2 Harmon, Carson 6 5 3 5 4
4 4 4 6 41 41
3 Smith, Solomon 5 6 4 7 4
3 4 5 6 44 44
3 Wisser, Alex 6 4 4 5 4 3 5
6 7 44 44
4 Cobb, Bryce 5 5 6 6 5 3 6
4 6 46 46
5 Wilsey, Clay 6 4 5 8 4 6
5 6 5 49 49
6 Gerker, Jack 4 9 5 6 5 5 5
5 7 51 51
7 Collins, Cameron 8 7 5 9
4 4 6 5 4 52 52
BOYS 14-15
1 Gerker, Adam 5 5 3 4 6 3
4 4 4 38 5 4 4 5 3 4 4 4 5 38 76

2 Radcliff, Austin 5 5 4 5 5
5 6 5 3 43 3 4 3 5 3 5 4 6 5 38
81/Nartker, Christian 4 5 5 3
6 4 5 4 4 40 5 4 4 5 4 4 3 7 5
41 81 (Radcliff wins a playoff
for 2nd)
4 Harmon, Gavin 5 6 4 6 5 5
5 4 2 42 5 5 3 6 4 4 4 5 5 41 83
5 Fischio, Nick 8 6 3 6 5 5
5 4 2 44 7 7 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 42 86
6 Harmon, Ethan 9 5 4 6 5 5
5 8 4 51 4 4 2 5 4 4 7 5 5 40 91
7 Ruble, Braydon 5 6 4 4
4 5 6 7 4 45 6 6 5 6 6 5 4 5 7
50 95
8 Csukker, Grant 7 6 4 5 7
6 6 6 6 53 10 6 5 6 3 3 4 4 6
47 100
9 Gallman, Alex 12 7 4 7
6 4 5 6 6 57 6 5 7 7 6 7 5 5 8
56 113
BOYS 16-18
1 Belcher, Aaron 6 5 3 4 4 3
5 5 2 37 5 5 4 4 3 3 4 5 4 37 74
2 Knueve, Jeffrey 4 4 4 4 4
4 5 4 4 37 4 5 4 5 4 3 4 4 6 39
76/Klausing, Derek 5 5 4 4 4 5
5 4 3 39 5 6 3 5 2 4 4 4 4 37
76/Hensel, Britton 5 4 3 4 4 5 4
3 3 35 4 5 4 9 4 4 4 3 4 41 76/
Reed, Sam 5 5 4 4 5 5 4 4 5 41

4 3 5 5 4 3 3 3 5 35 76 (Knueve
makes eagle in a 4-way playoff
to take 2nd place
4 McKinley, Keaton 4 4 3 4
4 4 4 4 3 34 4 8 4 6 5 3 5 4 4
43 77/Rager, Joshah 5 5 2 4 5 4
5 5 3 38 4 4 3 5 5 4 4 6 4 39 77
5 Mckee, Anthony 5 4 4 3
6 4 6 4 4 40 4 4 3 6 5 3 5 4 4
38 78
6 Lucas, Austin 6 5 4 3 7 4 5
4 3 41 4 5 3 5 5 4 3 4 5 38 79/
Martinez, Dylan 7 3 4 6 6 4 3
6 3 42 5 5 2 5 5 4 4 4 3 37 79/
Naumann, Kyle 6 4 3 5 6 5 4 3
4 40 4 6 4 3 6 4 4 4 4 39 79/
Stubbs, Spencer 5 5 4 4 4 5 5
4 4 40 4 5 4 5 3 5 3 4 6 39 79
7 Sweede, Tanner 7 5 3 6
4 4 5 4 4 42 5 6 4 5 4 3 3 4 4
38 80
8 Schimmoeller, Jacob 6 7
4 5 5 6 4 4 4 45 4 4 2 4 4 4 4
5 5 36 81
9 Boone, Andrew 5 4 3 4
7 4 5 5 4 41 7 5 5 5 3 4 5 5 4
43 84
10 Baughman, Evan 6 5 4 4
5 4 5 7 3 43 4 7 3 5 5 5 6 4 4
43 86/Black, Jacob 6 6 4 7 4 5
4 4 3 43 5 6 3 9 3 4 4 4 5 43 86

not just give up, Bath head


ACME coach Andy Shafer
said. We put ourselves in
a hole in the second that we
couldnt get out of. Its tough
to come back from down five
runs against a good team and
Van Wert is a good team.
Willingham went the distance for the Cougars as he
allowed just three hits while
walking three and fanning
one.
I was really happy,
Dunlap said of Willinghams
outing. Weve been saving
him for just this occasion so
hed be good and fresh. He
battled with an upset stomach
because the heat was getting to him a little bit but he
pushed through. Everything
he through he had great command of. I couldnt be prouder of him.
Magrum gets hit with the
loss for Bath despite allowing just one earned run in the
game.
Van Werts offense was
balanced from top-to-bottom
as six different Cougars landed in the hit column.
With the loss, Baths seasons comes to an end as they
finish the ACME tournament
with a 5-2 record.
We have six seniors that
will be back next spring with
this team, Shafer said. We
saw some boys who are going
to throw the ball next spring
that didnt get innings in the
spring this past year. You
build your program through
your summer program.

The Cougars advance


to the ACME state tournament in Celina. They will
play Tipp City, the winner of
the District 7 tournament, on
Saturday, July 16, at noon.
Were going there to
make some noise, Dunlap
said of advancing to the state
tournament. Were not going
there just to be happy to be
there. We have a good core
with the five that came back
from last year and theyre
hungry. The young kids have
bought into that and theyre
hungry now, too.

Lawsons performance; he
hasnt pitched in a while and
had to battle through some
tough spots. The defense really helped him tonight; we
communicated very well,
which we havent done lately, and we cleaned up our
play, assistant coach Greg
Blackmore said. We are a
small-ball offense; we get the
first guy on in an inning and
we are going to bunt a lot;
teams know we will but we
do it anyway. We have five
players back from our ACME
title team in 2015, so we
are are relatively young, but
thats what were going to
do.
Blackmore tossed 110
pitches (67 for strikes) to best
right-hander Ryan Gossard,
who also went the distance in
a more efficient 85-pitching
outing (56 for strikes).
Van Wert (15-6) got to
Gossard for a tally in the
top of the second on a leadoff liner to center by Nick
Gutierrez, a sacrifice bunt by
Blackmore and a 2-out liner
to right by Connor Army; the
latter tried to advance as the
throw went home but a relay
from catcher Kaden Sullivan
was in time to get him to preserve a 1-0 scoreboard.
Van Wert put in an all-important second run in the
upper sixth. With one down,
Fetzer beat out an infield
chopper to second and
Temple chopped one to left.
Both advanced on a wild
pitch and out later, Gutierrez
was intentionally passed for
Blackmore. An error on a
pickoff play at third allowed
Fetzer to make it 2-0

The Cougars made it 3-1


in the seventh on a 1-out
2-base throwing error on
Armys grounder with Jake
Lautzenheiser pinch-running
and a 2-out throwing error
on Lees ground ball.
Bath made it interesting in
the final at-bat. With one out,
Gossard smashed one t center
but was erased by a Sullivan
grounder. Logan Williams
smascked one to center and
Logan Magrum walked to
load the bases. Elijah Mather
popped up to second sacker
Fetzer to end the contest.

