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BY STACY TAFF Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org St. John’s High School cheerleaders are selling tickets for their fourth annual chicken BBQ on July 18. Dinners include a pork chop or half-chicken with corn, baked potato and roll. Tickets are $7 per dinner. Pick up for all pre-sold tickets will be from 4-6:30 p.m. in the east parking lot at St. John’s High School. All proceeds from the BBQ will go back to the cheerleaders. Contact any cheerleader or Tricia Patton at 419-303-5376. Tickets will be sold until July 12. DELPHOS—Korean War veteran Elmer Dickman, 84, was among those saluted this past April with a trip to Washington, D.C., on the Honor Flight out of Dayton. One of Dickman’s favorite parts of the Honor Flight was coming off the plane and being welcomed by servicemen. “There were at least a hundred of them and they all wanted to shake hands with us,” he said. “They were playing the bagpipes and by the time I was done, I felt like my hand was paralyzed. Then the big shots got up on the stage and said a few words.” While in Washington, D.C., Dickman got the opportunity to see the many memorials and share in camaraderie. One face in particular has stayed with him, that of the young volunteer who stayed by his side. “His name was Max, I can’t recall his last name. He’s from Kettering and graduates this year. He stayed with me all day and he was right there if I wanted to get up and look around,” Dickman said. “He made the Honor Flight possible; worked the last couple of years collecting money. He raised $92,800 total, and the honor flight cost $30,000. Everyone enjoyed him; he was always smiling. You don’t meet too many kids like that these days.” The experience gave him a chance to share his war stories, some he tells fondly and some he keeps off the record. He remembers the day he got his orders with crystal clarity, as it was shortly after he married his wife, Mary. “It was 1951 and we got married on Jan. 3. We went to Canada for our honeymoon; we were back by Jan. 13,” he said. “Then on Jan. 16, I went to see mom and she told me there was a brown envelope waiting for me and said, ‘This doesn’t look good.’ It was my induction papers.” Dickman was in Korea for six months and three days, most of which he spent without a roof over his head. “We slept on the ground; no roofs and no tents,” he said. “Mess gear, our forks and spoons and bowls, wasn’t necessary enough to carry with us, so we would eat out of our helmets. We would take the lining out and just eat out of the outer metal part. “Usually we would eat things like corned beef hash but I remember one time we were going down the line, grabbing a biscuit and some other things and when we got down to the end they had a ladle for you to pour soup over it all, in your helmet,” he continued. “Boy, you want to talk about a bunch of guys cussing. They liked to keep you bitter.” See DICKMAN, page 10
What are the odds?, p3
Wildcats grab ACME win, p6
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
Saturday, June 29, 2013
The Delphos Kiwanis have announced tournaments to be held on July 4 at Stadium Park. A Co-ed Volleyball Tournament will be held from 11 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. with a limit of 14 teams. The cost if $50 per team. Deadline to register is Monday. The first-ever Dodge Ball Tournament will be held from 1-4:30 p.m. with 14 teams accepted. Participants must be at least 16 years of age. A team consists of six to 10 players with one female required per team. The cost is $50 per team with registration deadline Monday. To register for either of these events, contact Scott Wiltsie at 419-692-2067 or email@example.com. The 10-Mile Firecracker Fun Ride will be held from 10:30-11:30 a.m. on July 4 with registration at 9:30 a.m. at the Hanser Pavilion in the park. Prizes will be given to the top three male and top three female finishers. Anyone 13 and older is encouraged to ride. The cost if $15 per person (including a T-shirt) and all participants must sign a waiver. Registration and waivers forms are available at Downtown Fitness, First Federal Bank and Peak Community Wellness. Deadline to register is today. Thursday’s Youth Baseball Results Tri-County Little League Greif Rangers 10, Young’s Waste Service Yankees 8 K of C Indians 15, 1st Federal Athletics 0 Delphos Minor League Pirates 13, Indians 1 Reds 11, Tigers 3 Orioles at Dodgers, ppd. to 3 p.m. Sunday, LL Mets at Cubs, ppd. to 3 p.m. Sunday, Dia. 4
Kiwanis name sports tourneys
Korean War veteran Elmer Dickman stops for a picture with his Honor Flight guardian Max. (Submitted photo)
Students at Tender Times Child Development Center welcomed Chezy, the clown pony, during Circus Week and also practiced circus acts. (Submitted photo)
Tender Times welcomes Chezy the Clown Pony
Mostly cloudy today with a chance of showers this morning. Showers likely and isolated thunderstorms in the afternoon. Highs in the mid 70s. Mostly cloudy tonight with a chance of showers. Lows in the lower 60s.
Obituaries State/Local Opinion Community Sports Classifieds TV World News
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Neighbors collaborate on ‘tree’
A love for annual flowers spawned the collaboration of the live artwork between neighbors Kenny and Edith Wieging and Terri and Mike Grubenhoff. The petunia “tree,” located between the neighbor’s houses at 528 and 532 S. Main St., is constructed of welded metal arms with rings at the ends to hold the nine pots of flowers, which must be watered every day and fertilized once a week. This is the second year the live artwork has been on display and at night, it is highlighted with a spotlight. (Delphos Herald/Stephanie Groves)
Kann’s passion drives P.A.R.K. program 25 years
BY STEPHANIE GROVES Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org DELPHOS — It’s been a quarter century since Physical Therapist Bob Kann was inspired to begin treating Parkinson’s patients in the lobbies of Lima Memorial Health Systems. What began as a clinic teaching four patients excercise and func-
Physical Therapist Robert Kann, right, instructs a patient on how to safely sit and get up from a chair during the one-hour Parkinson’s Activity and Rehabilitation Klinic (P.A.R.K.) program. (Delphos Herald/Stephanie Groves)
tionality in 1988 was catapulted into the national spotlight in 1994 and has since become one of the two best Parkinson’s programs in the nation. “I never dreamed I would be talking about a 25th anniversary,” Kann mused. “I want to work in this successful program as long as I can.” See PARK, page 10
2 – The Herald
Saturday, June 29, 2013
For The Record
MCCLASKEY , Barbara, 71, of Delphos, funeral services will be at 2 p.m. today at Harter and Schier Funeral Home, Rev. David Howell officiating. Visitation will be from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. today at the funeral home. Burial will be at a later date. Memorial contributions can be made to the family. To leave online condolences for the family, visit harterandschier.com
Grace E. Burley
Feb. 10, 1930-June 28, 2013
The Delphos Herald
Nancy Spencer, editor Ray Geary, general manager Delphos Herald, Inc. Don Hemple, advertising manager Lori Silette, circulation manager
Vol. 144 No. 12
CLEVELAND (AP) — These Ohio lotteries were drawn Friday: Mega Millions 08-15-35-46-52, Mega Ball: 38 (eight, fifteen, thirty-five, fortysix, fifty-two; Mega Ball: thirtyeight) Megaplier 4 (four) Pick 3 Evening 5-9-9 (five, nine, nine) Pick 3 Midday 3-6-7 (three, six, seven) Pick 4 Evening 1-7-8-5 (one, seven, eight, five) Pick 4 Midday 0-3-2-8 (zero, three, two, eight) Pick 5 Evening 8-2-9-6-4 (eight, two, nine, six, four) Pick 5 Midday 8-3-1-2-7 (eight, three, one, two, seven) Powerball Estimated jackpot: $50 million Rolling Cash 5 22-26-29-34-37 (twenty-two, twenty-six, twenty-nine, thirty-four, thirty-seven) Estimated jackpot: $130,000
Nancy Rae McKowen Marcia E. Kitchen
Aug. 13, 1939- June 25, 2013 Nancy Rae McKowen, 73, of Naples, Fla., passed away Tuesday at Physicians Regional Medical Center. She was born Aug. 13, 1939, in Lima to Carl and Lucretha (Hittle) Ralston, who preceded her in death. Survivors include her loving husband, Timothy L. McKowen; four children, Douglas John (Stephanie) McKowen, John David (Christine) McKowen, David Michael (Cheryl) McKowen and Kelly Ann (Robert) Skinner; two brothers, Larry Ralston and Danny Ralston; 10 grandchildren, Shannon, Lauren, John, Abigail, Emily, Parker, Barret, Olivia, Aubrey and Caden; and several nieces and nephews. Nancy had resided in the Naples area since 2002. Originally from Delphos, she graduated from Jefferson High School. Before settling in Naples, Nancy and her family lived in several places, including Pennsylvania, Ohio, Michigan, Indiana and Tennessee. During her life, Nancy was a dedicated wife and mother and also worked as an administrative assistant for a CPA firm and for Ford Motor Company. She was an avid bowler in her earlier years, was passionate about knitting, loved to play cards and read constantly. First and foremost in her life was the well-being of her husband and family. A wonderful cook, Nancy’s recipes will continue to bring love into her children’s and their children’s homes for generations to come. Nancy was a very selfless person; others always came first. Your family will miss your love and guidance dear; we ask that you look down on us from above. Mass of Catholic Burial will be held at 11:30 a.m. Monday at St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church, Naples. Interment will follow in St. John the Evangelist’s Memorial Garden. Memorial contributions may be made to your local St. Vincent De Paul Charities in loving memory of Nancy Rae McKowen. March 8, 1948June 26, 2013 Marcia E. Kitchen, 65, of Delphos, died at 8:50 p.m., Wednesday at Ohio State University Medical Center. She was born March 8, 1948, in Lima to Orval P. and Lois L. (Smith) Leiberick, who preceded her in death. Oct. 18, 1969, she married Kenneth Steven Kitchen, who survives in Delphos. Survivors also include a son, C. Shaun (Stephanie) Kitchen of Ocala, Fla.; a daughter, Kendra Wieging of Delphos; six grandchildren: Kelsey Kitchen, Justin Wieging, Kacie Kitchen, Marissa Wieging, Kyle Kitchen and Makenna Wieging and a brother, Larry M. (Phyllis) Leiberick of Lima. She was also preceded in death by a son, Scott Ryan Kitchen. Mrs. Kitchen had been a homemaker and an assembler for Westinghouse Electric and Crown Equipment. Memorial Services will begin at 10:30 a.m. Monday in Bayliff & Son Funeral Home, the Rev. Charles Martindell officiating. The family will receive friends from 2-4 p.m. and 6-8 p.m. Sunday at Bayliff & Son Funeral Home, Cridersville . Memorial contributions may be given to James Cancer Research. Condolences can be shared at BayliffAndSon.com
Dale O. Point
May 21, 1938 June 25, 2013 Dale O. Point, 75, of Delphos, died at 10:55 a.m. Tuesday at Roselawn Manor in Spencerville. He was born May 21, 1938, in Delphos to Raleigh and Hazel (Prine) Point, who preceded him in death. Survivors include two sons, Dale and Paul Point; a daughter, Karen Point; three sisters, Marilyn Armstrong, Wanda Bowman and Sylvia Harter; a brother, Norman L. Point; six grandchildren and six greatgrandchildren. He was also preceded in death by a daughter, Paula Point. Mr. Point did carpentry, roofing and siding. He proudly served in the Navy from 195559, specializing in communication. He was a member of the American Legion and enjoyed bass fishing. Funeral services will begin at 4 p.m. Wednesday at Harter and Schier Funeral Home, with a military service to follow by the Delphos Veterans Council. Burial will be at a later date. Friends may call an hour prior to the service on Wednesday. Preferred memorials are to the family. To leave condolences, visit harterandschier.com.
Grace E. Burley 83, of Van Wert, died at 2:52 p.m. Friday at Van Wert Inpatient Hospice Center. She was born Feb. 10, 1930, in Convoy to William E. and Mary (Klinger) Harting, who preceded her in death. On Feb. 24, 1951, she married Ross A. Burley, who died Nov. 7, 1996. Survivors include her children, Suzanne Sinning of Van Wert, Randy Burley of Ottoville, Mark A. (Fawn) Burley of Convoy and Teri (Bob) Lauer of Delphos; brothers: Lawrence (Charlotte) Harting of Van Wert, Gerald Harting of Convoy, Gene (Marsha) Harting of Van Wert and Roger (Mary) Harting of Convoy; grandchildren: Jason Sinning, Adam Sinning, Liz Williams, Dustin Burley, Jerad Burley and Lydia Burley; and great-grandchildren: Haley, Taylor and Caleb Sinning, Krystyan Williams, Levi Williams and Hunter Burley. She was also preceded in death by a brother, Ralph Harting; and a sister, Olive Harting, who died in infancy. Friends may call from 2-6 p.m. Sunday and one hour prior to services at Alspach-Gearhart Funeral Home, Van Wert. Funeral services will begin at 10:30 a.m. Monday at AlspachGearhart Funeral Home, the Rev. Paul Miller Burial will be in Convoy I.O.O.F. Cemetery. Preferred memorial are to Van Wert Inpatient Hospice. Condolences may be express at alspachgearhart.com.
