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The Delphos Herald


A DHI

Wednesday, June 22, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Cloudy early. T-storms


Scattered t- early. Highs
storms
in the low
Media
Publication
serving
developing
80s and
later in the
lows in the
day. A few
upper 50s.
storms may
be severe.
High near
80F. Winds
SW at 10 to
15 mph.
Chance of
rain 40%.

Mainly
Sunny.
Mix of
sunny.
Highs in the and clo
Highs in the upper 80s
Highs i
Delphos
& Area
Communities
mid 80s and
and
lows in
mid 90
lows in the
the upper
lows in
low 60s.
60s.
low 70

Established
in 18696:06
Sunrise:
6:06
Sunrise:
AM
AM

Sunrise: 6:06
AM

Sunrise: $1.00
6:07
Sunrise
AM
AM

Sunset: 9:12
PM

Sunset: 9:13
PM

Sunset: 9:13
PM

Van Wert Post commander addresses coverage


Sunset: 9:13
PM

2016 AMG | Parade

BY NANCY SPENCER
DHI Media Editor
nspencer@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS Van Wert
County Highway Patrol Post
Commander Lt. Tim Grigsby
spoke briefly to council Monday
on recent concerns of a few citizens regarding an increased presence of troopers in Delphos.
I am here today to address
any issues the city may have and
to explain our focus and mindset
for what we do while covering an

800-square-mile area, Grigsby


said. I get concerned when I
hear harassment and abuse of
power tossed out there concerning my troopers.
Grigsby was referring to
complaints voiced by Smoking
Chrome Saloon owner John
Lehmkuhle during a council
meeting in May.
Grigsby went on to explain
that he and other supervisors personally pull random videos from
patrol vehicles and critiques
them heavily.

I want to make sure our people are doing their jobs carefully, he added.
Do you have a problem
here in Delphos with drinking
and driving? Councilman Tom
Grothous asked.
We have a problem with
impaired drivers everywhere,
Grigsby answered. We have seen
an uptick in impaired driving and
it isnt limited to alcohol. Its also
prescription and illegal drugs.
Council also asked if claims
that troopers are sitting some-

where lying in wait were true.


No. Im not sending someone in to just sit somewhere,
Grigsby said. With budget cuts
everyone is seeing we are here
to assist other law enforcement.
I want to dispel the assumption
that we are just sitting outside the
bars waiting for people to leave.
We have better things to do.
Grothous also asked if Grigsby
had a good rapport with Delphos
Police Chief Mark Slate and his
officers.
We have a good working rela-

2016 Putnam County Fair opens

The Putnam County Fair


opened Monday. Left:
Nicole Mangas, Leipsic,
and Quinton Langhals,
Columbus Grove, will
serve as the 2016 Putnam
County Fair Queen and
King. They were crowned
in a ceremony Monday evening following the Veterans
Tribute and before the annual band show. Center: The
Fort Jennings Musketeers
Marching Band performed
British rock songs at the
Putnam County Fair High
School Band Show on
Monday evening. The band
is directed by Dan Basinger.
Bottom: The Ottoville Big
Green Marching Band
performed their show A
Tribute to the Beach Boys
at the band show. The band
is directed by Ashley Koenig.
(DHI Media/Becky Leader)

tionship with the Delphos Police


Department, Grigsby said. We
are here to help. Our biggest concern is safety period.
An updated water police was
heard on first reading.
A renewal for the citys 4.05mill, 5-year property tax levy on
the Nov. 8 ballot was heard for
the second time Monday. The
renewal has been certified by the
Allen County Auditor to raise
$160,320 per year.
See COUNCIL, page 13

Summer Safety

Kids and the outdoors


This is the second in a good at putting sunscreen
four-part series on Summer on the first time, but once
theyre outside they might
Safety.
get distracted, Lopez said.
BY KRISTI FISH
Sunscreen should be reapDHI Media Staff Writer
plied every two hours, espenews@delphosherald.com cially if outside near water.
Additionally, its importIn the summer kids usual- ant to protect children against
ly have more freedom. There bugs. Insect repellents can
isnt school, homework and help protect people from ticks,
extracurriculars to keep them mosquitoes and other bugs
busy, so they tend to spend that may cause Lyme disease
the summer outside playing. or West Nile virus. However,
Celeste Lopez, pedi- Jeanetta Francy, epidemiolatrician at Wishing Well ogist at Allen County Public
Pediatrics, warns that small Health, reminds parents the
children can be adventurous mosquitoes in this area are
and impulsive. When they not the ones that carry Zika
want to be outside, they do Virus. Those mosquitoes are
their best to get outside.
primarily found in tropical
Parents need to keep regions, like the Caribbean
doors latched so kids cant and South America, she said,
sneak out, she said.
so be cautious when travelWhen kids are outside, ing.
its best to provide them with
But it is still important
protection.
to wear insect repellent,
She advises sunscreen be Francy said. We do have
put on before going outside ones that carry West Nile
and reminds parents to reap- virus.
ply.
See KIDS, page 14
Theyre usually pretty

Library to take part in Big Read


Information submitted
DELPHOS The Delphos Public Library announced
today it will take part in the Big Library Read, the worlds
largest digital book club through public libraries that connects millions of readers around the world with the same
eBook at the same time. For a two-week period beginning
June 23, Delphos Public Library users will be able to borrow the eBook A Murder in Time by Julie McElwain
(Pegasus Books) from seoebook.seo.lib.oh.us and participate in a worldwide version of a local book club. There
will be no waitlists for this popular mystery with a twist.
Big Library Read is facilitated by OverDrive, the leading platform for eBooks and audiobooks from the library.
Big Library Read is a free program. To get started reading, all that is needed is a Delphos Library card. A Murder
in Time can be read on all major computers and devices,
including iPhone, iPad, Android phones and tablets,
Chromebook and Kindle [U.S. libraries only]. The
eBook will automatically expire at the end of the lending
period, so there are never any late fees.
To borrow the book, eBook readers can visit seoebook.
seo.lib.oh.us
For more information on Big Library Read, visit
BigLibraryRead.com.
Classifieds 10 | Entertainment 11 | For The Record 2 | Local-State 3-4 | Next Generation 5, 9 | Obituaries 2 | Sports 6-8 | Weather 2
Delphos Project Recycle will be held from 9-11 a.m. Saturday
at Pacific Pride Fuel and Wash behind Double AA Trailer on East
Fifth St., Delphos.
All containers must be clean, especially peanut butter jars and
milk jugs. Clean plastic and glass can be co-mingled. Compress
plastic containers. No need to remove paper labels.
Items that need separated are: tin cans, aluminum, magazines
and cardboard. Magazines can be boxed separately from newspaper. If it comes delivered in the newspaper, it can stay with the

newspaper.
Plastic grocery bags are to be in a separate bag.
No Styrofoam, salt or animal food bags, soiled pizza boxes,
plastic wrapping, flat window or ornamental glass, TV screens or
computer monitors.
Computer and electrical equipment can go in small red trailer
with tin cans.
All batteries are accepted. Used discarded flags are collected
for the Delphos Veterans Council for disposal.

DHI MEDIA
2015 Published in Delphos, Ohio

Volume 146, No. 3

Sunset:
PM

2 The Herald

For The Record

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, June 22, 2016

rosemary F.
Kramer

FROM THE ARCHIVES


10 Years Ago 2006
Chris Kahle with 4-H Kalida Go Getters
and Jennifer Gerten with Liberty Belles were
crowned 2006 King and Queen during Tuesday
evenings Putnam County Fair opening ceremonies. Wednesday and Thursday is Kids Day
at the fair and Thursday is Senior Citizen Day.
Harness racing is offered at 5 p.m. Wednesday
and Thursday.
Marion Baptist Church at 2998 Defiance Trail
will be observing 150 years of preaching and
teaching Gods word on Saturday and Sunday.
The anniversary service will begin at 2 p.m.
Sunday with the reading of the history of the
church and the Panatana Family, formerly of
Elida, singing.
Ottoville and Spencerville ended their ACME
baseball game in a 1-1 tie after a pitchers
duel that lasted 10 innings Tuesday night at
Spencerville High School. Ottoville had two
hits versus starter Tyler Keysor (9 innings, 6
strikeouts, 2 hits, 1 unearned run, 3 walks) and
reliever Reggie Wiechart (3 strikeouts in one
frame). Spencerville registered three hits against
Ottoville starter Colby Basinger.
25 Years Ago 1991
The Ottoville Auxiliary to the Veterans of
Foreign Wars, Jacob P. Smith Post 3740, recently held their regular monthly meeting in the
post club room. President Ruth Grote presided. Chaplain Henrietta King gave the opening
prayer. Fridonna Eickholt was pro tem for the
patriotic instructor. Treasurer Ethel Perrin gave
her report. Betty Wieman sent several sympathy
cards for the auxiliary.
The Knights of Columbus elected new
officers during their recent meeting. Elected
officers include Gilbert V. Pohlman, grand
knight; Virgil German, deputy grand knight;
Jerome Klima, chancellor; Mark Gedeon, warden; Irvin Holdgreve, treasurer; Jim Metcalf,
recording secretary; Donald Kaverman and
Eugene Grothouse, inside guards; Arthur Miller
and Arnold Luersman, outside guards; Rufus
Bonifas, three-year trustee; Jerome Trentman,
advocate; and Edmund Wurst, Don McGue and
Roger Davis, 1362 club members.
The Black Swamp Rifle/Pistol Club
Wednesday pistol league top shooters were Dana
Martin, Fred Moreo, second, Tom Van Metre and
J. R. Schnipke, fourth. In the bench rest match

Darvin Apple was first, Ron Fifer, second, Fred


Moreo, third, Frank Martin, fourth, and Paul
Wilson, fifth. Wilson is also the current world
record holder. In the centerfire bench rest match,
Bob Martin was first, Ron Fifer, second, Tom
Tucker, third, and Fred Moreo, fourth.
50 Years Ago 1966
Pilgrim Booster Class of the Pilgrim Holiness
Church met Tuesday evening at the Waterworks
Park shelter house for a picnic supper and meeting. Rev. Hugh Mosher opened the meeting with
prayer. Following the picnic meal, election of
officers took place with Mae Mosher, class teacher in charge. Officers for the new year are: Lula
Rigdon, president; Martha Miller, vice president;
Frank Rigdon, secretary; Louise Fair, treasurer;
and Ursula Carmean, financial secretary.
A luncheon will be held at the Delphos Country
Club Tuesday in connection with the womens
golf invitational. Approximately 40 women were
present at the club Tuesday for a day of golf and
cards. Mae Myers and Dorothy Odenweller served
as captains for the golf program. The winning
team for low gross consisted of Ann Lang and
Dode Manore. Winners for low net were Dorothy
Odenweller and Winifred Strayer.
The St. Johns Blue Jays won their fourth
game of the summer Tuesday night when they
whipped Gomer by a score of 14-6. They now
stand 4-1 for the season. The winning pitcher
was Jack Wulfhorst of Delphos. He struck out six
and walked five. Lang also pitching for the Blue
Jays struck out one and walked one. Wulfhorst
aided the Blue Jays with three runs and one hit.
Westrich of Delphos scored a double twice.
75 Years Ago 1941
A dinner for the members of the 1910 Club
was served at Maudes Restaurant Friday evening. After the dinner, the members met at the
J. F. Ockuly residence, East Third Street, where
they played bridge. Honors went to Laura Huber,
Elizabeth King and Mayme Lang. Seasonal
flowers were used very effectively throughout
the home as decorations.
The Rev. J. G. E. Mittermaier, pastor of St.
Peters Lutheran Church, returned Friday night
from Columbus where he was in attendance at
the annual convention of the Ohio District of the
American Lutheran Church. The convention headquarters was at Capitol University. Sessions opened
Tuesday morning and continued through Friday.

sept. 19, 1922-June 20, 2016


DELPHOS Rosemary
F. Kramer, 93, of Delphos,
passed away on Monday at The
Meadows of Kalida.
She was born Sept. 19,
1922, in Ottoville to Gebhard
and Mayme (Bohn) Gasser,
who preceded her in death. She
was united in marriage on April
10, 1948 to Ralph W. Kramer;
he preceded her in death on
Oct. 16, 1982.
She is survived by three daughters, Marilyn (Ron) Hoffman
and Janet (Tom) Dunlap of Columbus Grove and JoAnn (Roger)
Schroeder of Glandorf; daughter-in-law, Lora Kramer of Delphos;
brother, Gebhard (Ruth) Gasser of Ottoville; 11 grandchildren and
12 great-grandchildren; and many nieces and nephews.
She was also preceded in death by two sons, John B. Kramer
on Jan. 23, 2016, and James Kramer on Nov. 20, 1970; a brother,
Rudy Gasser; and sisters, Wilma Gasser and Alma (Herman)
Beckman.
Rosemary was a member of St. John the Evangelist Catholic
Church and CL of C Council 40. She was a house wife and she
enjoyed crocheting, gardening and playing cards.
Mass of Christian Burial will be held at 11 a.m. on Thursday at
St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church, the Rev. George Mahas
will officiate. Burial will follow in St. Johns Cemetery.
Friends may call from 2-8 p.m. today at Harter and Schier
Funeral Home, where a CL of C service will be held at 3 p.m. and
a parish wake will be at 7:30 p.m.
Memorial contributions may be made to St. Johns Parish
Foundation.

The Delphos
Herald
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

McCoy warns of possible storms


information submitted
VAN WERT The Van Wert County EMA
director is warning residents to prepare for the
possibility of damaging storms Wednesday.
There is a possibility of a significant
weather event late on Wednesday, and people
should prepare for possible power outages
and damage to trees, power lines, and even
structures, if everything comes together as
predicted by the National Weather Service,
said Rick McCoy, director of the Van Wert
County Emergency Management.
The Storm Prediction Center is emphasizing that a dangerous storm system will move
through Wisconsin, Illinois, Indiana, lower
Michigan and Ohio.
According to McCoy, a MCS (Mesoscale
Convective System) or in laymen terms, a
complex of strong thunderstorms, will develop across Wisconsin moving into Illinois with
some supercells with damaging winds and
tornadoes. The entire complex will start racing southeast later in the day across Indiana
and into Ohio by early evening, possibly after
8 p.m.).
The EMA Director said there will likely be

thunderstorms earlier in the day, but it is the


evening and night time storms that have him
concerned.
Chances are increasing that this could turn
into a derecho, a damaging wind event.
Van Wert County saw the last derecho
on June 29, 2012, when 90+ mph winds hit
the area causing widespread wind damage
with power outages for 11 days, followed by
excessive heat.
Not only is the wind threat a concern, but
the possibility for tornadoes is rather high due
to an explosive atmosphere and strong sheer.
Large hail will also be possible and heavy
rainfall is expected overnight with 1 to 2 inches with isolated amounts up to 3 inches.
This is still a developing situation, but the
potential is in place for damage across the
region.
McCoy urges individuals to monitor
weather conditions and forecasts through
the National Weather Service, local media,
the Van Wert EMA webpage, and Facebook
page. He reminds individuals to have supplies
on hand if prolonged power outages should
occur.

Like us on facebook

Births
st. ritAs
A boy was born June 20
to Alexis and Eric Short of
Delphos.

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.

Check us out online:


www.delphosherald.com

00181192

29th Annual

Maria Stein Country Fest


June 24, 25, 26, 2016

Schedule of events at www.mscountryfest.com

RIDES FROM OTTERBACH SHOWS

Main
Entertainment

TRACTOR SQUARE DANCING

Country Fest
Tractor Square Dancers

Friday, June 24, 2015 10:30


Saturday, June 25, 2015 2:30 & 10:30
Sunday, June 26, 2015 3:30 & 10:00

Handicap Accessible Restrooms

ADMISSION
PARKING
ENTERTAINMENT
Craft Show
Mini-Indy Race
Volleyball Tourney
Petting Zoo
Wood Carver
Cruise-In
Diaper Derby
and much more!

MUSIC THROUGHOUT THE WEEKEND


GREAT FOOD FROM LOCAL VENDORS

TEAM ROCK - USA

National Champion Extreme


Breaking Team
Friday, June 24, 2016
8:30

Saturday, June 25, 2016


1:00, 5:30, & 9:00

Sunday, June 26, 2016


2:30, 5:00, & 8:30

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, June 22, 2016

The Herald 3

Local/State
it.

SENIORWISE
By Ed Clark

Gifts of thought from the over 60 crowd...