***
Lima Bath (1)
Logan Shafer cf 4-0-1-1, Ryan
Gossard ss 4-0-0-0, Kaden Sullivan
3b 3-0-0-0, Logan Williams rf 3-00-0, Drew King rf 0-0-0-0, Logan
Magrum p/2b 2-1-1-0, Elijah Mather
lf 2-0-0-0, Conner Ignarski lf 1-00-0, Isaiah Bolon 2b/2b 3-0-0-0,
Jeramiah Bolon c 2-0-1-0, Chad Frey
dh 1-0-0-0, Blake Goedde 1b 0-0-00; Totals 24-1-3-1
Van Wert (5)
Mason Carr cf 3-1-1-0, Darius
Eddins lf 3-0-1-2, Caleb Fetzer 3b
3-0-0-0, Nate Temple 1b 3-0-0-0,
Nick Gutierrez ss 3-1-1-0, Tristen
Wehner dh 3-1-1-1, Storm Pierce
c 0-0-0-0, James Aquaviva rf 2-01-0, Holden Willingham p 2-1-00, Kode Palmer ph 1-0-0-0, Jake
Lautzenheiser 2b 3-1-1-1; Totals
25-5-6-4
E I. Bolon, J. Bolon Shafer,
Fetzer 2, Gutierrez,; LOB B 6, VW
4; Sac Frey; SB Aquaviva
Bath 000 000 1 1 3 3
Van Wert 050 000 - 5 6 3
Pitching: IP-H-R-ER-BB-K
Bath
Magrum (L) 4.0-6-5-1-0-2
I. Bolon 2.0-0-0-0-2
Van Wert
Willingham (W) 7.0-3-1-1-3-1
Pitches-Strikes Magrum 67-43,
I. Bolon 33-18, Willingham 85-54

Blackmore gets Cougs to finals

LIMA Another ACME


District baseball game for
Van Wert.
Another solid pitching
performance.
Lawson
Blackmore
returned from the injured list
to battle to a complete game
and the Cougars got some
help from five Bath errors as
Information Submitted
they dispelled the Wildcats
3-1 on a warm Monday
The St. Johns junior high football coaches have scheduled a meeting for any seventh- or afternoon at Lima Central
eighth-grade boys interested in playing the 2016 season 6 p.m. Thursday in the St. Johns caf- Catholics Players Field.
eteria.
I am so proud of
Parents are also asked to attend the meeting.

Information Submitted
McDonalds Junior Series
Union Bank Open Pike Run Golf Club

Van Wert right-hander Holden Willingham fires a pitch


during a District 5 ACME tournament game against Bath
at Lima Central Catholics Players Field on Tuesday. The
Cougars secured a return trip to State with a 5-1 win. (DHI
Media/Daniel Joseph)

11 Hernandez, Jared 4 6 4
4 6 4 6 4 4 42 4 6 3 6 5 5 6 5
5 45 87
12 Miller, Jared 6 6 3 6 7 5
5 5 3 46 4 7 3 7 5 6 4 4 4 44 90
13 Henley, Walker 7 5 4 5
6 5 6 5 4 47 5 5 6 5 4 5 5 4 6
45 92
14 Dray, Logan 6 7 4 5 5 4
5 4 4 44 6 5 4 5 5 6 7 5 8 51 95
15 Buescher, Robert 7 11 4
8 6 4 6 5 4 55 6 4 5 6 6 5 7 4
5 48 103
GIRLS 15 & UNDER
1 Mulcahy, Erin 4 6 4 7 2 5
4 5 5 42 42
2 Miller, Grace 5 6 6 4 3 4 5
5 6 44 44/Naumann, Ellen 6 5
4 5 3 4 4 6 7 44 44 (Miller wins
playoff for 2nd)
4 Mulcahy, Mary Kelly 7 6
4 5 3 5 4 5 6 45 45
5 Nartker, Kayla 10 7 5 13 6
5 7 7 9 69 69
GIRLS 16-18
1 Moon, Mariah 7 3 4 4 5 4
7 5 3 42 4 4 4 5 4 5 5 5 4 40 82
2 Mitchell, Jennifer 6 5 4
5 5 3 5 5 5 43 5 5 3 4 4 4 4 4
7 40 83

VAN WERT (3)


Mason Carr cf 4-0-1-0, Johnathan
Lee rf 3-0-0-0, Caleb Fetzer 2b
3-1-2-0, Nathan Temple 1b 3-02-0, Jalen McCracken pr 0-0-0-0,
Darius Eddins pr/1b 1-0-0-0, Tristen
Wehner dh 2-0-0-0, Storm Pierce c
0-0-0-0, Nick Gutierrez ss 2-1-1-0,
Lawson Blackmore p 2-0-0-0, James
Aquaviva rf 3-0-0-0, Connor Army
3b 3-0-1-1, Jake Lautzenheiser pr
0-1-0-0. Totals 26-3-7-1.
BATH (1)
Logan Shafer cf 4-0-1-0, Ryan
Gossard p 4-0-2-0, Connor Ignarski
pr 0-o-0-0, Kaden Sullivan c 2-0-00, Logan Williams rf 3-0-2-0, Logan
Magrum 2b 3-1-2-0, Elijah Mather
3b 4-0-1-0, Isaiah Bolon ss 1-0-0-1,
Jeremiah Bolon dh 2-0-0-0, Blake
Goedde 1b 0-0-0-0, Chad Frey lf
3-0-0-0. Totals 27-1-8-1.
Score by Innings: R H E
Van Wert 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 - 3 7 0
Bath 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 - 1 8 5
E: Mather 3, Magrum, I. Bolon;
DP: Bath 1; LOB: Van Wert 7,
Bath 11; 2B: Carr; SB: Sullivan,
Magrum, Mather; Sac: Lee, Wehner,
Blackmore; SF: I. Bolon.
IP H R ER BB SO
VAN WERT
Blackmore (W) 7.0 8 1 1 3 2
BATH
Gossard (L) 7.0 7 3 1 2 3
WP: Blackmore, Gossard. HBP:
I. Bolon (by Blackmore). PB: Pierce.
BB: Sullivan 2, Fetzer (intentional), Gutierrez (intentional), Magrum.
Pitches-Strikes: Blackmore 110-67;
Gossard 85-56.

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, July 13, 2016

The Herald 7

Business

Dulle promoted to assistant Practical Money


Choosing the right project
VP/branch operations
for your home renovation
manager at Citizens
ELIDA Citizens National Bank
(CNB) has named Michael
Dulle
AVP
Branch
Operations Manager of their
Elida office. In this position, Dulle is responsible for
branch oversight, including
daily operations, sales and
financial performance. He is
also the retail lender for the
branch, taking applications
for mortgage, home equity
and personal loans.
Dulle has been employed
with CNB since 2010, working in both the Findlay and
Bluffton offices before
being named branch manager of the Elida office
in 2013. He attended the University of

Northwestern Ohio and has completed


additional enhancement coursework from
the American Institute of Bankers.
Dulle is a member of the
Lima Young Professionals
and the Lima/Allen County
Chamber of Commerce. He
volunteers as a Chamber
Ambassador and is a committee member for the
Citizens National Bank
Service Club. He resides in
Ottawa with his family.
With offices in Bluffton,
Celina, Defiance, Elida,
Findlay, Lima, Springfield,
Van Wert and Toledo,
Citizens National Bank has
assets totaling more than
$744 million and has been
serving the communities of
West Central Ohio since 1920.

