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Published by: The Delphos Herald on Feb 18, 2012
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BY STACY TAFFstaff@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS—As anAssociate Veterinarian atDelphos Animal Hospital, Dr.April Shattuck has the perfectplatform to nurture her love of animals. Whether she’s deal-ing with a kitten or a pot-bellypig, Shattuck enjoys caring forher patients and teaching cli-ents to care for them as well.“I went to Bowling GreenUniversity for my undergrad-uate work and I started outinterested in marine biology,”she said. “I really wanted towork with animals and thatsounded interesting. I did moreresearch and realized that itwasn’t going to be as reward-ing as I thought, so I startedshadowing at Midway AnimalHospital and ended up switch-ing to Veterinary Medicine.It’s very rewarding.”Having grown up in Lima,Shattuck says the opening atDelphos Animal Hospital wasa perfect fit.“I had shadowed with Dr.John and Dr. Bonnie, so Iwas familiar with them and Ireally liked them and the waythey cared for animals,” shesaid. “I’m from Lima origi-nally so this really worked outfor me.”“Before I came here in2005, I worked my first year atCelina Animal Hospital,” sheadded. “I worked with bothlarge and small animals. Withlarge animals it can be hard onthe body, as Dr. John will tellyou. I still occasionally pitchin here with the large animalsif he needs help or is out of theoffice. I work more with petslike cats and dogs. Every oncein a while I’ll get a rabbit. I’veeven done surgery on a rat.”On a typical day, Shattuckperforms the same tasks onecould expect from any doctorin human or animal care.“In the morning I’m usu-ally doing surgeries or doingoutpatient work. I do the typi-cal spays, neuters and den-tal cleaning,” she said. “I dogrowth removals, too, andsometimes we deal with emer-gencies. The rest of the dayI’m seeing outpatients.”Treating other people’s petsall day and being a pet ownerherself, Shattuck knows justhow difficult it is to lose ananimal that has become partof the family.“The most difficult part of the job is when a client hasto say goodbye to a pet,” shesaid. “Pets are a part of ourfamilies and it can be reallyhard to say goodbye. We justtry to do whatever we can tomake it easier on them.”Shattuck says the bestaspect of being a veterinar-ian is getting to teach peoplehow to better care for theiranimals.“I really love it when aclient has left and I feel asthough they’ve learned some-thing or if they leave feelinglike they’ve done a good thingby bringing their pet in here,”she said. “I like teaching themsomething helpful about car-ing for their pet. I always say,‘you don’t know what youdon’t know’.”Shattuck says that in orderto be a successful veterinarian,you need to be able to connectwith people as well.“You have to love workingwith people, not just animals.Pets don’t just walk in on theirown,” she said. “You have tolove animals, too. This is acareer and it’s something youhave to be passionate aboutand something you have tolove. I can’t imagine doinganything else.”Shattuck lives in Elida withher husband Bob and their twodaughters, Taylor and Payton.They have two cats, Smokeyand Bandit, and one dog, aPomeranian named Corky.
, F
18, 2012
50¢ dailyDelphos, Ohio
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
Contraceptive debate continues, p11 Wildcats snap losing streak, p6
Obituaries 2State/Local 3Politics 4Community 5Sports 6-7Veteran 8Classifieds 9TV 10World News 11-12
Partly cloudytonight withlow in mid 20s.Sunny Sundaywith high inmid 30s; low in low 20s.
Local churchesset Lent offering
For many years, Delphos’community churches havemet on Thursdays through-out Lent to remember theimportant Christian season.Beginning Thursday, thisyear’s series will be held atnoon at St. Peter LutheranChurch, with lunch served at12:30 p.m. This year’s themeis “The Trials of Jesus”and each service will focuson different voices aroundJesus’ arrest and trial.Leading off the series willbe the Rev. Angela Khabeband St. Peter; March 1 willbe the Rev. Dave Howell andTrinity United Methodist;March 8 will be Pastor GaryFish and the Christian UnionChurch; March 15 will theRev. Ron Lumm and theJUMP Churches; March 22will be Pastor Harry Tolhurstand First Presbyterian; andMarch 29 will be the Rev.Mel Verhoff and St. John theEvangelist Catholic Church.
