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The Delphos Herald


A DHI

Sunny skies. More clouds


High 91F.
than sun.
Winds light
Highs in the
Media
Publication
serving
and
mid 80s and
variable.
lows in the
upper 60s.

Sunrise: 6:29
AM

Sunrise: 6:30
AM

Sunrise: 6:31
AM

Sunrise: 6:32
AM

Sunrise
AM

Sunset: 8:57
PM

Sunset: 8:56
PM

Sunset: 8:55
PM

Sunset: 8:54
PM

Sunset:
PM

2016 AMG | Parade

Wednesday, July 27, 2016

Established in 1869

www.delphosherald.com

$1.00

WW II vets to tell their story


Information submitted
DELPHOS In December, the
country will commemorate the 75th
anniversary of the Pearl Harbor
attack that thrust the United States
into the second World War. Less than
a week later, the 71st anniversary of
the final peace treaty that ended the
war and its years of bloodshed and
suffering will be marked.
Millions of men witnessed firsthand the horrors of war but as the
years pass their voices are being
silenced. The opportunity to hear
their first-hand accounts is a special
opportunity to hear the Voices of
History.
The Canal Museum will host its
second Voices of History Roundtable
Discussion at 2 p.m. on Sunday. The
three guests Earl Morris, Ralph
Hoehn and Keith Bastian will
answer questions, tell stories and
share the sights, sounds, smells and
emotions of fighting in a world war.
Morris served in the U.S. Navy
from September 1943 to December
1945. He was a signalman on the
USS Nassau, an aircraft carrier
escort ship, which operated in the
Pacific Theater.
Hoehn served in the US Army Air

Hoehn

New city utility bills

Morris

The new utilities bills for the City of Delphos have


been mailed. Recipients will receive a tri-fold bill in an
envelope instead of the usual billing card. Bills will now
include account numbers, a usage graph and a message
center with city notifications. Billing remains quarterly
until the city installs the automated-reader system later
this year. (DHI Media/Kristi Fish)

Force from October 1942 to October


1945. He was a B-24 bomber pilot
and flew 35 bombing missions over
Nazi occupied France.
See VOICES, page 11

Bastian

National
Night Out
Tuesday
BY KRISTI FISH
DHI Media Staff Writer
news@delphosherald.com

Walterick-Hemme Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 3035 Commander Shannon Wagoner, left, and Quartermaster Dave Edlebrock, right,
welcome Warrior Expeditions Buckeye Trail walkers Sterling Deck, second from left, and Martin Strange to the post Saturday evening.
Deck and Strange enjoyed dinner at the post and spent the night at the Microtel before hitting the trail again on Sunday. (DHI Media/
Nancy Spencer)

Veterans pass through on Buckeye Trail


BY NANCY SPENCER
DHI Media Editor
nspencer@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS They had only talked on
social media before they met in person for the
first time on July 3 and hit the Buckeye Trail
the next day for a 4-month hike.
Veterans Sterling Deck and Martin Strange
are participating in the Warrior Expedition
Program inspired by Earl Shaffer, who in 1948
told a friend he was going to walk off the
war. Shaffer was trying to process what he
saw, heard and lost during World War II. Four
months later, Shaffer became the first person to
hike the entire length of the Appalachian Trail
from Georgia to Maine.
Deck, an Army veteran serving from 1992
to 2013, hails from Hamilton. Strange, a former U.S. Marine, served from 2005-09 and is
from Bowling Green. They were matched for
the expedition after a rigorous questionnaire

and Skype interview.


I did a hike last year and I was online looking for something to get outdoors, Deck said.
Strange had a friend who hike the
Appalachian Trail and told him to check into
the Warrior Expedition.
I was accepted earlier this year, he said.
The process take a while so they can find the
best fit for pairs.
Being a combat veteran is a requirement to
be considered for the program. While neither
Deck nor Hamilton feel they suffer from Post
Traumatic Stress Disorder, their years in the
military did take their toll.
Its hard to come out of the military
mindset, Deck said. People say you
become robotic after training over and over
for a long period of time. Its an adjustment
to become a civilian again. You want things
a certain way. I have to learn not to worry
about what I cant control which is pretty
much everything.

Strange agrees.
The military changed me in ways I havent
adjusted to yet, he said. It is what it is. Thats
why I like hiking. You can find yourself and get
in your own head. You have time to process.
This hike is just a continuation of what Ive
been doing.
The pair said the program gives veterans
who have experienced combat situations a
positive, healthy alternative compared to other
habits.
Some turn to alcohol or drugs, Deck
said. We dont all have the same reaction to
experiencing hand-to-hand combat or shooting
someone or seeing it. A lot of people in combat
situations feel remorseful. They see buddies
and co-workers die; they have survivors guilt.
A lot of veterans get angry.
Strange finds amateur photography during
his hikes is an outlet.
See WARRIOR, page 11

DELPHOS Since 1984, neighborhoods around the country have


gathered on the first Tuesday of
August to celebrate National Night
Out and this year, Delphos will be
participating.
National Night Out is an annual
event held to raise awareness between
the community and the local law
enforcement. The goal of the event is
to provide communication between
the community and their leaders while
building a relationship.
In Delphos, the event will be held
from 7-10 p.m. August 2 at Stadium
Park.
Well have hot dogs, hamburgers,
chips, cookies, pop and water at the
park, Police Chief Mark Slate said.
Along with food, there will be
activities out at the park for children
to participate in.
The pool will be open for free
from 8-10 p.m. and there will also
be bouncy houses for the kids, Fire
Chief Kevin Streets said.
Theres going to be a DJ and possible carnival games and face painting, Chief Slate said.
Kids and their parents can also
look forward to sand volleyball, door
prizes and the fire trucks and police
cars at the park.
The 33rd annual National Night
Out will see nearly 17,000 communities come together to raise crime and
drug prevention awareness.
People from all 50 states,
Canadian cities and military bases
will be participating, Slate said.
More than 38.3 million people are
expected to participate in this years
event.
We just want to invite everyone
in the community out to the park,
Slate said. Everyone should lock
their doors, turn on their porch lights
and come spend a couple hours at the
park.
The event is free and open to the
public.

Business 5 | Classifieds 9 | Entertainment 8 | For The Record 2 | Local-State 3-4 | Obituaries 2 | Sports 6-7 | Weather 2
WTGN Radio will
broadcast from St. Paul
United Methodist Church
at Main and Cleveland
streets at 9 a.m. on Sunday.
All are welcome to
worship and be part of this
radio ministry.

The Knights of Columbus hall will host an


American Red Cross blood drive from 2-7 p.m. on
Aug. 3.
Call 1-800-RED CROSS or visit redcrossblood.
org, sponsor code kofcdel to schedule an appointment.
Donors should be at least 17 years of age, weigh
a least 110 pounds and be in good, general health.

85/

Scattered t- Scattered t- Times o


storms
storms
sun and
possible.
possible.
clouds.
Delphos
& Area Communities
Highs in the Highs in the Highs i
low 80s and low 80s and mid 80
lows in the
lows in the
lows in
mid 60s.
mid 60s.
mid 60

The Van Wert County Historical


Society will sponsor the 13th annual
Railroad Heritage Weekend from 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m. Saturday and 10 a.m. to 3
p.m. Sunday at the Van Wert County
Fairgrounds.
Admission is $3 for adults and children
are admitted free. Parking is free.

DHI MEDIA
2015 Published in Delphos, Ohio

Volume 146, No. 13

2 The Herald

For The Record

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, July 27, 2016

Putnam County man


recants his testimony,
confesses to murder
of 2-year-old son
BY steVen CoBUrn-GriFFis
DHi Media editor
sgriffis@putnamsentinel.com

OTTAWA A man convicted of child endangerment in


2006 has come forward and confessed to murder, according
to Putnam County Prosecutor Gary Lammers.
On July 6, 2006, Travis D. Soto plead guilty to a charge
of child endangerment in the death of his 2-year old son,
Julio Soto-Baldoza. Initially charged with involuntary
manslaughter for having run over his son with an all-terrain
vehicle and then failing to get medical help for the child,
Soto agreed to child endangerment as part of an agreement
under which prosecutors dismissed the harsher charge.
Following Sotos plea, Putnam County Common Pleas
Judge Randall Basinger sentenced Soto the maximum
allowable sentence: five years in prison and a $10,000 fine.
On Monday, Soto entered the Putnam County Sheriffs
Office and recanted his previous testimony in the case,
laying claim to something far more nefarious. While details
of the confession, as part of an on-going investigation, are
not public record, Lammers has stated that Sotos comments
allege he acted willfully in the death of the toddler.
Sheriff Tim Meyer, while reticent about the case, did say
that Sotos confession is a consequence of his trying to
cleanse his soul; hes found God.
Despite the confession, law enforcement officers and the
county prosecutor are unsure as to whether any charges will
be forthcoming.
We dont know if theres any credibility or accuracy to
(his confession), Lammers stated. Were trying to follow
up on what he said, where we can corroborate some of the
things hes mentioned and whether or not we have a valid
claim or confession or even a case that we can pursue right
now. When people hear, hey, he confessed, well thats a
statement he made admitting certain wrongdoings. But
nevertheless, I would like to have some additional evidence
that helps corroborate that. Two days from now he could
say, well, I lied about that. Were trying to see if theres any
consistency with this new story and were trying to investigate and determine if theres enough to pursue and whether
or not double jeopardy is attached. Were basically reviewing the case and revisiting the facts of the case, following
up with witnesses since that time to see if maybe hes made
similar statements.
Soto may or may not be arraigned on charges in Putnam
County Common Pleas Court this week. For now, Lammers
said that he is simply being held as a person of interest.

The Delphos
Herald

FROM THE ARCHIVES


10 Years Ago 2006
The Houston Astros cant explain why
they struggle to score runs when Roger
Clemens pitches for them. On Tuesday
night, Aaron Harang was the main reason. The Cincinnati Reds ace outpitched
Clemens and dominated the Astros for
the third time this season, leading the
Cincinnati Reds to a 2-0 victory.
Buy, Sell and Trade celebrated joining
the Delphos Area Chamber of Commerce
Friday with a plaque presentation.
Chamber board member Michelle Schafer,
Executive Director Diane Sterling and
Membership Coordinator Vicki Gossman
joined owner Ron Stephens on the occasion. The store, located at 212 N. Main St.,
features an ever-changing inventory.
The State Bank Trust Company recently
appointed Michael Domin of Delphos to
assistant vice president and commercial
lending officer. With more than six years
of experience in financial services, Domin
holds a masters of business in banking
and finance from the Weatherhead School
of Management at Case Western Reserve
University.

50 Years Ago 1966


Delphos Jefferson students Paul Wreede
and Hal Krotzer swept up Franklin Schools
playground in preparation for a sealer coat
which is being applied to the surface. The
boys are using their time on this project
in order to earn money to buy football
film for the Jefferson team. Bill Hittle and
Randy Rinehart released some sealer from
the barrel and Coach Paul Krotzer applied
it to the tricky area around the fence.
Pauline Martin was hostess to the members of the Mary Martha Bible Class of the
Christian Union Church Tuesday evening
in her home on Euclid. Martha Meeker
gave the opening prayer. After the business session, Cora Weaver gave the lesson.
Elizabeth Wiley gave the closing prayer.
St. Johns baseball team came from
behind Friday night at Stadium Park to
defeat Gomer 11-6. Steve Odenweller batted in four runs and then scored the final
St. Johns run by stealing home. Winning
pitcher was Sever who relieved Wulfhorst
in the third. He pitched no-hit ball for the
last five innings, walked two and struck
out four.

25 Years Ago 1991


Keith Harman of Delphos has been
named an All American district commander of the Veterans of Foreign Wars of the
United States. The honor will be presented by Commander-in-chief James L.
Kimery at the VFWs national convention
in New Orleans, La. Harman, commander
of District 2, Department, will be honored
Aug. 18 at a luncheon ceremony during the
national convention Aug. 16-22.
The pro football season starts this
weekend with the inaugural exhibition season game. The Miami Dolphins play the
Detroit Lions Saturday in Canton as part
of the Pro Football Hall of Fame Festival.
Several pro football greats will be inducted into the hall of fame in the afternoon.
Bowling Green State University student
David A. Wieging, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Darrell Wieging of Delphos, displayed his
certificate of completion from the Federal
Law Enforcement Training Center criminal justice intern program in Glynco, Ga.
Also participating in the ceremony were
the centers deputy director, R. J. Miller,
and Dr. James C. Humphlett, intern coordinator.