A Visit with Charlene Redmond 104Wise
I recently had the privilege to visit with 104-yearold Charlene Redmond. Upon arriving at Vancrest
Assisted Living, I found Charlene in command of
the conversation with a group chatting in the commons area.
Charlenes great-granddaughter, Jasmine
(McDougall), assisted us with Charlene storytelling. You could feel the energy of their special family
connection from the start. The senior centenarian
began our conversation telling she was born in 1912,
saying Me and the Titanic that year.
Charlene has three daughters of her own, five
grandchildren, nine great-grandchildren and four
great-great-grandchildren. She playfully flashed
back to days gone by, offering a potpourri of
thoughts about life.
A few of Charlenes favorites:
Season: Spring and Fall because you can get
outdoors.
Color: Purple, any color of lavender, including
violet. I dont know why I just love it.
Food: Ive had so much of everything, Im not
crazy about most of it. But I do like simple food,
meat, potatoes and vegetables. I like cookies but Im
not much of a cake-eater.

Redmond
Music: I liked an orchestra. I went to dances
all the time. Her favorite place was McCulloughs
Lake, Lima. There was a dance floor that went out
on the water. I loved it in the arms of a man dancing.
I dont do that any more. They dance so far away
now; they need to get back to that. To Waltz around
the floor in the arms of a man, theres nothing like

Car: Charlenes favorite car through the years


was a Studebaker. I wanna say it was green or
blue.
Favorite president: Charlene said when she was
young she didnt care much about who was president as long as they did what was right. She did say
she thought FDR was all right, liked JFK, and especially liked President Reagan and his jellybeans!
If I had a magic wand and school days Id go
back to the good old days. I lived on Richie Avenue
in Lima just off of Jameson. I went to Horace Mann
School and then Lima South High. Charlene said
she quituated in her 11th-grade year. I came
home one night from school and mom said you
dont go to school tomorrow, you go to work. I had
to help the family make a livin.
Favorite candy: Charlenes favorite candy is
a shimmy waffle. It was big and round, covered
with milk chocolate and nuts with marshmallow in
the center. Bannys Candy Store on the corner of
Central and Elm in Lima made them.
Thoughts about life: Charlene said, the secret
of being 104 is to stay close to the Lord Jesus, hell
help you. I couldnt of got through life without praying to him and asking for help. So many people have
gotten away from the Lord Jesus, and gotten away
from so many of the rules. Be honest and truthful,
just be good!
It may not get any easier to understand than that.
During our conversation, Charlene smiled widest
talking about shimmy waffles, being quituated
and getting a chance to go dancing. She vividly
recalled taking the interurban train from Lima to
Russells Point, dancing to Big Band music, going
roller skating, and then riding the one-car train back
to Lima in the evening.
Life is just what you make it. As long as I could
go to a park or a dance hall and dance, I was happy.
Ive had a good life, had a lot of fun.
Thanks Charlene for the completely delightful
conversation.
If you would like to be interviewed for
SENIORWISE, simply send an email to Ed Clark at
ecc@woh.rr.com

Local
Weather
Wed

80/70

6/22
Cloudy early. Scattered
thunderstorms
developing later in the
day. A few storms may
be severe. High near
80F. Winds SW at 10 to
15 mph. Chance of rain
40%.

Thu

82/58

6/23
Thunderstorms early.
Highs in the low 80s and
lows in the upper 50s.

Fri

84/60

6/24
Mainly sunny. Highs in
the mid 80s and lows in
the low 60s.

Sat

89/68

6/25
Sunny. Highs in the
upper 80s and lows in
the upper 60s.

Sun

94/72

6/26
Mix of sun and clouds.
Highs in the mid 90s and
lows in the low 70s.
2016 AMG | Parade

SUMMER
OVERSTOCK SALE!

Locals attend Lincoln Highway Assoc. conference


More than 100 people attended the 24th annual Lincoln Highway Association Conference
held recently in Gettysburg, Pennsylvania. The 5-day conference included guided tours
of the Eisenhower home and farm as well as the National Military Park. Also, bus tours
along the Lincoln Highway, east to Lancaster one day and west to Latrobe another, were
led by local experts who shared a vast amount of knowledge of history and geography.
Pictured is a group of Ohio association members who had dinner at the Cashtown
Inn, which was on the Confederate Armys route from Chambersburg to Gettysburg
and a stopping place for General Robert E. Lee. From left to right: Nancy and Mike
Hocker from Galion, Janet and Byron Mohr from Van Wert, Betsy Raabe from Delphos,
Cindy and Mike McNaul from Ashland, Linda Baker from Delphos, Jim and Roxanne
Gertenslager from Bucyrus and Larry and Diane Webb from Van Wert. (Submitted
photo)

The Neuter Scooter


MOBILE CAT SPAY & NEUTER CLINIC

Sunday, June 26

Edgewood Park

643 N. Main St., Convoy, OH 45832

This is a wonderful
opportunity to help
control the cat
over-population
while helping your
cat(s) live a long,
healthy, happy life.

Feed me.
Love me.
Fix me!

Check in at 9 a.m.

60
Tame Cats
$

Must be
6 weeks
& up

& Kittens
Pain Medication Included

30
Feral Cats
$

Pain Medication Included

www.NeuterScooter.com
You MUST schedule your appointment online!
If you need info please contact Carole 419-203-3061.
The location is a non-smoking facility & grounds.

4 The Herald

Wednesday, June 22, 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.
4 p.m. Delphos Public Library board members meet at
the library conference room.
6 p.m. Shepherds of Christ Associates meet in the St.
Johns Chapel.
7 p.m. Bingo at St. Johns Little Theatre.
7:30 p.m. Fort Jennings School Board meets in the
library.
THURSDAY
9-11 a.m. The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241
N. Main St., is open.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Delphos Museum of Postal History,
339 N. Main St., is open.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center,
301 Suthoff St.
3-7 p.m. The Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping.
FRIDAY
7:30 a.m. Delphos Optimist Club, A&W Drive-In, 924
E. Fifth St.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Delphos Museum of Postal History,
339 N. Main St., is open.
11 a.m.-4 p.m. Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center,
301 Suthoff St.
SATURDAY
9-11 a.m. Delphos Project Recycle at Delphos Fuel and
Wash.
9 a.m.-noon Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping.
St. Vincent dePaul Society, located at the east edge of the St.
Johns High School parking lot, is open.
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The Delphos Museum of Postal History,
339 N. Main St., is open.
12:15 p.m. Testing of warning sirens by Delphos Fire
and Rescue.
1-3 p.m. The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241
N. Main St., is open.
7 p.m. Bingo at St. Johns Little Theatre.

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

Agnes is an adult Pit


Bull/Terrier mix. She is
Smoke is an adult male
spayed and micro-chipped. Domestic Longhair.
The following free pets are in need of a new loving
home through the Animal Protective League:
CATS/KITTENS:
1 young female with four kittens born on April 18 mother is very loving and protective of her babies - was
found six weeks ago but owner couldnt be located: the
lady that has them cannot keep any of them. The mother
has been given a home.
1 year old female name Elsa: owner left area: not
good with dogs
1 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!

AVAILABLE IN OUR YARD


IN BULK SUPPLY!
Pickup or Delivery

HAULInG FIXInG EXISTInG


DRIVEWAYS & pARKInG LOTS
nEW DRIVEWAYS & pARKInG LOTS

Hammond/Landwehr
Darlene Hammond of Dayton and Richard Hammond
of Wapakoneta announce the engagement of their daughter, Kristina Marie, to Terry Joseph Landwehr, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jerome Landwehr of Ottoville.
The couple will exchange vows on Sept. 17, 2016, at
Ottoville Immaculate Conception Catholic Church.
The bride-elect is employed at Superior Federal Credit
Union.
Her fiance is employed at K&M Tire.

For movie information, call

419.238.2100 or visit
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van-del.com 419.968.2178

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June 23
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June 25
Mike Metzger
Steve Dietering
Matttie Miller
Julie Buescher
Craig Hershey
Carrie Brinkman

June 24
Scott H. Trenkamp
Stephanie Koenig
Shelby Koenig
Jennifer Hasting
Joshua Young

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419-692-4155

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00185586

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THURSDAY: Sue Vasquez, Helen Fischer, Eloise Shumaker
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THRIFT SHOP HOURS: 3-7 p.m. Thursday; 11 a.m.-4
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at the Thrift Shop at 419-692-2942 between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m.

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Wednesday, June 22, 2016

The Herald 5

Next Generation
Jennings class of 2016 accepts $470,620 in scholarships

Alex Berelsman

Morgan Boggs

Charles Cummings

Isaac Fischbach

Jenna German

Kyle Hellman

BGSU Freshman
Academic Scholarship

Rhodes State College


Credit Plus Scholarship

Rhodes State College


Credit Plus Scholarship

Fort Jennings CLC


Scholarship

Rhodes State College


Credit Plus Scholarship

ONU Deans Scholarship

Jordan Horstman

Kasidy Klausing

Renee Kraner

Lydia Mesker

Aaron Neidert

Jacie Thomas

BGSU Freshman
Academic Scholarship

UT Freshman Academic
Scholarship

Medical Mutual Scholarship

UT Regents Award

UT Honors Award

BGSU Freshman
Academic Scholarship

Sydney German

Drew Grone

Dillon Schimmoeller

Alex Sealts

Jessica Young

Brandi Kaskel

Rhodes State College Tee


Off for Scholarships
Rhodes State College
Credit Plus Scholarship

OSU Provost Scholarship


Harter & Schier Scholarship

UD Merit Scholarship
Finke Scholarship

ONU Deans Scholarship


Fort Jennings Community
Scholarship

ONU Presidential
Scholarship
FJEA/Mary Lou
Altenburger Scholarship
Fort Jennings Community
Scholarship

UT Honors Award
UT OSFA Departmental
Award
Marvin Charles Ellerbrock
Veterans Foundation
Scholarship
FJEA/Mary Lou
Altenburger Scholarship

Farm Focus Scholarship winners announced


Information submitted

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VAN WERT Farm Focus Inc. was


founded in 1974 in order to promote agriculture in Van Wert County and the surrounding
area. It is their continued mission to assist
Van Wert County students through a scholarship program that will enable them to pursue
a degree in an agricultural related field.
Congratulations to our 2016 Scholarship
Recipients:
Katie Vorst, Delphos, the daughter of
Chris and Sandy Vorst, is a senior at The Ohio
State University majoring in Agribusiness and
Applied Economics.
Tara Vorst, Delphos, also the daughter
of Chris and Sandy Vorst, will be a sopho-

more at The Ohio State University majoring


in Agriculture Education;
Tanner Matthews is the son of Todd
and Brenda Matthews and a recent graduate
of Parkway High School. He will be a freshmen at The Ohio State University majoring in
Agriculture Systems Management;
Travis Lichtensteiger, Convoy, the son
of David and Janice Lichtensteiger, will
be attending The Ohio State University, or
Morehead University as a freshmen majoring
in agronomy; and
Tyler Matthews, the son of Todd and
Brenda Matthews, will be a senior at The
Ohio State University majoring in Ag Systems
Management.

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6 The Herald

Wednesday, June 22, 2016

Sports

Pitching lifts Wildcats by Elida

Jeffersons Darius Shurelds lets loose of one on his 86 pitches versus Elida Tuesday night
at Ed Sandy Memorial Field. (DHI Media/Jim Metcalfe)
BY JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

ELIDA Baseball
coaches are always looking
for pitching, whether its in
the spring or the summer
ACME season.
Jefferson got a dandy
Tuesday night at Elidas Ed
Sandy Memorial Field.
Darius Shurelds and
Andrew Foust combined for a

3-2 victory over the Bulldogs


on a brilliant evening at the
ballpark.
Shurelds threw six innings
and gave up five hits and
two runs (1 earned), walking
two and fanning three. Foust
threw an inning of 3-strikeout
relief to get the save.
The Wildcats, trailing 1-0
entering the top of the third,
took the lead for good with
a pair of runs against starter Noah Davis. Brenan Auer

(3-for-4) led off with a single down the left-field line,


Jacob Boop (2-for-3, 2 runs
scored) doubled to left and
Jacob Pulford knocked them
both in with a double to left
center. The latter advanced
on a 2-out wild pitch but
remained at third.
Riley Bartels worked a
1-out free pass in the bottom
half but was forced out by a
Cade Parker grounder. Parker
then was stranded.

Caleb Lucas walked with


two down in the Delphos
fourth against reliever Luke
Berger and moved up on a
wild pitch but went no farther.
With one out in the home
half, Josh Howard lined a singled to right, followed by a
bloop to right center by Justin
Moore. Moore was forced at
second by Noah Davis and
Berger bounced out to end
the threat.
The Wildcats got an
all-important insurance run in
the upper fifth. Auer slapped
a hit to left but was eliminated by a Boop grounder. In
turn, the latter stole second
and after Pulford walked
third and took home on a
wild pitch on the sequence,
with Pulford pulling into
third. However, he couldnt
score.
Elida answered that tally in
the home fifth. Jordan Davis
walked to lead it off but was
eliminated by a Bartels 5-4-3
double-play bouncer. Cade
Parker beat out an infield hit
to deep short, burgled second
and scored on a 3-base error
on Owen Andersons fly ball.
However, Cook flied out to
strand the latter.
See PITCHING, page 7

Columbus Grove School Board discusses


starting girls soccer team with supporters
DHI Media Reports
COLUMBUS GROVE Those supporting a high school girls soccer program in the Columbus Grove school
district are not going away quietly.
During Mondays board meeting,
board members heard from more supporters of the district having a girls
soccer team.
Board members heard from supporters during last months meeting, who
spoke of the strong interest expressed in
the program taken from surveys of current students. But when the item came
up on the board agenda, board member
Dr. Brian Jones made the motion to
approve the soccer program, but the
motion failed due to a lack of a second.
No comment was offered and the meeting continued to the next agenda item.
During Mondays meeting, Chris
Halker said since the board has made
the decision to not allow girls soccer,
students are going out of the community
to play club soccer. During last months
meeting he told the board he knows of
a family that have sent their children
to Bluffton so they can play soccer. He
argued this could be an enticement for
families in the area to come into the
district for open enrollment. Halker said
a recent Letter To The Editor on the subject in the local newspaper nailed it
and added there was no open discussion
on the issue.
Halker noted Ottoville, which is a
smaller district, offers more sports than
Columbus Grove. Columbus Grove

recently graduated 81 seniors while


Ottoville only has 90 students in their
entire high school.
The group originally approached the
district about the program last August.
They did not expect the issue to be
rushed through. A girls program would
not have any impact on the football
team and he cannot understand why the
board will not support the girls soccer
program.
What is so wrong with it? he asked.
If the issue is only about winning,
Halker said the board should look at
some of the other sports programs in the
district.
D o u g
Langhals
said there
is enough
interest in
the district
to support
the girls
program
on a shortterm and
long-term
basis. Studies show that participation
in extra-curricular activities tends to
improve students abilities and improve
their time-management skills. There are
smaller schools in Putnam County that
offer girls soccer. The interest is there in
the district.
We can pull a team together,
Langhals said.
Paul Shank said the board offered no
discussion on the issue, adding he had

to tell his 9-year-old daughter that she


cannot play soccer, which is a sport she
loves. The board action is not hurting
them; it is hurting the students. Shank
said a girls team would not hurt the football, track or cross country team.
Can you tell us why? he asked.
What is your fear? Why cant our kids
get a chance to play?
Board President Brent Stechschulte
said it was the consensus of the board
that they believe the district is offering
a substantial amount of programs for
their students.
Jones expressed his support for the
program. He said as a board member he
looks at three things in his decision. He
first asks if the district can support the
program and he believes the district can.
It wont hurt us, Jones said.
Jones said he considers if their facilities can support the program. He said
there is ample space for soccer fields
located by the current softball fields. He
also looks if there are the numbers to
field a team. Jones said out of approximately 150 girls in high school, 40 play
a fall sport, leaving 110 to field a team
and 57 girls have expressed an interest
in playing soccer.
Columbus Grove is the only school
in the Northwest Conference without a
girls soccer team and one of three in the
Putnam County League without one.
Jones suggested allowing the program and putting it on probation if board
members are leery about going forward.
See SOCCER, page 7

Lima Junior Golf Association

Information Submitted
McDonalds Junior Series
Cappie Sportswear Open
- Springbrook Golf Club
Tuesdays results

