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DH-0912

DH-0912

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Published by The Delphos Herald

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Published by: The Delphos Herald on Sep 12, 2012
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Allen County PublicHealth would like to announcethe community SEASONALflu shot clinic schedule foreveryone – 6 months of ageand older. The vaccine is nowavailable at Allen CountyPublic Health from 8-9a.m. and 3-4 p.m. Mondaysthrough Wednesdays or byappointment. Appointmentscan be made by visiting ourwebsite or by phone.In addition, off-site clinicswill be held on:— 1-3 p.m. on Sept. 26 atthe Delphos Senior CitizensCenter— 9-11 a.m. on Sept. 27 atthe Bluffton Senior CitizensCenterThis year, the flu vac-cine is being recommendedfor everyone ages 6 monthsand older. All clinics are con-tingent upon vaccine supplyavailability.The cost of a flu shot is$25 cash or check. Medicare/Medicaid, Anthem and MedMutual insurances are alsoaccepted. It is important foreveryone to bring their insur-ance cards with them. Noone will be turned away forinability to pay.To help keep the clinicrunning smoothly and effec-tively, the Health Departmentis asking participants toplease come dressed in shortsleeves or other clothing thatmakes the upper arm easilyaccessible.“Protect yourself andthose around you. Don’tspread the flu; get vaccinated.Take action to stay healthy,”Health Commissioner KathyLuhn, MS, MCHES, said.In Ohio, the traditionalflu season is considered tobe from November throughApril, with the peak monthsbeing January and February.This past season, hospitaliza-tions for influenza have con-tinued through the summermonths.Vaccine will begin to pro-vide protection within abouttwo weeks.The risk of contracting theflu can be minimized throughannual vaccination, limitingcontact with other people whoare sick with the flu, avoid-ing crowds during outbreaksand by frequent and thoroughhand washing.People of any age can getthe flu. Most people are illand may miss work or schoolfor a few days but someget much sicker and need tobe hospitalized from com-plications such as pneumo-nia. Influenza causes nearly36,000 deaths each year,mostly among the elderly.Typical influenza illnesshas an abrupt onset of fever,extreme fatigue, a headache,sore muscles, a nonproduc-tive and often severe coughand a sore throat.The CDC suggests flushots for everyone 6 monthsof age and older who wishto reduce their risk of illnesswith influenza. Specific pop-ulations designated to receivethe flu vaccine are:People who are at high risk
Canal DayS 
SEPT. 13-16, 2012 
Thurs:
 
5-9: The Toast7-9: Six StringsFriday:6-8: Battle of the Businesses8-12: Nashville Crush Sat.:
 
2-4: CountryBasket Bingo 8-12: MidnightSpecial 
DOWNTOWN DELPHOS!
FAMILY FUN! GAMES!FREE ENTERTAINMENT! RIDES !
Sunday:2 P.M.
 