75 Years Ago 1941


According to advance notices, a
gala time is in store for the patrons of
the picnic-festival which will be held in
McConnells grove, Spencerville, Sunday
under the auspices of St. Patricks parish,
Spencerville. General arrangements are in
charge of the Rev. E. C. Herr. St. Patricks
is a mission of Delphos St. Johns parish.
Lunches will be served, games will be
available and a program of music will be
given by the Ottoville school band, directed by Basil V. Alt.
The Delphos Eagles softball team
emerged on the short end of an 8 to 1
score in a game with the Defiance Eagles
on the Kingsbury Park diamond, Defiance,
Sunday night. The locals got off to a onerun lead in their half of the first inning
but Defiance came back to send five men
across the place in their half of the inning
to ice the game.
A meeting of the Young Married
Peoples Class of the Christian Union
Church was held at the home of Mrs.
Marion Kitchen Friday evening. The Rev.
D. J. Young led in prayer and also gave the
Scripture lesson. Martha Patton offered the
concluding prayer. In a contest, Mrs. Lyle
Swartz was most successful.

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.

BIRTHS
st. ritAs
A girl was born July 25 to
Amanda and Andrew Knueve
of Delphos.
Twin boys were born July
25 to Kayla and Alix Cross of
Middle Point.

Did you know Putnam County farmers play a role in protecting Lake Erie?
information submitted
PUTNAM COUNTY If you frequent the
rural roads of Northwest Ohio, you may have
noticed some new additions to the flat landscape. White fiberglass boxes and solar panels
have been erected at edge-of-field monitoring
locations. These research sites are the result of
farmers collaborating with researchers from
The Ohio State University (OSU) and/or
the USDA-Agricultural Research Services
(USDA-ARS). Farmers have stepped up to
the plate to reduce nutrient and sediment discharges that are one contributor to blue-green
algae in Lake Erie and inland lakes.
In July 2015, Ohio EPA was awarded
a Great Lakes Restoration Initiative Grant,
from the U.S. EPA, to reduce sediment and
nutrients discharges in the Maumee River.
Sub-awardees include the Black Swamp
Conservancy, Putnam County Soil and Water
Conservation District, Ohio State University,
Toledo Metroparks, The Nature Conservancy,
Pheasants Forever, Toledo Metropolitan
Council of Governments, and USDA- ARS.
As part of this initiative, the Putnam County
SWCD Board of Supervisors, a research
and outreach team at OSU, The Nature
Conservancy, USDA-ARS, and farmers in
Putnam and Defiance counties have banded

together to implement and research which


best management practices (BMPs) work best
for typical farming systems of corn and soybeans on the poorly drained soils and flat
topography in much of these counties.
In 2015, BMPs eligible for cost-sharing
were advertised and installation began last
August. Funding has been, or will be, used
to install over 48,000 feet of grass covered
surface field ditches; complete 45 tile blowout
repairs; install 10 drainage control structures;
and install 30 blind inlets - sometimes called
French drains. Some of the drainage control
structures will be installed in conjunction
with a research study of bioreactors to remove
nitrogen and dissolved reactive phosphorus.
The research focuses on comparing three
pairs of grass-covered surface field ditches with
three conventional surface field ditches that are
not grass-covered. Little is known about the
performance of surface field ditches that are
common in fields with Paulding clay soils. It is
expected that by grassing these ditches there will
be a reduction in discharges of sediment, total
phosphorus and perhaps dissolved phosphorus
and nitrogen. However, there is a cost to grass
these ditches and if they perform well, a reduction in their design life might occur.
see erie, page 10

White fiberglass boxes and solar panels have been erected at edge-of-field monitoring
locations to help reduce nutrient and sediment discharges. (submitted photo)
00186652

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Your Local Weather


Wed

Thu

Fri

Sat

Sun

7/27

7/28

7/29

7/30

7/31

91/66

86/67

83/66

83/65

85/65

Sunny skies.
High 91F.
Winds light
and
variable.

More clouds
than sun.
Highs in the
mid 80s and
lows in the
upper 60s.

Scattered tstorms
possible.
Highs in the
low 80s and
lows in the
mid 60s.

Scattered tstorms
possible.
Highs in the
low 80s and
lows in the
mid 60s.

Times of
sun and
clouds.
Highs in the
mid 80s and
lows in the
mid 60s.

Sunrise: 6:29
AM

Sunrise: 6:30
AM

Sunrise: 6:31
AM

Sunrise: 6:32
AM

Sunrise: 6:33
AM

Sunset: 8:57
PM

Sunset: 8:56
PM

Sunset: 8:55
PM

Sunset: 8:54
PM

Sunset: 8:53
PM

2016 AMG | Parade

For movie information, call

419.238.2100 or visit
vanwertcinemas.com
Van-Del Drive-In - NOW OPEN!
van-del.com 419.968.2178

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, July 27, 2016

The Herald 3

Local/State

Fort Jennings mostly


ready for festival
BY KAY LOUTH
DHI Media Correspondent
news@delphosherald.com

FORT JENNINGS
From repairing streets to
giving the curbs a fresh coat
of paint, Fort Jennings is
gearing up for its annual
Fort Fest, a source of pride
for the community. Fort Fest
2016 runs from Aug. 19-21.
At the villages council
meeting on July 18, Mayor
Jim Smith told council
members that security has
been arranged to protect
the traveling Vietnam War
Memorial, which takes a
prominent spot in the park.
Police reported it had
been a quiet month in the
village with only a notice of
violation of the trash ordinance. Smith added that a
recipient of a previous violation notice has taken steps
to correct the violation.
Nolan Kaverman of
Fenson Contracting, which
was hired to complete a
sewer project, stopped in
to make a request of the
council. Kaverman told
council the project could
proceed in a more timely
manner if they could start
after the crops were off
the fields. Council agreed.
Koverman also asked if he

From the Thrift Shop

that the larger pipe being


installed paves the way for
expansion if the village ever
needs that opportunity.
Another
sewer-related concerned was brought
to the council by the villages maintenance man.
Apparently theres a large
mound of stone/dirt that
causes some problems and
it would be best if it was
allowed to settle during the
winter months. After the settling period, village personnel could simply flatten it
out with village equipment.
Council received a request
from the park committee that
is gearing up for Fort Fest. In
previous years, the committee would install a temporary
power pole for the electric
needs of the festival. This
year, they want permission
to install a permanent pole
which will save them $280
annually. The pole will be
located near the Water Street
bank. The mayor assured
everyone that it wouldnt
pose an obstruction problem
for drivers nor would it be
an eyesore. Council agreed
with the park Committees
request.
Council also approved
the tentative budget for the
next fiscal year and paid
routine bills.

could bring in the projects


stone requirement early and
stockpile it, noting it would
save time when the project
actually started.
As to the piping that is
needed, there was some
concern about not causing
the trustees problems with
both the gravel and the old
pipe stockpiled on their lot.
It would probably be
a good idea to sit down
and talk with the trustees,
Smith said.
Nolan shared a bit of
good news and a bit of bad
news about any old pipe
removed. Since the village
is purchasing the new piping from Haviland Tile,
Haviland is picking up
the old tile for recycling,
thus saving the village that
expense; however, it has to
be washed before Haviland
will pick it up. A council
member suggested perhaps
the fire department would
wash the old tile.
One thing Smith was
adamant about and stressed
to Koverman was keeping village administration
informed immediately if
there was any kind of problem with the project.
I want it done and
fixed, Smith said.
He also pointed out

Ottoville mayor seeks answers


to a troubling bill
BY KAY LOUTH
DHI Media Correspondent
news@delphosherald.com
OTTOVILLE Discrepancies in tonnage
of stone billed to the Village of Ottoville for
the installation of a water line on a back road
in the village has the mayor questioning the
contractors figures.
After securing two estimates for the amount
of tonnage needed, one estimated at 410 tons
and another for 430 tons of compacted stone,
Miller Contracting billed the village for 652
tons in addition to trucking costs. The gravel
portion of the bill came to $9,950. The cost of
trucking has not been billed yet.
I need a confirmation on that, Mayor Ron
Miller said referencing the 652 tons of stone.
At these prices, we should have hauled it ourselves. I dont have a problem paying for the
410 (430) tons of stone, I have a problem with
the 652 tons.
The public works department is going to
follow up with Millers Contracting and report
back to the mayor.
There was also a small amount of angst concerning a bill for $1,027.41 from the Putnam
County Engineer. The bill was for the repair of
a small portion of Road P that is the responsibility of the village. The councils dismay was
not centered about the bill itself but rather a

BY MARGIE ROSTORFER

tioned for your shopping pleasure.


Right after the 25-cent sale, the change-over
Does anyone else have huge cracks in the to fall and winter merchandise will take place and
yard like I do? Weve had some rain and were will be available starting Aug. 18. Kids grow like
so thankful for what we are getting, but its not the weeds do during the summer months, so be
enough to close up those holes. The corn and soy- sure to get in and pick up some shorts and tops
beans have been screaming for rain right along that theyll need yet for the hot school days that
with the produce in the gardens.
are sure to stick around for a while.
It could be worse, so I guess we
Dont shoot me kids, but school
should just be thankful for what
book bags, nice back packs and
we do have, pray for all those who
school uniforms are all out on the
are in need of anything at all and
racks. Teachers, you can pick up
remember that God does answer
some different story books and
prayers!
other supplies for your classrooms.
Neither rain nor hot, hot sunWhy pay full price?
shine can keep our volunteers
The current board of directors
from working diligently to sort
is still seeking several new board
through all the nice items that
members. If thats a capacity you
continue to pour in through the
might be interested in, call 419drop-off window, which is located
692-2942 and let them know.
at the rear of the building on the
As always, we are also in need
First Street side. Heads of the varof more volunteers. Maybe your
Rostorfer
ious departments then arrange and
children are all in school and you
rearrange all of the sorted items to make sure their have some free time to volunteer an hour or two.
particular department is inviting and appealing Wed love to have you.
to the eyes of the shoppers. We appreciate all of
With the start of school just around the corner,
the hard work everyone doeseven down to the homecoming dress shopping will be on a lot of
person who keeps the shop shiny and clean.
minds. Be sure to check out the racks of pretty
Two big sales weekends have been scheduled dresses. Also, be sure to browse through the
at the Thrift Shop. The Buy One, Get One Free shoes and jewelry as well. There are so many
sale will be run Aug. 4, 5 and 6. Keep in mind extra nice items in the Boutique area and out on
that the State of Ohio tax-free opportunity is Aug. the floor. Check out the purse department for a
5 and 6. Then, August 11, 12 and 13 will be the new fall handbag.
25-cent Sale. Keep the Thrift Shop in mind when
Enjoy these dog days of summer; but pray for
youre making your rounds through the Lincoln some rain! Until the next time, thats this months
Highway sales and remember, were air-condi- report.

lack of notification by the engineers office that


the road repair was planned and that the village
would be billed. Having never been charged for
the repair previously, the mayor said the village
needed notification before work commenced.
The council welcomed Dennis Cupp, a candidate for Putnam County sheriff, who presented his qualifications for the position. Cupp has
40 years experience in law enforcement including stints as a deputy with the sheriffs office,
as a state fire investigator and as a Special
Marshal with the a Federal Violent Crime Task
Force. He is currently the Village of Leipsic
police chief. Cupp told council he knew a long
time ago what he wanted to do, noting his pursuit of a degree in law enforcement and that,
if elected, he would be the first sheriff with a
degree. Cupp also had high praise for his opponent Brian Siefker, noting they were friends.
The water line project in the village continues and is moving along accordingly, the
mayor said. Miller also expressed concern
about a street that seemed to be breaking down
for an unknown reason, which was the heart of
the problem.
The village continues its search for a
tax administrator. Fiscal Officer Jeanne Participants will have three patterns to choose from for their barn quilt, including, from left,
Wannamacher reported that four people inter- a replica of one of the museum quilts, Double Aster and American Star. (Submitted photo)
viewed for the position.
On top of approving and paying routine
Information submitted
bills, the rest of the councils agenda was light.

