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DELPHOS
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‘The Butler’ serves up top spot in Box Office, p4

Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869

Local schools set open houses

Upfront

Getting to know ...

August 19, 2013

HERALD
Delphos, Ohio

Wildcats open scrimmage season, p6

The 2013-14 St. John’s Elementary and Junior High Back-toSchool Open House will be held at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday in the Robert A. Arnzen Gymnasium and Elementary School building. The meeting will introduce parents to new staff members, give them information about pizza sale rewards, SCRIP information, PTO information and school policies information. The Open House will continue for parents to see classrooms from 7-8 p.m. A reminder for kindergarten parents: the meeting is from 6-6:25 p.m. Tuesday in the Little Theater. Their children are invited to stay in their classroom during the Parent Orientation Meeting.

... the Canal Days Basket Bingo Chair
BY STEPHANIE GROVES Staff Writer sgroves@delphosherald.com DELPHOS—On Saturday afternoon between 2-4 p.m. during Canal Days, take a short hike up to the Social Tent at Fourth and Main streets where Basket Bingo will be in full swing . Basket Bingo chair Diane Sterling got involved with Canal Days when she was hired for the Executive Director position for the chamber in 2003. The board of directors, Eric Fritz and Jim Grothouse, asked if she was interested. “I took the job and I’ve been hooked on Canal Days ever since,” Sterling said with passion. “I always loved helping family members with weddings and other family functions but I would have never thought that love of organizing events would lead me to Canal Days.” As the Event Coordinator for Canal Days, Sterling is always looking for something different to do to bring people to downtown Delphos. When the purse bingo rage came through the area, Sterling thought they needed to do something similar during the festival. “Three years ago, we had purses but then it evolved into Basket Bingo when we had country-themed events,” Sterling explained. “Each picnic basket holds a prize and some prizes are big and some are very small.” Preparation for the event begins during the winter months when Sterling collects picnic baskets at flea markets and auctions. In May, she gathers prizes for the 20 baskets. Sterling and The Toast committee girls work the Basket Bingo event on Saturday afternoon. She said an hour before the event, the committee workers put signs on the tables under the Social Tent to reserve the tables for Bingo. Then they get the baskets lined up and wait for the women to appear. “It’s a great time especially when you are a winner,” she said excitedly. The idea of the game is you win at Bingo and then pick a basket, not

Diane Sterling

We have a good bingo! (Herald file photo)

The deadline is quickly approaching for the Battle of the Businesses. Registration deadline is Aug. 31. The cost is $100 per team. Register for the Battle of the Businesses and get a discount on the registration for the Water Ball contest. Register for both for only $125. Water Ball starts at 12:30 p.m. on Canal Days Saturday.

Sign up for Battle of the Businesses

Franklin’s open house will be held from 6-7 p.m. Wednesday, followed by the Landeck Elementary Open House from 7-8 p.m. A kindergarten parentsonly meeting with Franklin kindergarten teachers will be held at 6 p.m. today.

knowing what’s in the basket. “We cross the prizes off the list as the games continue so everyone knows what is still left,” she explained. “Last year, the 42-inch flat screen TV was one of the last items to go.” Her favorite part of Canal Days is the planning and she has been doing it for 11 years. “We have such a great core group and the committee heads are wonderful that help with Canal Days,” she added. “We are like one big family and would do anything to help each other out. Our common bond is a successful Canal Days.” See BINGO, page 10

Lima YMCA hosting Youth Fall Soccer/ Flag Football leagues The Lima YMCA is hosting a Youth Fall Soccer League for boys and girls 4 years old through sixth grade. The league begins Sept. 21 and registration is through Sept. 3. Fee is $30 for members and $45 for non-members. It is also hosting a Co-ed Youth Flag Football League for ages 5-9 (same fees). Games will be played Monday/Wednesday evenings and Saturday mornings at Robb Park. Registration is through Sept. 4; games begin Sept. 23. For more information, contact Alicia Bell at 419-223-6045 or bell@limaymca.net Mostly sunny today and mostly clear tonight. Highs in the lower 80s and Lows in the lower 60s. See page 2.

Sports

Fort Fest draws huge crowds to Jennings

Fort Fest was filled with activities for young and old this weekend in Fort Jennings. At left: Andrew Aldrich tries his hand at building his vision of what Fort Jennings looked like when it was constructed on the banks of the Auglaize River. Above: Huey helicopter rides were offered all weekend. Several lucky people won rides through various fundraisers. See more photos on page 12. Don’t miss the Fort Fest 2103 photo gallery at delphosherald.com. (Staff photos)

Forecast

Fritz 2013 Allen County Fair Pork Princess
Kylie Fritz, daughter of Eric and Gina Fritz of Delphos is the 2013 Allen County Fair Pork Princess. She is the Delphos FFA Chapter president this year and is also vice president of the Delphos Livestock 4-H Club. Fritz rode in the Allen County Fair Parade on Saturday. (Submitted photo)

Ohio jobless rate steady

FROM STAFF AND WIRE REPORTS news@delphosherald.com

Index

Obituaries State/Local Announcements Community Sports Classifieds TV World News Fort Fest 2013

2 3 4 5 6-7 8 9 10-11 12

COLUMBUS — A steady unemployment rate is better news than many Ohioans feared. Just one month after the state reported the second-largest job loss for any state in the union in June, employment in the Buckeye State increased by 5,300 jobs, providing good news. According to the Ohio Department of Job and Family Services (ODJFS), the number of unemployed workers was also up — about 3,000 people. That was enough to keep the July jobless rate in Ohio right where it was last month, at 7.2 percent. That figure is exactly the same as July 2012, but it remains a little higher than the first few months of this year. See JOBLESS, page 10

2 – The Herald

Monday, August 19, 2013

www.delphosherald.com

SMITH, Janet E., 57, of Spencerville, funeral services will be at 10:30 a.m. today in the Thomas E. Bayliff Funeral Home in Spencerville, the Rev. Andrew J. Atkins officiating. Burial will follow in the Spencerville Cemetery. In lieu of gifts or flowers, memorial contributions may be made to the Humane Society of Allen County.

FUNERAL

For The Record
OBITUARIES
Janet S. “Jan” Siedel

The Delphos Herald
Nancy Spencer, editor Ray Geary, general manager, Delphos Herald Inc. Don Hemple, advertising manager Lori Goodwin Silette, circulation manager The Delphos Herald (USPS 1525 8000) is published daily except Sundays, Tuesdays and Holidays. The Delphos Herald is delivered by carrier in Delphos for $1.48 per week. Same day delivery outside of Delphos is done through the post office for Allen, Van Wert or Putnam Counties. Delivery outside of these counties is $110 per year. Entered in the post office in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as Periodicals, postage paid at Delphos, Ohio. 405 North Main St. TELEPHONE 695-0015 Office Hours 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to THE DELPHOS HERALD, 405 N. Main St. Delphos, Ohio 45833
Vol. 143 No. 47

July 2, 1949Aug. 17, 2013

FROM THE
ARCHIVES
One Year Ago With hope their beloved school will find continuedlife at an upcoming auction, those who were once Gomer Bobcats remember when this community had its own school district. Built in 1914, the former Sugar Creek Township/Gomer school had a vibrant life of its own before dissolving into the Elida School System in 1969.