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The Delphos Herald wants to correct published errors in its news, sports and feature articles. To inform the newsroom of a mistake in published information, call the editorial department at 419-695-0015. Corrections will be published on this page.
Corn $6.32 Wheat $6.23 Soybeans $15.49
A girl, Natalie Marie, was born June 12 at St. Rita’s Medical Center to Keith and Jodie Recker of Van Wert. She weighed 7 pounds, 3 ounces. She was welcomed home by big sister, Molly. Grandparents are Steve and Lisa Recker of Delphos and Joe and Julie Haines of Jenison, Mich. Great-grandparents are George and Carol Hellman and Pat Recker. ST. RITA’S A girl was born June 27 to Meghan and Craig Baldauf of Delphos. One Year Ago A girl was born June 27 to A Delphos teen will Danielle Wilkerson and Chris perform at Ohio’s largest Davidson of Delphos. Independence Day celebration after qualifying for the round of a statewide Van Wert Cinemas third vocal competition. Cameron June 28-July 2 Jones, 15, recently was selected as a member of Ohio Offered in 2-d/3-d Idol’s Top 50 and will perform outside Nationwide Arena in Columbus on Tuesday at Red, White and Boom. 100% DIGITAL 25 Years Ago – 1988 PROJECTION • We have 3-D Capability Catholic Ladies of COMING SOON: Despicable Me 2 Columbia held their last card The Lone Ranger • Grown Ups 2 • Turbo party for the summer at the All seats before 6pm: $5 After 6pm-Adults-$7/Children 11 and under-$5/Seniors-$5 WE DO NOT ACCEPT CREDIT OR DEBIT Knights of Columbus hall. CARDS OR CHECKS! Sorry for any inconvenience. In euchre, winners were VAN-DEL Drive In Marcella Shumaker and Mary Ellen Hemker. Pinochle winFRI 28-TuES 2 ner was Esther Jostpille. Screen 1: Monsters University G Man of Steel PG-13 Bertha Schmelzer won at 500. Screen 2: White House Down PG-13 Grocery certificate winners The Heat R Screen 3: World War Z PG-13 were Lois Osting and Martha Fast & Furious 6 PG-13 Pohlman; 50-50 winners were ADMISSION: AGES 0,1,2,3,4,5-FREE / AGES 6,7,8,9,10-$5 Mary Hughes, Edna Kortokrax AGES 11 thru 62-$7 / AGES 63 and up-$5 Gates open at 7:30pm; showtime is at dusk. and Catherine Metzger. www.vanwertcinemas.com
ODOT provides local road report
The following is a weekly report concerning construction and maintenance work on state highways within the Ohio Department of Transportation District 1, which includes the counties of Allen, Defiance, Hancock, Hardin, Paulding, Putnam, Van Wert and Wyandot. Interstate 75 Reconstruction Project For the most recent information concerning the Interstate 75 reconstruction project through Lima and Allen County and the safety upgrade of Ohio 117/309 on Lima’s east side, please visit: www.odotlima75.org Traffic on Interstate 75 from south of Ohio 117/309 to just south of Fourth Street will be restricted today to one lane in each direction for most of the day. The restrictions will allow crews to place pavement striping and move concrete barrier wall in preparation for the reconstruction of the ramps at the Fourth Street interchange. The restrictions could begin as early at 7 a.m. · Until the barrier wall is moved, temporary closures of the northbound exit and southbound entrance ramps at Fourth Street and Interstate 75 will be necessary as well today. Only one ramp at a time will be closed beginning as early as 7 a.m. The northbound exit ramp will be the first to close and is expected to reopen by noon. The southbound entrance ramp is expected to reopen early evening. · The ramp closures are not expected to significantly impact traffic for the Ohio National Championship Motorcycle Races today at the fairgrounds as the ramps will be open by the conclusion of the event. · Traffic wishing to enter northbound or southbound I-75 will be directed to enter at the Ohio 117/309 interchange. Message boards will be placed at Fourth Street directing traffic to enter at Ohio 117/309. · Beginning July 8, the I-75 northbound entrance and exit ramps at Fourth Street will be closed for reconstruction. The ramps are expected to reopen prior to the Allen County fair which begins August 16. · Occasional nighttime lane closures will continue on Interstate 75 throughout the zone from Fourth Street to Ohio 81 generally from 7 p.m. until approximately 10 a.m. the following day. Normal traffic patterns of two lanes in each direction will resume during daytime hours. · Motorists should be aware that all entrance and exit ramp merge areas have been shortened throughout the project area. Drivers on Interstate 75 are encouraged to use the passing lane through the zone if they do not wish to exit. Signs advising this have been placed throughout the project area. Interstate 75 between Fourth Street and Ohio 81 in Lima will have occasional nighttime lane restrictions during reconstruction of the existing lanes of pavement, replacement of mainline bridges and reconstruction of the interchanges. Work began in March 2013 and will continue through fall of 2015. Traffic is maintained two lanes in each direction the majority of the time. Lane restrictions generally occur from 7 p.m. until 10 a.m. the following morning. All ramp entrance and exits are currently available. Ohio 117/309 is one lane in each direction in the eastbound lanes from just west of the interchange with Interstate 75 to Belmont Avenue (Kmart) during a safety upgrade project which will reconstruct areas of the pavement and install a raised curb median in the center of the roadway. A two-way, left-turn lane begins at Saratoga Avenue. Traffic will remain in this pattern until mid to late summer to allow for work at the interchange at Interstate 75 and on the north side of Ohio 117/309. Access to and from Interstate 75 and Ohio 117/309 is maintained. Ohio 81 from just west of Stewart Road to just west of Neubrecht Road east of Lima is one lane in each direction in the exist-
Today is Saturday, June 29, the 180th day of 2013. There are 185 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On June 29, 1613, London’s original Globe Theatre, where many of Shakespeare’s plays were performed, was destroyed by a fire sparked by a cannon shot during a performance of “Henry VIII.” (No
TODAY IN HISTORY
fatalities were reported.) On this date: In 1767, Britain approved the Townshend Revenue Act, which imposed import duties on glass, paint, oil, lead, paper and tea shipped to the American colonies. (Colonists bitterly protested, prompting Parliament to repeal the duties — except for tea.)
UNDER NEW OWNERSH IP
WEATHER FORECAST Tri-county Associated Press TODAY: Mostly cloudy. Chance of showers in the morning. Then showers likely and isolated thunderstorms in the
afternoon. Highs in the mid 70s. North winds 5 to 10 mph. Chance of precipitation 60 percent. TONIGHT: Mostly cloudy with a 40 percent chance of showers. Lows in
ing eastbound lanes for pavement reconstruction. All ramp movements are currently maintained at the interchange with Interstate 75. Allen County U.S. 30 from Ohio 65 to Delphos will be restricted to one lane through the work zone at various locations for pavement repair. Putnam County Ohio 634 north of Cloverdale, just north of Township Road J will close July 8 for five days for a culvert replacement. Traffic detoured onto Ohio 114, Ohio 66 and Ohio 613 back to Ohio 634. Ohio 189 over Sugar Creek in Vaughnsville for a bridge deck replacement. Traffic detoured onto Ohio 190, U.S. 224 and Ohio 115 back to Ohio 189. Ohio 12 in Columbus Grove closed March 15 for 90 days for a sewer replacement. Traffic detoured onto Ohio 65 and Sycamore Street back to Ohio 12. Ohio 634 between U.S. 224 and Ohio 114 closed June 24 for culvert replacements. Traffic is detoured onto Ohio 224 to Ohio 66, to Ohio 114 back to Ohio 634. The route is expected to reopen at the beginning of the week. Ohio 108 just south of Ohio 613 closed June 17 for embankment repair. Traffic is detoured from Ohio 108 to Ohio 15 to Ohio 613 back to Ohio 108. The route will remain closed for several more weeks. Ohio 15 north of Greensburg will be restricted to one lane through the work zone for shoulder improvement. Van Wert County U.S. 30 between Middle Point and Van Wert will be restricted to one lane through the work zone for pavement repair. Ohio 49 just south of Willshire will be restricted to one lane through the work zone for pavement repair. U.S. 33 in Willshire will be restricted to one lane through the work zone for pavement repair.
the lower 60s. North winds 5 to 10 mph. SUNDAY: Mostly cloudy. Chance of showers in the morning. Then chance of showers and isolated thunderstorms in the afternoon. Highs in the lower
70s. Northeast winds 5 to 15 mph. Chance of measurable precipitation 50 percent. SUNDAY NIGHT: Mostly cloudy with a 20 percent chance of showers. Lows in the lower 60s.
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DARRELL R. WIECHART
When someone you love becomes a memory, that memory becomes a treasure.
Sadly missed by wife Barbara, family and friends 8/20/1934 - 6/30/2004
In memory of
Saturday, June 29, 2013
The Herald – 3
Those Were The Days ...
What are the odds?
I’ve only had the chance to play golf one time this year, but am hoping to play more often. I still enjoy the game although I’m not very good at it anymore. Recently I came across a photo of me holding the golf ball that I made my first hole-in-one with. A search on Google tells me that Golf Digest says the statistical probability of an amateur making a hole in one are 1 in 12,750. The odds of me making my first hole-in-one and the way it happened have to be astronomical. In the summer of 1979, my wife’s twin brother, Jack, and I were partners in our company’s golf league. I was the “A” player and Jack was the “B” player. Although Jack was a better ball striker than me, I was a good scrambler and had a good short game. As a result, although we played together often, Jack had never scored a round lower than mine. For example, we were playing a round at a course in Canton, Ohio, and Jack scored an impressive 38 on the first nine holes. However, I had the best nine holes of my life and scored a 33! That’s the way it always went. If Jack was playing great, I was playing better. If I was playing poorly, Jack was even worse. But “bragging rights” changed to Jack’s favor when he made a hole-in-one that was witnessed by his brother, Brett, who he was playing with. Jack couldn’t wait to tell me all about it. “You can’t imagine how good it felt to see that ball go in the hole. You don’t know how good it feels to make a hole in one!” My response was, “No, Jack, you’re right. I can’t imagine how good it feels to make a hole-inone because I’ve never made one.” Jack was “rubbing it in” every chance he got! He would describe how he was standing at the fifth hole at South Hills Golf Course; how he took out his pitching wedge on the 100yard hole; how he took a smooth swing; how the ball hit to the left of the green (just the way he played it) kicked onto the sloping left to right green and rolled right into the hole. Although he was getting annoying bragging about it, I liked Jack and was happy for him. Jack had the “upper hand.” No doubt about it. But that would all change one week later. Brett challenged me to a round of golf at the same golf course. I brought my two sons, Mike and John, and my nephew, Jerry, to watch us play. We played the first four holes and since no one was behind us on the course, I let the boys practice putting while Brett and I walked to the fifth tee. Since Brett had witnessed Jack’s hole-in-one a week earlier on the hole we were about to play, I asked him to describe Jack’s reaction. Brett called it a lucky shot and talked
with Pastor Dan Eaton
Nathan Boyer makes a pull during the 2013 Spencerville Summerfest Kiddie Tractor Pull on Thursday. Boyer came in second place in his age division. (Delphos Herald/Stephanie Groves)
2013 Spencerville Summerfest Kiddie Tractor Pull
Pastor Dan Eaton shows off his hole-in-one ball. (Photo submmitted) about how excited Jack was and good it feels to make a hole in how he yelled with joy when one! You want to tell everyone you see about it. It’s an awethat ball went into the hole. The boys walked over to join some feeling isn’t?” I don’t us and sat down on the bench remember what Jack said, but next to the tee. I pulled out my I can picture him photo smiling pitching wedge and teed up my and shaking his head while he #5 Top Flite on the fifth hole. was muttering something about Pro golfers say you should visu- me being the luckiest guy he alize the shot that you want to ever met. While watching the U.S. hit before you attempt the shot, so I tried it. I pictured me tak- Open recently with my sons, ing a smooth swing and making Mike and John, we talked about good contact. I visualized the that hole-in-one that happened ball landing on the green to the 34 years ago. My memory of left of the hole, taking one hop, the hole-in-one was the same as and then rolling into the hole. what I described earlier when I know it’s hard to believe, but I visualized the shot. Their I took my stance, made a nice memory and description is a swing and watched as the ball little different. They say that I took flight and ended up rolling hit the ball and it landed on the hill to the left of green. Then it into the hole for a hole-in-one! The boys were impressed. took a bounce to the right onto They were high-fiving me while the green. It kept rolling until Brett was in shock that he had it went into the left side of the witnessed both Jack and I mak- cup. They hinted that it was ing a hole-in-one on the same more luck than skill but then hole in just one week. About 10 gracefully added that it was minutes later, we hit our drives probably just the way I had on the sixth hole. Brett was meant to hit the shot. To be using a golf ball with walking about 50 yards ahead of me while the boys and I were number five on it, to be on still in the “afterglow” of my the fifth hole, to make your hole-in-one. Talk about irony first hole-in-one on the same – I watched as Jack came walk- hole that your friend, golfing ing from the opposite direction buddy and wife’s twin brother toward Brett. He had come to had made his first hole-in-one see who was winning and I on, to have it witnessed by watched as Brett told him about the same guy who had seen me making a hole-in-one. I both hole-in-ones, and to have could tell that Jack couldn’t your two sons actually see you make a hole-in-one the first believe it. I approached Jack with a time they have ever watched huge smile on my face and you play golf… WHAT ARE said, “Now I know, Jack, How THE ODDS?
