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Jefferson scholarship winners, p4
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Wednesday, June 19, 2013
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
Council votes down property rezoning
By NANCY SPENCER Herald Editor firstname.lastname@example.org DELPHOS — Rezoning of property at 215 North State St., Lot 903, owned by Stan Wiechart, from Residential 1 to Business 2 was defeated by Delphos City Council on a 4-2 vote Monday evening in front of a packed house. Wiechart had expressed interest in selling the property to Fischer Plumbing and Heating. Owner Jason Buettner said he was going to put up a metal building to house his equipment and supplies and use the rest of the property for parking. More than 50 concerned residents attended the meeting with their spokesperson, Dave Ricker, speaking for the group. Ricker presented a petition with 126 signatures against the rezoning, citing decreased property values and what the
Kiwanis taking fireworks donations
Jon Neer, left, and Ron “Zee” Beining of Beining Contactors work on concrete poured for the footer of the seventh Habitat for Humanity home in Delphos on Tuesday. The 26-by-50-foot home will be owned by Thomas Stanton Sr., his long-time partner, Melanie Young, and their three children: Samantha, 3, Leanne, 5, and Thomas Jr., 6. (Delphos Herald/Nancy Spencer)
The Kiwanis Club of Delphos is accepting donations for the annual 4th of July Fireworks display. Donations can be sent to the Kiwanis at PO Box 173, Delphos; or can be dropped off at First Federal Bank.
Footer poured for 7th Habitat home
BY NANCY SPENCER Herald Editor email@example.com
The Delphos Canal Commission has announced the semiannual Canal Cleanup at 8:30 a.m. Saturday. Volunteers will register at the Hanser Pavilion and sign waiver forms. All ages are welcome and civic organizations are encouraged to work as a group. Those participating should dress accordingly for the weather and the possibility of coming into contact with skin irritants.
Canal cleanup set Saturday
DELPHOS — Delphos’ seventh Habitat for Humanity home is underway at the corner of Tenth and Washington streets. Beining Contractors placed the footer forms earlier this week and poured the concrete for the home’s foundation on Tuesday. Habitat Construction Manager Roger Calvert said the structure will be the first Energy Star Habitat home in Delphos. “This home will be as energy efficient as possible,” Calvert said Tuesday. “We will cre-
ate and air-tight ‘envelope’ with the insulation and caulking of a duct work. The home will meet better standards from the studs up.” Calvert said the home will keep cool air in the summer and warm in the winter. “When you seal the ducts and insulate right, you tell the air where to go instead of it following the path of least resistance,” he added. Calvert said the lighting and appliances will also meet Energy Star requirements. A third party will come in do testing on the duct work, insulation and other items before the home receives the Energy Star seal of approval. See HABITAT, page 3
neighbors of the property felt were safety concerns, including increased risk of injury from accidents because of constant truck and heavy-equipment traffic and the presence of portable toilets, not only because of aesthetics but also sanitary concerns and children playing and being inquisitive in the area. Councilman Joe Martz questioned several points of Ricker’s presentation, stating several of the issues were not what had been said in previous public discussions about the matter. “I just want to make sure everyone knows that some of what you have stated is not true,” Martz said. “I want to try and be a mediator in this situation. We need to find a way to make this work. We need to be a community and act like a community. We are losing jobs and we can’t afford to lose any more.” See REZONING, page 3
Youth Baseball Scores Tuesday’s Results Delphos Minor League Cubs 16, Reds 9 Indians 14, Orioles 11 Mets 18, Tigers 12 Pirates 23, Dodgers 6 Buckeye Boys Pony League VW Alspach Gearhart 4, Antwerp 1 Inner County League Middle Point Gold 14, Moose 1320 The Herd 0 Lee Kinstle Pirates 10, VW Optimist Reds 2 Monday’s Results Inner County League Middle Point Gold 15, VW Optimist Reds 2 Tri-County Little League Delphos Braves 9, Greif Rangers 6 Young’s Waste Service Yankees 14, Delpha Chevy Reds 12 K of C Indians 5, 1st Federal Athletics 4 Mostly sunny today with highs in the upper 70s. Mostly clear tonight with lows in the mid 50s. See page 2.
D.A.R.E. Camp in Delphos ‘The Great Kaplan’ entertains for reading program
Fort Jennings Envirothon Team state runner-up
Information submitted The Fort Jennings Envirothon team recently competed at the State Envirothon competition held at Deer Creek State Park in Pickaway County. One hundred and twenty students from 17 different high schools, representing every part of the state, competed June 10-11. The annual event is an outdoor competition that tests student’s knowledge of soil, forestry, wildlife, aquatic ecology and current environmental issues. This year’s theme was Pasture/Rangeland Management. The team from Fort Jennings placed second out of the top 20 teams at the state competition. They actually tied for first place out of the 600 points possible but lost out on the tie-breaker which was the scores on the presentation portion of the competition. The winning team from Chardon High School won the right to attend the Canon North American Envirothon in Montana in August. This is the 16th year that Fort Jennings has had an Envirothon Team and the 16th straight year the team has advanced to state competition. The top four teams from the area competition held in April qualify for the state contest. Students compete by answering questions as a team at field test sites and prepare a short oral presentation on the theme of the year. Monday morning and afternoon are spent at the test site working on the tests and for four hours Monday evening, the teams work on preparing their presentations which must include visual displays. The team advisors are not
Tuesday evening was Family Night for the Delphos Public Library’s Summer Reading Program, with entertainment provided by David Kaplan, “The Great Kaplan,” a juggler and musician. Above: Seven-year-old Ava Kramer helps The Great Kaplan get ready for a juggling trick. (Delphos Herald/Stacy Taff)
Fourth-grader Nathan Gable participates in the washer toss game, which is part of the Allen County Sheriff’s Department annual D.A.R.E. Camp at Franklin Elementary School. The premise behind the D.A.R.E. Program is to teach kids the dangers of drugs, tobacco and alcohol and learn how to make good decisions, how to handle peer pressure and why friends and family are so important. The program also offers free photo/DNA identification cards throughout Allen County. The cards are wallet-sized for parents to keep an updated photo and their child’s DNA just in case the child comes up missing. (Delphos Herald/Stephanie Groves)
Obituaries State/Local The Next Generation Community Sports Business Classifieds TV
2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
The Fort Jennings Envirothon Team One received its state runner-up plaque from State Envirothon Chairperson Jill Obanion, left. Team members include, second from left, Alex Sealts, Jared Hoersten, Jake Young, Morgan Ricker and Logan Sickels. (Submitted photo) allowed to be with their team of a three-judge panel that An awards banquet is held at any of the testing or pre- includes local resource peo- with the winner representing paring times. ple, EPA representatives, Ohio at the North American Tuesday, the teams are local government officials or Canon Envirothon. assigned a time to give Ohio Department of Natural their presentation in front Resource personnel. See ENVIROTHON, page 3
2 – The Herald
Wednesday, June 19, 2013
IT WAS NEWS THEN
One Year Ago More than 210 Jefferson alumni gathered Saturday for the annual banquet at the Delphos Eagles Lodge and to honor two special people as the 2012 Hall of Honor inductees. Dr. Walter Wolery and Dave Hoffman were this year’s honorees. 25 Years Ago – 1988 Spencerville residents are making final preparations for the benefit wine and cheese reception and awards ceremony June 25 at the Veterans of Foreign Wars post. Spencerville Dumpbusters, under whose banner the landfill proposal was defeated, will receive an award during the evening. The last meeting of the season for the Catholic Daughters of the Americas was held recently at the Knights of Columbus hall on Elida Avenue. Rosella Bonifas read a thankyou letter from the Right to Life organization for a donation. Katie Hanser also sent a thank-you to the court for honoring the poetry winners at the May potluck. Delphos Memorial Home recently hosted the certificate and pin presentation for the nurses aides who completed the nursing assistant training program. Attending the ceremony were: Jenny Kroeger, Becky Swint, Peggy Landwehr, Hope Anita Sherrick, Patricia Siefker, Tammy Lindeman, Lois Hawk, Kathy German, Virginia Meyer and Beth Kroeger Kerns. 50 Years Ago – 1963 The K of C honored past Grand Knights of Council 1362 at Monday night’s meeting. They were: Hubert Ricker, Frank Wrasman, Eugene Wagner, Hubert Youngpeter, Carl Wrasman, Donald Imber, Melvin Hempfling, A. J. Laudick, William Gladen, Ollie Hemker, Jerome Pohlman and Cyril Hickey. Members of the Senior Chapter of the Child Conservation League held a Mother-Daughter-Son banquet Tuesday evening at the First United Presbyterian Church. The Girls Ensemble from Jefferson High School sang “Pride of May.” Members of the ensemble were: Jane Powell, Jane Koch, Barbara Ladd, Cynthia Heidenreich, Karen Fox, Mary Baumgartner, Becky Martin, Diane Broaddus, Diane Alquire and Linda Truesdale. Mrs. Ambrose Wannemacher was hostess to the members of the Amicidia Club Tuesday at her home on West Eighth Street. Cards formed the evening’s entertainment with Mrs. William Heiing receiving high and traveling prizes and Mrs. A. J. Meyer low. The club will meet again July 9 at the home of Pauline Gremling, West Third Street.
For The Record
75 Years Ago – 1938 Louis Scherger, of the class of 1938, was named president of St. John’s Alumni Association at the annual dance given in the school auditorium Friday evening. Others named were Lois Kaskel, vice president, and Mary Lindemann, secretary-treasurer. Advisory board is Arthur Grone, Thomas Stallkamp, Lenore Grewe, Mrs. Bernard Kill, John Helmkamp, Oliver Sever, Leona Martz, James Hotz, Rita Helmkamp and Jean Lindemann. The members of the Delphos council of Knights of Columbus are making plans for two social events to be held in honor of the election of Ray McKowen, a member of the local council, as state deputy, the highest office in the organization in Ohio. Cards are out now for a stag party to be held at the Idlewild clubhouse on Wednesday of next week. A more formal social affair will be held in the K. of C. rooms next fall. The Putnam County Democratic Women’s Club will hold a regular meeting in the assembly room of the court house at Ottawa on June 21. Anne Lewis of Columbus Grove, will lead the discussion on the topic, “Finance.” She will be assisted by Mrs. Charles Borman, Mrs. Charles McCrate and Mrs. Ray Radcliff.