Project Recycletaking worn flagsSt. Barbara’ssets annual fish,chicken fry
St. Barbara’s Parish inCloverdale will hold its annualall-you-can-eat Fish andChicken Fry from 4-7 p.m.Sunday at the parish hall.Meals are dine-in or carry-out at $8 for adults and $4 forchildren.Menu items include:chicken and fish, potatoes,green beans, garlic toast andcole slaw.Delphos Project Recyclewill be held from 9-11:30a.m. today at DelphosTruck and Fuel Wash.Entry is gained bytraveling north from EastFifth Street east of DoubleAA Trailer Sales.Newspaper, phone books,plastic bags, cardboard,magazines and aluminumcans need to be in separatecontainers. Recycle is nowaccepting worn U.S. flags.All other items: tin cans,plastic and glass containersneed to be rinsed clean; thereis no need to remove labelsand they can be co-mingled.
Jefferson 66Bluffton 45Ft. Recovery 53St. John’s 39Spencerville 62Lincolnview 54Paulding 60Ada 64Crestview 55Cols. Grove 43Miller City 51Ft. Jennings 36Kalida 53Continental 43 Elida 80Celina 53
Stacy Taff photos
 Middle school celebrates FCCLA Week 
Above: Jefferson Middle School FCCLA members Brooke Gallmeier, left, andLexi Moore organize donated goods. The food and other donated items, which will betaken to the Ronald McDonald House, were collected during FCCLA Week. A totalof $103 was also collected.Below: Friday was Pajama Day at the middle school as part of FCCLA Week.Students paid $1 for permission to wear their favorite pajamas. From left, LillyannaHuffman, Devina Menke, Jenna Dunlap and Alaina Kortokrax.
Owens, Wortmansquare off 
BY MIKE FORDmford@delphosherald.com
VAN WERT — The twomen running to fill the com-missioner seat being vacated byClaire Dudgeon are Sheriff StanOwens and Denzil “Denny”Wortman. Because they areboth Republicans, the winnerwill be the next commissionerunless an independent candi-date files by March 5.Owens, 58, says he has beenrunning a budget for the 23years hehas beenin officeand thisis whatmostqualifieshim forthe posi-tions he’sseeking.“I’min my24th yearas sher-iff, having been a deputy anddetective for 11 years before Iran for sheriff and was elected.As sheriff, I’ve learned countygovernment and its operations.I’ve had 24 years of educa-tion with that and I’ve had 24years of budget-management,”he said.“Here at the sheriff’s office,the budget is a continuousoperation. We operate four in athird year every calendar yearto other operations because weoperate 8,760 hours in a calen-dar year as opposed to 2,000hours. Between our differentoperations such as corrections,road patrols and communica-tions, my budget managementexperience is from running a24-hour operation.”In addition, the sheriff alsoruns a farm.“I’ve also been farming formore than 35 years; managingmoney to maintain a farmingoperation and all the require-ments there. So, between thetwo, I’ve had a lot of mon-ey-managing experience,” hesaid.The husband of Susan andfather of three also points to hisfiscally-conservative values.“What I bring to the table,alongwith myexperi-ence, isthat I’ma con-serva-tive withconser-vativevaluesand I’ma com-monsense guy.I believe in looking at thewhole picture to try to be fairto all involved,” he said. “I’ma strong supporter of economicdevelopment. When thingsstart to pick up and get betteracross the country, we need tocompete for new businesses toget job growth going here inVan Wert County.”Wortman, 61, is a lifelongfarmer who worked more than30 years in manufacturing. Hisgoal is to bring jobs to VanWert County.“I will being my experienceand expertise to the position of county commissioner, where Iwill serve in the best interestof the residents of Van WertCounty. Amongst my priori-ties and at the top of that list iseconomic development. Uponentering office, I will becomedirectly involved in the processof bringing employment to ourcounty,” he said.The lifelong county resi-dent has been educated at OhioCity Liberty High School, ITTInstitute, Rhodes State College
Van Wert County Commissioner
See COMMISH, page 2
It’s My Job
Shattuck enjoys educating pet owners
Stacy Taff photo
Dr. April Shattuck, an associate veterinarian at DelphosAnimal Hospital, holds Betsy Louise, pet of Drs. Bonnieand John Jones.