Alma Marie Minnig Delores ‘Dolly’ V. Sheeter
Feb. 1, 1923-Aug. 9, 2013 March 16, 1928Aug. 16, 2013

April 12, 1939-Aug. 17, 2013

Gwendolyn E ‘Red’ Fiig

Alma Marie Minnig, 90, Gwendolyn E “Red” Fiig, 74, of Delphos, died at 1:47 p.m. Delores “Dolly” V. Sheeter, of Defiance, passed away unexAug. 9 at Vancrest Healthcare 85, of Delphos, passed away pectedly, Saturday evening. Center of Delphos. on Friday afternoon at her resiShe was born April 12, 1939, She was born Feb. 1, dence surrounded by her loving in Edgerton to Rupert and Gladys 1923 to Jacob and Veronica family. (Gallant) Fiig, who preceded her (Ricker) Burgei, who preHer Family in death. ceded her in death. She was born on March 16, Gwendolyn is survived by a She was united in marriage 1928, in Ottoville, to Alphons daughter, Deanne “Dee” Johnson to Camillus J. Minnig on June and Rose (Klima) Markward, of Defiance; a grandson Shane 4, 1946. He preceded her in who preceded her in death. (Christy) Johnson of Defiance; death on July 22, 1986. She married Donald L. six great-granddaughters, Shyann, Survivors include four Sheeter on Oct. 2, 1948. He Stefany, Sierra, Saleen, Saige and 25 Years Ago – 1988 sons, Frank (Mary) Minnig preceded her in death on Oct. Chevelle Johnson; a great-grand“Putnam County Past to and Robert (Jean) Minnig 12, 1981. son, Brandon; two sisters, Sharon Present” is the theme cho- both of Van Wert and Jeff She is survived by three Siler of Delphos and Donna Perry sen for the 116th Putnam Minnig and Joe Minnig both daughters, Ginger (Tony) of Convoy; and many nieces, County Pioneer Days parade of Delphos; three daugh- Martin, Carol Calvelage and nephews, cousins and friends. on Sept. 11. Pioneer Days ters, Diane Feathers of Diana (Robert) Pavel all of She is also preceded in death activities will start at 6 p.m. Monroeville, Ind., Karen Delphos; two sons, Gary by a sister, Beverly Burt. Sept. 8 and conclude with a (Robert) Adkins of Delphos (Becky) Sheeter of Spencerville Red worked for the Greyhound cash drawing at 9:40 p.m. and Sharron Minnig of Fort and Paul Sheeter of Delphos; Bus Lines/City Taxi of Defiance Sept. 11. General chairmen Wayne; three sisters, Ruth 16 grandchildren; 28 great- for 25 years. She enjoyed spendfor this year’s celebrations Pohlman of Delphos, Irene grandchildren; a great-great- ing time with her grandchildren are Tim Wehri and Barry Miller of Ottoville and granddaughter; a brother, Art and attending their sporting events. Woodyard from the Lions Norma Vonderembse of (Barb) Markward of Lima; a Funeral service will begin at Club, and Glen Fortman and Delphos; three sisters-in- sister, Bea Dray of Fremon; and 11 Save up to $5.00 lb. a.m. Wednesday at Schaffer Ron Buss of the Volunteer law, Avonelle Burgei, Norma a sister-in-law, Lois Markward Funeral Home, Defiance, the Rev. USDA Choice Paul Myers officiating. Burial will Fire Department. Burgei and Ethel Burgei; a of Delphos. Save up to $1.81 Reminiscing about the brother-in-law, Kenny Rode; She was preceded in death by follow in Riverside Cemetery, “good ole days” is a part a daughter-in-law, Kim a grandson, Jessie J. Pavel; three Defiance. of everyone’s life. A group Ralston; 17 grandchildren; brothers, Richard, Urban and Calling hours will be from 2-8 of present and former Elida and 27 great-grandchildren. Wilbur Markward; and three sis- p.m. Tuesday at the funeral home. Regular or Thick Cut Memorial contributions may friends and neighbors from She was also preceded ters, Alice Wolfinger, Genevieve 50 years ago accomplished in death by her son, Jim Rupert and Valeta Grewe. be made to the family in care of selected varieties that remembrance on Aug. Minnig; her twin sons, John Her Legacy the funeral home. 14. The “Back Street Alley and Joseph; her twin daughDolly was a devoted homeOnline condolences may be Rats” of Elida held its first ters, Marilyn and Carolyn; maker. She worked at several made at www.schafferfh.com. reunion at the home of Don two sisters, Gertrude Rode places throughout her life. She and Cleo Kruse, Elida, with and Rosemary Pohlman; was a member of St. John the about half-a-hundred “Rats” three brothers, John Burgei, Evangelist Catholic Church and and their spouses attending. Thomas Burgei and Orville the Delphos V.F.W. Post 3035 CLEVELAND (AP) — Marilyn Ricker, Fort Burgei; four brothers-in-law, Auxiliary. She loved to spend These Ohio lotteries were drawn lb. Jennings, an independent Arthur Pohlman, Jerome time with her family and travel Sunday: 24 oz. beauty consultant and direc- Pohlman, Ralph Miller and with friends and family. Product of the United States Mega Millions tor for Mary Kay Cosmetics Gus Vonderembse; daughterHer Farewell Services Estimated jackpot: $51 million Inc., has just returned from in-law, Rebecca Minnig; and Mass of Christian Burial Pick 3 Evening Save up to $3.00 lb. Dallas, Texas, where she a grandchild. will begin at 11 a.m. Thursday 9-8-7 Kretschmar on 4 participated in a three-day Mrs. Minnig was a home- at St. John Save the $7.96 Evangelist Pick 3 Midday business management semi- maker. She was a member Catholic Church, the Rev. Virginia Brand All with Varieties 8-6-0 nar and joined 5,000 other of St. John the Evangelist Chris Bohnsack officiating. Pick 4 Evening consultants to celebrate the Catholic Church, Ladies Burial will follow in St. John’s 4-4-7-0 company’s 25th anniversary. Aux. V.F.W. 3035 and a life Cemetery. Pick 4 Midday member of the Altar Rosary Visitation will be from 2-8 0-5-7-6 50 Years Ago – 1963 Society. p.m. Wednesday at Strayer Pick 5 Evening Butler University’s baton Mass of Christian Burial Funeral Home, Delphos, where 7-2-4-6-1 clinic was held Aug. 14-16, will be at 10:30 a.m. a Parish Wake Service will be Pick 5 Midday on the university campus Wednesday at St. John the held at 7:30 p.m. 2-3-2-5-9 at Indianapolis, Ind. Linda Evangelist Catholic Church, Memorial contributions may Powerball and Dee Ann Westrich were the Rev. Dave Reinhart offi- be made to a charity of the r Gluten Estimated jackpot: $70 million on the teaching staff again ciating. Burial will be at donor’s choice. Rolling Cash 5 12shared pk. this year. Linda Condolences lb. taught Resurrection Cemetery.Limit 4 - Additionals 2/$5 may be 04-06-10-12-25 dance and twirling and Dee Visitation will be from at www.strayerfuneralhome. Estimated jackpot: $190,000 Ann assisted her sister and 2-8 p.m. Tuesday at Harter com. taught baton. Also attend- and Schier Funeral Home. Save $1.80 on 3 Save up to $2.00 lb. ing were Kay Westrich, Lois There will be a Parish Wake Shumaker, Sonnie Osting, at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. Ann Wulfhorst and Janet Memorial contributions WEATHER FORECAST Scherger. can be made to American Tri-county Five Delphos young Breast Cancer Awareness. Associated Press To leave online condoSee ARCHIVES, page 10 lences for the family, visit TODAY: Mostly sunny. Highs in the lower 80s. West winds www.harterandschier.com. around 5 mph. MONDAY NIGHT: Mostly clear. Lows in the lower 60s. Light and variable winds. TUESDAY: Mostly sunny. Highs in the mid 80s. Southwest winds around 5 mph. TUESDAY NIGHT: Mostly clear. Lows in the mid 60s. South winds around 5 mph. 16 oz. Limit 3 - Additionals $1.29 lb. WEDNESDAY AND WEDNESDAY NIGHT: Mostly clear. • Residential Locally owned & Highs in the mid 80s. Lows in the upper 60s. • Commercial

