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The Delphos Herald


A DHI

Wednesday, January 20, 2016

Cloudy with
Mix of sun
snow
and clouds.
showers
Highs in the
Media
mainly Publication
upperserving
20s
during the
and lows in
morning.
the upper
High 21F.
teens.
Winds light
and
variable.
Chance of
snow 40%.
Sunrise: 7:57
AM

Sunrise: 7:56
AM

Sunset:
5:39
Sunset:
5:40
Established
in 1869
PM
PM

www.delphosherald.com

34/

Cloudy.
Clouds
Plenty
Highs in the giving way
sun. Hi
low 30s and to sun .
in the m
Delphos
& Area
Communities
lows in the
Highs
in the 30s an
low 20s.
upper 20s
lows in
and lows in
mid 20
the mid
teens.

Sunrise: 7:56
AM

Sunset: 5:41
PM

Sunrise: 7:55
AM

Sunrise
AM

Sunset: 5:43
$1.00 Sunset:
PM
PM

Fighting the silence surrounding human trafficking


2016 AMG | Parade

BY ED GEBERT
DHI Media Editor
egebert@timesbulletin.com

Ryn Farmer of Crime Victims Services of Allen County talks to the crowd
at a Human Trafficking Awareness Month event held Monday at Van
Wert Cinemas. More than 75 were on hand to learn the basics of the
dangers of human trafficking in northwest Ohio. (DHI Media/Ed Gebert)

City projects
moving forward

VAN WERT The story of


Star Wars was set a long time ago
in a galaxy far, far away, but the
film that was presented first on
Monday was the story of happenings that occur every day, even
in northwest Ohio and cities like
Van Wert.
The
documentary
film,
Chosen was presented as part
of an event highlighting Human
Trafficking Awareness Month at
Van Wert Cinemas. The free event
attracted over 75 to see the documentary. A free showing of Star
Wars: The Force Awakens followed at the theater.
Basically the reason we are
doing this is to make the community aware that human trafficking
is in the area and not just in the

movies. Its just our way to educate, said Jamie Evans, YWCA
of Van Wert County Housing
Director. The education was a
way to break the usual silence that
surrounds the problem of human
trafficking.
Awareness was the afternoons
watchword as Ryn Farmer and
Raven Loaiza of Crime Victims
Services of Allen County shared
with the audience members in the
cinema.
Human trafficking is the buying and selling of human beings in
exchange for a good or a service,
Farmer explained. Weve had
persons here as young as 4 years
old, and survivors as old as 60, so
its a wide range of ages, genders,
and socio-economic statuses. It
covers a lot of different people.
The film showed the stories
of two young teenage women
who were taken advantage of

by older men they thought of as


boyfriends in their 20s. Farmer
pointed out that frequently teen
girls are misled by older men
into arrangements where they are
the commodity after being stalked
and sought out. Victims are often
used for sex or for labor, often by
older men, older women, or even
parents. Traffickers also often use
threats of shame and violence
against family members to control
their victims.
It is in our area. Potential victims need to make sure they are
always aware, Evans stressed.
The YWCA is kind of the leader
in our community in the fight
against human trafficking. We
have a shelter, and we do all kinds
of services.
Donations of laundry soap,
dish soap and trash bags were
collected during the event for trafficking victims at the YWCA.

BY NANCY SPENCER
DHI Media Editor
nspencer@delphosherald.com

DELPHOS Updates on city affairs led a light


agenda for Delphos City Council Monday.
Safety Service Director Shane Coleman said the
pilot project at the wastewater treatment was still
meeting expectations and extended an invitation
to councilmen to visit the facility and tour the new
additions.
Coleman also reported he, the Mayor Michael
Gallmeier and Water Superintendent Todd Haunhorst
met with three digital water meter manufacturers last
week and those companies will be giving presentations on their products to the same group on Monday.
We hope to have a proposal to council very soon,
Coleman said. The best-case scenario is we are on
monthly billing by July 1. I dont know if well meet
that but it is our goal.
Coleman and Fire Chief Kevin Streets visited
Marion Township trustees at a recent meeting to start
the ball rolling on the fire and EMS contract with the
township. The contract expires on Dec. 31.
City Treasurer Bob Mosier gave his yearly report
which included a Plus Account at First Federal
Bank where unused monthly funds are placed to
earn interest. The account balance on Jan. 1, 2015,
was $2,074,308.26 and on Dec. 31, 2015, it was
$2.695,348.22 with interested earned in the amount
of $3.318.77.
Councilman Josh Gillespie asked Mosier if other
local banks are solicited for their offerings. Mosier
said they were all contacted last year and the rates at
First Federal were the best.
See CITY, page 11

Cub Scout Father-Son Cake Bake sweet success

It was the best of both worlds at the 2016 Cub Scout Pack 42 Father-Son Cake Bake Sunday at St. Johns Annex.
Cakes were tasty and good looking. More than 35 cakes were entered in five categories. Local Boys Scout Troop 65
volunteered for judging. Cakes were then auctioned to the crowd as a fundraiser. Above: Tiger Cub Blake Wiltsie
waits to see what his colorful cake will bring as Auctioneer Gary Holdgreve takes bids. See more photos on page 11.
(DHI Media/Nancy Spencer

Whirlpool partners with Rhodes for Work, Earn and Learn program
BY NANCY KLINE
DHI Media Staff Writer
nkline@putnamsentinel.com

Al Inkrott, Human Resource Director at Whirlpool Corporation in


Ottawa, left, and Mathew Kinkley, executive director workforce, Economic
Development and Continuing Education at Rhodes State College in Lima,
are shown discussing the Work, Earn and Learn program they are offering. (Putnam Sentinel/Nancy Kline)

OTTAWA Whirlpool Corporation in Ottawa


and Rhodes State College in Lima are partnering
to offer a new program to Putnam County and the
surrounding communities who are interested in
pursuing a career in business, engineering technology and technology (Pathway to Apprenticeship).
Awardees will be paid an hourly rate for their
work experience and also receive a scholarship for
50 percent of their tuition/fees, up to $1,200 per
semester, from Whirlpool. The hourly pay is $19.
The recipients will have part-time work during
the academic year and full-time work in the summer, said Al Inkrott, Human Resource Director
at Whirlpool. He said once the awardees finish
their degree, they will be given a full-time job at
Whirlpool.
Inkrott and Mathew Kinkley, executive director
workforce, Economic Development and Continuing
Education at Rhodes State, have worked to develop
this program since last November, when Whirlpool
hosted a Manufacturing Day for area students to

introduce them to employment opportunities at the


Whirlpool facility.
Kinkley said they are currently accepting applications and a scholarship team, including representatives from Whirlpool, will evaluate the qualified
applications. They will begin reviewing the applications Feb. 15.
Both Kinkley and Inkrott have met with school
officials and guidance counselors from all of the
Putnam County schools to explain the program.
Interested students can go to www.RhodesState.
edu/WEL to learn more about applying for the
program.
Inkrott said they have not yet determined the
number of students who will be accepted into the
program.
We are waiting to learn more about potential
funding that could increase the number of students
we could accept, Inkrott said.
Inkrott said they are targeting high school
seniors, but will also consider students who have
been out of school a year or so and have not decided on their career choice.
See WHIRLPOOL, page 12

Business 9 | Classifieds 10-11 | For The Record 2 | Local-State 3-4 | Next Generation 5 | Obituaries 2 | Sports 6-8 | Weather 2
Due to the VFW Mid-Winter
Conference held Jan. 21-24, the
Delphos VFW Auxiliary meeting is postponed one week until
7:30 p.m. Jan. 28 at the post.

Tickets for Fridays St. Johns boys varsity basketball game at St. Henry and Saturdays game at
Spencerville will be sold in the high school office
from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday.
Tickets are $6 adults and $4 and student (including
preschool) for the St. Henry game and $5 for adults
and $4 for students for the Spencerville game.
All tickets are $6 at the door.

Ability will never


catch up with the demand for it.
Malcolm Forbes
US art collector, author,
& publisher (1919 - 1990)

DHI MEDIA
2015 Published in Delphos, Ohio

Volume 145, No. 63

2 The Herald

For The Record


Wednesday, January 20, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

ODOT reflects on 2015 accomplishments


is a segment through the Ohio 65 interchange area where barrier wall remains
and traffic continues to travel in a contraflow pattern.
The McClain Road bridge over
Interstate 75, which was closed in the
fall of 2014, was reopened to traffic in
December 2015.
The function of newly-installed
traffic signals at the interchange ramps
at Ohio 117/309 and Ohio 81, at the
intersection of Leonard Avenue and
Kibby Street, and throughout the Ohio
117/309 corridor east of Interstate 75
was improved. Each location is now
operating by radar which is more efficient in detecting traffic.
Beams for the new Hanthorn
Road bridge over Interstate
75 are now in place. The
bridge is expected to
reopen in late spring 2016.
The third and final project is 80 percent complete
and on schedule to be finished this fall.
Other
significant
accomplishments during
2015 within District 1:
Received the Don
Conaway Partnering Award for two
projects: a project to develop a district
campus at the ODOT District 1 headquarters, Lima; and the reconstruction of
the interchange of Interstate 75 and U.S.
224, Findlay.
Rehabilitated U.S. 23/U.S. 30
around the city of Upper Sandusky
Completed the first phase of a
joint repair project on Interstate 75 in
Hancock County
Completed the second phase of
the reconstruction of Main Street in the
city of Van Wert
Completed a resurfacing and slope
repair project along U.S. 68/Ohio 15
near Findlay
In addition to those projects com-

I-75 reconstruction
project through Lima
enters final year

Information submitted
LIMA Motorists traveling through
the Lima region are experiencing a more
pleasant drive because of the significant work which was accomplished on
the Interstate 75 reconstruction project
during 2015.
In 2012, ODOT District 1 began the
first of three projects to reconstruct the
existing lanes and reconstruct all interchanges and bridges on Interstate 75
in the city of Lima and Allen County
from just north of Ohio
81 near Stewart Road to
the Auglaize County line.
The third and final project,
between Fourth Street and
the Auglaize County line,
will be completed this year.
The $150 million project is the largest transportation investment ever made
in Allen County since the
interstate was first constructed in the 1950s.
We worked with our contractor to
accelerate the schedule on this final
phase. We wanted to eliminate the need
for concrete barrier wall and reduce the
number of areas where traffic patterns
switched to create more comfortable
driving conditions for motorists and our
maintenance forces during the winter,
said Kirk Slusher, deputy director for
the Ohio Department of Transportation
District 1.
Slusher noted some of the most significant milestones of the Interstate 75
reconstruction project of last year:
Traffic was returned to a normal
driving pattern from Fourth Street to
Cridersville in late 2015. The exception

pleted by contractors, ODOT District


1s own highway forces completed the
following in 2015:
Used 10,400 tons of asphalt in
pavement repair
Chipped and sealed 163 lane miles
of state highway (1.2 million square
yards)
Placed 26,286 tons of berm stone
Repaired 4,868 feet of guardrail
Used 22,000 gallons of material to
seal pavement cracks
Applied 127 miles of traffic paint
Repaired 9,575 signs
Sealed 7,388 square yards of
bridge decks
Repaired 3,038 square feet of
bridge deck
Installed 5,067 feet of culvert pipe
ODOT is a national leader in pavement and bridge conditions and we will
continue that tradition in 2016. By effectively planning and executing our work
plan, we will continue to be an example
of excellence in government through
well planned construction and maintenance practices, said Slusher.
For more on the reconstruction of
Interstate 75 and other projects upcoming in the area visit the ODOT District
1 website at www.transportation.ohio.
gov/dist1.
Ohios highways are essential to
keeping and creating new jobs. With a
mission to provide easy movement of
people and goods from place to place,
the Ohio Department of Transportation
(ODOT) is responsible for maintaining
one of the largest transportation networks in the nation. Guided by ethical
principles and accountability, ODOT
works to improve safety, enhance travel
and advance economic development. As
a $2.8 billion enterprise, the department
wisely invests in its core services of
snow and ice removal, annual construction program and highway maintenance
operations.

FROM THE ARCHIVES


10 Years Ago 2006
Delphos Optimist Club President Jay Metzner presented a
check for $844 to Boy Scout Troop 65 Assistant Scout Master
Les Warniment and charter representative Annette Brown. The
club pays the charter and registration fee for all Boy Scouts in
Delphos Troop 65.
Fans of the hit television show Survivor from west-central
Ohio and parts of Indiana auditioned for the show Wednesday
in Landeck. Caballeros Landeck Taverns back room was
filled with lights and television cameras when Lima CBS affiliate WLMO held open auditions. The location and theme for
the shows next season is top secret, according to Account
Executive Angie Gable, but another round of auditions will be
conducted in the area.
St. Johns head boys basketball coach Doug Etgen knew
what he was getting into when he took the position last summer.
He just didnt figure on it being this difficult. The rough part
of the schedule continues as his Blue Jays hit the road Friday
to take on Midwest Athletic Conference power house New

DELPHOS HERALD
DELIVERY ALERT!
SUBSCRIBERS ON

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WILL HAVE THEIR NEWSPAPER


DELIVERED BY MAIL BEGINNING ON
WED., JAN. 20th with the exception
of the following addresses:
226 W. 4th to 731 W. 4th; 416 and 428 N. Jefferson;
227 & 228 N. Bredeick St., Bank St. addresses;
110, 207, 221 S. Bredeick St., 302 to 608 S. Cass St.,
327 to 822 S. Clay St., 211 to 531 W. Cleveland

SUBSCRIBERS IN

CAROLYN DRIVE AREA

Bremen (9-2, 2-1).


The 2006 American Cancer Society Relay for Life of
Delphos is five months away, but teams have already begun
registering. Those registered for the fourth-annual event are:
Jefferson softball team, Hottie Scotties, Season of Hope,
Delphos Ambulatory Care Center, The Delphos Herald, The
Union Bank Company, Gilead Lake Gang, The Carriage Inn,
the Jefferson High School faculty and the Julie Brickner family.
25 Years Ago 1991
The three top sellers of the Junior Catholic Daughters of
America annual Avon fund-raiser presented a $1,000 check to
Sister Mary Joan Frances, St. Johns Grade School principal, for
the purchase of computer equipment. Making the presentation
were Jenny Utrup, Chris Odenweller, and Jennifer Lindeman.
Each received a watch. Pat Dempsey was chairperson.
Don Meyer of Meyers IGA presented a check for $406.32 to
Sister Mary Joan Frances, principal of St. Johns Grade School.
The money was raised through the cash register receipt program in which students collected store receipts from September
through December and were then awarded a percentage of the
total amount collected. Sister Joan Frances said the money will
go towards the schools television or computer programs
The Black Swamp Rifle/Pistol Club recently held its fifth
annual meeting with about 60 members attending. Elected were
Jerry Grogg, Chuck Carder and Dana Martin. President Fred
Moreo briefly commented on the progress of 1990 and offered
some new ideas for 1991. He explained the clubs newly formed
alliance with the International Bench Rest Association for all
rifle competition.
The St. Johns Blue Jays traveled to New Bremen to take
on the Cardinals. In a physical and fast-paced game the Blue
Jays came away with an 80-59 victory Friday night. The win
was Arnzens 650 in 41 seasons. For the game the Jays grabbed
38 rebounds, 18 offensive, as Jeff Sever nabbed 12 and Kurt
Gunder 11 to go with his 11 points.
50 Years Ago 1966
Mrs. Indira Nehru Gandhi, a frail widow with an illustrious
heritage, was elected Wednesday prime minister of India. The
43-year-old mother of two, was chosen in a secret ballot by
526 members of parliament from the ruling Congress party.
Gandhi became the worlds only woman head of government
and Indias third leader since Britain granted its independence
in 1947.
See ARCHIVES, page 11
For movie information, call

(BARB LANE ROUTE) WILL BE

419.238.2100

DELIVERED BY MAIL

or visit

vanwertcinemas.com

BEGINNING JAN. 23rd.