Real Estate Transfers

Allen County
Delphos
Thomas E. Bowen to
Steven J. Honigford, 332
N. Pierce St., Delphos.
$48,500.
Larry W. Webb and
Elaine M. Webb to
Joshua D. Dickman, 511
N. Franklin St., Delphos.
$89,500.
Elida
Kathleen A. Herpich to
Julie A. Stringer, 113 Henry
St., Elida. $87,900.
R. Brian Overholt and
Sharon K. Overholt to
Ryan E. Jones and Allison
R. Jones, 118 E. Main St.,
Elida. $114,500.
Spencerville
Kathryn D. Wilson
Executor of Robert Eugene
Eutsler Decd to Jenifer M.
Stegaman and Nicolas M.
Stegaman, 510 Sixth St.,
Spencerville. $135,000.
Putnam County
David T. Flores and
Leigh A. Flores, Lot 107,
West Leipsic, to US Bank
Trust.
Joseph P. Uphaus and
Jane M. Uphaus, parcel 5,
Ottawa Township, to Scot
D. Flueckiger and Holly A.
Flueckiger.
Thomas J Ellerbrock LE
and Ruth A. Ellerbrock,
2.77 acres, 54.0 acres, 2.46
acres and 40.0 acres, Sugar
Creek Township, to Ruth A.
Ellerbrock.
Ruth A. Ellerbrock LE
and Thomas J. Ellerbrock,
2.77 acres, 54.0 acres, 2.46
acres and 40.0 acres, Sugar
Creek Township, to Faithful
Family Farm LLC.
James E. Unterbrink TR
and Bernice L. Unterbrink
TR, Lot 238, Glandorf, to
Bernice L. Unterbrink.
Bernice L. Unterbrink LE
and James E. Unterbrink,
Lot 238, Glandorf, to James
E. Unterbrink.
James E. Unterbrink LE
and Bernice L. Unterbrink,
Lot 238, Glandorf, to
Erbuky LLC.
Charles C. Cunningham
and Willene Cunningham,
2.0 acres, Van Buren
Township, to Timothy E.
Spoors and Tracy L. Spoors.
Margaret L. Dickman
LE, Lot 23, Ottawa, to Ann
Ellerbrock, Mark Dickman,
Dean Dickman, Tracey
Dickman and Jill Torres.
Raymond H. Averesch,
45.95 acres and 22.99
acres, Union Township,

to Norman R. Averesch,
Janet M. Hermiller, Jean
A. Siefker, Ronald J.
Averesch, Julie D. Wilkins
and Michael L. Averesch.
Misty Dawn M. LeapBurleson fka Misty Dawn
M. Leap, and Jason
Burleson, Lots 9 and 10,
Ottawa to Village of Ottawa
Putnam County Ohio.
Lauretta M. Foughty LE,
Lot 754, Columbus Grove,
to Robert Michel and David
Michel.
Paul H. Borgelt TR and
Daniel E. Borgelt TR, Lot
18, Kalida, to Triple D
Enterprises LLC.
Mary Ann Hoersten, Lot
18, Kalida, to Triple D.
Enterprises LLC.
Toby Looser and Allison
Looser, Lot 503, Ottoville,
to Ryan J. Schimmoeller
and Megan I. Schimmoeller.
Alice L. Blockberger
TR, Lots 359 and 360,
Columbus Grove, to Dutch
Run Properties LLC.
Patricia M. Donaldson,
3.394 acres, Pleasant
Township, to Shelby A.
Cox and Levi M. Kiene.
James R. Kaverman LE
and Mildred D. Kaverman
LE, .618 acre and 42.382
acres, Jennings Township,
to James R. Kaverman Jr.,
Andria Anne Wertenberger
LE, Zane M. Wertenberger,
Briley A. Wertenberger,
Lydia M. Kaverman and
Korbin J. Kaverman.
Marshall D. Erickson,
Lot 27, Ottawa, to Ross D.
Askins and Jill M. Askins.
Van Wert County
Leila Brown LLC to
Roger L. Welch Revocable
Living Trust, inlot 3172,
Van Wert.
Rose Ann Purk to Cole
Robert Bonvillian, inlot
1951, Van Wert.
Wells Fargo Bank to
Creative Home Buying
Solutions Inc., lot 72-16,
Van Wert subdivision.
Zoe A. Foreman, Zoe
A. Longstreth, Terry L.
Longstreth to Matthew
R. Longstreth, Amy L.
Longstreth, portion of section 2, Willshire Township.
Brian E. Smith, Sara C.
Smith to Eric J. Kill, Andrea
L. Kill, portion of section
6, Jennings Township.
Helen L. Simmons
Family Living Trust to
Samuel C. Yoh, portion of
inlots 275, 276, Van Wert,
lot 196-17, Van Wert sub-

division.
Estate of Gene R. Wolfe
to Lana Wolfe, portion of
inlot 11, Willshire.
Kristina M. Pohlman,
Matthew
Pohlman
to
Christopher A. Miller,
Jennifer Miller, inlot 787,
Delphos.
Natalie M. Sevitz to
Stanley E. Ayers Irrevocable
Trust, portion of section
31, Ridge Township (lot
6, Pleasant Ridge subdivision).
Bradley F. Schwinnen
to Brianne L. Brickner,
portion of section 28,
Washington Township.
Estate of Norman A.
Bidlack to Mary C. Bidlack,
portion of inlot 2064, Van
Wert.
Phyllis M. Blythe Trust
to Brent Thomas Blythe,
portion of sections 9, 16,
Jennings Township.
Sammy B. Blythe Trust
to Brent Thomas Blythe,
portion of sections 9, 16,
Jennings Township.
Sammy B. Blythe Trust
to Brent Thomas Blythe,
portion of section 18,
Jennings Township.
Eric N. Rotsinger to
Noah M. Collins, Tabitha
D. Collins, inlot 588, Van
Wert.
Kahle Company to
Joshua M. Ebbing, Natasha
M. Ebbing, inlot 4345, Van
Wert.
Estate of Eugene Gilbert
Culp, estate of Eugene G.
Culp to Joan M. Culp, portion of inlot 1391, Delphos.
Shartzer Properties LLC
to Juliana L. Tinnel, portion
of inlot 949, Van Wert.
Alex
J.
Hammons,
Megan R. Hammons to
Tyler J. Kreischer, Sheila
M. Collins, inlot 2881,
portion of inlot 2882, Van
Wert.
Mark
A.
Hummer,
Jeanne Hummer, Jeanne A.
Hummer to Lyndsie R. Kill,
Alexis Kay Kill, lot 53-1,
Delphos subdivision.
James R. Kaverman,
Mildred D. Kaverman,
James R. Kaverman Sr. to
James R. Kaverman Jr.,
Andria Anne Wertenberger,
portion of section 11,
Harrison Township.
Marvin E. Bigham,
Kathy L. Bigham, Kathy
Bigham to Marvin E.
Bigham, Kathy L. Bigham,
portion of section 18, York
Township.