Sale starts Saturday!

Janet S. “Jan” Siedel, 64, of rural Spencerville, died at 2:58 a.m. Saturday at St. Rita’s Medical Center. She had been ill since December 2012. She was born July 2, 1949, in Lima, to Gerald E. and Frances A. Protsman Thompson. Her father survives in Spencerville and her mother preceded her in death. On Aug. 7, 1971, she married Alan W. Seidel, who died Aug. 30, 2007. She is survived by her son, Scott A. Seidel and daughter, Kris J. Seidel, both of Spencerville; her brother, Gary E. (Peggy) Thompson of Bowling Green; and two nephews, David E. (Kati) Thompson and Jason E. (Britanie) Thompson and a niece, Crystal A. Thompson, all of Bowling Green. Graveside funeral services will be at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday in the New Salem Cemetery, south of Monticello, the Rev. Tim Smith officiating. Friends may call from 4-8 p.m. today and from 9-10 a.m. Tuesday at the Thomas E. Bayliff Funeral Home in Spencerville. Memorial contributions may be made to the family.

Arps or Dean’s

Boneless Beef

Cottage Cheese

Ribeye Steak

POLICE REPORT
Information submitted

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.

CORRECTIONS

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At 11:54 p.m. Friday, Delphos Police and Fire Department were called to the 300 block of South Main Street in reference to a fire at the rear of a residence in that area. Upon officers’ arrival, they met with the homeowner who advised that a subject known to the resident had been at that location and an argument had occurred. Shortly after the argument, the subject went outside and returned several minutes later. Delphos Fire Department put the fire out. The case remains under investigation. At 7:16 a.m. Thursday, Delphos Police were called to the 500 block of East Third Street in reference to a theft from a motor vehicle at a residence in that area. Upon officers’ arrival the victim stated that sometime in the overnight hours, someone entered the unlocked vehicle and removed electronic equipment from inside. At 9:43 p.m. Tuesday, Delphos Police were called to the 300 block of South Main Street in reference to an attempted burglary at a residence in that area. Upon officers’ arrival, they located Timothy Short, 29, of Delphos, outside of the residence. The victim stated that Short had attempted to gain entry into the residence but was unable to. As a result of the officers’ investigation, Short was arrested, charged with criminal trespassing and was transported to the Allen County Jail. Short will appear in Lima Municipal Court on the Short charge. At 4:33 p.m. Tuesday, Delphos Police were called to the 200 block of East Fifth Street in reference to a domestic violence complaint. Upon officers’ arrival, the victim stated that a family member had threatened harm to the victim and that the family member was on the way to that location to harm the victim. A short time later, the family member did arrive in the area, at which time officers stopped the subject for questioning. Coil The victim did state that charges of domestic violence were wanted by the victim and the victim did sign paperwork to press charges on the family member. As a result, officers arrested Derrick Coil, 32, of Delphos, and transported him to the Allen County Jail. Coil will appear in Lima Municipal Court on the charge. At 9:50 a.m. Monday, Delphos Police were contacted by a residence of the 400 block of South Clay Street in reference to a theft complaint from the residence. Upon speaking with the subject, it was found that someone had taken a snow blower from outside of the residence.

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Monday, August 19, 2013

The Herald – 3

Proposal would help Ohio cities raze vacant homes

STATE/LOCAL

TOLEDO (AP) — Ohio’s big cities this year will raze hundreds of vacant homes that are a danger and a drag on neighborhoods, but it’s not enough to keep up with the backlog of empty buildings that number in the thousands. A proposal in Congress backed by Ohio’s Republican U.S. Sen. Rob Portman is aiming to speed up the work. Portman has been meeting with mayors and big city officials this summer to tout a bill that would transfer $60 million left over from foreclosure relief funds to housing demolition in the state. An estimated 100,000 homes in the state are dilapidated and should be torn down, according to The Western Reserve Land Conservancy, a land conservation based in suburban Cleveland. Cities want to get rid of vacant buildings to stabilize property values, reduce crime, and improve the quality of life in neighborhoods. Vacant buildings are convenient targets for arsonists and drug dealers. City officials in Cleveland said last year that there are 8,500 houses ready to be razed. In Toledo, the city says 3,000 homes are in need of being torn down. Dayton plans to spend more than $5 million to demolish 475 abandoned structures this year in an effort to speed up the number of vacant houses and buildings being demolished. Portman wants unspent money in a fund Congress created in 2010 to help states that have had the biggest decline in home prices to be freed up for home demolitions. U.S. Reps. Marcia Fudge, David Joyce and Marcy Kaptur — all who represent parts of northern Ohio — also are behind the plan. “This is a partnership, one place we can help, to improve home values, which is where the money started with,” Portman said while in Lima in July. “If you have houses like this in the neighborhood, it’s hard to see your home value go up.” Ohio U.S. Sen. Sherrod Brown, a Democrat, thinks a bigger share of the money should go toward housing counseling and foreclosure prevention. Lima Mayor David Berger said his city has 1,200 that are worthy of being demolished. The city normally spends about $150,000 a year to get rid of about 30 structures. Berger said the city would need more than $5 million needed just to deal with all of its abandoned properties. “We just don’t have that,” he said. Portman attended the demolition of a vacant home in Toledo that was cheered by neighbors on Friday.