Glenn fever returns 50years after historic flight
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla.— John Glenn fever grippedCape Canaveral on Friday, just as it did half a centuryago when America was on theverge of launching its first maninto orbit.Hundreds of NASA work-ers jammed a space centerauditorium, three days beforethe 50th anniversary of Glenn’shistoric flight, to see and hearthe first American to circle theEarth. Then journalists got acrack at Glenn, ever patientat describing his momentousflight aboard Friendship 7 andthe decades since.The 90-year-old Glennwas joined at both events byScott Carpenter, 86, the onlyother survivor of the originalMercury 7 astronauts, as theweekend of anniversary fes-tivities began.Glenn said he recollects theflight so often it seems like ittook place just a couple weeksago. He and Carpenter visitedtheir old launch pad, Complex14; it was from the blockhousethere that Carpenter called out“Godspeed John Glenn” beforethe rocket ignited.The national attention thenwas “almost unbelievable,”Glenn said, adding that he and hiscolleagues learned to live with theacclaim “or tried to anyway.”Glenn’s Friendship 7 cap-sule circled Earth three timeson Feb. 20, 1962. Carpenterfollowed aboard Aurora 7 onMay 24, 1962.They were the third andfourth Americans to rocket intospace. Alan Shepard and GusGrissom flew short suborbitalmissions in 1961, the sameyear the Soviet Union launchedtwo cosmonauts into orbit onseparate shots.The Cold War was raging,and America was desperate toeven the score. Glenn couldhave died trying if the heatshield on his capsule was looseas flight controllers feared.But the protective shield wastight, and Glenn splashed downsafely.Glenn, a U.S. senator forOhio for 24 years, returned toorbit aboard shuttle Discoveryin 1998, becoming the world’soldest spaceman at age 77 andcementing his super-galacticstatus.“Flying in space at age 77,you’ve given me hope. I’ve gota few good years left, and I’mready,” Kennedy Space Centerdirector Robert Cabana, a for-mer shuttle commander, toldGlenn.Glenn recalled how theMercury astronauts traveledduring their training to CapeCanaveral to watch a missileblast off. It was a night launch,and the rocket blew apart overtheir heads.“That wasn’t a very goodconfidence-builder for our firsttrip to the cape,” Glenn said.Improvements were made, andGlenn said he gained confi-dence in his Mercury-Atlasrocket, a converted nuclearmissile. Otherwise, he saidhe would not have climbedaboard.Glenn and his wife, Annie,who turned 92 on Friday, wereon hand Thursday eveningfor the attempted liftoff of thenewest of the Atlas rockets, anunmanned booster that NASAcontractors hope one day willcarry astronauts. Windy weath-er forced a scrub of the Navysatellite launch.“Scrub! Welcome to thespace program,” Glenn said atthe news conference held in theold Mercury Mission Control,now located at the KennedySpace Center Visitor Complex.“Not anything brand new tome.” Lousy weather spoiledFriday night’s launch attemptas well.
This column originally ran in March 2011. I tweaked it a little but not a lot. How sad.
Here it is halfway through Februaryalready.There are still several things that wenton my to-do list earlier in the year yet to bechecked off.As I write this, I am surrounded by paper.It’s on my left, on my right, all around me.Arrrg!I cleared out a file drawer last January andhad the best intentions of cleaning up somebut now all I see are bigger piles of agendasand the like. Yikes! I better get busy.Time just seems to slip away. I start work-ing on something and I tell myself I’ll get tothe filing when I’m done and then somethingelse comes up and then the phone rings andthen someone asks me a question and the nextthing I know, I’m jetting out the door and itdidn’t get done.It’s probably going to take a Saturday orSunday afternoon to accomplish this task. I’ll just pencil that right in.I’ve read somewhere we should alwayswrite down our goals for the next day andprioritize them so the most important thingsget done first. Well, my messy desk doesn’tseem to make it anywhere near the top of that list.Perhaps I don’t think it’s important enoughbut it really needs done. Maybe I’ll have afew minutes after I get this column done totuck a few things away in a file. Then again,probably not.Let’s check that list for Monday. Hmmm. Idon’t believe I see filing on there at all. Howodd. It needs done. Why isn’t it on the list?Could be that it is written in disappearingink.Things seem to go that way at home, too.For example: I have a drawer at home withold paid bills, letters, cards, etc., that I havebeen meaning to clean out so it can be usedfor something else. It needs done and I wouldbenefit from the space. Still, it never showsup on a list. I just keep stuffing in more andmore until I can hear pieces fluttering downthe back of the dresser when the drawer isopened and closed.There was a sign on my mother’s desk atthe Marathon station and subsequently at thegarage on Pierce Street. It read, “Don’t touchmy mess! I know where everything is.”For the most part, the same is true of mydesk at work. I can usually lay my hands onsomething in pretty short order. Sometimes,not so much.Hey. Where did that list go? Uh oh. I thinkI wrote it on disappearing paper!