There were 52 participants in the 2013 Spencerville Summerfest Kiddie Tractor Pull. A full pull was 50 feet. Winners were: Ages 0-4 First place — Ethan Sawmiller (Full pull and in pull off - 36 feet.) Second place — Nathan Boyer (Full pull and in pull off - 34 feet 6 inches) Third place — Phoenix Tucker (47 feet) Ages 5-6 First place— Sebastian Baugh (Full pull and in pull off - 44 feet 5 inches) Second place — Gabe Stoute (Full pull and in pull off - 31 feet 2 inches) Third place — Trevor Crisp (Full pull and in pull off - 19 feet 2 inches) Ages 7-8 First place — Zane Stout (Full pull) Second place — JD Mcwhinney (49 feet) Third place — Melaina Kroeger (37 feet 2 inches)
Putnam County COA needs volunteers
Information Submitted PUTNAM COUNTY — The Putnam County Council On Aging is looking for volunteers to work with school-aged students in a reading mentoring program called Project MORE (Mentoring in Ohio for Reading Excellence). Project MORE is an evidenced based intervention that is making a difference for students with disabilities or students identified as not on track. Project MORE mentoring sessions provide one-on-one instruction with students. Sessions last for 30 minutes and take place four times per week at the host school. Currently, Continental, Fort Jennings, Kalida, Leipsic and PandoraGilboa schools have Project MORE Programs. Project MORE was developed by the Putnam County Educational Service Center and is in about 300 schools across Ohio. For more information on becoming a Project MORE volunteer, please contact Jodi Warnecke at the Putnam County Council on Aging, Inc. at 419-523-4121.
Teen Program at Putnam Library
Information Submitted OTTAWA — The Putnam County District Library in Ottawa will have “Minute To Win It” from 3 to 4:30 p.m. on Tuesday, July 9. All kids grades 5 to 12 are welcome to try and beat the clock to win the ultimate challenge. This free program is sponsored by the Friends of the Putnam County District Library and Area Local Businesses. For more programs visit the library website at www. mypcdl.org.
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4 — The Herald
... With a side of fishflies Hiring Ohio workers first
So I’m looking forward to a little less hectic weekend. Last weekend was busy, busy, busy. Fresh off an awesome Relay for Life, Ringo, my man and I headed to Leisure Park for a little Bark for Life action. Ringo of course, was super excited. He loves, loves, loves other dogs. He just wants to meet them and play and run. Alpha is no where in his vocabulary. He’s a player, not a fighter, and he doesn’t care who does what as long as he gets to do something. After a steamy lap around the park for the guys, we all piled back in the car and headed to Michigan for our friend Steve’s graduation party. After a lot of hard work and a lot of patience from his wife, Jill, Steve-o got his master’s degree. Whoot, whoot. When we arrived, the first thing we noticed were the fish flies. We had some experience with these pesky critters a few years ago but not to the extent we were about to. They were everywhere! Just hangin’ off stuff and lookin’ creepy. Hundreds, maybe thousands. Ugh! Bugs! Why? Fishflies hatch each summer from eggs buried in the mud. They are around for about 4-5 days and then gone. The insects mate, lay eggs and die within 24 hours. The cycle continues several time over. You have no idea unless you’ve come across the fishfly frenzy personally. Steve kept telling us fishfly facts such as they like the color white (the color of our car). We got Steve a bug zapper as a graduation gift and he promptly plugged her in and let her go. Zap, zap, zap. Zaaaaaaaaaap. Yeah! We spent the evening celebrating, had a great time and even managed to laugh about
Saturday, June 29, 2013
“Give me golf clubs, fresh air and a beautiful partner, and you can keep the clubs and the fresh air.” — Jack Benny
BY U.S. Senator Sherrod Brown
On the Other hand
the plague besieging us. Steve teased us that all the fishflies on our car were going to hang on all the way back to Ohio screaming, “Jay! Nancy! Take us home to the canal!” My husband and I took turns checking each other out to make sure we didn’t have any guests hanging on us. When we settled in the camper for the evening, my husband cocooned himself in a quilt, saying, “No fishflies gonna get me!” I chose a sheet because it was warm outside and inside the camper and we weren’t opening the flaps just in case the fishflies knew a way in. About an hour or so after I fell asleep, I awoke with a start. I was covered in a white sheet! OMG! Fishflies like the color white! I carefully lifted my head to see if I was covered in fishflies. What would I do if I was? Whew. No fishflies. We didn’t see too many of our friends on Sunday but managed to still have a few on the car when we got home. She was washed and shined on Monday. On Tuesday, I was scrubbing out the kitchen sink. When I lifted the mat, there was a fishfly! What the …? How the …?
WASHINGTON — The trial of George Zimmerman, accused of fatally shooting Trayvon Martin, inevitably and quickly devolved into a contest of who is more racist — the victim or the accused? The question was inevitable because the prosecution is basing its case largely on the suggestion that Zimmerman profiled the 17-year-old AfricanAmerican, allegedly deciding he was a potential threat by virtue of his race. This assumption was somewhat complicated Thursday during testimony by 19-year-old Rachel Jeantel, a friend of Martin’s who was talking to him by cellphone shortly before he was shot. Sidebar: Poor Jeantel. Whether she is a credible witness will be determined by the jury, but the rest of us really ought to cut the girl some slack. She is young, obviously playing on alien turf and having a tough-enough time on the witness stand without further commentary. She may, indeed, be the best argument yet for keeping cameras out of the courtroom, but that is another discussion. Jeantel’s contribution to the race discussion included a quote she attributed to Martin when he told her a “creepy-ass cracker” was watching him. No doubt Zimmerman did seem creepy. He was following Martin after all, who, as far as anyone knows with certainty, was merely walking home from a convenience store. Does Martin’s use of “cracker” mean he
N-word vs. cracker
Point of View
was a racist and, therefore, may have instigated the struggle that, according to the defense, compelled Zimmerman to shoot Martin in self-defense? Jeantel told defense attorney Don “Knock-Knock” West that, no, she doesn’t consider “cracker” a racist term. Apparently, most whites don’t either. In street interviews aired Thursday, CNN found that whites are not as offended by the term “cracker” as they are by the N-word. For the record, there’s no evidence that Zimmerman ever used the N-word. He is captured on tape saying “F — ing punks” and “These a — holes, they always get away.” Is he talking about blacks? Teens wearing hoods? Burglars, some number of whom recently had been targeting his neighborhood? Only conjecture produces a strictly racist interpretation. So what about “cracker?” Is it ever or always an insult? And what might we infer by Martin’s use of it to describe his pursuer? Merriam-Webster defines cracker as: usually disparaging: a poor usually Southern white; capitalized: a native or resident of Florida or Georgia — used as a nickname. But the best explana-
tion of crackers can be found in “The Cracker Kitchen,” a cookbook and story collection by novelist and proud cracker Janis Owens. It is a both a cultural defense and literary critique of the poor, white folks whence Owens (and most of us Scots-Irish) came — an unfrilly valentine pressed between recipes for fried frog legs and baked armadillo. The daughter of a fire-breathing Pentecostal preacher, Owens traces “cracker” to William Shakespeare’s “The Life and Death of King John:” “What cracker is this same that deafe our eares with this abundance of superfluous breath?” Now there’s an invective worth memorizing for future hurling. Native-born to Florida’s panhandle, aka Alabama’s Riviera, Owens has embraced her crackerhood and uses the term endearingly, just as AfricanAmericans often use the N-word, recovered from racist whites, to refer to one another. Similarly, Eve Ensler’s “The Vagina Monologues” includes a chapter celebrating the C-word, effectively stealing it back from those who use it to denigrate women. Reclaiming ownership of an offensive word is a revolutionary act that strips the term of its power to wound. Call it linguistic disarmament. For those needing a refresher course, here are just a few reasons why cracker doesn’t compare to the N-word. Cracker has never been used routinely to: — Deny a white person a seat at the lunch counter; — Systematically deny whites the right to vote; — Deny a white person a seat near the front of a bus; — Crack the skulls of peaceful white protesters marching for equality; — Blow up a church and kill four little white girls; Need more? Didn’t think so. Cracker may be a pejorative in some circles. It may even be used to insult a white person. But it clearly lacks the grievous, historical freight of the other. Martin’s use of the term “cracker” doesn’t make him a racist any more than Zimmerman’s resentment of “punks” necessarily makes him a murderous racial profiler. These words, and the case built upon them, ultimately may prove little more than an abundance of superfluous breath. Kathleen Parker’s email address is kathleenparker@ washpost.com.
The United States is a nation of immigrants. From the transcontinental railroad to today’s technological advancements on the information superhighway, immigrants have helped to build our nation. The solution to the immigration challenges we face won’t be simple, but now is the time to take a commonsense approach to immigration reform. That means ensuring that the immigration bill is also a jobs bill — one that gives American workers a fair chance at fair wage jobs. At recent roundtables in Columbus, Cleveland, Dayton and Toledo, I’ve been asking Ohioans their immigration reform priorities. There is almost unanimous agreement that we must fix our broken immigration policy. The bipartisan Senate plan finishes the job of securing our borders. It also creates a fair, but thorough pathway to citizenship for the millions of undocumented immigrants that require them. It also creates an employment verification system — to crack down on employers who are hiring workers without documentation — that prevents identity theft, and brings jobs out of the shadows. But while the proposal we’re debating on the Senate floor is a critical step forward, I believe there are ways we can improve it further so our immigration policy is also a good jobs policy. That means ensuring that American companies seek out skilled American workers before seeking visas for foreign workers. Right now, the H-1B program serves an important, but specific purpose. When American employers cannot find the technical workers essential to their operations, businesses can recruit foreign workers through this visa. But we need to make sure foreign workers aren’t being hired at the expense of Americans. That’s why Senator Grassley (R-IA) and I introduced a bipartisan bill called the H-1B
and L-1 Visa Fraud and Abuse Prevention Act of 2013. Our bill requires employers to make good faith efforts to hire Americans first and much of it was included in the immigration bill under Senate consideration. Our work Brown helped ensure that the immigration bill included a provision to require that employers to give American workers the first crack at a job opportunity before it can be filled with a visa holder. But during committee debate of the bill, our provision was altered so that employers now only have to take steps to recruit American workers they no longer have to give hiring preference to equally or better qualified American workers and can instead seek a visa for the foreign worker. It is counterproductive to require employers to engage in additional recruiting steps designed to attract qualified U.S. workers without also requiring them to hire these workers if they apply. If there are qualified Ohioans who can do the work, there is no need to fill a post with an H-1B worker. That’s why I’ve introduced an amendment to the immigration bill that will improve hiring practices of companies that temporarily hire foreign workers in specialty occupations. Our bipartisan amendment requires H-1B employers to first offer a position to an equally or better qualified American worker before seeking a visa to offer it to a foreign worker. H-1B workers make a valuable contribution to our nation, but they should be hired when there is a demonstrable need not at the expense of a qualified Ohio worker is are ready, willing, and able to do a job.