 Parade 
 
S i x S t r i ngs
 M i d n i g h tS pec i a l
Wednesday, September 12, 2012
D
ELPHOS
H
ERALD
T
he
50¢ dailyDelphos, Ohio
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
Van Wert County Fair results, p3, 9 Lady Jays, Knights battle toscoreless draw, p6
UpfrontSports
Forecast
Obituaries 2State/Local 3Politics 4Community 5Sports 6-7Business 8Classifieds 10TV 11World News 12
Index
Mostly sunnyThursday inthe morningthen becom-ing partlycloudy. Highsin the lower 80s. Lows inthe upper 50s. See page 2.
www.delphosherald.com
Girl Scouts tohold registration
Delphos Girl Scouts willhold a registration meetingfrom 6:30-7:30 p.m. today atthe Delphos Public Library.Girls in grades K-5 arewelcome to attend witha parent or guardian.Registration is $12.
Foundation takinggrant applications
The Arnold C.Dienstberger Foundation isaccepting grant applicationsfrom non-profit organizationslocated within the DelphosCity School District.Forms are available atthe Delphos Public Libraryor Delphos Area Chamberof Commerce. They can bemailed to: P.O. Box 223,Delphos OH 45833, andmust be postmarked Nov. 1or earlier for consideration.Grants will be award-ed in December.
Elida lifts boilwater advisory
The Village of Elida haslifted its boil water advisory.Residents on the villagewater system no longer needto boil water before usingit for drinking or cooking.
TODAY
Boys Golf: Jeffersontri-match, 4 p.m.; L’view/Bluff. at Spencerville(NWC), 4 p.m.Volleyball: MCat Columbus Grove(PCL), 6 p.m.
THURSDAY
Girls Soccer (5 p.m.):Jefferson at Lincolnview;St. John’s at Continental;Crestview at Fort Jennings;Miller City at Ottoville(PCL), 6 p.m.; Elida atShawnee (WBL), 7 p.m.Boys Golf: Jefferson atAllen East (NWC), 4 p.m.;St. John’s at Mar. Loc.(MAC), 4:30 p.m.; Bathat Elida (WBL), 5 p.m.Volleyball (6 p.m.):Ottoville at WT (V only),4:30 p.m.; Ada at Jefferson(NWC), 5:30 p.m.; St. Henryat St. John’s (MAC), 5:30p.m.; AE at Spencerville(NWC); Col. Grove atLincolnview (NWC); VanWert at Elida (WBL);Ayersville at Kalida.Girls Tennis (4:30 p.m.):Elida at Van Wert (WBL).
Alex Woodring photo
Josh Jones of Leslie Coatings lls the cracks on the tennis courts at Stadium Park. Theapproximate $20,000 project, funded by a local parks group, will nish by week’s end or
soon after.
Courts get much-needed facelift
BY ALEX WOODRINGawoodring@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS — The tenniscourts at Stadium Park arecurrently under renovationswith plans to finish within theweek or early next week.The $19-20,000 project isbeing funded by a non-profitparks group called DelphosParks, Inc.“The majority of ourfunds come from the adver-tising banners on the baseballdiamonds during the sum-mer. We also accept dona-tions from individuals andor businesses,” said DelphosParks, Inc., president DanGrothouse. “This is one of the biggest projects we havedone on our own.”The group looks at all theparks in the area and work onan “as-needed” basis. Otherworks by group includesproviding funds for drink-ing fountains, donations tothe Stadium Club projects,Kiwanis projects, baseball/football field maintenance,local charity events, etc.“We know that the ten-nis courts were deterioratingand with the July 4 celebra-tion being held on the courts,we thought now was thetime to get this done,” saidGrothouse.The renovations include arepaving, repainting and seal-ing cracks.“There were some bigcracks in the courts that need-ed fixed,” said Delphos Parksand Recreation DepartmentSuperintendent CraigMansfield. “They have fin-ished the sealing and are nowfilling those cracks.”The work is being done by thesame group out of Indianapolisthat did the Garfield Park bas-ketball courts. Due to travelexpenses, Delphos and FortJennings Park Board workedtogether to time up the tenniscourt renovations.“This way they will travelfor both projects and not justfor one then another,” saidMansfield.Tennis players will noticea clear difference not onlydue to the improvements tothe courts.“We are changing thecolor scheme as well,” saidMansfield. “When they finishpainting it will be a blue andgreen color scheme now.”Mansfield and Grothouseboth estimated the last timethe courts saw renovationswere mid- to late-90s.The Parks and RecreationDepartment is also current-ly working on regular poolmaintenance and footballfield upkeep.