Take It On
the Run.
Get the news anytime, anywhere
with an eEdition Subscription.
The Delphos Herald eEdition
www.delphosherald.com
419-695-0015

BY NATHANIEL SILLIN

Before the housing market collapse of


2007, all renovation projects no matter how
expensive seemed like winners. Today,
home renovation is a whole new ballgame
and why you should carefully research any
potential fix-up project youre planning for
your home.
For the past 14 years, Remodeling magazines annual Remodeling 2016 Cost vs. Value
Report
(http://www.
r e m o d e l i n g . h w. n e t /
cost-vs-value/2016/)
has tracked cost recoupment on renovation projects nationwide and by
region, as local tastes
are important. Based on
trends from transactions
tracked in 2015, several
guidelines emerged:
Aim to cover your
costs. Pre-housing crash,
people were investing
heavily in their homes
and seeing returns greater than 100 percent on
their spending. In 2016,
the cost and return at
resale for the projects listed in the report
averaged 64.4 percent for a home sold within
a year of the upgrades. Making a profit on a
renovation isnt guaranteed, so aim instead to
tackle projects that will allow you to recover
your costs at the highest possible level.
Smaller projects focusing on essentials can
provide better returns. A decade ago, it was
an upscale outdoor deck or a gourmet kitchen.
These days, new doors, which can cost under
$500 to replace and install, are one of the most
popular projects. A high-quality fiberglass
entry-door replacement can recoup an average
82.3 percent of costs; a garage door replacement can return over 90 percent.
Upgrade rooms and spaces but keep it
modest. A minor kitchen remodel including
upgraded cabinet fronts, new hardware and
the addition of one or two energy-efficient
appliances averaged a return of more than 83
percent of original cost compared to the 65
percent for the gut jobs.
After assessing the national and regional
averages, youll need to evaluate your personal situation, local home market and the type of
homes that are selling in your neighborhood.
Lets start with the questions you need to ask
yourself:
What kinds of improvements make sense
for my neighborhood? Generally, exterior
renovations that complement nearby homes
have greater value, so consider how your
new exterior might fit in with other houses
on the street. As far as interior renovations,

keep your spending in line with your future


sale price. For example, a $100,000 kitchen
in a home that might not sell for more than
$300,000 would probably be a wasted investment but a kitchen update worth $10,000 or
less might help your house move quicker once
its listed for sale.
How long will I stay post-renovation?
Remember, the latest Remodeling magazine
numbers cover only one year of cost recovery
on projects. People renovate for a variety
of needs, either to make
the home more livable or
to make it more salable.
The longer you stay, the
more youll get out of the
investment but if you
have to sell soon, think
carefully about what
youll need to spend to
attract a buyer.
Will this send my
property taxes through
the roof? Renovation
projects that create larger homes can risk higher property taxes. You
should think through
potential property tax
impact not only for yourself but also for your future buyer. Consider
checking with your local residential taxing
body to determine before and after property tax rates for renovated properties in your
vicinity. Sometimes this information might
be available on their websites. If you know a
real estate broker with significant knowledge
of your immediate neighborhood, you might
consider speaking with them about this issue.
Consider consulting experts to help you
answer the basic questions youll have as
you make this decision. Start with trusted
financial professionals who can offer a second
opinion on what youre planning to do, how
much you want to spend and what particular
tax issues may arise when its time to sell. If
you need to borrow to renovate, that means
its time to make sure your credit reports
(https://www.annualcreditreport.com/index.
action) are accurate and you are pre-qualified
or pre-approved for your loan based on what
is required.
In short, do your homework before you
renovate your home.
Bottom line: In 2016, home renovation is
far from a home run. Know how long youre
planning to stay in the home before you start
and make sure the project you choose makes
sense for your local marketplace or you wont
get your money back.
Nathaniel Sillin directs Visas financial
education programs. To follow Practical
Money Skills on Twitter: www.twitter.com/
PracticalMoney.

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Wednesday, July13, 2016

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Arts & Entertainment


Good Vibrations

Across

By Ed Clark

1 Dog-eared
5 Burn a bit
9 Kind of D.A.
13 Side by side?
14 Post-op time
16 Lodge letters
17 What a value-priced
item gives you
20 Do something

The music that moves us ...


The (Young) Rascals
Flash Back 1966 Lyndon B. Johnson is
president, a stamp was a nickel, the best picture academy award went to The Sound Of
Music and Star Trek, Batman, and Mission
Impossible had the attention of many TV
viewers.
The pop music scene
seemed especially crowded in 1966 (Beatles, Beach
Boys, Rolling Stones and
on and on). An American
band from New Jersey,
The Rascals (a.k.a. The
Young Rascals) would sit
front and center in the
music scene from 196668 with a white-hot run
of charting singles.
See how many you
remember:
Good Lovin No. 1 1966
I asked my family doctor just what I had,
I said, Doctor, Doctor, Mr. M.D.
Now can you tell me, tell me, tell me,
Whats ailin me?
How Can I Be Sure No. 4 1967
How can I be sure
In a world thats constantly changing?
How can I be sure
Where I stand with you?
Groovin No. 1 1967
Groovin on a Sunday afternoon,
Really couldnt get away too soon
A Beautiful Morning No. 3 1967
Its a beautiful mornin, ah,

Crossword Puzzle

"Firework Effects"

Each bird keeps singin his own song


People Got To Be Free No. 1 1968
All the world over, so easy to see,
People everywhere just wanna be free
(Historical Note from Wikipedia) The
Rascals Greatest Hits released in mid-1968
topped the US album
chart and became the
groups
best-selling
album. The same year
People Got To Be
Free, a horn-punctuated
plea for racial tolerance
(the band was known for
refusing to tour on segregated bills) in the wake
of the assassinations that
year of Senator Robert F
Kennedy and Reverend
Martin Luther King Jr,
became their third and
final U.S. No. 1 single and their sixth and
final Canadian No. 1. It was also their final
U.S. Top 10 hit, although they remained a
Canadian top 10 act for the next few years.
(Wikipedia)
The energizing, soulful pop music of The
Rascals (and The Young Rascals) was/is good
musical stuff. Inducted into the Rock and Roll
Hall of Fame in 1997, they provided listeners
an upbeat, hopeful sound, during an upside
down time in America. Thankfully, the technology of today allows us easy access to theirs
and all of the great music from our past.
Good Vibrations.
(songfacts.com, rockhall.com, Wikipedia)

18

20

21

23

29 Stationed
32 Laudatory lines
33 Talk idly

37

41 Director Stone
42 Be bedridden
43 Spot for sports
44 December 24 and
31
48 Kind of court
51 Welcome
52 Powerful D.C. lobby
53 "Fernando" singers
56 Kvass ingredient
57 Seeks a wife
61 Mind
62 Less than right?
63 Retro hairdo
64 Old Italian coin
65 Feedbag feed
66 Tournament passes