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The DelphosHerald
Vol. 142 No. 189
Nancy Spencer, editorRay Geary, general managerDelphos Herald, Inc.Don Hemple, advertisingmanagerTiffany Brantley,
circulation managerThe Daily Herald(USPS 1525 8000) is publisheddaily except Sundays, Tuesdaysand Holidays.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
2 The Herald Saturday, February 18, 2012
For The Record
The Delphos Herald wantsto correct published errors inits news, sports and featurearticles. To inform the news-room of a mistake in publishedinformation, call the editorialdepartment at 419-695-0015.Corrections will be publishedon this page.
Ellen Moore was misiden-tified as Ellen Karhoff inWednesday’s story and pic-ture about Kyle Karhoff sign-ing to play golf at UNOH.
On theOther hand
Ja. 14, 1931Fb. 16, 2012
Grover Cleveland Patrick(Peno), 81, of Ringgold,Ga., and formerly of Delphos, died Thursday athis son’s home in Ringgold,surrounded by his lovingfamily.He was born Jan. 14,1931, during the Depressionin Weeksbury, Ky., toCharlie and Eliza (Elam)Patrick, who preceded himin death.On Feb. 3, 1951, he mar-ried Dolores Trainor inPetersburg, Va. She pre-ceded him in death on April12, 2007.Survivors include threesons, Michael (Linda)Patrick Sr. of Ringgold,Robert Patrick of Chandler,Ariz., and Dennis (Tammy)Patrick of Lima; brothersAndy (Octavia) Patrickand Jimmy (Nan) Patrickof Delphos; sisters PhyllisTuell and Eva Lawson of Cumberland, Ky.; eightgrandchildren and six great-grandchildren.Mr. Patrick enlisted inthe U.S. Army at age 17and served from 1949-51. The Korean War wasunderway and he was sentto Prestonsburg, Ky., toFort Lawton, Wash., tobe shipped to the Far EastCommand in Yokohama,Japan. After servingYokohama, he was shippedto Yamagata, Japan, wherehe served with the YamagataCivil Affairs Team and wasawarded the Certificate of Proficiency with the 1stCalvary Division. He couldstill speak fluent Japaneseand would not hesitate toshow his skill. Patrick hadthe “gift of gab” and allknew him in the little min-ing town of Hi Hat, Ky.,where he grew up. Patrickand his wife moved to Limato be close to his broth-ers and other relatives andobtained work at the B&ORailroad Company from1956-57 and became a fire-man for the railroad. Whenthe Ford Motor Companycame to Lima, he startedworking at the Lima EnginePlant in April 1957 andretired in April 1987. Whileat Ford, Patrick becamepresident of UAW Local1219 and traveled to Detroitand other cities much of hiscareer. While at Ford, heattended Bluffton Collegeand received his detectivelicense and worked at anagency in the Lima area.In the 1960s, he ran forAllen County sheriff andlost by 20 votes. In June1966 he became a notarypublic. He attended KnottsSchool of Auctioneeringbased out of Gallipolis andreceived his auctioneeringlicense and in November1971, he started his ownaction house in Lima andwas certified in Ohio andMichigan. He would enter-tain anyone who wouldlisten to his auctioneeringskills.Also while at Ford,he started Suburban C.B.Radio and Printing and wasquite successful and wasknown as “the Colonel.”He was granted his amateurradio operator’s license andspoke across the world toother ham operators.After some years, heopened another businesscalled Inland Marina onGrubb Road near Delphos,selling boats, motors, trail-ers, fishing tackle and bait.He was an avid fisherman,hunter and enjoyed liv-ing in Northern Michiganfor many years after heretired.Patrick and his wifemoved to Ringgold in 2001to be closer to their son.Patrick was a memberof the Eagles, Moose andserved on the DemocraticElection Council inWellston, Mich. he alsoenjoyed his time in the gar-den, tending to his pets,golf, his fruit orchard andliked to go to flea markets.He peddled, sold and ransmall businesses all his lifeand enjoyed life and mak-ing people laugh.Funeral services willbegin at 2 p.m. Tuesdayat Chiles-Laman Funeraland Cremation, ShawneeChapel, Pastor RobertMorrison officiating.Burial will be in WoodlawnCemetery, with militaryrites.Friends may call from1-2 p.m. Tuesday at thefuneral home.