Pos Name 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
Out 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18
In Total
Red Par 4 4 3 4 5 3 4 4 4 35
3 4 4 3 4 5 4 4 4 35 70
BOYS 12-13
1 Harmon, Carson 3 3 7 3 5 4
4 4 6 39 39
2 Hall, Britton 5 5 4 5 4 7 5 5
5 45 45/Gerker, Jack 3 5 6 3 6 5
5 5 7 45 45 (Hall defeats Gerker
in playoff for 2nd)
4 Otto, Ross 5 5 6 4 5 7 5 5
4 46 46
5 Wisser, Alex 3 6 5 3 5 6 6
7 6 47 47
6 Smith, Solomon 2 5 7 8 4 6
5 4 7 48 48
7 Klausing, Ryan 4 6 6 4 4 8
5 7 8 52 52
8 Collins, Cameron 6 6 7 6 5
6 5 7 5 53 53
9 Minnig, Micah 5 8 6 5 6 8
5 6 10 59 59
10 Siebeneck, Justin 6 8 5 4 6
10 6 6 11 62 62
11 Goff, Riley 4 12 9 6 10 9
7 7 7 71 71
BOYS 14-15
1 Harmon, Ethan 3 4 4 4 5 3
4 4 3 34 5 5 5 4 3 6 5 5 4 42 76
2 Gerker, Adam 3 8 4 4 5 4
4 4 8 44 4 4 6 3 4 6 5 5 5 42 86
3 Nartker, Christian 6 7 4 4 5
3 7 6 7 49 3 4 6 3 3 6 5 5 6 41 90

4 Cook, Andrew 6 5 10 4 5 4
6 4 7 51 4 5 6 3 5 6 5 5 6 45 96
5 Kuffner, Nate 6 8 6 7 6 5 7
6 7 58 4 6 7 3 6 7 5 6 6 50 108/
Ruble, Braydon 7 13 4 5 8 5 6
6 5 59 4 4 6 5 6 6 4 7 7 49 108
6 Fischio, Nick DQ
BOYS 16-18
1 Reed, Sam 4 5 3 4 4 4 5 3 4
36 2 5 5 4 3 3 3 4 4 33 69
2 Klausing, Derek 4 4 4 5 4
4 4 4 4 37 3 4 5 4 3 5 4 4 3 35
72/Hensel, Britton 4 4 3 4 5 4 4
3 4 35 4 4 3 3 4 5 4 5 5 37 72
(Klausing defeats Hensel in a
playoff for 2nd)
4 Belcher, Aaron 5 5 4 4 4
3 4 4 5 38 3 4 4 3 5 4 4 4 4 35
73/Hasting, Ian 4 5 4 4 4 3 4 3
4 35 2 4 4 4 4 5 4 6 5 38 73/
Hernandez, Jared 3 5 6 5 4 4 3 3
4 37 3 4 4 3 4 5 3 4 6 36 73
5 Sweede, Tanner 4 4 5 3 4 3
4 3 5 35 4 5 5 4 3 4 4 4 6 39 74
6 Naumann, Kyle 4 5 5 4 3 3
4 4 4 36 4 4 5 3 4 5 4 5 5 39 75
7 Gottemoeller, Brad 4 4 4 4
6 3 3 4 4 36 3 4 5 3 4 5 5 6 5 40
76/Mckee, Anthony 3 6 4 4 4 3
4 5 4 37 4 4 5 3 5 4 3 7 4 39 76/
Simpson, Andrew 3 6 4 4 4 3 4 3
6 37 3 4 5 3 5 5 3 5 6 39 76
8 McKinley, Keaton 4 4 3 5
6 3 5 4 5 39 4 4 5 3 4 4 4 4 6 38
77/Richardson, Kayne 6 5 4 5 7
3 4 4 5 43 4 4 4 3 3 5 4 4 3 34 77
9 Kuck, Elijah 6 4 3 5 4 3 6 4
6 41 4 4 4 4 4 5 4 4 5 38 79
10 Millen, Liam 5 4 4 5 7 4
4 4 5 42 2 4 7 3 3 5 5 5 4 38 80
11 Liames, Hunter 5 5 4 4 4

www.delphosherald.com

3 5 4 3 37 4 4 4 6 6 6 4 5 6 45
82/Miller, Jared 5 4 4 5 5 4 4 3 4
38 4 4 4 4 5 4 5 6 8 44 82/Miller,
Logan 4 3 4 5 4 4 4 6 5 39 4 4 5
4 6 5 4 5 6 43 82
12 Hollman, Jacob 6 6 5 4 5 5
5 4 4 44 4 4 4 3 3 6 4 6 6 40 84
13 Dray, Logan 5 5 4 5 5 4
4 4 7 43 3 5 5 4 4 5 6 5 5 42 85
14 Ambroza, Drew
5 6 5 4 7 4 4 5 5 45 3
5 5 4 5 5 4 5 5 41 86/
Lucas, Austin 6 5 9 4
5 3 5 4 4 45 2 5 5 4 6
5 4 5 5 41 86
15 Wingett, Josh 4
6 5 6 5 3 4 5 5 43 5 5 7
3 5 5 5 5 6 46 89
16 Dickrede, Matt
6 4 4 7 7 4 6 5 6 49 3
6 8 4 5 6 5 6 7 50 99
17
Buescher,
Robert 7 7 4 10 8 3 6
6 6 57 5 5 8 5 4 3 6 7
7 50 107
GIRLS 15 & UNDER
1 Mulcahy, Mary Kelly 4 6 6
3 5 5 4 4 5 42 42
2 Mulcahy, Erin 3 5 6 5 5 4
5 5 5 43 43
3 Miller, Grace 4 7 5 3 5 5 5
4 6 44 44
4 Mulcahy, Meghan 4 5 5 5 4
7 5 5 7 47 47
5 Naumann, Ellen 3 8 6 5 8 7
4 7 8 56 56
6 Burgess, Taylor 6 5 9 4 6 11
6 7 15 69 69
GIRLS 16-18
1 Schmitmeyer, Jill 4 2 4 3 4
4 5 5 4 35 4 4 4 3 4 5 6 5 3 38 73

Well done, Cavaliers!


You finally did it!
I
throw
my
Jim Metcalfe
two-cents
worth
of congratulations
to the Cleveland
Cavaliers for winning the 2015-16
National Basketball
Association
(just
doesnt have the
same ring as a John
Fazenda National Football League oration, does it?) championship over the Golden State Warriors.
Everyone knows or at least those that have not been
living in a cave with no Internet, Ipods or the like that this
snapped a championship-less curse on the city of Cleveland
since the Browns won the NFL Championship (before the days
of the Super Bowl) in 1964 led by Hall-of-Fame running back
Jim Brown.
I can write that he was the best pure running back of all time
because in those days, they didnt throw the ball much, much
less to running backs, and what he did run the football he
did better than anyone ever.
Can you imagine if he had played more than nine years in
seasons of 16 games.
I think wed still be talking about his records of rushing
yards and touchdowns with the game is going, they will
become more or less untouchable.
It was funny because watching old films, it looks like he
was running on empty whenever he got up after a run but once
he got it again, it was look out.
He really didnt have to block much or catch the ball (that
could have been interesting, to say the least! but I bet he would
have done that pretty well) because the running game was still
the favorite weapon of NFL offenses and he did have a pretty
good offensive line in front of him.
I was doing a little research I dont remember things the
way I used to! for this column and I vaguely remember a
Marion Motley that played for the Browns.
I actually thought he played alongside the great Brown and
blocked for him but he was his own bruising runner 6-1,
240 pounds in the days of the now-defunct All-America
Football Conference where the Browns won all four titles in
the only four years that league existed.
He preceded Brown after retiring in 1953 and Brown came
on the scene in 1957 and left way too early in a storied career.
He was called the greatest all-around football player theyd
ever scene by Blanton Collier, who coached both in Cleveland
and a better all-around player than Brown by legendary quarterback Otto Graham.
Those are some striking words.
By the way, he was also an outstanding linebacker in the
days when pro went both ways.
Id kind of like to see some more of that these days and
youre starting to see more and more of guys especially
skilled players seeing action on both sides.
See MUSINGS, page 7

Metcalfes
Musings

Kalidas Jordan Kortokrax signed a national letter-of-intent Monday to attend Tiffin University to continue his
education and track and field career. Along with him are
his mother, Cindy Kortokrax and Kalida Head Track
Coach Scott Miller. (DHI Media/Charlie Warnimont).

Jordan Kortokrax
set for continuing
track career at Tiffin

By Charlie Warnimont
2 Owens, Erin 7 4 4 4 6 4 4 4
DHI
Media Sports Editor
8 45 5 4 5 3 3 5 4 5 5 39 84
3 Mitchell, Jennifer 5 4 4 6 6 sports@putnamsentinel.com
3 7 4 6 45 3 6 6 3 3 4 5 6 5 41 86
4 Spainhower, Megan 5 6 4
KALIDA A shoulder
4 6 4 7 6 5 47 3 5 4 5 5 7 5 5 injury affected Kalida senior
7 46 93
Jordan Kortokraxs high
PEE WEE (11& UNDER)
1 Mulcahy, Bridget 4 6 6 6 7 school soccer season and

6 5 3 5 48 48
2 Wurm, Haylee 6 8 5 4 5 5
5 7 6 51 51
3 Hasting, Sullivan 4 7 6 6 5
6 5 5 8 52 52
4 McKinley, Kallie 5 5 5 5 6
6 8 6 8 54 54
5 Savill, Landon 6 8 8 6 5 7
6 4 8 58 58
6 Leppert, Isaac 6 7 5 5 7 6
8 7 8 59 59
7 Nartker, Connor 6 8 8 6 7 7
7 3 8 60 60/Miller, Heath 6 8 7 6
5 6 7 7 8 60 60
8 Noble, Douglass 6 7 8 6 6
8 8 7 8 64 64

prevented him from being


a member of the basketball
team.
That didnt prevent him
ending his senior season on a
high note as a member of the
Wildcats first year track and
field team.
Although an injury slowed
him during the season, he was
able to catch the eye of a local
college coach which helped
lead to a scholarship offer
from the coach.
Monday
afternoon
at Kalida High School,
Kortokrax signed a letter of
intent to run track and field
at Tiffin University next year
in the middle-distance events.
He will study exercise science at Tiffin.
In the fall, Kortokrax tore
the Labrum in his shoulder
hampering his final season
of soccer for the Wildcats
and prevented him from playing basketball as he rehabbed

the injury. He hadnt intended


on running track for Kalidas
first-year program, but just
before the season started he
decided to give it a try.
I actually didnt know I
was going to run track until
about a week before so I
wasnt working toward track,
Kortokrax said. I just kind of
showed up a week before the
season and started running.
I liked it, because after one
year, I didnt want it to end
after one good year; after a
good year. They offered me
(the scholarship) and I decided to accept it.
Kortokrax stood out for
the Wildcats boys team as
an 800-meter runner as he
advanced to the Division III
regional meet at Tiffin in
May and finished seventh in
2:01.57. He had advanced
to the regional meet with a
fourth-place finish at districts
in 2:00.87.
In May he gave the
Wildcat boys their first
Putnam County League event
championship by winning the
800-meter run in 2:03.73.
See KORTOKRAX, page 7

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Wednesday, June 22, 2016

The Herald 7

Error-prone Wildcats fall to Jays Monday night pics

St. Johns senior-to-be Eric Vogt takes a cut at Jeffersons Tyler Shriders fastball during
Monday nights ACME baseball game at Stadium Park, with catcher Dre Reed ready for
action. (DHI Media/Jim Metcalfe)
BY JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

DELPHOS Jeffersons
ACME Summer Baseball
team struggled with its
defense Monday night at
Stadium Park.
The Wildcats committed
six errors and only had four
hits against host St. Johns.
The result was a 9-2 victory for the Blue Jays.
After surrendering a 1-0
lead in the top of the first
inning, the Jays replied
against starter Tyler Shrider,
who gave up nine runs but
only two were earned. With
one down, Jacob Youngpeter
got aboard via an error,
stole second and scored on
Buddy Jacksons single. In
turn, the latter scored via a
3-base hit to right center by
Eric Vogt and he scored on
Josh Warneckes bounceout
to third.
Jefferson threatened in the
top of the second against lefty
starter Luke Reindel. They
loaded the bases on backto-back line singles to right
and center by Dre Reed and

Daniel Lehmkuhl and a sacrifice bunt by David Grant;


an error allowed everyone to
stay on base. One out later,
Jacob Boop bounced into a
force at third and a relay to
first from Warnecke turned
an inning-ending double play.
The Jays got a single run
in the third to make it 4-1.
Aaron Reindel bunted his
way aboard and stole a pair
of bases. Youngpeter walked
and stole second. Reindel
was tagged out trying to get
back to third on a Jackson
grounder to Darius Shurelds.
Youngpeter advanced to third
on a pickoff error and scored
on another pickoff error, trying to nab Jackson.
Jefferson got within 4-2
in the top of the fourth. With
one down, Jordan Boop
walked, swiped second, took
third on a groundout by Reed
and scored via an error on
Lehmkuhls grounder. The
latter burgled second but
remained there.
St. Johns made it 5-2 in
the home fourth. With two
gone, Corey Koverman beat
out an infield hit wide of

third and got to third on wild


pitches, with Matthew Miller
walking on the latter. An error
on Tony Sanders grounder plated Koverman and an
error on Chandler Skyms
grounder left the bases full.
However, Shrider induced a
forceout at third to end the
threat.
Southpaw Youngpeter
threw two hitless innings of
relief (4 strikeouts and two
ground balls) for the Jays in
the fifth and sixth frames.
The Jays opened it up with
four in the fifth. Youngpeter
hit a tough-hop triple that
handcuffed first baseman
Jacob Pulford and down
into the right-field corner
and scored on a grounder by
Jackson; the latter was safe
on an error. Jackson advanced
on a passed ball, a rip to center by Vogt and after Vogt
swiped second both came
home on a fielders choice
and an error on Warneckes
grounder. He was forced at
second by Troy Elwer but
Elwer scored on a wild pitch
and after Miller worked a
free pass a double down

the left-field line by Carter


Teman for a 9-2 edge and finishing Shrider on the mound.
Shurelds got the final out.
With one down in the
St. Johns sixth against
reliever Daniel Lehmkuhl,
Youngpeter sliced a single
to right and advanced on a
passed ball. After Jackson
worked a base-on-balls, Vogt
flied out to short left, with
Jordan Boop making a running catch on it and throwing
out Youngpeter at second for
the twin-killing.
Teman came on in the
Jefferson seventh and hit
Jordan Boop and Reed but
they went nowhere.
St.
Johns
hosts
Lincolnview today.
JEFFERSON (2)
Jacob Boop cf 3-0-0-0, Brett
Mahlie ss/2b 3-1-1-0, Jacob Pulford
1b 3-0-0-0, Darius Shurelds 3b/p
3-0-0-0, Tyler Shrider p/eh 3-01-1, Jordan Boop lf 1-1-0-0, Dre
Reed c 2-0-1-0, Daniel Luhmkuhl
2b/3b/p 3-0-1-0, David Grant rf 2-00-0, Logan Hubert eh/2b/ss 3-0-0-0.
Totals 26-2-4-1.
ST. JOHNS (9)
Aaron Reindel lf/rf 4-0-1-0,
Jacob Youngpeter 1b/p 3-3-20, Buddy Jackson c 3-2-1-2, Eric
Vogt ss 4-2-2-1, Josh Warnecke
3b 3-0-0-2, Troy Elwer cf/rf 3-10-0, Corey Koverman 2b 3-1-1-0,
Mathew Miller rf/1b 1-0-0-0, Tony
Sanders dh 2-0-0-0, Carter Teman
lf/p/eh 1-0-1-1, Luke Reindel p o-00-0, Chandler Skym eh/lf 2-0-0-0,
Dominic Metzger ph 1-0-0-0. Totals
30-9-8-6.
Score by Innings: R H E
Jefferson 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 - 2 4 6
St. Johns 3 0 1 1 4 0 x - 9 8 2
E: Shurelds 2, Mahlie, Pulford,
Shrider, Lehmkuhl, Vogt, Warnecke;
DP; Jefferson 1, St. Johns 1; LOB:
Jefferson 7, St. Johns 7; 2B: Teman;
3B: Youngpeter, Vogt; SB: A.
Reindel 2, Youngpeter 2, Jor. Boop,
Lehmkuhl, Vogt; Sac: Grant.
IP H R ER BB SO
JEFFERSON
Shrider (L) 4.2 7 9 2 3 3
Shurelds 0.1 0 0 0 0 0
Lehmkuhl 1.0 1 0 0 1 0
ST. JOHNS
L. Reindel (W) 4.0 4 2 0 1 3
Youngpeter 2.0 0 0 0 0 4
Teman 1.0 0 0 0 0 1
WP: Shrider 3. PB: Reed 2. HBP:
Jor. Boop (by Teman), Reed (by
Teman). BB: Miller 2, Jor. Boop,
Youngpeter, Jackson. PitchesStrikes: Shrider 89-63, Shurelds 3-3,
Lehmkuhl 14-8; Luke Reindel 54-38,
Youngpeter 27-18, Teman 16-7.