Barn Quilt Class part of Julys


Night at the Museum Thursday

VAN WERT Julys Night at the Museum offering at 6:30 p.m. Thursday at the Van Wert County
Historical Society will include making a small (11.25-inch) barn quilt using scrapbook paper on wood.
Though barn quilts have been around for hundreds of years, their revival began in 2001 when
Donna Sue Groves decided to honor her mother of Appalachian heritage by painting a barn quilt on
her barn in Manchester, Ohio. Later, her quilt became a part of a barn quilt driving trail featuring 20
quilts throughout Adams County. In one of the fastest growing folk art movements, trails have sprung
up across the country, including 43 of the United States as well as in three Canadian provinces.
There will be three patterns to choose from when registering. To register, call Fran Neiswander at
419 749 2476.
The cost of this project is $15. Class size is limited; register early.

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4 The Herald

Wednesday, July 27, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Local/State
CALENDAR OF EVENTS
TODAY
9 a.m. - noon Putnam County
Museum is open, 202 E. Main St., Kalida.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Delphos
Museum of Postal History, 339 N. Main
St., is open.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos
Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff St.
Noon Rotary Club meets at The
Grind.
6 p.m. Shepherds of Christ
Associates meet in the St. Johns Chapel.
7 p.m. Bingo at St. Johns Little
Theatre.
7:30 p.m. Fort Jennings School 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

SENIORWISE

open for shopping.


FRIDAY
7:30 a.m. Delphos Optimist Club, A&W
Drive-In, 924 E. Fifth St.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Delphos Museum
of Postal History, 339 N. Main St., is open.
11 a.m.-4 p.m. Interfaith Thrift Store is
open for shopping.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos Senior
Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff St.

By Ed Clark

Gifts of thought from the over 60 crowd...

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

PET CORNER
July 28
Cindy Redmon
Heather Schroeder
Terry J. Pohlman
Mary Etzkorn
David Fischer
Christian Fischer
July 29
Kaden Cross
July 30
Dylan Krendl
Kelly Cross

THRIFT SHOP
VOLUNTEERS
July 28-30
THURSDAY:
Sue
Vasquez,
Mary
Lou
Gerdeman, Eloise Shumaker,
Sharon Wannemacher, Sharon
Schroeder and Dorothy
Hedrick.
FRIDAY:
Doris
Brotherwood, Judy Pohlman,
Joyce Day, Nancy Dukes,
Mary Jane Watkins and Dolly
Mesker.
SATURDAY: Valeta Ditto,
Rosie Wittler, Julie Fuerst and
Helen Fischer.
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.

Check us out online:


delphosherald.com

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

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.

Okki Real Boy is a small,


Sir Purrsalot is an
adult, male Chihuahua mix.
adult, male Tiger.
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!

Blood drive nets 60 units


Information submitted

DELPHOS The American Red Cross held a blood drive


at the Delphos Eagles on July 14. The goal for the day was 50
pints of blood, with 60 pints collected.
Those reaching gallon levels were: Sharon Closson - three
gallon, Charles Beckner and John P. Wittler - 12 gallons, Tim
Rostorfer - 15 gallons, Robert E. Kimmet - 20 gallons and
Robert Baumgartner - 23 gallons.
The next blood drive at the Delphos Eagles is set for Sept. 8.

Pothast

A Visit with Omer


Pothast 97Wise
Omer began our conversation sharing the story of
his birth in the year 1919.
My brother Elmer and I
were twins. He was born
first right on the kitchen
table. It seemed like mom
didnt know there was a
second baby and someone
said well theres another
one and mom said, Oh,
more. And thats how I was
named Omer.
Now thats an alignment of the story regarding
the arrival of twins Elmer
and Omer Pothast.
The brothers would
attend St. Johns Landeck
through the eighth grade.
Omer then worked in farming (some six years) until
his entry into the military.
He said he didnt know
what he was going to do
when he got back from his
service.
Omer s
Military
Service:
Omer entered military
service in July of 1944. We
made one step forward and
just like that we were in
the Army. I really liked the
training, (Florida, Virginia,
Texas, Boston) I thought
every kid should know that.
I went overseas to Germany
(January 1945) serving
on the frontline. I served
my outfit, the First Army,
Second Division, 38th
Infantry, Third squad, Third
man. Omer recalled being
fearful just the first night
in Germany, never knowing where you were, where
you were going or when,
remembering a lot of snow,
and farm fields defined by
hedgerows instead of fences. Omer happily returned
stateside in July 1945.
Omers Alignment: The

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Pothast men (Omer, Lou


and Dick and Steve) have
been solving, expertly, mind
you, car problems for folks
in these parts for more than
50 years now. Omer tells
that he worked in Delphos
at Bockey Motors for three
years and then worked at
Dienstberger Oldsmobile as
a doctor in motors for
16 years. He really enjoyed
the big auto meetings and
trainings in Detroit and Fort
Wayne. One day, he was
talking to a car man from
Lima who said, Omer, you
know how to run an alignment, why dont you get
one of your own and give it
a go on your own?
Omer said he got to thinking and from that thinking, the business of Omers
Alignment was soon established on Canal Street here
in Delphos. With a satisfied
smile, Omer said, It was
the best thing that ever happened to me. (November
1963) Omer continued that
in those days things were
not as specialized and a
good mechanic could fix
your car bumper to bumper.
When I asked, What
would you do if you had
a magic wand? Omer
said I would have perfect
health and go right back to
my alignment shop. I was
happy there.
Delphos Airport: In
the early 1970s, Omer
got together (Mr. Bob
Hohenbrink) with a number of local small airplane
owners about the prospect of opening a Delphos
Airport. Omer said he and
all of these men agreed and
together built two hangars,
housing, at peak, some 14
airplanes. As the 1970s
leaned into 80s, fewer airplanes remained at the air-

port and in time gave way


to a return to farming of the
airport land. I can recall, as
an early teen, the excitement of the airport in the
early 70s. A good buddy
and I ventured there one
Sunday afternoon paying
two-cents a (body weight)
pound for the first lift-off of
our young lives-good stuff.
A few of Omers
Favorites:
Season: All four of
them. Summer is naturally
the better part but I love all
four seasons
Color: Red was my
dads favorite color and its
mine too.
Food: No favorite I ate
everything that was on my
plate, the idea was if you
dont eat it you wouldnt
get the next meal. Omer
did then offer that with his
family being farmers, they
had the best food on the
earth, enjoying everything
from the farm and the garden. His favorite farm crop
is wheat.
Music: Big Bands, the
orchestras, Country music.
Car: 1929 and 1931
Ford Model A (black)
and later on he especially liked Oldsmobiles and
Cadillacs.
Favorite
Sport/
Activity: Ice skating, we
skated thousands of miles.
There was a creek right
down by the house. We also
skated the Auglaize River
and my dad would sometimes skate down the canal,
get a few groceries and
skate back home.
Omer Mathias Pothast
raised seven children with
his wife Rita (Rita, decd
2011). He reminisced on
their child-rearing days saying, We enjoyed life.
And about life, Omer
said, If you want to do
something, do it. You might
fail, maybe not, but just do
it.
On being 97 years old,
Omer playfully offered that
one of the secrets of being
97 is having been such a
good boy in his youth.
Often, there is a strong,
sturdy feeling one comes
away with when spending time in the midst of
a Senior. Those that have
fought the fight, navigated the journey, known the
struggle and joy of life. My
conversation with Omer
Pothast, WWII Veteran, had
that satisfied feel.
Thanks Omer.

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www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, July 27, 2016

The Herald 5

Business
Practical Money

Real Estate Transfers


Allen County
Delphos
Scott W. Bayliff Et Al
and Sheriff Samuel A. Crish
to Citizens National Bank of
Bluffton, 302 E. Second St.,
Delphos, $100,000.
Mark A. Wannemacher
and Mary Ann Wannemacher
to TGY Delphos LLC, 8.82
acres Ambrose Drive, Delphos,
$308,700.
Marion Township
Douglas S. Bockey Executor
for Linda L. Bockey Decd
AKA Linda Lou Bockey Decd
to Brent J. Gable and Kristin
J. Gable, 4477 Kiggins Road,
Delphos, $140,000.
Putnam County
Mary Byersmith fka Mary
Fay Metzner and Robert John
Byersmith, 20.0 acres, Van
Buren Township, to Michael C.
Rader and Nancy J. Rader.
Michael C. Rader and Nancy
J. Rader, 20.0 acres, Van Buren
Township, to Michael C. Rader
TR and Nancy J. Rader TR.
Joyce Eleanor Schroeder
fka Joyce E. Marchione, Lot
8, Greensburg Township, to
Ryan C. Kleman and Trisha M.
Horstman.
Eric Longanecker and Debra
Longanecker, .142 acre, Palmer
Township, to Eric Longanecker.
Michael L. McClure and
Nora E. McClure, .991 acre,
Ottawa Township, to Jasen R.
Ollivier.
Michael L. Niese and Judith
L. Niese, 1.0 acre, parcel 4 and
1.02 acres, parcel 3, Ottawa
Township, to Michael L. Niese
and Judith L. Niese.
F & M Amstutz LLC,
.078 acre, Riley Township, to
Steven P. Amstutz and Jana K.
Amstutz.
Dutch Run Properties
LLC, Lots 350, 359 and 360,
Columbus Grove, to Adam
Lamb.
Rodney G. Sutter and
Rosemary F. Sutter, Lots 259
and 260, Ottawa, to Jonathan
R. Sutter and Beverly J. Sutter.
Michael K. Schwaiger,
1.0 acre, Ottawa Township,
to Joseph R. Riepenhoff and
Becky J. Riepenhoff.
Lawrence Watkins TR,
Meredith
Watkins
TR,
Lawrence and Meredith
Watkins 2002 Revocable Trust,
Lot 1542, Ottawa, to Grand
Investment Real Estate Fund
XII LLC.
Brittany M. Howell, Lot
121, Columbus Grove, to Logan
M. Rieman and Courtney M.
Rieman.
Scott A. Saum and Jamie
L. Saum, 20.356 acres, Sugar
Creek Township and 59.121
acres, 1.114 acres, 17.0 acres,
2.0 acres, 26.00 acres, 7.884
acres, 8.679 acres, 8.886 acres,
Jennings Township, to Scott A.
Saum.
Scott A. Saum LE and Jamie
L. Saum, 20.356 acres, Sugar
Creek Township and 59.121
acres, 21.63300 acres, 1.114
acres, 17.0 acres, 2.0 acres,
26.00 acres, 7.884 acres, 8.679
acres, 8.886 acres, Jennings
Township, to Jamie L. Saum.
Jamie L. Saum LE and Scott
A. Saum, 20.356 acres, Sugar
Creek Township and 59.121
acres, 21.633 acres, 1.114 acres,
17.0 acres, 2.0 acres, 26.00
acres, 7.884 acres, 8.679 acres,
8.886 acres, Jennings Township,
to Saum Farms LLC.
JPMorgan Chase Bank, Lot
600, Leipsic, to Secretary of
Veterans Affairs.
Lucy J. Diller TR and