District needssubstitutebus drivers
BY NANCY SPENCERnspencer@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS — DelphosCity Schools is in need of a few good substitute busdrivers. Prospective driverswill need to attend a four-hour class, drive a bus withan instructor for 12 hoursand pass a drug test, back-ground search and physical.“We need as manyas possible,” InterimSuperintendent Frank Sukupsaid at Monday’s board of education meeting. “Wehave a lot of retirementscoming up and not a lot of drivers to fill those posi-tions.”Those interested shouldapply at the administrationbuilding on Jefferson Street.Sukup also gave an updateon the district’s Race to theTop status.“We had VirginiaMcClain from Sidney CitySchools come in and workon curriculum mapping withthe teachers and she willreturn in several months andsee how we are doing,” hesaid. “The principals alsohave attended training onthe new evaluation pro-cess and are now capableof doing the more in-depthteacher evaluations requiredby the state.”The board approved thefirst quarter Non-PublicAuxiliary Services receiptsfrom the state for servic-es at St. John’s Schools.Treasurer Brad Rostorfersaid $119,000 was receivedfor the first quarter and thesame amount is expected inNovember. NPAS teachersat St. John’s include PamHummel, Anne Burne andAmie Buettner. Tutors ToddSchulte and Aaron Elwer,Guidance Counselor AlanUnterbrink and NPAS clerkVickie Pohlman are alsopaid with NPAS funds.In other business, theboard:
• Accepted the resigna
-tion of Karen Bonifas asmiddle school cashier effec-tive immediately pendingthe board’s approval of heremployment as a cook;
• Approved employing
Bonifas, and Kristi Hagemanas 2-hour cooks for the2012-13 school year;
• Approved the employ
-ment of Kim Antalis as a full-time Franklin Elementary/Middle School secretary.Antalis has worked as apart-time secretary in thedistrict for many years.
• Approved moving Vera
White to the Master columnof the salary schedule as perthe negotiated agreement;and
• Approved volunteer
boys basketball coachesGreg Gossman and JordanJettinghoff.The next meeting will beheld at 8 p.m. Oct. 8 in theadministrative building.
One Tank Trip
Smells, sounds of fall bring thousandsto annual Flat Rock Creek Festival
BY JIM LANGHAMDHI Correspondent
PAULDING — JaneBuchman, who has servedon the Flat Rock Creek FallFestival Board for 10 years,drifts into a poetic moodwhen she starts describing theatmosphere she enjoys everyyear at the Paulding Countyfestival.“When you come togetherat the festival, you are withpeople that are just everydaypeople,” said Buchman, whohas been to every festivalsince its founding in 1991.“They are people that go toour church, work in youroffices, people that you seeeveryday in your neighbor-hood.“Everybody comes togeth-er, bigger than the summersun, bigger than self, to findsoothing comfort, fun and thesounds and smells of autumn,”continued Buchman. “To hearthe music of the dulcimer, anold engine firing, the smellof beans cooking, a little bitof crisp air, apple cider anda sausage sandwich, that’s agood day.”Buchman said that thoseattached to the popular festi-val often refer to the “spirit of the festival.”The well-known festi-val, which is held the thirdweekend of September at thePaulding County Fairgrounds,will take place this year Sept.14-16. Each year, an aver-age of over 10,000 visitorsconverge to one of the mostpopular fall events in north-west Ohio. It is a time whenthe first crisp fall air is filledwith the smells of apple cider,kettle corn, corn on the coband smoke from hot, boilingsteam engines.In addition to craft ven-dors and flea markets, festivalorganizers note that favoriteseach year include the ven-
See FESTIVAL, page 12See FLU, page 2
Flu vaccine available
 