Van-Del drive-in closed for the season

OBITUARY

Ralph H. Grothouse

Nov. 17, 1920-Jan. 18, 2016


NASHVILLE,
Indiana
Ralph H. Grothouse,
95, passed away Monday
at IU Health Hospital in
Bloomington, Indiana. He
was a resident of Nashville,
Indiana.
Ralph was born Nov. 17,
1920, in Delphos to Louis
and Rosa (Ardner) Grothouse,
who preceded him in death.
He is survived by his
wife, Christine Rose (Schulz)
Grothouse whom he married on
Sept. 4, 1971, in Greencastle;
daughters, Susan Ann (Richard)
Rannochio of Bloomington and
Sara Ann (Colquett) Van Dyke of
Collierville, Tennessee; grandchildren, Elliot (April) May of
Mississippi, Erik (Jenna) May
of Nashville and Alexander
and Jessica Rannochio, both of
Bloomington.
Ralph was preceded in
death by his siblings, Rita
Grothouse, Richard, George,
Irvin and Eugene and Earl
Grothouse.
Father Eric Augenstein
will conduct a Celebration of
Life service at 11 a.m. on
Friday at St. Agnes Catholic
Church, 1008 McLary Road
in Nashville.
Friends may visit from 10
a.m. until time of service on
Friday at the church. Military
rites will be presented by the
Brown County Honor Guard
following the service at the
church on Friday.
Funeral services have been
entrusted to Meredith Clark
Funeral Home Cremation
& Personalization Center in
Morgantown.
Memorial
contributions may be sent in honor
of Ralph to Brown County
Humane Society, PO Box 746,
Nashville, IN 47448.
Expressions of caring and
kindness may be sent to the
Grothouse family at meredith-clark.com.

to Cooper Farms turkeys.

1-888-375-8 759
info@cooperfarms.com

405 North Main St.


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

CORRECTIONS

The Delphos Herald wants


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

BIRTHS
St. Ritas
A girl was born Jan. 16
to Tara Williams and Tieler
Schabbing of Delphos.
A boy was born Jan. 16 to
Katherine and Brad Jones of
Delphos.

DELPHOS A Van Wert teen was cited for a red light


violation following a two-vehicle accident at the intersection
of West Fifth and State streets reported at 6:16 p.m. Friday.
According to Delphos Police reports, Diana Hoffman,
49, of Delphos, was traveling northbound on State Street
approaching the intersection of West Fifth Street. Hoffman
told the responding officer she waited at the intersection for
the green light and then proceeded into the intersection where
her vehicle was struck by one driven by Derick Shawley, 19, of
Van Wert. Shawley had failed to stop for the red light.
No one was injured.

Audubon Society
announces program
Information submitted
LIMA A program on
Birding Ohios North Coast
is set for Tuesday, Feb. 2,
beginning at 7:30 p.m.
Jim McCormac, a wellknown speaker from the
Ohio Division of Wildlife,
will discuss the where, when,
and what to see along Lake
Erie.
To many people, Lake
Erie is Ohios greatest natural resource. It is certainly the most conspicuous
feature, and plays an enormous role in influencing the
Buckeye States bird life.
Lake Erie and its environs
support greater numbers and
species of birds than anywhere in Ohio, and most of

Individual
Farm
Business
Home
Office
Pension Retirement
Investments

Indiana, VAN WERT, ALLEN, AUGLAIZE Counnes in


Ohio interested in building barns & being caring farmers

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.

DHI Media Staff Reports

TAX PREPARATION

Contact
Bill Staugler

Nancy Spencer, editor


Ray Geary,
general manager
Delphos Herald, Inc.
Lori Goodwin Silette,
circulation manager

Teen runs red light, strikes vehicle

OSTING TAX OFFICE

We are seeking individuals located in ADAMS County

The Delphos
Herald

FREE FEDERAL
& STATE E-FILING

419-695-5006
1101 KRIEFT ST., DELPHOS
cpolaw@woh.rr.com

Weekdays 9-5;
Sat. by Appt.;
Closed Thurs.
and Sundays

the Midwest. To date, 396


species have been found in
the counties bordering Lake
Erie 94 percent of all species currently known from
Ohio. An incredible 30 species have only been found
along the lake. This program
will travel far and wide along
the lakeshore, looking at the
habitats and species that
make Lake Erie a worldclass birding destination.
Much of this program is
based on the new Lake Erie
Birding Trail guidebook,
which features over 100 of
the best birding locales from
Conneaut to Toledo. The
book is 232 pages, features
several hundred color photos, numerous maps, and lots
of information about Lake
Eries bird life and other natural history. It has become
the go-to resource for those
interested in exploring the
natural history of our greatest lake.
This program is open to
the public and will be held at
the Student Services Center
at the OSU Lima Campus,
4240 Campus Drive, Lima
OH 45804.
In the case of severe
weather, announcements for
delays/cancellation will be
broadcast on the WLIO TV
& affiliate stations.

Check us out online:


delphosherald.com

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, January 20, 2016

The Herald 3

Local/State
Bitter cold can be dangerous
Information submitted
FINDLAY Frigid air is predicted for our area and the American Red
Cross has steps people can take to stay
safe during this hazardous weather.
This extreme cold can be dangerous but there are ways to combat it,
said Todd James, Executive Director,
North Central Ohio Chapter. We want
everyone to know how to safely ride
out these winter conditions.
Cold weather safety tips
Here are ten ways to stay safe
during this latest round of cold temperatures:
1. Wear layers of lightweight clothing to stay warm. Gloves and a hat will
help prevent losing body heat.
2. Know the signs of hypothermia

9. Turn off space heaters and make


sure fireplace embers are out before
leaving the room or going to bed.
Learn how to treat cold weatherrelated emergencies by downloading
the free Red Cross First Aid App at
redcross.org/apps. More information
about winter safety is available on
redcross.org.
Project Prepare The Ohio Buckeye
Region launched Project Prepare in
2015 as a two-year initiative that seeks
to prepare a half million Ohio residents by making emergency plans,
building kits and getting trained ahead
of disasters. With support from individuals, organizations, businesses and
government agencies, our goal is to
create more resilient communities that
are better equipped to help each other
prevent, prepare for and respond to
life-threatening emergencies.
For more information on how to
prepare for emergencies, people can
visit redcross.org/oh/projectprepareoh.

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2009 Hometown Content

Medium
Keep up to date on the
worlds of foreign affairs,
local events, fashion,
sports, finance, and many
other subjects with your
newspaper. Youll also
find entertaining features,
like cartoons, columns,
puzzles, reviews, and lots
more.

ring Your
World Home

Watercolor exhibit opens


Feb. 7 at Wassenberg
Information submitted
VAN WERT The annual Ohio Watercolor Society
traveling exhibit will open at the Wassenberg Art Center
in Van Wert on Feb. 7 and run through Feb. 28.
A free, public opening reception will be held from 1-5
p.m. on Feb. 7. Free refreshments will be served and cash
bar will be open.
Live music will be provided by Zak Ward of Toledo.
Ward started playing guitar at the age of 16 and formed
his first band Six feet of Earth in 1995 with schoolmates. Since then, he has been involved in numerous
musical projects such as LockJaw, Bathtub Gin,
Six Million Dollar Band, Tito Slack, The Cooties
and Acoustic Magic to name a few. Ward has the
pleasure of opening for acts such as Rusted Root,
Sponge, Finger Eleven, Skid Row and Polka Floyd.
The Wassenberg Art Center is located at 214 S.
Washington St., Van Wert. Regular gallery hours are from
1-5 p.m.

The American Red Cross


urgently needs blood donors
to make an appointment to
give this winter. Eligible blood
donors of all types are needed,
especially those with O, AB,
B negative and A negative.
Blood is needed to respond
to emergencies large and
small across the country every
day. For Heather Von Glahn,
it was a personal emergency her 8-year-old daughters leukemia diagnosis that
inspired her to make the commitment to give blood regularly. Ive seen blood save
her life at least 10 times, said
Von Glahn. When friends
and family ask what they can
do for my daughter, I tell them
to donate blood. It matters so
much!
Blood donations are urgently needed now and throughout
the winter to maintain a sufficient blood supply for patients
in need. Make an appointment
to donate blood by downloading the free Red Cross
Blood Donor App, visiting
redcrossblood.org or calling
1-800-RED CROSS (1-800733-2767).

510 Lima Ave., Delphos


Very well updated 5 bedroom, 1.5 full bath,
1 car garage, 2 story. Bath and kitchen
remodeled, new flooring and paint.

Dont let others tell you no!

Contact us about this


affordable home TODAY!
Approximate payment is $750/month
based on a Long Term Rent to Own Option.

www.chbsinc.com
419-586-8220

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Mattress Sale

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AD SPACE

Blood donations
urgently needed

The Delphos Herald

CORAL

This watercolor by Nancy Stewart Matin will be one of


approximately 40 award-winning watercolors in the Ohio
Watercolor Society Exhibit hosted by the Wassenberg Art
Center, Van Wert. (Submitted photos)

Home in on the information


you need. Read your
newspaper.

CNC Certificate
Program through
Northwest State
Community College
being held now at
Vantage Career Center.
Enroll by calling
419-238-5411 ext 2121.

Financial
Advisors
Andy
North
Corey
Norton
Financial
Advisors
Andy
North
andand
Corey
Norton
areare
Please
stop
by
or
call
for
an
appointment
New
location.
New
location.
pleased
to announce
that
Edward
Jones
is now
serving
pleased
to announce
that
Edward
Jones
is now
serving
with a financial
advisor
today.
Financial
Advisors
Andy
North
and
Corey
Norton
are
Financial
Advisors
Andy from
North
and
Corey
Norton
are
the
investors
of Delphos
from
another
convenient
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investors
of Delphos
another
convenient
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to
announce
that
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Jones
is
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serving
pleased
toAfter
announce
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is Andy
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location.
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side-by-side
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location.
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of
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from
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years,
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expanded
Edward
Jones'
presence
years,
Corey
hashas
expanded
Edward
Jones'
presence
in in
location.
After
working
side-by-side
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Andy
for
two
the
community
by
opening
a
new
office.
location.
After
working
side-by-side
with
Andy
for
two
the community by opening a new office.
years,
Corey
has
expanded
Edward
Jones'
presence
years, Corey has expanded Edward Jones' presencein
in
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the community by opening a new office.

Please
stop
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Please
stop
byby
or or
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Corey
Norton
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Corey Norton
with
a financial
advisor1122
today.
1122 Elida
Avenue
Elida Avenue
.

Delphos, OH Finanical
45833 Advisor Delphos, OH 45833
Finanical Advisor
419-695-0660
419-695-0660

1122 Elida Avenue


Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-0660

Andy
North
Andy
North

Financial
Advisor
Financial
Advisor

Andy
North
Andy
North
1122
Elida
Avenue
1122
Elida
Avenue
.

Financial
Advisor
Financial
Delphos,
OH
45833
Delphos,
OH Advisor
45833
.

00159403

Red Cross offers


winter safety tips

- confusion, dizziness, exhaustion and


severe shivering. If someone has these
symptoms, they should get immediate
medical attention.
3. Watch for symptoms of frostbite including numbness, flushed gray,
white, blue or yellow skin discoloration, numbness or waxy feeling skin.
4. Bring the pets indoors. If thats
not possible, make sure they have
enough shelter to keep them warm and
that they can get to unfrozen water.
5. Avoid frozen pipes - run water,
even at a trickle, to help prevent them
from freezing. Keep the thermostat at
the same temperature day and night to
help avoid freezing pipes.
6. Do not use a stove or oven to
heat the home.
7. Space heaters should sit on a
level, hard surface and anything flammable should be kept at least three
feet away.
8. If using a fireplace, use a glass or
metal fire screen large enough to catch
sparks and rolling logs.

Sudoku

Sudoku Puzzle #3790-M

221 Elida Road


Delphos, OH 45833
419-692-0346

Corey
Norton
Corey
Norton

Financial
Advisor
Financial
Advisor

Corey
Norton
Corey
Norton
1122
Avenue
1122
ElidaElida
Avenue
.

Financial
Advisor
Financial
Delphos,
OH
45833
Delphos,
OH Advisor
45833
.

Member SIPC

4 The Herald

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, January 20, 2016

Local/State
CALENDAR OF EVENTS
TODAY
9 a.m. - noon Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E. Main
St. Kalida.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Delphos Museum of Postal History, 339
N. Main St., is open.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301
Suthoff St.
Noon Rotary Club meets at The Grind.
6 p.m. Shepherds of Christ Associates meet in the St. Johns
Chapel.
6:30 p.m. Delphos Kiwanis Club, Eagles Lodge, 1600 E. Fifth
St.
7 p.m. Bingo at St. Johns Little Theatre.
7:30 p.m. Hope Lodge 214 Free and Accepted Masons,
Masonic Temple, North Main Street.
Sons of the American Legion meet at the Delphos Legion hall.
THURSDAY
9-11 a.m. The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N.
Main St., is open.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Delphos Museum of Postal History, 339
N. Main St., is open.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301
Suthoff St.
3-7 p.m. The Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping.
5:30 p.m. The Delphos Canal Commission meets at the museum, 241 N. Main St.
7 p.m. Spencerville Local Schools Board of Education meets.
St. Johns Athletic Boosters meet in the Little Theatre.
7:30 p.m. Delphos Chapter 26 Order of the Eastern Star meets
at the Masonic Temple on North Main Street.
Delphos VFW Auxiliary meets at the VFW Hall, 213 W. Fourth St.

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.

Schergers kindergarten class at St. Johns


Students in Miriam Schergers kindergarten class at St. Johns Elementary School included, front from left,
Franklin Ringwald, Emery Basinger, Evan Rahrig, Payton Grothaus and Klair Gorman; center, Chase Metzger,
Maddie Ricker, Jessica Graham, Blaire Gable and Maxwell Hohman; and back, Christopher Navarro, Lilah
Ricker, Mason Roessner, Madison Schnipke-Patton, Cooper Clark and Scherger. (DHI Media/Steven CoburnGriffis)

Check us out online:


delphosherald.com

Enjoy the Best of


Both Worlds!!!

THRIFT SHOP VOLUNTEERS


Jan. 21-23
THURSDAY: Sue Vasquez, Darla Rahrig, Eloise Shumaker,
Sharon Wannemacher, Doris Brotherwood and Diane Kimmet.
FRIDAY: Joyce Day, June Link, Eloise Shumaker, Norma
VonderEmbse, Kathy Ulrich and Anita Dunlap.
SATURDAY: Valeta Ditto, Joyce Day, Sandy Hahn and
Norma Ditto.
THRIFT SHOP HOURS: 3-7 p.m. Thursday; 11 a.m.-4
p.m. Friday; and 9 a.m.-noon Saturday.
To volunteer, contact Volunteer Coordinator Barb Haggard
at the Thrift Shop at 419-692-2942 between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m.

Like us
on Facebook

Jan. 21
Aubrey Joseph
Joel Edelbrock
Jan. 22
Mary Watkins
Vergil Turango
Doug Rode
Jan. 23
Wayne Warnecke
Jared Elwer

Blood drive
nets 36 units
Information submitted
DELPHOS

The
American Red Cross blood
drive held at the Delphos
Eagles on Jan. 14 netted 36
pints of the 48-pint goal.
Those reaching gallon levels were: Art Weber and Diane
Trentman - three gallons;
Todd Bullinger - five gallons:
Ed Ulrich - 11 gallons; and
Jim Wenzlick - 12 gallons.
The next blood drive at
the Delphos Eagles is set for
March 10.

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00157682

St.

FRIDAY
7:30 a.m. Delphos Optimist Club, A&W Drive-In, 924 E. Fifth

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, January 20, 2016

The Herald 5

Next Generation
STEM project crosses
over classrooms

Crossword Puzzle
"Like Two P's in a Pod"
Across

1 Sherlock Holmes
smoked them

14

6 "Beware the ___ of


March!"

17

10 Not much

29
35

36

22 Laid down the lawn?

47

51

26 Snare

31

62

35 Bart Simpson's mom

32

39

33

34

60

61

40
44

48

49

45
50

53
55

63

13

23

43

54

29 "___ My Party"

12

28

52

28 Hawaiian necklace
31 Total

27

38
42

46

24 Medieval worker

22

37

11

19

30

41

21 Sulk

10
16

26

25

17 Place to eat dinner


20 "Excellent job!"

