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The Delphos Herald


Wednesday, July 20, 2016

Generally
A few tsunny
storms
despite a
possible.
Highs serving
in the
A DHI few
Media Publication
afternoon
low 90s and
clouds. High lows in the
89F. Winds
mid 70s.
light and
variable.

www.delphosherald.com

Sunrise: 6:22
AM

Sunrise: 6:23
AM

Sunrise: 6:24
AM

Sunrise: 6:25
AM

Sunrise
AM

Sunset: 9:03
PM

Sunset: 9:03
PM

Sunset: 9:02
PM

Sunset: 9:01
PM

Sunset:
PM

2016 AMG | Parade

Established in 1869

$1.00

Water ordinance
amendment limits
adjustments
BY NANCY SPENCER
DHI Media Editor
nspencer@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS Delphos City
Council approved on third reading an amendment to an ordinance regarding water rates,
rules and regulations Monday
evening.
The amendments include a
15-percent increase in service
charges for water, raising the rate
for monthly billing from $9.83
to $11.33 and end-of-month billing from $19.66 to $22.66.

The legislation now also reads


that bills for leaks occurring on a
residents property between the
shut off and the structure or in
a crawl space will be adjusted calculated on the difference
between the amount used in the
last 12 quarters (3 years). One
adjustment will be given in a
3-year period.
Leaks occurring in a basement or elsewhere in a residence are not subject to adjustment.
See WATER, page 10

Ottoville Parish Festival raffle booth big draw


Those willing to take a chance on 80 donated prizes filled the raffle booth room during the
Immaculate Conception Catholic Church Parish Festival Sunday. The home-style beef and
chicken meals were sold out and the rain held off until activities were over. Nate Kohls was
the winner of $1,000 in the big ticket drawing. (DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)

Triplets
join others
in D.C.
BY KRISTI FISH
DHI Media Staff Writer
news@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS The Bockey
boys have plenty to keep them
busy, they have a swing-set that
resembles a fully-fledged playground, a pond thats full of bullfrogs to catch and they always
have a guaranteed playmate.
Andrew, Luke and Zane
Bockey are 10-year-old triplets
from Delphos. They attend St.
Johns Schools and will be in
fifth grade this fall. They recent-

Zane, left, Andrew and Luke pose in front of the pond in their backyard. Its one of their favorite places to play both together and by
themselves. (DHI Media/Kristi Fish)
ly attended the National Triplet
Convention in Washington, D.C.,
July 1-3.
There were 15 families with

triplets there, Lynn Bockey, their


mother, said.
See TRIPLETS, page 10

Fishing derby reels in all sizes

Asher Colley caught at least two tiny fish Saturday morning during the Delphos Coon and Sportsmans Club annual Fishing Derby. He presented them at the weigh-in using
his straw hat. See more information on page 10. (DHI
Media/Kristi Fish)

P.A.R.K. Program gaining attention from national group


BY KRISTI FISH
DHI Media Staff Writer
news@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS Physical Therapist Bob
Kann began treating Parkinsons patients
at his clinic in 1988. In the beginning he
worked with only five patients, but this
Friday he had 35 people attend his class.
One of the attendees at his program
was Annie Wallis, Program Manager at
the National Parkinson Foundation, Ohio
Chapter. Wallis has been working with
the foundation for a year and has already
attended one of the P.A.R.K programs.
Mr. Kann reached out to me a few
months ago and I went to one of his previous programs, Wallis said. When he
asked if I would come to the one today I
was happy to.
Wallis used today as a chance to reach
out to Parkinsons patients and their
caregivers to offer support, information
and help.
I brought along a lot of resources to
give to them today, she said. I was really hoping to just be able to connect with
these patients.
One of the resources Wallis brought
along was the Aware in Care Kit along

with multiple informational booklets and


pamphlets.
The kit is a tool bag to help patients
and their caregivers advocate for the care
they need and deserve, Wallis said.
The kit was developed after a study
found that three in four Parkinsons
patients do not receive their medication
on time in the hospital. This can lead
to complications that could have been
avoided.
In the kit, patients store reminder
slips to let hospital staff know they have
Parkinsons Disease, fact sheets about
the disease, their medication form, medical alert card, Parkinsons Disease ID
badge and their medications.
Kann thanked Wallis for coming and
for the help the foundation has provided
his program. Kann also thanked Mick
Murphy, Administrator at Vancrest, and
the rest of those at Vancrest for their help
with his program.
Vancrest is the reason this program
is free and all of these people are able to
Bob Kann runs the P.A.R.K. Program at Vancrest. Above: Kann, left, works with
attend and get the care they need, Kann
patients to understand the steps for getting in and out of bed. (DHI Media/Kristi Fish)
said.
For Fridays class the attendees were
We work with chairs, cars, the prin- needed to get in to bed.
shown the techniques to get in and out ciples of walking, anything, Kann said.
of bed.
Today were working on the techniques
See PARK, page 10

Business 5 | Classifieds 10 | Entertainment 11 | For The Record 2 | Local-State 3-4 | Obituaries 2 | Sports 6-7 | Weather 2
Delphos Project Recycle will be
held from 9-11 a.m. Saturday at Pacific
Pride Fuel and Wash behind Double AA
Trailer on East Fifth St., Delphos.
All containers must be clean, especially peanut butter jars and milk jugs.
Clean plastic and glass can be co-mingled. Compress plastic containers. No
need to remove paper labels.

Items that need separated are: tin


cans, aluminum, magazines and cardboard. Magazines can be boxed separately from newspaper. If it comes
delivered in the newspaper, it can stay
with the newspaper.
Plastic grocery bags are to be in a
separate bag.
No Styrofoam, salt or animal food

94/

Morning tPartly
Scatte
storms.
cloudy.
storms
Highs in the Highs in the possib
mid 90s and
mid
90s and Highs i
Delphos
& Area
Communities
lows in the
lows in the
mid 90
low 70s.
low 70s.
lows in
low 70

bags, soiled pizza boxes, plastic wrapping, flat window or ornamental glass,
TV screens or computer monitors.
Computer and electrical equipment
can go in small red trailer with tin cans.
All batteries are accepted. Used
discarded flags are collected for the
Delphos Veterans Council for disposal.

DHI MEDIA
2015 Published in Delphos, Ohio

Volume 146, No. 11

2 The Herald

For The Record

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, July 20, 2016

10 Years Ago 2006


The trio of Alice Ricker, Jean Hilvers and Ruth Wegesin won the Red Ball event
during the ladies Tuesday outing at the Delphos Country Club. Betty Schroeder, Becky
Moorman and Mary Lou Vetter were second; and Arlene Kortokrax, Linda Boecker and
Alma Good were third. Ricker had a birdie. Carol Hellman and Mary Lou Miller were
chairpersons.
Nancy Schroeder, staff nurse with Delphos Visiting Nurses, accepted a check recently
for $1,000 from Delphos VFW 3035 Commander Dave Mahlie. The check, from VFW
of Ohio Charities, will be used to cover patients needs through the Visiting Nurses and
Hospice Program.
Floyd Landis is wearing the race leaders yellow jersey again at the Tour de France,
regaining it Tuesday in the punishing Alps where a former teammate-turned rival made
quite a name for himself. That teammate, Lance Armstrong, who happened to be in
LAlpe dHuez as a cheerleader, ended up witnessing the Americans winning ride.
25 Years Ago 1991
Sgt. Eric Joseph of Fort Bragg, N.C., and son of Larry Joseph and Diane Joseph of
Delphos, removed his ribbon from the Support Our Troops tree in front of the post
office. The ribbons were placed on the tree at the beginning of the Persian Gulf War to
support Delphos residents who were serving in Saudi Arabia and the Gulf. The city will
remove the remaining ribbons.
Delphos Childrens librarian Wilma Humpert and her helper Emily Lybarger displayed
the book of Molly and corresponding doll during A Williamsburg Party, one in the
series Hats off to Books sponsored by the library. According to Humpert, the series of
books, American Girl Selection published by Pleasant Co. of Middleton, Wis., is new
at the library and stars three fictional girls, each depicting a different period of history.
Womens golf was recently played at the Delphos Country Club with Ruth Bruskotter
and Vi Krietemeyer serving as chairpersons. The game played was ABC scramble.
Winners of the first flight were Ruth Wegesin, Nancy Will and Helen Schroeder. Winners
of the second flight were Dorothy Smith, Carol Hellman and Rita Clapp. Mildred Keck
was the hostess for bridge. Winners were Elsie Williams, Ann Lang, Esther Jostpille and
Rita Scherger.
50 Years Ago 1966
Wilson Brumback of Van Wert, a member of the Marsh Foundation Board, was a guest
speaker at the weekly meeting of the Delphos Rotary Club at NuMaudes Restaurant
Wednesday. The speaker was introduced by Robert Ash, program chairman for the day.
Ned Fry, president of the club, presided with assistance from E. E. Sheeter, vice president.
The Ottoville Ladies VFW Auxiliary Post 3740 held its regular meeting in the post
club rooms July 19. Plans were made for the carnival which will be held in Ottoville in
September. The next meeting will be held Aug 18. Cake, ice cream and coffee will be
served by Ethel Honigford and Fredonna Eickholt, co-chairmen. Assisting them will be
Evelyn Brickner and Louise Miller.
The Cubs won over the Indians by a score of 13-4 with Dave Laudick the winning
pitcher and Randy Feathers the losing pitcher. Outstanding fielder was Wieging of the
Cubs and Truesdale of the Indians. In the batting department, Endres led the Cubs and
Feathers was out in front for the Indians.
75 Years Ago 1941
At 12:15 a.m. Saturday in London, Col. V. Britton, the mysterious head of the organization which under the symbol of V is conducting the new anti-German propaganda
campaign, called on the oppressed people of Europe to begin mobilizing at midnight
Saturday night a secret victory army.
It is moving day at Myers Cleaners and Furriers, North Main Street, and over the
weekend equipment will be moved, which will make possible the occupation of the entire
Myers building for his business. The Myers plant was opened in the Thatcher building
on North Main Street in 1932. In the near future, Charles Myers plans to conduct an
open house.
Mrs. Albert Osting, near Fort Jennings, received the members of the East Side Circle
Club and several guests into her home Thursday evening. She was assisted by Mrs.
Charles Calvelage. In bunco, Mrs. Ed. Osting was high and Mrs. Fred Kunz, low. Contest
honors went to Mrs. Leo German and Betty German. Guests present were Mrs. Cyril
Minnig, Mrs. Bernard Vogt, Betty German and Winona Kunz.