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1122 Elida AvenueDelphos, OH 45833419-695-0660
SIX WEEK SERIESBEGINS SEPT. 13TH
 
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2 The Herald Wendesday, September 12, 2012
For The Record
www.delphosherald.com
O
BITUARY
THANK YOUB
IRTH
L
OTTERY
L
OCAL PRICES
W
EATHER
T
ODAY IN HISTORY
P
OLICEREPORT
The DelphosHerald
Vol. 142 No. 65
Nancy Spencer, editorRay Geary, general managerDelphos Herald Inc.Don Hemple, advertising manager
Tiffany Brantley
,circulation managerThe Daily Herald (USPS 15258000) is published dailyexcept Sundays, Tuesdays andHolidays.By carrier in Delphos andarea towns, or by rural motorroute where available $1.48 perweek. By mail in Allen, VanWert, or Putnam County, $97per year. Outside these counties$110 per year.Entered in the post officein Delphos, Ohio 45833 asPeriodicals, postage paid atDelphos, Ohio.No mail subscriptions will beaccepted in towns or villageswhere The Daily Herald papercarriers or motor routes providedaily home delivery for $1.48per week.405 North Main St.TELEPHONE 695-0015Office Hours8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri.POSTMASTER:Send address changesto THE DAILY HERALD,405 N. Main St.Delphos, Ohio 45833
Corn $7.93Wheat $8.59Soybeans $17.15CLEVELAND (AP) —These Ohio lotteries weredrawn Tuesday:
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05-11-20-33-36, MegaBall: 11Estimated jackpot: $120 M
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Delphos weather
Kirby C. Cummins
High temperature Tuesdayin Delphos was 78 degrees,low was 53. High a year agotoday was 81, low was 59.Record high for today is 72,set in 1939. Record low is 38,set in 1964.
Hit-skip driverlocated, cited
Losaro R. Vasquez
Flu
ST. RITA’S
A boy was born Sept. 9to Jessica Numbers and LukeNumbers of Spencerville.
Aug. 2, 1946-Sept. 10, 2012
Kirby C. Cummins, 66,of Spencerville and formerlyof the Lakeview area, diedat 7:15 p.m. Monday at St.Rita’s Medical Center follow-ing a sudden illness.He was born Aug. 2, 1946,in Bellefontaine to Normanand Eleanore (Fay) Cummins,who are deceased.On Oct. 2, 1970, he marriedLynn Brown, who survives.Funeral services will beginat 11 a.m. Friday at ThomasE. Bayliff Funeral Home,the Revs. Jan Johnson andRex Schrolucke officiating.Burial will be in SpencervilleCemetery.Friends may call from 2-8p.m. Thursday and after 10a.m. on Friday at the funeralhome.Preferred memorials are tothe Spencerville SwimmingPool Assoc.
By DON BABWINThe Associated Press
CHICAGO — The publicteachers’ strike that has halt-ed classwork and upset fam-ily routines across Chicagoground into a third day todaywith some movement reportedby union and school boardnegotiators but no sign of animminent deal.Union leaders said theywill meet today morning toreview a new, comprehensiveproposal from school boardnegotiators that addresses allthe issues still on the table.The board has requested eithera written response or a com-prehensive counterproposalfrom the union.But the teachers Tuesdaywere lowering expectationsfor an agreement, buoyed byenergetic rallies in which evenparents inconvenienced by thestrike waved placards in sup-port. Other unions were join-ing in, with school custodianrepresentatives saying theirmembers will walk off the jobthis week as well.Board President DavidVitale, the lead schools nego-tiator, said early in the day thata deal could be reached, butunion President Karen Lewisand her colleagues emergedfrom the talks accusing theboard of having dug in itsheels with its new proposal.Among the biggest remainingissues are a new teacher eval-uation system and a processfor deciding which laid-off teachers can be rehired.“There’s been — let’s putit this way — centimeters (of progress) and we’re still kilo-meters apart,” said Lewis, whoearlier stated it was “lunacy”to think the issues could bewrapped up quickly.School officials also tooksteps to prepare for a longhaul, despite persistent asser-tions by Mayor Rahm Emanueland others that the strike was“unnecessary” and could beresolved quickly. The schooldistrict in the country’s thirdlargest city announced that,beginning Thursday, the 147drop-off centers where stu-dents can get free breakfastand a morning of supervisionwill be open six hours a dayrather than four.Vitale said late Tuesdaythat the two sides had heldextensive discussions on theteacher evaluation system.But he questioned the serious-ness of the union negotiators,noting