21

16 Japanese soup
19 Got along in years

18

24

15 "Finding ___"

15

20

14 Delete

56

57

58

65

64

66

67

68

69

72

73

74

75

76

77

48 Former presidential
candidate Perot

76 Sign on a store door

23 Ancient

53 Movie about a pig

49 Sections

77 "___ so funny?"

25 ___ newton (cookie)

56 Computer company

27 France's capital

57 Get ready to eat, like


fruit

38 "Absolutely!'
40 Practice boxing
41 Ginger ___
42 Taking a snooze

70

59

71

45 Before, in poetry
46 Coke or Pepsi

51 Pearly Gates guy

Down

53 Outlaw

Students Nathan Sealts, Sydnie Siebeneck and Noah Wittler pile bears on their boat for
the Bears in a Boat project at Fort Jennings Schools. (Submitted photo)
Information submitted
FORT JENNINGS Aluminum foil, plastic
bears, a tub of water and a little scientific reasoning has all the makings of a STEM project this
year at Fort Jennings High School.
Most of the seventh- and eighth-graders at
Fort Jennings are taking a STEM class (Science,
Technology, Engineering and Math) as part of the
curriculum. The class is taught by Jeff Jostpille
and recently they were working on a project called
Bears in a Boat. It involved using knowledge of
surface area, weight, balance and architecture to
build a boat with a 6-inch-by-6-inch piece of foil
that would float the most plastic bears.
Each group of four students in the 40-student
class was asked to design a boat with the small
piece of foil. They could use nothing else but
could fold it any way they desired. A plastic tub
of water was used as the lake and they needed to
pile as many plastic bear figures into the boat as
possible before it sank. They had several trials
to practice their designs before the competition

began. The winning group had 64 bears in their


boat before it sank.
The students then made boats out of parchment paper, waxed paper and a larger (8-inch-by8-inch) piece of foil. Increasing the surface area
of the boat by using the 8-inch-by-8-inch foil
square increased the amount of bears held to 158!
The winning team consisted of Nathan Sealts,
Sydnie Siebeneck, Noah Wittler and Blake
Schram.
During the several weeks of the project, the
students were also instructed by math teacher
Kevin Horstman and guidance counselor Mindy
Losh on how to use their class data to make a box
and whisker plot. They worked several days on
plotting the class results, making several of the
box and whisker plots to turn in for a grade. They
also are required to create a lab report after each
activity which includes a hypothesis, procedure,
data, and conclusion set up like a small science
fair project that reinforces the scientific method
they are learning in science classes.

54 Time of history

1 Money in Mexico

30 Number of toes or
fingers

55 "Gone With the


Wind" plantation

2 "Yay me!"

32 Lion's home

60 Gave cards out

3 Assignment for class

33 Pastry shop purchase

58 Little green guy of


movies

4 Spooky claim

34 Valuable rocks

61 South American
mountain range

62 "Boardwalk ___"

5 Ooze

35 Catholic service

6 Run up, as debts

36 Plenty

63 Hawaiian island

7 Greek letter that's also


an airline

37 Food that may be


stuffed

64 Reverberating sound

67 Fellows

66 Make, as beer

68 California valley

8 Big bird

38 Hockey or badminton

69 Scary snake

9 Cries loudly

39 Delivery company

70 Alley-___ (basketball
play)

65 ___ Xtra (soft drink)

72 One way to settle an


argument
73 One of 18 on a golf
course
74 Bird that may be
"bald"

43 "___ you serious?"

11 Constellation with
seven stars

44 4.0 in high school,


e.g.

12 "Understood"

47 Photographs from
above

18 Becomes inedible

75 Not madams

62 Finishes up

10 Movie about Mozart

13 Mary ___ Lincoln

59 Last Greek letter

71 Sarcastic laugh

50 Whatever number of
52 Road stuff

Putting Your
World in
PersPective

Our local, national and international news


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

THE DELPHOS HERALD


405 N. Main St. Delphos

Dellinger Optimist Most Improved Student


Tyler Dellinger, center, a
fifth-grader at Franklin
Elementary, was recently honored as the most
improved student by the
Delphos Optimist Club.
Dellinger received a silver coin and certificate for
his award. Mark Fuerst,
principal, left, and Keith
Kramer, Optimist member,
assisted in the presentation. Dellinger is the son of
Scott and Michele Dellinger.
(Submitted photo)

you want to see your kids read


more, let them see YOU read more.
If

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6 The Herald

Wednesday, January 20, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Jefferson grabs 2 in mat tri


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

Madilynn Schulte of Delphos St. Johns dribbles past Baths Jaidyn Hale during the Blue
Jays 52-38 victory over the WildKittens Tuesday night at Arnzen Gymnasium. (DHI
Media/Larry Heiing)

Jays respond vs. Bath


BY LARRY HEIING
DHI Media Correspondent
news@delphosherald.com

DELPHOS Question
answered.
Long-time St. Johns
coach Dan Grothouse didnt
know how his girls would
respond Tuesday night after
an emotional double-overtime victory over Crestview
on Saturday.
His squad answered with
a hot shooting (5 of 9) in the
first quarter that included a
trio of 3-pointers to ignite
a 52-38 victory over Bath
Tuesday night.
The key to the game
tonight was our quick start,
explained Grothouse. Our
team was patient tonight and
worked the ball around to get
an open shot against Baths

tough zone defense.


The Blue Jays opened
the battle between a pair of
schools with a rich girls basketball tradition with triples
from the top of the key by
Madilynn Schulte and Lexie
Hays. After the Wildkittens
responded with a three by
Brittanie Ulmer, Schulte connected with a long two to
open a 8-3 lead. Bath attempted to ground the Lady Jays
aerial assault switching to a
half-court man-to-man trapping defense that cut the St.
Johns lead to one. Schulte hit
her second triple of the opening quarter from the corner
and Hays muscled her way to
the bucket with a hard-earned
bucket as St. Johns led 12-9
as the first quarter ended.
The Lady Jays opened
the second like the first with

a pair of 3-balls as Taylor


Zuber and Schulte hit from
long range. After a timeout
by Bath, Hays drained a long
two and Schulte connected
twice as the Jays lead grew
to double digits, 25-15. Hays
displayed her versatility, getting buckets inside from the
baseline and a jumper outside
in the corner as the Lady Jays
took a 29-19 lead into the
locker room.
Schulte opened the Jays
second-half scoring with her
third triple of the night and
Baths Jaidyn Hale answered
with a trey from the top.
Blue Jay freshman Hayleigh
Bacome got a 3-point play
with the hoop-and-the-harm
as St. Johns opened a 35-22
advantage.
See RESPOND, page 7

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DELPHOS With many


wrestling teams not being
able to fill out most of the
14 weight categories, coaches
are looking for every match
they can get, especially as the
second season looms.
That is especially true for
teams like Lincolnview and
head coach Curtis Miller and
Allen East and head man
Mike Abbey, who are fortunate to have enough wrestlers
to fill half the lineup.
Jefferson is blessed with
more wrestlers but the bugaboo for head coach Mike
Wilson is injuries.
So when all three of these
Northwest Conference teams
got together for a tri-meet
Tuesday night at Jefferson
High School, each was looking for difference things.
The Wildcats won both:
46-18 over the Mustangs and
71-12 over the Lancers.
With only four matches
contested in the latter dual
(Lincolnview voided 8 classes and Jefferson voided 2)
and seven in the former (the
Mustangs voided 5, Jefferson
1 and both 1), Wilson was
looking for younger perform-

Jeffersons Lane Bennett looks to control Lincolnviews


Quinton Rinehart during tri-match wrestling action
Tuesday night inside the Jefferson High School gymnasium. (DHI Media/Jim Metcalfe)
ers to step up.
We have a number of
guys out of the regular lineup. When you look at the
matchups with that in mind,
I didnt think we matched up
well with Allen East especially; they may not have
many guys but Allen East
also has a quality roster of
wrestlers, Wilson said. We
had some big matches that
we won that were key. Drew
Foust, Conner Anspach and
Wyatt Place in particular all
had huge wins against some

quality opponents. Overall in


the matches we did get, we
wrestled well and thats good
for the egos.
The thing is, we wrestle
these guys so many times
through the year well see
them both again this weekend
at the Van Buren Invitational
that they keep giving us
a good gauge of where we
stand as individuals. We find
out the things we need to
keep working on.
See JEFFERSON, page 7

WT 14-1 after beating Cats


BY KEVIN WANNEMACHER
DHI Media Correspondent
news@delphosherald.com

HAVILAND Wayne Trace shot 54 percent from the field and led at every stop in
posting a 67-46 win over visiting Delphos
Jefferson in non-league girls basketball action
Tuesday night at the Palace.
The Raiders improved to 14-1 on the
season with the victory but did so despite 27
turnovers in the contest, an area Wayne Trace
head coach Bethany Hughes knows they must
improve on.
We have to do a much better job of taking
care of the basketball, commented Hughes
after the contest. It is something we talked
about after the game and the girls know we
cant be that sloppy with the ball.
Wayne Trace opened the game with the
first eight points, getting two baskets by
junior Danae Myers along with single buckets
from sophomore Gracie Gudakunst and senior
Erin Mohr.

Sarah Miller picked up four straight points


for Jefferson before the Raiders answered
with buckets by Gudakunst, Myers and Mohr
for a 14-4 advantage.
The Raiders went on to post a 22-13 lead
after one quarter, taking advantage of 10
Delphos Jefferson turnovers in the stanza.
Too many turnovers, commented
Jefferson head coach Dave Hoffman after the
Wildcats finished with 25 miscues. Our girls
played hard and I cant fault their effort. But
we have to be smarter and minimize the mental mistakes. It is something we are working
on and continuing to try to get better.
Wayne Trace extended the lead in the second quarter to 29-17 on a Mohr basket before
a mini-run by the Wildcats.
Two foul shots by Tori Black along with a
three-pointer and basket from Miller helped
Jefferson close the deficit to 33-24.
We had some opportunities tonight that
we didnt take advantage of, Hoffman continued.
See WT, page 7

Bulldogs hold over Ottoville


BY ERIN COX
DHI Media Correspondent
news@delphosherald.com

OTTOVILLE The
Putnam County League
matchup between Columbus
Grove and Ottovile varsity boys basketball teams
came down to the wire on
Tuesday evening inside L.W.
Heckman Gymnasium, with
the Bulldogs holding on to a
1-point lead to win 57-56.
The Big Green sprinted
out to a 32-25 lead in the
first half but the third quarter
doomed the young squad.
Once again the third
quarter, we just self-destruct, Ottoville head coach

Todd Turnwald said. We put


ourselves in a good position
and we got youth out there.
Turnwald tried to keep
his team in the groove by
only spending a minute in the
locker room before coming
back out on the court to run
some warmup drills.
When Ottoville sophomore Logan Kemper opened
the half with a 3-pointer to
extend the Big Green lead
to 10, it seemed like maybe
the change in routine had
worked.
The Bulldogs, however,
came out of the locker room
ready to play and went on
a 19-2 run after that taking
the lead after an Ottoville

turnover led to 2 points by


Columbus Grove junior Ryan
Tabler.
We tried to do something
different but same result,
Turnwald said. Theres just
no defense for one on zero.
Thats our big thing; we just
cant give up unguarded
points, especially to a team
like Grove.
Bulldog head coach Eric
Maag talked to his teams
captains and senior leaders
to get them to step up in the
second half, which they did.
They responded really
well and they got after it a
little bit more defensively,
Maag said.
See BULLDOGS, page 7

Tom vs. Peyton 1 more time?


For the 17th time, we shall see a Tom
Brady versus Peyton Manning matchup, this
time in the AFC Championship game.
There is a growing chance that this may be
the last time for these two sure-fire first-ballot
Hall-of-Famers to oppose each other on the
field of battle.
The next time they could be in opposition
is to see who beats the other in the number of
HOF votes!
I dont think there is any question that
these are two of the best in the post-1976
rules-change modern that is, pass-happy
era of the National Football League.
I would throw Brett Favre in there as the
top three.
As far as two of the best all-time, or maybe
out of the top five, I really dont think you
can.
You can argue that statistically, yes, they
are.
But thats why I think it is so difficult to
compare eras, especially in a game such as
football that has changed so dramatically over
the years.
In the past 50 years, it has changed from a
12-game to a 14-game to a 16-game regular
season; if some people get their wish, it will
be 18 games.

Jim Metcalfe

Metcalfes
Musings
Remember when a 1,000-yard rushing season was the standard for a running back in
12 games?
That mark in 16 games isnt so special.
Or 1,000 yards receiving or 3,000 yards
passing.
Those used to be sacrosanct, hallowed,
legendary almost.
Those separated the superstars from the
ordinary stars.
Now, they are almost commonplace.
The question that I ask is what would
Brady, Favre, Manning, et al, have done in the
era when defensive backs could pound receivers all the way down the field and defenses literally did win championships because offense
was much more difficult, which exceptions,
of course.
See MUSINGS, page 7

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Wednesday, January 20, 2016

The Herald 7

Lady Dogs rout Musketeers Vonderwell 6th at CIT


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

FORT JENNINGS Fort


Jennings has struggled to get
consistency out of its girls
varsity basketball team in
2015-16.
Columbus Grove has not.
Their records and
Monday nights 91-41
Putnam County League bashing by the Bulldogs inside
The Fort of Fort Jennings
High School show it.
The Lady Bulldogs (15-1
and securing at least a title tie
with a 6-0 PCL) mark shot
a tremendous 32-of-59 from
the floor 8-of-22 beyond
the arc for 54.2 percent.
They placed a quartet
in double digits as Paige
Bellman pieced together a
double-double of 30 markers and 13 boards, Kyrah
Yinger (8 assists, 5 steals, 4
boards) and Macy McCluer
(2 treys) added 12 each and
Jade Clement (3 bombs) 11.
Theyre just a good team.
You get one of their big girls
in foul trouble (Lynea Diller)
and then Bellman steps up and
has a big game, Musketeer
coach Rhonda Liebrecht said.

Musings

We just dont have the size


inside or quickness outside
to match up with them. They
are just too deep and talented
for us to really do anything
against.
The Lady Musketeers
(2-14, 1-4 PCL) shot a chilly
14-of-55 from the floor, 2-of9 long range, for 25.5 percent.
Were more than one girl.
Lynea hardly played at all
the first half and Paige picks
up the slack, Grove coach
Brian Schroeder explained.
Thats kind the mentality
we have: when one girl is off
for any reason, next girl up.
One girl isnt shooting well,
we have others to step up. We
trust each other on both ends
of the floor and thats whats
fun to coach with this team.
Kylie Jettinghoff paced
the hosts with nine markers and seven caroms, while
Vanessa Wallenhorst added
eight and Abby Von Sossan
(2 treys) seven.
The 6-1 Diller picked up
two fouls in the first 43 ticks
and was done for the next
10-plus minutes. Bellman
picked up the slack and poured
in nine markers inside, while
McCluer came off the bench

(Continued from page 6)


Or when the running game was featured so much more prominently than
it is now.
There are no truly legendary nicknames like Purple People Eaters
(Minnesota), Doomsday Defenses
(Dallas), Steel Curtains (Pittsburgh), the
Monsters of the Midway (Chicago) or
Fearsome Foursomes (LA Rams)

Jefferson

(Continued from page 6)


Coach Miller whose
crew voided 5 classes against
the Mustangs, with the
Mustangs voiding 4 and both
forfeiting three has one
thing he tells his grapplers
after a match like this.
Since we will see these
teams and wrestlers like them
a number of times, especially at sectionals, thats what
were shooting for. We tell
them that these are the people
we shall see at sectionals and
if we want to take the next
step to Districts as individuals, these are the ones we
have to beat to get there,
Miller added. We are so
young: were being led by

to notch seven. Musketeer


senior Kasidy Klausing
scored all five of her markers
in the canto but they could
not match the 9-of-18 shooting by the Bulldogs (4-of13). When McCluer was all
alone behind the defense for
a layup before the horn, the
visitors were up 23-10.
The onslaught continued in
the second quarter, especially
11 counters from Bellman
(finishing the half with 10
boards as well) and nine from
Clement. Wallenhorst led the
Orange and Black with four
but the Musketeer defense
was no match for the attack
of the Bulldogs, no matter what defense they tried.
When Clement put back a
rebound at 1.1 ticks, the visitors led 47-20.
Bellman continued to
set the Grove pace in the
third quarter, downing eight.
She got help this time from
Yinger with seven, including
a pair of bombs, as they were
9-of-15 shooting. Jettinghoff
netted six counters for the
hosts and after Bellman gave
the visitors a 70-34 edge
with 16 ticks showing, two
Jettinghoff singles at 9.6 seconds made it 70-36.

units that literally struck fear into the


hearts of their opponents anymore.
The closest has been the Legion of
Boom in Seattle and sometimes a resurgence of the Steel Curtain, and the heyday of the 46 in Chicago in the 1980s.
To me, those guys would have found
a way to be successful in any era. Who
knows; maybe Peyton would have been
the first to go no-huddle!
Remember that Tom Landry perfect-

a veteran sophomore (Luke


Bullinger) and everyone else
is new to the sport at high
school. Some did wrestle in
junior high but its basically
all new. We have improved
a lot this season but when
you wrestle the talent we did
tonight, we get exposed. The
focus once we get back into
the wrestling room tomorrow
is to learn and keep getting
better.