Bonnie I. Ickes
Nov. 30, 1929June 16, 2013
OBITUARY The Delphos Herald
Vol. 143 No. 4
Bonnie I. Ickes, 83, of Middle Point and formerly The Delphos Herald of Spencerville, died at 1:08 a.m. Sunday at Vancrest (USPS 1525 8000) is published Health Care Center in Van daily except Sundays, Tuesdays and Holidays. Wert. The Delphos Herald is delivShe was born Nov. 30, ered by carrier in Delphos for 1929, in Van Wert to Albert $1.48 per week. Same day Elmer and Helen Mildred delivery outside of Delphos is (Mihm) Grunden, who pre- done through the post office ceded her in death. for Allen, Van Wert or Putnam On July 2, 1955, she mar- Counties. Delivery outside of ried Maurice A. Ickes Sr., these counties is $110 per year. Entered in the post office who died on June 3, 1991. in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as Survivors include two children, Virginia Mae Periodicals, postage paid at Delphos, Ohio. (William) Kohler Sr. of Delphos and Maurice A. 405 North Main St. (Kelli) Ickes Jr. of Sidney; TELEPHONE 695-0015 seven grandchildren, 12 Office Hours great-grandchildren and two 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. POSTMASTER: great-great-grandchildren. Send address changes She was also preceded in death by a son, Ronald Jay to THE DELPHOS HERALD, 405 N. Main St. Ickes; and a sister, Betty Delphos, Ohio 45833 (Hubert) Keyton. Funeral services will begin at 1 p.m. today at Thomas E. Bayliff Funeral Home, Spencerville, the ORRECTIONS Rev. Mike Shaner officiating. Burial will be in The Delphos Herald wants Spencerville Cemetery. to correct published errors in Friends may call one hour its news, sports and feature Corn $6.94 prior to the service today at articles. To inform the newsWheat $6.63 driven by Bryan Smith in North Lovell, the funeral home. Associated Press room of a mistake in published Soybeans $15.29 Preferred memorials are information, call the editorial Maine. Britain’s Prince Edward married Today is Wednesday, June 19, the 170th commoner Sophie Rhys-Jones in Windsor, to the heart or cancer funds. department at 419-695-0015. day of 2013. There are 195 days left in the England. Corrections will be published Ten years ago: The FBI put cosmetyear. on this page. ics heir Andrew Luster aboard a plane in Today’s Highlight in History: On June 19, 1953, Julius Rosenberg, 35, Mexico and flew him back to California, CLEVELAND (AP) — These Ohio lotteries were and his wife, Ethel, 37, convicted of con- five months after he’d been convicted spiring to pass U.S. atomic secrets to the in absentia of drugging and raping three drawn Tuesday: Soviet Union, were executed at Sing Sing women. Federal authorities said Iyman Mega Millions Faris, an Ohio truck driver who met Osama Prison in Ossining, N.Y. 06-17-34-40-48, bin Laden and admitted plots against trains On this date: WASHINGTON (AP) — The Republican-led House on Mega Ball: 30 In 1862, Congress passed, and President and the Brooklyn Bridge, had pleaded Tuesday passed a far-reaching anti-abortion bill that conservaMegaplier Abraham Lincoln signed, a measure abol- guilty to felony charges. (Faris was later tives saw as a milestone in their 40-year campaign against legal2 sentenced to 20 years in prison.) The ized abortion and Democrats condemned as yet another example ishing slavery in U.S. territories. Pick 3 Evening In 1865, Union troops commanded by U.S. Air Force dropped manslaughter and of the GOP war on women. 0-5-8 Maj. Gen. Gordon Granger arrived in aggravated assault charges against two The legislation, sparked by the murder conviction of a Pick 3 Midday Galveston, Texas, with news that the Civil fighter pilots who’d mistakenly bombed Philadelphia late-term abortion provider, would restrict almost 4-2-0 War was over, and that all remaining slaves Canadian soldiers in Afghanistan in 2002. all abortions to the first 20 weeks after conception, defying laws Pick 4 Evening (One pilot was later found guilty of der- in most states that allow abortions up to when the fetus becomes in Texas were free. 1-3-3-0 In 1910, the first-ever Father’s Day was eliction of duty and reprimanded.) viable, usually considered to be around 24 weeks. Pick 4 Midday Five years ago: President George W. celebrated in Spokane, Wash. (The idea It mirrors 20-week abortion ban laws passed by some states, 0-5-3-8 Bush surveyed the aftermath of devasfor the observance is credited to Sonora and lays further groundwork for the ongoing legal battle that Pick 5 Evening tating floods during a quick tour of the abortion foes hope will eventually result in forcing the Supreme Louise Smart Dodd.) 3-5-2-9-6 In 1934, the Federal Communications Midwest, assuring residents and rescuers Court to reconsider the 1973 Supreme Court decision, Roe v. Pick 5 Midday Commission was created; it replaced the alike that he was listening to their concerns Wade, that made abortion legal. 7-2-2-0-3 and understood their exhaustion. Democrat Federal Radio Commission. It passed 228-196, with 6 Democrats voting for it and 6 Powerball Barack Obama announced he would bypass Republicans voting against it. In 1938, four dozen people were killed Estimated jackpot: $105 when a railroad bridge in Montana col- public financing for the presidential elecIn the short term, the bill will go nowhere. The Democraticmillion lapsed, sending a train known as the tion, even though Republican John McCain controlled Senate will ignore it and the White House says the Rolling Cash 5 was accepting it. Olympian hurtling into Custer Creek. president would veto it if it ever reached his desk. The White 05-06-18-31-36 One year ago: Egypt’s Hosni Mubarak House said the measure was “an assault on a woman’s right to In 1952, the celebrity-panel game show Estimated jackpot: “I’ve Got A Secret” made its debut on was moved out of prison to a military hos- choose” and “a direct challenge to Roe v. Wade.” $178,000 pital after the 84-year-old ousted leader CBS-TV with Garry Moore as host. But it was a banner day for social conservatives who have In 1963, President John F. Kennedy, reportedly suffered a stroke and his condition generally seen their priorities overshadowed by economic and speaking to Congress, criticized lawmakers rapidly deteriorated. The Southern Baptist budgetary issues since Republicans recaptured the House in for not acting on proposed civil rights leg- Convention voted to elect its first African- 2010. islation and called for passage of a single American president, Rev. Fred Luter Jr. Penny Nance, president of Concerned Women for America, omnibus bill, the Civil Rights Act of 1963. Actor Victor Spinetti, 82, died in London. called it “the most important pro-life bill to be considered by the Today’s Birthdays: Pop singer Tommy U.S. Congress in the last 10 years.” Soviet cosmonaut Valentina Tereshkova returned to Earth after three days as the DeVito (The Four Seasons) is 85. Actress Marjorie Dannenfeiser, president of the Susan B. Anthony Gena Rowlands is 83. Singer Spanky List — a group that seeks to eliminate abortion — said the legfirst woman in space. In 1972, Hurricane Agnes, blamed for McFarlane (Spanky and Our Gang) is 71. islation differed significantly from past abortion measures in that at least 122 deaths, made landfall over the Nobel peace laureate Aung San Suu Kyi it restricts, rather than merely controls, the abortion procedure. is 68. Actress Phylicia Rashad is 65. Rock Florida Panhandle. Democrats chided Republicans for taking up a dead-end In 1973, the rock musical “The Rocky singer Ann Wilson (Heart) is 63. Musician abortion bill when Congress is doing little to promote jobs and Horror Show” premiered in London (it was Larry Dunn is 60. Actress Kathleen Turner economic growth. Democratic leader Nancy Pelosi called it “yet later adapted into the movie “The Rocky is 59. Country singer Doug Stone is 57. another Republican attempt to endanger women. It is disrespectHIALEAH, FL — An ingrediSinger Mark DeBarge is 54. Singer-dancer ful to women. It is unsafe for families and it is unconstitutional.” Horror Picture Show”). ent often used to treat inflammaIn 1986, University of Maryland basket- Paula Abdul is 51. Actor Andy Lauer is 50. Democrats also said the decision by GOP leaders to appease tion in racehorse’s legs, is now back on the market in its original ball star Len Bias, the first draft pick of the Rock singer-musician Brian Vander Ark their restless base with the abortion vote could backfire on doctor recommended formula. Boston Celtics, suffered a fatal cocaine- (Verve Pipe) is 49. Actress Mia Sara is 46. Republican efforts to improve their standing among women. According to a national drug store survey, the formula at one induced seizure. Artificial heart recipient Rock musician Brian “Head” Welch is 43. time became so popular that it rose Murray P. Haydon died in Louisville, Ky., Actor Jean Dujardin is 41. Actress Robin to the top of pharmacy sales for after 16 months on the manmade pump. Tunney is 41. Actor Bumper Robinson is topical pain relievers. But the comIn 1987, the U.S. Supreme Court struck 39. Actress Poppy Montgomery is 38. Altpany marketing the product at the time changed the formula and sales down a Louisiana law requiring any public country singer-musician Scott Avett (The plummeted. One of the inventors school teaching the theory of evolution to Avett Brothers) is 37. Actor Ryan Hurst of the original formula has brought teach creation science as well. is 37. Actress Zoe Saldana is 35. Actress it back to the market under the In 1999, author Stephen King was seri- Lauren Lee Smith is 33. Actor Paul Dano trade name ARTH ARREST and Answers to Monday’s questions: says it can relieve pain for millions. ously injured when he was struck by a van is 29. Actor Atticus Shaffer is 15. White Castle’s slogan was “Buy ‘em by the sack.” ARTH ARREST works by a Their copycat competitor White Tower urged, “Take home dual mechanism whereby one ina bagful.” gredient relieves pain immediately, while a second ingredient seeks out The now extinct elephant bird of Madagascar weighed and destroys the pain messenger close to a half-ton and stood 10 feet tall. A relative of the signal before it can be sent to the ostrich and emu, it is believed to have been the largest WEATHER sunny. Highs in the lower 80s. brain. Considered a medical miracle by some, the ARTH ARFORECAST 80s. Southeast winds around SATURDAY NIGHT bird ever. Scientists hope to bring the gigantic bird back REST formula is useful in the Tri-county 5 mph. THROUGH SUNDAY through DNA extracted from eggshell fossils. treatment of painful disorders rangToday’s questions: Associated Press THURSDAY NIGHT NIGHT: Partly cloudy ing from minor aches and pains to What are the three things that Jack steals on his visits TODAY: Mostly sunny. AND FRIDAY: Mostly with a 20 percent chance more serious conditions such as arto the giant’s castle in the “Jack and Beanstalk” fairy tale? thritis, bursitis, rheumatism, ten- Highs in the upper 70s. clear. Lows around 60. of showers and thunderdonitis, backache and more. In which state was the Mormon religion founded? storms. Lows in the lower ARTH ARREST is available in Northeast winds 5 to 10 Highs in the mid 80s. Answers in Thursday’s Herald. mph. FRIDAY NIGHT: 70s. Highs around 90. a convenient roll-on applicator at Today’s joke: pharmacies without a prescription TONIGHT: Mostly Mostly clear. Lows in the MONDAY: Partly cloudy A fellow bought a new Mercedes and was out on the or call 1-800-339-3301. Now at: clear. Lows in the mid 50s. upper 60s. with a 30 percent chance of East winds 5 to 10 mph. SATURDAY: Partly showers and thunderstorms. interstate for a nice evening drive. The top was down, the breeze was blowing through what was left of his hair THURSDAY: Mostly cloudy. Highs in the upper Highs around 90. and he decided to open her up. As the needle jumped up to 80 mph, he suddenly saw flashing red and blue lights behind him. “There’s no way they can catch a Mercedes,” he thought to himself and opened her up further. The needle hit 90, 100…. Then the reality of the situation hit him. “What am I doing?” he thought and pulled over. 22 years experience The cop came up to him, took his license without a word and examined it and the car. “It’s been a long day, 419-339-0110 Dry Carpet this is the end of my shift and it’s Friday the 13th. I don’t GENERAL REPAIR - SPECIAL BUILT PRODUCTS Cleaning feel like more paperwork, so if you can give me an excuse for your driving that I haven’t heard before, you can go.” CARBON STEEL TRUCKS, TRAILERS NO DRYING TIME The guy thinks for a second and says, “Last week my STAINLESS STEEL FARM MACHINERY • Deep Cleans - No Wickback wife ran off with a cop. I was afraid you were trying to ALUMINUM • Lifts & Fluffs Carpet RAILINGS & METAL give her back!” • Removes Dust Mites & Allergens GATES Larry McClure “Have a nice weekend,” said the officer. • Improve Indoor Air Quality
Nancy Spencer, editor Ray Geary, general manager Delphos Herald Inc. Don Hemple, advertising manager Lori Silette, circulation manager
TODAY IN HISTORY
House passes far-reaching anti-abortion bill
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Horse Liniment Erases Pain
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Wednesday, June 19, 2013
The Herald – 3
ServSafe® Starters course set for Van Wert County
Information submitted VAN WERT — OSU Extension is offering the ServSafe® food safety and sanitation certification course at the Van Wert Ohio State University Extension Office from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. July 16. The ServSafe® program, sponsored by the National Restaurant Association has become the industry standard in foodsafety training and is accepted in almost all United States jurisdictions that require employee certification. This program is designed to provide food service employees with updated principles of safe food handling. The principles learned in this course can easily be applied and practiced by all food service workers. Upon successful completion of the course and exam, participants receive a Certificate of Completion from ServSafe® and a Certificate of Completion from the Ohio Department of Health signifying the participant has successfully completed Level 1 Serving Safe Food Training. The cost of the class is $30. For more information and to register, please contact OSU Extension at (419) 5920806.