9
15

10

11

12

26

27

46

47

16

22
25
29

33

30

31

32

34

35

38

36

39

40

41

42

43

48

49

44

45

51

50

52
57

24

35 Like a rainbow
37 Hoops announcer's
"Slam dunk!"
40 Food for frogs

19

28

23 Metal wastes

14

17

22 Naturalist John

28 Prefix with pad

13

21 Chilly chain

25 Decathlon event

53

58

54

55

59

60

62

61

63
65

64

Down

56

66

19 Ford Explorer, e.g.

45 Corroborate

1 River to the Ohio

24 Boy toy

46 Friend of Piglet

2 Delphi figure

25 Sleeveless jacket

47 Record producers

3 Avis offering

26 Suggestion

49 Very cushy class

4 Shrew

27 Actor Beatty

50 It may be framed

5 Gator's kin

29 Shot

51 Blather

6 Parsley or sage

30 Can't tolerate

53 Shade of blue

7 Greeting at sea

31 '60s activist Bobby

54 Rifle part

8 Printed

34 Mornings, for short

55 Some queens

9 Activist Hoffman

35 Bar order

57 Campaigner, for
short
58 Samurai's sash

10 Morgan of "Super
Size Me"
11 Coll. course

36 Less typical

12 Shatner novel "___


War"
15 See red

39 Palindromic girl

37 Tiny amount
38 Waterproof wrap

59 Green: Prefix
60 Bar bill

40 J.F.K. regulators
43 Omega opposite

18 Dix and Bragg: Abbr.

WebDonuts

Sudoku

Sudoku Puzzle #3995-D

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Answers to Puzzle

Answers to Sudoku
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Sudoku Solution #3995-D

3
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Difficult

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2009 Hometown Content

4 8 9 7
7 3 6 2
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2009 Hometown Content

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, July 13, 2016

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

Prayer To The
Blessed Virgin

flower of Mt. Carmel,

200
EMPLOYMENT
fruitful
vine, splendor
205
in Business
heaven.Opportunities
Blessed
210
Childcare
Mother of the Son
215 Domestic
of God. Immaculate
220 Elderly Home Care
Virgin
assist Services
me in
225
Employment
myFarm
necessity.
O Star
230
And Agriculture
of General
the Sea help me
235

and show me herein


you are my mother.
Oh Holy Mary, Mother of God Queen of
Heaven and Earth!
I Humbly beseech
you from the bottom of my heart to
succor me in this
necessity. There are
none that can withstand your power.
Oh, show me herein
you are my mother.
Oh Mary, conceived
without sin, pray
for us who have recourse to thee (three
times). Holy Spirit
you who solve all
problems, light all
roads so that I can
attain my goals. You
who gave me the
divine gift to forgive
and forget all evil
against me and that
in all instances in my
life you are with me.
I want in this short
prayer to thank you
for all things as you
confirm once again
that I never want to
be separated from
you in eternal glory.
Thank you for your
mercy towards me
and mine.
(The person must
say this prayer three
consecutive days.
After three days,
the request will be
granted. This prayer
must be published
after the favor is
granted.)

DELPHOS
THE

877-272-8179

300 REAL ESTATE/RENTAL


305 Apartment/Duplex
HOUSE FOR
310
Commercial/Industrial
320
RENT
315 Condos
320 House
SEVERAL
325
Mobile HomesMOBILE
330
Office Space for rent.
Homes/House
335
Room
View
homes online at
340 Warehouse/Storage

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

430

MFG/MOBILE
HOMES FOR SALE

NICE 1971 (14x70)


FLEETWOOD 2 bedroom trailer for sale.
Comes furnished with
living room suite, curtains, dining table &
chairs, washer & dryer.
All in great condition
along with a long handmade wooden closed-in
porch. Also comes with
shed full of tools. Asking
$4,500. Can see at Lot
#41, Schulte's (Ulm's)
Trailer Park at the end
off of St. Rt. 66. Call for
more information 419
741-3506.

GARAGE SALES/
555
YARD SALES
1230 CHRISTINA ST.
7/14-7/15 9am-4pm
Futon, great for college!
Golf clubs, toddler bed,
high chair, strollers,
clothing: adults, (twin)
boys, girls - infant to 4T,
household items & decor.

1314 PAMELA Circle


(off Ricker St.)
7/15-7/16, 9:00am-???
Clothes, books, toys,
home decor, women's
bike, misc.

PrOducTiOn
STaff
Taylor Made Glass Ohio in Payne, Ohio is a
leader in producing bent and tempered glass is
presently looking to add to its great production staff.
Do you want to work for a growing company that
has the following points of vision, To be the Employer of Choice, The Supplier of Choice and
The Leader in the Community: and a company
that has traditional work shifts (1st, 2nd and 3rd).
PrOducTiOn STaff
If you have an excellent work history including a
manufacturing background and have great attendance, then Taylor Made Glass Systems offers a
competitive starting wage dependent on related
experience; benefit package, team environment,
and overall good working conditions.
Other Requirements:
High school diploma/GED
Proficient reading a tape measure, calipers, and
other measuring equipment; basic math
Lift up to 30 lbs. repetitively
Must pass pre-employment drug screen
We offer the following benefits:
Vacation
401k with Matching Funds
Paid Holidays
Paid Life Insurance
Medical, Dental and Vision Insurance
Flexible Benefit Plan
Paid Short & Long Term Disability Plan
Bonus (monthly) Program
$1.00 Shift Premium
Safety is our major focus.
Please apply in person or mail resume to:
Taylor Made Glass Systems
407 n. Maple St
Payne, Ohio 45880
attn: Hr
or email: mmcmaken@taylormadesystems.com
or go online at:
www.taylormadeglass.com/infobar/careers.html

Equal Opportunity Employer and a Drug


Free Workplace

345 Vacations
GARAGE
SALES/
350
Wanted To
Rent
601
355
Farmhouses
YARD
SALES For Rent
360 Roommates Wanted

HERALD

Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869

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

www.delphosherald.com

240 Healthcare
APARTMENT/
245 Manufacturing/Trade
305
250 Office/Clerical
DUPLEX FOR RENT
255 Professional
260
Restaurant
2 & 3 Bedroom Low In265 Retail
come Apartments Stu270 Sales and Marketing
dents
Welcome
275
Situation
Wanted 419692-9996
or Toll Free
280
Transportation