Gv ClvladPack (P)
sp. 13, 1932-Fb. 17, 2012
Loretta M. Nomina, 79, of Delphos, died at 1:24 a.m.Friday at St. Rita’s MedicalCenter.She was born Sept. 13,1932, in Kentucky, to Elix andHazel (Brock) Collins.She married MelvinNomina in 1974.He survives in Delphoswith daughters Cindy Gooteof Elida and step daughterSuzanne (David) Laudadioof North Carolina; grandchil-
La M. nma
dren Nick (Ali) French of Colorado, Jim (Casey) Sellersof Kettering and JeremyBushong of Lima; and stepgrandchildren Tiffany Puckettand Jamie Wolfe; and eightgreat grandchildren.She was preceded in deathby her son, Jerry Bushong andstep son Steven Nomina.Mrs. Nomina drove aschool bus for many yearsand retired from Ford MotorCompany and taught drivereducation. She was a mem-ber of St. John the EvangelistCatholic Church, DelphosLioness, Delphos Eagles andQuilting Club in Delphos.Mass of Christian Burialbegins at 11 a.m. Mondayat St. John the EvangelistCatholic Church, the Rev.Melvin Verhoff officiating.Burial will follow in St. John’sCemetery.Friends may call from 2-8p.m. Sunday at Harter andSchier Funeral Home, wherethe parish wake is at 7:30p.m.Memorials are to thechurch.Ruth Eleanore HoltzhauerRohrbach, 88, joined otherfamily members and friendsat 4:15 a.m. on Friday.She was the daughter of Joseph and Olvina (Hoagland)Holtzhauer.On May 11, 1946, shemarried Norman Rohrbach,whom she continued to lovethroughout her life. He pre-ceded her in death.She is survived by twosons, James (Roberta)Rohrbach of Sidney andTimothy Rohrbach of NewKnoxville; two daughters,Theresa (Terry) Kemmannof St.Marys and Rebecca(Cletus) Koverman of NewBremen; and 13 grandchil-dren, 13 great-grandchildren,three stepgreat-grandchildren;and three stepgreat-great-grandchildren.Also preceding her indeath were a son, NormanThomas Rohrbach; grand-son, Craig Andrew Kemman;great-grandson, Fred AdamRohrbach; and brother, GeneHoltzhauer.Living her faith, Ruthworked 30 years as organ-ist at Holy Rosary CatholicChurch in St. Marys. She alsoin earlier years worked atGoodyear Tire & Rubber Co.,Happy Humpty Restaurantand Miller’s Textiles. Mostof all, she worked at trying tobe the best wife and mothershe could be.She enjoyed spending timewith her grandchildren, tak-ing them to Hocking County – Old Man’s Cave, and walk-ing to visit the residents in thenursing home. She appreci-ated the time and love thatthe town businesses wouldgive her and go out of theirway to serve her or just say“hi” as she took her manywalks. All the birthday cardsfrom them on one particularbirthday were always talkedabout. Working with the chil-dren at East School broughther such joy.Mass of Christian Burialwill begin at 10:30 a.m.Monday at Holy RosaryCatholic Church, 511 E.Spring St., St. Marys, theRev. Anthony Cutcher cel-ebrant. Burial will follow atGethsemane Cemetery in St.Marys.Visitation for family andfriends will be held 2- 4 p.m.and 6 – 8 p.m. Sunday atMiller-Long and Folk FuneralHome, 314 West High Street,St., Marys. Condolences maybe sent to millerfuneralhomes.net
ruh elaHlzhau rhbach
Miriam Hughes, 73, of Portage, Mich., passed awayThursday at Rose Arbor.She was born Dec. 30,1938, in Delphos, one of sixchildren of Albert and Ruth(Scherger) Weisgerber.She married DavidHughes, who survives.Other survivors includeher children, Jeffrey Hughesof Kalamazoo and SusanHughes of Ada; two grand-children, David Hughesof Kalamazoo and MiayaHunsberger of Ada; andgreat-grandchild, ShoshanaHughes of Kalamazoo.Hughes lived in Delphosuntil 1950, her familymoved to Hillsdale, MI. Shegraduated from HillsdaleHigh School in 1956. Afterhigh school, she attendedWMU, where she receiveda degree in teaching andalso meet her husband of 51 years. Miriam taught30 years