DEAR EDITOR: I oppose so-called “right to work” legislation because it’s misguided and harmful to workers and the middle class. The same CEOs and corporate interests who brought you Senate Bill 5 are supporting these dangerous attacks on workers. Just like SB 5, these policies put profits before people and are an unsafe, unfair attack on us all. The far-reaching consequences of these policies are clear: in states where workers’ rights are denied, workplace fatalities are 36 percent higher and household incomes are $6,437 a year less than other states. Our everyday heroes like firefighters, police officers, teachers, nurses and many others deserve fair wages and safe working conditions, not policies that will lower their pay and compromise their safety. So-called “right to work” is wrong — don’t trust it. Mike Edelbrock Delphos DEAR EDITOR: I am writing today to update everyone on things happening in Congress that will affect the Postal Service and its customers. My last letter I urged everyone to contact their congressmen concerning the harmful effects H.R. 2309 would have on the Postal Service and also our customers. H.R. 2309 would have mandated a massive round of post office closings, eliminated Saturday delivery, laid off approximately 40 to 50 thousand workers, cut health benefits, gutted our collective bargaining rights and eliminated door delivery among other things. To those who called or wrote their congressmen, thank you. I wrote Rep. Jim Jordan and his response to me was that “The problems range from too many facilities, to an excess of labor, to an ineffective pricing system.” He said that “There are over 150,000 USPS employees who qualify for retirement right now but are still collecting a paycheck.” He also spoke of other reforms in the bill including “the option to go to five-day delivery, to revise labor agreements and require all mail customers transition over a two-year period to begin receiving their mail at curbside boxes or cluster boxes instead of delivery to their door.” By reading his letter I took it to believe that he was in favor of this bill, especially the things I have written about. I responded back to him regarding these things and said that maybe employees did not retire because they either loved what they were doing or couldn’t afford to in this economy and if we should be forced to retire, then shouldn’t Congress be held to the same standards as there were several congressmen working well into their 70s and 80s? Regarding the eliminating of door-to-door delivery I mentioned customers on our routes who are in wheelchairs and cannot walk, or elderly who have much difficulty getting around and to please tell me how I was supposed to tell them that they would have to walk several blocks away to get their mail and if he would feel comfortable asking his friends and relatives to do the same? This was sent in January 2012 and to date I have not received a reply. In all fairness, he may have misplaced my letter. I hope he read it and sees the drastic effects those type of changes would have on people. The author of last year’s H.R. 2309, Rep. Darrel Issa, R-Ca., has released a postal reform “discussion draft” to gather input from stakeholders and his colleagues in Congress before turning the draft into a bill. In this draft, he is once again exploring eliminating a day of delivery, eliminating door-to-door delivery, and closing rural post offices and services among other things. To his credit, he has offered to eliminate the congressional mandate that was forced on the USPS by Congress in 2006 to pay into the US Treasury $5.5 billion to pre-fund future retiree health benefits. This mandate has been the main reason the USPS is in such dire financial conditions. It has accounted for 80 -90 percent of our debt. We applaud him for this offer, but these other things I just mentioned have to be removed as well. Please call your congressmen and ask them to NOT support this legislation if it includes eliminating a day of delivery, eliminating delivery to your door or closing the rural post offices. Our local Congressmen’s phone numbers are: Rep. Jim Jordan (202) 225-2676 for those in the 4th Congressional district and Rep.Bob Latta (202) 225-6405 for those in the 5th Congressional district. Thank you, Chuck Shumaker Steward Br. 182 Delphos
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Saturday, June 29, 2013
The Herald — 5
The Humane Society of Allen County has many pets waiting for adoption. Each comes with a spay or neuter, first shots and a heartworm test. Call 419-991-1775.
TODAY 9 a.m.-noon — Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping. St. Vincent dePaul Society, located at the east edge of the St. John’s High School parking lot, is open. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. — Delphos Postal Museum is open. 12:15 p.m. — Testing of warning sirens by Delphos Fire and Rescue. 1-3 p.m. — The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. 7 p.m. — Bingo at St. John’s Little Theatre. SUNDAY 1-3 p.m. — The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. 1-4 p.m. — Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E. Main St. Kalida. 1:30 p.m. — Amvets Post 698 Auxiliary meets at the Amvets post in Middle Point. 4 p.m. — Amvets Post 698 regular meeting at the Amvets post in Middle Point. 7:30 p.m. — Sons of Amvets Post 698 meet at Amvets Post in Middle Point. MONDAY 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 6:30 p.m. — Shelter from the Storm support group meets in the Delphos Public Library basement. 7 p.m. — Delphos City Council meets at the Delphos Municipal Building, 608 N. Canal St. Delphos Parks and Recreation board meets at the recreation building at Stadium Park. Washington Township trustees meet at the township house. 7:30 p.m. — Spencerville village council meets at the mayor’s office. Delphos Eagles Auxiliary meets at the Eagles Lodge, 1600 Fifth St. 8 p.m. — The Veterans of Foreign Wars meet at the hall. TUESDAY 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 7 p.m. — Delphos Coon and Sportsman’s Club meets. 7:30 p.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous, First Presbyterian Church, 310 W. Second St. WEDNESDAY 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 Delphos Eagles. 6 p.m. — Shepherds of Christ Associates meet in the St. John’s Chapel.
Calendar of Events
Rotary Club hits the road
The Delphos Rotary Club met at Delpha Chevrolet Buick recently for its weekly meeting, where they toured the newly remodeled facility. The club likes to “take it on the road” several times a year to visit area businesses. Pictured Bob Grothouse, Dr. Burl Morris, Bob Grothouse Sr. and Erin Roberts. (Submitted photo)
Venus just might be the happiest puppy in the world. This 10-month-old retriever mix is always smiling and extremely friendly. Venus has expressive ears and an impressive, full tail. Her warm, red fur features snow-white accents and is a pleasure to pet. And that’s good, because Venus loves the attention. She is playful but fairly calm for her age, which makes her an ideal dog for a variety of households.
If a warm, chocolaty mocha were magically transformed into a cat, she would be Yolanda. This 4-year-old domestic longhair has a gorgeous, soft and unique coat. Her cocoa colors and warm eyes perfectly reflect her sweet personality. Yolanda is an enthusiastic cuddler and quickly warms up to everyone she meets.
The following pets are available for adoption through The Van Wert Animal Protective League: Cats M, 3 years, shots, neutered, yellow, black and white, name Buttercup and Rexy M, 3 years, shots, dew-clawed, neutered, black/gray/ white, named Figero Kittens M, F, 7 weeks, calico, gray M, F, 6 months, angora, gray striped M, F, orange, tabby M. 6 months, gray, tiger Dogs Shepherd mix, F, 3 years, black and brown, name Bella Pyrenees Lab, M, 3 1/2 years, blonde, shots, name Carson Lab/Beagle/Dalmation, M, 3 years, fixed, shots white with black spots, name Casper Shepherd mix, F, 3 years, fixed, yellow, name Foxy Mix, F, 1 year, black and brown, medium size, name Lucy Patterdale Terrier, 3 years, shots, black and white, name Mollie For more information on these pets or if you are in need of finding a home for your pet contact The Animal Protective League from 9-5 weekdays at (419) 749-2976. If you are looking for a pet not listed, call to be put on a waiting list in case something becomes available. Donations or correspondence can be sent to PO Box 321, Van Wert, OH 45891.
Polly Mae lead singer Jodi Burden June 30 Niki Wilhelm Evie Mills Matt Weitzel Betsy Alt Sara Rode
Polly Mae unplugged at Ottawa Metro Park
July 1 Jacob Wurst Susan Jettinghoff
The Johnny Appleseed Metropolitan Park District will offer, Polly Mae at 7 p.m. today at the Ottawa Metro Park Amphitheater. “It doesn’t matter where you come from or what you wear. Come as you are, holey jeans or suits; Come as you are, rock or blue grass roots, Come as you are, high heel, barefoot, boots.” Theses are just some of the song lyrics written by lead singer, Jodi Burden. Polly Mae is one of the up-and-coming country music bands in the country. Enjoy this “unplugged” www.edwardjones.com performance. Ottawa Metro Park is located one mile east of I-75 on St. Rt. 81 (Ada Road) between Marimor School & Industries and the Bath Township House.
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The first public Fourth of July event at the White House occurred in 1804.
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Thurs., July 4...1-9pm
In tent by shelter house at Kiwanis July 4 Celebration.
Proceeds used to Optimist Scholarship Fund and Community Projects.
Andy North 1122 Elida Avenue
Delphos, OH 45833 419-695-0660
1122 Elida Avenue Delphos, OH 45833 Financial 419-695-0660.
Financial Advisor Delphos, OH 45833 . 419-695-0660 1122 Elida Avenue
FISHING DERBY Thursday, July 4, 2013
on the canal from 10th Street to the lock Registration begins at 7:30 a.m. Fishing Derby 8-10:00 a.m.
Grand Prizes provided by the Delphos VFW
One boy’s bike and one girl’s bike for the largest fish caught in the tournament
(size determined by length and weight)
First, second and third prizes for the largest fish awarded to a boy and girl in each age group. Age Categories Fishing Derby Rules: Boys Girls 1. All participants must be accompanied by an adult. 2. Optimists will not furnish any fishing gear. 2-4 2-4 3. No fishing beyond the lock. 5-8 5-8 4. No fish caught before the 8 a.m. July 4, 2013 9-12 9-12 signal is eligible for prizes.
This ad made possible by these merchants and businesses. Please support them and thank them.
•Delpha Chev/Buick Co.
•Lehmann’s Furniture •Westrich Furniture & Appliances •Omer’s Alignment Shop •Delphos Ace Hardware & Rental
•First Federal Bank
Interested sponsors call The Delphos Herald Public Service Dept. 419-695-0015
6 – The Herald
Saturday, June 29, 2013
OHIO DEPARTMENT OF NATURAL RESOURCES DIVISION OF WILDLIFE
St. John’s hosts high school volleyball camp
Coach Carolyn Dammeyer hosted her first High School Volleyball Camp with girls from all grade levels participating. “Now that we have provided instruction to over 60 girls, the St. John’s volleyball program is all on the same page. Together, we will make them a force in the area and we look forward to the future,” Dammeyer said. (Photo submitted)
Wildcats erupt for ACME triumph over ‘Dawgs
By JIM METCALFE Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org ELIDA — Elida scored the first two runs of its ACME baseball game Friday versus Jefferson. It was all Wildcats after that as they rallied in a big way for an 11-2 triumph at Ed Sandy Memorial Field. The Wildcats got a runner to third in the top of the first — Jace Stockwell (3-for-5, 2 runs) — with a 1-down throwing error and a groundout by Hunter Binkley but no farther. The Bulldogs got to Binkley (5 innings, 6 hits, 2 earned runs, 1 walk, 6 strikeouts; 80 pitches, 54 strikes) in the bottom of the first. With one out, Austin Morrison, Travis Watkins (3-for-4), Logan Frysinger and Kyle Hambleton had consecutive base hits, the last two knocking in Morrison and Watkins. The Red and White got runners on first and third to lead off the second: an error on Gage Mercer’s (2-for-5, 2 runs batted in) grounder and a walk to Jordan Herron (3 walks); but they were left there as Elida starter Hambleton (6 2/3 innings, 11 hits, 11 runs, 3 earned, 3 walks, 6 Ks; 135 pitches, 83 for strikes) struck out the next three. The Wildcats took the lead for good with a 3 spot in the third. Josh Teman (2 runs) and Stockwell had back-to-back triples to left to lead it off. Binkley’s bouncer scored Stockwell; an error allowed the batter to be safe. He stole second, advanced on a grounder by Tyler Talboom and scored on a miscue on the sequence. Mercer sliced a single to left, Herron walked and an out later, Ryan Bullinger walked to load the sacks. However, they became three of the 11 men left on base. Elida had a 2-out chop single to center and a throwing error on Hambleton’s grounder but could not score. Binkley beat out an infield hit to short with two outs in the fourth. The visitors made it 4-2 in the fifth. With one down, Herron walked, stole second and scored on a 2-out throwing error on a grounder hit by Ryan Goergens. The Orange and Black had a threat in the home half. With one gone, Morrison
walked and Watkins singled to left. An out later, on a 3-2 count and the runners going, Hambleton grounded to third and Herron tagged out Morrison. Jefferson made it 5-2 in the sixth. A throwing error on Teman’s grounder got him aboard. He burgled second and moved up on Stockwell’s single to left. Stockwell was thrown out by Watkins trying to snatch second but another error on Binkley’s grounder plated Teman. Delphos finished it with a 6-run seventh by sending 11 to the plate. Herron’s shot to center got it rolling. He stole second, went to third on an error on the play and came home as Damien Dudgeon singled to left. Goergens was safe on an error and the runners pulled off a steals. An out hence, Teman launched a sacrifice fly to center to get Dudgeon home for a 7-2 spread. Stockwell was safe on a bad-hop infield single and Jake Pulford singled Goergens home. Tyler Talboom doubled to right center to get Stockwell home and put Pulford at third. That finished Hambleton and Mercer greeted reliever Garrett Brinkman with a 2-run knock to left for the final runs. Elida tried to get something going against reliever Talboom, in his second frame of work. With one gone, Josh Bull ripped a knock to left and Morrison walked. Watkins singled to left but strayed too far off third rounding the base and was tagged out by Herron on an alert throw by leftfielder Dudgeon. Frysinger forced Watkins at second to end the game.