JEFFERSON
71,
LINCOLNVIEW 12
106: Luke Bullinger (L), void.
113: Drew Foust (D) 18-3 technical fall (2:31) over Nadia Pardon.
120: James Greathouse (L), void.
126: Jacob McClure (D), void.
132: Wyatt Place (D), void.
138: Daniel Lehmkuhl (D), void.
145: Conner Anspach (D), void.
152: Kole McKee (D), void.

All that was left to decide


in the fourth period was the
final margin of victory, which
reached its zenith with the
ending score.
The Bulldogs also won the
junior varsity matchup 56-32.
Rylee Syberts 18 and
Karenna Langhals 12 (4
treys) paced the victors.
Marissa
Krietemeyer
countered with 11 for the
hosts.
Both teams are back in
action Thursday: Jennings at
Ottoville (PCL) and Grove
hosting Paulding (NWC).

VARSITY
COLUMBUS GROVE (91)
Macy McCluer 5-0-12, Kyrah
Yinger 4-1-12, Jade Clement 4-211, McKenzie Bame 1-0-2, Brooke
Hoffman 0-1-1, Rylee Sybert 0-00, Grace Schroeder 1-4-6, Hallie
Malsam 0-2-2, Lynea Diller 3-39, Paige Bellman 12-6-30, Lauren
Schroeder 2-0-6. Totals 24/37-8/2219/23-91.
FORT JENNINGS (41)
Vanessa Wallenhorst 4-0-8, Erin
Eickholt 0-2-2, Haley Wittler 3-06, Abby Von Sossan 2-1-7, Kylie
Jettinghoff 1-7-9, Kasidy Klausing
2-1-5, Jessie Young 0-0-0, Lillian
Wisner 1-0-2, Makenna Ricker 0-00, Marissa Krietemeyer 1-0-2. Totals
12/46-2/9-11/18-41.
Score by Quarters:
Columbus Grove 23 24 23 21
- 91
Fort Jennings 10 10 16 5 - 41

See LADY DOGS, page 8

ed the shotgun offense in the 1970s!


Now, how well would bygone guys
like Roger Staubach, Billy Kilmer, Bart
Starr or Sid Luckman have done with
the liberalized rules that these guys have
operated with?
In my humble but totally, absolutely,
completely, utterly and irrevocably correct opinion, pretty darn well!
Let the arguing begin!
By the way, enjoy the game!

160: Dre Reed (D), void.


170: Hunter Binkley (D) fall over
Grant Slusher, :21.
182: Matt Wiechart (D), void.
195: Lane Bennett (D) fall over
Quinton Rinehart, 1:35.8.
220: Sebastian Brown (D) fall
over Blaithe Kline, :56.
285: Spencer Wannemacher (D),
void.
JEFFERSON 44, ALLEN
EAST 28
106: Cody Kreitzer (A), void.
113: Double void.
120: Drew Foust (D) 10-2 major
dec. over Lucas Freeman.
126: Jacob McClure (D), void.
132: Wyatt Place (D) 10-2 major
dec. over Schuyler Caprella.
138: Lee Dues (A) fall over
Daniel Lehmkuhl, :31.
145: Conner Anspach (D) fall
over Austin Wireman, 3:13.1.
152: Brandon Soules (A) fall
over Kole McKee, 1:04.7.
160: Scott Neu (A) fall over Dre
Reed, 1:42.7.
170: Hunter Binkley (D), void.

182: Logan Emerick (A) 10-2


major dec. over Lane Bennett.
195: Sebastian Brown (D), void.
220: Jaden Moore (D), void.
285: Spencer Wannemacher (D),
void.
ALLEN
EAST
46,
LINCOLNVIEW 18
106: Cody Kreitzer (A) 12-3
major dec. over Luke Bullinger.
113: Nadia Pardon (L), void.
120: James Greathouse (L) fall
over Lucas Freeman, 1:24.
126: Double void.
132: Schuyler Caprella (A), void.
138: Lee Dues (A), void.
145: Austin Wireman (A), void.
152: Brandon Soules (A), void.
160: Scott Neu (A), void.
170: Grant Slusher (L), void.
182: Double void.
195: Logan Emerick (A) fall over
Quinton Rinehart, 2:30.
220: Blaithe Kline (L), void.
285: Double void.

(Continued from page 6)


Schulte picked up her third foul and
headed to the bench with 5:02 remaining
in the third. Senior Sydney Fischbach
displayed her veteran leadership with
a bank shot and got an assist to Hays
for the layin. Fischbach ended the third
taking a pass from Bacome along the
baseline for the basket as the Lady Jays
led 41-29.
Hays returned the favor with an
assist to Fischbach as the senior got her
fourth bucket in a 5-minute span. The
Wildkittens cut the lead down to 43-36
with 4:25 remaining and appeared ready
to make another fourth-quarter comeback. Fischbach broke Baths momentum grabbing an offensive rebound for
the putback, putting the Jays lead to
nine. Bacome scored five points from
the charity stripe in the final minutes to
seal the game for the Jays.

Thats been our Achilles heel all


season is that we jump out with a good
start but allow our opponent to come
back in the second half, continued
Grothouse. We played relaxed tonight
with confidence that made the girls feel
comfortable even when Bath made a run
in the fourth. Any time we beat a quality
program like Bath, its a feather in our
cap for the season.
St. Johns improves to 10-6 with the
win and was led in scoring by Schulte
with 15 points. The Lady Jays offense
was balanced with Hays (13), Bacome
(11) and Fischbach (10) all in double
digits.
The Lady Jays were 17 of 43 from the
field for 39 percent and were 6 for 18 on
3-point attempts.
Bath (9-7) was led by sophomore
Jaidyn Hale with 18 points. The
Wildkittens shot 34 percent from the
floo, including 4 of 13 from beyond the

arc.
Turnovers were nearly even as Bath
committed 13 and the Jays 14.
The battle on the glass was also close
as St. Johns held a slight advantage
23-20.
The next action for the Lady Jays will
be a Midwest Athletic Conference battle
as the St. Henry Redskins come to town
Thursday. Tipoff is scheduled for 7 p.m.

Bath (38)
Jaidyn Hale 6-4-18, Lindsey Singhaus 1-0-2,
Heidi Craddock 2-0-7, Brittanie Ulmer 3-0-7,
Haley Garland 1-0-2. Totals: 11-4-4/6-38.
St. Johns (52)
Hayleigh Bacome 2-6-11, Taylor Zuber 1-03, Madilynn Schulte 6-0-15, Betty Vorst 0-0-0,
Rachel Pohlman 0-0-0, Maddie Pohlman 0-0-0,
Ellie Csukker 0-0-0, Jessica Geise 0-0-0, Lexie
Hays 6-0-13, Sydney Fischbach 4-2-10, Hannah
Bockey 0-0-0. Totals: 13-6-8/12-52.
Score By Quarters
Bath 9-10-10- 9-(38)
St. Johns 12-17-12-11-(52)
Three-Point Goals: Bath, Hale 2, Craddock,
Ulmer; St. Johns, Schulte 3, Bacome, Zuber,
Hays.

WT
Wayne Trace is a good
basketball team and you have
to make plays against teams
like that.
The Raiders answered
with seven points from Mohr
to close out the half with a
40-27 lead.
I thought we shot the
ball better tonight, noted
Hughes.
Wayne Trace extended

Late run lifts Antwerp


past Lady Lancers
BY JOE SHOUSE

DHI Media Correspondent


sports@timesbulletin.com

ANTWERP In a game that was originally scheduled for


Jan. 12, the Lincolnview Lady Lancers traveled to Antwerp on
Monday evening and, after controlling the first half, couldnt
keep pace with the Archers and lost a nine-point decision
50-41.
Lincolnview starts four sophomores and a junior and head
coach Dan Williamson and his young team had the Archers on
the ropes throughout most of the contest.
With 3:09 remaining in the game, Katlyn Wendel calmly
connected on two free throws to knot the score at 41 a piece.
Those would be the Lancers final points, however, as the
Archers strung together a 9-0 run to close out the the scoring
and secure the non-conference win.
With the loss the Lancers fall to 5-9 while the Lady Archers
improve their overall mark at 6-8.
Antwerp led briefly during the opening minute of play, but
fell behind by as many as nine in the first quarter. An Olivia
Gorman trey to open the second period gave the Van Wert
County visitors a double-digit lead at 16-6 and Lincolnview
went to the halftime break holding a 20-16 margin over the
Archers.
This is the way its been for us all year. A very up and
down season and tonights game was the same way. We played
a good first quarter and a not so good second quarter. In the
early stages our press was very effective and we did some good
things, said Lancer head coach Dan Williamson.
The shift of momentum quickly came in the third period,
with Antwerp scoring the first eight points to turn a 4-point
deficit into a 4-point advantage. Lincolnview stopped the run
with a bucket from Maddie Gorman to trail 24-22. The Archers
managed to keep their lead and entered the final eight minutes
holding a 32-27 edge.
A traditional 3-point play by Kayla Schimmoeller followed
by an Alena Looser trey to open the fourth period had the
Lancers back on top at 33-32, but the Archers came right back
with a 3-point play of their own from Audrie Longardner to put
Antwerp back in the lead 35-33.
See ARCHERS, page 8

Bulldogs
(Continued from page 6)

Respond

(Continued from page 6)

St. Johns junior Brett Vonderwell, recently back from


injury, earned his way into the semifinals of the Catholic
Invitational Wrestling Tournament Sunday at Cincinnati
Elder. He finished sixth. Others advancing to Sunday were
senior Evan Mohler, junior Evyn Pohlman and freshman
Justin Wieging. Those who did not were junior Andrew
Shawhan, sophomore Cody Wright, sophomore Collin
Fischer and freshman Peter Ankerman. (Photo Submitted)

the lead to 47-27 early in


the third quarter with seven
straight points, five of which
came from Courtney Mead,
and the Raiders cruised from
there.
The Raiders led 55-39
at the end of three periods
before settling on the 67-46
victory.
Mohr led all scorers with
24 points for Wayne Trace
while Myers chipped in 14
and Gudakunst recorded a
dozen. Mead also had eight

rebounds for the Raiders and


Myers picked up seven. Mohr
dished out seven assists and
posted four steals. Gudakunst
also had four steals.
Miller topped Jefferson
with 15 points and Devyn
Carder recorded nine. Miller
also had eight rebounds for
the Wildcats, who fall to 7-8.
Macy Wallace picked up six
steals.
Wayne Traces junior varsity also upped its record to
14-1 with a 39-25 victory

over the Wildcats.


Sadie Sinn and Kaylee
Shepherd both posted 10
points while Lily Sinn added
nine points. Alli McClurg
bucketed 15 points for
Jefferson.
Wayne Trace returns to
action on Thursday when the
Raiders host Ayersville.
Jefferson hosts Lima
Central Catholic on Thursday.

I think we cranked up the


pressure a little bit and thats
when we started to make a
difference.
Bulldog senior Gabe
Stechschulte added 2 more
before Ottoville senior Dustin
Trenkamp put up 2 of his own
to end the run and the third
quarter at 44-39, Bulldogs
leading.
Kemper started off the
fourth period with another 3.
A turnover by Ottoville, a
steal by Columbus Groves
Stechschulte, and made foul
shots gave the Bulldogs a
49-42 lead.
Ottoville did not back off,
though, and Kemper drained
another 3-pointer with 3:05
left in the game to make the
score 53-52, Columbus Grove
leading.
Big Greens Trenkamp
got a rebound on a missed
shot by Columbus Grove giving Ottoville a chance to get
the lead. With 28 seconds
left, Ottovilles Kemper got
2 points to pull Big Green
ahead 56-55.
An inbound pass by
Ottoville was stolen and
Bulldog senior Baily Clement
was fouled allowing him to
take two shots from the line,
both of which he cashed in
on, giving the Bulldogs the
lead again at 57-56.
With just 5.9 seconds left
in the game, a drive to the
basket by Ottoville came up
empty, leaving the home team
with the loss.
We had our chances at

the very end and we panicked a little bit and gave it


back to them, Turnwald said.
The effort is there and were
doing a ton of good things.
Were close to being 3-0 in
the league if we could find a
solution to the third quarter.
Kemper led both teams in
scoring with 20 points with
three 3s.

Columbus Grove 11 14 19 13
- 57
Ottoville 15 17 7 17 - 56
Columbus Grove (57)
Baily Clement 5-2-14, Ryan
Tabler 2-2-6, Gabe Stechschulte 4-413, Xavier Aguirre 1-1-3, Caiden
Grothaus 1-0-2, Logan Malsam 0-00, Kurt Griffith 0-0-0, Logan Diller
3-5-11, Logan Ridenour 0-0-0, Rece
Roney 4-0-8. Totals 17-3-14/21-57.
Ottoville (56)
Ryan Bendele 0-0-0, Rudy
Wenzlick 0-0-0, Andy Schimmoeller
2-0-6, Brad Boecker 0-0-0, Logan
Kemper 7-3-20, Eric Von Sossan 1-02, Dylan Kemper 0-0-0, Keagan Leis
0-0-0, Nick Moorman 5-2-14, Jaden
Schnipke 0-0-0, Zane Martin 1-02, Dustin Trenkamp 6-0-12. Totals
15-7-5/6-56.
Three-point goals: Columbus
Grove, Clement 2, Stechschulte;
Ottoville, Kemper 3, Schimmoeller
2, Moorman 2.
JV
Columbus Grove (27)
Logan Schroeder 1-1-3, Logan
Malsam 1-2-4, Steven Downing
0-2-2, Dylan Fruchey 0-0-0, Dane
Selby 3-2-8, Cody Johnson 1-2-4,
Caleb Barrientes 0-0-0, Dylan Mason
0-0-0, Grayson Flores 1-4-6, Garrett
Nemire 0-0-0. Totals 7-0-13Ottoville (20)
Ryan Bendele 1-0-3, Andy
Schimmoeller 0-0-0, Brad Boecker
0-2-2, Logan Kemper 0-0-0, Eric Von
Sossan 0-0-0, Dylan Kemper 2-0-6,
Keagen Leis 3-0-6, Nick Moorman
0-0-0, Jaden Schnipke 0-0-0, Zane
Martin 1-0-3. Totals 3-4-2-20.
Columbus Grove 5 2 8 12 - 27
Ottoville 3 2 5 10 - 20
Three-point goals: Columbus
Grove, none; Ottoville, D. Kemper
2, Bendele, Martin.