As the 2013 YWCA Summer Food Program draws to a close, staff and children stop to thank United Way of Van Wert County for their continuous and generous support of this needed program in our community. Pictured is R.J. Coleman, president of the United Way Board of Directors, and Hannah Philpot, SFP Supervisor, surrounded by summer food participants in the 10 and over age group. If you, your organization or business is interested in helping with the Summer Food Program, please contact Philpot at 419-238-6639. General operating hours are Monday – Thursday 6:30 a.m.-8 p.m., Friday 6:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Closed Saturday and Sunday. The YWCA is a United Way and Van Wert County Foundation funded agency. (Submitted Photo)

YWCA thanks United Way

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Niswonger Performing Arts Center volunteers receive sweet treatment
Information submitted VAN WERT — They are not called the Best Volunteers In The Land for nothing! Over 150 Niswonger volunteers attended a volunteer appreciation dinner on Aug. 12. The stage was the backdrop for a Bob Evan’s dinner served by the Niswonger PAC Board directors and staff. An ice cream sundae dessert bar and delicious cupcakes provided by Cakecrazy added a sweet ending to the dinner. Niswonger volunteers are essential to the operation and success of the Niswonger Performing Arts Center. Their dedication and contributions over the years have built a very positive reflection of performing arts in the Northwest Ohio region. From Decatur to Ottoville to Celina, and right from our back yard in Van Wert, volunteers come from far and wide to make the performing arts continue to shine

Volunteers for the Niswonger Performing Arts Center attended a volunteer appreciation dinner last week. (Submitted photo)

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COLUMBUS (AP) — A statewide push to improve child support collection rates is getting mixed results from county to county in Ohio. The varying outcomes can be attributed mainly to two things, say child support experts: how much money counties spend to find those who owe child support and the economy in the individual counties. Ohio last year set a goal of increasing collections to 70 percent by the middle of 2015 so that it can to apply for federal grants to pay for caseworkers and programs to help parents. The state average is about 66 percent, which is still better than the national average of 61 percent, said Benjamin Johnson, a Department of Job and Family Services spokesman. Around the state, Geauga and Delaware counties each collected over 80 percent of the childsupport money owed in the last fiscal year. Both of those counties have some of the lowest unemployment rates in the state, The Columbus

Ohio aiming to raise child support collection

Come enjoy ear for guests who walk through the doors to New this y experience something far from ordinary. inflatable rides, Mobile Zip Line Great gratitude spills over for these special games and family Helicopter Rides individuals. fun the whole As a new season gets underway, these Lawn Mower Races weekend! beautiful faces will greet guests and be ready to provide personable customer service to the respected patrons of the Niswonger. Visit our website at www.ottovillepark.com for a full Learn more about becoming a schedule of events. “Like Us” on Facebook at Niswonger volunteer at www.npacvw.org www.facebook.com/theottovilleparkcarnival or call (419) 238-NPAC.

Dispatch reported. Two of Ohio’s biggest counties, Cuyahoga and Hamilton, were among those with the lowest collection rates. Meigs County in southeast Ohio, which had the worst unemployment rate in the state in June, also was near the bottom in collections. The director of Franklin County’s Child Support Enforcement Agency said that the number of parents with late child-support payments grew in recent years with the economic downturn. Almost a third of those who owe in the county that includes Columbus have limited education and are likely to earn lower wages, said Susan Brown, director of Franklin County’s agency. Another factor is government funding. Each county decides how much it wants to spend on collecting child support, meaning that the number of cases assigned to child-support caseworkers differs by county.

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4 – The Herald

Monday, August 19, 2013

www.delphosherald.com

Anniversary

Anniversary

Anniversary

Eugene “Gene” and Joyce Gable of Delphos observed 50 years of marriage on Aug. 17. They will celebrate with a family dinner followed by an open house from 2-4 p.m. Sept. 1 at the K of C hall on Elida Road in Delphos. Please, no gifts. Eugene and the former Joyce Smith were married on Aug. 17, 1963, at St. Charles Catholic Church in Lima, Father Cleo Schmenk officiating. They have five children, daughter, Cheri (Phil) Verhoff of Ottawa and sons, Mike (Deb) Gable of Fort Jennings, Todd (Maribeth) Gable of Delphos, Clark (Lisa) Gable of Decatur, Ind., and Rick (Angie) Gable of Delphos. They also have 12 grandchildren and one grandson is deceased. Eugene retired from Holland-Binkley/Fruehauf. Joyce retired from First Financial Bank.

Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Gable

Engagement

Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Moenter of Delphos will observe 50 years of marriage on Aug. 24. To celebrate, a family trip was taken to Myrtle Beach. Gordon “Gordie” and the former Imelda “Minnie” Utrup were united in marriage on Aug. 24, 1963, at St. Joseph Catholic Church, Fort Jennings, the Rev. John H. Miller, cousin of the bride, officiating. They are the parents of four children, Dr. Darlene (Ruben) Rodriguez of Fairview Park, Michael (Stephanie) Moenter of Delphos, Cheryl (Anthony) Balsamo of Fort Wayne and Michelle “Munch” Moenter of Delphos. They also have eight grandchildren, Matthew and Lauren Rodriguez, Brenda (Adam) Crowe, Chris (Katie Page) Moenter, Justin and Sarah Moenter and Felicia and Dylan Balsamo; and one grandson, Ruben Rodriguez Jr. is deceased. They also have a great-grandson, Landen Moenter. The couple are former owners and operators of M&G Inc. and Gordon is actively engaged in farming.

Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Moenter

LOS ANGELES (AP) — “Lee Daniels’ The Butler” is serving up success at the box office. Starring Forest Whitaker as a longtime White House butler and Oprah Winfrey as his boozy wife, the Weinstein Co. biopic debuted in the top spot with $25 million, according to studio estimates Sunday. But the weekend’s three other major new releases, including the action Michael and Jane Kidney of Plano, Texas, announce romp “Kick-Ass 2,” failed to the engagement of their daughter, Alison, to Andrew find traction with fans. Pohlman, son of Joe and Chris Pohlman of Delphos. “We expected to do well, but The couple will exchange vows on Aug. 31 at Our we didn’t expect to do this well,” Lady of Peace Catholic Church, Darien, Ill. said Erik Lomis, president of The bride-elect is a 2004 graduate of Montini Catholic distribution and home entertainHigh School, Lombard, Ill., and attended Columbia ment for Weinstein Co., adding College of Chicago. She is a paralegal with Codilis and that “The Butler” is the comAssociates, PC in Burr Ridge Ill. pany’s first No. 1 debut since Her fiance is a 2005 graduate of St. John’s High School 2009’s “Inglourious Basterds.” and a 2009 graduate of Columbia College in Chicago, Even with a full slate of newwith a BA in film and video. He is a video engineer with comers, last week’s top movies Major League Baseball. claimed the second and third spots in the box-office race. The Jason Sudeikis-Jennifer Aniston Warner Bros. comedy, “We’re Visit us at the Millers,” held onto secwww.delphosherald.com. ond place in its second week of release with $17.78 million, while last week’s No. 1, Sony’s “Elysium,” dropped to third with $13.6 million. “It was tough if you were any other film opening other than ‘The Butler,’” said Paul THE Dergarabedian of box-office tracker Hollywood.com. “Kick-Ass 2,” Universal’s Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869 THE tale of everyday teenagers who dress up as superhero crimeTelling The Tri-County’s Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869 Story Since 1869 fighters, opened in fourth place 405 N. Main St., Delphos, OH 45833 with $13.56 million. Open www.delphosherald.com Road’s Steve Jobs biopic, Got a news tip? “Jobs,” debuted in seventh Want to promote place with $6.7 million. And an event or business? Relativity’s “Paranoia,” which Nancy Spencer, editor 419-695-0015 ext. 134 stars Harrison Ford, Gary nspencer@delphosherald.com Oldman and Liam Hemsworth, Don Hemple, advertising manager didn’t crack the top 12. 419-695-0015 ext. 138 “Maybe it should have dhemple@delphosherald.com been Oprah Winfrey’s ‘Jobs,’”