in the Kalamazooarea, Portage, Climax Scottsand Parchment Schools. Shewas a member of Alpha ChiOmega Sobriety. After retir-ing, she was very involvedin KIA. She was head of Outreach and a lead DocentTrainer. She was very activein the Boys National TennisTournament. She becamean accomplished painterafter retiring, painting pas-tels. She was a member of the board of the RichmondCenter and a master gar-dener.A memorial Mass will becelebrated at 11 a.m. Feb.27 at St. Monica’s Churchwith a visitation starting at10 a.m. and a reception tofollow service.In lieu of flowers, memo-rials are to West MichiganCancer Center, KIA,Richmond Center and St.Monica’s Church.Friends may leave mes-sages for the family at www.avinkcremation.com.Arrangements by AvinkFuneral Home CremationSociety, Schoolcraft, Mich.
Mam Hugh
(Cud fm pag 1)
College and Bluffton College.He majored in business admin-istration.He worked at ChrislerAmlex/GKN Sinster Metalsfor as long as the factoryremained in business.“Over my 31 years at thecompany, I enjoyed positionsof increased responsibilityuntil the company closed in2000. Throughout my workingcareer, I completed my educa-tion and pursued continuingstudies in the interest of self-improvement,” he said.Wortman is a licensed pilotand volunteers at the airport.He and his wife, Kaulene,have been married for 42 yearsand raised two children whogave them three grandkids. If elected, he wants to promotethe industrial complex.“We have that 1,600-acremegasite; I want to promotethat. I am concerned abut thefuture of our youth. Therefore,I will work within the educa-tional system in developingtechnical programs for indus-tries interested in expand-ing or locating in Van WertCounty,” he said.Wortman says his businessexperience as a farmer is oneof his biggest qualifiers.“Operating my own busi-ness has expanded my skillsin the management of budgetsand living within my means.I will bring these skills tothe commissioner’s positionwhen dealing with the countybudgets and spending yourhard-earned tax dollars. I willpursue every opportunity toreduce the county’s operatingexpenditures without jeopar-dizing the standard of livingwe have come to enjoy,” hesaid.“While the economy isshowing improving right now,we must be forward-thinkingby planning for a brighterfuture. I can do that and that’swhy I am prepared to meetthese challenges. Therefore, Iam your candidate of choice.”
MaryAnne, 65, of Spencerville,services will begin at 11 a.m.Saturday at Thomas E. Bayliff Funeral Home, the Revs. JanJohnson and John G. Medaughofficiating. Burial will be ata later date in SpencervilleCemetery. Friends may callone hour prior to services atthe funeral home. Memorialcontributions may be madeto Trinity Untied MethodistChurch.
History repeating itself 
CLEVELAND (AP) — These Ohio lotter-ies were drawn Friday:
Mga Mll
16-25-28-32-40, Mega Ball: 3
Pck 3 evg
Pck 3 Mdday
Pck 4 evg
Pck 4 Mdday
Estimated jackpot: $50 million
rllg Cah 5
02-11-25-29-32Estimated jackpot: $100,000
t oH evg
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Paid for by: Committee to elect Denzil R. Wortman, County Commissioner.Phyllis Wortman, Treasurer, 13005 Richey Road, Van Wert, OH 45891
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Public Invited
SAT., FEB. 25
American Legion Post 715
100 Legion Drive, Ft. Jennings, Ohio
Carryout - $7.00
starting at 4:30 p.m.
6:30 p.m. until 11:00 p.m.
All You CanEat and Drink$
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The Legion Hall is available for Weddings, Receptions andParties. For information call 419-286-2100 or 419-286-2192
924 E. Fifth St. Delphos419-695-1632
Open Daily at 10:30 a.m.Sun.-Thurs.closed at 9 p.m.Fri. & Sat.close at 10 p.m.