Check our Website


for more

Local News

www.delphosherald.com

The Delphos
Herald

OBITUARIES

FROM THE ARCHIVES

thomas A. osting
Dec. 13, 1941-July 16, 2016
DELPHOS Thomas A. Osting, of Delphos passed away
at 3:40 a.m. Saturday at Van Wert County Hospital.
He was born on Dec. 13, 1941, in Lima to Albert and
Alvera (Saum) Osting, who preceded him in death. He was
united in marriage to Mary Jane (Holdgreve) Osting, who
survives in Delphos. He is also survived by two sons, Dennis
(Diana) Osting of Fort Jennings, and Jeff (Lisa) Osting of
Glandorf; two daughters, Cynthia (Kevin) Rahrig of South
Bend, Indiana, and Jennifer (David) Wright of Venedocia;
one brother, Michael (Jeanie McConahea) Osting of Delphos;
and one sister, Norma (Neil) Grone of Westchester. Tom was
also survived by 11 grandchildren and five great-grandchildren.
Funeral services were held on Tuesday at St. John the
Evangelist Church, the Rev. Daniel Johnson officiating
with the Rev. Charles Obinwa assisting. Burial was in
Resurrection Cemetery.
Memorial contributions may be made to Delphos Fire and
Rescue.
To leave condolences, visit harterandschier.com.

David W. Bowersock
sept. 28, 1941-July 18,
2016
DELPHOS David W.
Bowersock, 74, of Delphos
passed away Monday at his
home.
He was born Sept. 28,
1941, in Lima to Harry
and Marjorie (Sullivan)
Bowersock, who both preceded him in death. On Sept.
5, 1992 he married Ginny
(Lee) Bowersock, who survives in Delphos.
He is also survived by
three sons, Greg (Linda)
Bowersock of Anna, Darrell
Nichols of Paulding and Jon
Nichols of Delphos; three
daughters, Stacy (Michael)
Nelson of Tipp City, Debbie
(James) Bowman of Elida

and Jennifer Warner of


Delphos; a brother, Tom
(Chris)
Bowersock
of
McAllen, Texas; and a sister,
Nancy (Joe) Hershberger of
Lakeview.
A celebration of Davids
life will be 3 p.m. Saturday
at First Assembly of God,
Delphos, the Rev. Fred Rowe
officiating. Visitation will be
one hour prior to the service
at the church. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions
are in benevolence of the
family.
Online condolences may
be shared at www.weberfh.
net.
Arrangements are entrusted to Weber Funeral Home,
Delphos.

Arnold G. Ardner

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
to THE DELPHOS HERALD,
405 N. Main St.
Delphos, Ohio 45833

CorreCtions

The Delphos Herald wants


to correct published errors in
its news, sports and feature
articles. To inform the newsroom of a mistake in published
information, call the editorial
department at 419-695-0015.
Corrections will be published
on this page.

Local
Weather
Wed 89/67
7/20

Feb. 11, 1964-July 18, 2016


DELPHOS Arnold G. Ardner, 52, of Delphos passed
away at 10:37 a.m. Monday at St. Ritas Medical Center.
He was born to Arnold G. Sr. and Martha (Korte)
Ardner on Feb. 11, 1964, in Lima. His father preceded him
in death and his mother survives in Delphos.
He is also survived by one brother, Donald Ardner of
Delphos; several nieces and a nephew.
He was also preceded in death by one brother, John
Ardner; and one sister, Patricia Ardner; an infant brother,
Thomas; and an infant sister, Barbara.
st. ritAs
Arnold was a graduate of St. Johns High School class of
A boy was born July 18 to
Jessica and Scott Dunnigan of 1982. He attended Bowling Green State University, studying history. He was a member of St. John the Evangelist
Spencerville.
Catholic Church. He worked as a cook at NuMaudes
Restaurant for more than 12 years. He loved to read and
was very much an animal lover. Arnold was also an artist
who made hand-crafted jewelry.
Mass of Christian Burial will begin at 11 a.m. on Friday
at St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church. Burial will
follow in St. Johns Cemetery.
Friends may call from 2-8 p.m. on Thursday at Harter
and Schier Funeral Home, where a parish wake will be
held at 7:30 p.m.
Memorial contributions may be made to Donors
Choice.
To leave condolences, visit harterandschier.com.

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Generally sunny despite


a few afternoon clouds.
High 89F. Winds light and
variable.

Thu

92/74

7/21
A few thunderstorms
possible. Highs in the low
90s and lows in the mid
70s.

Fri

96/73

7/22
Morning thunderstorms.
Highs in the mid 90s and
lows in the low 70s.

Sat

95/72

7/23
Partly cloudy. Highs in
the mid 90s and lows in
the low 70s.

Sun

94/71

7/24
Scattered thunderstorms
possible. Highs in the
mid 90s and lows in the
low 70s.
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www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, July 20, 2016

Local/State

No bones about it, Rib Fest a


hit in Van Wert
BY COLIN KRIEGEL
DHI Media Community
Reporter
ckriegel@timesbulletin.com

I think its important


to recognize the fact that
we now have not only
the community support in
the form of people who
VAN WERT Van Wert
come out and enjoy the
Rib Fest is celebrating its
event, but we also have
10th year as it comes to the
those various organizaVan Wert County Fairgrounds
tions who use Rib Fest as
Aug. 5-6. This years event
a venue for their activilooks bigger and better than
ties, he continued.
ever.
Planning for the annuWhen
Larry
Lee,
al Rib Fest is not an easy
Executive Director of the Van
task for Lee and his comWert Area Convention and
mittees. In fact, things
Visitors Bureau, was planstart rolling for the next
ning and arranging the details
year the month after the
of the first Rib Fest 10 years
current years event.
ago, a 10-year anniversary Van Wert Rib Fest is back in its 10th year Aug. 5-6. (DHI Media
Our Rib Fest is
was nowhere near his mind. file photo)
always the first weekend
My thought was to get
in August. In September,
through the first year, he laughed. so that kind of got us rolling to three, we kind of have a review meeting where
When I took this position as director four, five and so on.
Many things have changed with the we look at how we did financially, what
with the CVB, I really was a novice; I
event
and perhaps more importantly, worked well, what problems we had, he
really had no idea what all was involved
said. By October, were starting to send
in the position. I had just retired from things have stayed the same.
out letters to potential rib vendors with
Since
year
one,
the
event
has
offered
teaching and was trying to find somea wiffleball tournament, a cornhole tour- dates and guidelines to follow.
thing to fill my time.
Lee said March and April is when
Not only was Lee new to his position, nament, a great location at the Van Wert things start really rolling, lining up small
County
Fairgrounds
and
the
fact
that
the
but he was new to the rib fest world as
event always runs the same weekend as and large details such as security, trash
well.
collection, mapping out the area and a
I had never been to a rib fest. I really the 127 Garage Sales is important.
long list of other things that help Rib
We
plan
this
for
the
same
weekend
didnt know what was going on, what all
Fest be the successful event that it has
you had to do, what all was involved, as the 127 Garage Sales, Lee said. It become.
gives
people
who
want
to
stay
in
Van
he said. But I kind of really wanted to
Lee said the committee has also been
impress the board that we could do this. Wert something to do in the evening that closely working with ODOT to assure
After the first Rib Fest came off as is different from shopping.
Things have changed as well to keep people they can get to the event and to
fairly successful in Lee and the boards
Rib Fest in a manner that is convenient
eyes, the decision to do one the next people coming to the event.
This years event features new and as safe as possible.
year was agreed upon. Lee says it was
Rib Fest will be held at the Van Wert
rib
vendors, a car show on Saturday,
that second event that really pushed the
County
Fairgrounds on Friday, Aug.
YWCA pig races, a Pig-Drop put on
event into what it has become.
5, with gates opening at 5 p.m. and on
by
the
United
Way,
a
home-run
derby
Year two came around and we got
Saturday, Aug. 6, when gates will open
a lot of returning vendors and I think to support Van Wert youth baseball and at 11 a.m. Admission is free before 5
one new vendor that year, he said. Mustang Sally performing live music.
Lee loves the support of both the p.m. and $5 per person after 5 p.m. each
Attendance grew and we had a lot of
day. Children, ages 12 and under, are
positive comments from the community; community and the local organizations free both days.
that get involved in the festivities.