‘The Butler’ serves boxoffice success at No. 1

Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Miller will observe 60 years of marriage on Aug. 22. To celebrate, a Mass of Thanksgiving will be held at 10:30 a.m. Aug. 25 at Immaculate Conception Catholic Church in Ottoville, followed by a family dinner and an open house from 2-4 p.m. in the Parish Center. Norbert and the former Angela Kahle were married on Aug. 22, 1953, at St. Michael’s Catholic Church, Kalida, the Rev. Weis officiating. They are the parents of five children, Ronald (June) Miller of Ottoville, Deb (Steve) Klaus of Lima, Gene (Sheila) Miller and Dennis (Bonnie) Miller of Ottoville and Randy (Darlene) Miller of Elida. They also have 14 grandchildren and three stepgreat-grandchildren. Norbert owned, operated and retired from Norb Miller’s Repair. Angela retired from the Ottoville Local Schools cafeteria.

Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Miller

Kidney/Pohlman

Thanks for reading

DELPHOS

DELPHOS HERALD HERALD

Dergarabedian said. “It would have had a better shot.” Apart from Winfrey’s unmatched marketing power, “The Butler” also marked the mogul’s return to the big screen for the first time since 1998’s “Beloved.” “She was a significant factor” in the film’s success this weekend, Lomis said. “Her publicity machine really kicked into high gear, and the entire cast, Lee Daniels and Forest Whitaker, they delivered a quality film and a great campaign.” The summer typically belongs to superheroes and big-action fare, which is why Weinstein chose to release “The Butler” now. “It’s different from pretty much everything else in the marketplace,” Lomis said. “That really seemed to help.” But the power of Oprah cannot be underestimated. “It’s stronger than anything else,” Dergarabedian said. “An Oprah Winfrey endorsement virtually guarantees you a hit.” Estimated ticket sales for Friday through Sunday at U.S. and Canadian theaters, according to Hollywood.com. Where available, latest international numbers are also included. Final domestic figures will be released on Monday. 1. “Lee Daniels’ The Butler,” $25 million. 2. “We’re the Millers,” $17.78 million ($10.6 million international). 3. “Elysium,” $13.6 million ($22 million international). 4. “Kick-Ass 2,” $13.56 million ($6.3 million international). 5. “Planes,” $13.14 million ($7.3 million international). 6. “Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters,” $8.37 million ($21.8 million international).

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Monday, August 19, 2013

The Herald — 5

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TODAY 11:30 a.m. — The Green Thumb Garden Club will meet at the Delphos Public Library for luncheon and program. Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff St. 6:30 p.m. — Shelter from the Storm support group meets in the Delphos Public Library basement. 7 p.m. — Washington Township Trustees meet at the township house. Delphos City Council meets at the Delphos Municipal Building, 608 N. Canal St. 7:30 p.m. — Jefferson Athletic Boosters meet at the Eagles Lodge, 1600 E. Fifth St. Spencerville village council meets at the mayor’s office. Delphos Eagles Auxiliary meets at the Eagles Lodge, 1600 E. Fifth St. TUESDAY 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff St. 1-3 p.m. — Delphos Area Visiting Nurses offer free blood pressure checks at Delphos Discount Drugs. 7:30 p.m. — Elida School Board meets at the high school office. Alcoholics Anonymous, First Presbyterian Church, 310 W. Second St. Fort Jennings Village Council meets at Fort Jennings Library. 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 St. Noon — Rotary Club meets at The Grind. 6 p.m. — Shepherds of Christ Associates meet in the St. John’s Chapel. 6:30 p.m. — Delphos Kiwanis Club, Eagles Lodge, 1600 E. Fifth St. 7 p.m. — Bingo at St. John’s Little Theatre. 7:30 p.m. — Hope Lodge 214 Free and Accepted Masons, Masonic Temple, North Main Street. Sons of the American Legion meet at the Delphos Legion hall. The Ottoville Board of Education meets in the elementary building. The Fort Jennings Board of Education meets in the library. THURSDAY 9-11 a.m. — The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open.

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Thirty-seven runners took part Aug. 10 in Marbletown’s 5K run. Jessica Basinger of Delphos was congratulated by her 4-year-old daughter, Isabella, after winning first place overall for women with a time of 23:40. (Delphos Herald/Mary Grothause) Females Jessica Bassinger 23:40 Chris Elwer 24:55 Gina Csukker 26:45 Ellie Csukker 28:10 Brooke Rice 28:30 Karen Kaysor 28:35 Denise Hamlin 29:35 Jennifer Brenek 29:55 Amber Ball 30:20 Lisa Shafer 31:45 Anna Wisner 32:06

Jenna Ladd 34:05 Tracy Smith 34:30 Robin McGinnis 34:40 Jennifer McMichael 36:10 Angela Odenweller 36:36 Jennifer Ricker 39:30 Paula Johnson 40:20 Terry Plas 41:05 Katie Tester 41:43 Jane Schnipke 46:10 Madison Spring 46:10

Dylan Plaughter of Wapakoneta took first place in the men’s group with a time of 18:02. Males Dylan Plaugher 18:02 Ron Bonifas 19:35 Jason Freewalt 20:18 Zack Reindel 21:41 Andy Fischer 22:24 Justin Hall 23:33 Jeff Rostofer 26:38 Craig Johnson 28:42 Robert Violet 29:35 Mark Rice 32:04 Noah Heiing 32:11