8 The Herald

Wednesday, ,January 20, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

K of C Free-Throw Jays
competition

fight by Knights in 2 OT

BY JOHN PARENT
DHI Media Sports Editor
sports@timesbulletin.com

Brady Grothouse of Delphos, age 14, participates in the


annual free throw contest held on Monday at St. Johns
All-Saints Building sponsored by the Knights of Columbus
Council 1362. (Photo Submitted)

Wildcats roll by Canal


Fulton NW on the road
BY JIM METCALFE
DHI Media/Sports Editor
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

CANAL FULTON NORTHWEST Jeffersons boys basketball team was coming off an overtime win on the road at
Ada Friday night when they took to the road for a long trek to
Canal Fulton Northwest High School Saturday night to take on
the Indians in non-league action.
As one might have expected, it took the visiting Wildcats
some time to really get it rolling.
They did so with a stellar third period outscoring Indian
Nation 19-9 en route to a 50-38 triumph.
We won two games on the road and we didnt have a good
offensive game either night. Tonight, it was a typical what
you expect from a 2 1/2-hour bus ride type of Saturday-night
game, Jefferson head coach Marc Smith observed. I am
confident that our offense will come back around we have
too much offensive skills for it not to. These guys are working
really hard to get it back, too, putting in extra time before and
after practice.
The Wildcats (10-4) shot 10-of-14 from the field in that
8-minute span getting 10 markers from senior Trey Smith
(29 markers - 2 treys; 8 rebounds), five from junior Jace
Stockwell (11 counters, 5 assists, 5 steals) and two each from
seniors Dalton Hicks (9 boards) and Grant Wallace to account
for the scoring to open up a 42-30 spread.
The key stretch was an 8-0 closing spurt in the final 1:42
of the stanza, three on transition layups off of steals, with the
capper one by Smith with 36 ticks left.
With the lead, the Wildcats became more deliberate running their offense in the fourth period and slowly built up the
biggest lead of the game 50-32 on a 3-point play by Brenen
Auer late before the deeper reserves came into the game.
The Wildcats trailed 14-12 after one period. It was both
teams using combinations of zone and man concepts, with
Smith going for eight markers and the Indians Matt Fennell
(11 points) countering with seven. Nathan Booths basket
made it 14-9 for the hosts but when Smith drained a trio late in
the period, the Wildcats were within 14-12.
A 3-ball by Brayden Penrod at the 5-minute mark of the
second period, NW again had a 5-point spread 19-14. The
Red and White took command the rest of the period, outscoring their hosts 9-2. Smith (7) and Stockwell (4) did the damage
for the guests, with Smiths inside basket at 1:04 giving them
a 23-19 edge. A layin by Fennell at 26 ticks made it a 23-21
halftime bulge for Jefferson.
Jefferson finished 22-of-49 from the field (3-of-16 long
range) for 44.9 percent and 3-of-7 at the line (42.9%); and
with 30 boards (10 offensive) as Josh Teman added four, 13
turnovers and 10 fouls. Drew Reiss added five steals and Ryan
Goergens three assists as the Wildcats totaled 14 for the game.
We won it with very good defense tonight, as we did last
night. These guys have bought into what were doing defensively, mixing up our schemes, Coach Smith added. What
were doing is utilizing our athleticism, length and our basketball IQs with this plan. I felt that even though we really didnt
know anything about Fulton outside of some scouting, we
controlled the game defensively. They didnt know much about
us, either, so early on was a feeling out process. We took control in the third quarter and once we get the lead like that, Im
confident we will run the offense as we need to to put it away.
Canal Fulton totaled 15-of-43 shooting (6-of-18 from
3-land) for 34.9 percent; 2-of-4 from the line (50%); and with
29 rebounds (9 offensive) as Fennell had six and Booth five,
18 miscues and 15 fouls.
Jefferson also won the junior varsity matchup 43-27 to
improve to 12-1.
Drake Schmitt led the way with 12 and Davion Tyson added
10 for the Red and White.
Jefferson is off until Saturday when they hit the road to
tangle with Pandora-Gilboa.

VARSITY
JEFFERSON (50)
Jace Stockwell 5-0-11, Drew Reiss 0-1-1, Josh Teman 1-0-2, Cole Arroyo
0-0-0, Brenan Auer 1-1-3, Trey Smith 13-1-29, Ryan Goergens 0-0-0, Alex
Rode 0-0-0, Dalton Hicks 1-0-2, Grant Wallace 1-0-2, Trey Gossman 0-0-0,
Drake Schmitt 0-0-0, Alex Neubert 0-0-0. Totals 19-3-3/7-50.
CANAL FULTON NORTHWEST (38)
Brayden Penrod 1-0-3, Seth Hippli 2-0-5, Cooper Ross 0-0-0, Scott
Wormald 2-1-7, Matt Fennell 5-1-11, Luke Fennell 0-0-0, Tyler Devenport
0-0-0, Joshua Blankenship 0-0-0, George Workinger 0-0-0, Nathan Booth 3-06, Ethan Zellers 2-0-6. Totals 9-6-2/4-38.
Score by Quarters:
Jefferson 12 11 19 8 - 50
Canal FNW 14 7 9 8 - 38
Three-point goals: Jefferson, Smith 2, Stockwell; Canal Fulton NW,
Wormald 2, Zellers 2, Penrod Hippli.
JUNIOR VARSITY
JEFFERSON (43)
Caleb Lucas 0-0-0, Cole Arroyo 0-1-1, Alex Rode 4-1-9, Kyle Wreede
0-0-0, Hunter Haehn 0-0-0, Tyler Bratton 0-1-1, Brandon Herron 3-0-6, Trey
Gossman 1-2-4, Davion Tyson 4-2-10, Drake Schmitt 5-2-12. Totals 17-09/17-43.
CANAL FULTON NORTHWEST (27)
Justin Gunter 0-2-2, Ethan Zellers 3-0-6, Dustin Zellers 0-0-0, Cooper
Ross 1-1-3, Jonathan Gerry 1-0-2, Joshua Blankenship 5-0-10, George
Workinger 2-0-4, Jack Ungashick 0-0-0. Totals 12-0-3/6-27.
Score by Quarters:
Jefferson 10 7 11 15 - 43
Canal FNW 11 4 8 4 - 27
Three-point goals: Jefferson, none; Canal Fulton NW, none.

DELPHOS - The Lady


Jays fought back from seven
points down in regulation,
then three points back in the
first overtime.
With a 6-0 spurt to start
the second extra session,
Delphos St. Johns made
sure it wouldnt need another
comeback in what became a
54-48 win over state-ranked
Crestview on Saturday
night at Robert A. Arnzen
Gymnasium.
That says a lot; this team
has grown up, St. Johns
head coach Dan Grothouse
said of the way his team came
from behind. Early in the
year, we may have given up
and ended up losing by 10,
but this team is starting to
believe a little bit more.
Leading 37-30, and having held the Lady Jays to
a single second-half field
goal, Crestviews defense
was late getting out on shooters on three straight trips,
each resulting in a St. Johns
3-pointer. Madilynn Schulte
drilled one from the corner, then Hayleigh Bacome
knocked down a triple. After
Emily Bauer scored in the
post for Crestview, pushing
the lead back to three, Lexie
Hays knotted the score with a
trey from the left wing.
We had the girls that we
need step up and make some
big shots for us, Grothouse
said. Our team is growing
up.
We were up seven and
give up three 3s, when
thats what we were trying
to emphasize was to take
away threes, Crestview head

St. Johns junior Madilynn Schulte looks to maneuver against the tight defense of
Crestview senior Brady Guest during non-league girls cage action Saturday night inside
Arnzen Gymnasium. (DHI Media/John Parent)
we just didnt get out there
coach Greg Rickard said. ended.
Tonight, we had some and guard anybody on the
We didnt get it done. You
cant let them shoot out there. kids step up, Grothouse 3-point line. Twenty-seven
They got wide-open threes; said. We made some big points on threes? Youre not
they are going to knock them shots, and had some big pos- going to beat many teams
sessions. When Emily Bauer giving that up on their home
down.
Tied at 39 at the end of got the ball down low, she floor.
CRESTVIEW (48)
regulation, Crestview (8-4) was tough to stop. Thats a
Hannah Bowen 1-1 0-0 3, Claire
again took a lead thanks to good basketball team, but we Zaleski
1-5 3-3 5, Emily Bauer 7-15
five Bauer free throws. With made some big plays down 8-9 23, Brady Guest 3-9 3-3 9, Paige
under two minutes to play, the the stretch and hit some big Motycka 3-11 2-5 8, Ally McCoy
0-2 0-0 0, Leslie Skelton 0-1 0-0 0;
Knights led 44-41. A Bacome shots.
Totals 15-44 16-20 48
Bauer finished with 23
free throw and a Hays baseST. JOHNS (54)
Kayleigh Bacome 2-5 3-7 8,
line drive resulting in a layup points for Crestview.
Schulte 5-9 0-1 14, Lexie
St. Johns was led by Madilynn
knotted the score. The Jays
Hays 6-15 3-6 17, Jessica Geise 2-4
had a chance to win the game Hays, who scored 17 points 0-0 4, Sydney Fischbach 0-7 3-4 3,
just before the buzzer but and grabbed a game-high 9 Rachel Pohlman 1-3 2-2 5, Maddie
0-0 0-0 0, Betty Vorst 0-0
Bauer swatted away Hays rebounds. Schulte had 14 and Pohlman
0-0 0, Taylor Zuber 1-5 0-0 3; Totals
five boards. St. Johns made 17-48 11-20 54
last-second attempt.
Crestview 11 8 9 11 5 4 - 48
With buckets by Hays and only 35 percent (17-for-48),
St. Johns 13 10 5 11 5 10 - 54
Bacome, along with a couple but converted 9-of-18 from
3-point field goals: Cv 2-8
of free throws, the Jays (9-6) 3-point range.
(Bauer, Bowen), DSJ 9-18 (Schultz
We just got caught help- 4, Hays 2, Zuber, Pohlman, Bacome);
made sure there would be no
drama in the second overtime ing too much, Rickard said. Rebounds: Cv 30 ((Guest 8), DSJ 34
9); Assists Cv 6 (Bauer 4),
period. Crestview missed all I dont know if we were (Hays
DSJ 7 (Zuber 2, Geise 2); Fouls: Cv
five of its field goal tries worried too much about the 18, DSJ 17; Turnovers: Cv 11, DSJ
in the overtime periods. inside - they werent really 12; Junior varsity: none.
Meanwhile, St. Johns made scoring much inside or on
4 of 7 after the fourth quarter penetration, for the most part;

Lady Green stymies state-ranked Minster


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

MINSTER There is a reason that


Ottoville head girls basketball coach
Dave Kleman and Minster mentor Nann
Stechschulte scheduled each others
teams on the calendar.
Both were looking for a regular challenge to gauge where their respective
teams stand as the season nears the back
third of their schedule.
That is true especially this year as the
host Wildcats stand sixth in the Division
IV AP poll and the Lady Big Green are
ninth, with both units standing at 12-2.
Ottoville took the lead for good early
in the first period and put on a defensive
clinic in securing a 44-27 non-league
conquest Saturday afternoon inside
Minster Gymnasium.
Ottoville limited the Wildcats to 9-of41 shooting (3-of-14 downtown) for
22.0 percent, using various defensive
looks.
This type of game is what we want
to see where we stand as a team, what
we need to work on. Minster is a quality
team and a quality program, Ottoville
coach Dave Kleman explained. Our
defense is very quick at every spot.
We were very quick today and played
defense like I know we can and it helped
us create better offense at the other end.
Sophomore Bridget Landin was high
scorer and rebounder for the Big Green
and the game with 14 points
and seven caroms and classmate C.J.
Kemper added 10 markers.
Brooke Mangas added seven steals to
lead a Lady Green defense that forced
20 turnovers.
Rosie Westerbeck (12 markers, 4
rebounds) gave the hosts their only lead
just 10 ticks into the contest but the
Green answered right away on a layup
by Mangas (8 markers) at 6:41. When

Lady Dogs
(Continued from page 7)
Three-point goals: Columbus
Grove, Yinger 3, McCluer 2, L.
Schroeder 2, Clement; Fort Jennings,
Wallenhorst 3. Rebounds: Columbus
Grove 41/10 off. (Bellman 13), Fort
Jennings 31/16 off. (Jettinghoff
7). Assists: Columbus Grove 16
(Yinger 8), Fort Jennings 4 (Young/
Wisner/Jettinghoff/Eickholt
1).
Steals: Columbus Grove 19 (Yinger/
Hoffman 5), Fort Jennings 8 (Von
Sossan/Wittler/Wisner 2). Turnovers:
Columbus Grove 13, Fort Jennings
21. Fouls: Columbus Grove 17, Fort
Jennings 17.
============
JUNIOR VARSITY
COLUMBUS GROVE (56)
Danielle Caudill 1-2-4, Karenna
Langhals 4-0-12, Kiara Williams

lone Ottoville senior Nicole Kramer


hit a short banker at 6:05, that gave the
guests the lead for good at 4-2. Hitting
an impressive 7-of-9 from the floor in
the first stanza against a program that
knows a thing or two about defense, also
forcing eight miscues, Ottoville built
up a 16-4 edge on a putback by Amber
Miller (5 counters, 4 caroms) at 39 ticks.
A basket by Alexis Thorbahn at 6:25
gave Ottoville its biggest lead of the
half at 18-4 before Minster began to
rally behind eight markers (2 treys)
by Westerbeck. They took better care
of the ball (1 miscue) and forced five.
Thus, when Westerbeck swished in a
buzzer-beating desperation lefty hook
just barely beyond the arc at the top of
the key, the Green and Golds lead was
down to 21-15.
The teams traded blows in the first
4-plus minutes of the third period, with
a long deuce by Lindsay Roetgerman
(4 markers, 5 boards) at 3:45 getting
Minster within 27-23. However, the
Green and Gold shut out its foe the rest
of the stanza and Landins five led the
visitors to a 9-0 closing spurt, capped by
a single by Thorbahn at 20.4 ticks, to get
the lead back to 36-23.
Minsters 3:45 drought extended
another 3:03 of the fourth period as the
visitors built a 42-23 advantage on a pair
of singles by Miller at 5:43. Ottoville
finished off a strong defensive game by
limiting its opponent to four points the
fourth period, allowing the coaches to
bring in their deeper reserves.
We have a lot of scoring balance.
You cant focus on just one girl when
guarding us, Kleman added. What we
have is lots of versatility; we have girls
that can all play several positions at different times. For example, if you try to
defend our big guards with smaller ones,
they go down into the post. If your bigs
try to defend our quicker bigs, they can
go outside and shoot the 3.

Archers
0-0-0, Storm Hiegel 2-0-4, Lauren
Schroeder 4-0-9, Danielle Bame
0-1-1, Lauren Diehl 0-0-0, Jenna
Hardeman 0-1-1, Madisyn Maag
1-0-2, Grace Morman 0-0-0, Rylee
Sybert 8-1-18, Amy Vorst 2-1-5.
Totals 16-6-6/12-56.
FORT JENNINGS (32)
Marissa Krietemeyer 2-6-11,
Erin Eickholt 0-0-0, Erica Rau 1-13, Madison Neidert 3-3-9, Kayleigh
Klir 1-0-3, Makenna Ricker 0-0-0,
Lillian Wisner 2-2-6. Totals 7-212/16-32.
Score by Quarters:
Columbus Grove 13 11 20 12
- 56
Fort Jennings 9 8 13 2 - 32
Three-point goals: Columbus
Grove, Langhals 4, Schroeder,
Sybert; Fort Jennings, Krietemeyer,
Klir.

Ottoville concluded 14-of-30 shooting the orb (1-of-7 long range) for 46.7
percent and 15-of-22 at the line (68.1%);
and with 27 boards (8 offensive) as
Kemper added four, 16 errors and 11
fouls.
Minster was 6-of-7 from 15 feet
(85.7%); grabbed 25 caroms (13 offensive); and added 17 fouls.
In junior varsity action, Minster
stashed a 47-33 victory.
Taylor Kogge and Ali Borgerding
each had 11 for the conquerors, while
Quigley Schlagbaum countered with 13
for the guests.
Ottoville visits Fort Jennings
Thursday, while Minster visits Parkway
Thursday.