Kids ready for opening night


BLOG BY JAN MILLER
Van Wert Civic Theater
VAN WERT After
weeks of memorizing lines,
coming to rehearsals, studying
blocking, discussing costumes,
set and light designs, the big
night is within sight. AT 7:30
p.m. on Friday, the curtain
rises on the talented youth of
our community as they bring
to life an unconventional version of the Big Bad Wolf. Van
Wert Civic Theatre is proud to
offer its second summer youth
theatre production, The People
v B.B. Wolf.
In this delightful tale, the
wolf is on trial for the murder
of the two little pigs, yes, just
two. What ensues is a series of
events involving an overbearing judge, three prosecuting
attorneys and three defense
lawyers, along with a mother daughter team intent on
revenge, a vindictive Little
Red Riding Hood and an interesting list of witnesses all sure
to bring smiles and laughter to
the audience.
Whether you know someone involved with the show, or
are looking for a fun summer
event to share with the whole
family, dont let this opportunity slip by. For $10 and an

hour of your
time, you can
show these
kids that their
work matters.
The theatre
is one of the
few places
where theatrical talents are
fostered and
celebrated.
Thanks
to the Van
Wert County
Foundation,
who provides
grant money
each
summer, the theater is able
to produce Van Wert Civic Theatre is preparing for The People v B.B. Wolf, one of its
two summer summer productions. (Submitted photo)
shows. The
season kicked
being on stage. Her vision has tickets available at the door.
off with a musical, School provided area youth with an So, if you make a last-minute
House Rock, JR. The People opportunity that wasnt there decision to see the show, dont
v B.B.Wolf is whats known in before. Along with a dedicated hesitate to come. Doors open
the theatre as a straight show crew of community members 30 minutes prior to opening.
which means no singing. and moms and dads, a plan
Show dates are July 22-24
Not every child is blessed with was set into motion and after with Friday and Saturday night
a singing voice or a desire to many hours of hard work, the performances at 7:30 p.m. and
sing, so Amber Evans came to payoff is in sight.
Sunday matinee at 2 p.m.
the board several years ago and
While the theatre encourCome see what the youth of
offered to direct and produce ages reservations, which can your community have been up
a second youth theatre show be made by calling the Box to!! VWCT the coolest place
for those kids not interested in Office at 419-238-9689 from in town this summer.
singing but very interested in 2-6 p.m. daily, there will be

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

DELPHOS

The
Delphos Market Fest is coming back this year, but for one
day only.
Last year, the Delphos
Market Fest was held on the
first and third Saturday of the
month from June to October,
but this year it will only
be held from 9 a.m.-2 p.m.
on Aug. 13 in the Delphos
Herald parking lot.
Vendors interested in participating can visit Delphos
Market Fest on Facebook for
an application.
The decision to change the
dates of the market was made

to increase turnout.
They thought doing it
every other Saturday was too
much, Maria Diltz, Delphos
Area Chamber of Commerce
Executive Director, said.
Were hoping for more vendors this year.
Those attending the market can look for booths with
produce, homemade goods,
art, direct sales and information booths, according to
Diltz.
Additionally, the Lincoln
Highway garage sales will
be happening that weekend
and Diltz said theyre hoping
to bring in more shoppers
because of that.
The rain date for the event
is Aug. 20.

St. Anthonys sets parish festival


Information submitted

COLUMBUS GROVE St. Anthony of Padua Catholic


Church in Columbus Grove will host its annual parish festival
from 5:30-11 p.m. on Aug. 6 and 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. on Aug. 7
Saturdays activities include BBQ ribs and chicken dinners
beginning at 5:30 p.m. The St. Anthony 5K Race kicks off at 7
p.m. Contact Hannah Warren at 419-303-5476 for more info on
the race.
Hamburgers, fries and refreshments will also be available.
Music will be provided by Truck Stop Manners Band from
7-10 p.m.
Sundays activities will include beef and chicken dinners for
dine in from 11 a.m. - 1:30 p.m.; drive-through from 11 a.m. - 1
p.m.; carry-out from 11 a.m. - 3 p.m.; and cafeteria-style from
4-7 p.m.
Sunday is the big day with a huge garage sale, bingo, country
store raffles, bakery wheel, duck races, big ticket drawings, kids
games, rides, putt-putt and lots of food and other refreshments.
The grand prize is $20,000 towards the purchase of a new
vehicle or $15,000 cash. Winner need not be present to win.
For more information, call the parish office at 419-659-2263.

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The Herald 3

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4 The Herald

Wednesday, July 20, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Local/State
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.

Apollo is an adult female


tiger.

Harris is a young male


Shepherd.

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 Apr. 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
never been around other pets - owner left area.
We currently have no dogs or puppies to list.
For more information, please call Bobbie weekdays
at 419-238-5447.
If you would like to volunteer to list the animals in
the media and receive the calls at your home: wish to
make a donation or have any other correspondence: our
mailing address is The APL, PO BOX 321, Van Wert
OH 45891.
We do not have a shelter or any foster homes, so
please keep your pets until a new home is found!

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

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.
6:30 p.m. Delphos
Kiwanis Club, Eagles Lodge,
1600 E. Fifth St.
7 p.m. Bingo at St.
Johns Little Theatre.
7:30 p.m. Hope Lodge
214 Free and Accepted
Masons, Masonic Temple,
North Main Street.
Sons of the American
Legion meet at the Delphos
Legion hall.
The Fort Jennings Board of
Education meets in the library.
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.
5:30 p.m. The Delphos
Canal Commission meets at
the museum, 241 N. Main St.
7 p.m. Spencerville
Local Schools Board of
Education meets.
Life After Loss at St. Johns
Parish Center.
St. Johns Athletic Boosters
meet in the Little Theatre.
7:30 p.m. Delphos
Chapter 26 Order of the Eastern
Star meets at the Masonic
Temple on North Main Street.
Delphos VFW Auxiliary
meets at the VFW Hall, 213 W.
Fourth St.
FRIDAY
7:30 a.m. Delphos
Optimist Club, A&W DriveIn, 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.

THRIFT SHOP VOLUNTEERS

Engagement

Owen/Wiseman
Shannon and Lana Owen of Wichita Falls, Texas,
announce the engagement of their daughter, Alli
Christene, to Jordan Wayne Wiseman, son of Terry and
Stacey Wiseman of Delphos.
The couple will exchange vows on Aug. 13, 2016, at
Sheerar Museum in Stillwater, Oklahoma.
The bride-elect received her B.A. in Multimedia
Journalism from Oklahoma State University in 2016. She
is employed as a Moore Campus Administrator at Life.
Church in Moore, Oklahoma.
Her fiance is employed as a YouVersion Marketing
Coordinator at the Life.Church Central Offices in
Edmond, Oklahoma.
July 21
Chris Britt
Cheryl Sickels
July 22
Jasmine Boop
Austin Schulte
Carol Barnhardt
July 23
Kathy Rose
Linda McNeil
Austin Heiing

July 21-23
THURSDAY: Sue Vasquez, Ruth Calvelage, Eloise
Shumaker, Sharon Wannemacher, Lyn Rhoades and Irma
Schwinnen.
FRIDAY: Diana Muller, Anita Dunlap, Pat Holden, Becky
Binkley and Carolyn Paul.
SATURDAY: Joyce Day, Pat Holden and Nancy Dukes.
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.

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

Garage Sale Ads


each day is $.45 per word
Deadlines:
Saturdays Paper
is 12:00 p.m. Friday
Wednesdays Paper
is 12:00 p.m. Tuesday

Delphos St. Johns


Athletic Boosters

PURSE
SATURDAY, AUG. 13, 2016
DELPHOS EAGLES
Doors Open 5:30 - Dinner 6:00 pm
Bingo 7:00 pm

Tickets are $30 per person includes a


light dinner & 20 games of BINGO
RESERVE A TABLE OF 10!

RAFFLES FOR GIFT BASKETS


AND A GIFT CARD TREE
TO ORDER TICKETS PLEASE CALL
DEANN HEIING 419-230-2963

The St. Johns Athletic Boosters thank you for your continued
support of our Blue Jay Student Athletes.
AUTO DEALERS
Delpha
Chev/Buick Co.

AUTO PARTS

Pitsenbarger Auto

FINANCIAL
INSTITUTIONS
First Federal Bank

FURNITURE

Lehmanns Furniture
Westrich Home Furnishings

GARAGE

Omers Alignment Shop

HARDWARE

Delphos Ace Hardware


& Rental

This
message
published
as a
public
service by
these civic
minded
firms.