Marvin L. Diller TR, Lot 46,


Pandora, to Lucy J. Diller TR.
Lori M. Feldman fka Lori
Burgei nka Lori M. Schmersal
and Anthony A Schmersal,
3.071 acres, Jackson Township,
to Christopher A. Hensley and
Casey S. Hensley.
Lawrence N. Recker and
Marilyn S. Recker, 1.0 acre,
Ottawa Township, to Lawrence
N. Recker.
Lawrence N. Recker LE and
Marilyn S. Recker, 1.0 acre,
Ottawa Township, to Marilyn
S. Recker.
Marilyn S. Recker LE and
Lawrence N. Recker, 1.0 acre,
Ottawa Township, to Clamsled
LLC.
John R. Ollis and Judith A
Ollis, Lot 32, Columbus Grove,
to Brad A. Halker and Taneda
N. Halker.
Donald W. Inkrott and
Elaine M. Inkrott, 2.0 acres,
Ottawa Township, to Daniel
R. Turnwald and Kathleen S.
Turnwald.
Jonathan R. Sutter and
Beverly J. Sutter, Lots 259 and
260, Ottawa Township, to John
R. Sutter and Beverly J. Sutter.
Jackie Keith Sudlow, Lots
177 and 178 Columbus Grove,
to Albert H. Morales.
Sondra L. Martini fka
Sondra L. Sudlow and Kirk
A. Martini, Lots 177 and 178,
Columbus Grove, to Albert H.
Morales.
Mary Ann Gerdeman and
John J. Gerdeman, 24.90 acres
and 6.454 acres, Ottawa, to
Mary Ann Gerdeman and John
J. Gerdeman.
Michael A. Williams, .539
acre and .719 acre, Blanchard
Township, to Donald K.
Hauenstein.
Van Wert County
Patricia A. Schneider,
John Schneider to Michael D.
Hohlbein, Jill A. Hohlbein, portion of section 10, Washington
Township.
B & R Peels LLC to M & M
Peels LLC, inlot 532, portion of
inlot 533, Ohio City.
Eric A. Ludwig, Sandy K.
Ludwig to Creative Home
Buying Solutions Inc., inlot
1352, Van Wert.
Expedition Ltd. to Creative
Home Buying Solutions Inc.,
inlot 1439, Van Wert.
Joseph L. McHugh, Richard
A. McHugh, James T. McHugh,
Sheriff Thomas M. Riggenbach
to Handimanz Rehab LLC,
inlots 447, 448, Ohio City.
Estate of Kelly Lynn Baxter,
estate of Kelly Baxter, Sheriff
Thomas M. Riggenbach to
Kondaur Capital Corporation
TR, Matawin Ventures Trust
Series 2014-4, portion of inlots
10, 9, Convoy.
Abbey L. Moore, Sheriff
Thomas M. Riggenbach to
Federal Home Loan Mortgage
Corporation, inlot 1556, Van
Wert.
Estate of Lawrence E. Hart
to Marion J. Hart, inlot 315,
Middle Point.
Brandon D. Bowen, Jennifer
A. Bowen, Brandon D. Bowan,
Jennifer Bowan, Jennifer
Bowen to Kory C. Smith, Kara
N. Heiser, portion of inlot 23,
inlots 25, 27, portion of inlot 29,
Ohio City.
Charles Jeffrey McCoy,
Gale McCoy, Rick W. McCoy,
Sherri L. Springer, David
Springer, Tammy Gregory,
Mark Gregory, Tonya Sheets,
Brian Sheets, Travis Custer,
Heather Custer, Mark A.
Gregory, Tonya S. Sheets to

Sarah K. Moser, portion of section 33, Tully Township.


James A. Sloan to
Mackenzie R. Osting, portion
of lot 104, Delphos subdivision.
Pamela Sue Benya, Pamela
Benya, Pamela S. Murnane,
Michael Murnane to Pams
Puddle Party LLC, portion of
section 15, Union Township.
Pams Puddle Party LLC to
Michael Murnane, portion of
section 15, Union Township.
William J. Molter, Janice J.
Molter to William J. Molter,
inlot 88, Delphos.
William J. Molter, Janice J.
Molter to Janice J. Molter, inlot
88, Delphos.
Janice J. Molter, William J.
Molter to Descartes LLC, inlot
88, Delphos.
Estate of Mildred Ricker,
estate of Mildred M. Ricker
to Mary A. Ricker, portion of
inlots 24, 25, Convoy.
Dustin K. Looser to Timothy
J. Link, portion of inlot 128,
Delphos.
Justin Rager to Jesse Miller,
inlot 139, Willshire.
Estate of Vernon E. Etzler
to Barbara J. Etzler, Barbara K.
Etzler, inlots 211, 212, 213, 214,
215, 216, 217, Middle Point.
Estate of Gene E. Harting to
Marsha J. Harting, portion of
section 15, Tully Township.
Timothy S. Sheets, Yvonda
K. Sheets to Sheets Family
Revocable Trust Agreement,
inlots 90, 93-1, Wren.
Joan M. Culp to Eugene
Emerson Culp, Joan Marie
Culp, inlot 1391, Delphos.
Dennis A. Linser, Dennis
Linser to Dennis A. Linser
Revocable Trust, portion of
inlot 1456, Van Wert.
David L. Kohart Family
Living Trust to Wallace
Holdings LLC, outlots 131-1,
131-2, 131-3, 131-4, Van Wert.
Matthew Lindsay Luginbill,
Matthew L. Luginbill, Sheriff
Thomas M. Riggenbach to
Federal Home Loan Mortgage
Corporation, inlot 3076, Van
Wert.
Estate of Karen J. Barnes,
estate of Karen Barnes to
Samantha N. Goldberg,
Jonathan Barnes, Samantha N.
Barnes, portion of section 18,
Washington Township.
Jeffrey D. Germann to Kyle
W. Pressley, portion of inlot
762, Van Wert.
Estate of Aldean M. Price
to Janel F. Schlatter, James E.
Price, Jerry R. Price, inlot 718,
Van Wert.
Estate of Vicky Kay
Stegaman, estate of Vicky K.
Stegaman to Harold Robert
Stegaman, portion of section
10, Ridge Township.
Zachary M. Army, Danyelle
M. Mercer, Danyelle M. Army
to Drew A. Creekmore, Kaitlyn
C. Creekmore, inlot 1560, Van
Wert.
Estate of Philip Craig
Shulaw Sr., estate of Phil
Shulaw to William Lindsay
Gamble, portion of inlot 542,
Van Wert.
Estate of Larry E. Ray to
David W. Kemler, Tina M.
Vodika, Scott D. Kemler,
Gregory A. Owens, Julie D.
Moir, Julie D. Owens, portion
of sections 14, 28, 2, Hoaglin
Township, portion of section
24, Jackson Township.
Annette D. Ray to Annette
D. Ray Living Trust, portion of
section 25, Pleasant Township.
Judy A. Hastings to Seir
Rental LLC, portion of inlot
278, Van Wert.

Five ways to encourage


good saving and spending
habits in your children
BY NATHANIEL SILLIN
How often do you discuss money with
your children? If your answer is not often,
youre not alone.
There is an opportunity to help your
children form strong spending and saving
habits at an early age, and doing so can
have a concrete impact on
their futures. For example,
recent research suggests that
children with savings even
as little as $1 to $499 are
four times more likely to go
to college than children with
no savings at all. There are
many reasons why its beneficial for children to learn
how to manage money from a
young age, and getting started sooner rather than later
can drastically shape your
childrens financial futures
for the better.
Here are five ways you can encourage
your children to develop good saving and
spending habits.
Find a balanced allowance. One reliable rule of thumb for weekly allowance
is to give your children $1 for each year
of their age. For example, if your child is
eight years old, you would give her or him
an allowance of $8 a week. Of course, one
size does not fit all, and you can adjust
this allowance to fit your family rules and
values.
Reward them for saving. Back-to-school
shopping presents a great opportunity to
teach your children how to differentiate
wants from needs. Set a firm school shopping budget, and make a list with your children of what they need for school. Go over
their list to see which items are really necessary versus which items are wants. Once
youve determined what they need, help
them calculate how much is left in the budget to spend on wants. Consider rewarding
your children by giving them the surplus
money to spend as they choose but only
if theyve covered all of their necessary
supplies first. If you have a teenager whos
hoping to drive a new car soon, consider

matching his or her savings.


Take them to the bank. Middle school is
a good time to replace that savings jar with
a savings account, and if your children have
been saving cash for years, it can be very
rewarding to take that money to the bank
or credit union and open their first account
with it. This is a great way to introduce them
to the concept of interest,
and how savings accumulate
over time when left unspent.
Visit the Consumer Financial
Protection Bureaus website
for more information on savings accounts for children.
Talk to your children
about essential expenses.
As your children enter high
school, you may want to consider delving into more complex financial concepts with
them. If your teen has a paid
job, review their paycheck
with them and explain where
the money goes and why for example, if
money is withheld for tax purposes. Or talk
to them about the larger expenses on the
horizon, whether its a car or college tuition, and discuss all the financial pros and
cons of these investments.
Help them earn their own money.
Earning income through hard work is one
of the best ways to learn the true value of
money. Encourage your children to earn
money, whether its through setting up their
own lemonade stand, doing chores around
the house or neighborhood, or, if theyre
teens, getting a part-time or summer job.
This helps your children supplement their
allowance and teaches them the real-life
value of working.
Bottom line: Learning how to save and
spend wisely is crucial to good money
management, and teaches other important
values. The best way to help your children
build solid financial skills is through practical, age-appropriate lessons, which are
relevant as they grow into young adults.
Nathaniel Sillin directs Visas financial
education programs. To follow Practical
Money Skills on Twitter: www.twitter.com/
PracticalMoney.

Access to Capital Lunch


& Learn Aug. 18
DHI Media Staff Reports

LIMA Learn about public and private financing opportunities to assist in project at the
Lima/Allen County Chamber of Commerce, Rhodes State College and State Bank Access to
Capital Lunch & Learn event from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m Aug. 18 at Rhodes State College.
Speakers include State Bank Marketing Executive Mike Epps, Rhodes State College
Director of SBDC Kathy Keller, United States Department of Agriculture Rural Development
Business Program Specialist Randel Monhemius, CPA Julie Jurosic, U.S. Small Business
Administration Economic Development Specialist Jordi Arimany and Economic &
Community Development Institute Relationship Manager Jim Cogan.
The event will be held in the Engineering and Technology Building, Room JJC 174 on
Rhodes State College campus.
RSVP to Lisa Hummel at 419-228-0040 by Aug. 4. Seating is limited.

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6 The Herald

Wednesday, July 27, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Coach-Pitch Reds team for 2016 Hes back! Gordon