Pitching

Musings

(Continued from page 6)


Delphos got a 1-out base-on-balls in
the sixth against third hurler Ryan Cook
and moved up on a wild pitch but no
closer to home.
Noah Davis lined a knock to left with
two outs in the Elida sixth.
Auer beat out an infield hit to short
with one gone in the Jefferson seventh
and originally gained second on a throwing error on Boops grounder; however,
Auer got off the bag and was tagged out.
Then, Boop was thrown out trying to
swipe second by catcher N. Davis.
Jefferson loaded the sacks in the
first on a 1-out triple down the left-field
line that Josh Howard dove to catch but
couldnt, a Pulford free pass and a 2-out
hit batter (Jordan Boop). However, Brett
Mahlie bounced out to shortstop to end

the threat.
Dre Reed singled to left with one
down in the Delphos second and
advanced on a Caleb Lucas sacrifice.
David Grant bounced out to keep him
stranded.
Elida took its only lead in the home
second via a leadoff sun-aided double to
left by Cook, a wild pitch and a 1-out
RBI bounceout by Moore. Noah Davis
was safe on a throwing error on his
bouncer but went no farther.
Jefferson hosts Lima Central Catholic
Thursday at 6 p.m.
JEFFERSON (3)
Brenan Auer ss 4-1-3-0, Jacob Boop cf 3-2-20, Jacob Pulford 1b 1-0-1-2, Darius Shurelds p/2b
3-0-0-0, Jordan Boop lf 2-0-0-0, Brett Mahlie 3b
3-0-0-0, Andrew Foust 2b/p 2-0-0-0, Dre Reed c
3-0-1-0, Caleb Lucas rf 1-0-0-0, David Grant eh
3-0-0-0. Totals 24-3-7-2.
ELIDA (2)
Riley Bartels rf 3-0-0-0, Cade Parker ss/2b

4-1-1-0, Owen Anderson cf 3-0-0-0, Ryan Cook


3b/ss/p 3-1-1-0, Josh Howard lf 2-0-1-0, Max
Parker ph/lf 1-0-0-0, Justin Moore 1b 3-0-1-1,
Noah Davis p/c 3-0-1-0, Drew Bigelow 2b 1-00-0, Luke Berger p/3b 2-0-0-0, Jordan Davis c/ss
2-0-0-0. Totals 27-2-5-1.
Score by Innings:
Jefferson 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 - 3 7 2
Elida 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 - 2 5 1
E: Mahlie, Lucas, C. Parker; DP: Jefferson 1;
LOB: Jefferson 8, Elida 6; 2B: Pulford, Cook; 3B:
Jac. Boop; SB: Jac. Boop 2, C. Parker; CS: Jac.
Boop (by N. Davis); Sac: Lucas.
IP H R ER BB SO HR
JEFFERSON
Shurelds (W) 6.0 5 2 1 2 3
Foust (S) 1.0 0 0 0 0 3
ELIDA
N. Davis (L) 3.0 5 2 2 1 2
Berger 2.0 1 1 0 1 1
Cook 2.0 1 0 0 1 3
WP: Berger 2, Shurelds, Cook. HBP: Jor. Boop
(N. Davis), Pulford (by Berger). BB: Pulford,
Foust, Lucas, Bartels, J. Davis. Pitches-Strikes:
Shurelds 86-48, Foust 13-10; N. Davis 47-28,
Berger 22-16, Cook 30-19.

Kortokrax
(Continued from page 6)
Kortokrax had been running the 400 dash for Kalida
until a hamstring injury prevented that.
The hamstring injury
(pulled) made it difficult for
me to get into the blocks (for
the 400), Kortokrax said.
After that I was just running
the 800. That happened just
before the PCL meet.
At Tiffin, he plans on running the 400 dash as well

The Delphos Braves squared off with the Van Wert K of C


Indians on the Little League Diamond Monday night (top),
while the Coach-pitch Cubs (center) and Indians (bottom)
battled on Diamond 4. (DHI Media/Jim Metcalfe)

as the 800 and he hopes to


compete for a spot on their
4x400 relay team, since he
feels it would be exciting to
be a part of that race. He did
run the 4x4 for the Wildcats
this season.
Kalida coach Scott Miller
said it was around the midpoint of the season when he
found out college coaches
were starting to take notice
of his senior runner. The
Wildcats were at Bluffton
for a meet as was Tiffin

University assistant coach


Gray Horn who showed up
for the meet to take a look at
Kortokrax.
Kortokrax also gave some
consideration to Rio Grande
as a place to further his education and running career.
This is awesome,
Kortokrax said. I had an
injury plagued year, but I just
kept working through it. It
was fun being a member of
the track team here at Kalida.
I wanted to do well for the

team and try to get more


people interested in joining
the team since we were a first
year program.
Kortokrax is the second
member of the track program to sign a letter of intent
this year as fellow senior
Katelyn Siebeneck signed
with Bluffton University to
run track, along with cross
country.

Soccer
(Continued from page 6)
I dont see a harm giving it a shot.
I am pro-student. We are here for the
kids, Jones said.

Stechschulte noted, however, that of


the 57 girls who showed interest in
soccer, 38 of them also picked multiple
sports they were interested in, so it is
not necessarily correct to say 57 girls are

interested only in soccer.


Its too late for this year,
Stechschulte said. We all want the best
for our students. The majority feel we
have what we need.

(Continued from page 6)


Why not?
Dont they train like demons?
Motley is ranked number six on the all-time top 100
Cleveland Browns list of players that were with the team at
least four years and judged solely on what they did with the
franchise.
I have a feeling you-know-who will be number 1.
There were some great running backs, like Walter Payton,
Emmitt Smith, etc., but they did everything.
Different eras, remember?
Now, where was I at?
About the Cavaliers.
And you know why I call this column Musings you
never know where my mind will go!
LeBron James told everyone he was coming back to his
hometown to bring them a title and he did everything he could
to do so.
He finally got a little help.
Just like Michael Jordan didnt win until Scottie Pippen
became his Robin, so the new Batman has his Robin Kyrie
Irving.
He had his in Dwyane Wade in Miami and he has Irving
now in Cleveland.
They did something no other NBA team has ever done
come back from a 3-1 series deficit to win the NBA title and
do it on their opponents home floor in game 7.
And there are two ways to see it: Cavaliers pride or
Warriors choke.
The Cavaliers did what they had to do to turn it around:
get physical with the Warriors, play defense like their lives
depended on it and have LeBron be just a bad man!
The Warriors also did what they had to do to lose it not
handle the physicality very well (which they didnt), have no
inside game and also not hit the shots they normally would
and lose it.
It also comes down to this: I told you so.
Remember when they were being compared to the all-time
great teams and I wrote let them win the series first.
Sometimes I am right!

8 The Herald

Wednesday, June 22, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

WWW. ATHLONSPORTS.COM

INSIDENASCAR
A WEEKLY SPIN AROUND THE WORLD OF RACING

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@ AthlonSports
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available in all states or all GEICO companies. Motorcycle coverage is
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NUMBERS GAME

Sam Hornish Jr., an emergency replacement in the No. 18 Toyota for Joe Gibbs Racing, gave his family a Fathers Day surprise with a win in the American Ethanol E15 250.

ONE FOR THE FAMILY

An unexpected Fathers Day drive pays off for Hornish Jr.

JGR brought all of Hornishs personal requirements to the table with


he winding path of Sam Hornish Jr.s racing career naviSundays opportunity the second such offer hed received in the
gated a new curve Sunday at Iowa Speedway, completlast few weeks. It was announced in early June that Hornish would
ing the new turn in a confetti- and champagne-soaked
drive for Richard Childress Racing during the second NXS race at
Victory Lane that checked off a major personal goal of
Iowa and the second Kentucky Speedway event.
the on-again, off-again racer. Hornish sucHornish brought his whole family to Iowa includcessfully made the improbable transition from Ohio
Geoffrey Miller
ing daughters Addison and Eliza and two-year-old son
substitute school teacher to NASCAR XFINITY Series
Athlon Sports contributor
Sam III hoping for the perfect Fathers Day ending.
race winner with less than six days of preparation after
@GeoffreyMiller
This was the first opportunity to bring my kids to Vicmonths of doing everything but racing. It was Horntory Lane, which is something that I feel has prolonged
ishs fourth career win in NASCARs second series (the
my racing career in some ways, Hornish said. Ive alSprint Cup Series was inactive this week) but the first to
ways wanted to have the opportunity to have them experience that.
interrupt a planned family lake vacation.
Hornishs Iowa run was type of performance that could bring more
We were just going to hang out at the lake, Hornish said of his
opportunities. Hornish led 183 laps of the 250-lap event and easily
original Fathers Day plans. I guarantee we were going to be watchheld off second-place Ty Dillon down the stretch. But after the race,
ing the race, so (winning) is a lot better than just watching it.
the Ohio driver admitted he was perfectly content with his current
Hornishs plans changed last Monday when Joe Gibbs Racing called
schedule if nothing else panned out. The future was no concern.
him at home in Ohio with an urgent request to fill the seat of one of
I dont know what it is going to hold, Hornish said. I dont know
the series best cars: the No. 18 Toyota. Matt Tifft, 20, was initially
that (the win) means anything. I know what it means for today. Really,
scheduled to drive but suffered a back injury that forced a doctor to
for me, it doesnt have to mean anything. The best part of my life is
rule him out of Sundays start.
(my wife and children). Ill work, but I wont sacrifice trying to do the
JGR officials quickly drew up a list of eligible drivers and contacted
right things by them.
Hornish, hopeful that the former Iowa winner in a JGR car, no less
would be available. He said yes immediately, betting that his wife
Crystal would understand. Hornish was right.
SPRINT CUP STANDINGS
I think she screamed a little bit when I told her I had the opportuDRIVER (WINS)
POINTS BEHIND
DRIVER (WINS)
POINTS BEHIND
nity this week, Hornish said.
383 -143
1. Kevin Harvick [1]
526
-- 11. Dale Earnhardt Jr.
It was no surprise that Hornish had the support of those around him.
381 -145
2. Kurt Busch [1]
496
-30 12. Austin Dillon
The 35-year-old had spent the last seven months doting on his family
380 -146
3. Brad Keselowski [2] 480
-46 13. Denny Hamlin [1]
374 -152
4. Carl Edwards [2]
472
-54 14. Jamie McMurray
and patiently waiting to see if a quality seat opened. His last competi369 -157
5. Joey Logano [1]
455
-71 15. Ryan Newman
tive race was last falls Sprint Cup season finale at Homestead-Miami
364 -162
6. Chase Elliott
453
-73 16. Ryan Blaney
Speedway. Thats when the 2006 Indianapolis 500 winner drove his
353 -173
7. Jimmie Johnson [2] 441
-85 17. Kasey Kahne
final event for Richard Petty Motorsports in the No. 9 Ford the
345 -181
8. Martin Truex Jr. [1]
433
-93 18. Trevor Bayne
end of a disappointing campaign with the small team that netted just
341 -185
9. Kyle Busch [3]
417 -109 19. Kyle Larson
three top-10 finishes. It was Hornishs first full-time Sprint Cup sea337 -189
10. Matt Kenseth [1]
409 -117 20. AJ Allmendinger
son since 2010 and proved negligibly better than that one had been.
Self-funded Brian Scott filled Hornishs RPM seat this year, and HornXFINITY STANDINGS
TRUCK STANDINGS
ish made a personal decision to only pursue competitive seats that he
DRIVER (WINS)
POINTS BEHIND
DRIVER (WINS)
POINTS BEHIND
wasnt financing. The decision left him at home and after a while,
1. Daniel Suarez [1] 490
-1. Matt Crafton [2]
219
-substitute teaching at his daughters school.
2. Elliott Sadler [1]
469 -21
2. William Byron [3] 208 -11
In an interview with his hometown newspaper little more than one
3. Ty Dillon
455 -35
3. Timothy Peters
198 -21
month ago, Hornish sounded like a driver who had hung up his helmet
4. Justin Allgaier
422 -68
4. Daniel Hemric
186 -33
5. Brandon Jones
417 -73
5. Tyler Reddick
182 -37
for the final time. I watch NASCAR and IndyCar races and some6. Brendan Gaughan 412 -78
6. J.H. Nemechek [1] 175 -44
times it is hard for me, Hornish told Defiance, Ohios The Crescent7. Erik Jones [2]
411 -79
7. Johnny Sauter [1] 174 -45
News in May. I also know if I really wanted to be out there, I could
8. Brennan Poole
407 -83
8. Ben Kennedy
168 -51
be. At this point of my career, Im not willing to go out there in equip9. Darrell Wallace Jr. 373 -117
9. Spencer Gallagher 165 -54
ment that doesnt give me a chance to win, and Im not willing to bring
10. Ryan Reed
331 -159
10. Cameron Hayley
158 -61
money to the table to race.

Besides Clint Bowyer, theres only one


other driver who scored five top 10s in
the last five races at Sonoma Raceway.
That driver, Jeff Gordon, is retired and will
watch this weeks race from the television
booth. Bowyer, meanwhile, will hope to
see his streak continue at the road course
with another top-10 run. A Bowyer top-10
finish at Sonoma would be just his third
of his 2016 gap year with HScott Motorsports as he waits to fill Tony Stewarts
Stewart-Haas Racing seat in 2017.

TRACKS ON TAP
Sprint Cup Series
Race: Toyota/Save Mart 350
Track: Sonoma Raceway
Location: Sonoma, Calif.
Date: Sunday, June 26
TV: 3 p.m. ET, FS1
Layout: 1.99-mile road course
Turns: 10
2015 Winner: Kyle Busch
XFINITY Series
Race: Subway Firecracker 250
Track: Daytona International Speedway
Date: Friday, July 1
TV: 7:30 p.m. ET, NBCSN
July 2015 Winner: Austin Dillon
Camping World Truck Series
Race: Drivin for Linemen 200
Track: Gateway Motorsports Park
Date: Saturday, June 25
TV: 8:30 p.m. ET, FS1
2015 Winner: Cole Custer

NEWS & NOTES


FEWER ROAD COURSE RINGERS Just two road course events grace the annual NASCAR Sprint Cup Series schedule. Formerly, that meant plenty of new faces and names in
the Cup garage during the road course weekends as team owners would select sports car
experts to compete in additional entries or fill in for regular drivers. But in recent years,
that practice has dwindled to the point where the vast majority of entrants in Cup road
course races are the regular drivers. This weekends Sonoma entry list follows that trend.
Only a few non-regular drivers will compete to start the race, including Patrick Carpentier
(GO FAS Racings No. 32), Cody Ware (Premium Motorsports No. 55) and Dylan Lupton (BK
Racings No. 93). Only Carpentier, with IndyCar and sports car experience, is driving for a
chartered team and will be guaranteed a start in Sundays race.

BOUNCING BACK Independent NASCAR Camping World Truck Series team ThorSport
Racing had a vast section of its Sandusky, Ohio, race shop and headquarters destroyed by
fire early last week, leaving the four-truck team to operate from a grocery store parking
lot as it prepared for last Saturday nights race at Iowa Speedway. Considering the situation, the fact that the team placed three of its trucks in the top 10 at Iowa Speedway was
nearly miraculous. Cameron Hayley led the team with a third-place finish at Iowa, while
Ben Rhodes finished just behind in fourth. Series-leader Matt Crafton finished eighth and
Rico Abreu finished 18th in the race. The checkered flag of the Speediatrics 200 went to
William Byron, a rookie driving for Kyle Busch Motorsports who now has three wins this
season including the last two races.

Photos by Action Sports Inc.


Written and compiled by Geoffrey Miller
Follow him on Twitter: @GeoffreyMiller.

Get the news anytime, anywhere with an eEdition subscription.