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, July 20, 2016

The Herald 5

Business
Practical Money

6 basics to consider before investing with a robo advisor


BY NATHANIEL SILLIN
Youre looking to grow your
money but youre not quite sure
how to get started.
Should you go robo?
Robo advisor, that is. A robo
advisor is a digital investment management service that allows you to
input your funds, financial data and
investment preferences online and
designs algorithm-based recommendations based on your responses. While a human advisor may
charge one percent or more of your
invested assets to help you manage
your money, robo advisors typically charge only a fraction of that
amount in management fees. Some
allow you to open an account with
only a few dollars and others dont
even require a minimum deposit to
open an account.
Major investment firms have
entered the growing robo advisor market with their own computerized services. As new advisor
options emerge and evolve quickly,
its a good idea to consider all
options carefully. Examine the services industry experts (http://www.

investopedia.com/articles/personal-finance/011916/5-best-roboadvisors-investors-2016.asp) provide to
know what you should look for in
an advisor.
Here are some
considerations to
factor into your
research on robo
advisors as you
evaluate whether
they are right for
your needs.
1. Reasonable
management fees
and small initial
investments. Robo
funds often have
preset investment
choices
based
on client questionnaires about
risk-tolerance and investment goals
and they typically charge lower
fees than human advisors. Human
advisors may charge upwards of
one percent of all the money you
have in your account, while robo
advisor pricing options are typically
a fraction of that.
2. The best robo advisor sites are

streamlined and simple. Good robo


advisor sites provide clearly-organized, straightforward advice. For
example, one of the leading robo
advisor sites makes sure you have
an emergency fund
in place before
you start selecting
investments. Thats
the kind of good
financial practice
you should look for
in an advisor, robo
or not.
3. Federal regulators are still evaluating robo advisors. The Securities
and
Exchange
Commission has its
own recommendations for investing
with robo advisors but the most
important unanswered question
is whether robo advisors (and the
companies that own them) really
exercise fiduciary responsibility by
truly putting the needs of the investor first. Its essential to understand
the risks involved with entrusting
your investments to the robo advi-

sor market, where restrictions and


consequences are still not completely clear.
4. As major investment firms
and even banks enter the market,
its likely that more diverse options
in advisory services and pricing will
emerge. As big investment names
are starting to offer their own robo
advisor options for small investors,
different robo advisor providers
will likely start to differentiate their
marketing, services and fees. Its
always smart to shop around for the
best deals and fit for you.
5. Robo advisors are no substitute for a basic personal finance
education. Its easy to sign up for
a robo fund or even find a fee-only financial planner but its still
important to cultivate your own
financial knowledge. Consider
public resources on basic financial
topics, the range of money management resources offered on Practical
Money Skills for Life, or workshops at your community college or
public library. Self-education is the
most powerful tool for any endeavor but its especially essential to
handling your finances.

Behrns.
C & R Schroeder Farm LLC,
Greensburg Township, to Joshua
Schroeder and Nichole Schroeder.
John J. Brinkman and Estella R.
Brinkman, 1.148 acres, Greensburg
Township, to Dorraine Kahle and John
C. Kahle.
Eric W. Siefker and Laurie J. Siefker,
.196 acre and .906 acre, Pleasant
Township, to Erica L. Schroeder.
Rick A. Buchholz, TR, Lot 1306B,
Ottawa, to Mary Jo Williams.
Wayne E. Patrick, Lot 220, Glandorf,
to Kevin R. Heckman and Beverly J.
Heckman.
John L. Dranchak TR, Diana R.
Dranchak TR and Leota M. Dranchak
TR, 40.0 acres and 40.0 acres, Monroe
Township, to Diana R. Dranchak and
John L. Dranchak.
Kenneth Robert Wagner and Joyce
Wagner, .071 acre, Monroe Township,
to Brent E. Troyer and Lea A. Troyer.
Rick
Rosengarten,
Allen
Rosengarten, Donna Rosengarten and
Stephanie Rosengarten, Lot 28, Ottawa,
to Pam Halker.

Try a little

Information submitted

Robert A. Kissell and Shirley A.


Kissell, Lot 785, Columbus Grove, to
Robert A. Kissell TR and Shirley A.
Kissell TR.
Robert Allan Kissell and Shirley Ann
Kissell, parcel, Blanchard Township, to
Jeffrey A. Kissell TR and Rask Trust.
David Edward Basinger TR and
Betty Louise Basinger TR, 27.63 acres,
Pleasant Township, to Downing Farms
Inc.
James A. Burkholder and Tricia
M. Burkholder, 20.0 acres and 39.0
acres, Riley Township, and 18.93
acres Blanchard Township, to J & T
Burkholder Farms LLC.
B & D Trading Co. LLC, Lot 163,
Kalida, to Michael Eickholt, Jeanne
Eickholt, Rachel Meyers and Timothy
Meyers.
Cletus J. Schroeder, dec., .75 acre,
Pleasant Township, to Barbara A.
Schroeder.
Norman R. Averesch LE, 5.010 acres,
Liberty Township, to Jody Carmony,
Stacey Averesch, Jamie Nuveman,
Raymond Averesch, Regina Camerino
and Amanda Averesch.

WASHINGTON, DC
The Leading Producers Round
Table (LPRT) of the National
Association
of
Health
Underwriters
(NAHU) is proud
to
announce
that
Randy
Myers of Leland
Smith Insurance
Services
has
qualified
to
receive the associations prestigious Soaring
Eagle Award.
The Soaring Eagle Award
is the highest honor given by
LPRT to recognize National
Association
of
Health
Underwriters members who
have achieved the greatest success in demonstrating exceptional professional knowledge
and outstanding client service.
This is Randys second consecutive year receiving this
award. He is a lifetime resident

of Van Wert County.


Myers exemplifies the
qualities that make health
insurance agents and brokers such important resources
and advocates for
American consumers, said Jason
Bradford, president
of the Northwest
Ohio Association
of
Health
Underwriters. He
has worked tirelessly on behalf of
countless clients to
ensure they have
the insurance coverage they need.
The National Association
of Health Underwriters represents 100,000 professional health insurance agents
and brokers who provide
insurance for millions of
Americans. NAHU is headquartered in Washington, DC.
For more information, please
contact Kelly Loussedes
at 202-595-3074 or kloussedes@nahu.org.

ESTATE SALE - LOG HOMES

Relax AND Save!

TENDERNESS

Nathaniel Sillin directs Visas


financial education programs.
To follow Practical Money Skills
on Twitter: www.twitter.com/
PracticalMoney.

Myers earns Soaring Eagle

Real Estate Transfers


Allen County
Delphos
Craig A. Boberg and Tracey M.
Boberg to Jeremy L. Stemen and Ashley
M. Stemen, 433 E. Eighth St., Delphos,
$128,200.
Amanda Township
Donald F. Diglia and Rebecca
Beaman-Diglia to Kenneth E. Smith
and Tammy Ann Smith, 1870 N. Conant
Road, Lima, $204,000.
Spencer Township
Spencerville Development LLC to
Donald A. Miller Trustee and Dorothy
M. Miller Trustee, Donald A. Miller
Living Trust Dorothy M. Miller Living
Trust, 7.09 acres on Southworth Road,
Delphos, $83,800.
Putnam County
Maynard Varner, .64 acre, Greensburg
Township, to John L. Koenig and Caitlin
E. Koenig.
Lynn A. Wischmeyer and Kevin A.
Wischmeyer, Lots 50 and 51, Ottawa, to
Donald M. Behrns.
Thomas G. Meyer and Laurie L.
Meyer, 2.0 acres, Ottawa Township,
to Michael P. Behrns and Jessika M.

6. Robo advisors arent capable


of providing truly personalized
investment advice. An algorithm
cant ask countless questions
about your long-time financial
goals and values or answer all of
your queries during a major market change. Though robo advisors
provide a low-cost way to get
started in investing, you wont
have someone who can give you
personal advice when unexpected
situations arise. Before you sign
up, take some time to consider
how much personal assistance you
think youll need.
Bottom line: Like most computerized services, automated financial
advise and investment planning will
probably get more sophisticated
with time. But while robo advisor
services allow lower initial investments and fees, its important to
study the pros and cons first.

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6 The Herald

Wednesday, July 20, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Is global Super Bowl coming Delphos Coach-pitch 16


soon for professional football?
I saw this item last week when I was perusing the Internet.
The National Football League has gone to
China!
The new China American Football League
the first-ever American professional football league of its kind in that country will
begin play this fall.
I dont know how similar it will be to the
European League that seemed more of a
farm system, like baseball but apparently,
the six inaugural teams will be stocked with
Chinese players who are in training now for
the arena game at select Chinese universities.
Of course, there are some American- and
European-born players that are playing in the
Arena Football League and such trying to get
that one last look at an NFL roster.
The powers-that-be have talked about
growing the game and have had games in
Mexico City and Londons Wembley Stadium
in the past few years but this will introduce
the game to a billion or more people.
Some former coaches like Dick Vermeil
remember the old hard-edged coach of the
Philadelphia Eagles in the early 1980s who
morphed into the teary-eyed mentor of the
Greatest Show on Turf in the early to mid-

Jim Metcalfe

Metcalfes
Musings
2000s? and players like his quarterback
and now top-notch NFL analyst Ron Jaws
Jaworski are in on the ground floor.
Think this will have more staying power
than the European League or even the
XFL, the brainchild of Vincent Kennedy
McMahon of WWE fame?
I think most pro football fans in this country will give it a look and it wont be long
before Chinese Fantasy Football leagues!
Will the NFL eventually not only become
a global game but a global league, with franchises in Moscow, Tel Aviv, Beijing, London,
Paris and the like? Will we have a Super Bowl
75 involving the Beijing Bulls and the Paris
Marauders?
I cant stand it! I cant even remember all
the players now!

The 2016 Coach-pitch Indians had, front from left, Hank Walpole, Jace Harter, Cooper
Clark, Easton Elwer, Camden Gable and Tyler Wiseman; Second Row: Carson Feathers,
Jace Harter, Colton Clark, Fulton Shirey, Keaton Catlett and Gavin Howell; and Third
Row: Coaches Seth Walpole, Brian Clark and Greg Feathers. Absent: Braden Lindeman
and Coach Jesse Lindeman.