returns to the Browns

Josh Gordon has


Jim Metcalfe
been re-instated to the
Cleveland Browns of
the National Football
League.
I wrote that there
might be a decent
chance that this
move could be made
a while back.
You just hope that
he has learned his lesson and he wont need another chance.
After all, many of us complain of our professional role
models also known as athletes that it seems they are
never held to the same standards as us average people our.
That if you can run a 4.4 40-yard dash, have a 40-inch
vertical jump or hit a baseball 500 feet, you will keep getting
breaks.
After all, anyone really think that we have seen the last of
Johnny Manziel, especially with the likes of Dallas Cowboys
owner Jerry Jones having expressed interest in bringing him in
when the self-same Browns released him?
If he gets convicted of his domestic violence charge, we
shall
see if he might get jail time but will it be in a similar vein
The Coach-Pitch Reds team of 2016 has, front from left: Grady Holdgreve, Evan Rahrig, Landen Dotson, Eli Stant, Brady
to
the
original Ray Rice fiasco, when the only reason the NFL
Miller and Levi Becker; middle: Matthew Kreigel, Logan Duncan, Kellen Carter, Austin Arnold, Elijah Brunswick and
suspended
him is the video?
Kian Gorman; and back: Coaches Nate Stant, Tony Rahrig and Tom Gorman. (DHI Media/Charlie Ashby)
I understand there were some differences in the cases but it
just seems to be a more and more common occurrence happening, that these athletes seem to think they are above the law.
Lets hope this all turns out well for the Gordons so
as a part of normal cleaning, so ships with other organizations butter browns. Add wine & reduce. he doesnt need a second chance! and even the Johnny
Information Submitted
Place fish fillet on plate surrounded Footballs let him truly realize something isnt right in his
helped the study go smoothly.
OHIO DEPARTMENT OF tagged fish are safe to eat.
by fruit and drizzled with sauce.
life and get the help he needs.
Visit
go.osu.edu/perchscan
Anglers
can
simply
take
their
NATURAL RESOURCES
Makes 2 servings.
I think that is why players like LeBron James and Steph
catch of yellow perch to one to view a map of PIT tag scanBaja Fish Tacos
Division of Wildlife
small fish fillets, (suggest- Curry are refreshing: they generally have their heads on
Lake Erie fishery man- of the scanning facilities and ning stations, and watch a video ed 10-15
fish - crappie, bluegill, yellow straight (I can forgive Currys mouthpiece throw as an aberrapass their coolers through the about the project at go.osu.edu/
agers ask for help
perch)
perchvideo.
scanner.
tion and LeBron acknowledged he didnt handle The Decision
Anglers can help fishery
1 can spray-on olive oil
Ohio State Universitys Ohio
Sport fishing on Lake Erie is
1 cup bread crumbs
I as well as he needed) and are in the limelight for all the right
managers by taking yellow perch
1 cup milk
reasons.
they catch this year in Lake Erie a $1 billion industry and import- Sea Grant College Program is
garlic powder
============
to be scanned for microchips at ant to Ohios coastal economies, part of NOAA Sea Grant, a netsalt
one of seven stations along the and one of the most important work of 33 Sea Grant programs
package taco seasoning mix
Chris Sale was suspended for five games by the Chicago
species is yellow perch, accord- dedicated to the protection and
package of small, soft, white White Sox for his childish behavior prior to his start Saturday
coast.
tortillas
A collaborative project among ing to Tory Gabriel, fisheries sustainable use of marine and cornBaja
night at US Cellular Field.
sauce:
Great
Lakes
resources.
For
more
outreach
coordinator
and
extenthe Ohio Department of Natural
The issue: he didnt like the uniforms, so he eventually cut
cup mayonnaise
Resources (ODNR) Division sion program leader for Ohio information, visit ohioseagrant.
cup plain yogurt
them
up.
osu.edu.
cup chopped fresh cilantro
of Wildlife, U.S. Geological Sea Grant.
These uniforms were those from the 1976 team.
2
tablespoons
lemon
juice
With
this
project,
anglers
==============
Survey, Ontario Ministry of
This is part of professional sports teams going retro for
package taco seasoning mix
FISH RECIPES
Natural Resources and Forestry have a chance to provide data
2 tablespoons salsa
Try some of these recipes
some games in the last few seasons, like the Pittsburgh Steelers
to
the
fisheries
managers
and,
in
and Ohio Sea Grant aims to
Toppings:
and others from the Wild Ohio
wearing those old convict-style unis and other teams going
chopped tomato
study fish behavior, migration, the long term, actually help in Cookbook:
old-school by bringing back those nostalgic get-ups.
shredded
cabbage
keeping
Lake
Erie
a
world-class
Almond
Crusted
Walleye
population size and the rate of
Preheat oven to 375F. First, preHe reportedly claimed not only were they uncomfortable
1 or more walleye or saugeye
fishery,
Gabriel
said.
death by natural causes using
pare the fish. In a medium-sized but the team was putting jersey sales and such ahead of winfillet
More
than
4,300
yellow
data the publics scanning efforts
cup almond meal (ground bowl, combine bread crumbs, garlic
perch were tagged during the almonds
powder, of the taco seasoning ning.
will provide.
mix, and salt to taste. Dip individHuh?
panko (Japanese bread crumbs)
This research will help 2013, 2014 and 2015 spawnual fillets in milk, and transfer to
salt and pepper
ing
seasons.
Scanners
on
comHe cannot pitch and win unless he is wearing a certain
fisheries biologists better underbread crumb mixture until complete1 egg, beaten
stand movement patterns of yel- mercial trap net boats and at
4 tablespoons unsalted butter ly coated on all sides. Place on a uniform?
cookie sheet, lined with aluminum
Yikes.
low perch, which in turn will cleaning houses have scanned (divided)
foil. Repeat until all fillets have been
2 tablespoons canola oil
Of course, he apparently wont be traded because hes the
assist agencies to better manage more than 4 million fish so far.
breaded. Spray all sides of breaded
1 fresh peach or pear, sliced
the yellow perch fishery, said Preliminary results of the study
fillets with a light coating of olive best pitcher they have but the ChiSox are also in fourth place
splash
of
dry
white
wine
(sauviPatrick Kocovsky, a fishery biol- show that yellow perch tend to gnon blanc, chardonnay, etc.)
oil. Place in pre-heated oven for 10 and may be facing a rebuild.
Mix the almond meal with a little to 15 minutes or until golden brown
ogist with the USGS Lake Erie stick together in groups and stay
Weve heard that before!

Metcalfes
Musings

Wildlife Ohio

Biological Station.
The microchips, called PIT
tags, are about the size of a
grain of rice and work similar
to a pet microchip. Because of
their small size, it is impossible
to tell if a fish is tagged without
scanning it. The part of the fish
containing the tag is removed

within a limited area of Lake


Erie.
This is another case where
the tagging of animals has provided valuable information and
insight toward the understanding
and management of species,
said Carey Knight, fisheries biologist with the ODNR Division
of Wildlife, adding that partner-

panko and the salt and pepper. Place


fish fillet in egg wash then roll in
almond meal/panko mixture. Melt 2
tablespoons butter and 2 tablespoons
canola oil in a pan over medium low
heat, then add fish and saut about
4 minutes per side (depending on
thickness). Remove the walleye to
paper towels, turn heat to medium
high and add the sliced fruit. Stir and
fry for a minute then add 2 tablespoons butter to sauce and cook until

and slightly crispy.


While fish is baking, mix together in a separate bowl, all ingredients
for the Baja sauce. Place in refrigerator until fish is ready. When fish
is done baking, heat the tortillas in
the stove until warm, or microwave
for 35 seconds. Assemble tacos by
adding 2-3 fillets, shredded cabbage,
and Baja sauce to each tortilla. Top
with chopped tomato. Serve.

Quartet of drivers winners at Limaland


Information Submitted

LIMA The only thing hotter than the


weather at Limaland Motorsports Park on
Friday night was the action on the track.
No. 65 Todd Sherman picked up his first
feature win of 2016 in the K&N Filters UMP
Modifieds, No. 17 Jared Horstman won the
K&L Ready Mix NRA Sprint Invaders feature, No. 22T Tony Anderson won the Bud
Thunderstock feature and No.71 Chris Hicks
grabbed the Ulms Inc, Tuff Truck win.
Kicking off the night were the Bud
Thunderstocks in the McDonalds Dash for
Cash. Sidneys Dan Wooten in the #54 car
grabbed the dash win and $100, courtesy
of Lewis Family McDonalds of Lima and
Allen County.
The K&N Filters UMP Modifieds were
the first to run in feature action in their
20-lap A Main. UNOH Racer Jared Spalding
in the No. 01 and Sherman led the field
to green. Sherman took off to the early
lead over Spalding, No.22T Tony Anderson
and No. 18 Randy Lines. No. 95J Jerry
Bowersock made his way into the top 5.
Cautions on laps 13, 14 and 15 kept the field
bunched up and created a great battle for 2nd
but there was no stopping Sherman from
grabbing his first win at Limaland in 2016
over a hard-charging Lines. Anderson was
3rd with Bowersock 4th and Spalding 5th.
Next up were the K&L ready Mix NRA
Sprint Invaders. No. 49 Shawn Dancer
brought the field to green alongside No.
87 Jason Barney. Dancer led the first 8
laps before getting upside down in turn 4,
bringing out the red flag. Dancer walked
away under his own power. Barney inherited the lead on the restart and ran strong
in the middle of the track, until Horstman
completed his ascent thru the ranks to grab
the lead on lap 14. A very scary incident on
lap 17 brought out a red flag, as No. 2 Kyle
Sauders car went up in flames, with Kyle
jumping out of the car engulfed in fire. A
safety crew was immediately on the scene
to extinguish the blaze. Sauder walked to
the ambulance under his own power and
was taken to a local medical facility. On
the restart, No. 6S JR Stewart blasted to
the point and seemed to be on his way to
his 3rd win of 2016 but a last-lap charge by
Horstman resulted in a win decided by just
0.056 seconds. No. 30 Hud Horton was 3rd,
with No.35 Ron Blair 4th and No. 5M Max
Stambaugh 5th.
The Bud Thunderstocks were third on the
night with their 15-lap A Main. Anderson and

No. 7 Jordan Conover led the field to green,


with Anderson leading early. Anderson was
never seriously challenged but the rest of the
top 5 spots were heavily contested throughout the race, with No. 26 Justin Long ccoming home 2nd in a backup car, Conover 3rd,
No. 82 Chris Douglas fourth and No. 27
Frank Paladino completing the top 5.
The Ulms Inc. Tuff Trucks wrapped up
the night with their 12-lap feature. The
feature began with a bang as No. 51 Erik
Wolleson went up in flames down the front
stretch, bringing out the caution and causing
a complete restart. Hicks wasted no time in
grabbing the lead from polesitter, No. 17D
Chris Anderson, and set sail, leading all
12 laps. Chris brother Mike ran 2nd in the
No. 33 truck after a hard-fought battle with
No. 20k Bill Keeler, who was 3rd. No. 9x
Mike Grigsby was 4th and No, 17H Kelsey
Helmig 5th.
Limaland Motorsports Park - 7/22/2016
Four Banger Friday II
K&N Filters UMP Modifieds
Heats (8 Laps - Top 5 Transfer)
Heat 1. 65-Todd Sherman; 2. 19-Ryan Ordway;
3. L5-Casey Luedeke; 4. 10B-Scott Bowersock;
5. 36-Brandon Vaughon; 6. 20K-Bill Keeler; 7.
41-Jason Mccoy; 8. 36D-Tom Conrad Jr.; 9.
3W-Dylan Woodling
Heat 2: 1. O1-Jared Spalding; 2. 22T-Tony
Anderson; 3. 18-Randy Lines; 4. 4-Mike Learman;
5. 19B-Brandon Ordway; 6. 1-Will Norris; 7.
18N-Derrick Noffsinger; 8. 11H-Mike Hoblein; 9.
12B-Kelly Bowlby
Heat 3: 1. 95J-Jerry Bowersock; 2. 116Jimmy Haager; 3. 34X-Andy Bibler; 4. 27-Frank
Paladino; 5. 45P-Brian Post; 6. 4G-Bill Griffith; 7.
16-Jeff Koz; 8. 58P-Jim Post; 9. 92-Corey Shaffer
B-Main - (8 Laps - Top 5 Transfer): 1. 1-Will
Norris; 2. 16-Jeff Koz; 3. 3W-Dylan Woodling; 4.
4G-Bill Griffith; 5. 20K-Bill Keeler; 6. 12B-Kelly
Bowlby; 7. 18N-Derrick Noffsinger; 8. 36D-Tom
Conrad Jr.; 9. 11H-Mike Hoblein; 10. 92-Corey
Shaffer; 11. 41-Jason Mccoy; 12. 58P-Jim Post
A-Main - (20 Laps) [#]-Starting Position: 1.
65-Todd Sherman[2]; 2. 18-Randy Lines[8]; 3.
22T-Tony Anderson[5]; 4. 95J-Jerry Bowersock[3];
5. O1-Jared Spalding[1]; 6. 116-Jimmy Haager[6];
7. 16-Jeff Koz[17]; 8. 45P-Brian Post[15]; 9.
4-Mike Learman[11]; 10. L5-Casey Luedeke[7];
11. 36-Brandon Vaughon[13]; 12. 10B-Scott
Bowersock[10]; 13. 3W-Dylan Woodling[18]; 14.
1-Will Norris[16]; 15. 27-Frank Paladino[12]; 16.
4G-Bill Griffith[19]; 17. 20K-Bill Keeler[20];
18. 19-Ryan Ordway[4]; 19. 19B-Brandon
Ordway[14]; 20. 34X-Andy Bibler[9]

K&L Ready Mix NRA Sprints

Heats (8 Laps - Top 7 Transfer)


Heat 1: 1. 35R-Ron Blair; 2. 49-Shawn
Dancer; 3. 6S-Jr Stewart; 4. 22R-Kevin Roberts
Jr; 5. 57-Mike Dunlap; 6. 10J-Jarrod Delong; 7.
99-Don Warren