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6 – The Herald

Monday, August 19, 2013

SPORTS

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Capsule Previews
By JIM METCALFE Staff Writer jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com A capsule preview look at local high school teams beginning their fall campaign. ——— TODAY’S OPENERS JEFFERSON GIRLS SOCCER The Jefferson girls soccer crew began the Josiah Stober tenure with a 5-10-2 mark in 2012. He hopes for better results in 2013 with six returning starters and three more letterwinners. Back for the sophomore coach are starters in lone senior Brooke Hesseling (midfielder), along with a quartet of juniors: Kylee Haehn (striker), Bailey Miller (midfielder), Elisabeth Miller (midfielder) and Jordyn Radler (backer); and sophomore striker/backer Logan Hamilton. The other three veterans are junior Adrie Miller (midfielder), sophomore Tasha Schaeffer (backer/goalkeeper) and classmate Brandy White (backer). The Wildcats open today at Van Wert (5 p.m.), followed by a home date (at Hamel Memorial Field in Fort Jennings) against Ottoville Thursday, a trip to Lima Stadium to tangle with LCC noon Saturday and a home date with Miller City Aug. 26. FORT JENNINGS GIRLS SOCCER Three starters and six letterwinners will begin the season for the Fort Jennings girls soccer unit as they host Wapakoneta tonight (5 p.m.). Starters back from last fall’s 13-2-3 campaign (1-1-2 in the Putnam County League) are seniors Emily Grone (forward), Cassie Horstman (fullback) and Ashley Gable (fullback). Also back are veterans in seniors Jamie Saum (fullback/midfielder), Nicole Ricker (fullback) and Marissa Good (forward); juniors Alyssa Louth (midfielder/fullback) and Erin Osting (goalkeeper); and sophomore Brandi Kaskel (forward). The Lady Musketeers will also host St. John’s 1 p.m. Saturday and Miller City (5 p.m.) Aug. 28. VAN WERT BOYS SOCCER When Van Wert boys soccer coach George Scott’s Cougars take the pitch at Ottoville tonight (5 p.m.), he will only have three starters and three other lettermen back from last fall’s 2-13-1 edition. Back to the starting lineup are senior Kyle Money, junior Joe Lisa and junior Josh Overholt. Expected to step into three of the open eight spots in the first 11 are veterans in senior Sean Miller, senior Ritchie Espinoza and sophomore Andrew Perry. Besides this afternoon’s match, Van Wert has a home game versus Lima Temple Christian 5 p.m. Aug. 22. VAN WERT GIRLS SOCCER When Van Wert’s girls soccer crew takes the field at home versus Jefferson this afternoon, about the only difference in the lineup is at the head of the bench as Larry Lamb takes over for Rich Nouza after a 5-12 finish last fall. A full lineup of letterwinners back from 2012: seniors Hannah Hulbert (forward), Lauren Mathew (midfielder), Lexi Myers (defender), Claire White (defender), Olivia McKeddie (defender) and goalkeeper Rachel Gordon; juniors Emily Bair (forward), Cassy Zartman (midfielder), Carisa Burgos (midfielder), Alea Hill (defender); and sophomore Shianne Baldwin (defender); should help the Lady Cougars get off to a quick start. Besides the opener, two other matches are slated in the first two weeks of the season: at Ottoville Tuesday (6 p.m.) and at O-G 5 p.m. Aug. 27. ——TUESDAY OPENERS ST. JOHN’S GIRLS SOCCER John Munoz has four seasons under his belt as the St. John’s girls soccer coach. With 13 letterwinners back, he hopes to continue building the Lady Blue Jay fortunes. Back are seven seniors: Samantha Bonifas, Maddie Burgei, Madison Kreeger, Lindsey Warnecke, Jessica Koverman, Lyndsay Mohler and Brelyn Stepleton; three juniors: Elizabeth Winhover, Samantha Wehri and Emilee Grothouse; and a like number of sophomores: Erin Williams, Rachel Pohlman and Ashlyn Troyer. The Jays open at St. Marys Memorial 7 p.m. Tuesday, with Wapakoneta next at home Thursday (7 p.m.) and at Fort Jennings 1 p.m. Saturday. LINCOLNVIEW VOLLEYBALL Lincolnview volleyball coach Heather Crow returns three letterwinners from last fall’s 11-13 edition. That trio is led by 3-year Northwest Conference honorablemention pick Ashley McClure (fourth-year senior outside hitter), third-year senior Kelsey Mohr (setter/right-side hitter) and thirdyear junior Devann Springer (middle hitter/setter). With holes to fill with the loss of four senior starters from last fall, the quartet the coach looks to take their places are junior Ashley Teman (left-side/outside hitter), junior Baylee Neate (middle/right-side hitter), sophomore Ashton Bowersock (right-side hitter) and freshman outside hitter Katie McClure. The final member of the varsity is sophomore defensive specialist/outside hitter Grace Gorman. The Lady Lancers open at Van Wert Tuesday (5:30 p.m. JV start), followed by a home match versus Antwerp Saturday, at Continental Aug. 26 and home to Ottoville Aug. 27. ELIDA GIRLS SOCCER Brady Overholt should be able to build the 2013 edition of Elida Lady Bulldog soccer around a solid core of returning starters. This year’s crew should be led by seniors Cassidy Slusher (defender), Lindsey Hall (forward), Alisha Brenneman (midfielder), Caitlyn Shroyer (goalkeeper) and Ashley Erman (midfielder/ forward); and juniors Brett Pauff (midfielder) and Jenna Halpern (midfielder/forward). Coldwater pays a visit to Elida Middle School 7 p.m. Tuesday against Coldwater. The Lady ’Dawgs visit Liberty-Benton 1 p.m. Saturday and Defiance Aug. 27. ELIDA VOLLEYBALL Kevin King’s Lady ’Dawg volleyballers finished 2012 with a 9-14 mark, including sixth in the Western Buckeye League. Nine letterwinners, including six starters, return from that unit. The starters back for King are seniors Torie McAdams (middle hitter), Erika Kiel (libero) and Ally Bader (opposite); juniors Katie Hawk (setter) and Aubrey Williams (outside hitter); and sophomore Summer Grogg (middle hitter). Other veterans off the bench are seniors Alicia Zuber (defensive specialist) and Andrea Stocker (defensive specialist) and sophomore Karmyn Martinez (defensive specialist/outside hitter). See PREVIEWS, page 7

Wildcats open scrimmage season impressively
By JIM METCALFE Staff Writer jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com BATH TOWNSHIP — Jefferson opened its football scrimmage season in impressive fashion Saturday morning, mauling Bath with an up-tempo offense and a swarming defense. Senior quarterback threw touchdown passes to seniors Joe Gorman, Ross Thompson and Zavier Buzard, while junior Jordan McCann and sophomore Dalton Hicks ran for scores for the varsity. Gorman added four successful extra points. The defense gave up one score in the later parts of the scrimmage on a 2-yard run. After practicing unrushed extra points and field goals, Jefferson’s offense took the field for a full 15-minute quarter (with a running clock). Running off 35-plus plays with their new hurry-up offense, the Wildcats scored three touchdowns: Gorman caught a 10-yard toss from Jettinghoff at 12:19; Thompson nabbed a 35-yard scoring aerial from Jettinghoff at 9:51; and Jettinghoff found Buzard for a 25-yarder at 6:10. When Bath’s offense had its turn in the second quarter, the Jeffcat ‘D’ kept them out of the end zone, only allowing the home team to get to their 4.