Take It On The Delphos Herald eEdition


the Run. www.delphosherald.com 419-695-0015

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, June 22, 2016

The Herald 9

Next Generation
Landeck Elementary hands out year-end awards
Information submitted
LANDECK

Landeck
Elementary School held its annual
year-end awards assembly.
Students receiving Perfect
Attendance certificates:
Malin Casemier, Olivia Bloom,
Sheldyn Fetter, Mason Wiltsie,
Alyvia Lindeman, Krystin Moore,
Noelle Prine, Kennadie Vizuete,
Lillian Baughn, Melanie Mueller,
Jessa Rostorfer, Gwen Teman,
Hannah Wiltsie.
Students receiving Excellent
Attendance certificates:
Grade 1: Trevor French, Caleb
Lybarger, Leyton Parent, Blake
Wiltsie.
Grade 2: Kellen Carder, Gavin
Hageman, Royce Kill, Griffin
Mericle, Isaac Rostorfer.
Grade 3: Brooke Altenburger,
Layken Brinkman, Kyla Carder,
Trace Casemier, Lela Grogg, Zada
Grogg, Joshua Mueller, McKenna
Scalf, Josie Stemen, Lucy Wiltsie.
Grade 4: Brady DuVall, Cameron
Foust, Abbi Hageman, Garret
Johnson, Kylie Kent, Kendall Kill,
Payton Plescher, Madyson Teman.
Grade 5: Cole Hoersten, Eli
Kill, Emma Kill, MaKya Miller,
Braylon Scalf, Hannah Stemen,
Trent Teman, Jeremy Kent.
Students receiving certificates
for being on the A-B Honor Roll
the entire school year:
Grade 1: Jacob Aurand, Claire
Brinkman, Mia Caputo, Malin
Casemier, Addison Collins, Trevor
French, Alissa Gallmeier, Caleb
Lybarger, Brady Miller, Leyton
Parent, Breanna Pohlman, Tori
Rahrig, Eli Sherrick, Carli Sommers,
Braxton Sueve, Lani Warnemen.
Grade 2: Olivia Bloom, Kellen
Carder, Sheldyn Fetter, Gavin
Hageman, Bailey Hile, Kirya
Jefferson, Royce Kill, Aubrey
Lybarger, Griffin Mericle, Jaiden
Mossing, Aubrey Pepiot, Luke
Rode, Isaac Rostorfer, Savannah
Schneider, Audrey Viole.
Grade 3: Avery Altenburger,
Brooke Altenburger, Aubree
Bayman, Layken Brinkman, Kyla
Carder, Trace Casemier, Avery
Eickholt, Lela Grogg, Zada Grogg,
Carson Gunter, Preston Henderson,
Tanner Higbie, Ava Jefferson,
Valentina Miller, Joshua Mueller,
Ava Munoz, Brayden Pohlman,
McKenna Scalf, Carter Sherrick,
Josie Stemen, Lucy Wiltsie, Mason
Wiltsie, Ryan Zamora.
Grade 4: Alivia Arroyo, Brady
DuVall, Johnna Fair-Higbie,
Lauren French, Isaac Gallmeier,
Abbi Hageman, Garret Johnson,

Kendall Kill, Alyvia Lindeman,


Kyrstin Moore, Payton Plescher,
Noelle Prine, Troy Pseekos, Tara
Radabaugh, Avery Rahrig, Emily
Rode, Alonnah Sellers, Madyson
Teman.
Grade 5: Lillian Baughn,
Matthew Calvelage, Caden Carder,
Emma Dailey, Lucas Grothaus,
Cole Hoersten, Kristen Illig, Jeremy
Kent, Eli Kill, Emma Kill, Casey
Knippen, Chloe Kroeger, Andrew
Miller, MaKya Miller, Melanie
Mueller, Elyse North, Macy Poling,
Levi Rode, Jessa Rostorfer, Braylon
Scalf, Grace Schier, Gwen Teman,
Trent Teman, Meredith Vulgamott,
Hannah Wiltsie.
Students in grade 5 receiving
the Presidential Academic Fitness
certificate (A/B Honor Students
Grade 5): Lillian Baughn, Matthew
Calvelage, Caden Carder, Emma
Dailey, Lucas Grothaus, Cole
Hoersten, Kristen Illig, Jeremy
Kent, Eli Kill, Emma Kill, Casey
Knippen, Chloe Kroeger, Andrew
Miller, MaKya Miller, Melanie
Mueller, Elyse North, Macy Poling,
Levi Rode, Jessa Rostorfer, Braylon
Scalf, Grace Schier, Gwen Teman,
Trent Teman, Meredith Vulgamott
and Hannah Wiltsie.
Students receiving Outstanding
Art Award certificates:
Grade 1: Claire Brinkman, Mia
Caputo, Malin Casemier, Addison
Collins, Trevor French, Alissa
Gallmeier, Caleb Lybarger, Brady
Miller, Leyton Parent, Breanna
Pohlman, Tori Rahrig, Carli
Sommers, Braxton Suever, Lani
Warnement, Blake Wiltsie.
Grade 2: Alanta Arledge, Olivia
Bloom, Sheldyn Fetter, Kellen
Carder, Gavin Hageman, Kirya
Jefferson, Sophia Jones, Royce Kill,
Aubrey Lybarger, Griffin Mericle,
Jaiden Mossing, Aubrey Pepiot,
Luke Rode, Savannah Schneider,
Audrey Violet.
Grade 3: Avery Altenburger,
Brooke Altenburger, Aubree
Bayman, Layken Brinkman, Kyla
Carder, Trace Casemier, Avery
Eickholt, Lela Grogg, Zada Grogg,
Preston Henderson, Valentina
Miller, Joshua Mueller, Ava Munoz,
McKenna Scalf, Carter Sherrick,
Lucy Wiltsie, Mason Wiltsie, Josie
Stemen.
Grade 4: Brady DuVall, Johnna
Fair-Higbie, Lauren French, Isaac
Gallmeier, Abbi Hageman, Kendall
Kill, Alyvia Lindeman, Krystin
Moore, Payton Plescher, Nautica
Rader, Avery Rahrig, Emily Rode,
Madyson Teman.
Grade 5: Lillian Baughn,
Matthew Calvelage, Caden Carder,

Emma Dailey, Cole Hoersten,


Kristen Illig, Jeremy Kent, Elijah
Kill, Emma Kill, Emma Klausing,
Chloe Kroeger, MaKya Miller,
Melanie Mueller, Elyse North,
Macy Poling, Levi Rode, Jessa
Rostorfer, Braylon Scalf, Grace
Schier, Hannah Stemen, Gwen
Teman, Trent Teman, Meredith
Vulgamott, Hannah Wiltsie.
Outstanding physical education students
Grade 1: Claire Brinkman,
Addison Collins, Alyssa Gallmeier,
Malin Casemier, Trevor French,
Eli Sherrick, Brady Miller, Caleb
Lybarger.
Grade 2: Kirya Jefferson, Audrey
Violet, Olivia Bloom, Luke Rode,
Isaac Rostorfer, Griffin Mericle,
Kellen Carder.
Grade 3: Valentina Miller, Ava
Munoz, Aubree Bayman, Zada
Grogg, Carson Gunter, Trace
Casemier, Mason Wiltsie, Ryan
Zamora.
Grade 4: Alyvia Lindeman,
Kyrstin Moore, Abbi Hageman,
Payton Plescher, Isaac Gallmeier,
Troy Pseekos, Blaine Martin.
Grade 5: Jessa Rostorfer, Gwen
Teman, Emma Kill, Kristen Illig,
Elyse North, Macy Poling, Levi
Rode, Trent Teman, Braylon Scalf,
Andrew Miller, Donnie Riordan.
Spelling Bee certificates
1st place: Emma Klausing
Runner-up: Lillian Baughn
Computer Science award
Grade 4: Alivia Arroyo, Brady
DuVall, Johnna Fair-Higbie,
Cameron Foust, Lauren French,
Isaac Gallmeier, Abbi Hageman,
Garret Johnson, Kylie Kent,
Kendall Kill, Alyvia Lindeman,
Blaine Martin, Peyton Miller,
Kyrstin Moore, Payton Plescher,
Noelle Prine, Troy Pseekos, Tara
Radabaugh, Nautica Rader, Avery
Rahrig, Emily Rode, Alonnah
Sellers, Eowyn Shirey, Madyson
Teman, Kennadie Vizuete.
Grade 5: Lillian Baughn,
Matthew Calvelage, Caden Carder,
Emma Dailey, Lucas Grothaus,
Cole Hoersten, Kristen Illig, Jeremy
Kent, Elijah Kill, Emma Kill, Emma
Klausing, Casey Knippen, Chloe
Kroeger, Kayden McIntosh, Andrew
Miller, MaKya Miller, Melanie
Mueller, Elyse North, Macy Poling,
Donnie Riordan, Levi Rode, Jessa
Rostorfer, Braylon Scalf, Grace
Schier, Hannah Stemen, Gwen
Teman, Trent Teman, Meredith
Vulgamott, Hannah Wiltsie.
Reading Counts Club points
Grade 1
Participant Award: Jacob Aurand,
Claire Brinkman, Mia Caputo,

Malin Casemier, Addison Collins,


Trevor French, Caleb Lybarger,
Brady Miller, Tori Rahrig, Eli
Sherrick, Carli Sommers, Braxton
Suever, Lani Warnement, Blake
Wiltsie.
50 Point Club: Alissa Gallmeier,
Breanna Pohlman.
100 Point Club: Leyton Parent.
Grade 2
Participant Award: Kellen Carder
Bailey Hile Kirya Jefferson
Aubrey Lybarger Aubrey Pepiot
Audrey Violet
100 Point Club: Alanta Arledge,
Olivia Bloom, Sheldyn Fetter,
Gavin Hageman, Zosia Jones,
Royce Kill, Jaiden Mossing, Luke
Rode, Savannah Schneider.
200 Point Club: Griffin Mericle.
400 Point Club: Isaac Rostorfer.
Grade 3
Participant Award: Kyla Carder,
Preston Henderson, Alanna Knebel,
Carter Sherrick, Ryan Zamora.
100
Point
Club: Avery
Altenburger, Brooke Altenburger,
Sebastian Baughn, Aubree Bayman,
Layken Brinkman, Trace Casemier,
Lela Grogg, Zada Grogg, Carson
Gunter, Ava Jefferson, Triston
McIntosh, Joshua Mueller, Brayden
Pohlman, McKenna Scalf, Josie
Stemen, Lucy Wiltsie, Mason
Wiltsie.
200 Point Club: Avery Eickholt,
Tanner Higbie, Valentina Miller.
300 Point Club: Ava Munoz.
Grade 4
Participant Award: Garret
Johnson, Kylie Kent, Blaine Martin,
Peyton Miller, Noelle Prine.
100 Point Club: Brady DuVall,
Abbi Hageman, Kendall Kill, Tara
Radabaugh, Nautica Rader, Eowyn
Shirey,Kennadie Vizuete, Troy
Pseekos.
200 Point Club: Johnna FairHigbie, Cameron Foust, Isaac
Gallmeier, Kyrstin Moore, Peyton
Plescher, Alonnah Sellers, Madyson
Teman, Emily Rode.
300 Point Club: Alivia Arroyo,
Alyvia Lindeman, Avery Rahrig.
500 Point Club: Lauren French
Grade 5
Participant Award: Casey Knippen
100 Point Club: Matthew
Calvelage, Caden Carder, Emma
Dailey, Lucas Grothaus, Cole
Hoersten, Jeremy Kent, Eli Kill,
Emma Kill, Emma Klausing,
Kayden McIntosh MaKya Miller,
Macy Poling, Donnie Riordan,
Levi Rode, Braylon Scalf, Hannah
Stemen, Gwen Teman, Trent Teman,
Meredith Vulgamott, Hannah
Wiltsie.
200 Point Club: Lillian Baughn,
Kristen Illig, Chloe Kroeger,

Andrew Miller, Elyse North, Jessa


Rostorfer, Grace Schier.
500 Point Club: Melanie Mueller.
Students receiving certificates
for God, Flag & Country speeches
Winners: 10-11 Year Age Group:
Elyse North, MaKya Miller, Macy
Poling.
All of the following also
received a God Flag & Country
participation citation
Grade 5: Lillian Baughn,
Matthew Calvelage, Caden Carder,
Emma Dailey, Lucas Grothaus,
Cole Hoersten, Kristen Illig, Jeremy
Kent, Elijah Kill, Emma Kill Emma
Klausing, Casey Knippen, Chloe
Kroeger, Kayden McIntosh, Andrew
Miller, Melanie Mueller, Donnie
Riordan III, Levi Rode, Jessa
Rostorfer, Braylon Scalf, Grace
Schier, Hannah Stemen, Gwen
Teman, Trent Teman, Meredith
Vulgamott, Hannah Wiltsie.
Optimist
Clubs
Most
Improved Student
Hannah Wiltsie
Landeck/Franklin Quiz Bowl
team member certificates
Lillian Baughn, Chloe Kroeger,
Braylon Scalf.
Library helpers
Lucas Grothaus, Macy Poling,
Kristen Illig, Meredith Vulgamott,
Levi Rode, MaKya Miller, Elyse
North, Melanie Mueller, Caden
Carder, Trent Tema,n Emma
Klausing, Casey Knippen, Jeremy
Kent, Hannah Stemen, Andrew
Miller, Cole Hoersten, Emma
Dailey, Grace Schier, Emma Kill,
Braylon Scalf, Chloe Kroeger.
St. Jude Math-A-Thon certificates
Grade 1: Blake Wiltsie, Alissa
Gallmeier, Claire Brinkman, Eli
Sherrick, Mia Caputo, Trevor
French, Brianna Pohlman, Carli
Sommers.
Grade 2: Griffin Mericle, Zosia
Jones, Gavin Hageman, Savannah
Schneider, Isaac Rostorfer, Bailey
Hile, Jaden Mossing.
Grade 3: Lucy Wiltsie, Trace
Casemier, McKenna Scalf, Layken
Brinkman, Josh Mueller, Josie
Stemen, Aubree Bayman, Ava
Munoz, Lela Grogg, Zada Grogg,
Alanna Knebel, Avery Eickholt,
Brayden Pohlman, Carson Gunter.
Grade 4: Isaac Gallmeier, Troy
Pseekos, Noelle Prine, Alonnah
Sellers, Lauren French, Avery
Rahrig, Abbi Hageman, Brady
DuVall, Madyson Teman, Garret
Johnson.
Grade 5: Grace Schier, Melanie
Mueller, Macy Poling, Jessa
Rostorfer, Chloe Kroeger, Braylon
Scalf.

WEBB

INSURANCE
AGENCY, INC.

HOME AUTO BUSINESS LIFE HEALTH

1-800-727-1113

212 W. High - Lima, 419-228-3211


138 N. Main - Bluffton, 419-358-4015

40th Annual Van

Wert County

Old Fashioned Farmers Days


June 30 thru July 3, 2016
The Van Wert County Fairgrounds is located on
US Rt. 127 South, Van Wert, Ohio

Activities will include:


Antique Tractors &
Machinery
Quilt & Needle Art Show
Threshing
Gas Engines
Sawmill
Car Show
Antique Car Racing
Antique Tractor Pull
Trading Post
Crafts
Flea Market
Garden Tractor Display
Truck Display (old & new)
Animal land
Free Barrel Rides
Kids & Adult Pedal Tractor
Pull
Barney Fife Look-Alike
Tractor Games
Chain Saw Sculpturing
A wide selection of Food
Vendors will be there.
Camping and golf carts will
be available.

Sponsored By:
Old Fashioned Farmers Days
and Van Wert County
Agricultural Society

EXHIBITORS CAMPING

Wed. FREE $10.00/day during show.


Before & after show - $20.00 a day.
No alcoholic beverages on grounds.
Not responsible for accidents.
Camping: $20 per day for
non-exhibitors.
Golf Carts for rent: $5.00 charge
for bringing your own golf cart.
(Must have proof of insurance).

MUSIC DAILY

Music supported in part by a grant


from Van Wert County Foundation.

ADMISSION:
3 Day Pass
$7.00/Person
(sold in advance at
Fairboard Office)

SUNDAY FREE

Donation at the gate:


$3.00 per person
Under 12 years of
Age - FREE!

www.oldfashionedfarmersdays.com
Visit the website for full schedule of events!

Special...Special...Special
40W x 60L x 16H
3 Ply 2x6 Laminated Columns @ 80/C
Certified Trusses 4/12 Pitch @ 40/C 25# Snow Load
2x4 Purlins and Wall Girts @ 20/C
1 Row 2x8 Ground Treated Skirt Board
Extra Bracing in Wall and Truss Areas (Standard)
Condenstop Vapor Barrier Under Roof Steel
1W Vented Sidewall Overhangs / 1W Non Vented
Endwall Overhangs / Full Clear Vented Ridge Cap

3H Steel Wainscot
6 Aluminum Seamless Gutters w/ 3x4 Downspouts
1 - 3W x 68H Aluminum Frame Steel panel Entry Door
w/ Lever Handle Lockset

1 - 20W x 14H Steel Insulated Overhead Door w/


Opener (Not Hard Wired)

29 Gauge Steel and Trims w/ Vaslpar Paint (40 Year


Warranty) / Choice of Colors, No Extra Charge

ZXL Color Matched Screws (40 Year Warranty)

Delivered & Erected on Customers Level Site: $28,446

00176151

This year, the featured tractors will be: Oliver,


Minneapolis Moline, Co-Op Tractors, equipment, Hit 7
Miss Engines; All Brands are welcome! Antique Tractors
and Machinery and Gas Engines will be on exhibit.