Come in and enjoy your favorite items
and of course our 
Saturday, February 18, 2012 The Herald –3
Honor Roll
St. John’s High School
Distinguished — 4.0Freshmen
Austin Heiing, LoganHesseling, Tara Vorst,Samantha Wehri
Nick Bockey, MadisonBurgei, Aaron Hellman, LukeMacLennan, Kyle Pohlman
Alyssa Gable, KelseyPohlman, Jessica Recker,Katie Vorst, Tricia Warnecke
Jordan Bergfeld, KelseyBritt, Julia Dickman, CourtneyHorstman, Dylan Krendl,Jensi Utrup, Kaitlin Wrasman
Excellent — 3.5 – 3.99Freshmen
Haleigh DeWyer, RebekahFischer, Megan Fish, ZachGable, Kaitlyn Gardis, EvanHays, Alyssa Martin, AlexOdenweller, Colleen Schulte,Elizabeth Winhover
Justin Berelsman, AmandaBoberg, Samantha Bonifas,Alicia Buettner, Eric Clark,Kylie Fritz, Eric Gerberick,Spencer Ginter, Megan Joseph,Morgan Jostpille, BradleyKlausing, Jessica Koverman,Madison Kreeger, AndyMay, Lindsay Mohler, KellenSchomaeker, Elizabeth Shafer,Kaitlyn Slate, Quinn Wise, BenWrasman, Kaylie Youngpeter
Cole Fischbach, CurtisGeise, Brendan Giambruno-Fuge, Jake Hays, StephanieHonigford, Jared Knebel,Mallory Metcalfe, AaronMiller, Ally Mohler, TeresaPohlman, Todd Rode, LaurenUtrup, Calvin Vonderwell,Tricia Wrasman, AllisonYoungpeter
Julie Bonifas, Zach Burnett,Tanner Calvelage, Alex Clark,Kelsi Dickman, Nikki Etgen,Courtney Grothouse, KristieGrothouse, Adam Haunhorst,Katie Honigford, MyriahJackson, Austin Jostpille,Kyle Klausing, DavidLindeman, Samantha Miller,Stephanie Pohlman, TimPohlman, Shelby Reindel,Brice Schulte, Ryan Smith,Alex Wehri, Maggie Wehri,Chelsea Wellmann, NicoleWinhover, Kathleen Wreede
Merit — 3.0 – 3.49Freshmen
Alaina Backus, JordenBoone, Alaina Buettner,Wes Buettner, JacksonDonley, Trisha Fischer, AndyGrothouse, Emilee Grothouse,Samantha Kramer, NickMartz, Emily McRedmond,Garrett Nagel, Wyatt Nagel,Cory Schimmoeller, AustinSchulte, Lydia Schwinnen,Abby Stump
Cheyanne Bonifas,Brittney Claypool, JakeCsukker, TJ Hoersten, TylerJettinghoff, Austin Martin,Gwen Neumeier, Erica Saine,Mikhaila Scirocco, RyanShumaker
Isaac Altenburger, SethBockey, Brock Bonifas, RyanBuescher, Will Buettner,Christie Carder, Sierra Ditto,Katrina Etzkorn, AlyssaFaurot, Kim Hoffman, EmilyHorstman, Nick Kayser, CraigKlausing, Katie Luersman,Grace Mitchener, NathanPohlman, Robbie Ruda,Casey Schnipke, HeatherVogt, Drew Wagner, AustinWolke, Ben Youngpeter
Ryan Densel, AndrewEtgen, Katie Evans, KaylaFriend, Jessica Hammons,Logan Heiing, MeaganHempfling, Isaac Klausing,Cody Kundert, AaronLedyard, Brian Lisk, GarthLucius, Mallory MacLennan,Adrienne May, KyleNeumeier, Austin Reindel,Josh Rode, Molly Scalf,Austin Sheeter, Caleb Smith,Ben Warnecke, Chris Will
It’s Paczki Time 
Assorted Flavorson Sale Now!