The Herald -9

OhiO scan netwOrk classified

520 Building Materials


592 Want To Buy
LAWN, GARDEN,
525 Computer/Electric/Office
593 Good Thing To Eat
665
SERVICES
LANDSCAPING

830 Boats/Motors/Equipment
670 Miscellaneous
835 Campers/Motor Homes
675 Pet Care
530 Events
840 Classic Cars
680 Snow Removal
595 Hay
535 Farm Supplies and Equipment
845 Commercial
685 Travel
597 Storage Buildings
Misc.
Business
540 Feed/Grain
850 Motorcycles/Mopeds
690 Computer/Electric/Office
400 REAL
SALE 545 Firewood/Fuel
21441
SRESTATE/FOR
697
Sell your structured
settlement or annuYour One-Stop Partner
for COMMER855 Off-Road Vehicles
695 Electrical
600 SERVICES
405 Acreage
CIAL
PRINTING
&
HOME
DELIVERY
ity
payments
CASH NOW.
You dont
(approx.
4 miles and
westLots
of
550 Flea Markets/Bazaars
860for
Recreational
Vehicles
700 Painting
605 Auction
410 Commercial
555 Garage Sales
is AdOhio. No job too705
small
or too large. have to wait865
forRental
your future
payments any
Delphos)
and Leasing
Plumbing
610 Automotive
L.L.C.
415 Condos
560
Home
Furnishings
email PrintandDeliver@adohio.net
longer! Call
Wentworth 1-800-419870J.G.
Snowmobiles
710 Roofing/Gutters/Siding
Thurs.&Fri.,
7/14 & 7/15
615 BusinessPlease
Services
420 Farms
565 Horses,
Specializing
in Tack and Equipment
5820
875 Storage
620 Childcarefor your FREE quote.715 Blacktop/Cement
8:30am-6:00pm
425 Houses
570 Lawn and Garden
880 SUVs
720 Handyman
625 Construction
Homes/
575 Livestock
Sat., 430
7/16Mobile
9:00am-Noon
Trimming & Removal630 Entertainment
885 Trailers
725 Elder Care
Business
Misc.
Manufactured
Homes GARAGES577
Miscellaneous
SIDING
ROOFING
Nice clothing,
boys, girls
Stump Grinding
Trucks
635 Farm Services
580
Musical
Instruments
435 Vacation Property
BACKHOE
& DUMP
TRUCK
Attention Small Businesses: Simplify Life Alert.890
24/7.
One press of a button
24 Hour Service Fully
Insured
& adults.
School
uni895 Vans/Minivans
800 TRANSPORTATION
640 Financial
582
Pet in Memoriam
440 Want To Buy
SERVICE
Your
Payroll
&
Taxes
with
Paychex!
New
sends
help
FAST!
899
WantMedical,
To Buy Fire, Burglar.
805 Auto
forms. Tons of toys. Bar645 Hauling
583
Pets and Supplies
FREE
ESTIMATES
customers receive one
of payroll
Even if you925
cant
reach
a phone! FREE
500 Wheels.
MERCHANDISE
Legal
Notices
810month
Auto Parts
and Accessories
650 Health/Beauty
585INSURED
Produce
bie, Hot
Home
FULLY
processing free! Receive
a Free Quote!
800-971-0827
505 Antiques and Collectibles
950 Seasonal
815 Automobile
Loans Brochure. CALL
655 Home Repair/Remodeling
586 Sports and Recreation
goods,
decor,
puzzles,
510 Appliances
Call 800-309-8594 820 Automobile Shows/Events
953 Free & Low Priced
588 Tickets
660 Home Service
dance
515shoes,
Auctions sports
590 Tool and Machinery
665 Lawn, Garden, Landscaping 825 Aviations
Misc.

555

POHLMAN
BUILDERS
ROOM ADDITIONS

KEVIN M. MOORE

equipment, miscellaneous.
630 AND 615 North
Moening
July 14th 9a.m.-6p.m.
Girls 0-2T, strollers,
books, houseware, adult
clothing, and miscellaneous.

MOVING
SALE.
Everything must go. Old
John Deere rider basket
case and lots of stuff.
Thursday and Friday
10a.m.-6p.m. 1243 Erie
Street.
MULTI-FAMILY plus
size 1x-3x, Tons of
household items, Junior
clothing, and much
more. Wed 1p.m.-6p.m.,
Thurs, Fri, Sat, Sun
8a.m.-? 334 S. Clay

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

CONCRETE WALLS

(419) 235-8051
TEMANS

Mark Pohlman

Trimming Topping Thinning


Deadwooding
Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal
Since 1973

POHLMAN
POURED
Residential
& Commercial
Agricultural Needs
All Concrete Work

419-339-9084
cell 419-233-9460

Hohlbeins

Indiana Melons &


Ohio Sweet Corn
available now!
Now taking bushel orders for
String Beans, Beets,
Tomatoes and Corn
Located 11830 US 127 next to
DeShias, Van Wert
939 E 5th St, Delphos

Daily 9am to 5pm Sunday 11am-4pm


9557 State Route 66
Delphos, Ohio 45833
419-692-5749 or 504-914-0286

597

STORAGE
BUILDINGS

SAFE &
SOUND

DELPHOS

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

419-692-6336

COMMUNITY
SELF-STORAGE
GREAT RATES
NEWER FACILITY

419-692-0032
Across from Arbys

Shop Herald
Classifieds for
Great Deals

FULL-TIME COOK
Qualified individual to oversee the functions of the kitchen,
maintain equipment and supplies, consult with dietitian
and assess nutritional needs and/or special diets of patients,
maintain daily menus and order food accordingly. Commercial
kitchen experience a plus. Must be able to lift, bend &
squat; have effective communications skills, caring, positive
attitude, and neat appearance. Apply in-person or online:

419-692-7261

Bill Teman 419-302-2981


Ernie Teman 419-230-4890

Mueller
Tree
Service

Home
Tree Trimming,
Improvement Pruning, Topping
Windows,
Tree & Brush Removal
Doors, Siding, 419-203-8202
bjpmueller@gmail.com
Fully insured
Roofing,
MORE
Sunrooms,
AD SPACE
Decks, Awnings A F Y d
or

our

dvertising

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

ollAr

CLASSIFIEDS
In Print & Online for

DELPHOS HERALD

www.DELPHOSHERALD.cOm

585 PRODUCE

GESSNERS
PRODUCE

OUR TREE
SERVICE

DRIVER(S) WANTED
Local company is in need of part-time delivery
drivers. All deliveries are to Ohio and surrounding states. Must be able to move skids with a
pallet jack and secure a load properly. No CDL
is required. Driver must submit to pre-employment physical/drug screening and random drug
screening during employment. Must pass MVR
and have clean driving record. Retirees welcome. Please apply to BOX 123, c/o Delphos
Herald, 405 N. Main St., Delphos, Ohio 45833.

Trimming, Topping, Removal & Stump Grinding

Insurance Workers Compensation

Free estimate and diagnosis


100' bucket truck

567.825.7826 or 567.712.1241

Applicants for two full-time case


managers. Duties include interviewing
applicants and determining eligibility
for public assistance programs such as
Cash, Food Assistance, and Medicaid.

Misc.
Meet singles right now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse
greetings, exchange messages and connect
live. Try it free. Call now: 1-877-485-6669

Health
Acorn Stairlifts. The AFFORDABLE
solution to your stairs! **Limited time
-$250 Off Your Stairlift Purchase!**Buy
Direct & SAVE. Please call 1-800-3105229 for FREE DVD and brochure.
Health
Stop OVERPAYING for your prescriptions! Save up to 93%! Call our licensed
Canadian and International pharmacy
service to compare prices and get $15.00
off your first prescription and FREE Shipping. 1-800-618-5313
Health
VIAGRA and CIALIS USERS! Cut your
drug costs! SAVE $$! 50 Pills for $99.00.
FREE Shipping! 100% Guaranteed and
Discreet. CALL 1-800-738-5110

Misc.
A PLACE FOR MOM. The nations largest senior living referral service. Contact
our trusted, local experts today! Our service is FREE/no obligation. CALL 1-800408-1863
Misc.
DISH TV 190 channels plus Highspeed
Internet Only $49.94/mo! Ask about a 3
year price guarantee & get Netflix included for 1 year! Call Today 1-800-379-4590

Qualifications: Candidate must have


excellent written and verbal communication skills, be organized, and have
proficient computer skills, be experienced with software programs such as
Microsoft Office and meet minimum
qualifications.