10 The Herald

Wednesday, June 22, 2016

Classifieds
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

www.delphosherald.com

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

ELDERLY
220
HOME CARE

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

235 HELP WANTED

400 REAL ESTATE/FOR SALE


405 Acreage and Lots
410 Commercial
415 Condos
420 Farms
425 Houses
430 Mobile Homes/
Manufactured Homes
435 Vacation Property
440 Want To Buy

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

SAFE &
SOUND

WE WILL care for the


FEDERAL - MOGUL
elderly in their300home.
Is a leader in design
REAL ESTATE/RENTAL
DELPHOS
200 EMPLOYMENT
305 Apartment/Duplex
Full
or part-time.
and a manufacturer of
205 Business
Opportunities 310ReasCommercial/Industrial
SELF-STORAGE
210 Childcare
315 Condos
onable
rates.
Years
of
truck,
rail
and
215 Domestic
320 House
Security Fence
220 Elderly Home Care So325
Mobile Homes
500 MERCHANDISE
experience.
before
automotive
sealing
225 Employment Services 330 Office Space
505 Antiques and Collectibles Pass Code Lighted Lot
230 Farm
And Agriculture
335 Room
510 Appliances
you
put
your
loved
one
solutions.
Affordable
2 Locations
235 General
340 Warehouse/Storage
515 Auctions
Why settle for less?
in a nursing home, give
Seeking full time
us a call. 419 232-3344
HOURLY
or 419 771-7366.
PRODUCTION
positions to
operate various
601 SERVICES
235 HELP WANTED
mold press,
equipment a
BAUGHMAN
manufacture
TILE Company
product, fulfill quality and
is now hiring. General
production requirements
Laborers & Yard
Pay for these positions
Specializing in
Workers: Ability to lift
starts at $12.85 and will
50 -75 pounds required,
ROOM ADDITIONS
support production on
Forklift experience
GARAGES SIDING ROOFING
any of the 3 shifts.
BACKHOE & DUMP TRUCK
preferred. Delivery
Comprehensive
SERVICE
drivers: Full time, Part
benefit package offered
FREE ESTIMATES
Time or Seasonal, CDL including dental, medical
FULLY INSURED
Class A or B. Excellent
vision & 401k.
benefit package
Apply online at:
including health
www.federalmogul.
insurance plan, 401k
com/careers
CONCRETE WALLS
retirement plan,
High School Diploma or
vacation plan with a
GED required.
Residential
competitive salary.
Experience in a
& Commercial
Applications are
manufacturing
Agricultural Needs
available at:
environment preferred.
All Concrete Work
Baughman
Applicants will be
Mark Pohlman
Tile Company,
required to pass a
8516 Road 137,
criminal background
Paulding, OH.
check and drug test.
Located 4 miles east of
Equal Opportunity
US 127 on SR 613
Employer
No telephone calls
DRIVERS: HOME daily
please
1st & 2nd shift avail.

419-692-6336

625 CONSTRUCTION

DELPHOS
AMISH
THE

66-Passenger
Transit
New Home Construc830 Boats/Motors/Equipment
670 Miscellaneous
Please call 1-800-310-5229 for
Campers/Motor Homes
675 Pet Care
School 835
Buses
FREE DVD and brochure.
tion, Home Remod840 Classic Cars
680 Snow Removal
845 Commercial
Bids Due: July
6, 2016
685 Travel
eling, Pole Barns,
850 Motorcycles/Mopeds Health
690 Computer/Electric/Office
@ 12:00pm
855 Off-Road Vehicles
695 Electrical
600Garages,
SERVICES
Concrete
860 Recreational Vehicles Stop OVERPAYING for your
700 Painting
605 Auction
Treasurer
Re865
Rental and Leasing prescriptions! Save up to 93%!
Plumbing Office of the
610Floors,
Automotive Roofing, 705
870 Snowmobiles
710 Roofing/Gutters/Siding
615 Business Services
Delphos City
Schools
Call our licensed Canadian
875 Storage
715 Blacktop/Cement
620side
Childcare& Storm Dam880
SUVs
720
Handyman
625age,
Construction Window/Door
and International pharmacy
Board of Education
885 Trailers
725 Elder Care
630 Entertainment
to compare prices and
890 Trucks
635Replacement,
Farm Services
much
234 North Jefferson
St., service
895 Vans/Minivans
get $15.00 off your first pre800 TRANSPORTATION
640 Financial
No job 805too
899 Want
To Buy
Auto
645more!
Hauling
Delphos, Ohio
45833
scription and FREE Shipping.
925 Legal Notices
810 Auto Parts and Accessories
650 Health/Beauty
Free estimates,
1-800-618-5313
Treasurer's
Office
950 Seasonal
815 Automobile Loans
655small!
Home Repair/Remodeling
953 Free & Low Priced
820 Automobile Shows/Events
660call
Home David
Service
in
Willshire,
419-692-2509
665 Lawn, Garden, Landscaping 825 Aviations
VIAGRA and CIALIS USOhio 1-567-644-4429.
6/22/16, 6/29/16
ERS! Cut your drug costs!
592 Want To Buy
593 Good Thing To Eat
595 Hay
597 Storage Buildings

665

LAWN, GARDEN,
LANDSCAPING

L.L.C.

Trimming & Removal


Stump Grinding
24 Hour Service Fully Insured

KEVIN M. MOORE

(419) 235-8051
POHLMAN TEMANS
POURED

Monthly Safety Bonus


$1500 sign on. No touch.
Dedicated routes, Possible Saturdays.
Competitive Benefit
package.
888-840-8106
LOCAL
CONSTRUCTION
Company seeking
full-time employees for
general construction.
Must have drivers
license and
transportation.
Experience not needed
but a plus. To apply, call
419-203-7681

SALES POSITION
We have an opening for
a part time and/or full
time sales representative. Will train. Send resume to Delphos Herald,
405 N. Main St.,
Delphos, OH 45833.

305

APARTMENT/
DUPLEX FOR RENT

2-BDRM. DUPLEX, 1car garage, 709 Euclid,


$650 rent, no pets. Looking for long-term renter.
Ph. 305-393-1671.

320

HOUSE FOR
RENT

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

555

GARAGE SALES/
YARD SALES

5 FAMILY Garage Sale


June 22-24 9am-5:30
pm 304 S. Pierce St.
Girl 3mon-6T, junior girls
size 3, Boy 6&7, young
men, men and women
clothing, home dcor
and much more.

577

Hohlbeins

MISCELLANEOUS

LAMP REPAIR, table or


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

583

PETS AND
SUPPLIES

FREE: 4-yr old black lab


female, spayed, all
shots, housebroken,
house pet, comes with
electronic fence system
(Delphos area). Call
419-204-7768

585 PRODUCE

GESSNERS
PRODUCE

Homegrown Strawberries
Available! Canning Season
Starts Now! Now Taking Bushel
Orders for String Beans, Beets
Tomatoes And Corn
Located 714 Main St, Van Wert
939 E 5th St, Delphos
Daily 9am to 5pm
Sunday 11am-4pm
9557 State Route 66
Delphos, Ohio 45833
419-692-5749 or 504-914-0286

597

STORAGE
BUILDINGS

COMMUNITY
SELF-STORAGE
GREAT RATES
NEWER FACILITY

419-692-0032
Across from Arbys

OUR TREE
SERVICE

Trimming Topping Thinning


Deadwooding
Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal
Since 1973

419-692-7261

Bill Teman 419-302-2981


Ernie Teman 419-230-4890

Mueller
Tree
Service

Home
Tree Trimming,
Improvement Pruning, Topping
Windows,
Doors, Siding,
Roofing,
Sunrooms,
Pole Buildings,
Garages

Tree & Brush Removal


419-203-8202

bjpmueller@gmail.com
Fully insured

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

SAVE $$! 50 Pills for $99.00.


FREE Shipping! 100% Guaranteed and Discreet. CALL
1-800-738-5110

Business
Your One-Stop Partner for
COMMERCIAL
PRINTING & HOME DELIVERY
is AdOhio. No job too small
or too large. Please email
PrintandDeliver@adohio.net
for your FREE quote.

Optician/Apprentice Optician,
FT/PT needed for private
practice, Bellefontaine. Must
have great attitude and be able
to multi task. Send resume to
eyedoctor10@yahoo.com

Attention Small Businesses:


Simplify Your Payroll & Taxes
with Paychex! New customers
receive one month of payroll
processing free! Receive a
Free Quote! Call 800-3098594
Charity
Donate your car to Cars for
Breast Cancer and help fight
breast cancer! Well pick up
your vehicle (running or not)
and help with title/paperwork.
Tax deductible. 1-800-4456201

Life Alert. 24/7. One press


of a button sends help FAST!
Medical, Fire, Burglar. Even
if you cant reach a phone!
FREE Brochure. CALL 800971-0827
Help Wanted

NOW HIRING: Work and


Travel. 6 Openings Now. $20+
PER HOUR. Full-time Travel,
Paid Training, Transportation
Provided, Ages 18+. BBB Accredited. Apply online. www.
protekchemical.com Call tollfree 1-866-751-9114
CDL A Drivers: First Class
Family Company offers respect, home EVERY weekend,
new equipment, full benefits,
$1,000 sign-on bonus, and lots
more! www.DriversBeHomeBeHappy.com 888-616-0368
Home Security

DONATE YOUR CAR,


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

Protect your home with fully customizable security and


24/7 monitoring right from
your smartphone. Receive
up to $1500 in equipment,
free (restrictions apply). Call
1-800-712-4021

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

Misc.
A PLACE FOR MOM. The
nations largest senior living
referral service. Contact our
trusted, local experts today!
Our service is FREE/no obligation. CALL 1-800-408-1863

Finance
Sell your structured settlement or annuity payments for
CASH NOW. You dont have
to wait for your future payments any longer! Call J.G.
Wentworth 1-800-419-5820
Health
Acorn Stairlifts. The AFFORDABLE solution to
your stairs! **Limited time
-$250 Off Your Stairlift Pur-

Needed to enter and offset invoices, make balances and


support the department where needed. Must have 2 year
Accounting Degree or related experience. Full-time position
Monday-Friday 8:00am-4:30pm

WAREHOUSE/BACK-UP
ROUTE DRIVER

Needed to load/unload tires and make deliveries as needed.


Mon-Fri 6:30am-4pm

DISH TV 190 channels plus


Highspeed Internet Only
$49.94/mo! Ask about a 3 year
price guarantee & get Netflix
included for 1 year! Call Today 1-800-379-4590
Sell your structured settlement or annuity payments for
CASH NOW. You dont have
to wait for your future payments any longer! Call J.G.
Wentworth 1-800-419-5820

Lung Cancer? And 60 Years


Old? If So, You And Your
Family May Be Entitled To A
Significant Cash Award. Call
800-813-1940 To Learn More.
No Risk. No Money Out Of
Pocket.
.
SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY BENEFITS. Unable
to work? Denied benefits? We
Can Help! WIN or Pay Nothing! Contact Bill Gordon &
Associates at 1-800-547-0636
to start your application today!
Protect your home with fully
customizable security and 24/7
monitoring right from your
smartphone. Receive up to
$1500 in equipment, free (restrictions apply). Call 1-800712-4021
Meet singles right now! No
paid operators, just real people
like you. Browse greetings,
exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now:
1-877-485-6669
Our Hunters will Pay Top
$$$ to hunt your land. Call
for a Free Base Camp Leasing
info packet & Quote. 1-866309-1507
www.BaseCampLeasing.com
VACATION CABINS FOR
RENT IN CANADA. Fish
for walleyes, perch, northerns. Boats, motors, gasoline
included. Call Hugh 1-800426-2550 for free brochure.
website www.bestfishing.com
ATTENTION OHIO AEP
residential electric customers.
Immediately save up to 40%
off your monthly AEP electric
bill. Thanks to Ohios new energy law call to get your savings today. (614) 344-8097
If you or a loved one suffered from ovarian cancer
after using Johnsons Baby
Powder, Shower to Shower
or other talcum powder, you
may be entitled to substantial compensation. Call us at
1-800-THE-EAGLE now. No
fees or costs until case is settled or won. We practice law
only in Arizona, but associate
with lawyers throughout the
U.S.. Goldberg & Osborne
1-800-843-3245
SAWMILLS
from
only
$4397.00- MAKE & SAVE
MONEY with your own bandmill- Cut lumber any dimension. In stock, ready to ship.
Free Info/DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com
1-800578-1363 Ext. 300N
Sales

reaches over 2,000,000 OHIO


READERS in just 7 days?
Your ad can be Display or
Classified One Call, One
Fee, 127 Ohio Newspapers,
Big Results. Call Mitch at
the Ohio Newspaper Association (Columbus, Ohio): 614486-6677
NEW Therapeutic Walk-In
Tub - Save $1500!
Heated Seat, Hand Held
Shower, Aromatherapy, 26
Massage Jets. Call Vantage
1-888-862-0841
Family Getaway Package Columbus Zoo & COSI. Discounted Zoo & Zoombezi Bay
Water Park passes, Discounted
COSI and ZipZone Canopy
Tour passes, Coupons to area
restaurants, shops, attractions, and more. Offer expires
9/5/16. Book your getaway
NOW! 800-245-8387

ATTENTION OHIO AEP


residential electric customers.
Immediately save up to 40%
off your monthly AEP electric
bill. Thanks to Ohios new energy law call to get your savings today. (614) 344-8097
Thermal Tech Exteriors Window Blowout Sale! House full
of windows 2995.00, Free est.,
All credit accepted, no money
down. $69.00 per month. Call
Today 740-385-6511
Acorn Stairlifts. The AFFORDABLE solution to
your stairs! **Limited time
-$250 Off Your Stairlift Purchase!**Buy Direct & SAVE.
Please call 1-800-310-5229 for
FREE DVD and brochure.
Stop OVERPAYING for your
prescriptions! Save up to 93%!
Call our licensed Canadian
and International pharmacy
service to compare prices and
get $15.00 off your first prescription and FREE Shipping.
1-800-618-5313
DISH TV 190 channels plus
Highspeed Internet Only
$49.94/mo! Ask about a 3 year
price guarantee & get Netflix
included for 1 year! Call Today 1-800-379-4590
VIAGRA and CIALIS USERS! Cut your drug costs!
SAVE $$! 50 Pills for $99.00.
FREE Shipping! 100% Guaranteed and Discreet. CALL
1-800-738-5110
Vacation Rental
VACATION CABINS FOR
RENT IN CANADA. Fish
for walleyes, perch, northerns. Boats, motors, gasoline
included. Call Hugh 1-800426-2550 for free brochure.
website www.bestfishing.com

Production Products, Inc. - A Tier I manufacturer of precision metal


stampings supplying the automotive industry - is searching for a
highly motivated candidates to join our Team. Successful applicants
will possess a high level of initiative, excellent communication and
problem-solving skills, the understanding and importance of continuous
improvements, safety, teamwork, and satisfying the customer.

Current Openings include:

Candidates must have a valid drivers license, clean driving record,


ability to lift up to 75lbs. and be 21 years of age.
Also available:
Transfer Shift Sun-Thurs 12pm-9:30pm and
Part-Time Night Shift Sun-Thurs 5pm-1 am

Production Team Members


Maintenance Technicians
Controller
T&D Maker

Contact Cassie at 419-695-1061 ext. 1158


Apply online at www.kmtire.com/jobs
K&M Tire, 965 Spencerville Rd., Delphos, OH 45833
Email: cassie.johnson@kmtire.com

Applicants can apply


200 Sugar Grove Lane, Columbus Grove, OH 45830
or go online at www.midwayproducts.com
PPI offers competitive benefits that include: Health and Prescription
Drug, Free On-site Medical Clinic, Dental, Life Insurance, Paid Holidays,
401K Plan with Company Match, Paid Vacation, Short-Term Disability,
Long-Term Disability, and Attendance Bonus Incentive.

Read
all about
it in

Equal Opportunity Employer

The Delphos
Herald

00185519

Public Auction
York Township/ Van Wert County Farm
41.121 Acres

Jeremy

Tree Service

This farm is located 1/4 mile west of Elgin, Ohio


on State Route 81
Auction to be held at the Lions Building which
is across the street from United Presbyterian
Church in Venedocia, Ohio.

Trimming, Topping, Removal & Stump Grinding

Free Stump Removal with Tree Removal

Insurance Workers Compensation

Free estimate and diagnosis

Saturday, June 25, 2016


Real Estate at 10:00
41.121 Acres

100' bucket truck

Call

Antiques
ANTIQUE EXTRAVAGANZAS! Where: Fayette County Fairgrounds; Washington
Court House, OH. When: June,
24th-26th. August, 26th-28th,
Sept, 30th. Oct, 1st & 2nd. Friday 9am-6pm, Saturday 9am6pm, Sunday 10am-4pm. Admission: $5, VIP FREE Pass
@ www.scottantique market.
com. Free Parking. Scott Antique Markets

of a button sends help FAST!