Jennings council to seek bids for street work
BY STEPHANIE GROVES Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org FORT JENNINGS — Village council met Tuesday night to discuss an array of topics, including the Second Street Reconstruction Project, street sealing completion, the park sewer line and recent dumping of grass cuttings in the wastewater lagoon. Mayor Jim Smith gave details about the Second Street Construction Project. He said the site work is done and should be ready after July 1. “Advertising for bids will begin soon so that we can collect them before the next meeting and then open bids then,” Smith said. “The job should only take four to five days.” Maintenance Supervisor Ted Wrasman said there are seven to eight dead trees between the walk bridge and the highway bridge. Smith asked council members if they would approve the removal of the trees if the company is ready to continue. Council approved the removal of more dead trees lining the river banks. Smith reported that the ultraviolet (U.V.) work was finished today and he was very impressed with the job. He also discussed having a company come in to paint the handicap stripes and stop blocks before August. Smith said there have been reports made to the Mayor’s Office that people are dumping grass clippings in the lagoon. Wrasman said that he has not noticed any debris and has done some clean-up in the area. Council agreed that posting a “No Dumping” sign in that area may detour any further debris. Another issue related to the lagoon is the problem with the wiring to the aerators, which have been burning up. Council approved repairs by County Electric, whose bid came in at little over $1,200. Discussion turned to the county sewer and water district, a plan in infancy at this time. The premise behind the plan is to form a co-op which will continually expand and bring sewer and water to many areas. The areas may include Ottoville, Kalida, Ottawa and Dupont and give them the opportunity to save money on equipment. For example, rather than needing 10 pieces of the same equipment servicing the individual communities, with the co-op, two pieces of equipment would be transferred and utilized where it is needed. Councilmen Jeff Swick questioned the amount of control the co-op would have over the operations. “We can’t set our own sewer rates and might lose control,” Swick expressed concern. Smith sees the advantages in the co-op. “This spreads the costs over a lot of customers,” Smith reasoned. “They would guide us through grant processes.” Police Chief Ethel Vaughn will travel to Perrysburg to receive a special award for the six veteran officers on the force. Vaughn reported that things have been very quiet in town. “We had the best last day of school ever,” Vaughn said. “No water balloons or problems. The kids behaved well.” In the Treasurer’s Report, property tax payments and a Shell and Gem Seal billing costing $32,487 were approved for payment by council. The next meeting will be held at 7:30 p.m. on July 16 at the Fort Jennings Library.
Experiencing the world without the expense Habitat
Information submitted a rewarding experience with very little required financially and physically. If a family is able to open its doors to a student, provide the student with adequate living space, assist them in being a part of the local high school and willing to make sure that their basic needs are met on a daily basis, then they are a family that should join such a great organization as CCI Greenheart. So where do families go from here to be a part of the organization? Simply go to www.cci-exchange.com and click on the link “host an exchange student.” The process is simple and allows families to be well on their way to experiencing other cultures without leaving their local community. Once the initial application step is completed, a local coordinator with CCI Greenheart will contact the family to assist them with the rest of the application process, discuss the desired gender of the student, country of origin and family interests and will then submit to them several preliminary biographies for consideration. It truly is an exciting process to be a part of. Who would not love to host a student from countries such as Germany, Sweden, Spain, Italy, Belgium, France, Hungary, Brazil, Thailand, China, Taiwan, Vietnam and South Korea. The list is truly endless with all of the countries that are represented through CCI Greenheart. For more information, call Michele Huber, CCI Greenheart Local Coordinator for Allen, Auglaize and Mercer counties, at (419) 5841038 or email@example.com.
Do you love to travel, taste unique foods, The home will be owned by Thomas Stanton Sr., his longtry new experiences or have a desire to learn time partner Melanie Young and their three children: Thomas a foreign language, but are unable to do it in Jr., 6, Leanne, 5, and Samantha, 3. this economy? CCI Greenheart is the solution “We are just beyond excited,” Young said as she watched you have been looking for. CCI Greenheart workers pour the footers on Tuesday. “This is a dream come is a cultural exchange-based organization that true.” matches host families to foreign high school Thomas Jr., who was with his mother, could hardly contain students from all around the globe within Allen, himself. Auglaize, Mercer and Van Wert counties for a “How much grass there is in the world is how excited I am,” one-month or 10-month stay. the 6-year-old said. With the American lifestyle quickly revolvYoung said all the children are ready to have their own beding around technology, it is easy to forget how rooms and a yard to play in. special face-to-face experiences are and how “Right now, all we have is concrete so the kids are ready to those experiences truly make each person feel have some grass,” she said. at the end. Think about the last conversation Ron Beining, who volunteers his workers and equipment for you had with someone face-to-face and what community projects, was impressed with the lot for the home you were able to take from that conversation. as well. Hopefully it was not just information as one “This is the nicest lot I’ve ever seen for a Habitat home,” would do via text or email; rather, a feeling or he said. “This is going be a really nice property when it’s feelings should be connected to that conversaHealthy U classes completed.” tion. Maybe you felt revived, elated, excited, The 26-by-60-foot home will include four bedrooms, a energetic, curious for more or various other offered at Van Wert emotions. That is what hosting is all about. It is bathroom and an open kitchen, dining room and living room Council on Aging about the feelings that one obtains by spending area. great quality time with someone from another The home is expected to be completed in October. A family selected for Habitat home ownership must contribInformation submitted country. It can simply be hitting the mall, dinner at home, attending a sporting event or even ute a minimum of 350 hours of “sweat equity.” This refers to bigger milestones that a family may be going the actual hands-on involvement of homeowners in the work VAN WERT — Healthy through, such as a graduation, marriage or an necessary to achieve the goal of eliminating substandard housU is a free, community- addition to the family. ing. It is the homeowner’s physical investment in Habitats’ based workshop that helps Hosting an exchange student is meant to be work. “Sweat equity” can be earned by working on commitparticipants learn proven tees, attending workshops and by helping to build a Habitat strategies to manage chronhome, including their own. ic health conditions and feel healthier. Topics include (Continued from page 1) Mark Clement, Rick Hanser, Jim $73,095, less than last year’s and strategies to deal with Fortener and Knebel voted “no.” covers the city from July 1, 2013, stress, frustration, fatigue, Ricker stated Buettner has Residents who fail to main- to June 30, 2014. Council will pain and depression. You CURRENT EVENTS refused to fence the portable toitain their properties to city ordi- have the opportunity to review will also learn more about let storage area. nances may find “hiring” the city the second and third years of the using good nutrition to To the contrary, what a little more expensive. Council contract. improve health and control Buettner had said at previous heard on first reading an ordiCouncil passed on third symptoms and using physi- council meetings was he was nance to raise the charge to have reading an ordinance amending SPORTS cal activity to maintain and willing to put up a two-sided uncontrolled vegetation growth section 145.03 of the codified ENTERTAINMENT improve strength, flexibility fence to enclose the portable toi- removed by the city to include ordinances for the city, modiand endurance. lets and it was his desire also to but not be limited to: $200 mini- fying the age requirement for and more… Each participant receives keep children from playing on mum for the first hour or any firefighter in accordance with the a free copy of “Living a his property. increment thereof and $100 for Ohio Revised Code. The section Healthy Life with Chronic Ricker also stated Buettner any hour any increment thereof will now include language statConditions,” a 374-page has refused to consider mak- after the first hour and a $50 ing, “No person shall be eligible All guide to self-management. ing his proposed 60-by-80-foot administrative fee. to receive an original appointRolled Safety Service Director Greg ment as a firefighter in the fire The Healthy U workshop steel building more pleasing to Into Berquist said that in past, the department, subject to the civil will be conducted at the the eye. What Buettner said was he city has charged too little to have service laws of this state, unless Van Wert Council on Aging The Delphos Herald One! 419-695-0015 from 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. hadn’t given the concept much its workers go to properties and the person is between the ages clean them up that it is more of 18 and 41.” Amended lanon Thursdays from July 11 thought. Councilman Jim Knebel, attractive for the resident to let guage reads: “No person shall through Aug. 15. This program is held in collabora- acting as president pro-tem for that happen than to hire a service be eligible to receive an original appointment on or after the pertion with the Area Agency Monday’s meeting, said he felt it to do it. “We were charging them less son’s 41st birthday.” on Aging 3. For further was a no-win situation. Buettner was permitted to than if they had to hire someone In other business, council: information and to regisaddress council and residents to do it,” Berquist said. “That • Approved waiving the tapter, call Carol Trice at OSU before the vote was taken. just doesn’t make sense, so we in utilities fee for the Habitat For Extension, (419) 238-1214. “I just want to continue to do looked at some other municipali- Humanity at the corner of Tenth business in Delphos,” he said. ties’ ordinances and brought it and Washington streets; Registrations “The stories have escalated quite more in line. It should be painful • Approved the donation of a bit.” for the city to have to do that one family season swimming accepted for After the vote, Buettner said work. We don’t have enough pass to Community Health upcoming bike tour he had a contingency plan if the staff the way it is and we’ve Professional for its annual benmeasure failed and would be eliminated a position from the efit auction; and moving his business out of town. Parks Department. The city is • Heard on second reading Information submitted “I still own the property on not in the business of lawn care.” an ordinance approving the proStolly Insurance will pro- posed 2014 Budget that needs VAN WERT — The Van Second Street. That’s not going Wert County Historical anywhere,” he said. “All I want- vide property, general liability to be filed with the county by Society is hosting the 20th ed to do was build a building and and fleet insurance for the city. July 15. The budget shows the defannual Isaac Van Wart put my equipment away. Now Council suspended the rules and General Fund with a $5,000 www.edwardjones.com I’m leaving and so are 11 jobs.” passed on second reading the icit at the end of 2014. Firecracker Bike Tour on Martz and Councilman Kevin ordinance authorizing a threeA public hearing will be July 4. The departure and Osting voted “yes” on approv- year contract with the company. held on the budget at 6:45 p.m. finishing point is Jubilee ing the rezoning. Councilmen The first year’s contract is at July 1. Park. Routes of 18, 32 and 64 miles are available with www.edwardjones.com www.edwardjones.com rest stops in Middle Point and Venedocia. Departure Tax-free Income Is the (Continued from page 1) time is approximately 7:30 With an Edward Jones Give Roth IRA, any earnings are -10 a.m. Those taking the Best Gift You Can The Fort Jennings Team long route are advised to tax-free, and distributions can be taken free of Yourself at Retirement. leave by 8:30 a.m. There 1 members include Jake penalties or taxes.* You may even benefit from Young, Morgan Ricker, Jared will be a post-ride meal With an Edward Jones Roth IRA, any earnings are converting a traditional IRA to a Roth IRA. available from 11 a.m. to 1 Hoersten, Logan Sickels and tax-free, and distributions can be taken free of With an Edward Jones Roth IRA, any earnings are Alex Sealts. They are advised penalties or taxes.* You may even from p.m. served at Jubilee Park. *Earnings distributions from benefit a Roth IRA may be subject to taxes and a tax-free, and distributions can be taken of old and the owner is 10% if the account is less thanfree five years converting apenalty traditional IRA to a Roth IRA. Non-riders may partici- by Jeff Jostpille. under age 59½. Fort Jennings Team II also penalties or taxes.* You may even benefit from *Earnings distributions from a Roth IRA may be subject to taxes and a pate in the meal by pur10% penalty if the account is less than five years old and the owner is was eligible to attend the state converting a traditional IRA to a Roth IRA. under age 59½. chasing a stamp for $6. competition and finished 14th. At Edward we spend getting *Earnings distributions from a RothJones, IRA may be subject to taxes and time a Children 5 and under are Team members include Caleb 10% penalty if the account is less than five years old getting and the owner is At Edward Jones, we spend time free. Registration forms Bankey, Keri Eickholt, Sarah to know your goals so we can help you under age 59½. to know your goals so we can help you are available at area busi- Hellman, Jeremy Smith and reach To about learnwhy more reach them. Tothem. learn more an about why an nesses or by contacting the Allen Fischbach. At Edward Edward Jones, we spend time getting Jones Roth IRA can make sense Edward Jones Roth IRA can make sense Museum. The registration to for know your goals so we can today. help you you, call or visit today. for you, call or visit fee includes route maps, reach them. To learn more about why an route markings, sag wagEdward Jones Roth IRA can make sense ons, sag stops, refreshments, for you, call or visit today. Andy North route radio communication Financial Advisor and post-ride meal. Food Andy North 1122 Elida Avenue stops will be spaced over Delphos, OH 45833 Financial Advisor the routes at approximately 419-695-0660 Andy North 1122 Elida Avenue 20-mile intervals. Ample Financial Advisor Delphos, OH 45833 amounts of fresh water, fruit 419-695-0660 and cookies will be provid1122 Elida Avenue Delphos, OH 45833 ed. Race registration forms 419-695-0660 can be found at vanwert. com/museum.