that they had encour-aged the protesting teachersto enjoy themselves at a rallyduring the day.As the teachers walk thepicket lines, they have been joined by parents who arescrambling to find a place forchildren to pass the time orfor baby sitters. Mothers andfathers — some with their kidsin tow — are marching withthe teachers. Other parents arehonking their encouragementfrom cars or planting yardsigns that announce their sup-port in English and Spanish.Unions are still hallowedorganizations in much of Chicago, and the teachersunion holds a special placeof honor in many householdswhere children often grow upto join the same police, fire-fighter or trade unions as theirparents and grandparents.“I’m going to stay strong,behind the teachers,” saidthe Rev. Michael Grant, who joined educators on the picketline Tuesday. “My son sayshe’s proud; ‘You are support-ing my teacher.”’But one question loom-ing over the contract talks iswhether parents will continueto stand behind teachers if students are left idle for daysor weeks. That ticking clockcould instill a sense of urgencyin the ongoing negotiations.Mary Bryan, the grand-mother of two students atShoop Academy on the city’sfar South Side, supports theteachers because she see “thefrustration, the overwork theyhave.” A protracted labor bat-tle, she acknowledged, would“test the support” of manyfamilies.Parents “should stick withthem, but they might demandteachers go back to work,”Bryan added.To win friends, the unionhas engaged in something of a publicity campaign, tellingparents repeatedly about prob-lems with schools and the bar-riers that have made it moredifficult to serve their kids.They cite classrooms that arestifling hot without air condi-tioning, important books thatare unavailable and insuffi-cient supplies of the basics,such as toilet paper.“They’ve been keepingme informed about that formonths and months,” Grantsaid.
The Associated Press
Today is Wednesday, Sept.12, the 256th day of 2012.There are 110 days left in theyear.Today’s Highlight inHistory:On Sept. 12, 1942, duringWorld War II, a GermanU-boat off West Africatorpedoed the RMS Laconia,which was carrying Italianprisoners of war, Britishsoldiers and civilians. TheGerman crew, joined byother U-boats, began rescueoperations. (On Sept. 16,the rescue effort came to anabrupt halt when the Germanswere attacked by a U.S. Armybomber; some 1,600 peopledied while more than 1,100survived. As a result, U-boatcommanders were orderedto no longer rescue civiliansurvivors of submarineattacks.)On this date:In 1814, the Battle of NorthPoint took place in Marylandduring the War of 1812 asAmerican forces slowed theadvance of British troops onBaltimore.In 1846, Elizabeth Barrettsecretly married RobertBrowning at St. MaryleboneChurch in London.In 1938, Adolf Hitlerdemanded the right of self-determination for the Sudeten(soo-DAYT’-un) Germans inCzechoslovakia.In 1943, Germanparatroopers took BenitoMussolini from the hotelwhere he was being held bythe Italian government.In 1953, MassachusettsSen. John F. Kennedy marriedJacqueline Lee Bouvier (boo-vee-AY’) in Newport, R.I.In 1960, Democraticpresidential candidate John F.Kennedy addressed questionsabout his Roman Catholicfaith, telling a SouthernBaptist group, “I do not speakfor my church on publicmatters, and the church doesnot speak for me.”In 1972, the situationcomedy “Maude” premieredon CBS.In 1974, Emperor HaileSelassie (HY’-lee sehl-AH’-see) was deposed byEthiopia’s military afterruling for 58 years.In 1992, the space shuttleEndeavour blasted off,carrying with it Mark Lee andJan Davis, the first marriedcouple in space; Mae Jemison,the first black woman inspace; and Mamoru Mohri,the first Japanese national tofly on a U.S. spaceship. Policein Peru captured Shining Pathfounder Abimael Guzman.Actor Anthony Perkins diedin Hollywood at age 60.
Chicago teachers’ strikegrinds into third day
WEATHER FORECASTTri-CountyThe Associated PressTONIGHT:
Mostly clear.Lows in the lower 60s. Southwinds 5 to 10 mph.
THURSDAY:
Mostlysunny in the morning thenbecoming partly cloudy. Highsin the lower 80s. Southwestwinds 5 to 10 mph.
THURSDAY NIGHT:
Partly cloudy. Lows in theupper 50s. West winds around5 mph.
EXTENDED FORECASTFRIDAY:
Mostly cloudywith a 50 percent chance of showers. Highs in the mid 70s.Southwest winds around 5mph shifting to the Northwestin the afternoon.
FRIDAY NIGHT:
Partlycloudy. Lows in the lower50s.
SATURDAY ANDSATURDAY NIGHT:
 Mostly clear. Highs in theupper 60s. Lows in the lower50s.
SUNDAY THROUGHSUNDAY NIGHT:
Mostlyclear. Highs in the mid 70s.Lows in the mid 50s.
TUESDAY:
Partly cloudywith a 40 percent chance of showers. Highs in the lower70s.The driver of a vehicleinvolved in a hit-skip acci-dent in the drive-through atNiedecken’s Carry-Out waslocated and cited followingthe accident reported at 4:19p.m. Monday.Sue Mallett, 56, of Wapakoneta, told police shewas in the drive-throughline at the carry-out when avehicle pulled in behind her,struck her vehicle and thenleft the scene.The driver of the hit-skipvehicle, Destinee Webb,22, of Delphos, was laterlocated and cited for drivingwithout a valid operator’slicense.No one was injured.The Mallet vehicle suf-fered light damage and thereappeared to be no damage tothe Webb vehicle.Both Thomas Jeffersonand John Adams died onIndependence Day, July 4,1826.Losaro R. Vasquez, 81, of Delphos, died today at hisresidence.Arrangements are incom-plete at Harter and SchierFuneral Home.
(Continued from page 1)
of developing serious com-plications like pneumonia if they get sick with the flu.This includes:
• People who have certain
medical conditions includingasthma, diabetes, and chroniclung disease.
• Pregnant women.People 65 years and
older.
• People who live with or
care for others who are highrisk of developing seriouscomplications
• This includes household
contacts and caregivers of people with certain medicalconditions including asthma,diabetes, and chronic lungdisease.Persons who should NOTget the flu shot includethose:
Having known severe
reactions to eggs,
• Who have had a reaction
to a previous flu shot, or
• Those having a history
of Guillain-Barre’ Syndrome(GBS).Check with your fam-ily physician if you haveany questions about whetheror not you should get a flushot. Persons with acute ill-ness and fever should waituntil symptoms have abated.Because influenza vaccinecontains only non-infectious(inactivated) virus, the flushot cannot cause the flu.Side effects from the flu shotinclude soreness, redness, orswelling at the injection site,fever, and muscle aches. If these problems occur, theyusually begin soon after theshot and last 1-2 days.Contact Becky Dershem at419-228-4457 for additionalinformation.
Do you need to know what isgoing on before anyone else?Do you have a burning need toknow more about the peopleand news in the community?
The Delphos Herald, a ve-day, award winning DHImedia company with newspapers, website, and nicheproduct in Delphos, Ohio, is looking for an energetic,self-motivated, resourceful reporter to join its staff.The right candidate will possess strong grammar andwriting skills, be able to meet deadlines, have aworking knowledge of still photography. A sense of urgency and accuracy are requirements. Assignmentscan range from hard economic news to feature stories.Send resumes to:
The Delphos Herald
Attn. Nancy Spencer 405 N. Main St., Delphos, Ohio 45833
or email to: nspencer@delphosherald.com
The Delphos Rotary Clubwould like to thank themany sponsors for their helpand support of the summerConcert in the Park series.Thanks to all the organiza-tions that provided conces-sions before the concerts:St. John’s Band Boosters,the Delphos Museum of Postal History Board of Directors, the Delphos CanalCommission, Tender Times,Trinity United MethodistChurch Missions Committeeand Cub Scout Pack 42 formaking popcorn. Also thanksto the Delphos Parks andRecreation Department forkeeping the park area cleanand inviting. We are espe-cially grateful to the Hanserfamily for the pavilion, whichis beautifully placed to holdconcerts. Most of all, wewant to thank everyone whoattended and enjoyed the con-certs. We’re sure the musi-cians appreciated your atten-dance as much as we did.
The DelphosRotary Club
Just becauseyou’re going awayfor the summer doesn’t meanyou have to missout on a singleissue of your favorite hometown paper.All you need do is contact our customer service department at least 10 days prior toyour departure and have your subscriptionforwarded to your vacation address. It’ssimple, and it won’t cost you an extra cent— that’s what we call really good news!
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In Celebration of our 25th Anniversary 
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is proud to sponsor a
PET ADOPTATHON
Saturday, Sept. 22 • 1-4 p.m. at Delphos Animal Hospital
1825 E. Fifth St. • 419-692-9941
Meals ‘til Monday
 