Heat 2: 1. 30-Hud Horton; 2. 17-Jared


Horstman; 3. 5M-Max Stambaugh; 4. 23-Devon
Dobie; 5. 5W-Jeff Williams; 6. 23M-Jack Miller
Heat 3: 1. 87-Jason Barney; 2. 11-Tim Allison;
3. 6-Sean Hosey; 4. 33M-Matt Westfall; 5. 2-Kyle
Sauder; 6. 12-Nick Roberts
A-Main - (25 Laps) [#]-Starting Position:
1. 17-Jared Horstman[5]; 2. 6S-Jr Stewart[7];
3. 30-Hud Horton[3]; 4. 35R-Ron Blair[4]; 5.
5M-Max Stambaugh[8]; 6. 11-Tim Allison[6];
7. 22R-Kevin Roberts Jr[10]; 8. 23-Devon
Dobie[11]; 9. 33M-Matt Westfall[12]; 10. 6-Sean
Hosey[9]; 11. 12-Nick Roberts[18]; 12. 10J-Jarrod
Delong[16]; 13. 5W-Jeff Williams[14]; 14.
23M-Jack Miller[17]; 15. 87-Jason Barney[2];
16. 2-Kyle Sauder[15]; 17. 99-Don Warren[19];
18. 49-Shawn Dancer[1]; 19. 57-Mike Dunlap[13]
Bud Thunderstocks
Heats (8 Laps - Top 7 Transfer)
Heat 1: 1. 26-Justin Long; 2. 22T-Tony
Anderson; 3. 54-Dan Wooten; 4. 67-Eddie Shaner;
5. 27-Frank Paladino; 6. 1-Justin Hamilton; 7.
32-Scott Boyd Sr.
Heat 2: 1. 17J-Jarrod Klay; 2. 89-Keith
Shockency; 3. 11S-T.J. Smith; 4. 2-Matt Gaughan;
5. 44-Scott Boyd Jr.; 6. 17-Red Harvey Jr; 7.
1W-Mark Wooten
Heat 3: 1. 7-Jordon Conover; 2. OO-Blake
Spalding; 3. 82-Chris Douglas; 4. 21H-David
Hollon; 5. 11-Shayne Meadows; 6. 1J-Jason
Jimison
A-Main - (15 Laps) [#]-Starting Position: 1.
22T-Tony Anderson[1]; 2. 26-Justin Long[4]; 3.
7-Jordon Conover[2]; 4. 82-Chris Douglas[9];
5. 27-Frank Paladino[13]; 6. 11-Shayne
Meadows[15]; 7. 17-Red Harvey Jr[17]; 8.
OO-Blake Spalding[6]; 9. 2-Matt Gaughan[11];
10. 1W-Mark Wooten[20]; 11. 67-Eddie
Shaner[10]; 12. 44-Scott Boyd Jr.[14]; 13.
17J-Jarrod Klay[3]; 14. 89-Keith Shockency[5];
15. 54-Dan Wooten[7]; 16. 11S-T.J. Smith[8]; 17.
21H-David Hollon[12]
Ulms Inc. Tuff Trucks
Heats (8 Laps - Top 6 Transfer)
Heat 1: 1. 20K-Bill Keeler; 2. 87-Courtney
Helmig; 3. 67-Kyle Fields; 4. 22-Aaron Myers; 5.
9X-Mike Grigsby; 6. O-John Sanford
Heat 2: 1. 33-Mike Hicks; 2. 17H-Kelcey
Helmig; 3. C4-Chuck Weigt; 4. 24F-Frankie
Weigt; 5. O1H-Randy Hamp; 6. 24C-Neal Carter
Heat 3: 1. 71-Chris Hicks; 2. 17D-Chris
Anderson; 3. 316-Ben Hower; 4. 51-Eric Wolleson;
5. RK1-David Pinks
A-Main - (15 Laps) [#]-Starting Position:
1. 71-Chris Hicks[4]; 2. 33-Mike Hicks[5]; 3.
20K-Bill Keeler[6]; 4. 9X-Mike Grigsby[13]; 5.
17H-Kelcey Helmig[2]; 6. 17D-Chris Anderson[1];
7. 316-Ben Hower[9]; 8. 24C-Neal Carter[17]; 9.
C4-Chuck Weight[8]; 10. 87-Courtney Helmig[3];
11. 24F-Frankie White[11]; 12. 22-Aaron
Myers[10]; 13. RK1-David Pinks[15]; 14. O1HRandy Hamp[14]; 15. 67-Kyle Fields[7]; 16.
O-John Sanford[16]; 17. 51-Erik Wolleson[12].

Lima Junior Golf


Association
Information Submitted
McDonalds Junior Series
Elks Invitational
Tournament of Champions
- Shawnee Country Club
Mondays Results
Special Notes: Special
Awards being handed out
tonight:
Male Player of the Year:
Britton Hensel
Female Player of the
Year: Jill Schmitmeyer
Oscar
Schuefler
Sportsmanship
Award:
Tanner Sweede

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 4 4 5 4 4 3 5 3 4 36
4 3 5 4 4 4 5 4 3 36 72
BOYS 12-13
1 Harmon, Carson 5 5 4 4
5 5 6 4 6 44 44/Hall, Britton 3
6 4 5 4 5 6 6 5 44 44 (Harmon
defeats Hall with birdie on first
playoff hole for 1st place)
3 Smith, Solomon 4 5 8 4 5
4 7 4 4 45 45
4 Cobb, Bryce 4 5 6 5 6 5 5
4 6 46 46
5 Gerker, Jack 4 7 9 4 6 4 5
4 5 48 48
6 Wisser, Alex 5 7 5 5 5 4 9
5 6 51 51
7 Koenig, Cole 5 6 9 6 6 4
8 6 6 56 56
8 Otto, Ross 7 6 6 9 7 5 12
6 8 66 66
BOYS 14-15
1 Nartker, Christian 6 4 6
4 5 3 5 4 5 42 4 4 7 4 5 5 6 4
4 43 85
2 Gerker, Adam 6 6 5 5 5 4
5 4 4 44 3 5 8 5 4 5 6 5 3 44 88
3 Radcliff, Austin 4 4 7 4
7 3 5 5 4 43 5 5 7 5 4 5 6 6 3
46 89
4 Harmon, Gavin 5 5 5 5 6 4
5 5 4 44 4 4 5 6 5 5 7 5 5 46 90
5 Harmon, Ethan 5 5 8 4 3 4
5 5 4 43 6 5 6 5 6 5 6 6 4 49 92
6 Fischio, Nick 4 6 5 4 5 4 7
4 6 45 6 5 11 4 4 5 6 4 3 48 93
BOYS 16-18
1 Miller, Logan 4 4 5 4 5 3
4 4 4 37 6 4 5 4 4 4 5 5 3 40 77
2 Belcher, Aaron 4 4 5 4 5 3
4 3 3 35 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 4 4 43 78

3 Richardson, Kayne 6 6 5 4

5 3 6 5 4 44 3 3 6 3 5 4 4 4 3 35
79/Mckee, Anthony 4 6 5 6 5 3
5 2 3 39 3 3 6 5 5 4 5 5 4 40 79/
Gottemoeller, Brad 6 4 5 4 4 3
5 3 5 39 4 4 5 4 5 4 4 7 3 40 79
6 Stubbs, Spencer 5 5 4 4
4 3 5 4 4 38 4 4 5 8 5 4 4 5 3
42 80
7 Rager, Joshah 5 4 5 5 5 4
5 3 5 41 5 3 5 5 4 4 6 4 4 40 81
8 Klausing, Derek 5 5 7 4
6 4 5 4 5 45 4 3 5 4 4 4 5 5 3
37 82
9 Sweede, Tanner 4 5 4 4 4
3 5 3 4 36 4 6 5 5 4 6 6 6 5 47
83/Hernandez, Jared 5 3 5 5 4 4
7 6 4 43 5 3 5 5 6 3 4 5 4 40 83
11 Reed, Sam 5 5 6 5 4 4 6
4 5 44 5 3 5 6 5 4 4 6 3 41 85/
Miller, Jared 5 4 5 3 4 4 5 5 4
39 6 4 5 6 5 5 5 6 4 46 85
13 McKinley, Keaton 3 5 5
4 4 4 5 6 5 41 4 4 6 6 4 5 6 6
4 45 86
14 Knueve, Jeffrey 4 3 8 4
5 4 4 5 3 40 5 5 8 6 5 5 6 5 3
48 88
15 Dray, Logan 4 8 6 5 4 4
6 4 4 45 7 8 6 5 5 4 6 6 5 52 97
GIRLS 15 & UNDER
1 Mulcahy, Erin 5 5 5 4 5
3 8 4 5 44 44/Mulcahy, Mary
Kelly 6 5 6 6 4 4 5 3 5 44
44 (Harmon defeats Hall with
birdie for 1st place)
3 Miller, Grace 4 6 7 5 3 6
6 4 5 46 46
4 Naumann, Ellen 7 5 5
5 6 5 5 7 6 51 51/Mulcahy,
Meghan 6 5 6 5 7 5 6 6 5 51 51
GIRLS 16-18
1 Schmitmeyer, Jill 5 5 5 5
5 5 7 4 4 45 5 4 6 5 4 4 4 4 3
39 84
2 Spainhower, Megan 6 5 7
7 6 3 5 4 5 48 5 6 6 7 6 4 6 7
4 51 99

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

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Wednesday, July 27, 2016

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Wednesday, July 27, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Arts & Entertainment


Good Vibrations

Crossword Puzzle

"Hot In Here"
Across

By Ed Clark

1 Native of Novi Sad


5 Election losers
9 Moves a muscle

19 Silents star Bara


20 P.F. ___'s

29

21

30

37

21 Coke's partner
23 Gathering clouds,
say
24 Modest reply
26 Sail holder
28 It's in the genes

39 "Hunh?"
43 Lord's Prayer starter
44 Go blading

34

35

36

44

50

51

54

59

48

47

49

55

60

65

41 First V.P.

13

27

43
46

58

12

40

42

45

57

11

23

33

39

53

37 Pro ___

26
32

38

31 Calf's meat
33 Like

22

25
31

41

10

19

24
28

9
16

20

17 Words of reciprocity

18

16 Carry on

22 in 1972
Mother And Child Reunion No. 4 in 1972
Kodachrome No. 2 in 1973
Loves Me Like A Rock No. 2 in 1973
50 Ways To Leave Your Lover No. 1 in
1975
Still Crazy After All These
Years No. 40 in 1976
Slip Slidin Away No. 5
in 1977
Simon again returned to
pop music front row in the
1980s:
Late In The Evening No.
6 in 1980
You Can Call Me Al No.
21 in 1986
Graceland No. 81 in
1986
A glimpse of Paul Simon Achievements:
Kennedy Center Honors, Songwriters Hall of
Fame, 12 Grammys, five album of the year nominations, two-timer in the Rock and Roll Hall of
Fame (1990 for Simon & Garfunkel and 2001 for
himself), selected by Time magazine (2006) as
one of the 100 People Who Shaped The World
and on and on.
As baby-boomers were going about the business of life, the meaningful songwriting and
music creation from Paul Simon seemed as constant as the Northern star.
Like so many of the legendary artists that we
have long enjoyed, Paul Simon remains an active
musician today, still music-crazy after all these
years.
Good Vibrations.
(Wikipedia, biography.com, songfacts.com)

15

17

15 Building block

Meeting Art Garfunkel at age 11, Paul Simon


began chasing and creating music that would
tickle our earlobes for more than five decades.
His career does not fit any particular pigeonhole
as his music has succeeded in the Folk, Pop, Rock
and Worldly genres. It seems, for baby-boomers
anyway, that the music of Paul
Simon has just always been
there.
Paul Simon and Art
Garfunkel first hit the stage at
their junior high talent show.
Early on they called themselves Tom & Jerry appearing on American Bandstand
in 1957 singing Hey
Schoolgirl. Both musicians
are 1958 graduates of Forrest
Hills High School in Queens,
New York. (Other notable FHHS alumni include
Burt Bacharach, Art Buchwald, Dick Stockton,
Jerry Springer and the original band members of
The Ramones)
Simon and Garfunkel would, in good college
time, refocus their musical creations and produce
big splash songs that most baby-boomers can at
least hum their way through.
I Am A Rock No. 3 in 1966
The Sound Of Silence No. 1 in 1966
Mrs. Robinson No. 1 in 1968
Cecilia No. 4 in 1970
Bridge Over Troubled Water No. 1 in 1970
Creative differences would break the duo up
in the early 70s but soon, Simon was morphing a
different sound with the same hit-making result.
You may remember:
Me and Julio Down By The Schoolyard No.

14

14 Adidas rival

The music that moves us ...

61

66

52
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67

63

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68

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74

75

45 AP pics
48 HOMES part
49 Actress Kazan
25 Country bumpkin

56 Carafe size

52 Little bird

Down
1 Freelancer's enc.