(Continued from page 1)
Tax-free Income Is the Best Gift You Can Give Yourself at Retirement.
Tax-free Income Is the Best Gift You Can Give Yourself at Retirement.
4 – The Herald
Wednesday, June 19, 2013
Jefferson High School class of 2013 scholarship winners
The Next Generation
Jordan Ryan Barclay Delphos Postal Museum Scholarship
Rachel Christine Miller Delphos Jefferson Alumni Scholarship
Emily Marie Lambert Defiance College Academic Scholarship
Zachary David Ricker Xavier University Buschmann Award
Evan Jeffery Stant OSU Provost Scholarship OSU College of Agriculture, Food and Environmental Sciences Scholarship Van Wert County Ohio State Alumni Scholarship Schrader Realty Scholarship Berelsman Family Scholarship Renee Schimmoller Scholarship Delphos Rotary Scholarship Kemper Memorial Scholarship Lee Himmeger Athletic Scholarship
Caitlin Ann Landwehr Delphos FFA Alumni Scholarship Lima Branch of the American Association of University Women Scholarship Leaders of Tomorrow Finalist Suzanne M. Prusakiewicz Smith and Michael M. Smith Memorial Scholarship Renee Schimmoller Scholarship Delphos FFA Booster Club Scholarship National FFA Scholarship (sponsored by Raabe Ford)
Casey Lee Cameron Coastal Carolina University Academic Scholarship First Federal Bank Scholarship
Alyssa Marie Hall ONU Academic Achievement Award
Whitney Rose Hohlbein American Association of University Women Scholarship Canal Days Queen Pageant Scholarship
Tyler Joseph Wrasman Indiana Tech Athletic Scholarship
Alyssa Marie Miller Wright-Promise Scholarship Lindsey Marie Dancer International Business College Academic Scholarship Jacob Michael Violet IPFW Chancellor’s Distinguished Scholarship Lima Youth Scholarship Toledo Molding and Die Scholarship
Colin Tyler McConnahea Adam Newland Memorial Scholarship
Corinne Ellen Metzger Indiana Wesleyan University Academic Scholarship Elk’s Student of the Month Scholarship Canal Days Queen Pageant Scholarship Peony Pageant Scholarship Ohio City Community Church Scholarship Berelsman Family Scholarship Delphos VFW Post 3035 Scholarship Lee Himmeger Athletic Scholarship
‘How Can I Help My Friends Realize Their Value?’
BY TIFFANY BASINGER Delphos Optimist Club Essay Contest winner
Seth Robert Wollenhaupt ONU Academic Achievement Award Roland and Frieda Brenneman Memorial Scholarship Nathan Miller Memorial Scholarship Mark Youngpeter Memorial Scholarship Kemper Memorial Scholarship Medical Mutual of Ohio Scholarship Craft Scholarship
Zachary Evan Kimmett UNOH Athletic Scholarship Quinten Scott Wessell University of Findlay Athletic Scholarship Nicholas Joseph Gallmeier First Federal Bank Scholarship
Brittany Marie Kemper Adrian College Dean’s Scholarship Adrian College Choir Scholarship
Gage Thomas Townsend-Schleeter UNOH Athletic Scholarship Destiny Deshay Thompson Defiance College Dean’s Scholarship Defiance College Leadership Scholarship Delphos Optimist Club Award
Wesley Robert Roby Western Ohio Educational Foundation Scholarship FFA Alumni Scholarship Berelsman Family Scholarship Roland and Frieda Brenneman Memorial Scholarship Delphos FFA Booster Club Scholarship
Serena Ann Lorencovic OSU Dream Team Scholarship
Courtney Ann VanSchoyck Delphos Pride Scholarship
Wishing Well Pediatrics
Celeste Lopez, M.D. 154 W. Third Street, Delphos, Ohio (419) 692-WELL (9355)
*Pediatric Board Certified *Accepting New Patients * Most Insurances Accepted Including Medicaid *Complete ADHD Evaluation and Treatment Provided
Zachary Charles Bland Delphos Jefferson Alumni Scholarship Watch Communications Scholarship Dylan Jared Haehn BGSU Award of Scholars Scholarship Charlotte E. Stober Scholarship Delphos Teacher’s Scholarship Eric Schier Science Scholarship
The girl sat in her room crying, wondering when it would all stop. When will she be able to go to school and focus on being a good student instead of hoping the outfit she wore is up to the standard of all the other girls? When will her mom stop telling her how worthless she is, but instead tell her how much she is loved? When will she stop having to fight for acceptance and not have to struggle to keep it? When will people stop judging her by the kind of car she can afford, and start seeing the beauty that’s inside of her? When will someone tell her how valuable she is? Far too many teenagers end their lives thinking thoughts similar to these. There are many different reasons teenagers choose to end their life, but most all of them have one thing in common. They buy into the lie that they have absolutely no value. They believe that no one needs them and they don’t have anyone or anything to live for. I don’t think I’m alone in saying that this needs to change. One way I can Basinger help change this is by helping my friends to realize how much value they have. Everyone has innumerable value whether they know it or not. We were all made with value especially by our creator. One way I can help my friends realize this value is by letting them know how much of a difference they make. Sometimes people go through life thinking they aren’t important and things would be better if they were never born. I am a firm believer that everything happens for a reason. Everyone was born for a reason. No one should ever think they are a worthless accident. I can’t think of a more perfect example of this than the classic Christmas movie, It’s A Wonderful Life. In this touching story, George Bailey, with the help of an angel, is forced to temporarily live in a world where he was never born, after he wishes he had never been born. Clarence, the angel, shows George where the people in his current life would be, had he never existed. Probably one of the hardest discoveries is when George is told his brother and many others are dead. As George finds his brother’s tombstone, Clarence explains to him that Harry, George’s brother, drowned at the age of nine. When George existed, he actually saved Harry. Frustrated, George replies, (1) “That’s a lie! Harry Bailey went to war! He got the Congressional Medal of Honor! He saved the lives of every man on that transport!” Then Clarence tells him, “Every man on that transport died. Harry wasn’t there to save them, because you weren’t there to save Harry.” You see, everyone is extremely valuable in this world. If George was never born, he would have never saved his brother from drowning and he would have died, in turn resulting in the deaths of every single soldier on that military transport. We all matter. We all make a difference. I need to let my friends know this in order for them to see their value. The Bible states we are fearfully and wonderfully made. I would tell my friends that each one of us is a wonderful being created in the image of a God who put value and purpose into us. We have to be strong and believe in ourselves. I can tell my friends over and over how much value they have, but they have to start telling themselves that they are worth something. Most of the time, it is psychological. If you tell yourself you don’t have any value, then you will really start to believe it. If you tell yourself you are valuable, then you will become valuable! I can help my friends out with this by telling them how valuable they are to me. It becomes much easier to believe in yourself, when someone else believes in you first. I believe value and purpose are very closely related. If you can believe you have value, then you can also believe you have a purpose. In the movie Hugo, value and purpose are uniquely shown. Hugo Cabret states this: (2) “I’d imagine the whole world was one big machine. Machines never come with any extra parts, you know. They always come with the exact amount they need. So I figured, if the entire world was one big machine, I couldn’t be an extra part. I had to be here for some reason. And that means you have to be here for some reason too.” I couldn’t think of any better ways to let my friends know how much value they have. After all, they are my friends; of course they have value! (1)Capra, Frank (Director). (1946). It’s A Wonderful Life [Film]. California: Liberty Films. (2)Scorsese, Martin (Director). (2011). Hugo [Film]. Paramount Pictures, GK Films, and Infinitum Nihil.
Wednesday, June 19, 2013
The Herald — 5
Spencerville fun run set
TODAY 9 a.m. - noon — Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E. Main St. Kalida. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. Noon — Rotary Club meets at The Grind. 6 p.m. — Shepherds of Christ Associates meet in the St. John’s Chapel. 6:30 p.m. — Delphos Kiwanis Club, Eagles Lodge, 1600 E. Fifth St. 7 p.m. — Bingo at St. John’s 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. The Ottoville Board of Education meets in the elementary building. The Fort Jennings Board of Education meets in the library. THURSDAY 9-11 a.m. — The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 5:30 p.m. — The Delphos Canal Commission meets at the museum, 241 N. Main St. 5-7 p.m. — The Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping. 7 p.m. — Spencerville Local Schools Board of Education meets. St. John’s 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.
Calendar of Events
The Spencerville Subway and Shell 4 Mile Fun Run will be held during the Spencerville Summerfest at 9 a.m. (fun run at 8:30 a.m.) on June 29. Registration and packet pick-up is from 7:30 to 8:45 a.m. on race day at Spencer Twp. Park. Entry fee is $15 with shirt, $10 without shirt. Pre-registration must be postmarked by June 24. Registration not required for one mile fun run, fee is $1. There are 13 age groups, first three males and females will receive trophies and gift certificates. Send entry forms and fees, payable to Brian McMichaelRace Director, 221 Michael St. Spencerville, Ohio 45887 (phone 419-647-6433, email firstname.lastname@example.org), or bring on race day.
Eagles Auxiliary donates to senior center
On May 24, the Delphos Senior Citizens, Inc. celebrated Senior Citizen Day. During a break in the activities, a presentation of a $600 check from the Fraternal Order of Eagles Auxiliary 471 was presented to the center to help with the cost of providing transportation for seniors to medical appointments, grocery stores, drug stores and other appointments. Shown presenting the check to Center Director Joyce Hale is Auxiliary President Doris Keller, back left, and members of the Delphos Auxiliary, including front from left, Betty Elsea, Catherine Gerdeman, Past President Rita French, Alice Heidenescher, Rita Nesbitt; and back, Keller, Hale, Mary Thithoff, Marge Koester, Past President Lucy Carder and Helen Mericle. (Submitted photo)
BY LOVINA EICHER Editor’s Note: this column makes me feel old, how in the world can Elizabeth Eicher be 19 years old already? People keep telling me that time flies fast once you have children and with the arrival of my first child this September, the thought of time going be even faster has me rattled. What doesn’t have me rattled is the recipe this week. It sounds amazing. In fact, I made some this morning. It is a delicious bread. Be sure to let it cool completely before you pop it out of FRIDAY 7:30 a.m. — Delphos the loaf pan and don’t overOptimist Club, A&W Drive-In, dose on the blueberries like 924 E. Fifth St. I did because it makes the 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at bread a little more difficult Delphos Senior Citizen Center, to cut. — Kevin Williams 301 Suthoff Street. 1-4 p.m. — Interfaith Thrift Yesterday was the wedStore is open for shopping. ding of nephew Noah and SATURDAY 4th Ruby in northern Indiana. 9 a.m.-noon — Interfaith They had a big wedding Thrift Store is open for shop- with lots of friends and ping. family attending from St. Vincent dePaul Society, various communities in located at the east edge of Indiana, Ohio, Michigan, the St. John’s High School Missouri, New York, parking lot, is open. 10 a.m. Wisconsin, Kentucky and to 2 p.m. — Delphos Postal possibly more states. Museum is open. I went to help prepare for 12:15 p.m. — Testing of the wedding on Saturday. warning sirens by Delphos We cut up and cleaned Fire and Rescue. 400 pounds of chicken 1-3 p.m. — The Delphos and baked pecan pies. The Canal Commission Museum, rhubarb and blueberry pies 241 N. Main St., is open. were baked on Monday. 7 p.m. — Bingo at St. A total of over 90 pies John’s Little Theatre. were baked for the wedding. On Monday, daughSUNDAY ter Elizabeth and I finished 1-3 p.m. — The Delphos sewing our wedding dresses Canal Commission Museum, for the wedding. It sure was 241 N. Main St., is open. a relief to get those done. 1-4 p.m. — Putnam Their menu for the wedCounty Museum is open, 202 ding noon meal was barE. Main St. Kalida. becued chicken, mashed 1:30 p.m. — Amvets Post potatoes, gravy, noodles, 698 Auxiliary meets at the dressing, mixed vegetaAmvets post in Middle Point. bles, lettuce, salad, cot4 p.m. — Amvets Post tage cheese salad, sliced 698 regular meeting at the cheese, homemade bread, Amvets post in Middle Point.