provides nutritional,kid-friendly meals for children whose primarysource of food is the school cafeteria.www.mealstilmonday.org
C
hallenged Champions EquestrianCenter
 
supports special needs adults andchildren through horseback riding and horserelated activities that promote physical,emotional and mental development.www.challengedchampions.com
Humane Society of Allen County’s
goal is to find loving, lifelong homes forAllen County’s homeless animal population.www.hsoac.org
Deb’s Dog Rescue
 
depends on donationsand adoption fees to fund veterinary care. Debcares for and places animals that have been ne-glected, abused or injured.www.debsdogs.or
g
Allen County Dog ControlDepartment
 
(Dog Pound) is in charge of en-forcing dog control laws in a consistent andefficient manner, always sensitive to the rightsand welfare of Allen County residents as wellas the humane treatment of dogs.www.co.allen.oh.us/dog/php
www.delphosanimalhospital.com
 
Are you looking for a pet?
 
We want to “give back” to those who give so much to animals and people.
Plan to attend our 25th anniversary celebrationand help us find homes for 25 pets in need 
.
Learn more about and donate to these important organizationsthat will be in attendance at our PET ADOPTATHON.
Wednesday, September 12, 2012 The Herald –3
S
TATE
/L
OCAL
www.delphosherald.com
The Marion TownshipTrustees held their regularscheduled meeting on Mondayat the Marion Township Officewith the following memberspresent: Jerry Gilden andHoward Violet.The purpose of the meetingwas to pay bills and conductongoing business. The minutesof the previous meeting wereread and approved as read. TheTrustees then reviewed thebills and gave approval for 14checks totaling $66,659.59.Road Foreman Elwer report-ed the tile project on EvansRoad has been completed andafter some settling he will getit seeded.He also reported that theSign Retroreflectivity seminarhe recently attended addressedsome signs that are in the town-ship are no longer needed orrecognized by the FHWA.The third round of mowingshould be completed in the nextcouple of days.Fiscal Office Kimmetgave the Trustees the BankReconciliation and Fund StatusReports for review and signa-ture.He asked for a resolutionto move moneys within theGas Tax Fund and the Road &Bridge Funds. Trustees Violetoffered the Resolution whichwas seconded by TrusteeGilden and is in the resolutionsection 67 and will be part of the minutes.He advised the Trustees hestill hasn’t heard anything fromthe Assistant Prosecutor regard-ing the DPL Energy contractand they advised to copy theprosecutor to see if someoneelse could look at it.There being no further busi-ness, a motion to adjourn byTrustee Violet was secondedby Trustee Gilden and passedunanimously.
Marion Township Trustees
Two years ago, I was proudto attend a historic event –the moment the first ChevyCruze rolled off the line at theLordstown, Ohio GM plant. AndI even took a ride in a red Cruze,similar to the one my wife nowowns—a car made, stamped,and assembled by workers fromacross the state.Just a few short years ago, inthe midst of the GreatRecession, companieslike General Motorsand Chrysler were onthe verge of disintegra-tion. The demand fornew vehicles droppedprecipitously, and with-out federal intervention,the industry was virtu-ally certain to collapse.Such a breakdownwould have put thelivelihood of hundredsof thousands of Ohioworkers in jeopardy.In November 2008, 1,000workers at GM’s Lordstownplant were laid off. Today, near-ly 5,000 people – and anothershift of workers – build theChevy Cruze, one of the hottestselling cars in the nation.While some people werewilling to let Detroit go bank-rupt, we were determined notto let this critical industry fallby the wayside. We were com-mitted to the tough decisionto save the auto industry fromdisintegration, helping maintainhundreds of thousands of good-paying jobs.In Ohio alone, more than800,000 jobs are associated withthe auto industry, with morethan 120,000 Ohioans directlyemployed by automakers, deal-ers, and supply-chain partsmanufacturers. The Center forAutomotive Research found thatmore than 160,000 auto jobswould have been lost in Ohio in2009 if the auto industry had notbeen restructured.But it’s not just jobs at theBig 3. Ohio is home to moreparts suppliers, materials indus-tries, and technology companiesthat support America’s automanufacturing base than almostany other state. And the ChevyCruze epitomizes how centralthe auto industry is to Ohio.While the car is assembled inthe Mahoning Valley, it featurescomponents made at plants allacross Ohio. The Cruze’s tiresare manufactured in Akron, itsseats in Warren, engine blocksin Defiance, metal from Parma,the transmission in Toledo,speakers in Springboro, and thealuminum wheels for the high-mileage Chevy Cruze Eco comefrom Cleveland.So in many ways, invest-ing in the auto industry wasabout investing in Ohio’s supplychain.When things looked bleak – and when no private financ-ing was available to the autocompanies – we didn’t give upon American auto companies orAmerican manufacturing.The two-year anniversary of the Chevy Cruze is a triumphanttime for the automakers andsuppliers in our state,but it could have beena far different pic-ture if auto industrydetractors had gottentheir way. Insteadof adding more thana thousand new jobsand new overtimeand weekend shiftsin Lordstown, GMmight have beenhanging padlockson the gates of thecomplex. Instead