27 Pleads

57 Goes (for)

53 WWW code

2 Rescue op

28 Southern sound

58 Not bold

55 Rider Revere

3 Full-bodied

29 Comaneci

59 Sole

57 "Typee" sequel

4 Persian faith

30 Arcade name

61 Venus de ___

60 Sleuth Spade

5 Got past

32 Lummoxes

63 Rushed headlong

62 Shopworn

6 Durham sch.

34 Spirit

64 Jane Austen novel

65 Prefix with -gon

7 Echelon

35 Play center

66 Fire truck item

67 Dual nature

8 Play, in a way

36 Shooting sport

68 Vegas drama

70 Send, in a way

9 Convened

38 Early king of Egypt

69 Thanksgiving side
dish

50 Lemon ___

71 Choice word

10 Trifle

40 Scouting group

72 First name in humor

11 Gossip tidbit

42 Roasting rod

73 Online call site

12 Uncivil

46 Fashion lines

74 Film ___

13 Cross

47 Lay on thick

75 Paper buy

18 Broadcast

51 Continental capital

22 Moonshine mix

54 Burdened

WebDonuts

Sudoku
Sudoku Puzzle
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Answers to Puzzle

Answers to Sudoku

Sudoku Solution #3997-M

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4
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9
5
3
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1
2009 Hometown Content

3
8
9
7
2
1
6
4
5

9
3

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

7
2

2009 Hometown Content

4
8

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, July 27, 2016

Classifieds
200 EMPLOYMENT
205 Business Opportunities
210 Childcare
215 Domestic
220 Elderly Home Care
225 Employment Services
230 Farm And Agriculture
235 General

130 PRAYERS

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

Extra Extra

Read
all about
it in

The Delphos
Herald

235 HELP WANTED

SUBSTITUTE DRIVER
needed for home delivered meal program. As
needed basis M-W-F.
Perfect for retirees. For
additional information
and application stop in at
Lock Sixteen Catering,
Ottoville. (419) 453-3327

Is your ad
here?
Call today!
419-695-0015

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

PUBLIC HEALTH
NURSE POSTION
Van Wert General
Health District is
seeking a full time
public health nurse.
Responsibilities will
include, but are not
limited to home visiting
and immunizations.
Current Ohio RN license
and valid Ohio driver's
license required. Public
health experience and
BSN preferred. Please
send resume along with
references to the
attention of the
Office Manager at
Van Wert County
Health Department
1179 Westwood Drive
Suite 300
Van Wert, Ohio
45891
by August 2, 2016

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

210 N Pierce,
Delphos.
Seller financing rent to
own and leasepurchase options.
Gorgeous, remodeled 4
bed, 2 bath home.
Approx $825 per mo to
own. Chbsinc.com or
419-586-8220

500 MERCHANDISE
505 Antiques and Collectibles
510 Appliances
515 Auctions

555

11562 MOX ROAD


Thursday 7/28 9a.m.-?
and Friday 7/29 9a.m.5p.m. Water skis, lifejackets, ski tube, landscape pond and pump,
clothing- many sizes,
household, 12 HP Kohler
Eugene, Boyds Bears.
LANDECK AREA
Garage Sales
July 28th-30th
Thurs,
4am-9pm
Thurs. 4pm-9pm
Fri, 9am-5pm
Sat, 9am-12pm
Some will open early.
Maps available.
419-692-9753
MULTI-FAMILY garage
sale. Baby clothes Newborn-2 some never worn.
New crockpots, griddles
still in box. Maternity &
women's clothing. Miscellaneous housewares,
furniture & more.
Thursday and Friday
9am-4pm.
1300
Grothause St. Delphos.
1243 ERIE St.
Final Moving Sale!
All Must Go!
Thursday, 7/28, 10am5pm
60 gal. 7h. Air Compressor, 12" Slider Miter
Saw. 42" 3-Blade Mower
Deck, John Deere Rider
for Parts, Chains, Trailer
Balls, Gas Kitchen
Stove, Some Clothes,
Odds & Ends.

Check us out
online:
www.delphosherald.com
577

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

GARAGE SALES/
YARD SALES

MISCELLANEOUS

dddddd
SELL IT
FAST
in the
Classifieds
419-6950015

597

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

Give the Gift


That Lasts All
Year Long...
Give a Gift
Subscription

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

STORAGE
BUILDINGS

GREAT RATES
NEWER FACILITY

419-692-0032
Across from Arbys

SAFE &
SOUND

DELPHOS

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

419-692-6336

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

665

601 SERVICES

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

Ph. 419-339-4938
or 419-230-8128
665

601 SERVICES

LAWN, GARDEN,
LANDSCAPING

POHLMAN
BUILDERS

L.L.C.

Specializing in

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

POHLMAN
POURED

Trimming & Removal


Stump Grinding
24 Hour Service Fully Insured

KEVIN M. MOORE

(419) 235-8051

CONCRETE WALLS

TEMANS

Mark Pohlman

Trimming Topping Thinning


Deadwooding
Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal
Since 1973

Residential
& Commercial
Agricultural Needs
All Concrete Work

419-339-9084
cell 419-233-9460

419-695-0015

LAMP REPAIR, table or


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

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

COMMUNITY Hohlbeins
Home
SELF-STORAGE Improvement

585 PRODUCE

GESSNERS
PRODUCE

592 Want To Buy


593 Good Thing To Eat
595 Hay
597 Storage Buildings

OUR TREE
SERVICE

419-692-7261

Bill Teman 419-302-2981


Ernie Teman 419-230-4890

Jeremy

Tree Service

Trimming, Topping, Removal & Stump Grinding

Free Stump Removal with Tree Removal

Insurance Workers Compensation

Free estimate and diagnosis


100' bucket truck

New Starting Pay

recruiter@lakeviewfarms.com

567.825.7826 or 567.712.1241

SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD

Lakeview Farms, LLC. is accepting applications for


production and on all shifts and 2nd shift sanitation.
Qualified individuals will be extremely dependable, detail oriented, have good math and reading skills, the
ability to lift up to fifty pounds and good attendance.
Must be extremely quality conscious with good mechanical aptitude. Company offers competitive wage
and benefits package. Persons over the age of 18
may obtain an application Monday through Friday
8:00AM to 5:00PM or submit a resume to:

Lakeview Farms, Inc.


Human Resources Department
1700 Gressel Drive, P.O. Box 98
Delphos, OH 45833

Call

SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD

NEW OWNERSHIP!
Osborn
Transportation
is looking for drivers out
of our Ottoville, Ohio
location. We have
dedicated
automotive routes that
will get you home every
day! Good pay, paid
vacation, paid
holidays, health benefits,
and 401K. Class-A CDL
and 6 months driving
experience required.
Call Chris Wehman at
419-453-3774.

Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869

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

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

240 HEALTHCARE

PRAYER TO THE
BLESSED VIRGIN
Oh, most beautiful flower
of Mt. Carmel, fruitful
vine, splendor in heaven.
Blessed Mother of the
Son of God, Immaculate
Virgin assist in my necessity. O Star of the
Sea help me 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.)

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

Able 2 Buy Auctions


833 N Main St., Delphos, OH
Saturday, July 30th
at 10:00 a.m.

2014 Harley Davidson, 2006 Wolf


Pack Toy hauler camper, 4 wheeler,
Huscvarna Z- turn 48 mower, Swisher
pull behind mower. Kubota backhoe,
Craftsman tools.

Sunday, July 31st


at 1:00 p.m.
Estate Guns and Ammo

View Pics and Details @


auctionzip.com
Auction conducted by:

Reindel Auction LLC

Mike Reindel, Matt Bowers,


Chad Gottfried Apprentice: Jeff Smith

All Auctioneers Licensed & Bonded in favor of the State of Ohio


Terms: Cash, Check w/bank letter
of proof of funds, credit card

Food Available

SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD

NOW HIRING
Baughman Tile Company is now hiring.
PROCESS MANAGER TRAINEE

Knueve & Sons, Inc.

Plumber

has a

Working Shift Supervisor


Maintenance Experience Preferred

GENERAL LABORERS & YARD WORKERS



Opportunity. with career training. We offer


competitive wages, health insurance, retirement
plan, paid holidays, paid vacations, and
uniforms. Send resumes to

Ability to Lift 50-75 Pounds Required


Forklift Experience Preferred

DELIVERY DRIVERS

service@knueve.com or

Knueve & Sons Inc.

Full Time, Part Time, or Seasonal


CDL Class A or B
Excellent benefit package including health
insurance plan, 401 k-retirement plan, vacation
plan along with a competitive salary.

00189072

Attn R. Knueve
PO Box 265, Kalida, Ohio 45853

HERALD

DELPHOS
THE

www.delphosherald.com

SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD

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

The Herald - 9

Applications are available at:


Baughman Tile Company,
8516 Road 137, Paulding, OH.
Located 4 miles east of US 127 on SR 613.

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

LAWN, GARDEN,
LANDSCAPING

Mueller
Tree
Service

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

bjpmueller@gmail.com
Fully insured
670

MISCELLANEOUS

Rockford, OH

Lucas Luginbill
10106 Wabash Rd
Rockford, OH 45882
419-363-0059
419-733-2564
luginbillconstruction@gmail.com

Specializing in New Construction

Small room additions to livestock


barns (turkey, hog, manure,
chicken)

930 LEGALS
NOTICE OF DRAWING
OF JURORS
OFFICE OF COMMISSIONERS OF JURORS
VAN WERT COUNTY,
OHIO
July 27, 2016
To all whom it my concern: On Thursday, the
11th day of August, 2016
at 1:00 p.m. at the office
of the Commissioners of
Jurors of Van Wert
County, Ohio, Jurors will
be publicly drawn for
Term II of 2016 for the
Common Pleas Court of
said County.
Harriet Schaadt
Donald Stemen
Commissioners of Jurors
Dated: July 27, 2016

Place a Help
Wanted Ad
In the Classifieds
Call

The
Delphos
Herald
419 695-0015

Business Office
Manager
Van Wert Manor
has an outstanding
opportunity

for an experienced Business Office


Manager. This position is responsible
for accounts payable, collections, and
other patient account related activities
and supervises other business office
activity by ensuring adherence to
policies, procedures and government
regulations. Experience with Medicare,
Medicaid and Insurance is required as
well as the ability to proactively manage
collections/receivables.
This position
also has the Responsibilities to include
duties of Bi-weekly processing of payroll
and processing of daily payroll punches,
manage the new and existing staff
orientation, maintain accurate employee
personnel, health, and other records in
compliance with all state and federal
regulations.
Looking for someone who is able to
complete performance requirements
independently while using good judgment
as well as being strong in organizational,
communication, computer and time
management skills and customer service
focus.

Interested candidates please submit


your resume with cover letter to:
Van Wert Manor
Attn: Administrator
160 Fox Road
Van Wert, Ohio 45891
Fax: (419) 424-0832
Email:
administrator@vanwertmanor.com
EOE m/f/v

FieldField
Supervisor
Supervisor

Well established mechanical contractor


hasWel
opening
an cindividual
l establishedfor
mechani
al contractor haswith
openinthe
g
following:

for an individual with the following:

Proven background in plumbing


and
Proven background i
n plumbing and HVAC commerci
al projects
HVAC commercial
projects
Well
Well organi
zed, attention to detai
l
organized,
attention
to detail

Ability
to
manage
multiple
projects
Must have excellent multi-tasking skil s

have excellent communication


Must
Must have excel
lent communication skil s (verbal and written)
skills (verbal and written)
Knowledge
Knowledge of codes and standards
of codes and standards
Supervisory
Supervisory experience a pl
us
experience
a plus

Compensation:
Compensation:

Competitive
Competitive salary salary
Medical, dental, vision, life and
disability
Medical, dental, vision, life and disability
Paid
Paid timtime
e off, paioff,
d holidays
paid holidays
with company match
401K
401K with company match
Company
Company vehiclevehicle
Reply wisalary
th salary hishistory
tory to: to:
Reply with

Mechanical Group
AyersAyers
Mechanical
Group
222 N. Market
St.,St.,Van
Wert,
OH 45891
222 N. Market
Van Wert,
OH 45891
Jbuschor@ayersmechanical.com
Jbuschor@ayersmechanical.com

10 The Herald

Wednesday, July 27, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

HOROSCOPES

Trivia

Answers to last Saturdays questions:


Kathisophobia is the fear of sitting down.
The tallest building in the world is the Burj Khalifa in Dubai. It stands at
2,716.5 feet tall and has more than 160 stories.
Todays questions:
Las Vegas is known as the Wedding Capital of the World, playing host to
more than 100,000 weddings every year. How much does a marriage license
cost there?
In order to give pitchers a better grip, every baseball used in the major
leagues is wiped down with what?
Answers in Saturdays Herald.

you want to see your kids


read more, let them see
YOU read more.