Family enjoys wedding
butter and strawberry jam, date pudding, mixed fruit, white angel food cake, with strawberry topping and rhubarb, pecan and blueberry pies. For the evening meal, they added ham, strawberries and ice cream to the menu. They had 16 couples of a boy and girl paired to serve as table-waiters. Three couples were coffee servers. Daughter Elizabeth and Timothy were tablewaiters. Each of us cooks were assigned to different jobs. I had to help slice the loaves of bread and cut the cakes. When our job was finished there were always plenty of dishes to wash. We all had a turn to help serve at one of the meals which was filling all the bowls for the tablewaiters to pass out. I had to serve potatoes for supper. It was nice to see and visit with a lot of our aunts, uncles and cousins we don’t often see. The remaining part of the week will be spent cleaning everything for church services here again on Sunday. Our house was all cleaned very well before the first services so we will just have to re-clean where needed. The benches are still stacked up in the basement from the last church ser-
The boys are weeding the garden now. The weeds sure are starting to take over. We have been having some nice rains which we appreciate even more since the drought last year. Daughter Elizabeth will be 19 on Friday, June 14. How the years have flown by! Sister Emma and Jacob will be married 18 years on Saturday, June 15. Elizabeth was a year old the day before their wedding. It is nice to have the children all home from school for the summer. Before we know it the seed corn will be ready to de-tassel. Blueberry Banana Bread 2 cups flour 1/2 teaspoon salt 1 cup sugar 2 tablespoons vanilla 1 cup fresh blueberries 1 teaspoon baking soda 1/2 cup shortening 2 eggs 2 medium ripe bananas, mashed In a bowl, combine flour, baking soda, and salt. Add eggs and vanilla. Mix well. Beat in bananas. Gradually add the rest of the ingredients, beating just until combined. Fold in blueberries. Pour into 3 greased loaf pans. Bake at 350 for 30 – 35 minutes. Editor’s hint: I added an extra egg because the batter seemed a bit crumbly still and I put all the batter into one 10.5 X 6-inch loaf pan. Use three loaf pans only if you are using the tiny ones. I also added a few more blueberries than a cup, but that’s just me — I like my bread bursting with berries.
Happy Thanks for reading Birthday DELPHOS HERALD vices. They will just have June 20 to be set again Friday or Dawn Ledyard D ELPHOS H ERALD Saturday. Brenda Culp
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
405 N. Main St., Delphos, OH 45833 www.delphosherald.com
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6 – The Herald
Wednesday, June 19, 2013
Wildcats fall twice in ACME matchups
By NICK JOHNSON Staff Writer email@example.com CONVOY - The Crestview Knights faced off against the Jefferson Wildcats in AMCE baseball on Monday night at the Crestview Sports Complex. The Knights got a brilliant performance by pitcher Bryce Richardson, who had a night he won’t soon forget as Crestview got the 4-0 win. This date will be one that Richardson won’t soon forget as he no-hit the Wildcats for seven innings, allowing only two base-runners via the base-on-balls. He recorded five strikeouts in the process. Richardson got the first two batters out in the top of the first before Ross Thompson walked and reached second on an error when Richardson tried to pick him off at first base. Crestview got on the board in the second frame when Isaiah Simerman singled to lead off the inning, stole second and made it to third because of an error. Jordan Roop hit a ground ball to the first baseman to bring home Simerman and make the score 1-0, Knights. Roop reached first base on a ground ball because of an error by the first baseman and was later joined on the base paths by Brock Rolsten, who walked and stole second base. With runners on second and third and two outs, Mitchell Rickard knocked home both with a base hit to increase the Crestview lead to 3-0. In the top of the third inning, Jefferson leadoff batter Zavier Buzard walked with two outs to become the second batter — and the
Cougars run-rule Jays in ACME
By JIM METCALFE Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org DELPHOS — Van Wert’s ACME baseball team only out-hit St. John’s 7-6 but they added earning seven free passes and two hit batters to grab a 12-1 five-inning victory over the Blue Jays Monday at Stadium Park. Leading the Cougar offense was Brian Mills (2-for-3, two runs batted in), Kevin Agler (2-for-4, two RBIs), Cody Keirns (two free passes, one hit batter) and Ethan Williams (two walks). Williams went the distance for the Cougars, ceding six hits and an unearned run. He fanned three and gave up one walk. Getting the hits for the Jays were Andy May, T.J. Hoersten, Ben Wrasman, Brandon Slate, Jorden Boone and Owen Baldauf. Hoersten took the loss. Both teams left a runner on in the first inning: Keirns for the Cougars and Hoersten for the Jays. Van Wert put a run up in the second on a one-out hit batter (Jake Williamson), a stolen base with two down, a walk to Williams and a runscoring liner to left by Mills. The Jays stranded Brandon Slate on first (single) with two out in the home half. The Cougars erupted in the third frame, scoring 11 times and sending 15 to the dish; they also chased Hoersten for Kyle Pohlman. Everybody in the Van Wert lineup got RBIs in the inning except for Williams; Agler knocked in two with a pair of singles. Others that got runscoring hits were Williamson, Mills and Ryan Stoller; Sean Miller and Tyler Williams got runs batted in via fielder’s choices. The Cougars compiled five hits, six walks, including bases-loaded ones to Justin Tussing
Jordan Herron: Jefferson’s Jordan Herron takes a cut at a Bryce Richardson pitch Monday at Crestview. (Delphos Herald/Tina Eley) With two outs in the top of the seventh last for the Wildcats — to reach base for the inning and a full count, with the no-no on the rest of the game. In the bottom of the fourth frame, the Knights line, Richardson fanned the Wildcat batter to loaded the bases with one out but Thompson got end the game “Bryce threw very well and the defense was a strikeout and a fielder’s choice to prevent solid behind him. Bryce was working all of his more Crestview runs from scoring. Crestview tacked on another run in the bot- pitches, staying ahead in the count and maktom of the fifth when Simerman tripled and ing the hitters hit the ball,” Crestview coach with the bases loaded, Adrian Camp drew a Jeff Helm said. “Again, our defense was very walk to bring home the fourth run of the game solid. We didn’t have a lot of hits but we strung enough together to make things work and I for the Knights.
couldn’t be prouder of what Bryce did on the mound tonight.” The Knights improve to 4-0 and Jefferson is 0-5. “Had a little bit of the ‘I don’t know’ — we just seemed tired. Several players just got back from basketball camp and with off-season lifting but that is no excuse,” Jefferson coach Mark Jettinghoff said. “Their pitcher pitched a good game; our pitcher pitched a good game. We just hit a lot of one-hoppers right at their fielders. We couldn’t get anything going tonight but their pitcher was on his game and he kept us on our toes.” In Tuesday action, Bath defeated Jefferson 5-2 at Bath. Davis got the win for the host Wildcats (6-1), while Austin Jettinghoff took the loss for the visiting Wildcats (0-6). Both teams only had three hits. Jefferson hosts Lincolnview and Crestview welcomes in St. John’s 6 p.m. tonight. CRESTVIEW 4, JEFFERSON 0 Score by Innings: Jefferson 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 - 0 0 Crestview 0 0 0 3 1 0 x - 4 3 WP: Bryce Richardson (7 Innings, 2 walks, 5 strikeouts); LP: Ross Thompson (5 innings, 4 runs, 3 hits, 7 walks, 4 strikeouts). 3B: Isaiah Simerman (CV). ——BATH 5, JEFFERSON 2 Score by Innings: Jefferson 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 - 2 3 2 Bath 0 1 4 0 0 0 x - 5 3 2 WP: Davis; LP: Austin Jettinghoff. 2B: Jordan (B), Briggs (B).
Ohio MLB Capsules
Associated Press Pirates 4, Reds 0 CINCINNATI — Pittsburgh manager Clint Hurdle figured the odds were against Mat Latos extending his impressive streak without a defeat. With one good inning, the Pirates pulled it off. Pedro Alvarez singled home a pair of runs in the first inning and the Pirates ended Latos’ streak of 21 regular-season starts without a loss, beating the Cincinnati Reds 4-0 on Tuesday night. Latos (6-1) hadn’t lost a regular-season game since last August, setting a club-record streak of avoiding defeat. He couldn’t overcome Pittsburgh’s 3-run first inning set up by his uncharacteristic control problems. Latos had nine of Cincinnati’s 17 strikeouts, which matched the club’s nine-inning record. Charlie Morton (1-1) was better during his second start since returning from elbow surgery. He gave up three singles and threw 61 pitches in 5 1/3 innings, starting the Pirates toward their NL-leading 12th shutout. Cincinnati’s lineup managed four hits while getting shut out for the second time in their last four games. Indians 4, Royals 3 CLEVELAND — Once Vinnie Pestano stopped at third base, he had plenty of company. Standing within a few feet were two Royals baserunners, two umpires, a Kansas City coach and several teammates screaming at him. He had no idea being a temporary closer would be this difficult. Pestano wiggled out of a jam in the ninth inning when Kansas City’s David Lough ran past his third-base coach and failed to score the tying run, giving the Indians a 4-3 win over the Royals on Tuesday night. Michael Brantley’s sacrifice fly capped Cleveland’s 3-run eighth inning and the Indians held on through a wild ninth to stun the Royals. Pestano, who is filling as Cleveland’s closer while Chris Perez is on the disabled list, gave up three singles and a walk in the ninth but held on for his second save. The Royals probably should have tied it in the ninth when Alcides Escobar singled to right with one out and runners at first and second. But Lough ran past third-base coach Eddie Rodriguez’s stop sign and got caught in a rundown between home and third. Lough got back to the bag safely but Mike Moustakas was also there and was tagged out. Lough nearly made another mistake as he briefly took his hand off the bag and almost got doubled off by Pestano. Pestano got Eric Hosmer on a groundout with the bases loaded.
and Keirns, and a throwing error that scored two. When the dust had settled, the visitors found themselves up 12-0. The Jays got an unearned run in the home half on back-to-back leadoff singles (Baldauf and May) and a twoout error on a fly ball hit by Wrasman, plating Baldauf. Van Wert left a runner stranded in the fourth on a two-out single by Tussing. Boone doubled to left with one out in the fourth and reached third on a bouncer by Chad Etgen but didn’t score. Agler got aboard on a two-base throwing error in the fifth with two down. The Jays tried to keep the game going in the fifth on a one-out free pass (Austin Heiing) but he was forced out by Ryan Hellman. Wrasman ripped a single to center but Gage Seffernick’s grounder forced Hellman at third to end the game. St. John’s visits Crestview at 6 p.m. today, while Van Wert visits Lincolnview at 6 p.m. Friday. St. John’s home game on Friday versus Jefferson has been moved to 4 p.m. Monday due to a prior commitment for the diamond at Stadium Park by the Friday Night Men’s Softball League and the Relay for Life at Wildcat Field at Jefferson High School.