Misc.
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
Misc.
SAWMILLS from only $4397.00MAKE & SAVE MONEY with your own
bandmill- Cut lumber any dimension. In
stock, ready to ship. Free Info/DVD:
www.NorwoodSawmills.com 1-800-5781363 Ext. 300N
Sales
WANT A PRINT AD that reaches over
2,000,000 OHIO READERS in just 7
days? Your ad can be Display or Classified One Call, One Fee, 127 Ohio
Newspapers, Big Results. Call Mitch at
the Ohio Newspaper Association (Columbus, Ohio): 614-486-6677
Sales
Family Getaway Package - Columbus
Zoo & COSI. Discounted Zoo & Zoombezi
Bay Water Park passes, Discounted COSI
and ZipZone Canopy Tour passes, Coupons to area restaurants, shops, attractions,
and more. Offer expires 9/5/16. Book your
getaway NOW! 800-245-8387
Sales
NEW Therapeutic Walk-In Tub - Save
$1500!
Heated Seat, Hand Held Shower, Aromatherapy, 26 Massage Jets. Call Vantage
1-888-862-0841
Sales
Acorn Stairlifts. The AFFORDABLE
solution to your stairs! **Limited time
-$250 Off Your Stairlift Purchase!**Buy
Direct & SAVE. Please call 1-800-3105229 for FREE DVD and brochure.
Sales
Stop OVERPAYING for your prescriptions! Save up to 93%! Call our licensed
Canadian and International pharmacy
service to compare prices and get $15.00
off your first prescription and FREE Shipping. 1-800-618-5313
Sales
DISH TV 190 channels plus Highspeed
Internet Only $49.94/mo! Ask about a 3
year price guarantee & get Netflix included for 1 year! Call Today 1-800-379-4590
Sales
VIAGRA and CIALIS USERS! Cut your
drug costs! SAVE $$! 50 Pills for $99.00.
FREE Shipping! 100% Guaranteed and
Discreet. CALL 1-800-738-5110
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

HOROSCOPES

ARIES
Mar 21/Apr 20
Aries, take a more
serious approach if you
want others to give your
ideas more thoughtful
consideration. Devote
more time and attention
to work and other necessities.

Send resume by July 19, 2016 to:


Van Wert County DJF, Personnel
Department, P O Box 595, Van Wert,
OH 45891.

TAURUS
Apr 21/May 21
Taurus, put your
thoughts on paper so you
can work out all of your
ideas. You have some
great ideas, and writing
them down can help you
articulate them more effectively.

2016 SEASONAL
EMPLOYMENT
Hirzel Canning Co
OTTAWA, OH PLANT

ALL APPLICATIONS MUST BE FILLED OUT AT:


325 Williamstown Rd, Ottawa, OH 45875
SEASONAL POSITIONS
General Labor
Operators
Tomato Sorters
Laboratory
Forklift Driver
Machine
COME BE PART OF OUR TEAM!

Finance
Sell your structured settlement or annuity payments for CASH NOW. You dont
have to wait for your future payments any
longer! Call J.G. Wentworth 1-800-4195820

Home Security
Protect your home with fully customizable security and 24/7 monitoring right
from your smartphone. Receive up to
$1500 in equipment, free (restrictions apply). Call 1-800-712-4021

The Van Wert County


Department of Job and
Family Services is seeking

Drug Free Workplace EEO/AA M/F/Disability/Vet

Misc.
Protect your home with fully customizable security and 24/7 monitoring right
from your smartphone. Receive up to
$1500 in equipment, free (restrictions apply). Call 1-800-712-4021

Help Wanted
OTR DRY VAN & FLATBED DRIVERS-STOUGHTON TRUCKING. Small
company, youre FAMILY! NEW Pay
Package, Safety Bonus, Paid Vacation/
Holidays, Fuel Bonus, Yearly Increase,
Health/Dental Insurance, Short-Term Disability, Life Insurance, $1000 Sign-On
Bonus, Pet/Passenger Policy (608) 8732922; Curt@stoughton-trucking.com

Free Stump Removal with Tree Removal

00188353

Tonya Schumm, RN - (419) 623-7125


1155 Westwood Dr. Van Wert, OH 45891
www.ComHealthPro.org

Computer Repair
Computer problems - viruses, lost data,
hardware or software issues? Contact
Geeks On Site! 24/7 Service. Friendly
Repair Experts. Macs and PCs. Call for
FREE diagnosis. 1-800-413-0748

Help Wanted
NOW HIRING: Work and Travel. 6
Openings Now. $20+ PER HOUR. Fulltime Travel, Paid Training, Transportation
Provided, Ages 18+. BBB Accredited. Apply online. www.protekchemical.com Call
toll-free 1-866-751-9114

Seeking quality seasonal employees for


our tomato packing facility in
Ottawa, OH
APPLICATIONS BEING ACCEPTED
7/14/16 from 10 am 2 pm
7/19/16 from 10 am 2 pm

Van Wert Area Inpatient Hospice Center

Misc.
SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY
BENEFITS. Unable to work? Denied
benefits? We Can Help! WIN or Pay
Nothing! Contact Bill Gordon & Associates at 1-800-547-0636 to start your application today!

Help Wanted
CDL-A DRIVERS: New Pay & WEEKLY HOME TIME! Earn up to $0.49 CPM
with Bonus Pay PLUS $5,000 sign-on
Bonus. Call 866-979-1402 or DriveForSuperService.com

Tree Service

Lung Cancer? And 60 Years Old? If So,


You And Your Family May Be Entitled To
A Significant Cash Award. Call 800-8131940 To Learn More. No Risk. No Money Out Of Pocket.

Charity
DONATE YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR
BOAT TO HERITAGE FOR THE
BLIND. Free 3 Day Vacation, Tax Deductible, Free Towing, All Paperwork Taken Care Of. CALL 1-800-695-6206

Health
Life Alert. 24/7. One press of a button
sends help FAST! Medical, Fire, Burglar.
Even if you cant reach a phone! FREE
Brochure. CALL 800-971-0827

Jeremy

Call

Charity
Donate your car to Cars for Breast Cancer and help fight breast cancer! Well
pick up your vehicle (running or not) and
help with title/paperwork. Tax deductible.
1-800-445-6201

LEO
Jul 23/Aug 23
Leo, if stress starts to
get to you this week, take
a step back and reevaluate your priorities. It may
be time to make a few
changes and reduce your
workload.

VIRGO
Aug 24/Sept 22
Virgo, you like to be
around people and enjoy
holding your own in conversation. But this week
you may need a little
respite from the crowd.
Enjoy the alone time.

GEMINI
May 22/Jun 21
Gemini,
someone
gives you a gift that you
really appreciate, and
you want to respond in
kind. Think about the recipients hobbies before
making a final decision.

LIBRA
Sept 23/Oct 23
Libra, offer to help
a loved one even if you
suspect they may not be
receptive to your assistance. Exhibit some patience and perseverance,
and you will help make a
positive difference.

CANCER
Jun 22/Jul 22
Cancer, things have
been going quite well for
you lately, as it seems
like you have gotten
into a groove. Take the
smooth goings in stride
and offer to help others
when possible.

SCORPIO
Oct 24/Nov 22
Scorpio, your courage to stand by your
decisions draws positive
attention this week. Let it
be known that you appreciate others noticing your
conviction.