VARSITY
OTTOVILLE (44)
CJ Kemper 4-1-10, Madison Knodell 0-00, Bridget Landin 4-6-14, Nicole Kramer 1-02, Brooke Mangas 3-2-8, Amber Miller 1-35, Emily Landin 0-0-0, Alicia Honigford 0-0-0,
Alexis Thorbahn 1-3-5, Abi Hilvers 0-0-0, Haley
Hoersten 0-0-0, Kasey Knippen 0-0-0, Quinley
Schlagbaum 0-0-0. Totals 13-1-15/22-44.
MINSTER (27)
Alli Fischer 0-0-0, Grace Butler 0-0-0, Lindsay
Roetgerman 1-2-4, LeAnn Huelsman 1-0-3,
Hayley Baumer 0-0-0, Rosie Westerbeck 4-2-12,
Hannah Schmitmeyer 0-0-0, Ali Borgerding 0-22, Taylor Kogge 1-0-2, Courtney Prenger 2-0-4,
Savanah Luthman 0-0-0. Totals 6-3-6/7-27.
Score by Quarters:
Ottoville 16 5 15 8 - 44
Minster 4 11 8 4 - 27
Three-point goals: Ottoville, Kemper; Minster,
Westerbeck 2, Huelsman.
=========
JUNIOR VARSITY
OTTOVILLE (33)
Brynlee Hanneman 0-0-0, Olivia Gamble 0-00, Haley Hoersten 0-6-6, Quigley Schlagbaum
5-1-13, Kasey Knippen 4-0-9, Emily Landin 1-02, Madison Averesch 0-0-0, Abi Hilvers 1-0-3.
Totals 7-4-7/8-33.
MINSTER (47)
Regan Wuebker 2-4-8, Grace Butler 0-1-1,
Paige Thobe 1-1-3, Kendra Thien 4-1-9, Taylor
Kogge 3-5-11, Jessica Falk 0-0-0, Demaris Wolf
0-4-4, Ali Borgerding 4-2-11. Totals 13-1-18/3447.
Score by Quarters:
Ottoville 13 4 9 7 - 33
Minster 8 18 12 9 - 47
Three-point goals: Ottoville, Schlagbaum 2,
Knippen, Hilvers; Minster, Borgerding.

(Continued from page 7)


The Archers would never trail again.
A 3-point goal followed by a free throw from Frankie Carey
evened the score at 39 near the midway point of the quarter,
and later in the quarter it was Wendels free throws that tied the
score before the Archers 9-point run for the win.
Olivia Gorman finished the night with 14 points and
Kayla Schimmoeller added 11 to lead the Lancer offensive
attack. Antwerp also had two double-digit scorers in Rachel
Williamson with 14 and Kiana Recker logging 10 for the
winners.
In the fourth quarter they (Antwerp) went to their zone
and we didnt do what we needed to do. Down the stretch
Antwerp hit their free throws and took care of the basketball,
said Williamson.
Lincolnview hosts county and Northwest Conference rival
Crestview on Thursday.

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, January 20 , 2016

The Herald - 9

Business

Locals attend 2016 Ohio


Auctioneer Convention
Information submitted

Newest Edward Jones office joins chamber

Edward Jones Investments has opened a second location in Delphos. The new office of Financial Advisor Corey
Norton is located at 221 Elida Road, Delphos. The Delphos Area Chamber of Commerce held a ribbon-cutting ceremony for its newest member Tuesday. Participating in the ribbon cutting are, from left, Patti Stechschulte (Andy
North-Edward Jones), Chamber members Angie Gable and Charles Kroeger, Andy North, Kathy Carnes (Andy
North-Edward Jones), Nortons office manager Karen Wisher, Norton, Chamber members Anita Lindeman, Kelly
Rist and Cheryl Stocke and Chamber Executive Director Taraw Krendl. Edward Jones advisors are dedicated to assisting their clients develop a complete, tailored strategy to help them achieve their financial goals. Visit edwardjones.
com. (DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)

Keeping your New Years


financial resolutions
By NATHANIEL SILLIN
Whether youre talking
about diet, exercise or money,
keeping New Years resolutions
is challenging. A University
of Scranton researcher noted
that weight loss is the current
reigning resolution, followed
by improve finances at No. 2.
And while the study (https://
www.sharecare.com/health/
healthy-new-years-resolutions/
article/the-resolution-solution)
showed that roughly 40-46
percent were successful in
their specific goal at the sixmonth mark, more than half
gave up.
Your personal finances need
more dedication than that.
If you want to add some
fairly easy money resolutions
to help your finances overall,
consider the following:
Make your first budget or
do a better job of reviewing the
one you have. A 2013 Gallup
survey reported that only onethird of Americans actually
prepare a detailed household
budget. Make your first resolution to create or review your
household budget (http://www.
practicalmoneyskills.com/budgeting) so you know where
your finances stand at all times.
Budgeting involves dayto-day tracking of finances, but having a quick way
to determine your net worth
(http://www.practicalmoneyskills.com/worth) your
assets minus your liabilities
offers the biggest picture of
how youre doing and what
next steps you might take to
improve your circumstances.
Make this calculation an annual kickoff to the New Year.
Having an emergency fund
means youre always ready
for the unexpected. The average emergency fund generally
covers three-to-six months of
daily expenses yours could
be more or less. Keep in mind
that the primary purpose of
an emergency fund is to keep
you away from savings when
unexpected expenses happen.
Depending on your comfort
level with all things digital,
virtually every aspect of your
financial life can be managed
online or with computer-based

software. From setting up a


basic paper or online calendar
to track pay dates, bill due
dates and deposit dates for savings and investments, a daily
series of reminders and action
items will keep your money
issues on time and on track.
Recommit to retirement. If
youre employed or self-employed, heres how to make a
retirement savings resolution
stick. First, make sure youre
signed up for a 401(k), 403(b)
or 457 plan at work or a corresponding SEP-IRA, self-directed 401(k) or other self-employment retirement plan that
fits your tax and financial
situation. Then check what
your 2016 maximum contribution (www.irs.gov) is for
your respective plan. Finally,
through budgeting or a plan to
bring in more income, determine how you can come as
close to your maximum contribution as possible for the
coming year. And of course,
dont forget about Traditional
or Roth IRAs (https://www.
irs.gov/Retirement-Plans/
Traditional-and-Roth-IRAs)
that you can contribute to
independently of work-based
plans. All of these options can
improve your retirement prospects while saving you considerable money on taxes.
Review your non-retirement benefits and insurance.
For most employed and
self-employed people, open
enrollment for health and other
company benefits wrapped
up before year-end. But that
doesnt mean you cant make
notes at any point in the year
for possible changes and
improvements to your health
insurance and related tax-advantaged accounts. The same
goes for reviewing your personal home, auto, life and disability coverage for potential
savings and/or better coverage.
Qualified advisors can help
you review these choices.
Find more money to save.
Whether its adjusting what
you spend, paying off expenses or finding ways to bring in
more income, saving more is
one of the best financial objectives there is. The first step

Nathaniel Sillin

is to track and set spending


limits those limits will help
you reset or eliminate expenses
that are standing in the way of
your goals.
Bottom line: Making New
Years resolutions always
sounds like a good idea at
the time, but keeping them
requires determination, study
and focus. This year, build the
kind of money habits that position you for success.
Nathaniel Sillin directs
Visas financial education
programs. To follow Practical
Money Skills on Twitter: www.
twitter.com/PracticalMoney.

The diverse training


included classes on selling
VAN WERT The 2016 non-distressed real estate,
Ohio Auctioneers
building an auction
A s s o c i a t i o n
business and working
Convention
was
with the media. The
recently held in
annual convention
Columbus. In attenpromotes professiondance were Andy
alism, high standards
Schwieterman and
and exceptional ethics
Bob Gamble, broker
in the auction indusand auctioneer with
try. Bee Gee Realty
Bee Gee Realty &
& Auction Co. is
Gamble
Auction Co.
celebrating its 30th
This years convention anniversary in business. The
was exciting and education- company is proud to provide
al states Gamble.
exceptional service
Van Wert County
focused on integrity
native Peter Gehres
while marketing farms,
was inducted as the
homes and commercial
2016 President of
properties. You may
the Ohio Auctioneers
call Bee Gee Realty
Association.
He
& Auction Co. at 419will be spearhead238-5555 or by email
ing an effort to
at info@beegeerealincrease the use of Schwieterman ty.com or call Andy
auctions throughout
Schwieterman at 419Ohio with a campaign titled 305-0659 and Bob Gamble at
#AuctionsWork.
419-605-8300.

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS

Allen County
City of Delphos
Kurtis T. Walker and Heather
A. Schnipke to Bradley and
Donna Berger, 634 N.Washington
St., Delphos, $87,500.
Marion Township
Joseph E. and Donna R.
Miller to Nathanael D.Miller, 4630
Kill Road, Lima, $120,000.
Putnam County
David J. Bauman and Misty D.
Bauman, Lot 3, Pandora, to JP
Morgan Chase Bank NA.
Ronald Partin and Janet
Partin, Lots 1, 3 and 50,
Vaughnsville, to Ronald L. Partin
TR and Janet E. Partin TR.
David W. Farler aka David
S. Farler and Amber Kruse nka
Amber L. Farler, Lot 180, Fort
Jennings, to Weichert Workforce
Mobility Inc.
Weichert Workforce Mobility
Inc., Lot 180, Fort Jennings, to
Matthew T. Berelesman.
Robert F. Frey III and Phyllis
A. Frey, Lot 264, Ottawa, to
RPRDG LLC.
Sandra C. Estrada, .40 acre
and 40.0 acres, Blanchard
Township, to Anna Karg and Jerry
Tousley.
Joe Cervantes, Lots 214, 245
and 246, Leipsic, to Jeremy L.
Knisley and Tina M. Knisley.
Robert C. Palte and Alice
J. Palte, Lot 132, Glandorf, to
Arnold L. Brown and Donna J.
Brown.
Amarijam LLC, 2.0 acres,
Ottawa Township, to Jason N.
Tobe and Kelly R. Tobe.
Ralph Anderson and Patricia
Anderson, Lot 474, Columbus
Grove, to Tyler R. Mayberry and
Renee L. Mayberry.
Rita M. Hoersten, David W.
Hoersten, Kathleen M. Hoersten,
Irene Rieman, Kenneth E.

Rieman, Evelyn Klima, Eugene


C. Klima, Phillip H. Hoersten
aka Phillip J. Hoersten, Marilyn
R. Hoersten, Marcille Hoehn,
Edward Hoehn, Beverly Schnipke,
Randolph G. Schnipke, Ralph C.
Hoersten aka Ralph H. Hoersten,
Elizabeth Hoersten, Bryan J.
Hoersten, Michelle Hoersten,
Audrey Kimmet and David
Kimmet, 10.0 acres, Monterey
Township, to Phillip J. Hoersten
and Marilyn R. Hoersten.
Robert E. Metzger and
Marilyn M. Metzger, 1.0 acre,
Ottawa Township, to Kathryn L.
Miracle and Chester W. Miracle.
Tony J. Schroeder and Mary
Kay Schroeder, Lot 37, Ottoville,
to Kurtis T. Walker and Heather
A. Walker.
William N. Bell, parcel,
Columbus Grove, to Keith Bell
and Beth Diller.
Michael C. Rader and Nancy
J. Rader, 40.0 acres, 38.25 acres,
15.0 acres, 10.0 acres, 39.32
acres, 1.0 acre, 97.50 acres, 2.0
acres and 78.0 acres, Van Buren
Township, to Michael C. Rader
TR and Nancy J. Rader TR.
Lacy P. Howell nka Lacy P.
Moore and Joshua L. Moore,
5.165 acres, Riley Township, to
Joshua L. Moore and Lacy P.
Moore.
State of Ohio Department of
Transportation, parcel, Columbus
Grove, to Village of Columbus
Grove.
Robert L. Kaufman TR and
Judy C. Kaufman TR, Lot 37,
Continental, to Junior R. Geckle
and Marsha L. Geckle TR.
Janet Marie Calegory, dec.,
4.0 acres, Blanchard Township,
to John Meredith.
Gina M. Geise, Lot 38,
Ottoville, to Nicholas R. Grote.
Charles E. Kaufman TR and

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John H. Hilvers TR and
Annette A. Hilvers TR, 8.621
acres, Monterey Township, to
Thomas H. Siefker TR and Cheryl
L. Siefker TR.
Kalida Fish and Game Club
Inc., 2.0 acres, 25.296 acres, 3.0
acres, 40.00 acres, 10.043 acres,
10.86 acres, 22.61 acres, 36.0
acres, 4.0 acres, 6.530 acres
and 10.0 acres, Greensburg
Township, to Kalida Fish and
Game Inc.
Van Wert County
Felt Development LLC to
Ideal Suburban Homes Inc., inlot
4377, Van Wert.
Ideal Suburban Homes Inc. to
Robert A. Chavarria, inlot 4377,
Van Wert.
Larry L. Tribolet, Shelbyan
N. Tribolet to Larry L. Tribolet
Living Trust, Shelbyan N. Tribolet
Living Trust, portion of section 31,
Jackson Township.
CMS Holdings & Rentals
LLC, Joshua Castle, Brenda Ann
Castle to Samantha J. Heckler,
Sandra J. Heckler, Stephen E.
Heckler, lot 301, Van Wert subdivision.
Derek Thomas Stemen, Abby
N. Stemen, Derek Stemen, Abby
Stemen to Aaron Christopher
Hibbard, portion of inlot 882, inlot
883, portion of inlot 884, Delphos,
lot 47-1, Delphos subdivision.
Kevin J. Smith, Tina M. Smith
to Alfredo Paguirigan, inlot 702,
Van Wert.

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10 The Herald

Wednesday, January 20, 2016

Classifieds
100 ANNOUNCEMENTS
105
235Announcements
HELP WANTED
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
235
HELP WANTED
250 Office/Clerical
255 Professional
260 Restaurant
265 Retail
270 Sales and Marketing
275 Situation Wanted
280 Transportation

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

www.delphosherald.com

HERALD

DELPHOS
THE

Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869

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

830 Boats/Motors/Equipment
ROOM MATES

235 HELP WANTED


235To HELP
235 HELP WANTED835 360
WANTED
525 Computer/Electric/Office
Campers/Motor Homes
675 Pet Care
593 Good Thing
Eat
IMMEDIATE
WANTED
530 Events
840 Classic Cars
680 Snow Removal
595 Hay
535 Farm Supplies and Equipment
845
Commercial
685
Travel
597
Storage
Buildings
HIRING
AVAILABLE
540 Feed/Grain
850RENTAL
Motorcycles/Mopeds
690 Computer/Electric/Office
400 REAL ESTATE/FOR SALE
520 Building Materials

545 Firewood/Fuel
Mixers,
Palletizers,
405 Acreage and Lots
550 Flea Markets/Bazaars
410 Commercial
555 Garage Sales
Formulators
415 Condos
560 Home Furnishings

565 Horses,
Tack and Equipment
$9.50/Hr (1st shift)
570 Lawn and Garden
575 Livestock
$9.75/Hr (3rd shift)
577 Miscellaneous
+ OT + PFP 580 Musical Instruments

420 Farms
425 Houses
430 Mobile Homes/
Manufactured Homes
435 Vacation Property
440 Want To Buy

300 REAL ESTATE/RENTAL


200 EMPLOYMENT
305 Apartment/Duplex
205 Business Opportunities 310 Commercial/Industrial
210 Childcare
315 Condos
215 Domestic
320 House
220 Elderly Home Care
325 Mobile Homes
225 Employment Services 330 Office Space
230 Farm And Agriculture
335 Room
235 General
340 Warehouse/Storage