VAN WERT (12) ab-r-h-rbi Justin Tussing ss 3-1-1-1, Cody Keirns 2b 1-2-0-1, Tyler Williams rf 2-2-0-1, Ryan Stoller cf 2-2-1-1, Andrew Dingle cf 1-0-0-0, Kevin Agler 1b 4-1-2-2, Jake Williamson 3b 3-2-1-1, Sean Miller c 3-0-0-1, Ethan Williams p 1-1-0-0, Brian Mills lf 3-12-2. Totals 23-12-7-10. ST. JOHN’S (1) ab-r-h-rbi Andy May rf 3-0-1-0, Austin Heiing lf 2-0-0-0, T.J. Hoersten p 1-01-0, Ryan Hellman 3b 2-0-0-0, Ben Wrasman cf 3-0-1-0, Gage Seffernick ss 3-0-0-0, Kyle Pohlman 1b/p 2-0-00, Brandon Slate 2b 1-0-1-0, Jorden Boone 2b 1-0-1-0, Jesse Ditto 3b/1b 1-0-0-0, Chad Etgen 1b 1-0-0-0, Owen Baldauf c 1-1-1-0, J.R. Keirns c 1-0-0-0. Totals 22-1-6-0. Score by Innings: Van Wert 0 1 (11) 0 0 - 12 St. John’s 0 0 1 0 0 - 1 E: Hellman 2, T. Williams; LOB: Van Wert 6, St. John’s 7; 2B: Boone; SB: T. Williams, Stoller (V). IP H R ER BB SO VAN WERT E. Williams (W) 5.0 6 1 0 1 3 ST. JOHN’S Hoersten (L) 2.1 3 7 7 5 1 Pohlman 2.2 4 5 4 2 2 WP: Hoersten; PB: Baldauf; HBP: C. Keirns (by Hoersten), Stoller (by Hoersten).
McDonald’s Junior Series Heartlight Pharmacy Open - Oaks Golf Club Tuesday’s Results Notes (86 golfers) Par 72 BOYS 12-13 1. Drew Bullock 37; 2. Ryan Moody 42; 3. Jacob Black 46; 4. Jared Hernandez 47; 5. Marcus McGee 51; 6. Adam Gerker 55; 7. Austin Luck 58; 8. Drew Ambroza DQ. BOYS 14-15 1. Joshah Rager 35-40-75; 2. Grant Ricketts 37-43-80; 3. Collin Hennon 45-3883; 4. Collin Nartker 39-45-84; 5. (tie) Ian Hasting 40-45-85 and Adam Vieira 42-43-85; 6. Spencer Stubbs 43-43-86; 7. Britton Hensel 45-42-87; 8. Sam Reed 43-45-88; 9. Anthony McKee 45-44-89; 10. Jake Shivley 46-4591; 11. (tie) Jacob Good 46-49-95 and Sam Meredith 47-48-95; 12. Ricky Carroll 47-55102; 13. Daniel Magowan 50-54-104; 14. Sean Houston 55-59-114; 15. Levi Ladicks 61-55-116. BOYS 16-18 1. Carter Bowman 37-38-75; 2. Alex Britton 35-43-78; 3. (tie) Kaleb Kuhn 39-4079 and Blaine Ricketts 40-39-79; 4. (tie) Xavier Francis 39-42-81 and Evan Hall 41-40-81; 5. (tie) Zach Erhart 42-40-82 and Samuel Slusher 42-40-82; 6. (tie) David Jenkins 40-43-83, Wesley Markward 38-4583 and Drew Wayman 38-45-83; 7. Joseph Slusher 41-43-84; 8. Colin Burke 41-45-86; 9.
Lima Junior Golf Association
Jimmie Ebeling 42-46-88; 10. Brady Garver 46-43-89; 11. Chance Campbell 47-43-90; 12. Michael Omlor 45-46-91; 13. Bobby Crow 45-48-93; 14. Mitchell Youngpeter 47-48-95; 15. Wesley Ruedebusch 49-49-98; 16. Brandon Pedersen, 46-54-100; 17. Alex Gossard 47-55-102. GIRLS 15 & UNDER 1. Jill Schmitmeyer 50; 2. Alivia Koenig 52; 3. Keeley Smith 54; 4. Lexie Evans 68. GIRLS 16-18 1. Kelsey Koesters 37-37-74; 2. Emily Knouff 42-36-78; 3. Morgan Van Meter 40-43-83; 4. Shelby Kohler 40-45-85; 5. Ashley Ordean 49-41-90; 6. Taylor Koesters 45-48-93; 7. Jennifer Mitchell 48-46-94; 8. Maddison Stallkamp 50-47-97; 9. Mikenna Klinger 50-54-104; 10. Haley Kinstle 57-50-
107; 11. Haleigh Jordan 54-54-108; 12. Sara Rex 54-57-111. PEEWEE (11 & UNDER) 1. Gavin Harmon 35; 2. Jesse Williams 41; 3. Carson Harmon 42; 4. Ethan Harmon 43; 5. (tie) Logan Gallmeier 45, Britton Hall 45 and Alex Wisser 45; 6. Nick Prater 47; 7. (tie) Jack Gerker 48 and Grace Miller 48; 8. (tie) Christian Nartker 49 and Ethan Ricketts 49; 9. Braden McCoy 50; 10. Cole Koenig 51; 11. Chase Beery 52; 12. Madilyn Paphanchith 54; 13. Conner Twining 55; 14. Tanner Taviano 56; 15. Ryan Klausing 58; 16. (tie) Carter Schaaf 59 and Haylee Wurm 59; 17. Alex Miller 68; 18. Hunter Hensley 72. ——— Superior Federal Credit Union Open Fox’s Den Golf Club Thursday’s Tee Times (These were published at 8:45 p.m. on Tuesday night. They will not be updated with late entries. Anyone who registers late should arrive 30 minutes before the first tee time in their age division and check in at the registration table to find their time). Tee Times Names First Hole BOYS 16-18 8 a.m. Colin Burke, Stephen Fleck, Willy Greer 8:08 a.m. John Copella, Kaleb Kuhn, Brian Schatzer 8:16 a.m. Brady Garver, Trent Cutlip II, Blaine Ricketts
8:24 a.m. Chance Campbell, Xavier Francis, Alex Britton 8:32 a.m. Zach Erhart, Mitchell Youngpeter, Drew Wayman, Cory Miller 8:40 a.m. BOYS 14-15 8:48 a.m. Adam Vieira, Ian Hasting, Ricky Carroll 8:56 a.m. Joshah Rager, Sam Reed, Sean Houston 9:04 a.m. Grant Ricketts, Collin Nartker, Anthony McKee 9:12 a.m. Sam Meredith, Britton Hensel, Collin Hennon 9:20 a.m. GIRLS 16-18 9:28 a.m. Kelsey Koesters, Ashley Ordean, Mackenzie Howell 9:36 a.m. Jessica Armstrong, Jennifer Mitchell, Emily Knouff 9:44 a.m. Mikenna Klinger, Taylor Koesters, Haleigh Jordan 9:52 a.m. Tenth Hole BOYS 12-13 8 a.m. Jared Hernandez, Jacob Black, Drew Bullock 8:08 a.m. Christian Nartker, Marcus McGee, Ryan Moody, Joey Miller GIRLS 15 & UNDER 8:16 a.m. Abigail Vieira, Jill Schmitmeyer 8:24 a.m. 8:32 a.m. 8:40 a.m.
Wednesday, June 19, 2013
The Herald — 7
BUSINESS Chrysler agrees to recall of Jeeps at risk of fire Shielding assets from
TOM KRISHER AP Auto Writers DETROIT (AP) — After initially defying federal regulators, Chrysler abruptly agreed Tuesday to recall some older-model Jeeps with fuel tanks that could rupture and cause fires in rear-end collisions. But the recall, which came in an 11th-hour deal between the automaker and the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, covers only 1.56 million of the 2.7 million Jeeps that the government wanted repaired. The rest are part of a “customer service action” and many may not get fixed. By giving in to government pressure, Chrysler sidesteps a showdown with NHTSA that could have led to public hearings with witnesses providing details of deadly crashes. The dispute could have landed in court and hurt Chrysler’s image and its finances. The deal still leaves some Jeep owners with gas tanks that NHTSA just two weeks ago said were risky. Chrysler maintains that they are safe and need no repairs. Earlier this month, the automaker publicly refused the government’s request to recall Jeep Grand Cherokees from model years 1993 through 2004 and Jeep Libertys from 2002 through 2007. NHTSA, the U.S. agency that monitors vehicle safety, contends that the Jeep gas tanks can rupture if hit from the rear, spilling gas and causing a fire. NHTSA said a three-year investigation showed that 51 people had died in fiery crashes in Jeeps with gas tanks positioned behind the rear axle. Chrysler had until Tuesday to formally respond to NHTSA, but the deal made the response unnecessary. Here’s how the recall will work, according to Chrysler: — The company will recall 1.56 million Libertys from 2002 through 2007 and Grand Cherokees from 1993 through 1998. If they don’t have factory or Chrysler “Mopar” trailer hitches, dealers will install them. The heavy metal hitches bolt to the frame and help bolster protection for the gas tank. — About 1.2 million Grand Cherokees from the 1999 to 2004 model years will be part of the “customer service action.” Owners will get notices saying their vehicles are fine if they have factory or Chrysler trailer hitches. Dealers will inspect other trailer hitches to make sure they’re secure. But if the Jeeps don’t have trailer hitches, Chrysler won’t do anything, maintaining that the Jeeps are safe and do not need any changes. A Chrysler spokesman was not sure how many of the SUVs are without trailer hitches. In a letter to Chrysler dated June 3, NHTSA’s Office of Defects Investigation told the company that all of the Jeeps should be recalled. “The defects present an unreasonable risk to motor vehicles,” the letter said, “because people … have burned to death in rear impact crashes.” A NHTSA spokeswoman said Tuesday evening that she was checking into details of the recall. Chrysler Group LLC, which is majority owned by Fiat SpA of Italy, wouldn’t say how much the hitches would cost, although they sell for about $200 each on websites. Erik Gordon, a law and marketing professor at the University of Michigan, said Chrysler realized it was headed for a public-relations disaster and decided to reverse course. “What happened is they get surprised by how loud the hue and cry is,” Gordon said. Chrysler’s image will still get dinged a little “because it looks as if they have done the right thing only because they were forced to,” he said. Chrysler executives probably realized that their chance for success was slim because courts have given wide latitude to government regulatory agencies, said David Kelly, former acting NHTSA administrator under President George W. Bush. “They have some very smart people at Chrysler and probably looked into a crystal ball and didn’t think this would end the way they wanted it to,” Kelly said. NHTSA said in a statement that it’s pleased with Chrysler’s decision. The agency plans to keep investigating the issue as it reviews recall documentation from Chrysler.
Medicaid involves timing
Eachus joins Wannemacher Total Logistics; Buchholz named director of quality
Information submitted LIMA — Thomas Eachus recently joined Wannemacher Total Logistics as sales representative. Eachus will be responsible for prospecting, developing and selling the full gamut of Wannemacher’s services and products. His sales background includes the position of regional account representative for The Wasserstrom Company, a food service supply retailer based in Columbus. Eachus also has held sales positions for Cooper Tire and Kitchen Maid Cabinets. Eachus is married, the father of three children and a resident of Bluffton. Sally (Bash) Buchholz was recently named director of quality for Wannemacher Packaging. Among other duties, Buchholz will be responsible for developing and implementing the operational food safety processes necessary to obtain SQF Level III certifications for Wannemacher facilities. The Liquid Fill plant in Van Wert is already SQF Level III certified. Wannemacher’s recently acquired Midwest Spray Drying facility in Upper Sandusky is slated for upgrades in the near future. Prior to being hired by Wannemacher, Buchholz held the position of director of quality for Lima’s Kettle Creations which was recently purchased by BEF Foods. She was also vice-president of quality for Golden Heritage Foods, which had plants in Van Wert and Hillsboro, Kan. Wannemacher Packaging is a division of Wannemacher Total Logistics. Buchholz is a native of Paulding and is currently a resident of Ottawa.