If

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Erie
(Continued from page 2)
Another innovative aspect of
this project is the construction
of a two-stage ditch in Defiance
County and a second two-stage
ditch in Putnam County. The
USDA-ARS is a key partner
in the study of both the surface
field ditches and the two-stage
ditches. Working with Kevin
King (USDA-ARS) and Andy
Ward (OSU, ward.2@osu)
along with Kayla Miller, they
will be collecting and analyzing
water quality samples.
There are many opportunities available if you want
to learn what you can do to
reduce nitrogen, phosphorus,
and sediment runoff. One such
opportunity is the 2016 Putnam
County Ag Tour Shaping the
Future on Saturday, Aug.
13. Participants will see firsthand water quality monitoring,
the Soil Health Agriculture
Research Plot (SHARP) site,
cover crops, swine operation
with manure application equipment, nutrient tool bar from
Legacy Farmers Co-op and
more. To reserve your seat for
the bus trip and a free breakfast, register online at: https://
www.surveymonkey.com/r/
PCAgTour2016.
We all need to work together
to have clean and safe water
resources now and in the future.
More field days and information opportunities are being
conducted by The Nature
Conservancy and Putnam
County SWCD. If you farm
in Putnam County and would
like to incorporate blind inlets
in your fields- please contact
Putnam SWCD, at 419-5235159.

ARIES
Mar 21/Apr 20
Aries, it may not be possible
to get away for an extended
vacation just now, but perhaps a few days away will offer the brief respite you need
to get energized.

LEO
Jul 23/Aug 23
You may need to lend some
special skills to a situation
this week, Leo. When someone calls on you for help, accept the challenge with dignity and pride.

SAGITTARIUS
Nov 23/Dec 21
Helping others is a big part of
who you are, Sagittarius. Every effort you put forth will
come back to you in time. Enjoy all the moments you have
with others.

TAURUS
Apr 21/May 21
Taurus, professional issues
may be stressful, but try to
maintain a positive attitude
and the issues will soon be
resolved. Rely on a trusted
colleague to help.

VIRGO
Aug 24/Sept 22
Virgo, make delegation a priority over the next several
days. Spread the workload
around to lessen some of your
burden and to encourage others to contribute.

CAPRICORN
Dec 22/Jan 20
Its difficult to fully explain
just how busy you are, Capricorn. Start trimming your
to-do list so you can maintain
your energy and actively involve those around you.

GEMINI
May 22/Jun 21
Face tough issues head on,
Gemini. No matter the obstacle, you are fully capable of
overcoming it. If necessary,
ask for some clarification so
you can better focus on the
tasks at hand.

LIBRA
Sept 23/Oct 23
Libra, your mind is set on a
new opportunity, but you do
not yet have the finances to
make it happen. See if you
can find an investor or another way to fund the project.

AQUARIUS
Jan 21/Feb 18
Its time to try a few new
things, Aquarius. Try a hobby or activity that is out of
your comfort zone. You may
be surprised at how much this
new hobby interests you.

SCORPIO
Oct 24/Nov 22
Scorpio, sometimes you have
to take a challenging route
even though you desire the
easier path. The hard work
will be worth it in the end, as
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www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, July 27, 2016

The Herald 11

Butter sculptures churn up support for NBA Cavs

This year, the butter display at the Ohio State Fair congratulates the Cleveland Cavaliers for their triumphant and first NBA Championship win for the city. (Submitted photo)
Information submitted
COLUMBUS Always a
highly anticipated Ohio State Fair
favorite, the annual butter sculpture display was unveiled today
by the American Dairy Association
Mideast, and it was a slam dunk.
This year, the butter display congratulates the Cleveland Cavaliers
for their triumphant and first NBA
Championship win for the city.
The 2016 display features the
traditional butter cow and calf
standing next to the fun-loving and
spirited Cleveland Cavaliers mascots Moondog and Sir C.C.
Also sculpted in butter is the coveted Larry OBrien NBA championship trophy. Together, these pieces

represent the strength and determination of a team and all of its


passionate supporters. The buttery
display gives fairgoers a chance to
continue the victory party for the
Cleveland Cavaliers that came back
from a 3-1 deficit to win the NBA
Finals on June 19, 2016. It was a
historic and epic win for the city,
and it made the entire state proud.
Made from about 2,150 pounds
of butter, donated in part by Dairy
Farmers of America, the display
was completed in about 500 hours,
which includes approximately
400 hours of sculpting inside a
46-degree cooler.
The sculptors begin by building
wooden and steel frames to support the weight of the butter. From

Voices
(Continued from page 1)
Bastian served in the U.S.
Navy from November 1943
to April 1946. He was a
torpedoman on the USS Van
Valkenbourgh, a destroyer
that operated in the Pacific
Theater and fought in the
Battle of Iwo Jima and the
Battle of Okinawa.
Following the Roundtable
Discussion, participants are
invited to meet the veterans,
shake their hands and maybe

55-pound blocks, the butter is sliced


into manageable loaves and layered
on the frames. After many hours of
molding and smoothing the butter,
each sculpture begins to take shape.
Fine details are added last.
The 2016 display was crafted by
a group of four Ohio-based technical sculptors including lead sculptors Paul Brooke and Alex Balz
of Cincinnati, Tammy Buerk of
West Chester, Erin Swearingen of
Columbus and Matt Davidson, a
dairy farmer from Sidney.
Fairgoers can show that they are
really over the moooo-n about this
years display with a new Snapchat
geofilter that is only accessible to
them. They can milk it for all its
worth by snapping selfies with the

app in the Dairy Products Building


and then choosing the amazing butter cow filter.
The butter display is a long-standing tradition of Ohios nearly 2,600
dairy farmers. Each year, the theme
of the butter display is always the
best kept secret leading up to the
fair.
The American Dairy Association
Mideast selects an icon or theme to
feature in butter that is non-political, non-controversial and reflects
optimism and broad audience-appeal. The butter display annually
attracts more than 500,000 visitors
at the Ohio State Fair and often
gains media attention nationwide.
The butter display is in the Dairy
Products Building at the Ohio Expo

Center, home of the Ohio State


Fair. While there, fair visitors can
also learn about how Ohios dairy
farmers care for their cows, their
land and their communities. The
Dairy Products Building is open
daily from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. and
offers a variety of Ohio-produced
dairy foods including ice cream,
milkshakes, cheese sandwiches and
milk. The fair will run from today
through Aug. 7.
The butter sculpture display
and the Dairy Products Building
are sponsored by the American
Dairy Association Mideast, Ohios
dairy-farmer funded marketing and
promotion program. For more information, visit www.drink-milk.com.

Warrior
even take a selfie with them.
The museum will also be open,
including the military exhibit.
Light refreshments will be
served. The event is free and
open to the public.
The museum is located at
241 N. Main St., Delphos.
For more information,
please visit the Delphos Canal
Commission Facebook page;
contact Bob Ebbeskotte at
rebbeskotte@woh.rr.com; or
leave a message at 419-6920752.

(Continued from page 1)


Im not a photographer, he said.
I just like to capture little moments in
nature. I share them on Instagram and
Facebook. Its early in this hike but
so far, Im getting what I was looking
for.
The Buckeye Trail, meandering for
more than 1,444 miles in a loose loop
around the state, meets up with the
Miami-Erie Canal south of Delphos
and then heads out of Delphos to the
north once it crosses Lincoln Highway.
The men started in Edin Park near

Cincinnati and will end their trek on


Oct. 9 in Milford, approximately 10
miles from where they started.
They hike 5-6 hours a day. Seven
hours is a long day. Breaks are also
built into the hiking schedule. As the
days got warmer last week, they would
get up earlier and get their miles in
before the worst heat of the day. The
program supplies their hiking equipment, food, water and shelter or a
motel/hotel room.
Stops at VFW Posts are also on the
schedule. Deck and Strange walked
into Delphos on Saturday morning and

were met by local VFW Quartermaster


Dave Edelbrock, who took them to the
Microtel to rest and shower. The post
hosted a dinner for the pair Saturday
night and took them back to the motel
to rest before they headed back out
early Sunday morning. They hoped to
hike 14 miles on Sunday and stop on
the other side of Ottoville before heading to Bowling Green for an overnight
and a stop at the local VFW.
It was a pleasure to host these
guys, Post Commander Shannon
Wagoner said. I hope they have a safe
trip.

Wednesday + Saturday +

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Lorene Lindeman
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Gary Myers
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Robert &
Mary Ann Garber
Eugene Lauf

John Schneider
Robert Garber
Tom & Debra Geier
John Hohlbein
Patrick & Michelle Pruden
Robert Eickholt
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Hubert Byrne
Adam Schnipke
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Corey Norton

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1122 Elida Avenue


Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-0660

12 The Herald

Wednesday, July 27, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

ST. ANTHONY
SUMMER FESTIVAL

00189894

Aug. 6 & Aug. 7 Mass Schedule ~ Saturday 4:30 pm Sunday 8:30 & 11:00 am

Grand Prize

up to

20

each ticket

towards the purchase


of a new vehicle

or $15,000 Cash

2nd chance
$

Need Not Be Present To Win

SATURDAY, August 6th

SUNDAY, August 7th

Join family, friends and neighbors for

Duck Races, Rides, Games,


Bakery Wheel, Garage Sale,
Country Store, Crafts & Refreshments

5:30 pm - 11:00 pm

11:00 am - 10:00 pm

BBQ Ribs & Chicken BBQ


for $8 beginning at 5:30 pm

Something for everyone!

St. Anthony 5K Race

$10 All Day Ride Passes Available

kicks off at 7 p.m. All are welcome!


Contact Hannah Warren
for more info at 419-303-5476.

Remember to enter the

Big Ticket Drawings.


$2,500 will be given away.

Enjoy hamburgers and french fries


after the BBQ, as well as

Bingo fabulous prizes.

Refreshments.

Chicken & Beef Dinners

Music provided by
Truck Stop Manners Band

Dine-in 11 am - 1:30 pm
Drive-thru 11 am - 1 pm
Carryout 11 am - 3 pm
Cafeteria Style 4 pm - 7 pm
~ Elevator Accessible~

7 - 10 p.m.

St. Anthony of Padua


Catholic Church

Quality ~ Selection ~ Customer Service at

Indian Trail Garden Center


Greenhouse & Nursery
205 S.R. 65
Columbus Grove, OH
419-659-2885

hopes you enjoy the festival


August 6 & 7
August 6 & August 7 Mass Schedule
Saturday 4:30 pm Sunday 8:30 & 11:00 am

Next to the Water Tower

Visit our retail store for unique decor and arrangements!

HOMES FOR SALE

SIEFKER

REAL ESTATE & AUCTION CO., LTD


OTTAWA

COLUMBUS GROVE

408 N. Elm, S. R. 65
419-523-5151

102 Liberty St.


419-659-5151

Hawkeys
Pharmacy & Gifts

419-538-6184 Office

Aaron Siefker

the Bank of choice

The ForT Jennings sTaTe Bank


302 Delphos Rd.
Columbus Grove

419-659-2527

419-659-2366
Member FDIC

Let us Quote your Insurance Needs

Enjoy the St. Anthony Festival!

Alts Gas Station

Proud to support our


Putnam County
communities

www.theubank.com
Expert Installation
Competitively
priced!

Tablers Drive-Thru
and Car Wash

SR. 65, Columbus Grove

419-659-5550

See you at the Summer Festival!

Grillers Tavern
209 W. Sycamore St., Columbus Grove
419-659-2036

9300 Ottawa Rd.


COlumbus GROve, OH
419-659-2191

419-659-5406
Lot O Play Party Supplies

119 N. High St., Columbus Grove, OH

Carpet Vinyl
Residential &
Commercial

207 S. High St. Columbus Grove, OH

Instant Lotto

Phone: 419-659-2034
Cell: 419-233-4226
groveins@fairpoint.net

www.fjsb.com

The UNION BANK Co.


116 S. High St., Columbus Grove
goodwins@rrohio.com
419-659-2523

Auto Home Business

419-235-0789 Mobile

www.siefkerauctions.com

114 N. High St., Columbus Grove

Store & Pharmacy Hours: Mon. - Thurs. 9-7; Fri. 9-6; Sat. 9-2

Agent: Aaron Siefker

Complete Real Estate & Auction Service * Appraisals

www.irwinrealestate.com
enjoy
the
St. Anth
ony
Festiva
l

GROVE
INSURANCE SERVICES

419-641-3671 (lima aRea)

Carls

Full Service

Hardware

107 S. High St., Columbus Grove


419-659-5311

CaRteR lumbeR
HOpes yOu enjOy tHe
st. antHOny Festival