SAGITTARIUS
Nov 23/Dec 21
Sagittarius, ask a
good friend for a their
perspective on a problem
that has been puzzling
you. Anothers insight
might be just the thing
you need to make the
right decision.
CAPRICORN
Dec 22/Jan 20
Capricorn,
work
through all angles before
making a final decision.
It may take a few trial
runs, but eventually you
will come to the right
conclusion. Get a second
opinion if you need it.
AQUARIUS
Jan 21/Feb 18
Theres much you
can learn about managing money and investing
in your future, Aquarius.
You have some great
ideas; they just need
some fine-tuning.
PISCES
Feb 19/Mar 20
Pisces, great friends
are something to cherish,
and this week is a great
time to let your closest
friends know how much
you appreciate them.

10 The Herald

Wednesday, July 13, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Football team delivers well wishes to local boy

Members of the Jefferson football team, along with coaches Jon Kroeger and Roger Arroyo, joined Tender Times in delivering more than 200 cards and other gifts to the Dotson family
just days before Aiden Dotson lost his battle with cancer. The team made Aiden an honorary team member. A benefit is being planned to help Aidens family with all his medical bills and
expenses. If anyone would like to donate items for raffles, prizes, a monetary donation, or help with the benefit, please contact Tiffany Horstman, Christopher Meyer, Michelle Meyer,
Crysti Rode, Becca Suever, Rick Suever, Brandi Trentman, Terry Trentman or Tony Wiechart; or message the Come Battle with Aidens Avengers Facebook page. (Submitted photo)

Chicken

(Continued from page 1)

They told us their thoughts


and we told them our thoughts.
Basically, we agreed to disagree, Rider said.
Simindinger described it as a
ping-pong match, noting Fleck
and Rindler really didnt have
much to say. When questioned
about the potential to damage to
the aquifer, Rindler, who has 30
years experience in the chicken business, and Fleck offered
some reassurance.
They both assured us
thats never going to happen.
Its never happened at the other
places, Rindler said.
Simindinger asked Pine
Valley Farms if would they sign
a paper accepting responsibility
if something should happen but
that was declined.
Simindinger also said that
most of their questions were
deferred to the state and they
never really got answers from
Pine Valley Ranch people.
They told the local residents they wanted to be good
neighbors and the response was
wouldnt it have been better
to talk to the neighborhood
about his before starting the
process? he continued.
While a couple of voices
spoke up about the rights of
Pine Valley Ranch to do what
they wanted with their land if
it wasnt illegal, another cautioned people to use calm language when speaking to Pine
Valley Ranch or state officials.
Most of the 130 or so people
in the church were adamantly
opposed to the factory farm.
Monticello is on St. Rt.
116, about five miles west of
Spencerville. Between trucks
picking up and delivering eggs,
delivering feed and other traffic, the conservative estimate
of truck traffic is at 120 semis
a week traveling a roadway that
might see 75 vehicles total in
a day.
Rider and Simindinger also
said allowing this farm to come

in is the first step to more and


more mega-farms coming in.
If Pine Valley is successful in
its application, more and more
mega-farms will follow, which
is currently the situation in
Mercer County.
Even though the Ohio
Department of Agriculture,
which oversees the permitting
process, has been contacted by
numerous elected officials as
well as local residents to petition for a second public comment meeting, Kevin Elder of
the ODA said it was unlikely
that a second meeting would
happen because it would set a
precedent, a sentiment echoed
by the ODAs director.
There was a sense of firm
opposition to the factory farm
and a real sense that the residents were not going to accept
this quietly.
This right here is a moral
issue, Simindinger said, so

many people are against it.


He said he asked Fleck if
he would do it with this much
opposition and was money
more important than the people? There was no answer.
Opposition leaders are
attending Spencerville Village
Council meeting at 7 p.m.
Monday night. The ODA is still
accepting comments and may
extend time to allow for more
people to comment.
Contact
Livestock
Environmental Permitting, Ohio
Department of Agriculture,
Livestock
Environmental
Permitting, A.B. Graham
Building, 1st Floor, 8995 E.
Main St, Reynoldsburg, OH
43068; phone 614-387-0470
or toll free at 800-282-1955
(After 5 p.m., ask for DLEP
Department); fax 614-7286335; or email: lepp@agri.ohio.
gov.

Trivia

Answers last Saturdays questions:


A grill is the piece of metal jewelry thats worn across
your front teeth. Typically made of gold and fitted to the
wearers teeth, grills first came into prominence in hip-hop
culture of the 1990s and have since gained widespread popularity.
David Bowie had a permanently dilated pupil in his left
eye. He sustained the injury at the age of 15 when he got into
a fight with a classmate over a girl.
Todays questions:
Who was Time magazines first female Person of the
Year?
In the television series Breaking Bad, drug kingpin Walter
White manufactured a very special kind of meth. What was
it called?
Answers in Saturdays Herald.
Todays joke:
A young boy was spending a Sunday afternoon with his
grandpa. Looking at pictures of his grandpa in his military
uniform, the boy asked, Grandpa, did you ever kill anyone
in the war?
No champ, I never did.
Thats a good thing.
Youre telling me, began grandpa, I was the cook!

Bids

(Continued from page 1)

We just need to get them up to where they


belong on the pay scale, Wolfe said. They took
a pay freeze and we never really went back and
adjusted their pay to reflect where they should
be.
The district and the teachers union will renegotiate a new contract next year.
Wolfe also asked for condolences for the family of friend Shawnee Superintendent Michael
Lamb, who passed away Monday while at his
desk.
Other personnel matters addressed Monday
evening include approving the resignation of
Tony Reindel as a full-time bus route driver and
hiring Rodney Brown to take his place. Reindel
will still be available as a sub.
Franklin Elementary School cafeteria worker
Teresa Schrader resigned effective Sept. 1 and
the board approved hiring Lynette Haehn as
school counselor at St. Johns. Haehns salary is
paid through auxiliary funds received by the city
schools for that purpose. Haehn received a 1-year
contract.
The resignation of seventh-grade volleyball

coach Jodi Cartegena, effective immediately, was


also approved.
Supplemental contracts were approved for
Luke Taviano and Ben Babcock, volunteer junior
high football coaches; Karla Kohler, head girls
track coach; Todd Teman and Brent Binkley,
co-boys track coaches with Teman acting as
head coach; Doug Geary, head baseball coach;
Emily Kriegel, prom co-coordinator and junior
class advisor; and Stephanie Ohtola, junior class
advisor.
The school will pay just $9 more for fleet,
liability and building and contents insurance
through the school consortium. Last years policy
cost $32,320 and this years is $32,329. The policy is through Stolly Insurance.
The board also approved Treasurer Brad
Rostorfer to seek milk and bread bids for the
2016-17 school year.
Several donations were accepted. They
include: $500, Don Allemeier for athletics; $285,
Josiah Stober for soccer; $1,264.38, Josiah Stober
for softball; conference room table valued at
$1,200 from Andy Mox; and $5,250, anonymous
for elementary physical education equipment.
The next meeting will begin at 8 p.m. Aug. 8.

Give Your Old


Stuff a New Life

If its collecting dust,


it could be collecting cash!
The Delphos Herald

Classifieds
405 N. Main St.
Delphos OH, 45833

419-695-0015
www.delphosherald.com

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Wednesdays Paper
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