Late run ends Cougs repeat hopes


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

CELINA Execution.
When you have two evenly-matched teams going at it,
it comes down to who can
execute better.
Archbold did just that in
the bottom of the eight, scoring a run to grab a 4-3 victory
over defending ACME State
champion Van Wert in the
2016 Dale Harder Memorial
State ACME tournament on
a breezy Sunday afternoon at
Celinas Montgomery Field.
With Holden Willingham
on in relief for his third inning
in place of starter Lawson
Blackmore, who re-aggravated an injury in the sixth
frame Ian Radabaugh led
off with a liner up the gut,
Gabe Peterson sacrificed him
to second and Trevor Roop
slapped a double that hugged
the third-base-line into left
field for the game-winner.
Baseballs a funny game;
the ball sometimes bounces
your way and sometimes it
doesnt. We executed early
and built a lead and they
executed late to come back,
Van Wert ACME coach Todd
Dunlap explained. It was
hard for the kids to come back
after Lawson was hurt but we
got out of the inning. We also
had to take our starting catcher, Storm Pierce, out with
an injury. Were the walking
wounded right now; we had
three junior ACME players

in there at times. With only


three starters back, we started
3-5 and ended up 17-7, so we
came on.
John Lee doubled to left to
open the Cougar (17-7) third
versus starter Roop, moved
up on a Blackmore groundout
and scored on an error on the
play for a 1-0 edge.
Mason Carr led off the
Cougar fourth with a free
pass and touched the dish
on a ripped double down
the left-field line by Caleb
Fetzer. An out later, Nick
Gutierrez smoked a single to
left that got Fetzer in for a
3-0 lead. However, the runner
was caught stealing second.
Bryce Williams singled to
left with one out in the Blue
Streak fourth, advanced on
a Radabaugh groundout and
went to third on a Peterson
infield hit up the middle; he
stole second in a brief rundown but Blackmore fanned
Roop to keep it a 3-run lead.
Brandon Miller started
the Blue Streak fifth with a
hard-hit infield single off the
pitchers glove, pinch-runner
Kade Kern went to third on
an error on a pickoff try and
scored on a bloop to left by
Cory Erbskorn.
Bryce Williams led off the
Archbold sixth with a line
single up the middle and
scored on Radabaughs double to the left-field corner.
Peterson sacrificed him to
third and Roop laid down a
perfect squeeze bunt to tie the
game at 3-3. Millers ground-

er forced Roop at second.


With a 1-0 count on Erbskorn,
Blackmore was injured after
delivering a wild pitch and
was helped off.

VAN WERT (3)


Mason Carr cf 4-0-1-0, Darius
Eddins lf 4-1-0-0, Caleb Fetzer
3b/1b 3-1-2-1, Nathan Temple
1b 3-0-1-0, Holden Willingham
pr/3b/p 0-0-0-0, Nick Gutierrez ss
3-0-1-1, Tristen Wehner dh 3-0-00, Storm Pierce c 0-0-0-0, Hayden
Maples c 0-0-0-0, Johnathan Lee
rf 2-0-1-1, James Aquiviva rf 1-00-0, Lawson Blackmore p 3-0-0-0,
Jalen McCracken 3b 1-0-0-0, Jake
Lautzenheiser 2b 3-0-1-0. Totals
30-3-7-3.
ARCHBOLD (4)
Toby Walker cf 3-0-1-0, Jeron
Williams ss 4-0-0-0, Bryce Williams
2b 4-1-2-0, Ian Radabaugh 1b 4-2-21, Gabe Peterson c 2-0-1-0, Trevor
Roop p/3b 3-0-1-1, Brandon Miller
dh 3-0-1-1, Kade Kern pr 0-1-00, Sam Peterson 3b 0-0-0-0, Rego
Ramos p 0-0-0-0, Corey Erbskorn
rf 3-0-1-1, Nic Rodriguez lf 2-0-0-0.
Totals 28-4-9-4.
Score by Innings: R H E
Van Wert 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 - 3 7 1
Archbold 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 1 - 4 9 1
Game-winning run scored with
1 down in the bottom of the 8th
E: Blackmore, Radabaugh;
DP: Van Wert 1; LOB: Van Wert
2, Archbold, 7; 2B; Fetzer 2, Lee,
Radabaugh, Roop; SB: Walker 2,
Rodriguez 2, Radabaugh, G, Peterson;
CS: Gutierrez (by G. Peterson),
Lautzenheiser (by G. Peterson),
Walker (by Lautzenheiser); POB:
Fetzer (by G. Peterson); Sac: G,
Peterson 2, Roop.
IP H R ER BB SO
VAN WERT
Blackmore 5.2 7 3 2 1 5
Willingham (L) 1.2 2 1 1 0 0
ARCHBOLD
Roop 4.0 3 3 2 1 0
Ramos (W) 4.0 4 0 0 0 1
WP: Blackmore. BB: Eddins,
Walker, Rodriguez. Pitches-Strikes:
Blackmore 95-59, Willingham
20-15; Roop 35-23, Ramos 43-38.

The Coach-pitch Tigers consisted of, front row from left, Grady Martz, Jackson Wiechart,
Trent bonifas, Braxton Hurles and Aidan Swick; 2nd row: Brody Horton, Andrew Elwer,
Evan Martz, Dylan Hummer, Cole Wilson, Brayden Klaus and Jason Rosenbeck Jr.; and
3rd row; coach Daniel Altman, coach Mark Wilson and coach Steve Wiechart.

The Coach-pitch Cubs were composed of, bottom row from left, Colt Cross, Ryan Aldrich,
Garrett Lee, Luke Lindeman, Phoenix Tucker, Leyton Parent and Braiden Mckee; and
top, Peyton Sellers, Tyler Strayer, Nathan Ostendorf, Sheldyn Fetter, Isaac Rostorfer,
Jace Lindeman, Jackson Reid and coaches Kevin Lindeman, Todd Grothaus and Brad
Rostorfer. (Photos Submitted)

Inaugural Clash at Limaland Fetzer gets VW to ACME semis

Information Submitted
LIMA Another beautiful sky welcomed teams and fans alike as they arrived
at Limaland Motorsports Park for the first-ever Open Wheel Clash presented by K&L
Ready Mix Friday night.
No. 1w Paul Weaver picked up the inaugural JLH General Contractor F.A.S.T. 305
Sprints feature, No. 17 Jared Horstman bagged
his 5th K&L Ready Mix NRA Sprint feature
win and #4L Mike Learman of Woodstock,
Illinois, won his first career K&N Filters
UMP Modified A Main.
The night started with the K&N Filters
UMP Modifieds in the McDonalds Dash for
Cash, sponsored by Lewis Family McDonalds
of Lima/Allen County. No. 10L Nathan Loney
won the $100 dash and the McDonalds hood
plaque.
In feature action, the JLH General
Contractor F.A.S.T. 305 Sprints started the
show. No. 77I John Ivy and No. 12 Kyle
Capodice led the field to green, with Capodice
grabbing the early advantage. Fremonts Paul
Weaver wasted no time moving from his 6th
staring spot to 3rd on lap 1 and moved to 2nd
on lap 3. On lap 4, the caution flag waved
for the No. 5J of Jake Hesson of Marysville.
The No. 2F of Matt Foos also stopped in turn
4, with both cars done for the night. On the
restart, Weaver pulled the trigger on a slide
job to get the lead from Capodice and never
looked back. Despite heavy lapped traffic
and a late red flag for a flip involving No. 1x
Dustin Dinan, Weaver won big over No.22m
Dan McCarron, No. 1 Nate Dussel, Capodice
and No. 99 Alvin Roepke, who charged from
18th to finish 5th. Weaver was offered the
opportunity to tag the tail of the NRA 360
feature but was unable to make the call due to
a damaged Jacobs ladder.
Next up were the K&L Ready Mix NRA

Sprint Invaders in their $3,000-to-win A


Main. No. 49 Shawn Dancer and No. 5m
Max Stambaugh led the field to green with
Dancer jumping out front early, using the
high side of the racetrack. Horstman slid past
Stambaugh to grab the 2nd spot on lap 4, then
used the lapped car of No. 12 Nick Roberts
as a pick to grab the lead over Dancer on lap
10. Caution waved on lap 13 for the No. 6
of Sean Hosey as he spun out in turn 2. On
the restart, Horstman pulled away once again
and charge to his 5th win of the season, with
Archbolds Kyle Sauder moving to 2nd on lap
16. No. B20 Butch Schroeder made his way
past Sauder on lap 23 but Sauder battled back
in nearly getting past Schoreder at the line but
falling just short and finishing 3rd. Dancer
finished 4th and Germantowns Hud Horton
5th in the Mike Castrucci Ford No. 30.
Completing racing action for the night
were the K&N Filters UMP Modifieds. No.
3W Dylan Woodling and #116 Jimmie Haager
brought the field to green with Woodling taking the early advantage. Learman took his car
to the high side of the track, moved to 2nd on
lap 4 and took the lead on lap 6. Meanwhile,
great racing was taking place behind the top
2, as Churubusco, Indianas Todd Sherman
charged his way to battle for 3rd with Haager,
No. 162 Logan Moody and No. 10L Nathan
Loney. Caution waved on lap 18 for the No.
01 driven by Jared Spaulding spinning in turn
4 and again on the restart for Haager spinning
in turn 1. In the end, it was Learman grabbing
his first career feature win over Woodling,
Loney, No. 16 Jeff Koz and No. 65 Sherman.
Limaland Motorsports Park will be back
in action next Friday night when Menke
Brothers Construction presents Four Banger
Friday II. Visit www.limaland.com for details
on this and all of the events at Limaland
Motorsports Park.