Taco Bell jumps on protein craze with menu test
NEW YORK (AP) — Taco Bell plans to test a “Power Protein” menu that it’s hoping will eventually be hit with its core audience — young men. The chain says it will start testing the menu July 25 at about 40 locations in Dayton, Ohio. The burritos and bowls will have double portions of chicken or steak, and toppings such as corn, guacamole and reduced fat sour cream. They’ll be made with existing ingredients, including those used for its Cantina Bell line. In a call with reporters announcing the test, CEO Greg Creed noted that people are looking for options that play up the “performance” factor, as evidenced by the proliferation of protein bars and cereals at supermarkets. The Power Protein menu represents the first products to stem from Taco Bell’s announcement in April that it would work to provide more balanced options. Fast-food chains across the industry have been touting healthy new eats in hopes of losing their junk food image and attracting more people
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in their 20s and 30s, who marketers say are more finicky about food than past generations. Creed said he expects the Power Protein menu to sell better than Taco Bell’s “fresco” options, which were introduced in 2005 and come without cheese or sour cream. “Fresco” orders account for only about 2 percent of sales and are more popular among women. The Power Protein burritos and bowls, by contrast, should draw from both men and women, even though they’ll do particularly well among men, Creed said. The burritos and bowls have more than 20 grams of protein and less than 450 calories; they cost between $3.59 and $5.19 depending on whether they feature steak or chicken. The test of the Power Protein burritos and bowls will run for about five to six weeks. After that, Creed said the company is “looking to put it on the 2014 calendar.” The company is also testing new zero-calorie (Send questions to email@example.com or to Smart beverages, including SoBe Money, P.O. Box 7150, Hudson, FL 34674. Questions of genLifewater. eral interest will be answered in future columns. Owing to the volume of mail, personal replies cannot be provided.) ** Distributed by Universal Click for UFS HARASSED by
DEAR BRUCE: My wife wants to know about receiving Bruce Williams stocks from her mother if her mother should go to a nursing home. Can the nursing home collect the stocks given to my wife if she receives them the same year that her mother goes into the home? We don’t want the nursing home to get every nickel she has. -- Reader in Michigan DEAR READER: What you’re trying to accomplish -- protecting your mother-in-law’s assets from Medicaid -- is obvious and understandable. Unfortunately, just turning over the stocks to your wife is not enough. The transfer has to be accomplished during the “look-back” period, which is five years. In other words, if your mother-in-law applies for Medicaid long-term care benefits within five years of transferring the stocks to your wife, the state can attach that stock transfer. If your mother-in-law applies for benefits more than five years after the stock transfer, the transfer would not affect her eligibility. This may not seem fair, but it should be pointed out that if you don’t pay with your assets, the public has to pay with its assets. Medicaid was designed for people without money, not for those who have divested it. If you meet the look-back requirement, you can protect the money. DEAR BRUCE: I am a 72-year-young single male and am looking to live some of my remaining years to the fullest. I own a condo that’s worth about $75,000 with no mortgage. I have a small amount of money (about $7,500) for backup purposes and Social Security of $1,500 monthly. I live in South Florida, which isn’t as expensive as New York, and I have a $360-a-month car payment with two years left. My condo maintenance fee is $240. I would like to go on cruises and take a decent vacation, etc. Would a reverse mortgage help me? -- Reader, via email DEAR READER: At 72, you certainly qualify for a reverse mortgage. However, you are still relatively young, with a decent life expectancy, which means you will not get a whole lot of money. I would guess that, at the max, you might receive $30,000 on a condo worth $75,000. The money would be advanced to you, and as long as you paid the maintenance fees and taxes, etc., you could live in the condo for life. Upon your demise, the condo would be sold and the money repaid to the lender. But at your age, $30,000 wouldn’t go a long way. You mentioned that you have a car payment that is approximately 25 percent of your monthly Social Security income. That is far too high, but I don’t see much help for it now. In the future, you should strive for a considerably smaller car payment, which may mean buying used cars from this point forward. Go to your local bank and see how much a reverse mortgage would yield. Then you can decide if it’s worth it. DEAR BRUCE: Our home is situated on three acres, two of which have been kept in their natural state. Now the property has been discovered by local kids who ride their motorcycles, hang out on the property and I don’t know what all. I don’t care, but my wife is getting upset. She thinks that if they get injured on our property, we’re on the hook. I don’t think it’s such a big deal. What do you think? -- R.N., New Mexico DEAR R.N.: I think it is important to correct this situation, so I’m with your wife on this one. If you don’t at the very least post the land against trespassers and do your best to keep them off, you likely could be accused of operating or maintaining an attractive nuisance if one of those kids gets injured. Whether posting “keep off” signs or chasing away the kids is enough is another story. You might wish to get the police involved if the kids won’t listen to you. Also, be certain that you have adequate liability insurance. “Adequate” isn’t $10,000 or $15,000 -- it should be total coverage of several million dollars that results from combining the maximum from your homeowners policy with an umbrella policy. I know that sounds like a great deal, but the extra cost is not excessive, and it’s amazing what type of allegations can be made.
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IS IT A SCAM? The Del- FULL TIME furniture and appliance delivery help Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869 phos Herald urges our readers to contact The needed. Better Business Bureau, Call 419-303-3596 or (419) 223-7010 or 419-230-1870 between www.delphosherald.com 9am 5pm Monday 1-800-462-0468, before THANKS TO ST. JUDE: Runs 1 day at the FREE ADS: 5 days free if item is free to Minimum Charge: 15 words, Deadlines: through Friday. entering into any 1agreeGarage Sales/ Garage Sales/ price of $3.00. or less than $50. Only item per ad, 1 - $9.00 105 Announcements 2 times 240 Healthcare 555 555 11:30 a.m. for the next day’s issue. ment involving financing, GARAGE SALES: Each day is $.20 per ad per month. HIRING DRIVERS Yard Sales Yard Sales Each word is $.30 2-5 days opportunities, word. $8.00 charge. REPLIES: $8.00 if you with come Saturday’s paper is 11:00 a.m. Friday BOXbusiness 5+years OTR minimum expe$.25 6-9 days or work home opporADVERTISERS: YOU 1009 MARSH Ave. 606 S. Cass St., and pick WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR themat up. $14.00 if we have to “I rience! Our drivers averMonday’s paper is 1:00 p.m. Friday can place a 25 word 6/20 7am-5pm, Thursday 6/20 12-6pm, $.20 10+ days DEBTS”: must sendtunities. them to The you.BBB will as- age 42cents perAd mile & be placed in person by Herald Extra is 11 a.m. Thursday sist OF in the investigation classified ad is in more 6/21 7am-6pm, Friday 6/21 8am-6pm, person whose name will appear in the ad. CARD THANKS: $2.00 higher! base the Home every Each word $.10 for 3 months of +these Must show ID & pay when placing ad. Regucharge $.10 forbusinesses. each word. than 100 newspapers or more prepaid 6/22 7am-12pm. Saturday 6/22 8am-1pm. weekend! accept lar rates apply with over one and a half Old & We new items, water Collectibles, Clothes: in- (This notice provided as $55,000-$60,000 annuVan Wert Manor million total circulation dispenser, boy & girl fant-adult, prom dresses, a customer service by ally. Benefits available. is now accepting across Ohio for $295. It’s clothes 0-3T, toys, Lia Sophia jewelry, The Delphos Herald.) 99% no touch freight! applications for easy...you place one orstroller & bases, DVDs, d e c o r a t i o n s , toys, We will treat you with reSTNA’s for our der and pay with one car seats & more. Pics dancewear, glass top 670 Miscellaneous spect! PLEASE CALL 11p-7a shift and check through Ohio on Craigslist. stove 419-222-1630 Scan-Ohio Advertising PRN nurses. LAMP REPAIR LOCAL COMPANY has 1243 ERIE St. Network. The Delphos ANNUAL NEIGHBORPlease apply in person Table or Floor. openings for 3 positions. Thurs. & Fri. 20-21, Herald advertising dept. HOOD Garage Sales: at 160 Fox Rd., Come to our store. •1 Class-A CDL, home 10am-4pm. Electric Mo- 1265 N. Conant, 1064 S. can set this up for you. Hohenbrink TV. Van Wert, OH 45891 bility Chair (trading pos- Grubb, 7015, 7044 every night. No other classified ad 419-695-1229 •2 Warehouse. EOE sible), mens boots, Allentown, 1111, 1165, buy is simpler or more For more information call shoes, lamps, car seat, 1482, 2400, 2571 cost effective. Call 419-968-2649 magnetix, Easter, porce- (Thurs. only) Cremean, 810 Auto Parts and 419-695-0015 ext. 138 Mobile Homes Accessories 325 lain dolls, purses, skate- 525, 685, 2207, 3233, ACROSS OTR SEMI DRIVER For Rent NEW IMAGE Beauty board, speakers, VHS 3365 N. Kemp. Watch 1 Leaves in a NEEDED Salon now open. Family 1 BEDROOM mobile tapes, hutch, games, for balloons! Maps availBenefits: Vacation, hurry Hair Care. Next to Alco. June 21-21 home for rent. Ph. clothes, books, old Army a b l e . Holiday pay, 401k. 6 Faction Walk-ins welcome. & Security Guard hats, 8am-5pm 419-692-3951 Home weekends, & most 10 Moved slowly 419-741-3007 Xmas trees, picture nights. Call Ulm’s Inc. 12 Courtyard RENT OR Rent to Own. frames, TV table and lots FAMILY GARAGE Sale. 419-692-3951 14 Lady of 2 bedroom, 1 bath mo- more! Windshields Installed, New 130 N. West St., DelPART-TIME, 1-9PM bile home. 419-692-3951 Coventry Lights, Grills, Fenders, Mirrors, phos. Thurs. 9am-5pm, Must be over age 18. 1321 KRIEFT St. 15 Scold Friday 9am-12pm. White Hoods, Radiators Must be fun and enerThurs. 6/20 9am-5pm, wire shelving, wooden 16 Sister’s boy 4893 Dixie Hwy, Lima getic. Must pass drug Fri. 6/21 9am-4pm. rocker, household items, 18 Belly dance Clothes: Baby boy, tod- books, pictures, small ta1-800-589-6830 test. $7.85 to start. Pay instrument increase based on perdler & teen girls. Pag- bles, blinds, etc. 19 MIT grad, formance. Apply at Pats eant dresses sz0-6. perhaps Donuts. No phone calls. Like-new toys, purses, 930 Legals Home 21 Lands in la mer furniture, computer print- 560 R&R EMPLOYMENT Furnishings 23 Retainer ers, Christmas decora/R&R Medical Staffing 24 Drain, as energy tions, kitchen items, FOR SALE: Old oak ta- ORDINANCE #2013-11 are now hiring! An ordinance to apwireless fence. 26 Force ble with chairs, redone, prove, adopt and enact General Labor; Forklift 29 Some nest eggs $300. Love seat, good the 2013 replacement operators; RN; LPN. Ap2074 ST. Mary’s Rd. 31 Washboard -shape, neutral colors, ply today online: 30 ton & 35 ton up to 135’ pages to the codified orThurs. & Fri. 9am-5pm, $50. Call 419-204-7897 33 Wild duck dinances; to repeal ordi- www.rremployment.com Crane-Millwright-Welding Sat. 9am-Noon. Nice or call 419-232-2008 35 Female child nances in conflict there(419)-305-5888 – (419)-305-4732 boys clothing & shoes: 00049090 36 Garden tool with; to publish the ennewborn-sz4/5, nice toys 583 Pets and Supplies 37 Fiendish actment of new matter; and lots of misc. and declaring it an emer38 Jacob’s twin FREE: PARAKEETS, gency. 4-FAMILY SALE! 40 Be billed 132-1/2 Suthoff St. cage & supplies. Call ORDINANCE #2013-14 42 Come to a halt STORAGE ASSISTANT 419-286-2037 An ordinance authorizing Wed 3-7pm & Thurs. 43 The brass, for High School diploma/GED. Courteous, friendthe City Auditor to trans9am-5pm. Girls 3T-6T, short ly, able to follow directions, and to multi-task. fer certain funds within girls 10-16, juniors, 592 Wanted to Buy 45 Pub missile the funds of the City of Some lifting. Assist with custodial work when women up to size 18, 47 Morse signal Delphos, Allen and Van DVDs, purses, houseneeded. Flexible hours, 20-24 hours/week. 50 Capital of Texas Wert counties and dehold, dresser. Priced to PUTNAM SHOP CUSTODIAN 52 Kidding around claring it an emergency. sell. COUNTY High school diploma/GED. Some lifting. ORDINANCE #2013-6 54 Kind of energy 4750 DEFIANCE Trail. Constance K. An ordinance authorizing Courteous, friendly and interpersonal skills 58 Duel tools Thursday 3-7pm, Friday TR and the Mayor and the Basinger required. Ability to perform a wide variety of 59 Dress part 8am-6pm, Saturday Safety Service Director Daphna R. McKibben Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry, custodial duties in order to provide a clean 60 Taking a cruise 9am-?. Kids clothes: all to enter into a contract TR, Lot 3 and Lot Silver coins, Silverware, and orderly environment and able to perform 61 Change colors seasons Newborn-16, establishing fire protec- 4, Wasserman Sub., Pocket Watches, Diamonds. related work as required. 35 hours/week. (6) car booster seats, tion and rescue services 2330 Shawnee Rd. Continental, to Chad new Vera Bradley Send resume to P.O. Box 111, c/o The Delphos DOWN to Washington TownLima purses, Sears treadmill, Herald, 405 N. Main St., Delphos, OH 45833 1 Colossal ship, Van Wert County, M. Olds and Loretta L. (419) 229-2899 canopy tent. Olds. State of Ohio. Passed and approved George L. Payne this 20th day of May and Hazel M. 2013. Basinger, Lot 369 Kimberly Riddell, and Lot 368, Pandora, Council Pres. to Federal National ATTEST: Dear Sara: I read Mortgage Association. Marsha Mueller, your recipe for NoCouncil Clerk Daniel J. Zippay, Knead French Bread Michael H. Gallmeier, Lot 702, Lot 661 and and am curious about Mayor parcel, Leipsic, to the bread trough. I A complete test of this Roger W. Rosebrock thought those were legislation is on record at Mindy S. wooden bowls to knead the Municipal Building and Car Care Miscellaneous dough, not something to and can be viewed dur- Rosebrock. put in the oven. Could ing regular office hours. Gerald R. Ruen and you please clarify this Marsha Mueller, Council Carolyn V. Ruen, Lot Concrete leveling of for me? I am DELPHOS Clerk 6/12/13, 6/19/13 753 Columbus Grove, floors, sidewalks,