Apply online at

500 MERCHANDISE
505 Antiques and Collectibles
510 Appliances
515 Auctions

582 Pet in Memoriam


583 Pets and Supplies
585 Produce
586 Sports and Recreation
588 Tickets
590 Tool and Machinery

www.leadersstaffing.com
or call (260) 797-8443

592 Want To Buy

670 Miscellaneous

600 SERVICES
605 Auction
610 Automotive
615 Business Services
620 Childcare
625 Construction
630 Entertainment
635 Farm Services
640 Financial
645 Hauling
650 Health/Beauty
655 Home Repair/Remodeling
660 Home Service
665 Lawn, Garden, Landscaping

share Vehicles
with single or
855toOff-Road
695 Electrical
Home Daily Dedicated! 860small
Recreational
Vehicles
700 Painting
family
in sober
Rental and
Leasing
705 Plumbing
Afternoon dispatch 865home.
419-910-1945
710 Roofing/Gutters/Siding
times. Great Equip, 870 Snowmobiles
875 Storage
715 Blacktop/Cement
Pay, Benefits! CDL 880 SUVs
720 Handyman
577 MISCELLANEOUS
Class A. 23yoa.
885 Trailers
725 Elder Care
John: 937-773-9280890 Trucks
895LAMP
Vans/Minivans
800 TRANSPORTATION
REPAIR, table or
899floor.
WantCome
To Buy to our store.
805 Auto
925 Legal Notices
810 Auto Parts and Accessories
Hohenbrink
TV.
950 Seasonal
815 Automobile
Loans
240 HEALTHCARE
953419-695-1229
Free & Low Priced
820 Automobile Shows/Events
825 Aviations

Hospice Nurse

HELP WANTED

Job Position Opening:

SALES

Full-time, RN
Second shift
Min. two yrs.
acute care nursing
required; Hospice
experience a plus,
training provided

We have Direct Care openings for full and


part time hours assisting individuals with
developmental disabilities. We offer flexible
schedules, overnights, 24 hour shifts, and/or
some weekends, and fun community activities.
The personal care services are provided in
individual home settings. Benefits include dental,
vision, accident, and life insurance, 401(k) plan
and vacation. Overtime paid after 40 hours.
The job openings are in Putnam County.
Please call Dawn or Jessica at 419-523-5810
for more information. EOE / DFWP

Van Wert Area


Inpatient Hospice Center
1155 Westwood Dr.
Van Wert, OH 45891
419-623-7125
www.ComHealthPro.org

00162158

Are you looking for a new career


with an unlimited opportunity for
advancement? Would you like to be
recognized as a professional sales
person in one of the countrys leading
automotive dealerships?
If so, our salespeople earn an
excellent income and enjoy the
benefits of working with a successful
and progressive dealership. If youre
currently a professional in automotive
sales or if youre serious about a
career change and are looking for
the training and guidance that are
essential for long term success - we
would like to talk to you.
Call Brad Greve or Steve Munroe
at (419) 238-0125 or
1-800-262-3866
to schedule an interview.

Drivers:

Help Wanted

Customer serviCe
representative

GREAT RATES
NEWER FACILITY

419-692-0032
Across from Arbys

610 AUTOMOTIVE

2 miles north of Ottoville

419-453-3620
655

P.o. Box 271


Van Wert, ohio 45891

HOME REPAIR
AND REMODEL

POHLMAN
BUILDERS
Specializing in

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

Grain & Feed Facility Manager


United Equity, Inc., 104 S. Main St., Delphos, OH 45833

A successful and growing co-op is seeking a grain/feed facility manager. The position requires a
go-getter that wants to be a part of a stable, growing company, where the morale is good and the
team works together.
Job Description:
Responsible for the overall operations of the branch to include personnel, inventory, equipment,
accounting, grain origination, feed production and customer service.
Job Functions:
Responsible for hiring, supervising, leading, and developing employees. Training employees to
meet state, federal and company regulatory and safety criteria.
Responsible for product ordering, inventory control and shipping/receiving of product. Oversees the product delivery.
Responsible for the maintenance and appearance of equipment, buildings and ground maintenance, and related repair cost control.
Responsible for the accuracy of daily, monthly and annual accounting at the branch.
Responsible for the accuracy of grain tickets, purchase orders, receiving reports and inventories.
Oversees the accuracy of the weighing, sampling and grading of all inbound grain.
Responsible for segregating, maintaining and blending grain to maximize profit potential.
Oversees the accuracy of the feed sales, blending and delivery of feed and feed products.
Outstanding customer service to include grain origination, assist in feed recommendations and
ability to retain composure in high tension scenarios.
This position will require overtime on an as needed basis.
Other duties:
Understand and support United Equitys mission statement.
Establish goals and budget to attain growth in customer business.
Work with credit department in collection of accounts receivable.
Establish a team environment to promote cohesiveness company-wide.
Prior experience in supervisory role at grain and/or feed facility.
Employer will reward excellent work with beneficial pay increases.
Competitive wage, depending on experience.
Excellent benefit package.
Annual bonus package.
If you are the individual suited for this position, please send your resume to:
jackie@unitedequityinc.com

JOIN OUR TEAM!


Are you a self-motivated,
results-oriented person?

305

Maintenance Mechanic & Technician


Check out our new rates and training program!
These positions are responsible for the PM, repair, and
troubleshooting of production as well as plant equipment.
Desired skills include Electrical from 3 Phase to low voltage
controls, PLC, Hydraulic, Pneumatic, CNC, Robotic, Plumbing,
and Welding.
This is an excellent opportunity, with rates for a Mechanic
(promotable to Technician) starting at $18.00/hour.
Technician rates are from $21.50/hour up to $25.00/hour and
is promotable to a Master Technician starting at $26.00/hour.
With our new pay and training program, the opportunity is
better than ever and the limit is in your hands!
Apply in person from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. or send resume to:

Fort Recovery Industries, Inc.


2440 S. R. 49, Box 638
Fort Recovery, Ohio 45846-0638
applications@fortrecoveryindustries.com

320

DHI Media is recruiting to train


advertising sales representatives
to join our award-winning team.

WE TRAIN ON THE JOB!


Social Media Digital Marketing
Research & Data Use
Consumer Trending and
Demographic/Polling Usage

will be received by the City of Delphos, 608 N. Canal Street, Delphos, OH 45853 until 12:00 Noon, Monday, February 8th , 2016, and at that time and place will be publicly opened and read aloud.
The project consists of providing all material and labor to reconstruct the walkway at the Delphos Gillmor Reservoir. Engineers Estimate $30,050.00.
The contract documents, including plans and specifications, are on file at the office of the City of Delphos and
the Engineer -- Poggemeyer Design Group, Inc. (PDG). A set may be viewed and ordered online or obtained
from Becker Impressions, 4646 Angola Road, Toledo, Ohio 43615, Telephone 419-385-5303, www.pdgplanroom.com for the cost of printing to be paid to the printing company at the time the drawings are picked up.
Shipping and tax charges are the bidders responsibility and payable directly to Becker Impressions.
Bidders must be on the Official bidders list of PDGs Planroom in order to submit a bid and are required
to pay the Non-refundable Deposit.

Responsibilities:
Deliver results for local businesses in the
Van Wert, Allen County
and Putnam County market
Meet with clients to define marketing challenges
and solutions to help them grow their businesses
Develop long-term relationships with customers
Prospect for new business
Work independently and as member of an integrated
multi-media sales team
Attain sales goals and benchmarks

All bids must be signed and submitted on the blanks which are bound in this booklet. Bids must state the unit
prices in the blanks provided and be enclosed in a sealed envelope marked - - - BID FOR GILLMOR RESERVOIR WALKWAY TRAIL (NATUREWORKS PROJECT) - - - and addressed to the City of Delphos, 608
North Canal Street, Delphos, OH 45833.
The bid guaranty may be of two forms:

This position offers


a comprehensive
benefits package
and
EXCELLENT
EARNING POTENTIAL!

DHI Media is an integrated group of newspapers and multi-media solutions serving the
public interest through the medium of newspaper publishing, interactive media,
commercial printing and automated mailing services.

Were excited to speak with you about this opportunity.

DHI
Media

1. A Bid Guaranty and Contract Bond using the form in the Contract Documents. (The amount of the bid
does NOT have to appear on this form.)
2. A certified check, cashiers check or letter of credit in favor of the City, in the amount of 10% of the bid.
If the contract is awarded, a Contract Bond will be required, which is 100% payment and performance bond.
The successful bidder will be required to pay no less than the minimum wage rates established by the Department of Industrial Relations of the State of Ohio.
Bids received after the scheduled bid opening date and time, or not accompanied by a satisfactory bid bond or
check, will neither be read nor considered.
The City of Delphos reserves the right to reject any and all bids and to waive any irregularity in any bid and to
determine the lowest and best bidder. The Owner requires this project to be completed no later than June
1st, 2016.
No bidder may withdraw his bid for a period of 60 days after the scheduled closing time for the receipt of bids.
CITY OF DELPHOS
By Shane Coleman, Safety-Service Director

POHLMAN
POURED
CONCRETE WALLS

Residential
& Commercial
Agricultural Needs
All Concrete Work

Mark Pohlman

419-339-9084
cell 419-233-9460
655

HOME REPAIR AND


REMODEL

665

LAWN,GARDEN,
LANDSCAPING

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

EOE

DELPHOS GILLMOR RESERVOIR WALKWAY TRAIL


(NATURE WORKS PROJECT)
FOR THE
CITY OF DELPHOS, OHIO

HOUSE FOR
RENT

LONG TERM Rent to


Own Only, 510 Lima
Ave. Delpohs5 bedroom,1.5 baths,1
car garage, Updated
home. Approx. Payment
$750 chbsinc.com for
pics, video tour and
details or 419-586-8220.

670

SEALED BIDS for the furnishing of the necessary materials and construction of the

APARTMENT/
DUPLEX FOR RENT

1BR APT., 234 N. Cass.


R e c e n tl y r e m o d e l e d,
$325/mo, plus deposit
and references. No pets.
Call 419-615-598 or 419488-3685.

MISCELLANEOUS

SAFE &
SOUND

INVITATION FOR BIDS

If so, we have the ultimate position for you!


You will be challenged to be the best, encouraged
to excel and trained to succeed in a fast-paced,
multi-media sales environment.

David Thornberry
Regional Advertising Director
The Delphos Herald, Inc. 405 North Main Street
Delphos, OH 45833
dthornberry@delphosherald.com

COMMUNITY
SELF-STORAGE

automatic transmission
standard transmission
differentials
transfer case
brakes & wheel bearings

dthornberry@timesbulletin.com

Send or email resume to:

STORAGE
BUILDINGS

Transmission, Inc.

Candidate should be creative, competitive,


and detail-oriented. applicants should have
solid oral and written communication skills,
a working knowledge of business math,
basic computer programs and good time
management skills.

to aPPly, send resume to:

Minimum Qualifications:
This position suits a career minded individual
People Person
Contagious desire to learn, excel and succeed
Excellent listening skills
A commitment to sustained high performance and
world-class customer service
Must possess a reliable vehicle and be insurable

597

Geise

Full or Part time Position

1108 W. Main St.


Van Wert, Ohio 45891

SALE: 50% OFF


Don't miss it!
CONSIGNING WOMEN,
716 E. Main, Elida.
Across from Speedway.
Ph. 419 331-4875.

DELPHOS

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

419-692-6336
665

LAWN,GARDEN,
LANDSCAPING

Mueller Tree
Service
Tree Trimming &
Removal
Window, Gutter &
Chimney Cleaning

419-203-8202

L.L.C.

Trimming & Removal


Stump Grinding
24 Hour Service Fully Insured

KEVIN M. MOORE

(419) 235-8051

bjpmueller@gmail.com
Fully insured

TEMANS
OUR TREE
SERVICE

Trimming Topping Thinning


Deadwooding
Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal
Since 1973

419-692-7261

Bill Teman 419-302-2981


Ernie Teman 419-230-4890

CHECK OUT
MORE
CLASSIFIEDS
ON
PAGE 11

HIRING
FULL & PART TIME DRIVERS
WITH 5+ OTR EXPERIENCE
LTL loads are 90% no-touch freight.
Home on weekends & occasionally mid-week.
Pay avg $0.47 per mile, $59,000-$65,000 per
year, holiday pay & benefits package available. Late model Kenworths with
diamond-tufted leather interior with
APU VIP package.
Call 419-222-1630
Monday-Friday 8 AM to 5 PM.

www.delphosherald.com

City

Wednesday, January 20, 2016

The Herald 11

Transfers

(Continued from page 9)

(Continued from page 1)

Gillespie reported he recently met with the administration and


department heads. Gillespie is the chair of the Finance Committee
and has taken it upon himself to meet with the department heads
each January to go over their budgets line item by line item and
look over purchase requests. Gillespie said the budgets all looked
manageable and revenues exceed spending.
Council heard three pieces of legislation, including an ordinance to contract with O.P. Aquatics for the purchase and installation of a new sand filter system for the Delphos Municipal
Swimming Pool. The cost of the project is not to exceed $59,000.
Coleman said that as soon as the ordinance passed, he would start
ordering what is needed for the project.
We need to keep this moving so we can get the work done as
soon as the weather permits this spring and we can keep to our
Memorial Day weekend opening, Coleman added.
Councilman Mark Clement asked if the new system would
be cost-effective and Coleman answered that it would use less
water because the old system requires a significant amount of
re-filtering.
Gillespie added that the citys budget is healthy enough for the
pool filtration system.
Council heard on first reading an ordinance authorizing the
administration to purchase materials and commodities needed
for the various city departments for day-to-day operations; and
a resolution on second reading establishing the policy and intent
to sell unneeded, obsolete or unfit property owned by the city on
GovDeals.com. The sales fee for the city to sell items on the website is 5 percent with the buyer paying 7.5 percent.
Council passed a single water/sewer adjustment request for the
property at 226 N. Main St. The request stated all the toilets in the
buildings had new parts inside and a reread of the meter indicated
a lower usage than normal. The adjustments was passed with a 4-3
vote with Gillespie, Tom Grothouse and Andy Daley voting no.
Gillespie called for a Finance Committee meeting at 7
p.m. Monday in council chambers. The meeting is open to the
public.

Above: Boy Scouts Jason


Ditto, left, Adam Schneer,
Kevin Kramer and Scout
Leaders Steve Heiing
and Doug Ditto get ready
to sample cake in the Best
Chocolate category at the
Cub Scout Pack 42 FatherSon Cake Bake Sunday.
Right: Just a few of the cakes
in the Freestyle category.
(DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)

Archives
(Continued from page 2)
Ladies Night and the annual installation dinner
were held by the Kiwanis Club Monday evening at
the House of Vogts. Henry Rochelle, the organizer
of the local Kiwanis Club, was presented a handtooled, leather billfold by the Kiwanis. Edward
Clark made the presentation and the billfold was
made by club member, Rev. Warren Campbell.
Delphos cage fans have a treat in store for them
when the All American Red Heads basketball team
come to town Feb. 21. The Red Heads, considered
queens of big time basketball and undisputed
world champion womens basketball team, will be
appearing through the sponsorship of the Delphos
Jaycees. The Steak House mens team will furnish
the opposition for the Red Heads.
Delphos residents contributed $789.32 to the
recent Muscular Dystrophy drive, according to Mrs.
Hubert Gladen, chairman of the local campaign.

Last week, Gladen received a certificate of merit


from Jerry Lewis, national chairman. Co-chairmen
for the house to house march on Nov. 28 were Mrs.
William Stemen, Mrs. John Best and Mrs. Thomas
Hellman.
75 Years Ago 1941
Service Director A. E. Weger announces that
the Delphos municipal skating rink is now ready
for use with the large pond being covered with ice
which is said to be as smooth as glass. The pond
is located at city field immediately east of the city
sewage treatment plant. The pond was constructed
by National Youth Administration laborers several
weeks ago but warm weather and other difficulties
caused numerous delays.
A five-year-old coon hound had a happy reunion
Saturday with his master after being missing for a
period of two years. Last week a coon dog appeared
in the village of Venedocia. A 1938 Logan County
dog license was found on the dog. Saturday a man

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

United
Suppliers

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

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

Finished professional office space


available for rent.
seeks a
1500 sq ft (+)
Great location on
300 REAL ESTATE/RENTAL
200 EMPLOYMENT
305 Apartment/Duplex
Moxie
Lane Delphos, OH.
205 Business Opportunities 310 Commercial/Industrial
210 Childcare
315 Condos
Close
to US 30.
215 Domestic
320 House
220 Elderly Home Care
325 Mobile Homes
500 MERCHANDISE
Paved
parking
lot.
225 Employment Services in330
Office Space
505 Antiques and Collectibles
Lima.
230 Farm And Agriculture
335 Room
510 Appliances
position will operate
light truck with capacity 515 AuctionsFor further details contact
235This
General
340 Warehouse/Storage
under 12 tons to transport crop protection materials
Steve @ 419-203-5667.