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

CELINA The Van


Wert ACME team is looking to defend its 2015 State
title at the 2016 Dale Harter
Memorial ACME State
Tournament.
First up was Saturdays
noon clash versus Tipp
City Tippecanoe at Celinas
turfed-infield Montgomery
Field inside Eastview Park.
As he has done all summer, senior-to-be Caleb
Fetzer proved the lead dog
on the mound as he went the
distance in a 5-1 victory on a
pleasant summer afternoon.
Caleb did a great job on
the mound today. He and
their pitchers had to deal with
a tight strike zone and he
handled it better; as a team,
we just made more plays,
Van Wert ACME coach Todd
Dunlap said. There were
some nerves today and that
contributed to some errors
but we settled down after the
second inning. Ugly or pretty
doesnt matter now; its survive and move on.
Fetzer (6-0) tossed 128
pitches (72 for strikes), battling on the warmer-than-normal turf.
Van Wert trailed 1-0 entering the bottom of the third
against Red Devil starter
Troy Powers and took the

lead for good with a 3 spot.


Fetzer led off with a bloop
hit to shallow right center
but got too far off first and
was tagged out in a rundown.
Nathan Temple was hit by a
pitch and advanced on a wild
pitch. An out later, an error
on Tristen Wehners grounder
put runners on the corners and
Lawson Blackmore walked to
load the bases. An error on
James Aquavivas grounder
plated Temple and kept the
bases loaded. Lautzenheiser
doubled to left center to score
Wehner and Blackmore for a
3-1 edge.
Wehner led off the Van
Wert fifth with a liner to center that finished Powers, with
Seth Clayton taking over.
Van Wert added two runs
in the sixth. Mason Carr
led off with an infield single to short, followed by a
liner to left by Eddins. Both
advanced on a Fetzer sacrifice bunt and scored on an
error on Temples grounder.
Pinch-hitter Hayden Maples
doubled to left center and
Blackmore was intentionally passed to load the bases
before Aquaviva flied out.
Fetzer retired the side in
order in the seventh.
Tippecanoe drew first
blood in the third. With one
down, Clayton walked but
was nabbed stealing by Storm
Pierce. Riebe got aboard on
a 2-base throwing error and

took third on a wild pitch.


Zach Losey was plunked
and stole second and Mason
McClurg walked to load them
up. Woltz got aboard on a
dropped third strike that plated Riebe.

TIPP CITY TIPPECANOE (1)


Miles McClurg ss 4-0-0-0, Seth
Clayton 2b/p 2-0-0-0, Josh Riebe
1b 3-1-0-0, Zach Losey 3b 2-0-0-0,
Mason McClurg cf 1-0-0-0, Connor
Woltz rf 2-0-0-0, Josh Walland c 2-01-0, Nick Alspaugh lf 3-0-0-0, Troy
Powers p/2b 3-0-1-0, Brad Detwiler
pr 0-0-0-0. Totals 22-1-2-0.
VAN WERT (5)
Mason Carr cf 4-1-1-0, Darius
Eddins lf 3-1-1-0, Caleb Fetzer p
3-0-2-0, Nathan Temple 1b 2-1-0-0,
Holden Willingham pr/3b 0-0-0-0,
Nick Gutierrez ss 4-0-0-0, Tristen
Wehner dh 2-1-1-0, Jalen McCracken
pr 0-0-0-0, Hayden Maples ph 1-0-10, Johnathan Lee pr 0-0-0-0, Storm
Pierce c 0-0-0-0, Lawson Blackmore
3b/1b 2-1-0-0, James Aquiviva rf
3-0-0-0, Jake Lautzenheiser 2b 3-01-2. Totals 27-5-7-2.
Score by Innings: R H E
Tipp City 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 - 1 2 5
Van Wert 0 0 3 0 0 2 x - 5 7 2
E: Riebe 2, Mi. McClurg, Losey,
Powers, Gutierrez, Pierce; LOB:
Tipp City Tippencanoe 8, Van Wert
12; 2B: Maples, Lautzenheiser;
SB: Losey, Fetzer, Blackmore; CS:
Clayton (by Pierce); POB: Detwiler
(by Fetzer); Sac: Fetzer.
IP H R ER BB SO
TIPP CITY TIPPECANOE
Powers (L) 4.0 4 3 0 4 1
Clayton 2.0 3 2 0 1 1
VAN WERT
Fetzer (W, 6-0) 2 1 0 6 10
Powers pitched to 1 batter in 5th
WP: Powers, Fetzer. HBP: Losey
(by Fetzer), Temple (by Powers).
Balk: Fetzer. BB: Clayton 2, Ma.
McClurg 2, Blackmore 2 (1 intentional), Woltz, Walland, Eddins,
Temple, Wehner. Pitches-Strikes:
Powers 75-39, Clayton 28-19; Fetzer
128-72.

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Wednesday, July 20, 2016

The Herald 7

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8-The Herald

Wednesday, July 20, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Arts & Entertainment


Good Vibrations

Across
1 Back of the neck
5 French fries brand
11 Dressed (up)
14 Colorful cereal
15 Bulls' Rodman
16 "___ y Plata"
17 Way to beat the heat
#1
19 Eggs
20 Left-hand page
21 Intensifies
23 Not yours
24 Actor Sharif
26 "Here ___, there..."
("Old MacDonald"
lyric)
27 Bewitched
28 Hotel visit
29 With 42-Across, way
to beat the heat #2
30 Potato feature
31 Cake section
32 "The Bells" poet
33 Way to beat the heat
#3
39 Clamor
40 Fall follower
41 Stage signal
42 See 29-Across
45 Blackens
46 Quitter's word
47 Certain something
48 Story
49 Balance parts
50 "That man has my
purse!"
52 Critic Roger
54 March word
55 Way to beat the heat
#4
59 Record label inits.
60 Genesis locale
61 "Casablanca"
heroine
62 GOP hq.
63 Italian spice

By Ed Clark

The music that moves us ...


The Monkees
Hey, hey, were the Monkees,
And people say we monkey around,
But were too busy singing,
To put anybody down
You may remember these lyrics from the
theme song of The Monkees TV show that ran
from 1966-68 and then re-ran on MTV and
Nickelodeon in the 1980s. Take a
look at the ad from Hollywoods
Daily Variety in the fall of
1965 announcing auditions
for The Monkees TV show:
MADNESS!! Auditions. Folk &
Roll Musician-Singers for acting
roles in new TV series. Running
parts for 4 insane boys. Many,
many auditioned but in the end
we would see three Americans
and a Brit on the TV show.
Americans Michael Nesmith on
guitar, Micky Dolenz on drums
(vocals), Peter Tork playing bass
and British-born Davy Jones on
vocals and tambourine.
Baby Boomers and Generation X sometimes
recognize this band as the best fake band ever in
music land. It is true that studio musicians played
the instruments on many of The Monkees big
hits. (Not unlike many bands that have studio
musician contribution). It is also true that in time,
The Monkees performed (and toured), playing all
the instruments on their own.
Hits from The Monkees you may remember:
Last Train to Clarksville No. 1 November
1966

Crossword Puzzle

"Beat The Heat"

(Lead Vocals Micky Dolenz, Studio Musicians


on all instrumentation)
Im a Believer No. 1 December 1966
(Lead Vocals Micky Dolenz, Studio Musicians
on all instrumentation)
(Im Not Your) Steppin Stone No. 20
January 1967
(Lead Vocals Micky Dolenz, Studio Musicians
on all instrumentation))
Pleasant Valley Sunday No.
3 August 1967
(Peter Tork keyboards,
Michael Nesmith guitar, Davy
Jones piano, Micky Dolenz lead
vocals)
Daydream Believer No. 1
December 1967
(Nesmith lead guitar, Tork
piano, Dolenz backing vocals,
Jones lead vocals)
Consider the marketing power
of having your own TV show in
this additional bit of history from
The Monkees: In 1967, the year
of Sgt. Peppers Lonely Hearts
Club Band, Between the Buttons and Their
Satanic Majesties Request, The Monkees outsold
both The Beatles and The Rolling Stones - combined. (mentalfloss.com)
This zany, slapstick-comedy-filled TV show
The Monkees won the hearts of many, many
American TV viewers. Their manufactured
music continues turning volume knobs clockwise
today. Good Stuff! Good Vibrations.
(songfacts.com, mentalfloss.com, biography.
com, Wikipedia)

10

11

15

14
17

21

23

24

25

38

57

58

26
29

31

32

34

35

39
43

37

22

28

27

33

13

19

18

30

12

16

20

42

36

40

41

45

44

46

48

47

49

50

51

52

53

54

55

59

60

61

62

63

64

56

64 Nevada county

18 Charlemagne's
domain: Abbr.
22 ( or ), briefly
23 Request opening
25 Like some vows
27 Mens ___ (criminal
intent)
28 Trig figure
29 Fella, in slang
31 ___ de force
32 Pontifical name
34 Bargain-basement
35 Like some garages
36 "Yeah, it shows"
37 Women in habits
38 Understand
42 Dryer's partner
43 Fall

Down
1 Math degree
2 "Exodus" role
3 Venomous snake
4 Full range
5 Keats creations
6 Started over, in a
way
7 Ship's hdg.
8 Tomorrow
9 Kitchen gadget
10 Tennis great Arthur
11 Moolah
12 Like some patches
13 Makes out

WebDonuts

44
45
46
48
49
51
53
56
57
58

Hot and humid


Gong
Actress Fisher
Royal band
Delt neighbor
Miami basketball
team
Kind of test
Secretive org.
"Don't ___!"
Noted Warhol
subject

Sudoku
Sudoku Puzzle
#3996-M
2 3

Medium

Answers to Puzzle

Answers to Sudoku

Sudoku Solution #3996-M

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Answers to Word Search

D
A
T
E

2009 Hometown Content

5
9
3
6
8
7
2
4
1

5
1
8 9

4
1
8
3
5
2
9
7
6

6
7
2
4
9
1
8
5
3

3
8
9
1
7
5
4
6
2

2 3

2
4
5
9
6
3
1
8
7

7
5

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

6
1
2

4 5
1
8
1
6
9 5
5
7
4
2
6
7
3
2009 Hometown Content

www.delphosherald.com

Classifieds
235 HELP WANTED
LOCAL COMPANY
seeking customer
friendly, honest, and dependable part-time cashier. Apply in person at
Kohart Recycling 905 S.
Main St., Delphos, or
send resume to 15360
SR 613 E, Paulding, OH
45879.