of receiving awards and accolades,the company could be passingout pink slips.And it’s not just GeneralMotors that’s reaped the benefits.In the past year, Chrysler, Ford,and Honda have also announcedmulti-million dollar investmentsin their facilities across Ohio.From Defiance to Parma, fromToledo to Sharonsville, fromAvon Lake to Lima, and fromMarysville to Anna, auto jobsare being created or saved.But as we continue to workour way toward economic recov-ery, one thing is clear: we’re notgoing back to business as usual.High-tech, fuel-efficient carsand clean energy are the future,and the American auto industryis adapting.That’s why I was encouragedby an agreement laid out by theAdministration and Americanautomakers to implement new,stronger fuel economy standardsfor domestic cars. By 2025, auto-makers’ fleet of vehicles mustaverage 54.5 miles per gallon.This will make American carsmore competitive on a globalmarket and lower fuel costs forOhio households.When we decided to save theU.S. auto industry from collapse,Ohio’s steelworkers, plastics pro-ducers, and stamping plant work-ers were able to keep their jobs.Ohio auto parts suppliers wereable to hire more people and buildcapacity.We owe it to our childrenand we owe it to Ohio workersto create a climate that fostersinnovation and creates jobs –and auto manufacturing plays atremendous role in that. Thanksto the auto rescue, the Americancar industry—including GeneralMotors’ and Ohio’s own ChevyCruze—is on the road to an evengreater future.
A best-selling,made-in-Ohio car
BrownPoultryChampion BantamBreeding
Riley Armstrong
Champion Bantam Pen of 2
Riley Armstrong
Champion Broiler Pen
Nick Leeth
Champion Game BirdProject
Sabrina Barnhart
Champion PoultryShowman
Sabrina Barnhart
Champion Roaster Pen
Nick Leeth
Champion Standard
Thomas Lichtensteiger
Champion WaterfowlProject
Bryce Campbell
Grand Champion PoultryProject
Nick Leeth
Grand Champion TomTurkey
Adam Rager
Grand Champion TurkeyPen of Two
Hunter Hamrick
Grand Champion Poultry
Nick Leeth
Int. Poultry Showman
Riley Armstrong
Junior Poultry Showman
Jeanalle Bonifas
Senior Poultry Showman
Thomas Lichtensteiger
Reserve Champion BroilerPen
Evan Williams
Reserve Champion RoasterPen
Evan Williams
Reserve Champion TomTurkey
Meagan Hempfling
Reserve Champion TurkeyPen of Two
Ryan Rager
Grand Champion BroilerPen
Nick Leeth
Grand Champion RoasterPen
Nick Leeth
Grand Champion TomTurkey
Adam Rager
Grand Champion TurkeyPen Of Two
Hunter Hamrick
Reserve Champion BroilerPen
Evan Williams
Reserve Champion RoasterPen
Evan Williams
Reserve Champion TomTurkey
Meagan Hempfling
Reserve Champion TurkeyPen Of Two
Ryan Rager
Senior Turkey Showman
Elisabeth Klopfenstein
Intermediate TurkeyShowman
Bryce Campbell
Junior Turkey Showman
Ethan Greulach
Champion TurkeyShowman
Adam Rager
Best Eggs Cash
Thomas Lichtensteiger
Second Best Eggs
Garrett Henderson
GoatsBoer Market Weather Class1
Ethan J Bonifas
Boer Market Weather Class2
Lillian Hempfling
Grand Champion Boer
Meagan Hempfling
Grand Champion Boer
Meagan Hempfling
Grand Champion DairyGoat
Ford Tatum
Grand Champion Dairy
Logan Miller
Grand Champion Dairy
Logan Miller
Grand Champion MeatGoat
Amanda Lobsiger
Intermediate Goat
Colleen Schulte
Junior Goat Showmanship
Hunter Bonifas
Reserve Champion Boer
Logan Miller
Reserve Champion Boer
Logan Miller
Reserve Champion Dairy
Jacob Tatum
Reserve Champion Dairy
Amanda Lobsiger
Reserve Champion Dairy
Amanda Lobsiger
Reserve Champion Meat
Macie Preston
Senior Goat Showmanship
Logan Miller
Boer Market Weather Class2
Colleen Schulte
Boer Market Weather Class3
Meagan Hempfling
Boer Market Weather Class3
Colleen Schulte
Boer Market Weather Class4
Logan Miller
Boer Market Weather Class4
Smantha Bonifas
Boer Market Weather Class1
Ethan Bonifas
Market Goat Best Rate
Logan Miller
Market Goat 2nd BestRate
Hunter Bonifas
Champion Goat Showman
Logan Miller
Sheep1st Heavy Weight MarketClass
Ethan Greulach
1st Light Weight MarketClass
Brendon Doner
2nd Heavy Weight MarketClass
Sophia Wilson
2nd Light Weight MarketClass
Adam Rager
Best Rate of Gain
Mark Evans
Best Rate of Gain 2nd
Mark Evans
Champion Sheep Showman
Adam Rager
Grand Champion Ewe
Austin Sorgen
Grand Champion MarketLamb
Ethan Greulach
Grand Champion MarketLamb
Ethan Greulach
Grand ChampionPerformance Lamb
Brendon Doner
Grand ChampionPerformance Lamb
Brendon Doner
Grand Champion Ram
Austin Sorgen
Van Wert County Fair Results
Members of the Delphos Pathfinders 4-H club took home the following awards from the Van Wert County Fair: back, from left, Jordan Miller-Black Inc. 3rd place beef; Kurt Hoersten-Runner-up Fair King, Black Inc. 3rd place swine;Madelyn Buettner-Best Family and Consumer Life Project; Hunter Bonifas-Best County Shooting Sports; MichaelaHoffman- Black Inc. 3rd place Intermediate Clothing; Front row from left, Abby Buettner-honorable mention for fairbooth; Lillian Hempfling- Black Inc. 2nd place Beginner Clothing. Not pictured: Kim Schnipke- Black Inc., 3rd placebeef; Meagan Hempfling- Black Inc., 1st place Dairy; Colleen Schulte and Elizabeth Winhover- Black Inc. SpecialAchievement Award; Meagan Hempfling- certificate for Camp Counselor and Jr. Fair Board Member. The pathfindersof Delphos is an Honor Club and also received 1st place in Community Service Awards.
Photos submitted
Pathfinder Lilly Hempfling placed first in Boer MarketWether Class 2.See FAIR, page 9

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