Medical, Fire, Burglar. Even
if you cant reach a phone!
FREE Brochure. CALL 800971-0827

ACCOUNTS PAYABLE
CLERK

Extra Extra

SPENCERVILLE EMS
Annual Community Garage Sale. June 23rd,
24th & 25th, 9am-??.
Maps available.

HERALDO

HIO SCAN NETWORK CLASSIFIEDS


CONSTRUCTION
School Bus Bid For
To place
an ad phone 419-695-0015
Two (2) 2017,ext. 122
CREW
WANT A PRINT AD that
chase!**Buy Direct & SAVE.
Life Alert. 24/7. One press
DELPHOS CITY

SCHOOLS
Telling The Tri-Countys Story
Since 1869

POHLMAN
BUILDERS

419-339-9084
cell 419-233-9460

www.delphosherald.com

930 LEGALS

567.825.7826 or 567.712.1241

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

Nurse Aide Training


being10357offered
in July!
VAN WERT DECATUR ROAD
GET YOU APPLICATION SUBMITTED TODAY!

VAN WERT, OHIO 45891


jpond@vancrest.com

Immediate
Openings!

GET YOUR APPLICATION SUBMITTED TODAY!


10357 VAN WERT DECATUR ROAD
VAN WERT, OHIO 45891
jpond@vancrest.com

Experienced HVAC Installer


Licensed Plumber
Top Wages Insurance 401k
Paid Holidays Paid Vacation

4563 Elida Road, Elida, Ohio


Email resumes to: dee@jptimmerman.com

Located in Section 35, York Township, Van Wert


County, Ohio. The farm borders St Rt 81 and is
located in the Lincolnview School District. This
tract has approximate 30 acres tillable with the balance being woods and building site. The house and
buildings are in poor condition. A survey has been
completed and will be sold subject to the survey.
Terms: $20,000 down day of the sale with the
balance within 30 days. Possession upon harvest of
the 2016 wheat crop. The sellers have paid the 2016
installment of real estate taxes. The purchaser shall
pay the February 2017 real estate taxes and thereafter. Any cauv tax recoupment will be the buyers
responsibility. Any statements made the day of the
sale will take precedence over this sale ad. For more
information contact the auctioneers.
Open House: Meet the auctioneers at the farm on
Thursday June 16th from 4-6pm
Note: This farm presents an opportunity to expand
your acreage or purchase a mini farm. Soil types
include Pewamo Silty Clay Loam and Blount Silty
Loam. Check the web site for pictures and
additional info. Contact your lender and come
prepared to bid.

Owner: Martha VanEman


Steel Wheel Farm LLC
Doug Jones- POA

Van Wert
For details call 419-238-4646

Sale conducted by

Coldwater Auction Service

www.coldwaterauctionservice.net
Auctioneers
Larry Geise: Real
Rick Uhlenhake
Estate Broker419-678-9995
Auctioneer
Brenda Schwieterman
419-586-5384
419-925-4584

***
Teem Wholesale has an
immediate opening for a
production team leader.
Applicants must be dependable,
self-motivated, energetic
individuals with excellent
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paid vacations and holidays
are available.
Please apply in person at:
Teem Wholesale
200 W. Skinner St.
Ohio City, Ohio 45874
No phone calls please.

11- The Herald

Wednesday, July 22, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Arts & Entertainment


Good Vibrations
By Ed Clark

The music that moves us ...


Steve Miller Band
Jungle Love No. 23 October 1977
I met you on somebodys island
You thought you had known me before,
The question to everyones answer
Is usually asked from within
Funny how time moves us all along. The
Steve Miller Band played last evening in Huber
Heights and has a gig in Anderson, Indiana,
this Saturday. This blues band, psychedelic
band, pop rock band made indelible music
impressions on many in the 1970s and 80s.
Many different musicians have played supporting roles for the band through the years. You
may remember Boz Scaggs who contributed
guitar and vocals in the early years (67-68)
of Millers band. Hard to forget the 70s solo
efforts of Scaggs with the hits Lido Shuffle,
Lowdown, JoJo. Good Stuff.
The Steve Miller Band sound was inescapable in those 1970s and 80s days. Hope you
can recall with pleasure a few of their smash
singles.
The Joker No. 1 January 1974
Fly Like An Eagle No. 2 July 1976
The song begins with a 1:14 instrumental
section called Space Intro on the original
1976 album, which made the whole piece two
separate tracks. (songfacts.com)
Jet Airliner No. 8 July 1977
Swingtown No. 17 December 1977
Abracadabra No. 1 September 1982
Take The Money and Run No. 11 in
1976 is a riding alone, sing along of a song,
with interesting insight from songfacts.com
on what Steve Miller was thinking when writing it. Miller wrote this song, which tells a
Bonnie-and-Clyde story about a young couple

Crossword Puzzle

"Double Headers"

(Billy Joe and Bobbie Sue) who kill a man in


a robbery and go on the run. Miller gives only
vague details in the verses, but in the end they
slip away and are still on the loose. Miller wrote
this as a road trip song. When he was a kid, his
parents took him on long road trips where they
listened to radio stations the whole time and
sung along to their favorite songs. In the 70s,
FM radio allowed for stereo sound and provided
a cleaner signal, so Miller made his road trip
anthems bigger, with more layers to the sound.
He made sure these songs were upbeat and fun,
just like the ones that caught his ear as a kid.
Youll know the music you like when you
hear it. The Steve Miller Band made music that
moved a good many of us. I occasionally find
myself still pondering, the question to everyones answer is usually asked from within.
Good Vibrations

Across
1 Cold War threat
5 Cracked open
9 Swelter
14 Cubs President
Epstein
15 Dog and ___ show
16 Roast host
17 Email folder
18 Cracker spread
19 Starbucks serving
20 "Finally" singer
23 Bruin Bobby
24 Actor McKellen
25 Bob, for one
29 "Ach du ___!"
31 Went down
33 Mighty long time
34 Exhausted, with "in"
35 New moon, e.g.
36 Back then
37 Blues standard by
Ma Rainey
41 "What nonsense!"
43 "Omigosh!"
44 It's hard to believe
47 Boise's county
48 Genesis garden
49 Crown
51 Not in any way
53 Switch
54 Unruly crowd
55 "Yes, Juanita"
59 Put a new price on
62 Stab
63 "-zoic" things
64 A Heep of fiction
65 Place for a run
66 Neighbor of Earth
67 Standing
68 Take out
69 Hit of yesteryear

14

15

16

17

18

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20

21

22

23

24

25

29

31

30

32

37

38

42

39

49

27

28

45

46

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53

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56

54

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58

62

63

64

65

66

67

68

69

60

26

44

55
59

13

40

48

51

12

36

43

47

11

33

35

34

41

10

61

Down
1 "Turn on the heat!"
2 "Ta-ta"
3 1995 Masters winner
4 Speck
5 Loom up
6 Big name in craft
shops
7 Opposed to
8 Deli wares
9 Added ammo
10 Muscat resident
11 Behave
12 Sink
13 Course
requirement?
21 Pizza order

22 "Jesus loves me,


___ know"
26 Flag officer
27 Track
28 Bed-In participant
30 Spelling contest
31 Radiance
32 Metallica drummer
Ulrich
35 Lap dog, for short
38 Vision
39 Teams
40 Capt.'s guess
41 Shut out
42 Flutter
45 Trapeze garb
46 Mission

49 Wireless computer
attachment
50 Altar vow
52 Author Asimov
53 Nephritic
56 Apple product
57 Soccer announcer's
cry
58 San ___, Italy
59 Bewail
60 Slip
61 Make fast

HOROSCOPES
ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20
You are motivated to explore new relationships this week, Aries.
Do so without jeopardizing existing relationships. Speak about your
plans with others as you work things through.
TAURUS Apr 21/May 21
Taurus, its best to address an uncomfortable topic or situation
directly, even if you would rather sweep it under the rug. Choose
your words wisely and you will get by.
GEMINI May 22/Jun 21
You may be sitting on edge as you try to manage a sticky situation, Gemini, but rest assured that things will work out in your
favor. Do not worry about things for too long.
CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22
Cancer, while you may want to steer clear of large groups this
week, in some instances, it just may be unavoidable. Look for
friends at large gatherings and enjoy the time together.
LEO Jul 23/Aug 23
Leo, push past your hesitation and try something that scares you.
You may be surprised at how much you actually enjoy it when you
give new things a chance.
VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22
Do not waste too much time over-analyzing your feelings,
Virgo. Trust your gut instincts because you are on the right path and
you will soon realize it.
LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23
Libra, take some time to smell the roses this week. No matter
how hectic your schedule, a little time to relax and appreciate the
little things is just what the doctor ordered.
SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22
Scorpio, spend some time on your own this week without the
noises of the outside world creating any interference. It is good to
recharge once in a while and clear your head.
SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21
Focus your attention on those actions that will help you be most
successful, Sagittarius. This means not getting swept up with trivial
things in your path.
CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20
Capricorn, progress is hard to come by lately. Find a system that
works for you and you will soon start to gain some momentum.
Allow events to unfold at their own pace.
AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18
Straightforward actions will help others see your motives more
clearly, Aquarius. Make time to share your intentions with friends
or coworkers if you desire their support.
PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20
Pisces, long-term planning becomes a priority in the week
ahead. Put future goals that involve finances at the top of your list.

Answers to Word Search

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U
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D
E
B
T
S
E
R
N
O

M
I
M
I
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O
T
E
R
E
I
N
S

T R
E E
N C
D A Y
O C C
R E L
S
E
A R D
L E
A D
S T R
L A U
E
M
P
U
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AND UPDATED DAILY!

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on the top of the Delphos Herald home page.

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And Daily Sudoku

Answers to Puzzle

12 The Herald

Wednesday, June 22, 2016

Business

Practical Money

Research and reduce healthcare costs


BY NATHANIEL SILLIN

plans/2016/01/21/94537954-bbc511 e 5 - 9 9 f 3 - 1 8 4 b c 3 7 9 b 1 2 d _ s t o r y.
html) on outpatient coverage.
Know your deductible. The latest
annual Kaiser Foundation employer
health benefits survey (http://kff.org/
health-costs/press-release/employerfamily-health-premiums-rise-4-percent-to-17545-in-2015-extendinga-decade-long-trend-of-relativelymoderate-increases/) indicated some
whopping figures for health care
deductibles the out-of-pocket total
you have to pay before the bulk of
your health coverage kicks in.
For example, if you have a $3,000
deductible that you havent touched
this year, thats the initial out-ofpocket amount youre going to have
to pay for any big procedure. Keep
that figure in mind as you continue
your research on medical options.
Thats why its important to keep
such amounts in an emergency fund
or, if you have the option, set aside
in a health savings account (https://
w w w. i r s . g o v / p u b l i c a t i o n s / p 9 6 9 /
ar02.html) where you can keep funds
not only for the deductible, but for
other potential out-of-pocket health
costs.
Review bills closely. One recent
study (http://abcnews.go.com/GMA/
s t o r y ? i d = 1 2 7 0 7 7 & p a g e = 1 & v e rsion=meter+at+1&module=meter-Links&pgtype=article&contentId=&mediaId=&referrer=&priority=true&action=click&contentCollection=meter-links-click) has reported significant errors in medical bills,
particularly for hospital stays. Keep
in mind that the price-comparison
exercise doesnt stop on the way in
to a procedure. You need to keep an
eye on pre- and post-procedure bills
from practitioners, hospitals and
your health insurer for accuracy. If
you see an error, contact the appropriate party or parties immediately to
correct the problem.
Bottom line: There are very few
industries going through as much
change as healthcare. Universal coverage is good, but its important to
know exactly what it pays for before
you need it. Set aside time to think
through your health issues and do
your research to help reduce healthcare costs that can impact your overall budget. Learning to save money
now can preserve your budget later.
Nathaniel Sillin directs Visas
financial education programs.
To follow Practical Money Skills
on
Twitter:
www.twitter.com/
PracticalMoney.

Know how youre covered for


both emergencies and non-emerWhether youre planning a future gencies. Its easier to plan for a
procedure or navigating care after hip replacement youll need in six
a sudden illness or accident, smart months than for emergency surgery
consumers have a plan in place after an accident or sudden illness,
to avoid hidden costs and billing but its important to think through
errors common to our ever-changing how your coverage works in both
situations:
healthcare system. You should too.
Emergency: Emergencies are a
The Affordable Care Act (http://
www.hhs.gov/healthcare/) (ACA) challenge to price because its tough
made it possible for all Americans to to know which practitioners and serget some form of healthcare cover- vices youll actually need. The key
age regardless of their medical his- is to make a plan for emergencies.
tory. Thats the good news. The bad Speak to your insurer now and consult your primary care
news is that everyones
physician to confirm
personal health circumthat you have a good
stances and solutions are
range of in-network
different, and were still
emergency doctors at the
far away from the day
hospital of your choice.
when the coverage we
If not, you might want
buy either individually
to think about switching
or through our employplans during your next
ers can prevent us from
enrollment period. Put
getting unexpected bills
an easy-to-find in case
for services and proceof emergency card in
dures our insurer didnt
your wallet next to your
cover or errors made in
health insurance card
the billing process.
Sillin
that makes your preferred
Its also important to
know that many health insurers are hospital visible to first responders or
adjusting to the reality of universal other helpers. Also, list your primary
coverage by narrowing the assort- care doctors and your health care
ment of doctors in their networks, power of attorneys (http://www.
leaving more patients at risk of practicalmoneyskills.com/personalsurprise (http://kff.org/private-in- finance/experts/practicalmoneymatsurance/issue-brief/surprise-medi- ters/columns_2016/0606_Estates.
cal-bills/) bills if they are treated by php) contact information. Finally,
practitioners outside their insurers make sure the person you designate
as your health care power of attornetwork.
There are some helpful resources ney has access to your insurance and
both public (https://www.medi- physician network information so
care.gov/coverage/surgery-estimat- he or she can guide your care more
ing-costs.html) and private (https:// affordably if youre incapacitated.
Non-emergency: If your dochealthcarebluebook.com/) which
have emerged that price health pro- tor is recommending a particular
cedures. Using those resources can in-hospital or outpatient procedure
help avoid some major out-of-pocket in the coming weeks or months,
healthcare expenses. Its also essen- youve got time to plan, so do it.
tial to determine what practitioners Query your physician or his or her
may be in or out of network, particu- billing department about the cost
of the procedure and what other
larly if its an emergency.
So what can you do to prevent practitioners (such as an anesthethese unexpected health costs? If you siologist) might be involved. Then
are not on Medicare, (https://www. spend equal time speaking with your
medicare.gov/what-medicare-cov- insurer about what youve learned
ers/index.html) which tends to have and how extensively the procedure
more standardized pricing and cov- in question will be covered. Make
erage, you need to question practi- sure you understand if your insurer
tioners (or their billing departments) covers the procedure on an inpaand price-comparing procedures the tient (hospital) or outpatient (office)
way you would any major purchase. basis some insurers are reportedDepending on your local medical ly cutting back (https://www.washresources, you may have the option ingtonpost.com/business/economy/
to conduct your research online. employers-push-limit-of-obamacareby-excluding-outpatient-surgery-inHere are some ways to begin.