Seasonal Warehouse
CDL Driver

within 175 miles of warehouse.


Local travel, no overnights.
2015 or new trucks maintained in excellent
condition.
Job requirements:

Three to six months verifiable previous driving


experience;
Must be 21 years of age;
Class A or B CDL license with airbrakes, HAZMAT
and tanker endorsements;
Favorable DOT physical required;
Negative-result drug test.
For a complete description and how to apply, go to:

www.unitedsuppliers.com
call (419) 221-5006
or stop by 1132 E. Hanthorn Rd., Lima

DELPHOS CITY
CARRIER MOTOR
ROUTE AVAILABLE
South West
South Central
South East

QUALIFICATIONS/ REQUIREMENTS:
Commitment to
Customer Service
Furnish own
ld transportation
era
H
Must have valid
os
lph
driverss license
De
Must have valid
vehicle insurance

This position is self-contracted, back-up


personnel and vehicle supplied by you!
Per Piece Pay
Pick-up & Delivery: 2:30 am-8:00 am
Deliver Wednesdays & Saturdays

The Delphos Herald


Circulation Department
(419) 695-0015 x126
An Equal Opportunity Employer

A great opportunity for the


retired or self-employed person!

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

00162482

www.delphosherald.com

E
T
A
I
ED
M
M
GS s
I
N
I
N
OPE winter blue!
the
reer
t
a
a
c
e
B
new
a
h
t
wi

ACCEPTING
APPLICATIONS FOR
ALL PRODUCTION
POSITIONS

We offer a variety of todays latest


automation and technology, a competitive
benefits package, opportunity for
advancement and a safe, clean working
environment.

Production

Metal Forming

Cylinder Manufacturing

Die Cast / Die Cast Manufacturing

Assembly
If you are seeking a challenging and stable
career you may apply in person or via
email to amy.poffenberger@e-fcca.com or
send resume to:

FCC (Adams), LLC


Attn: Human Resources
936 East Parr Road
Berne, IN 46711

FCC is an equal opportunity employer.

from Lewistown drove to Venedocia and claimed


the dog. He said the dog had been stolen from him
in 1938.
The members of the board of directors of the
Allen County Agricultural Society (Delphos Fair
Board) returned from Columbus on Friday after
attending sessions of the annual convention of Ohio
Fair Managers. Those in attendance from Delphos
were Ed. Hoelderle, John Marsh, Jr., Fred Buettner,
Ray Stemen, Ed Busch, Frank Kurber, Herman
Dienstberger, Henry Lang, Ralph Lindemann and
Art O. Wulfhorst.
There was a large attendance at the C. L. of
C. social held in the council rooms Sunday evening. The following received awards: pinochle, Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Gremling; five-hundred, Mrs. P.
R. Thines and John Berheide; euchre, Mrs. John
Tegenkamp and Chris; and bunco, Alvina Kleman
and George Sendelbach.

Louis J. Ehmer Revocable


Living Trust to Frank B. Hoffman
Family Living Trust, Linda K.
Hoffman Family Living Trust, inlot
4091, Van Wert.
Steven M. Carlson, Janet C.
Carlson to Jeffrey J. Blanford, inlot
6, Delphos.
Tyson E. Bailey, Leslie N.
Bailey to Douglas M. Akom, Debra
L. Long, portion of section 28,
Jackson Township.
Mark L. Klinger, Cynthia A.
Klinger to Leslie N. Bailey, portion
of section 7, Washington Township.
Gregory A. Bartal, Heather
Bartal to Robin Mengerink, portion
of section 8, Ridge Township.
Billie Jean Bardo to CB Racecar
LLC, portion of inlot 611, Delphos.
Estate of Judith M. Kemper to
Stephen R. Kemper, Westbrook
Four LLC, inlots 982, 983, Delphos.
Melinda A. Moreland, Melinda
A. Klaus, James L. Moreland to
David E. Klaus, portion of inlots
226, 235, Delphos.
Michael J. Mesker, Barbara J.
Mesker to David E. Klaus, inlot 495,
Delphos.
James E. Gebert, Sheriff
Thomas M. Riggenbach to Federal
Home Loan Mortgage Corporation,
portion of section 28, Tully
Township.
Estate of Ruth Pauline Broecker
to Sandra K. Schaadt, inlot 3546,
Van Wert.
Christopher J. Keating, Michelle
L. Keating, Michelle Keating to
Alexander W. Horstman, Jill M.
Horstman, portion of section 1,
Washington Township.
Lloyd McMichael, Tonda S.
McMichael to Keith Myers, Pamela
Myers, lot 8-12, Van Wert subdivision.
Estate of Betty J. George to
Donald E. George Sr., Donald E.
George Jr., Cynthia Ann Huss,
Sandra K. Uhlmann, portion of sections 1, 26, 35, Liberty Township.
Estate of Keith Evans Imler to
Frances A. Imler, portion of section
8, Union Township.
Estate of Ethel M. Shinabery to
Roger L. Welch Revocable Trust,
inlot 905, Van Wert.
Michael J. Long, Deborah A.
Long to Ryan Long, portion of section 5, Washington Township.
Estate of Danny R. Shumaker,
Sheriff Thomas M. Riggenbach
to Federal Home Loan Mortgage
Corporation, inlot 33, Middle Point.
Estate of Charles James
Bilimek, estate of Charles J.
Bilimek, estate of C. James Bilimek
to Shelbi E. Bilimek, lot 314, portion of lots 315, 318-3, Van Wert
subdivision.
Whitney E. Schrader, Whitney
E. Kreischer, Michael Kreischer to
Alexander G. Barnhart, Rhonda J.
Michael, portion of section 5, Tully
Township (Lake Park subdivision lot
1 and portion of lot 2).
Jerry A. Krouse, Alice L. Krouse
to Krouse Irrevocable Heritage
Trust, portion of inlot 288, Delphos.
Trevor R. Webster Living Trust
to Justin J. Dodge, portion of section 36, Pleasant Township (MooreWise subdivision lot 9).

DELPHOSHOROSCOPES
HERALD
THE

ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20 Telling The Tri-Countys


LEO Jul
23/Aug
SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21
Story
Since 23
1869
Aries, do not allow distractions to Leo, proceed with caution in a new Sagittarius, your social life is buskeep you from completing tasks that friendship or partnership. Test the tling, but sometimes it can be diffineed to get done. Use your ability to waters before you devote yourself cult to keep up with all of the things
focus
to plow through your to-do
list fully. This approach 830
will Boats/Motors/Equipment
ensure you filling your calendar. You may want
670 Miscellaneous
592 Want To Buy
and
in record
made the right decision.
to take a few days off.
835 Campers/Motor Homes
675 Pet Care
593 finish
Good Thing
To Eattime.

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


595 Hay

680 Snow Removal


685 Travel

840 Classic Cars


845 Commercial

800 TRANSPORTATION

890 Trucks
895 Vans/Minivans

597 Storage Buildings


TAURUS
Apr 21/May 21 690 Computer/Electric/Office
VIRGO Aug 24/Sept
CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20
850 22
Motorcycles/Mopeds
Off-Road
Vehicles Career obstacles may pop up from
695 be
Electrical
600 SERVICES
Taurus,
this week you may
Virgo, if the potential855
to be
criticized
Vehicles
Painting
605 Auction
tempted
to take risks you 700
never
scares you, you may860
notRecreational
be inclined
865
Rental
and Leasingtime to time, but you have the com705
Plumbing
610 Automotive
870
Snowmobiles
710
Roofing/Gutters/Siding
615 Business
Services
would
have considered
before. Just to express yourself honestly. Worry mitment to see things through for
875 Storage
Blacktop/Cement
620 Childcare
dont
let excitement get in the715
way
less about what others
think of you the long haul. Keep up that perse880 SUVs
720 Handyman
625 Construction
of630
common
sense.
and be confident in yourself.
885 Trailers
725 Elder Care
verance this week.
Entertainment
635 Farm Services
640 Financial

GEMINI
May 22/Jun 21 805 Auto LIBRA Sept 23/Oct
AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18
89923
Want To Buy
645 Hauling
925on
Legal
Notices
810will
Auto Parts
and if
Accessories
650 Health/Beauty
Something
totally unexpected
Libra,
youre
feeling
edge
lateYou cant always play the peace950 Seasonal
815 Automobile Loans
655 Home Repair/Remodeling
grab
your Service
attention in the next
ly, itShows/Events
may be because
953 you
Free &havent
Low Priced maker, Aquarius. Sometimes you
820few
Automobile
660 Home
825 Aviations
665 Lawn,
Garden,Trust
Landscaping
days,
Gemini.
your intuition
had a chance to relieve stress. Ex- just have to let others fight their own
to take things slowly and put out all ercise can be a surefire fix to what battles and then offer support to
feelers before you forge ahead.
ails you, so get up and go.
those who need it.
CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22
Cancer, although you have a plan to
reach all of your goals, do not put
success ahead of others feelings.
Be considerate of others even if
their efforts are not up to par.

SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22


Scorpio, an opportunity presents
itself in the weeks ahead, and this
will be too good to pass up. Embrace the changes that this opportunity offers.

VAN WERT COUNTY HOSPITAL,


VAN WERT, OHIO

CARE COORDINATOR
Van Wert County Hospital is in search
of a full-time Care Coordinator to join
our Nursing leadership team. The
chosen candidate must have a strong
desire to ensure quality care and
patient satisfaction.
The Care Coordinator will coordinate
team-based care to provide health
services to individuals through
effective partnerships with patients,
their caregivers/families, community
resources, and their physician.
Typically 1st shift and is benefits
eligible. Flexibility is necessary.
RN required. BSN required.
Previous experience in caring for
chronic disease patients required.
Previous experience in a patient
centered medical home model
strongly preferred. 3-5 years
ambulatory care experience required.
Qualified candidates are encouraged
to submit a resume/application to:
Van Wert County Hospital
Human Resources
1250 S. Washington St.
Van Wert, OH 45891

PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20


Pisces, there is more going on than
meets the eye. You have to pay attention to the subtle undercurrents
to figure out fact from fiction.

VAN WERT MEDICAL SERVICES,


VAN WERT, OHIO

CERTIFIED MEDICAL
ASSISTANTS
A full-time and a part-time (benefits
eligible) position is available with
VWMS. Hours are typically
8am-5pm, Monday through Friday.
Some evenings until 7pm required.
Some Saturdays may be required.
Qualified candidates must be a
Certified Medical Assistant, have
detailed knowledge of medical
terminology and pharmaceuticals,
and be able to communicate medical
information to clients.
Other skills such as phone operation,
scheduling, filing and use of office
equipment are necessary.
Work experience in patient care,
preferably in a medical group setting
is preferred.
Qualified candidates are encouraged
to submit a resume/application to:

Van Wert County Hospital


Human Resources
1250 S. Washington St.
Van Wert, OH 45891

Apply online:
www.vanwerthospital.org

Apply online:
www.vanwerthospital.org

Fax: 419-238-9390
E-mail: hr@vanwerthospital.org

Fax: 419-238-9390
E-mail: hr@vanwerthospital.org

12 The Herald

Wednesday, January 20, 2016

Sponsored Content

More Accurate Diagnoses, Less


Invasive Treatment for Pelvic Pain

www.delphosherald.com

Whirlpool
(Continued from page 1)
With this program we are developing our
own workforce, Inkrott said explaining it is
now difficult to find qualified candidates for
skilled positions at Whirlpool. He is hoping
this program will provide the qualified candidates needed to fill open positions.
The scholarship recipients will essentially
be job-shadowing employees working in the
field they are pursuing, Inkrott said.
He said the employees are excited about
the program because for many of them this is
how they learned the trade by job-shadowing
and it gives them an opportunity to pay it
forward.
Kinkley said Rhodes State will work with
Whirlpool during the academic year to provide scheduling for the students that allows
them to also work at Whirlpool.
Degrees will be provided in the following
areas:
Business
Associate of Applied Business in

Business Administration or a related field


(Accounting,
Human
Resource
Management, Supervision, etc)
Engineering Technology
Associate of Applied Science in Electrical
Engineering Technology
Associate of Applied Science in
Manufacturing Engineering Technology
Or other Whirlpool approved Eng.
Technology degree program
Technology (Pathway to Apprenticeship)

Introduction
to
Multi-skilled
Apprenticeship coursework
Introduction to Tool and Die
Apprenticeship coursework
Inkrott said the Whirlpool Corporation in
Ottawa is the first site to offer this kind of
program.
If it is successful, other Whirlpool locations plan to offer this program, Inkrott said.
Kinkley said Rhodes State has reciprocal
agreements with other schools that would
provide the education in those localities.

Trivia

A teenager with cramps so intense she


could not go to school
A 30-year-old whose pelvic pain led to
severe emotional distress
An elderly woman who found the simple
act of sitting to be unbearable
For more than 25 years Dr. Maurice Chung
has treated these women and others for a
range of problems, including menstrual pain,
sexual pain, bladder control, and organ prolapse. He is quietly passionate about dealing
with pain in the least invasive way possible.
Avoid Unnecessary Surgery
Pelvic pain is often misdiagnosed as
endometriosis, Dr. Chung explains. In fact,
endometriosis an abnormality of the uterus
accounts for only about 20% of all cases.
Looking at the symptom too narrowly can
lead to the wrong treatment. For example, if a
single organ such as the uterus is believed to
be the culprit, unnecessary surgery can result.
But when other issues are involved such as
nerve or muscle damage even a treatment as
drastic as hysterectomy (surgical removal of
the uterus) wont be effective.
Dr. Chung is committed to helping women
avoid unnecessary surgery. When a woman
comes to me with severe pain, I start with the
least invasive treatment approach. The vast
majority of pelvic pain cases do not require
major surgery, he says.

New Center for Treating Pelvic Pain


Dr. Chung oversees the Van Wert County
Hospital Womens Center of Excellence for
Pelvic Pain, Organ Prolapse and Bladder
Control, a comprehensive treatment facility
opened in 2015. Visitors to the Center include
women at every stage of life, from teenagers
to the elderly.
A graduate of Northeastern University
College of Pharmacy and Tufts University
Medical School, Dr. Chung is board-certified
in both OB-GYN and uro-gynecology and has
been a certified laparoscopic surgeon since
1995.
Pain is not normal
Women may think that symptoms such
as severe menstrual cramps or pressure on
the bladder caused by aging are unavoidable. Or they may be embarrassed to discuss
issues like painful intercourse and urinary
incontinence. Sometimes, after unsuccessful
attempts to treat pelvic pain, women are made
to feel the problem is all in their head.
Women have a tendency to care for family and loved ones first and may neglect or
downplay their own discomfort, Dr. Chung
says. But pain is not normal. We take all
symptoms seriously, and we want our patients
to know they are not alone. With proper diagnosis and treatment, there is a good possibility
we can eliminate or significantly reduce pain
without drastic measures.

Answers last Saturdays questions:


Discount apparel retailer T.J.Maxx operates under the name T.K.Maxx in
Europe. The name change was made to avoid confusion with TJ Hughes, a
long-established British retail chain.
Volcanic eruptions often trigger lightning.
Todays questions:
How fast can a wild turkey fly?
What pop tune by the Beatles was the first song beamed directly into deep space by
NASA?
Answers in Saturdays Herald.
Todays joke:
A well respected surgeon was relaxing on his sofa one evening just after arriving
home from work. As he was tuning into the evening news, the phone rang. The doctor
calmly answered it and heard the familiar voice of a colleague on the other end of the
line.
We need a fourth for poker, said the friend. Ill be right over, whispered the
doctor.
As he was putting on his coat, his wife asked, Is it serious?
Oh yes, quite serious, said the doctor gravely. In fact, three doctors are there
already!

Take It On the Run.


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