345 Vacations
350 Wanted To Rent
355 Farmhouses For Rent
360 Roommates Wanted
400 REAL ESTATE/FOR SALE
405 Acreage and Lots
410 Commercial
415 Condos
420 Farms
425 Houses
430 Mobile Homes/
Manufactured Homes
435 Vacation Property
440 Want To Buy

300 REAL ESTATE/RENTAL


305 Apartment/Duplex
310 Commercial/Industrial
315 Condos
320 House
325 Mobile Homes
330 Office Space
335 Room
340 Warehouse/Storage

597

500 MERCHANDISE
505 Antiques and Collectibles
510 Appliances
515 Auctions

STORAGE
BUILDINGS

www.delphosherald.com

www.timesbulletin.com
665

GREAT RATES
NEWER FACILITY

Mueller
Tree
Service

419-692-0032
Across from Arbys

TRUCK DISPATCH
Full-Time with Benefits
M-F Daytime
Regional carrier in the
animal feed ingredient
business. Legal dis patch, order entry, communication, scheduling,
ongoing monitoring and
maintaining records of
drivers and equipment.
Positioin requires proficient computer skills.
Competitive wage D.O.E. If interested,
please email resume to:
hr@d-dfeed.com

305

APARTMENT/
DUPLEX FOR RENT

2 & 3 Bedroom Low Income Apartments Students Welcome 419692-9996 or Toll Free
877-272-8179

320

HOUSE FOR
RENT

DELPHOS

SELF-STORAGE

419-692-6336

POHLMAN
BUILDERS
Specializing in

ROOM ADDITIONS

POHLMAN
POURED
CONCRETE WALLS

419-339-9084
cell 419-233-9460

LARGE GARAGE Sale


1245 S. Erie St. Friday
8a.m.-5p.m. and Saturday 9a.m.-1p.m. Furniture, table-saw, infants,
kids and adult name
brand clothing. Scrubs,
canning jars, plants,
white railing, crafts,
baked goodies and lots
of miscellaneous.
MULTI-FAMILY Sale
433 S. Main St.
7/22, 9am-4pm
7/23, 9am-3pm
Women's and men's
clothing, purses, household items, sleeping bag,
misc. items.

Super Sidewalk Sale!

Miami Erie Antiques


Rain or Shine
Thurs-Fri, 7/21-7/22
10:00am-4:30pm
Inventory Reduction,
Books, Clothes,
Miscellaneous
Household, Glassware,
Toys, Odds & Ends

577

MISCELLANEOUS

Mark Pohlman

Hohlbeins

Home
Improvement
Windows,
Doors, Siding,
Roofing,
Sunrooms,
Decks, Awnings

Auctions
PUBLIC AUCTION
- July 30th at 10am,
318 E. Wapakoneta St.
Waynesfield, OH
REAL ESTATE,
WORK / PERSONALTRUCKS, MODERN / CLASSIC
CARS, SUVS BOATS - RV MORE!
www.bid2lucky.com
Business
Your One-Stop Partner for COMMERCIAL PRINTING &
HOME DELIVERY
is AdOhio. No job
too small or too large.
Please email PrintandDeliver@adohio.net
for your FREE quote.
Attention
Small
Businesses: Simplify
Your Payroll & Taxes
with Paychex! New
customers receive one
month of payroll processing free! Receive
a Free Quote! Call
800-309-8594

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

Donate your car to


Cars for Breast Cancer
LANDSCAPING and help fight breast
cancer! Well pick up
your vehicle (running
or not) and help with
L.L.C.
title/paperwork. Tax
deductible.
1-800445-6201
Trimming & Removal

665

LAWN, GARDEN,

Stump Grinding
24 Hour Service Fully Insured

KEVIN M. MOORE

(419) 235-8051
TEMANS
OUR TREE
SERVICE

Trimming Topping Thinning


Deadwooding
Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal
Since 1973

419-692-7261

Bill Teman 419-302-2981


Ernie Teman 419-230-4890

DONATE YOUR
CAR, TRUCK OR
BOAT TO HERITAGE FOR THE
BLIND. Free 3 Day
Vacation, Tax Deductible, Free Towing, All
Paperwork Taken Care
Of. CALL 1-800-6956206
Computer Repair
Computer problems
- viruses, lost data,
hardware or software

Jeremy

Tree Service

Trimming, Topping, Removal & Stump Grinding

LAMP REPAIR, table or


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

585 PRODUCE

GESSNERS
PRODUCE

Homegrown
Sweet Corn &
Indiana Melons
Available Now!
Amish Baked Goods
on Thursdays
Now taking bushel orders
Located 11830 US 127 next to
DeShias, Van Wert
939 E 5th St, Delphos

Open Daily 9am to 6pm Sunday 11am-4pm


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

Free Stump Removal with Tree Removal

Insurance Workers Compensation

Free estimate and diagnosis


100' bucket truck

Call

Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869

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

520 Building Materials


525 Computer/Electric/Office
530 Events
535 Farm Supplies and Equipment
540 Feed/Grain
545 Firewood/Fuel
550 Flea Markets/Bazaars
555 Garage Sales
560 Home Furnishings
565 Horses, Tack and Equipment
570 Lawn and Garden
575 Livestock
577 Miscellaneous
580 Musical Instruments
582 Pet in Memoriam
583 Pets and Supplies
585 Produce
586 Sports and Recreation
588 Tickets
590 Tool and Machinery

592 Want To Buy


593 Good Thing To Eat
595 Hay
597 Storage Buildings
600 SERVICES
605 Auction
610 Automotive
615 Business Services
620 Childcare
625 Construction
630 Entertainment
635 Farm Services
640 Financial
645 Hauling
650 Health/Beauty
655 Home Repair/Remodeling
660 Home Service
665 Lawn, Garden, Landscaping

567.825.7826 or 567.712.1241

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.

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
800 TRANSPORTATION
805 Auto
810 Auto Parts and Accessories
815 Automobile Loans
820 Automobile Shows/Events
825 Aviations

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

Horoscopes
ARIES
Mar 21/Apr 20
Aries, there is much
you want others to
know about you this
week, but youre not
ready to share all of
the details just yet.
Continue to bide
your time, sharing
only when it feels
right.
TAURUS
Apr 21/May 21
Theres not much
you can do to change
a current situation,
Taurus. Step away
for a bit and let the
pieces fall where
they may. Then you
can develop a strategy.
GEMINI
May 22/Jun 21
You have a new goal

this week, Gemini,


but others are not
as receptive to your
ideas as you hoped
they would be. You
may need to fine tune
things. Be persistent.
CANCER
Jun 22/Jul 22
Cancer, resolve to
make the most of this
week even if it seems
difficult to do so.
Seek support from
friends or family
members willing to
lend an ear or a helping hand.
LEO
Jul 23/Aug 23
Leo, take a few moments to recharge this
week. You have been
going at a breakneck
pace for too long, and
now its time to slow

things down. Use


some vacation time if
you can.
VIRGO
Aug 24/Sept 22
Virgo, others are routinely drawn to your
unique personality.
Make the most of
others warm reception and do your best
to return the favor
whenever you can.
LIBRA
Sept 23/Oct 23
Libra, if you want
to get things accomplished this week,
you may have to do
them yourself. Going
it alone may require a
lot of work, but you
are up to the challenge.
SCORPIO

Oct 24/Nov 22
Scorpio, your magnetism can draw others
to you like a moth to
a flame, and that has
helped you establish
lasting friendships
and build strong relationships. Cherish
your good fortune.
SAGITTARIUS
Nov 23/Dec 21
Sagittarius, your super sense of humor
is on full display this
week, when you have
an opportunity to be
the life of a party.
Spend as much time
in the limelight as
you can.
CAPRICORN
Dec 22/Jan 20
Capricorn, so much
is going on that the
week seems like it

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The Herald-9

SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD

Knueve & Sons, Inc.