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DATES:

HOURS:

DIRECTIONS:

June: 24th, 25th, 26th


Friday 9 AM-6PM
I-71 to exit 65, east on
August: 26th, 27th, 28th Saturday 9 AM-6PM US 35, 12 miles to WCH.
September: 30th
Sunday 10 AM-4PM Fayette Co. Fairgrounds
October: 1st, 2nd
at the intersection of US
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acres, Sugar Creek Township, to


T & P Hunt Farms LLC and
Douglas Wade Hunt.
Mary E. Gantz, 11.16 acres
and 68.84 acres, Pleasant
Township, to John R. Meyer
and Teresa J. Meyer.
Ty C. Comer, Lot 1, Basinger
Sub., Riley Township, to Tony
W. Schwab and Shari S. Schwab.
Charles L. Hackworth and
Mary J. Hackworth, 2.0 acres,
Riley Township, to Ryan C.
Selhorst and Melissa A. Selhorst.
John Parker, .110 acre, .254
acre and .280 acre, Leipsic, to
Jason J. Widmer and Shana L.
Widmer.
Virginia L. Parkins TR and
AFQ Irrevocable Super Trust,
Lot 546, Columbus Grove, to
Merle L. Smith and Donna Jean
Smith.
Joseph D. Kirk and Victoria
L. Kirk, Lots 280 and 281,
Continental, to Carl F. Corbitt
and Elizabeth C. Corbitt.
Derek W. Patrick, Lot 538,
Ottawa, to Jacey L. Dehogues.
Robert Verhoff, 1.02 acres,
Sugar Creek Township, to Roy
D. Schroeder.
Van Wert County
Michael E. Fleming to Jason
R. Rissner, Diana D. Rissner,
portion of section 29, Harrison
Township.
Creative Home Buying
Solutions Inc. to Good Choice
Rental Homes Ltd., inlot 803,
Delphos.
Tamara Hayes, Tamara
Coil, Andrew J. Coil to Beth R.
Sargent, inlot 537, Van Wert.
Kent J. Myers to Juli A.
Dietrich, Jeffrey A. Myers inlot
450, Convoy.
Catherine L. German,
Catherine German to John E.
White, Kathy L. White, inlot
1473, Van Wert.
Rose Lawrence, Cloyd
Lawrence to Anthony Lawrence,
inlots 31, 32, Venedocia.
Menno L. Schwartz, Lydia E.
Schwartz to Jake L. Schwartz,
Mary R. Schwartz, portion of
section 25, Willshire Township.
Rita E. Miller to Kent R.
Miller, portion of section 22,
Tully Township.
Clint P. Miller, Covina
Corral, Sheriff Thomas M.
Riggenbach to FFF Properties,
inlot 442, Van Wert.
Sarah G. Lowery, Sheriff
Thomas M. Riggenbach to
Selene Finance LP, inlot 648,
Delphos.
Karla K. Hoying, Karla
Hoying, Robert J. Hoying to Jon
Neer, inlot 238, Middle Point.
R. Wayne Ries Family
Living Trust to Benjamin Dean
Eddy, Katie Ann Eddy, inlot
3509, Van Wert.
Estate of Sammy B. Blythe,
estate of Sammy Brent Blythe,
estate of Sammy Brenton
Blythe, estate of Sam B. Blythe
to Sammy B. Blythe Trust, portion of sections 9, 16, Jennings
Township.
Anthony Salisbury, Sheriff
Thomas M. Riggenbach,
Anthony Truman Salisbury
to Creative Home Buying
Solutions Inc., portion of inlot
172, Convoy.

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Allen County
Delphos
Scott A. Buettner Executor
of the Kenneth H. Buettner
Estate AKA Kenneth Hershel
Buettner Estate to Thomas J.
Schimmoeller, 905 S. Adams
St., Delphos. $48,500
Deer
Creek
Limited
Partnership to Mid American
Properties Inc., 1000 Lima Ave.,
Delphos. $1,729,000
Timothy Jermoe Honigford
to Kody White, 554 E. Fourth
St., Delphos. $45,000
Elida
Rick Michael to Joshua S.
Oleson and Kearsten M. Lamb,
211 S. Greenlawn Ave., Elida.
$108,000
Spencerville
Robert R. Goodwin to
John R. Shields and Kristy N.
Goedde, 214 N. College St.,
Spencerville. $96,900
Marsha S. Schnipke NKA
Marsha S. McClintock to Lori
A. Owens, 110 N. Pearl St.,
Spencerville. $41,000
Putnam County
Gregory Franklin Etter and
Linda Sue Etter, .118 acre and
1.328 acres, Perry Township, to
Brian E. Hammond and Andrea
M. Hammond.
Donald R. Siefer Sr. and
Paula R. Siefer, Lots 259 and
260, Ottawa, to Rosemary F.
Sutter and Jonathan R. Sutter.
Victor J. Hernandez and
Catherine V. Hernandez, Lot
606, Leipsic, to Tricia J. Roberts.
Thomas Kreinbrink, Jeanne
Kreinbrink, Chet T. Kreinbrink
and Devin Kreinbrink, Lot 274,
Ottawa, to Village of Ottawa.
SKK Properties LLC, Lot
300, Glandorf, to Nicholas D.
Maag.
John P. Schwab, Lot 461,
Leipsic, to James V. Newell.
Kenneth J. Schroeder and
Karen Schroeder, 5.25 acres,
Ottawa Township, to Kenneth J.
Schroeder.
Kenneth J. Schroeder LE and
Karen Schroeder, 5.25 acres,
Ottawa Township, to Karen
Schroeder.
Karen Schroeder LE and
Kenneth J. Schroeder, 5.25
acres, Ottawa Township, to
S3B2 LLC.
Kenneth J. Schroeder LE
and Karen Schroeder, 29.50
acres, 5.25 acres and 40.0 acres,
Ottawa Township, to Kenneth J.
Schroeder.
Kenneth J. Schroeder and
Karen Schroeder, 29.50 acres,
5.25 acres and 40.0 acres,
Ottawa Township, to Karen
Schroeder.Karen Schroeder LE
and Kenneth J. Schroeder, 29.50
acres, 5.25 acres and 40.0 acres,
Ottawa Township, to S3B2
LLC.
Larry H. Landin, 32.76 acres
and 38.15 acres, Monterey
Township, and 39.404 acres,
42.0 acres, 40.0 acres, 80.0
acres, 2.0 acres, 39.0 acres, .433
acre, 1.514 acres, 79.27 acres,
.018 acre, .027 acre, .47 acre,
8.60 acres, 8.6625 acres, and
16.12 acres, Jackson Township,
to Larry H. Landin TR.
Norma Jean Hunt aka N.
Jean Hunt aka Jean Hunt, 68.542

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Wednesday, June 22, 2016

The Herald 13

Kids
(Continued from page 1)
Lopez cautions parents
using DEET products on
small children. If parents opt
to use them with young children she cautions them to
shower or bathe before going
to bed so the DEET will not
be on the skin all night.
Lopez suggests to parents
not wanting their children to
use DEET products to instead
use dryer sheets.
Rub dryer sheets on
childrens skin to keep mosquitoes away, Lopez said.
Parents can even stick a
dryer sheet in their pockets.
Francy recommends children and parents wear long
sleeves and pants when outside at night to further protect
themselves from bug bites.
Additionally,
Francy
advises parents to keep bird
baths, pots and planters clean
of stagnant water to avoid
bugs from congregating to
avoid more bug bites on children.
Children outdoors in the
summer face other dangers,
too.
Some parents may allow
children to ride on lawn
mowers, but Lopez strongly cautions parents against
doing so.
If they do it all the time,
kids can get upset when their
parent starts mowing without
them, she said. They may
run after them and slip on the
grass or the mower and be
hurt by the blades.
She discourages parents
from teaching children lawn
mowers are toys.
They dont learn to be
afraid of them, she said.
When mowing the lawn,
Lopez warns parents to be
aware of where their children
are.
When mowing, someone
else should be watching the
kids because its too difficult
to do both jobs, Lopez said.
Children are also likely to
get stung by bees in the summer. Parents may not know
their children are allergic, so
when a child is stung they
should be watched closely.
Watch closely for swelling and always have Benadryl

on hand, she said.


Additionally, parents can
use wet tea bags cold to place
on stings and bites to reduce
swelling.
For poison ivy, Lopez recommends having calamine
lotion in medicine cabinets
and aloe vera should be in the
house for sunburns.
Trampolines are popular
items in the summer among
kids. Lopez remains wary of
trampolines and for those who
do use them, she tells parents
to keep watch of children.
Even big kids should be
watched, she said. When
they get older they become
more daring and try to do
more dangerous things.
The American Academy
of Pediatrics strongly cautions against trampolines
and warns parents to only
allow one child on at a time.
According to the AAP website, 75 percent of trampoline injuries occur when more
than one child is jumping.
Additionally, pool safety is
important. Houses with small
inflatable pools can still pose
drowning hazards, particularly for young children.
Children can drown in
just a few inches of water,
she said.
Latches, locks, doors and
fences can help slow kids
down from entering dangerous areas, but they might not
stop determined kids.
The best safety prevention is you, Lopez said.
Delphos Chief Mark Slate
reminds parents and children
to take precautions when riding bicycles. Riders should
wear helmets when riding
bikes and be careful when
riding on streets.
When riding bicycles on
the road, riders must obey
traffic laws. Riders must signal with their left arm when
they are turning or slowing
down.
Bicyclists should also ride
as close to the right side of the
road as possible.
As a reminder, the curfew
for children 14-18 is 11 p.m.
Sunday-Thursday and midnight Friday and Saturday.
Children under 14 have a curfew of 10:30 p.m.

Firefighters help with canal clean up


A successful canal clean up was held on Saturday in preparation for the July 4 activities in Delphos. Participating in the event
were: Canal Commission President Lou Hohman, Vice-president Steve Dorsten, his grand-daughter, Jadice, Canal Commission
Trustee Dave Desenberg, City Councilman Jim Fortner and a crew of Delphos Firefighters, including Kevin Streets, Joe
Shumaker, Ryan Shumaker, Lee Ulm, A. J. King, Garrett Smith, Scott Warnement and Rick Pohlman. (Submitted photo)

Council

(Continued from page 1)

Three other pieces of legislation were


also heard on second reading, including an
ordinance for the 2017 Budget with revenue
estimated at $3, 119,000 and spending at
$4,176,000; an ordinance authorized the safety service director to enter into an agreement
with Allen County Engineers for the tar and
chipping of various streets within the city
limits and in Allen County for $7,200; and
an ordinance authorized Jettinghoff to issue
payment of $79,226 to Stolly Insurance for
the citys property, general liability and fleet
insurance for the 2016-17 year.
Council passed an ordinance on third reading increasing the pay of auxiliary patrolmen
from $10 to $11 per hour.
Council heard from several other guests,
including Tony Wehri asking permission to
use city property for the Canal Days celebration in September; and Megan Toitch from
Ohio Public Entity Consortium Healthcare,
giving an update on the cooperative and current financials and an estimated increase for
premiums again in 2017 to cover costs and a
deficit within the plan.
Wehri request was granted.

Councilman Mark Clement had questions


for Toitch.
I am looking at this financial statement
and I see another increase for us this coming
year, Clement began. How are we supposed
to have confidence in this cooperative when
our costs are still going up? Does the CEO
get big bonuses and raises every year while
we keep paying more money?
Toitch states that she had no idea how
much the president of the company made
last year but that the deficit, while still over
$6 million, was down $4 million from the
previous year.
We are cutting all costs possible and trying to make the cooperative self-sustaining,
she said. We still think its the best way to
cover municipalities. We are asking for some
forgiveness of the deficit and I believe we will
receive it.
Mayor Michael Gallmeier noted the
walking path project at the Delphos-Gillmor
Reservoir is underway.
Safety Services Committee Chairman Jim
Fortener announced there will be a committee
meeting at 630 p.m. July 5 prior to the regular
council meeting to discuss the purchase of an
emergency vehicle.

Trivia

Answers to last Saturdays


questions:
The first female athlete to
be featured on the Wheaties
cereal box was Mary Lou
Retton. She first appeared on
the box in 1984 after she won
five gold medals at that years
Summer Olympics.
When Libyan rebels raided
Colonel Muammar el-Qaddafis compound in 2011, they
found a photo album filled with
pictures of Condoleezza Rice.
Todays questions:
Which famous person
bought the burial vault next to
the one where Marilyn Monroe
is buried in Los Angeless
Westwood Memorial Park?
In Wakayama, Japan, what
kind of animal is the manager
of the local railway station?
Answers in Saturdays
Herald.

00179063

KIDS DAY

Tuesday,
June 21, 2016
Noon to 5 pm
$10.00 Wristbands

MIDWAY MANIA
Saturday,
June 25, 2016
9 pm to Midnight
$8.00 Wristbands

14 The Herald

Wednesday, June 22, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Spencerville

SUMMERFEST
June 23, 24, 25, 2016
Thursday, June 23, 2016
9:00 AM COMMUNITY GARAGE SALE
sponsored by the Spencerville EMSfor info
call 419-647-6369.
5:00
PM
CARNIVAL
CONCESSIONS OPEN

RIDES

AND

6:00 P.M. KIDDIE PEDAL TRACTOR PULL 5:30 registration - Huntington Bank Parking Lot

6:00 PM ADULT BEVERAGE TENT LIVE


MUSIC. Minor Blues (Rock, Blues, and more)
and Hipnotix (New and Classic Rock)

730 AM REGISTRATION BEGINS FOR


SPENCERVILLE/SUBWAY 4 MILE RUN at
Spencer Twp. Park. For more details call 419647-6433
8:30 FUN RUN AT SPENCER TWP. PARK Wisher Dr

Friday, June 24, 2016

10:00 AM - 6:00 P.M. VENDOR/CRAFT SHOW


AT VILLAGE PARK. (In case of rain at
American Legion) For more info call Mindy at
937-726-0265.

11:00 AM To ????? CHUFFERS CHICKEN OR


PORK CHOP DINNERS
4:00 PM - 8:00 PM MASON/EASTERN STARS
FOOD STAND
10:00 AM - 4:00 PM VENDOR/CRAFT SHOW
AT THE VILLAGE PARK. For info call Mindy
at 937-726-0265.
5:00 PM FIRE DEPT. FOOD STAND
5:00 PM CARNIVAL RIDES & CONCESSION
STANDS OPEN

6:00 P.M. - MIDNIGHT ADULT BEVERAGE


TENT- Dave Lyles Band (Classic Rock and
Country)

Saturday, June 25, 2016

6:30 SUMMERFEST GAMES -Entertainment


tent Wanted: Teams of Individuals, Church
Organizations, Enter your team for some fun
competition with games like Minute to Win It.
Entry Fee $5 due by June 19 to Abby Hicks at
US Bank .

9:00 AM COMMUNITY GARAGE SALE

7:30 P.M. MUSIC AT NORTH OF FOOTBALL


FIELD

6:30 pm SUMMERFEST PARADE


7:30 pm
(North of Football field)
Bring your lawn chairs
and enjoy the music before and during the Fireworks.

9:00 AM SPENCERVILLE SUBWAY/SHELL 4


MILE RUN

Food concessions available


at Fireworks

9:00 AM COMMUNITY GARAGE SALES

10:00 pm

FIREWORKS
One of the areas
largest display

10:00 AM -2:00 PM Car Show $10 registration.


Cars, Antique Tractors, Motorcycles. For more
information call 419-302-9895
NOON FOOD STANDS OPEN
NOON RIDES OPEN

Sunday, June 28, 2015

3:00 PM AWARDS FOR CAR SHOW

Fundraiser: Duck Race 3:00 pm, $5.00 donation ,


Win 1st $300,2nd $150, 3rd $50,
at Spencerville Pool, Tickets available at
Canal Pharmacy till noon Sat. 28th.
Only 300 sold.

5:30 PM PARADE LINE-UP For more details


call 419-303-5110 or 419-647-4258 or email at
spsummerfest@yahoo.com
6:30 P.M. PARADE

Great Food Fun Rides Parade


Prizes and FIREWORKS!!!
Canal

In Business
Since 1925

121 N. Broadway, Spencerville, OH 45887


Office Phone (419) 647-4051

Steve Paulus Troy Perry


Rick Homan

email: mphinsurance@woh.rr.com

FORDS
GARAGE
Light Truck & Auto Repair
Todd Ford, 14485 Kolter Rd.
Owner/ Spencerville
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419-647-6024
Monday-Friday
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email: fordsgarage@watchtv.net
For All Your Heating & Cooling Needs

Service
New Home Installation
Preseason Cleaning
Existing Change Outs
Generators

MATT GOECKE

1000 S. Defiance Trail, Spencerville, OH 45887


Phone:

419-647-1095

www.callmattsheating.com

ROUTE 117 EAST SPENCERVILLE


Worthy of Your Trust

Phone 419-647-4205 or 419-647-6311


1-800-647-4205
PRE-NEED

Representative for

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.. .

Please Remember We Are


Home Owned

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FREE DELIVERY SCHOOL SUPPLIES


HONOR MOST INSURANCE PLANS
INCLUDING MEDICARE PART D
MAGAZINES & BOOKS PHOTO KIOSK
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9-6 MON.-FRI. 9-2 SAT. CLOSED SUN.
102 S. BROADWAY SPENCERVILLE

419-647-4584

Make it easier
for those you love

..

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SERVICE CENTER

AUTO SERVICE STEEL FABRICATION STORAGE


141 W North St.
Spencerville, OH

KNIPPEN
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www.knippenchryslerdodgejeep.com
Over 30 years in Business 419-695-4976 or 800-464-8434

Phone:(419) 305-0285

The Delphos Herald


405 N. Main St., Delphos
419-695-0015
www.delphosherald.com

Joe Jackson
Sales

Tom Ring
Sales Manager

CERVIL
EN

HARDWARE
Since 2016

111 E. Fourth St.

Delphos, OH 45833

Ph. 800-589-6950 Fax 419-695-4675


www.eagleprint.net

Chuck Sperry
Sales

10% Off All Valspar Paints


During The Month Of June

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Funeral Home

PROUD TO SUPPORT OUR


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SP

MPH Insurance
Agency, Inc.

115 N Broadway St
Spencerville, OH 45887
419.647.4468
www.spencervillehardware.com
Mon-Fri 8am-6pm
Sat 8am-3pm

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