The Jefferson offensive line engages Bath’s defensive line as Jeffcat quarterback Austin Jettinghoff takes the snap during the teams’ scrimmage Saturday morning at Bath High School. (Delphos Herald/Jim Metcalfe)

Anderson, Sherman, Stewart are 2013 Limaland Champs
Schroeder grabs NRA Sprint Invaders Title
Information submitted LIMA — Limaland Motorsports Park concluded its 16th season under the ownership and operation of the University of Northwestern Ohio by crowning track champions in all three racing divisions and the touring K & L Ready Mix NRA Sprint Invaders Friday night. Ideal weather conditions greeted another huge crowd at the pristine facility on Dutch Hollow Road and the racing action did not disappoint. The evening’s features began with a stacked field of cars for the sprint cars. Veteran car owner Ron Hammons fielded a second entry on this night with Pennsylvania star Tim Schaffer competing alongside teammate J.R. Stewart, who began with the points lead and ultimately ended the night as the track champion. Schaffer started on the pole for the 25-lap showdown with 2012 track champ Hud Horton to his outside on the front row. Horton, who missed a few starts at midseason, was very fast and roared to the front through the opening laps. Schaffer executed a perfect slide job pass through turn two and took over the lead position on lap nine. A series of dramatic spills saw Horton and eventual NRA champ Butch Schroeder become eliminated, with Schaffer left to hold off young guns Sheldon Haudenschild, Dallas Hewitt and veterans Darren Long and Phil Gressman. Although the action was dramatic for spectators, no one was able to get around the experienced Schaffer; the nationally-prominent sprint car driver posted his first-ever win at the track. “I had a great starting spot,” admitted Schaffer afterwards. “Ron Hammons (car owner) gives me a great race car and when you combine the two, it makes for great fun. To be here on the front straight for a

When the Jefferson offense had its turn in the third period, McCann ran it in from 3 yards out at 5:27 and Hicks tacked on a 1-yarder at 1:20. The Bath first-team offense avoided being goose-egged by finally scoring at 1:05 and converted the point-after. “We liked what we saw from both sides. We want to push the tempo offensively,” Jefferson coach Bub Lindeman said. “We have a quarterback in Austin who has the experience and maturity to run this offense and make good decisions. We have good skill people around him and we wanted to see what they could do. We made good adjustments to their adjustments. I was most pleased with our offensive line; that was my biggest concern coming in and they got better as the scrimmage wore on.” With the junior varsity taking over, neither team scored in its first series of 10 plays. Jefferson scored three times on its second possession: a 67-yard run by Trevor Dudgeon, a 65-yarder by Aaron Parkins and a 5-yard pass from Jace Stockwell to Damien Dudgeon. “Defensively, we ran to the football. That is our focus; to get more people to the football,” Lindeman added. “You could see how much our team speed has improved; we have a lot of guys that can run. I also liked our intensity; we played hard the entire way.” Jefferson hosts defending Division VI champion Marion Local 6:30 p.m. Friday.

Tim Shaffer (6) and Sheldon Haudenschild race close to the wall during the NRA Sprint Invader feature at Limaland. (Delphos Herald/Mike Campbell Photos) first time is just great!” Stewart of Bellefontaine posted a seventh-place finish and that was enough to reward him with his fourth Elwer Fence sprint car track championship. It added to previous titles in 2008, ’09 and ’10. Stewart accomplished the points crown without winning a feature race during the season. “Been a wild season for us to wind up as track champion,” said the soft-spoken Stewart. “Hats off to Ron (Hammons) and my crew chief Zach Swisher. He is the hardest-working man in the pits.” Leipsic racer Schroeder finished 18th but still held onto the points championship in winning the touring NRA crown. He won the title without capturing a feature win during this 2013 season. “I’m thankful to my wife, crew, owners and sponsors. It is great fun to race here (Limaland) and to race with these NRA guys,” said Schroeder. The 20-lap K & N Modified feature would determine if either Todd Sherman or UNOH Racer Kody Weisner would reign as champion for 2013. Pole starter Matt Westfall was intent on adding to his earlier conquest from June 14 of this season. He blasted to the front at the start and at times seemed to stretch out his advantage. Weisner, starting on the outside of the front row, gave chase to Westfall but couldn’t complete a pass for the lead. Westfall was impressive as he navigated through lapped traffic and just a pair of caution flags to post his second win of the season. “When you get into lapped cars and you’re running at the top, you start pulling slide jobs and you’re not sure if anybody is there or not,” explained the Troy competitor. “This is the best season I’ve ever had and I can only thank all of my crew.” See LIMALAND, page 7

Bailey, Reds beat Brewers 9-1
By JOE TOTORAITIS Associated Press MILWAUKEE — Homer Bailey didn’t let the Milwaukee Brewers’ earlier success bother him one bit. Bailey allowed one run and three hits in eight innings and the Cincinnati Reds beat the Brewers 9-1 on Sunday. Bailey (8-10) won his third straight decision by beating a team that has given him trouble in the past. He improved his career mark against Milwaukee to 2-7 in 14 starts with his first win in three starts against the Brewers this season. “For some reason, this team has usually done pretty well against me,” Bailey said. “I never really thought about it, so I just kind of went out there and tried to pitch a little bit.” He did more than a little bit against the Brewers, thanks to good fastball location and a tough curveball. Scooter Gennett’s double in the second and Khris Davis’ solo shot in the fifth and infield single in the seventh were the only hits for the Brewers. Bailey walked one and struck out eight, including Juan Francisco three times. “Since we have seen these guys so many times, I am starting to get a better feel for them,” Bailey added after earning his first win at Miller Park. Bailey had been 0-3 in five career starts in Milwaukee. The Reds, who lost 2-0 on Saturday night, batted around in the second inning as an erratic Wily Peralta (8-13) allowed five runs. Cincinnati sent 10 men to the plate in the fifth and tacked on four more runs. “You play for the big inning and if not, you play for one,” Reds manager Dusty Baker said. “To get big innings like that is huge.” The victory sent the Reds back to Cincinnati with a successful 7-game road trip. They swept a 3-game series with the Chicago Cubs before heading to Milwaukee. “Main thing, we had a pretty good road trip, 5-2,” Baker said. “We will be happy with what we got.” Peralta gave up singles to the first four batters, capped by Ryan Hanigan’s 2-run hit. A walk to Shin-Soo Choo loaded the bases for Joey Votto and a passed ball added another run. The Brewers walked Votto intentionally and set up Peralta to face Brandon Phillips, who was 1-12 against the righthander. Phillips’ 2-run single

foiled the move and gave Bailey a 5-0 lead in the second. Peralta settled down for the next two innings but walked Phillips to start the fifth. He advanced on a wild pitch and took third on a fly ball to the warning track in right. Chris Heisey ended Peralta’s 26th start of the season with a runscoring single. Tyler Thornburg took over but struggled just as much as Peralta. The Reds batted around for the second time and capitalized on Thornburg’s wildness. He issued four walks, including two with the bases loaded, and allowed a run-scoring single to Hanigan, who had two hits and three RBIs. Alfredo Simon pitched the ninth for the Reds. Peralta allowed seven runs and eight hits, walked four and struck out four over 4 1/3 innings on Sunday. He slipped to 1-3 in four starts this season against the Reds.

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Monday, August 19, 2013

The Herald — 7

Logano holds off Harvick for crucial Michigan win
Associated Press BROOKLYN, Mich. — Joey Logano gave Ford a Sprint Cup sweep in Michigan — and enabled team owner Roger Penske to celebrate a victory in his home state. Now Logano can start to envision a happy finish to what has been an eventful season for the 23-yearold driver. “We’re close, we’re close,” Logano said. “What a great place to win — what a great time to win, being in Ford’s backyard.” Logano boosted his chances of reaching the Chase for the Sprint Cup, winning for the first time this season in a fuel-mileage race at Michigan International Speedway on Sunday. Logano and Kevin Harvick both breezed past Mark Martin with just over three laps to go in the 400-mile, 200-lap race. Martin had been trying to stretch fuel but when he faltered, Logano was able to hold off Harvick. The win put Logano in 13th place in the standings. He’s seven points behind Martin Truex Jr. for the second wild card. It’s been an up-and-down year for Logano. He and teammate Brad Keselowski were docked 25 points each after NASCAR inspectors confiscated parts from the rear suspensions of their cars before the April 13 race at Texas. More recently, Logano has had to recover from back-to-back 40th-place showings at Daytona and Loudon but he’s now right in the middle of a wild race for the final Chase spots.