Jefferson starts tourney play 4 p.m. Monday versus St. John’s at Wildcat Field. JEFFERSON (11) ab-r-h-rbi Josh Teman cf 4-2-1-1, Jace Stockwell ss 5-2-3-1, Hunter Binkley p 3-1-1-1, Jake Pulford 1b 2-1-1-1, Tyler Talboom lf/p 5-1-1-1, Gage Mercer c 5-0-2-2, Jordan Herron 3b 2-2-1-0, Tyler Rice rf 2-0-0-0, Damien Dudgeon rf/lf 3-1-1-1, Ryan Bullinger 1b 1-0-00, Ryan Goergens 1b/rf 2-1-0-0, Adam Rode 2b 2-0-0-0, Kurt Wollenhaupt 2b 2-0-0-0. Totals 38-11-11-8. ELIDA (2) ab-r-h-rbi Josh Bull 1b 4-0-1-0, Austin Morrison cf 2-1-1-0, Travis Watkins c 4-1-3-0, Logan Frysinger rf 4-0-2-1, Kyle Hambleton p/3b 3-0-1-1, Riley Overholt 2b 3-0-0-0, Tristan Edwards 3b/ss 3-0-0-0, Garrett Brinkman ss/p 3-0-0-0, Justin Murphy lf 3-0-0-0. Totals 29-2-8-2. Score by Innings: Jefferson 0 0 3 0 1 1 6 - 11 Elida 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 - 2 E: Edwards 5, Overholt 2, Stockwell, Watkins, Brinkman; LOB: Jefferson 11, Elida 8; 2B: Talboom; 3B: Teman, Stockwell; SB: Herron 2, Teman, Binkley, Dudgeon, Goergens; CS: Stockwell (by Watkins); SF: Teman. IP H R ER BB SO JEFFERSON Binkley (W) 5.0 6 2 2 1 6 Talboom 2.0 2 0 0 1 1 ELIDA Hambleton (L) 6.2 10 11 3 3 6 Brinkman 0.1 1 0 0 0 1
Crestview grad and current guard for the Washington Redskins, Kory Lichtensteiger, blocks Cleveland’s Frostee Rucker in a game during the 2012/13 season. Lichtensteiger will be holding youth and high school football camps at Crestview today. (AP file photo)
Lichtensteiger hosts annual football camps
More online at www.delphosherald.com.
Weekly Fish Ohio Fishing Report! CENTRAL OHIO Alum Creek Lake (Delaware County) - This 3,192-acre lake north of Columbus can provide action all summer long. As water temperatures increase, fish have moved to deeper water. Largemouth and smallmouth bass are being caught off of main and secondary points with crankbaits and spinner baits. Trolling worm harnesses or crankbaits close to the bottom along points can produce saugeye, especially at dawn and dusk. Muskie can provide good action this time of year; troll crank baits along the points and dam. Kiser Lake (Champaign County) - Largemouth bass, hybrid-striped bass and sunfish are all active now in this western Champaign County lake. Largemouth bass up to five pounds can be caught around aquatic vegetation and wood using plastics and crank baits. Hybrids are being caught; use chicken liver fished on the bottom. Sunfish are found throughout but can be concentrated on the north shore; try nightcrawlers, wax worms or crickets under a bobber for relaxing summer fishing. No motors allowed. NORTHWEST OHIO Auglaize River (Defiance County) - Just below the power dam, people are catching good numbers of both channel catfish with the occasional large flathead catfish mixed in; try cut baits, chicken livers and nightcrawlers. Killdeer Plains Pond #33 (Wyandot County) - This pond is located northeast of the village of Marseilles, a mile east of SR 67 on former CR 75. Anglers have been having good luck catching channel catfish; the best successes have come early in the morning in the northwest corner of the pond using nightcrawlers. The pond has a boat ramp with a floating dock; boats are limited to 10-HP motors. Shore fishing is available from the dike and piers; wading along the north shore is also popular. Paulding Reservoir (Paulding County) - This 67-acre site is located at Reservoir Park in the village of Paulding. It provides good opportunities for anglers pursuing saugeye this time of year; try fishing the wave washed shorelines, casting jigs with twister tails, still-fishing with leaches and slip bobbers, or trolling worm harnesses. Only boats 16 feet or less may be used. Electric motors may be used but no gasoline engines are allowed; a $2 lifetime “boat license” is required from the village. NORTHEAST OHIO Mogadore Reservoir (Portage County) - The catfish bite has fired up. Shoreline anglers near Lansinger Road and the 43 fishing pier have taken good numbers on raw shrimp and cut baits; focus on low light periods with slip-sinker rigs. Largemouth bass have also been biting well at low light. LaDue Reservoir (Geauga County) - Walleye continue to bite well, with anglers targeting offshore structure; trolling worm harnesses has been the hot ticket, with numbers of bonus channel catfish also being caught. Crappie have been biting well on minnows around the 422 bridge. Sunfish have also been active, taking wax worms in 2-4 feet of water. Highlandtown Lake (Columbiana County) - The off-shore bass bite really fired up last weekend. Anglers fishing the old roadbed across the middle of the lake have encountered schooling fish, periodically catching excellent numbers; try casting fast-moving lures like spinner/crank baits to provoke aggressive strikes. Bluegill have also been biting well near shore, with wax worms or nightcrawlers under bobbers producing consistent action. Tappan Lake (Harrison County) - The saugeye action has been turning on at this popular fishery recently; anglers are taking fish over 20 inches on worm harnesses around the marina. Channel catfish have also been biting well in this area. The bass bite has been steady, with fish taking spinner baits during lowlight and transitioning to soft plastics and jigs by 7 a.m. Worms and bobbers fished around deep pockets near shore are taking sunfish; smaller crappie have been available along fallen trees. SOUTHEAST OHIO Jackson Lake (Jackson County) - Bluegill can be caught throughout the lake until fall. Preferred baits are generally wax worms and nightcrawlers under a bobber; these fish are popular with both shore and boat anglers. Bass can also be found but may be harder to catch this time of year but spinner baits and tube baits have proved most successful in the past; try early morning and late night to take advantage of the cooler temperatures. Catfish angling should also be in full swing. Nightcrawlers, chicken livers or prepared catfish baits work well when fished on the bottom. Located approximately two miles west of Oak Hill, this 251-acre lake is accessible off SR 279, as well as Tommy Been Road. Wolf Run Lake (Noble County) - While other anglers are catching bluegill and catfish this time of year, head here for something different - crappie! The fish are plentiful in this lake and the pressure to catch them is relatively low; try live minnows in 10 feet of water or deeper near steep drop-offs and ledges. If your minnows are fading quickly because of the heat, try a tube bait. Don’t forget that crappie have a very thin mouth and it doesn’t take much to set the hook; if you feel a bite, just start reeling in and the strike is usually enough to set the hook. Largemouth bass can also be fun to catch this time of year; try casting crankbaits and plastics in 10 feet of water or less along the weedline. SOUTHWEST OHIO Acton Lake (Preble County) - Channel catfish are biting on chicken liver fished along the bottom; fishing is productive anywhere in the lake. Saugeye on the Butler County side are being caught using minnows or artificial bait; keep the bait between 10-12 feet deep for the best results. Crappie are hitting on minnows fished 6-8 feet under a bobber near downed trees and brush. Whitewater River and Lake (Hamilton County) - Anglers are catching bass and bluegill in the lake. For bass, try jigging, crankbaits and soft plastics. The bluegill are easy to catch provided you rent a boat; fish along the woods with wax worms and a bobberand also try smaller inline spinner baits. Good size catfish in the 10-pound range have been reported; use goldfish, shiners and suckers that can be purchased at the marina. In early summer, try the pool where the river meets US 50. Anglers have caught saugers, white bass, channel catfish, smallmouth and largemouth bass and report good success when the water is a little higher than the normal and clear; summer fishing is good here if you fish early in the morning or at dusk; try a jighead with a plain white grub. Spoons and rattle-traps are also recommended. OHIO RIVER Belleville Dam and Tailwaters - Success for hybrid-striped bass may be slowing but there are still some opportunities; try at the dam with spoons and plastics or live bait fished beneath agitators. The earlier and later parts of the day seem to yield the best results. Catfish can be caught on a more regular basis using both nightcrawlers and cut bait; anywhere along the shoreline or at the walkway would be good places. The tailwater public fishing access is located on the West Virginia side of the river off SR 68 at Belleville. Meldahl Dam (Clermont County) - Anglers are reporting steady fishing, with catches of gar, catfish and a few white bass; try up near the dam. Daylight hours until dusk have been producing good numbers but early evening until dawn have been good for catfish; try chicken liver or cut shad. LAKE ERIE Regulations to Remember: The daily bag limit for walleye on Ohio waters of Lake Erie is six per angler; minimum size limit is 15 inches. … The daily bag limit for yellow perch is 30 per angler on all Ohio waters of Lake Erie. … The trout and salmon daily bag limit is five through Aug. 31; minimum size limit is 12 inches. … Black bass (largemouth/smallmouth) fishing returns to a daily bag limit of five, with a 14” minimum size limit, today. Western Basin: Walleye fishing was good over the past week. The best areas were N of West Sister Island, “B” and “C” cans of the Camp Perry firing range, Northwest Reef (W of North Bass Island), and 2-4 miles E of Kelleys Island. Trollers have been catching fish on worm harnesses or with divers and spoons; drifters are using worm harnesses with bottom-bouncers or are casting mayfly rigs. … Yellow perch fishing was good over the past week. The best areas have been around the Toledo water intake, NE of West Sister Island, “C” can of the Camp Perry firing range, between South Bass and Green islands and 1-3 miles E of the Kelleys Island airport; perch-spreaders with shiners fished near the bottom produce the most fish. … Smallmouth bass fishing has been very good around South Bass Island; anglers are using soft-craws, tube jigs and crankbaits. Central Basin: Walleye fishing has been good W of the Huron dumping grounds, at the weather buoy, 1.5 miles N of Beaver Creek and nearshore from Sheffield to Avon Point. Fishing has been excellent in 63-65’ of water N of Rocky River, in 62-65’ of water N of Gordon Park, in 65-70’ NW of Fairport Harbor and in 60-69’ NE of the Geneva; anglers are trolling dipsy/jet-divers with worm harnesses and spoons. … Yellow perch fishing has been excellent in 30’ NE of Gordon Park, in 37’ N of Chagrin River, in 42-52’ NW of Fairport Harbor (the hump) and in 21-44’ N of the Ashtabula. Shore anglers are catching fish off East 55th Street in Cleveland; spreaders with shiners fished near the bottom produce the most fish. … Smallmouth bass fishing has been very good in 15-25’ around harbor areas in Cleveland, Fairport Harbor, Geneva, Ashtabula and Conneaut. Largemouth bass are also being caught in the same areas; anglers are using soft-craws and leeches. … White bass has been good in the evenings off Euclid Beach; anglers are using agitators with jigs and small spoons. … Rock bass are being caught off the breakwalls in Fairport Harbor. … Channel catfish has been very good along the Grand River; anglers are using chicken livers and large chubs. … The water temperature is 71 degrees off of Toledo and 65 degrees off of Cleveland, according to the nearshore marine forecast. … Anglers are encouraged to always wear a U.S. Coast Guard-approved personal flotation device while boating. ——Midwest Native Plant Conference to be held at Dayton’s Bergamo Center XENIA – Registration is now open for the fifth annual Midwest Native Plant Conference, according to the ODNR. While the common thread of the conference is native plants, the event is multifaceted with great speakers and field trips, both covering a range of topics. The conference will be held July 26-28 at the spectacular Bergamo Center on the grounds of Mount St. John in Dayton. Bergamo boasts an impressive 150-acre nature preserve. The conference offers plenty of native flora for sale, field trips and more. All activities are conveniently located steps away from the Bergamo Center’s lodging quarters.