STNA’s & PRN Nurses
8 – The Herald
Wednesday, June 19, 2013
To place an ad phone 419-695-0015 ext. 122
640 Financial THE
080 Help Wanted
Today’s Crossword ERALD Puzzle
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• automatic transmission • standard transmission • differentials • transfer case • brakes & tune up
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N UNEVE ETE? C N CO R
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Use a bread trough to bake multiple loaves
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by running it empty with two packs of lemon Kool-Aid. That seems unlikely to me. If it’s a matter of acidity, surely vinegar would be more effective. Have you tried the Kool-Aid thing? If so, how did it turn out? If not, how
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3 OPEN Positions in Delphos tire warehouse! •2nd shift: Full-time, Sun 8am-finish, Mon-Thurs 3pm-finish. •1st shift: Full-time Mon-Fri 7am-finish. Must have valid driver’s license with clean driving record. •Route Driver: Part-time, Mon-Fri every other week 7am-finish. Must have valid driver’s license with clean driving record. Retirees welcome! Must be able to lift 100 lbs in all positions. Send work experience to: K&M Tire, PO Box 279, Delphos, OH 45833 RachelM@kmtire.com Fax: 419-695-7991
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Looking for Administrative Assistant for local company. Must have strong computer, phone and technical skills. Please mail resume to: Box 112 c/o Delphos Herald 405 N. Main St. Delphos, OH 45833
DANCER LOGISTICS is looking for an office assistant to help with the everyday office duties, such as answering phones/ support to other office staff. Computer and communication skills a must. Must be able to multi-task. Hours are from 8:00am until 5:00pm. Please send resumes or come in and fill out application @ 900 Gressel Drive, Delphos, OH 45833 E. LEE Construction, Inc is looking for skilled tuck-pointers, caulkers, painters and carpenters for job projects in the local area. Phone: 419-692-2661 EXERPIENCED AUTO body repair technician. Must have own tools. Full-time. Apply in person: Mark’s Auto Body, 24074 US224E, Ottoville
to George N. Verhoff and Tonya L. Verhoff. Albert L. Barnhart, 7.251 ares Perry Township to Albert L. Barnhart TR. Albert L. Barnhart, 65.937 acres Perry Township to Albert L. Barnhart TR. Patricia Miller, Lot 6, .108 acre, Columbus Grove, to Michael Dean Heffner and Mary Elizabeth Heffner. Timothy L. Klausing and Jamie Klausing, Lot 365, Kalida, to Jeremy J. Snider and Janelle L. Snider. Jordan D. Pingle and Jenifer A. Pingle, Lot 1040, Columbus Grove, to Theodore A. Schroeder TR and Judith A. Schroeder TR. Carlos Saldana, Lot 358, Ottawa, to Village of Ottawa. George Knippen and Jeanette Knippen, 10.0 acres Monterey Township and 10.0 acres, Monterey Township, to Kevin J. Knippen and Cindy C. Knippen.
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anxious to try SARA NOEL the recipe. -Mary, Arizona D e a r Mary: There are wooden bowls used for bread dough (for kneading and rising) that are called do you clean the inside troughs. They come of your dishwasher? -in varying sizes and R.N., Florida many antique troughs Dear R.N.: Citric are collectible for home acid works well to clean decor. There are also dishwashers. Many French bread/baguette of my readers fill the pans that have troughs, soap dispenser with too. The pan helps either powdered Tang French bread hold its or lemonade-flavored shape, offers ventilation Kool-Aid and run a (some swear it makes full cycle. Lemi Shine all the difference for the dishwasher detergent crust) and allows the additive works well, baker to bake multiple too. I remove the racks loaves at a time. These and use a green 3M pans are typically non- Scotch-Brite pad and stick and perforated. an old toothbrush to You can find them at scrub around the seal/ stores such as Williams- gasket and drain, and to Sonoma or on Amazon. clean the interior walls. com for $15-30. I use regular liquid Dear Sara: dishwashing soap in Someone gave us a hot water, then rinse. gallon-size can of chili Then I clean the interior sauce and I have no with bleach and follow idea what to do with it up with another rinse. once opened. Any ideas I pour vinegar in the would be appreciated. -- dishwasher and let it run D.M., Virginia on a hot cycle. Dear D.M.: You can open it and transfer it to (Sara Noel is the freezer storage bags, so owner of Frugal Village it’s in smaller portions. (www.frugalvillage. Use it in spaghetti sauce, com), a website that chili, sloppy joes, for offers practical, moneyshrimp cocktail sauce, saving strategies for on top of meatloaf, as everyday living. To a meat marinade, or send tips, comments or in homemade salad questions, write to Sara dressing, to name a few Noel, c/o Universal ideas. Uclick, 1130 Walnut Dear Sara: I have a Street, Kansas City, question about cleaning MO, 64106, or email the dishwasher. There’s sara@frugalvillage. a persistent idea on the com.) Internet that you can Distributed by Universal clean your dishwasher UClick for UFS
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THE DELPHOS HERALD
419-303-3020 419 695-0015
Wednesday, June 19, 2013
The Herald – 9
‘Feeling’ tired of acting like husband’s mother
Dear Annie: My sweet, ily rift by openly and strongly kind 33-year-old college- opposing this possibility. Do educated husband has re- you have any suggestions for gressed into a teenager. He her? —Friend of the Family Dear Friend: This is comhas always been a marijuana user, but a year ago, pletely up to the couple, and he befriended “Jake,” and your friend should try to stay now the two of them smoke out of it. Frankly, the wife has marijuana daily. They spend the stronger claim for carrytheir evenings riding skate- ing on a family name. It’s also boards, playing video games possible that the couple will and hanging out with college have other sons. And plenty of women object to the oldkids. fashioned (and sexI would like ist) notion that only to buy a house, the boys count when have children and it comes to lineage. further my educaWe know your tion. My husband friend is hurt and says he wants the disappointed, but if same things, but she wants a relationhe always has an ship with her son, excuse for not his wife and their saving money. We child, she needs to both have good put this aside. jobs, and he promDear Annie: I ises to start putting money aside Annie’s Mailbox shared the same frustration as “next month.” It never happens. I know he “Troubled in High School,” won’t give up pot. He says the 16-year-old girl who can he will get divorced before only think about boys, drugs, he quits smoking marijuana, alcohol, dating and grades. and I knew that before we She wants her life to be exciting. married. I’d like to suggest she Am I wrong to put my foot down and expect him try participating in her to grow up? Or do I need to school’s community service lighten up and let him have club. I was a member of my his fun? —Feeling Like My school’s “Key Club,” which is sponsored by the KiwanHusband’s Mother Dear Feeling: You and is organization. It gave me your husband do not have the opportunity to focus on compatible goals. He wants things outside of myself and to be an irresponsible child my desires as a teenager and while you do all the work. allowed me to put my energy And so far, you have gone into doing good. My friends who did along with that. Maybe he’s afraid to grow up, maybe he’s drugs respected me enough too addicted to pot, maybe to never offer me drugs. I hated that my parents were he’s simply a Peter Pan. Ask him to come with so strict, but now that I’m you for counseling so the almost 30, I can appreciate two of you can work on a that they molded me into an more equitable partnership. independent person who is If he is unwilling or if noth- confident in leading instead ing changes, there is no fu- of following. There is nothture here unless you want to ing wrong with being a perspend the next several years fect little angel. I’m proud of mothering this grownup that reputation. —Happy in child. It’s a painful lesson to Hawaii learn that love isn’t always enough to turn someone into marriage material. Dear Annie: My friend’s son married a lovely young woman whose only brother died a few years ago. The wife kept her maiden name after marriage for professional reasons. The couple is expecting their first child, and the wife would like to name the boy after her deceased brother, giving him her last name. Her reasoning is that it would ensure that her family name is carried on. Her husband has male cousins who can carry on the family name, but she doesn’t. My friend is in shock. If her son agrees to this irrational request, she believes her family name stops there. In her mind, cousins do not count in carrying on one’s lineage. However, she doesn’t want to cause a fam-
THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 2013 In the year ahead, you could have greater opportunities to operate in an independent, enterprising manner. There’s a chance that more than one of your endeavors will turn out to be quite grand. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Do your best, whether you’re working for someone else or for yourself. In fact, if you really put your nose to the grindstone, you’re likely to yield higher dividends than you ever thought possible. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Co-workers aren’t likely to resent you taking charge, provided your ideas and methods are better than theirs. In which case, they’ll copy you. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- One way to substantially enhance your endeavors is to look out for the interests of your colleagues and not just your own. Let everybody win when you do. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -It’s an excellent day to realize one of your dreams. Don’t allow any negative thinking on behalf of your co-workers to dampen your spirits. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Both your work and your financial prospects look to be very encouraging. The chances of achieving desirable results appear to be especially good at present. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- If you hope to be someone who gets, you must first be someone who gives. The luckiest developments occur when you prime the pump with generosity. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23Dec. 21) -- A favorable shift in circumstances is likely regarding something that you’ve been dreading. After the dust has settled, what’s left standing should brighten your spirits. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- You should take advantage of every opportunity to meet new people. There’s a strong possibility that you’ll be introduced to someone you’ll have an instant affinity with. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- This could be an especially good day to launch a new endeavor, particularly if it’s something creative. It could turn out to have greater appeal than you expected. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -If something negative has to be said to someone, you’re the one who will have the ability to do so in a frank but kind manner. You won’t go over the line. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Lady Luck doesn’t always stick around for long periods of time, so take full advantage of her while she is on your side. Remember, good things don’t last forever. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -When making an important decision, you need to take careful stock of your alternatives. Several will be appealing, but only one or two will really work in the long run.
COPYRIGHT 2013 United Feature Syndicate, Inc.
HI AND LOIS
By Bernice Bede Osol
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
FRANK & ERNEST
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10 – The Herald
Wednesday, June 19, 2013
170 170 24
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60 1.9 1.9 60 1000 1000
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1108 West Main St., Van Wert, OH
Mon. & Wed. 9 AM - 8 PM; Tues., Thurs., Fri. 9 AM-6 PM; Sat. 9 AM-3 PM
800-262-3866 or 419-238-0125
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