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PO Box 265, Kalida, Ohio 45853

00189072

200 EMPLOYMENT
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www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, Ju;y 20, 2016

10 The Herald

Wednesday, July 20, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Fishing, prizes, food and fun


The Delphos Coon and Sportsmans Club held its fishing derby Saturday with nearly 70
kids dropping a pole in the clubs quarry. The children were presented with prizes including fishing rods, tackle boxes, squirt guns, sleeping bags and folding chairs. The boy and
girl with the biggest fish were also presented with a bicycle and the parents could participate in a 50/50 raffle. Additionally, there was free food for those in attendance. Above:
Matthew Kriegel and Mari Davis had the biggest fish at the derby and were presented
with the bicycles. Kriegel caught a 1.19 pound bass and Davis caught a .53 pound fish.
(DHI Media/Kristi Fish)

Water
Karissa Fish poses in front of the corn stalks in her backyard. (DHI Media/Kristi Fish)

Farmers hoping for more


rain and moderate temps
BY KRISTI FISH
DHI Media Staff Writer
news@delphosherald.com

The crops are getting taller and to inexperienced observers, it may seem as though the
crops are flourishing this summer. However,
according to Dr. Curtis Young of the Van Wert
OSU Extension, the common theme among
the crops is the shortage of rainfall.
In some fields, the soybeans are varying
in color. The rain allows for the movement
of nutrients throughout the soil, but when the
rain isnt there the nutrients dont reach all the
soybeans.
The corn is progressing forward, however
it has not reached the height it does in some
years.
The corn stalks are a bit shorter than what
we have seen, Young said.
However, the lack of severe rain has been
beneficial for the pollination of the corn crops.
The tassels have started to emerge and
they are responsible for producing the pollen, Young said. The pollen falls to the
silk on the corn and the silk is connected to a
kernel. The rain that has come and the some-

what moderate temperatures have been very


conducive to pollination.
Extremely high temps which are more
common in July and August along with the
dry weather can be detrimental to the pollination process.
Although some fields have yet to see tassels emerge, the corn is moving in the right
direction.
The hay crop is also progressing forward
as farmers will soon be cutting it a second
time.
The opportunity to make hay has been
pretty good this year, Young said.
Over the next few weeks, those driving
past the fields wont see many farmers out
doing much. They may see some fields being
treated with herbicides. However, right now
the crops are doing their own things according
to Young.
There really isnt much going on in the
fields other than scouting and fields trips in
the future, he said.
While the farmers watch the weather forecast to hopefully see rain, the crops are nearing the end stages.

Tap-in fees were also amended at $900 for a 3/4-inch water tap installation and $1,000 for a 1-inch
water tap. For all larger taps or to relocate a tap, fees will be assessed based on the actual cost of all
materials used, including the meter, equipment use and labor costs involved in installing the tap.
A copy of the ordinance with the newly-approved amendments is available at the city building for
review.
An ordinance authorizing the mayor and/or safety service director to enter into a contract with the
successful bidder for the purchase and installation of new water meters was heard on first reading.
Safety Service Director Shane Coleman said the city has received six bids for the project and those
bids have been turned over to Choice One Engineering for review to make sure they meet the requirements set forth by the bid documents.
I should have a name and a number to plug into this ordinance by the first meeting in August,
Coleman said.
The city has been researching changing to automated read water meters and move the utility
department to monthly billing.
Also passed on third reading was the tax incentive review minutes. Meetings are held yearly to
review tax incentives granted to ensure the work listed on the application for abatement has been
completed and employment levels increased as specified: K&M Tire/Langhlas Enterprise, LLC, and
a continuing abatement with K&M Tire/Langhals Enterprise, LLC. Reports have shown K&M Tire
exceeded its proposed job creation and payroll.
K&M was granted the 10-year tax abatement in 2012.
Council passed on second reading an ordinance authorizing Coleman to enter into an agreement
with Allen County Engineers for the paint striping of various streets. Included in the project are: Main
Street from Clime Street to Pohlman Road; Franklin Street from Suthoff Street to the railroad tracks;
Elida Road from Fifth Street to the corporation line; State Street from North Street to Jennings Creek;
Fifth Street from Elida Road to Menke Street; and Pierce Street from the railroad tracks to Second
Street. The cost of the service is estimated at $3,375 and will be appropriated from the Maintenance
Fund and State Highway Fund.
Correspondence was read from a local group called Aidens Avengers to use Stadium Park and
related amenities for a benefit on Aug. 6 for the Dotson family to defray medical costs and for the
burial of their son, Aiden, after his battle with cancer.
The group will offer carnival games, corn hole, a 5K run/walk, a dunk tank, pulled pork dinners
and more.
Council unanimously approved the request.
Coleman reported pool usage is up this compared to last.
There were 8,420 people who visited the pool from opening day through last Thursday, he said.
Thats 2,560 more patrons than in the same time frame last year. Also, people have used the slide
27,680 times. I do not have a comparative number on that from last year.
Council will also consider legislation to re-instate pay for elected officials that was reduced in 2011
when all pay for city employees and the administration was reduced. Council cannot give itself raises,
so if approved and the return to the previous pay scale is considered a raise, it will not take affect for
ward councilmen for four years and at-large councilman for two years. If it is not considered a raise,
it will take effect as soon as allowed by law if the ordinance is passed.
Law Director Andy Knueve said he would look at case law to determine if the measure would be
considered a raise.

Triplets
(Continued from page 1)
This was their second convention;
they attended the National Triplet
Convention in Philadelphia in 2011.
Theyre older so I think they got
more out of it this year, Lynn said.
They split them into different age
groups and the kids had a movie night,
a dance party and a parade.
This year, the boys were three men
in a tub.
We got a box and cut it out like a
tub, Luke said. Then, our sister Olivia
blew bubbles behind us.
It was kind of hard to walk with
three of us in a tub. Andrew said.
In the parade, the boys were stopped
by onlookers asking to take their picture
and pose with them.
It was kind of weird that they wanted our picture, Zane said.
While at the convention, the boys
met 13-year-old triplets from New York
City.
They got to go swimming with them
and hang out, Lynn said.
When asked what theyre looking
forward to at the next convention, the
boys said theyd like to see the New
York City triplets. Theyre also looking
forward to the food.
I really liked the food this year,
Zane said.
Luke is quick to point out meeting
other triplets was a fun part of the convention.
I liked riding on the metro, Andrew
said.
Although the boys enjoyed exploring
D.C. they hope future conventions can
be held closer to home, for the most
part.
Zane would like it to be held in Ohio
and Luke would prefer the convention
be hosted by his family, in their backyard. However, Andrew wants adven-

(Continued from page 1)

PARK
ture.
If it was free, Id want to go to
Hawaii, he said.
However, they first have to get
through the school year, which it seemed
they were not looking forward to when
asked what their favorite subjects were.
Lunch, Luke said.
He shrugged it off when his mother
laughed, telling him lunch wasnt a
subject.
Mine is gym, Andrew said. I dont
like sitting still in class.
Yeah, its actually physical education, Zane said. So it counts as a
subject, and its my favorite, too.
When asked whos the best in school,
both Luke and Andrew quickly point to
Zane.
Hes the smartest, fastest and skinniest! Andrew said. But Im the loudest.
The boys dont always get free time
to themselves, but when they do, they
know exactly how to spend it.
I like to draw, Andrew said.
Sleep, I like to sleep, Zane said. I
like to build, too.
However, they do enjoy playing
together.
You like to swim together, dont
you? Lynn asked.
They also enjoy canoeing with each
other.
Zane and Luke enjoy playing football together, but Andrew is a fan of
soccer instead.
Theyre all in 4-H, but theyre working on different projects. This year,
theyll be in the same class.
We arent usually in the same class,
but we are this year, Luke said. Its
three times the trouble.
Most of the kids at school already
know theyre triplets and they also
know there is another set of triplets in
their grade. However, they do still sur-

prise people in stores.


We get asked if were triplets quite
a bit, Andrew said.
Sometimes, people even ask us if
were twins, Zane said.
Even when people ask them if theyre
triplets, the onlookers are still surprised.
They usually end up freaking out
that were triplets, Luke said.
Curiosity gets the best of strangers
and they usually end up asking the boys
questions, typically the same questions
over and over.
I get tired of people asking if we
like each other and whos the oldest,
Zane said.
Yeah, they ask who is the oldest a
lot, Luke said.
Up until recently, the boys didnt
know the answer to that question.
We actually just told them not too
long ago, for the longest time they
didnt know who was the oldest, Lynn
said.
Yeah, but now I know Im the oldest, then Zane and then Luke, Andrew
said.
The boys can answer questions about
their age difference, their favorite classes and their current obsessions, but they
dont know their plans for the future.
My dad says I need to learn to fly
a helicopter and then buy a helicopter,
then maybe Ill become a goat rancher,
Zane said.
As for Andrew, he doesnt know
what hell do before retirement, but after
he would probably like to make pottery
and Luke just isnt sure.
While the boys dont know what its
like to not be a triplet, theyre willing to
speak openly and honestly about their
experience.
Most times Im glad Im a triplet,
but some days not as much, Luke said.

(Continued from page 1)


Kann walked patients
through the steps. He urged
them to always go slowly
and get as close to the bed as
possible. Attendees were also
informed to line up their bodies
and restart when they realized
they had messed up.
Were doing this in a controlled fashion here so its safe,
Kann said. Although we do it
once a week here, it needs to be
done everyday at home, that is
the key.
Kann called participants
up to the bed in the front of
the room to allow them all to
practice in the controlled environment. They were given the
chance to practice getting into
the bed and out and Kann also
watched how they each stood

up and sat down in the chairs to


make sure they were following
through with his guidelines.
When
each
patient
approached the bed Kann
would have them repeat the
action numerous times to help
them build their muscles and
to remember the actions more
clearly.
There are exercises you
can do to build strength, but
by repeating this same action
five times everyday you will
strengthen the exact muscles
you need to perform the activity, Kann said.
Kanns program is held once
weekly and is free to those in
attendance. Additional information about the program can be
found at Parkinsons Disease
Treatment PARK and SARI on
Facebook or pdparkohio.com

Trivia

Answers to last Saturdays questions:


A metal shortage for several years during World War II
forced the organizers of the Academy Awards to distribute
Oscar statuettes made out of painted plaster. The recipients
of these statuettes were able to trade them in for metal ones
after the war was over.
The year are you more likely to die than any other is
your birthday. We may think of it as a time of celebration,
but researchers found that, in fact, people are 14 percent
more likely to pass away on their big day.
Todays questions:
In Finland, they use a unit of measurement called the
poronkusema. What distance does it represent?
In the world of snowboarding, if you do a front flip
while doing a backside 540, what trick have you done?
Answers in Saturdays Herald.