Putnam County Jr. Fair results
Swine results Champion Gilt Adam Schreiber - O-G Prize Winner Reserve Champion Gilt Ashley Gable - Fort Jennings Showmen Champion Barrow Emily Watt - Col. Grove Livestock Reserve Champion Barrow Jared Baldridge - P-G Grow and Show Champion Div. I Barrow Makenna Ricker - Fort Jennings Showmen Reserve Champion Div. I Barrow Shalya German - Fort Jennings Showmen Champion Div. II Barrow Evan Ricker - Fort Jennings Showmen Reserve Champion Div. II Barrow Samantha Baldridge - P-G Grow and Show Champion Div. III Barrow Emily Watt - Col. Grove Livestock Reserve Champion Div. III Barrow Jared Baldridge - P-G Grow and Show Champion Div. I Gilt Madison Kenjura - Glandorf Bright Futures Reserve Champion Div. I Gilt Bryce Hoffman - MC-NC Green Promise Champion Div. II Gilt Paige Meyer - O-G High Risers Reserve Champion Div. II Gilt Rachel Grismore - Col. Grove Livestock Champion Div. III Gilt Adam Schreiber - O-G Prize Winners Reserve Champion Div. III Gilt Ashley Gable - Fort Jennings Showmen 1st year Swine Showmanship Kam Utendorf - Col. Grove Livestock Novice Swine Showmanship 9-12 years Kenzi Kottenbrock - O-G Prize Winners Intermediate Swine Showmanship 13-15 years Jake Utendorf - Col. Grove Livestock Experienced Swine Showmanship 16-18 years Cece Utendorf - Col. Grove Livestock Outstanding Swine Skillathon - Jr. Riley Schumacher - Col. Grove Livestock Outstanding Swine Skillathon - Sr. Daniel Kroeger - MC-NC Green Promise Beef results Grand Champion Market Beef Ashley Gable - Fort Jennings Showmen Reserve Grand Champion Market Beef Alexandria Warnimont MC-NC Green Promise Champion Dairy Steer Kelsey Leatherman - O-G Prize Winners Reserve Champion Dairy Steer Lindsey Erhart - Kalida Go Getters Champion Rate of Gain Steer Zach Deleruyell - O-G Prize Winners Reserve Champion Rate of Gain Steer Kelsey Leatherman - O-G Prize Winners Grand Champion Beef Female Chelsea Warnimont - MC-NC Green Promise Reserve Champion Beef Female Taylor Gerdeman - O-G Prize Winners Jr. Beef Showmanship Maggie Hoorman - Col. Grove Livestock Sr. Beef Showmanship Alexandria Warnimont MC-NC Green Promise Outstanding Beef Skillathon - Sr. Luke Wrasman - Fort Jennings Showmen Sheep results Grand Champion Market Wether Lamb Renee Schroeder - Col. Grove Livestock Reserve Champion Market Wether Lamb Rachel Schroeder - Col. Grove Livestock Champion Market Ewe Lamb Brennen Morman - P-G Grow and Show Reserve Champion Market Ewe Lamb Rachel Schroeder - Col. Grove Livestock Champion Rate of Gain Market Lamb Rachel Grisomre - Col. Grove Livestock Reserve Champion Rate of Gain Market Lamb Connor Wallenhorst - Fort Jennings Showmen Grand Champion Ewe Rachel Grismore - Col. Grove Livestock Reserve Grand Champion Ewe Maddie Walther - Liberty Boys and Girls Grand Champion Ram Lamb Skylar Webb - O-G Prize Winners Reserve Grand Champion Ram Lamb Rachel Grismore - Col. Grove
Saturday, June 29, 2013
The Herald — 7
Today’s Crossword Puzzle
Shayla German shows her market hog at the Putnam County Fair Swine Show. (Schnipke Photography) Livestock Rabbit of Show 1st Year Feeder Calf Junior Sheep Showmanship Renee Kraner - Holy Hounds Showmanship Karenna Langhals - Col. Best of Breed Sydney Kleman - O-G High Grove Livestock Kelsey Niese - Kountry Kids Risers Senior Sheep Showmanship Kennedy Grander - Kritter 1st Year Feeder Calf Renee Schroeder - Col. Grove Keepers Showmanship 2nd Livestock Holly Averesch - Liberty Boys Garrett Langhals - Col. Grove Outstanding Sheep Skillathon and Girls Livestock - Jr. Kieffer Phillips - New Jr. Feeder Calf Showmanship Karenna Langhals - Col. Horizons Lauren Schroeder - Col. Grove Grove Livestock Renee Kraner - Holy Hounds Livestock Outstanding Sheep Skillathon Outstanding Rabbit Skillathon Jr. Feeder Calfe Showmanship - Sr. - Jr. 2nd Robyn Schumacher - Col. Gavin Hedrick - Fort Jennings Riley Schumacher - Col. Grove Livestock Showmen Grove Livestock Poultry results Outstanding Rabbit Skillathon Sr. Feeder Calf Showmanship Grand Champion Pen of Meat - Sr. Allie Warnimont - MC-NC Chickens Rachel Hauter - Continental Green Promise Adam Kleman - Fort Jennings Lucky Stars Sr. Feeder Calf Showmanship Showmen Goat results 2nd Reserve Grand Champion Pen Grand Champion Market Goat Rachel Schumacher - Col. of Meat Chickens Bryce Selhorst - OFK Show Grove Livestock Allison Roth - MC-NC Green Stoppers Champion Rate of Gain Promise Reserve Champion Market Sydney Kleman - O-G High 1st Year Poultry Showmanship Goat Risers Kaleb Gillespie - Liberty Boys Bryce Selhorst - OFK Show Reserve Champion Rate of and Girls Stoppers Gain 1st Year Poultry Reserve Champion Rate of Gain Derek J. Schroeder - Miller Showmanship Market Goat City FFA Kylie Peck MC-NC Green Gigi Otto - MC-NC Green Outstanding Dairy Feeder Promise Promise Skillathon - Jr. Junior Poultry Showmanship Reserve Champion Rate of Veronica Knott - O-G Prize Taylor Roth - MC-NC Green Gain Market Goat Winners Promise Marcus Landin - OFK Show Outstanding Dairy Feeder Senior Poultry Showmanship Stoppers Skillathon - Sr. Cassie Stechschulte - Col. 1st Year Goat Showmanship Wyatt Karhoff - O-G Prize Grove Livestock Alexa Haselman - Glandorf Winners Junior Poultry Reserve Bright Futures Dog results Showmanship Jr. Goat Showmanship Dog Obedience - Sub Novice Maranda Berger - Pounding Madison Langhals - Col. A Hooves Grove Livestock Tessa Hunt - Holy Hounds Senior Poultry Reserve Sr. Goat Showmanship Dog Obedience - Sub Novice Showmanship Caden Meyer - Fort Jennings B Alexa Haselman - Glandorf Showmen MeKennah Thompson - Holy Bright Futures Champion Pygmy Goat Hounds Champion Fowl Lydia Will - Fort Jennings Grooming and Handling A Allison Roth - MC-NC Green Showmen MeKennah Thompson - Holy Promise Reserve Champion Pygmy Hounds Reserve Champion Fowl Goat Grooming and Handling Taylor Roth - MC-NC Green Tori Warnecke - Col. Grove Interm. B Promise Livestock Brandon Cox - Holy Hounds Grand Champion Meat Fowl Outstanding Goat Skillathon Outstanding Dog Skillathon Dustin Barnes - Kountry Kids - Jr. Jr. Reserve Grand Champion Grant Steingass - Kountry Grant Siefer - Holy Hounds Meat Fowl Kids Outstanding Dog Skillathon Maranda Berger - Pounding Outstanding Goat Skillathon Sr. Hooves - Sr. Kasey Kruse - Col. Grove Outstanding Poultry Skillathon Gabe Otto -MC-NC Green Creative 4-Hers - Jr. Promise Dairy results Maranda Berger - Pounding Feeder Calf results Sr. Dairy Showmanship Hooves Grand Champion Dairy Katrina Riepenhoff - O-G Outstanding Poultry Skillathon Feeder Calf Prize Winners - Sr. Madison Bockrath - P-G Champion Dairy Heifer Calf Julia Arnold - Glandorf Bright Grow and Show Katrina Riepenhoff - O-G Futures Reserve Grand Champion Prize Winners Rabbit results Dairy Feeder Calf Champion Dairy Heifer 1st Year Rabbit Showmanship Grace Morman - Col. Grove Katrina Riepenhoff - O-G Jay Evers - Liberty Boys and Livestock Prize Winners Girls Grand Champion Beef Feeder Champion Cow Jr. Rabbit Showmanship Calf Katrina Riepenhoff - O-G Chloe Lammers - MC-NC Lauren Schroeder - Col. Grove Prize Winners Green Promise Livestock Outstanding Dair Skillathon Sr. Rabbit Showmanship Reserve Grand Champion Sr. Meghan Gibson - P-G Grow Beef Feeder Calf Katrina Riepenhoff - O-G and Show Taylor Gerdeman - O-G High Prize Winners Champion Doe and Litter Risers Class Kyle Harshbarger - O-G Prize Winners Champion Single Fryer Adam Inbody - Pounding Hooves TM Grand Champion Pen of HOMES THAT NEED ROOFING Rabbits Adam Inbody - Pounding A select number of homeowners in Delphos Hooves and the surrounding areas will be given the Reserve Grand Champion Pen opportunity to have a lifetime Erie Metal of Rabbits Emilee Horstman - Pounding Roofing System installed on their home at Hooves a reasonable cost. Grand Champion Rabbit of Show Call today to see if you qualify. Not only will Keiffer Phillips - New you receive the best price possible, but we Horizons Reserve Grand Champion will give you access to no money down bank
ACROSS 1 Young chicken 6 After sunset 11 Take me to your - 13 Noted canal 14 Downhill skiing 15 Clear, as a drain 16 Speaker pro - 17 Victrola maker 18 Caustic solution 21 Feel anxious 23 Female whale 26 Charged particle 27 Blvds. 28 Sanskrit dialect 29 Worked with clay 31 Irrationally extreme 32 Collins and Donahue 33 Deliberately vague 35 Untold centuries 36 Lowest high tide 37 Zilch 38 Family pet 39 Camels’ backs 40 Utter 41 Belly dance instrument 42 Electrical unit 44 Prone to 47 Gives feedback 51 Brats’ opposites 52 Emailer 53 Approves 54 Physicist Nikola -DOWN 1 Marlins’ st.
2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 12 13 18 leg 19 (hyph.) 20 22 23 24 25 28 30 31 wds.) 34 36 39 41 43 44 45 46 48 49 50
Aunt or bro. Sharp bark Amend Extensions Skater -- Kerrigan Cuzco founder Hoedown partner Insurance gp. Give a ticket to Weed out Happy rumbles Walked favoring one “Anyone home?” Novel part Cash in coupons Cruise quarters Ms. Newton-John Over a broad range Faux -Loop trains List of prior arrests (2 Fog and steam Birthday-suit wearers Popcorn nuisances Submit Currycomb target -- -tzu Squid fluid Turkish title IRA investments Util. bill Mexican Mrs.
Where oh where has the Botts’ Dot gone?
by Gary Clothier Q: In the late 1950s, I was just a kid. I received a small package from my uncle, who worked for the California Department of Transportation. His research team was developing and installing glass markers on highways. Each round marker was several inches in diameter, and, as I recall, it reflected headlights and acted as a mini-rumble to warn motorists if they were crossing a lane or drifting off the road. This marker was a true treasure that has long since disappeared. What also disappeared is my recollection of its name. Do you know? I also wish you could tell me where my glass treasure is. -- F.L., Johns Creek, Ga. A: Sorry, but I don’t know the whereabouts of your glass marker. There must be a place where childhood treasures are stored. I’m not sure if we are ever reconnected with these loved items, but I would like to think they are safe, maybe someday to be rediscovered by other curious young minds. I can tell you something about those markers, though. They are called Botts’ dots and were named after Elbert Dysart Botts, a Caltrans engineer who is credited with supervising the development of the highway markers. Botts’ dots are not reflective, but they do act as the warning that you described. According to a Caltrans newsletter, the markers are currently made of plastic, ceramic and polyester, with different kinds of glues to hold them in place. Q: While in Taos, N.M., I visited what was said to be the oldest continuously inhabited houses in North America -- they were up to 1,000 years old! Where is the oldest home built by Europeans in colonial America? -- C.H., Nampa, Idaho A: The Fairbanks House in Dedham, Mass., lays claim to being the oldest surviving timber-frame house in North America. The farmhouse was built from about 1637 to 1641 for Jonathan and Grace Fairebanke and their six children; it was home to eight generations of Fairbanks. The Fairbanks House is now a museum, open May 1 through Oct. 31.