662 Elida Rd. 419-692-0007
 Just east of St. John’s High SchoolHours: 5a-9p
Travel choice.com with
  L a s  V e g  a s - 6 / 1 8 - 2 2
 C a p e C o d - 8 / 1 0 - 1  7
Check us out online:
Delphos City SchoolsWeek of Feb. 20-24
Monday: No school -President’s DayTuesday: Spaghetti withmeat sauce, garlic bread, carrotstix, pineapple tidbits, lowfatmilk.Wednesday: Cheese pizza,tossed salad, fruit, lowfat milk.Thursday: Chicken andnoodles, dinner roll, mashedpotatoes, fruit, lowfat milk.Friday: Toasted cheese sand-wich, tomato soup with crack-ers, corn, fruit, lowfat milk.
St. John’sWeek of Feb. 20-24
Monday: No school -President’s DayTuesday: Hot dog sandwichor BBQ rib sandwich, bakedbeans, salad, potato chips,mixed fruit, milk.Wednesday: Fish sandwich/cheese or tuna salad sandwich,green beans, salad, pears, milk.Thursday: Pancakes andsausage or shredded chickensandwich, hash browns, salad,orange juice, milk.Friday: Cheese quesadilla/salsa/ sour cream or tuna saladsandwich, corn, salad, peaches,milk.
LandeckWeek of Feb. 20-24
Monday: No school -President’s DayTuesday: Hamburger andmacaroni, lettuce salad, cheeseslice, dinner roll, fruit, milk.Wednesday: Toasted cheesesandwich, green beans, applecrisp, milk.Thursday: Shredded turkeysandwich, mashed potatoes andgravy, fruit, milk.Friday: Macaroni andcheese, butter/peanut butterbread, green beans, fruit, milk.
Fort JenningsWeek of Feb. 20-24
Chocolate, white or straw-berry milk served with allmeals.H.S. - Ala Carte - Pretzeland cheese available everyFriday; Salad bar with fruit andmilk for $2.00 available everyWednesday.Monday: No school -President’s DayTuesday: Chicken strips,carrots, G-force bar, fruit.Wednesday: Cheese pizza,green beans, dinner roll, fruit.Thursday: Popcorn chicken,peas, dinner roll, fruit.Friday: Grilled cheese ortuna salad sandwich, corn,sherbet, fruit.
OttovilleWeek of Feb. 20-24
Monday: No school -President’s DayTuesday: Hog dog/chilidog, tator tots, corn, peaches,milk.Wednesday: Fish sandwich,mac and cheese, green beans,pineapple, milk.Thursday: Turkey andgravy, mashed potatoes, butterbread, peas, jello, milk.Friday: Cheese pizza, chips,greenb eans, pineapple, milk.
LincolnviewWeek of Feb. 20-24
Monday: No school -President’s DayTuesday: Pepperoni pizza,mixed vegetables, sherbet,milk.Wednesday: Italian dippers,sauce, green beans, mixed fruit,milk.Thursday: Hamburger/bun,peas, pears, milk.Friday: Fish sandwich/bun,carrots/celery, Goldfish crack-ers, tropical fruit cup, milk.
Elida Elementary, Middle and High SchoolWeek of Feb. 20-24
Daily every student isoffered the choice of four dif-ferent lunches. These includethe one printed here, pizzalunch, sandwich lunch or chef salad lunch.Monday: No school -President’s DayTuesday: Sloppy Joe orhot dog, curly fries, pineappletidbits, milk.Wednesday: Cheese quesa-dilla, seasoned carrots, pears,milk.Thursday: Beef taco withtoppings, seasoned corn, peach-es, breadstick, milk.Friday: Cheese breadstickswith dipping sauce, Californiablend veggie, peaches, milk.
GomerWeek of Feb. 20-24
Monday: No school -President’s DayTuesday: Hot dog, curlyfries, pineapple tidbits, milk.Wednesday: Cheese quesa-dilla, seasoned carrots, pears,milk.Thursday: Beef taco withtoppings, seasoned corn, peach-es, breadstick, milk.Friday: Cheese breadstickswith dipping sauce, Califroniablend veggie, peaches, milk.
SpencervilleWeek of Feb. 20-24
Monday: No school -President’s DayTuesday: Beef and cheesesandwich, curly fries, peaches,patriotic popsicle, milk.Wednesday: Macaroni andcheese, green beans, soft pret-zel rod, applesauce, milk.Thursday: Bacon and egg,breakfast pizza, hash brownpatty, orange smiles, milk.Friday: Shredded chickensandwich, corn, pineapple,milk.

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