Quotes of local interest supplied by EDWARD JONES INVESTMENTS Close of business June 28, 2013
-114.89 -6.92 1.38 0.30 0.82 -0.28 -0.04 -0.31 -0.08 0.34 0.59 -0.18 -0.52 -0.09 -0.34 0.21 0.32 -0.01 -0.10 1.20 0.21 -0.85 -0.36 -0.17 -0.25 -0.65 -0.08 0.05 -0.68 0.04 0.04 0.00 0.03 0.01 -0.66 -0.77
Answer to Puzzle
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2007 SEBRING Limited. HIRING DRIVERS Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869 6 cylinder, leather intewith 5+years OTR expeADMINISTRATIVE To place an ad condiphone 419-695-0015 ext. 122 rior, loaded, good rience! Our drivers averwww.delphosherald.com Looking for t iADS: o n . 5 days $ 8free ,00 0 . is P h . THANKS TO ST. JUDE: Runs 1 day at age 42cents per mile & the FREE if item free Minimum Charge: 15 words, Deadlines: Assistant higher! 41 9 -$50. 286 - 21 6item 7 0per ad,o1r priceAdministrative Home every of $3.00. than Only For Garage Sales/ or less 2 times - $9.00 Apartment 11:30 a.m. for the next day’s issue. GARAGE SALES: Each day is $.20weekend! per ad per month. 105 Announcements 555 for local company. Must 419-234-1512. Each word is $.30 2-5 days305 Rent Saturday’s paper Yarda.m. Sales is 11:00 Friday BOX REPLIES: $8.00 if you come word. $8.00 minimum charge. $55,000-$60,000 annu$.25 6-9 days have strong NOT BE computer, RESPONSIBLE FOR and pick them up. $14.00 if we have to “I WILL Monday’s paper is 1:00 p.m. Friday $.20 YOU 10+ days DEBTS”: Ad must be placed in person by Benefits available. send them to Auto you. ally. ADVERTISERS: 1 BEDROOM Herald Apartment 1028 N. Main St. ChilParts and phone and technical Extra is 11 a.m. Thursday ad. CARD810 OF THANKS: $2.00 base the person whose name will appear in the Eachplace word is for 3 months 99% no touch freight! can a $.10 25 word 600sq.ft., Stove, refrig- dren clothing (infant-4), Accessories Must show ID & Please pay when placing ad. Regucharge + $.10 for each word. skills. mail or more prepaid We plus accept adult clothing, books, We will treat you with relar rates apply classified ad in more erator. $400/month resume to: spect! PLEASE CALL than 100 newspapers utilities & deposit, refer- bikes, toys, men’s golf Box 112 419-222-1630 with over one and a half ences. 321 E. Cleveland. clubs, crib bedding set c/o Delphos Herald million total circulation No smoking or pets. with lamp, clothes basacross Ohio for $295. It’s 419-692-6478 ket, mobile, rug & lots of 405 N. Main St. OTR SEMI DRIVER easy...you place one ormisc. Friday 9-6 & SaturNEEDED Delphos, OH 45833 der and pay with one day 9-12. Benefits: Vacation, Windshields Installed, New Mobile Homes check through Ohio 325 Holiday pay, 401k. Lights, Grills, Fenders, Mirrors, DANCER LOGISTICS is For Rent GARAGE/ESTATE Scan-Ohio Advertising looking for an office as- Home weekends, & most Hoods, Radiators SALE 4-Family, Toddler; Network. The Delphos 1 BEDROOM mobile nights. Call Ulm’s Inc. sistant to help with the 4893 Dixie Hwy, Lima Herald advertising dept. home for rent. Ph. Boy; Girl; Teen; Furni419-692-3951 everyday office duties, ture, Toys. Friday can set this up for you. 419-692-3951 1-800-589-6830 such as answering 8am-7pm & Saturday No other classified ad PART-TIME, 1-9PM phones/ support to other 9am-2pm. 1033 Park buy is simpler or more office staff. Computer Must be over age 18. RENT OR Rent to Own. Ave. cost effective. Call and communication skills Must be fun and ener2 bedroom, 1 bath mo930 Legals 419-695-0015 ext. 138 a must. Must be able to getic. Must pass drug bile home. 419-692-3951 GIRLS CLOTHES 0-5T, toys, shovels, book multi-task. Hours are test. $7.85 to start. Pay CONCEAL CARRY POSITION: BOARD shelf, replacement winfrom 8:00am until increase based on perCOURSE MEMBER dows, TV, rocker/glider. 5:00pm. Please send re- formance. Apply at Pats July 13, 7:30am-7:30pm. 345 Vacations 834 N. Main St., corner The Elida Board of Edu- sumes or come in and fill Donuts. No phone calls. Delphos Masonic Hall. 12-hour course required FOR SALE: Timeshare of 9th. 6/27: 8-1pm, cation is currently ac- out application @ 900 R&R EMPLOYMENT for your Ohio, Conceal in Pompano Beach, Flor- 6/28: 8-5pm, 6/29: cepting resumes to fill Gressel Drive, Delphos, the position of Board OH 45833 8-2pm. /R&R Medical Staffing Carry License. Call ida. 419-581-9428. Member. This position NOW HIRING: •Packag419-303-2426 for info will run through Decem- Drivers ing; •Maintenance Techand registration. 592 Wanted to Buy HOME WEEKLY ber 31, 2013. Mfg./Mobile nician with Electrical 430 Application deadline: REGIONAL RUNS Background for 2nd/3rd Homes For Sale 125 Lost and Found Monday, July 8, 2013. shifts; •RN; •LPN. OHIO DRIVERS Position will be filled on 2BR WITH Utility room Apply online 2,300-2,500 Miles/Wk or before July 25, 2013. GOLDEN RETRIEVER addition and large .40¢ - .42¢/Mile ~ ALL MILES www.rremployment.com •Interested candidates Class A CDL + 1 Yr. OTR Exp. found on Bliss Road. barn/work shop. Ulm’s 1, or call 419-232-2008 should submit a letter of lot 64. 419-692-3951 Call 419-692-1776. interest and resume to: Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry, Mr. Dennis Fricke, NEW EQUIPMENT Silver coins, Silverware, 1-866-879-6593 Board President Pocket Watches, Diamonds. www.landair.com Elida Board of Education 2330 Shawnee Rd. 4380 Sunnydale FULL-TIME COOK & Lima Elida, OH 45807 Part-Time Waitress (419) 229-2899 6/29/13 needed. Apply in person.
8 – The Herald
Saturday, June 29, 2013
THE 805 Auto
080 Help Wanted
080 Help Wanted
‘Puzzled’ disturbed by unwanted attention
Midwest Ohio Auto Parts Specialist
Cash for Gold
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Experienced supervisor needed to oversee 4-person dept and be responsible for purchasing, price spread and upkeep of product maintenance; price comparisons; submit claims; send information to vendors and customers as needed. Must have a 2 year business degree or equivalent experience, 2 years supervising experience, exceptional Excel skills and detail-oriented. Hours: Monday-Friday 7:30am - 5:00pm. HR@ kmtire.com Fax 419-695-7991 Dedicated laborer needed to assist with racking and setting up new warehouses in the Midwest. Position responsible for assembling and installing racks, disassembling old racks, layout and paint lines in warehouse, move product to racking according to layout and visit locations for special projects. Must be willing to travel for a week at a time, 21 years of age, able to lift 75 lbs, HS diploma or equivalent. RachelM@kmtire.com Fax 419-695-7991
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Rambler’s Roost Restaurant, Middle Point. GLM TRANSPORT hiring for our regional fleet. Safety, performance and referral bonus programs. 401(k) and direct deposit. Home weekends. Mileage paid via PC Miler practical miles. For details, call (419)238-2155
Place a House For Sale Ad
In the Classifieds
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NEW LISTING! 22696 Rd O-22, Ottoville: 3,500 Sq. Ft living space, Brick & Vinyl Ranch on Fin Bsmt. 40’ x 60’ Insulated Shop. Excellent quality inside and out. Don’t miss out. Call Tony; 419-233-7911. 828 N. Main, Delphos: 4 BR, Newer shingles. Nice interior. Owner wants offer. Tony: 233-7911. Established Putnam County Daycare: Business, and real estate. Call Denny for more details: 532-3482. FOR RENT OR SALE: 311 W. 5th, Delphos: 3 BR, 1 Bath. Affordable Living!!! $55K Tony: 233-7911. LOTS FOR SALE Ottoville SD Lots: Next to school. Call Tony Kalida Golf Course: 2 Avail. Tony: 233-7911. Kalida Country: Call Denny: 532-3482
PRICE REDUCED AGAIN!!! 337 Walnut, Ottoville: 3 BR, 2 Bath, Updated throughout. Fish Pond, Garage & Stg Bldg. Take a look, you will be impressed. Tony: 233-7911 New Listing: 279 E. Canal, Ottoville: 3-4 BR, 2 Bath, 2 Sty. Great front porch. Fenced yard. Garage. Own for less than rent! Tony: 233-7911. 115 Harper, Elida: PRICE REDUCED 3 BR, 2 Baths, Brick Ranch. 4th Br & FR in Fin Bsmt. Beautiful location. Call Judy: 419230-1983 1400 S. Clay, Lot #4: 3 BR Ranch style home in Delphos. $30’s. Call Judy: 419-230-1983. 101 Auglaize, Ottoville: 5 BR, 3 Bath Home with countless updates. 2 Car Garage, Bsmt. Space Galore. Call Tony: 2337911
Dear Annie: I’m you dare say anything” puzzled about some- looks as I walk into my thing. I’m a straight tiny house. I’m fearful female senior citizen for my safety. I have with totally white hair. called the police repeatAlthough I think I am edly, and they always still quite attractive, I promise to send a car do look like a senior out, but the noise nevcitizen. I would like to er stops until the wee know whether there is hours of the morning. any truth to a rumor I reHow can they be alcently heard that today’s lowed to disturb all the lesbians are attracted to houses in the immediolder women with white ate vicinity? —Rude Neighbors hair. Dear Neighbors: In the past two years, I have been approached Could you speak kindly to your neighby women bors and ask flirting with if they would me, most of keep the sound them much down after 10 younger. I’m p.m.? Does stared at and your city have followed, and a noise ordirather bold nance? Are things have there other been said to neighbors who me. I am unare equally comfortable disturbed by and fear for Annie’s Mailbox this racket? my safety and Would they wish it would stop. I’m tempted to speak to the neighbors dye my hair or wear with you or call the pohats if what’s drawing lice every time this hapthis unwanted attention pens, forcing the authoris the white hair. If you ities to issue citations or your readers have and fines? Look into any insight, please let white noise additions me know. —Puzzled in such as fans that might help muffle some of Gary, Ind. Dear Puzzled: We the noise. Also, please have no idea whether check your local area other women are at- resources to see whether tracted to you because there is a neighborhood of your hair, your age, organization that helps your appearance or your resolve disputes. Dear Annie: I had demeanor. If our readers have any “inside” to laugh when I read knowledge, we’ll let the letter from “N.Y.,” you know. Until then, whose 17-year-old son try covering your hair to is terrible to travel with. see if it makes any dif- I can’t think of anything ference. You should not more embarrassing for feel threatened because a 17-year-old boy than people are flirting, male being seen swimming or female. But if some- or shopping with his one seems especially family. And if I sent a aggressive, don’t be flight attendant to check on my son, he would be afraid to call the police. Dear Annie: I am mortified. We include our chila 57-year-old disabled male who lives alone. dren in vacation planMy next-door neighbors ning, which makes it moved in a year ago and more rewarding. We act as if the area is their also try to find a friend own private island. Ev- of our son’s to come ery morning there are along. If the adults want children screaming and to see museums, we try hollering, dogs barking to find nearby activities and adults yelling in for the kids. Our best vacations their backyard. In the evening, they are joined with kids have been a by several friends and houseboat with a ski family members who boat included and a drink and talk so loudly condo in the mountains they may as well be where the boys could shouting. This goes on snowboard. Ten days at every night until mid- a relative’s house would night and sometimes as be unbearable for most teens. And I would nevlate as 2 a.m. My major headache er leave a 17-year-old comes on the weekends. home unsupervised for Each evening, they have 10 days. Perhaps one of music playing outside his friends would take along with a backyard him, despite “the way full of people. They he dresses.” Seriously? give me those “don’t —Mom of Four
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New Listing! $65,000-Elida SD Cute 3 bedroom, 1 bath 1 ½ story on nice 66x132 lot. Built in 1920, appx. 1378 sq. ft. of living area, enclosed breezeway. (122) Bonnie Shelley 419-230-2521 $112,000-Elida SD Brick ranch with 3 bedrooms and 1 full bath. Remodeled in 2004. Detached 2 car garage built in 2008. (51) Mike Reindel 419-235-3607 $114,000- Elida SD Brick/vinyl ranch with 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths. Nice sunroom, 2 car attached garage, shed, appliances stay. 1 year home warranty provided by seller. (093) Bonnie Shelley 419-230-2521 $74,000-Delphos SD 1-1/2 story home with 3BR/1BA and over 1800 sq ft living space. Many updates including updated bath w/whirlpool tub/shower, newer windows, roof & water heater. Basement. Detached garage w/loft. (75) Barb Coil 419-302-3478 $55,000-Delphos SD Vinyl two-story on .197 acre lot. 3 bdrms/1 bth, approx 1387 sq ft living space. Basement. 22’x24’ two car detached garage. (140) Mike Reindel 419-235-3607 $35,000-Delphos SD 1-1/2 story home with 3 bdrms/1 bth on .176 acre corner lot. Approx 1574 sq ft living space. 1 car detached garage. (178) Mike Reindel 419-235-3607 $55,000-Delphos SD Two-story home on .167 acre lot. 4 bdrms/2 bths, approx 2580 sq ft living space. Crawl space. 1 car detached garage. (201) Mike Reindel 419-235-3607 $169,500-Ft Jennings SD 3 bedroom, 2 bath brick/vinyl ranch home with open floor plan on 1.24 acre lot. Many updates. Includes 24’x24’ attached garage and 36’x24’ Morton building. Move in ready! (42) Brad Stuber 419-236-2267 Derek Watkins 419-303-3313 FARM FOR SALE Approx. 30 acres in Union Twp, Van Wert County. Approx. 20 ac tillable w/ balance wooded. (188) Devin Dye 419-303-5891
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Saturday, June 29, 2013
The Herald – 9
By Bernice Bede Osol
SUNDAY, JUNE 30, 2013 A number of unusual happenings will elevate your hopes and expectations in the year ahead. Just when you think something important isn’t going to happen, you could be in for the surprise of your life. Keep the faith. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Cooperation from your friends or peers will prove to be essential to your success. Happily, you won’t have any trouble getting the right people to lend a hand. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- The fresh insights you’re looking for can be realized through brainstorming or a conversation with a friend in the know. Seek out anyone who fits this description. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- You shouldn’t have any trouble gratifying your ambitious objectives. Make the most of this wonderful cycle. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Generally speaking, you should be able to get along with most everybody you know. You’re likely to be most effective dealing with people on a one-on-one basis. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- You often work in fits and starts, but not so today. It’s almost a foregone conclusion that whatever you set your mind to doing will be completed to your satisfaction. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- You might find a need to share your thoughts and/or feelings with friends. Chatting with pals won’t be a waste of time because something good will come of it. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- There are some hopeful indications that you’re moving toward firmer ground in your affairs. Any pressure you’ve been feeling could be eased considerably. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Some happy news could put you in a pleasant mood and get you started on a productive course of action. Because of this, more good things will develop. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- The charitable way you deal with people will yield you large returns down the line. The seeds of kindness you’re planting are being sown on fertile soil. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- When it comes to doing something with others, the group will be looking to you to establish the program. Fortunately, it’s what you do best, and you will have something in mind. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Someone you’ve always been able to rely on will have something in mind -- without you even having to ask -- that will please you very much. You’re lucky to have such a friend. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -Most group involvements will work out well. Engage with others in a shared interest, and you’ll be on top of the world. MONDAY, JULY 1, 2013 You’ll have several opportunities to make some notable improvements in your financial circumstances in the year ahead. However, there are also indications that you could be careless in the management of your resources. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Diplomacy will definitely be called for when making a deal with someone who always takes an unyielding position. Try to compromise and find a way for both parties to benefit. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- As long as you don’t take on more than you can handle, this can be a very productive day for you. You wouldn’t be at your best operating under pressure, so why put yourself under the gun? VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -Be prepared for a social arrangement to have its ups and downs. There is a strong chance that someone whom you dislike could be included in the planned activities. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- An old, unresolved issue could rear its ugly head and become the focal point in a family discussion. Keep your cool and put a stop to it the moment someone tries to bring it up. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Know when to stop pushing something if your prospect has obvious doubts. Trying too hard to make a sale would only make matters worse. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23Dec. 21) -- It behooves you to be extremely careful in handling financial matters, especially if you’re doing so for someone else. If things don’t work out, you’ll be held accountable. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) -- When negotiating an important matter, you should be sure to have all the details down. Things could unravel quickly over even a trivial dispute. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- To achieve personal gain, you’ll have to work unusually hard. This is especially so if you feel that you can’t trust a vital colleague. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Unless you are socially aware at all times, you could unintentionally slight an old friend in favor of more recent acquaintances. Be careful, because excuses won’t be readily accepted. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Don’t depend on others to help you achieve a personal objective. Although it might be of personal significance, it’s not on anyone else’s radar. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- If a friend or colleague adamantly opposes an issue that you feel strongly about, don’t let it upset the relationship. Turn the other cheek. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- When making a sizable purchase, you should be sure to hang on to your receipt. There’s a decent chance that something could be wrong with the merchandise.
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10 – The Herald
Saturday, June 29, 2013
Final gov’t birth control rule for faith groups
Associated Press WASHINGTON — The Obama administration issued its final compromise Friday for religiously affiliated charities, hospitals and other nonprofits that object to covering birth control in their employee health plans. The Health and Human Services Department said the final plan simplifies how insurers provide the coverage separately from faith-based groups and gives religious nonprofits more time to comply. However, the changes are unlikely to resolve objections from faith groups that the requirement violates their religious freedom. More than 60 lawsuits have been filed challenging the rule. The cases are expected to reach the Supreme Court. The birth-control rule was first introduced in February 2012, as part of President Barack Obama’s health care overhaul, drawing praise from women’s groups and condemnation from religious leaders. The original plan exempted churches and other houses of worship, but required faith-affiliated charities, universities and other nonprofits to provide the coverage for their employees. The regulation became an election-year issue as Roman Catholic bishops, evangelicals and some religious leaders who have generally been supportive of Obama’s policies lobbied fiercely for a broader exemption. The Obama administration offered a series of accommodations, leading to the final rules released Friday. Under the compromise, administration officials said they simplified the definition of religious organizations that are fully exempt from the requirement. The change means a church that also ran a soup kitchen would not have to comply. Other religious nonprofits must notify their insurance company that they object to birth control coverage. The insurer or administrator of the plan will then notify affected employees separately that coverage will be provided at no cost. The insurers would be reimbursed by a credit against fees owed the government. Michael Hash, director of the health reform office of the Health and Human Services Department, said the final regulation spells out in more detail the buffer between religious charities and contraceptive coverage. Faithbased groups were given another reprieve — until Jan. 1 — to comply. “There’s a much brighter line here — a simpler line — and we think that responds to a good many of the comments that we got,” said Michael Hash, director of the Health and Human Services office of health reform. More than 400,000 comments were submitted over the last several months, the agency said. Judy Waxman of the National Women’s Law Center, an advocacy group based in Washington, said she would prefer women hear directly about the coverage from their insurer, but her organization could accept the plan. “It’s fair,” she said. However, Eric Rassbach, an attorney with the Becket Fund for Religious Liberty, a public interest law firm challenging the contraception coverage rule, said “it doesn’t really change the overall way they’re trying to do this.” The Becket Fund represents many of organizations challenging the regulation in federal court. The Catholic Church prohibits the use of artificial contraception. Evangelicals generally accept the use of birth control, but some object to specific methods such as the morning-after contraceptive pill, which they argue is tantamount to abortion, and is covered under the policy. The lawsuits are split almost evenly between nonprofit plaintiffs — including several Roman Catholic dioceses — and for-profit businesses who say the rules go against their religious beliefs. For-profit businesses are not included in the accommodation released Friday and were not eligible for the time extension. The Oklahoma-based Hobby Lobby Stores Inc. is the largest and best-known of the businesses that have sued. On Thursday, the 10th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Denver allowed the lawsuit to move forward on religious grounds. The judges said the portion of the law that requires them to offer certain kinds of birth control to their employees is particularly onerous and sent the case back to a lower court in Oklahoma. On Friday, the lower court granted Hobby Lobby a temporary injunction against full enforcement of the law. Businesses that fail to comply potentially face fines based on the number of workers they employ and other factors. The amount for Hobby Lobby could reach into the hundreds of millions of dollars. Many of the nonprofit lawsuits had been put on hold until the final rules were announced. Neither the Catholic Health Association, a trade group for hospitals, nor the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops had an immediate reaction Friday, saying the regulations were still being studied. New York Cardinal Timothy Dolan, president of the bishops’ conference, said he appreciated the time extension.
(Continued from page 1) Even though Kann has retired from Vancrest as a physical therapist, he now devotes 100 percent of his time to the development of Parkinson’s Activity and Rehabilitation Klinic (P.A.R.K.) programs. In January, he opened a ‘klinic’ in the Urbana Vancrest Health Care facility, where he works with 20-25 patients and caregivers for hour-long sessions on Thursdays. “We strive for perfection and along the way reach excellence from the participants,” Kann emphasized. “That’s our goal.” Kann detailed the symptoms of Parkinson’s Disease (PD), which includes rigidity, hand tremors, stooped posture, taking small steps, shuffling feet and falling. A person exhibiting one or two of these symptoms does not mean they have Parkinson’s; however, people showing several of these signs can be an indication of the disease. He recommends seeing a physician as soon as possible for treatments. Denial means waiting on treatment— the medications and therapies they need to stabilize the situation—and caregivers need to be realistic and realize the sooner treatment begins, the longer their loved one will have a better quality of life. There are one million Americans living with Parkinson’s disease and close to 60,000 are diagnosed with the disease each year. Incidence of Parkinson’s increases with age but an estimated four
percent of people with the disease are diagnosed before the age of 50. In addition, men are one and a half times more likely to have Parkinson’s than women. “What we take for granted, Parkinson’s patients lose the ability to do,” Kann said. The main goal is to teach both the caregiver and the patient functionality. The success of the program is determined by what is carried over at home by the patients and caregivers and not just by what they do in the one hour sessions once a week. It’s a team effort in safety where the caregiver is taught to reinforce the patients’ functional activities in the home environment. Kann said people may not realize the six steps necessary just to sit in a chair. First, the patient must line themselves up with the chair, make sure the back of their legs are touching the chair, reach for and place their hands on the armrests, bend at the knees and hips and put their weight over their knees and sit down slowly. “There is no ‘plopping’,” Kann emphasized. “It must be controlled. Fold up like an accordion.” The journey has taught Kann a great deal about humility. “I learn as much from them, the patients and caregivers, as they learn from me,” Kann reflected on a pivotal moment. A patient — we’ll call him Ed — that exhibited “the shakes” asked Kann to go golfing with him. Kann thought to himself “How on earth can you golf like
that?” While approaching the first tee, Kann noticed that as soon as Ed touched the club, his shaking stopped and he hit the ball really well. The same scenario occurred when Ed putted the ball. It shows that people can be very functional with Parkinson’s. During the outing, Kann noticed Ed never taking a practice swing prior to hitting the ball and questioned him about it. Ed responded with, “I don’t because I want to save my strength.” “He beat me by six strokes,” Kann said in disbelief. “That was a very eyeopening experience.” In order to get into the program, a patient must have a referral from a doctor and be assessed by a physical therapist for these criteria: maintain independence at home and the ability to follow direction in a group setting. “The clinic is free,” Kann spoke with empathy. ”I do not want to deny anybody the opportunity to join the program.” P.A.R.K. is designed to give the patients with Parkinson’s Disease and their caregivers the tools to use on a regular basis in the home environment to gain maximum function and better quality of life. Family members are encouraged to support their loved ones by attending the one-hour sessions. For more information, contact Delphos Vancrest Health Care Center at 419-695-2871.
NSA leaker’s dad says son would return to US
WASHINGTON (AP) — The father of NSA leaker Edward Snowden acknowledged Friday that his son broke the law but said he doesn’t think he committed treason, as the Obama administration renewed its calls to Russia to expel Snowden so he can be tried under the Espionage Act. Meanwhile, Ecuadorean officials say Russian authorities have stymied the country’s efforts to approve a political asylum application from the former National Security Agency systems analyst, according to government officials with direct knowledge of the case. Their accounts further complicate the already murky understanding of his current status. In conceding his son’s guilt, Snowden’s father, Lonnie Snowden, told NBC’s “Today” show that his lawyer had informed Attorney General Eric Holder that he believes his son would voluntarily return to the United States if the Justice Department promises not to hold him before trial and not subject him to
a gag order. “If folks want to classify him as a traitor, in fact, he has betrayed his government. But I don’t believe that he’s betrayed the people of the United States,” Lonnie Snowden said. The elder Snowden hasn’t spoken to his son since April, but he said he believes he’s being manipulated by people at WikiLeaks. The anti-secrecy group has been trying to help Edward Snowden gain asylum. “I don’t want to put him in peril, but I am concerned about those who surround him,” Lonnie Snowden told NBC. “I think WikiLeaks, if you’ve looked at past history, you know, their focus isn’t necessarily the Constitution of the United States. It’s simply to release as much information as possible.” Lonnie Snowden declined to comment when The Associated Press reached him Friday. U.S. officials said their outreach to Russia, Ecuador and other countries where Snowden might travel to or seek refuge is ongoing.
(Continued from page 1)
After sustaining an injury during an artillery strike, Dickman spent some time in a hospital on one of the Japanese islands. “I got hit with something on the side of my face, felt like it left a hole,” he said. “It knocked two teeth loose, I spit one out and called a medic over and had him look at me. He looked in my mouth and said there was another one loose in there and we could either leave it in or pull it. I said, well it’s no use to me if it’s loose, so we pulled it. “After that, I spent a week in a hospital on Hokkaido Island. The 1st Calvary was there because things were getting tough with Russia and other countries. In 1952, we were leaving from Yokohama Harbor and I remember there were fireworks for the Fourth of July that night.” Dickman lives in Delphos. He lost his wife to cancer 25 years ago. They had two children together: David and Debbie.
National Ice C reamDay July 21
Celebrate summer with a double scoop of delicious!
Answers to Friday’s questions: An electric eel can generate about 600 volts of electricity. The highest ever reported is 650. The standard U.S. wall socket is 120 volts. Soviet cosmonaut Yuri Gargarin returned to Earth by parachute after becoming the first man in space in 1961. He ejected from his space capsule when it reentered the Earth’s atmosphere. Today’s questions: How many daughters were in the Bennet family in the Jane Austen novel Pride and Prejudice? What year in the future was Tomorrowland designed to represent when Disneyland opened in Anaheim, Calif., in 1955? Answers in Monday’s Herald.
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TRY OUR FROSTY YOGURT!
OPEN 11am to 10pm 7 days a week
at one of our 3 locations • Cable • Downtown • Harding Hwy.
Enjoy a FROSTY today
Famous Since 1983
662 Elida Ave., Delphos 419-692-0007
Open 5 a.m.-9 p.m.
910 E. FIFTH ST. • DELPHOS 419-692-1880
Check us out online: www.delphosherald.com
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