Limaland

“A roller coaster, to say the least,” Logano added. “We’ve just got to keep that momentum going. It just goes to show, as long as nothing goes wrong — knock on wood — we’ve been pretty good. We’ve had some good speed in our cars.” Everything went pretty much according to plan at Michigan. Logano won the pole Friday and took Sunday’s race by a second over Harvick, who is safely in fourth place in the standings. “I was very pleased with the day,” Harvick said. “It’s just going to come down to getting on a hot streak over 10 weeks and not making any mistakes.” There are three races left before the Chase and the jockeying for the final spots is just as muddled as it was before Sunday’s race. Keselowski, the defending champion, is still in eighth place with 667 points but Kurt Busch is now only two points behind him after a third-place showing Sunday. Greg Biffle (663) is in 10th place. Kasey Kahne (659) and Truex (653) are currently in line to be the wild cards but Logano closed a lot of ground. Points leader Jimmie Johnson lasted less than 60 laps Sunday before engine trouble knocked him out. He still has a 41-point lead over Clint Bowyer. Biffle finished ninth after winning the previous two Cup races at Michigan. His victory in June was the 1,000th for Ford Motor Company across NASCAR’s three national series — Cup, Nationwide and Truck. Biffle drives for Roush Fenway Racing. This time, it was Penske’s turn to celebrate. this season. Jeff Koz and Shawn Valenti had dominated the division with four wins each heading into the season-final event. Unfortunately for all three drivers, Jeff Babcock, the all-time leading winner in the division, was also entered and he was his usual self. See more results at www.delphosherald.com

(Continued from page 6)

Indiana ace Sherman finished fifth and was crowned 2013 Modified track champion for a fifth time. “Kody (Weisner) was up on the wheel all year long and I know he was trying to win this one,” said Sherman. “I was just trying to stay out of trouble and not really push the issue.

Previews

It’s awesome to win another title. We really benefit from not having failures with our equipment.” Sherman added to previous championships won in 2004 and the last three seasons. The 15-lap Budweiser Thunderstocks feature was another opportunity for points leader Tony Anderson to get into the winner’s circle for a first time Buren (Parents Night) and host LCC 5 p.m. Aug. 28. CRESTVIEW GIRLS SOCCER Melissa Mefferd begins her fourth season at the helm of the Crestview girls soccer team with 12 letterwinners from a 2-12-3 edition (1-4-1 Northwest Conference). Those returnees are led by second-team All-NWC senior Brooke Bowen (forward/ midfielder) and honorable-mention senior Riley Guest (midfielder/goalkeeper), along with seniors Courtney Grote (defender), Jamie Moore (forward/midfielder) and Ali Macki (midfielder); juniors Lauren Schmid (defender), Bekka Tracey (midfielder), Karlee Trammell (midfielder) and Kylee Gent (midfielder); and sophomores Jada Preston (defender/goalkeeper), Siera Wood (midfielder) and Alyssa Walter (midfielder/goalkeeper). The Lady Knights open at 5 p.m. Tuesday, then host CoryRawson Thursday and visit Lincolnview Aug. 26.

Ottoville cheer team wins State Fair Championship
Ottoville Competition Cheerleaders took first place at the Ohio State Fair Competition run through Americheer. The team won first place in the “Fight Song” division, were high point champions in the “All Game Day” division and were Grand Champion over all divisions at the entire state fair competition with a 99.52 percent. The five girls are Senior Haylee Koester, juniors Anna Bendele and Megan Lambert and sophomores Brooke Gable and Jasmine Jones. The coaches are Tammy Koester and Bernetta Geise. (Submitted photo)

(Continued from page 6)

Elida visits Miller City 7 p.m. (no JV) Tuesday, while hosting Leipsic 6 p.m. Thursday, visiting the Parkway Invitational 9 a.m. Saturday and visiting Hardin Northern Aug. 27. KALIDA BOYS SOCCER Long-time Kalida boys soccer mentor Mark Czubik had another solid season in 2012 with a 11-4-3 mark (3-1-0 in the Putnam County League). A full lineup of veterans are back for the 2013 campaign. Back are seniors Ian Richey (midfielder), Adam Langhals (midfielder/forward), Trevor Guisinger (midfielder) and Andrew Krouse (defender); juniors Brent Hovest (goalkeeper), Logan Roebke (defender), Luke Langhals (defender/midfielder/forward) and Devin Kortokrax (defender/midfielder/forward); and sophomores Austin Swift (midfielder/forward), Drew Hovest (defender/midfielder) and Grant Unverferth (midfielder/forward). T h e Wildcats open at home 7 p.m. Tuesday v e r s u s Wapakoneta, then visit Van Buren 11 a.m. Saturday and host Shawnee 7 p.m. Aug. 26. KALIDA GIRLS SOCCER Kalida girls soccer coach Dave Kehres will have 18 letterwinners — nine starters and nine others that saw time off the bench — back from last fall’s historic LadyCats’ run to the Division III regional finals for the first time ever in the program’s history, as well as a Putnam County League championship unit (4-0-0) and a 19-1-1 overall mark. Those nine starters include seniors Kiersten Recker (defender), Justine Verhoff (midfielder/forward), Whitney Smith (defender/midfielder) and Sarah Verhoff (goalkeeper/forward); juniors Mariah Doepker (midfielder/defender), Jackie Gardner (midfielder/forward) and Makenna Vorst (forward/midfielder); and sophomores Cathy Basinger (defender) and Brittany Kahle (midfielder/forward). The other experienced hands are led by juniors Courtney Buss (forward/midfielder), Molly Ellerbrock (midfielder), Lindsey Erhart (forward/ midfielder) and Megan Vine (midfielder); and sophomores Alexa Ellerbrock (forward), Joni Kaufman (defender/midfielder), Laine Laudick (midfielder/goalkeeper), Makenna Richey (midfielder/defender) and Paige Roller (midfielder/ forward). The LadyCats open 6 p.m. Tuesday at home versus Van

TODAY Boys Soccer Van Wert at Ottoville, 5 p.m. Girls Soccer Jefferson at Van Wert, 5 p.m. Wapakoneta at Fort Jennings, 5 p.m. Boys Golf Fort Jennings match, 4 p.m. Lincolnview, Columbus Grove and Bluffton at Crestview (NWC), 4 p.m. Spencerville, Ada, Allen East at Paulding, 4 p.m. Wayne Trace at Ottoville, 4:30 p.m. Defiance at Elida (WBL), 5 p.m. Ottawa-Glandorf at Van Wert (WBL), 5 p.m. Girls Tennis Elida at Defiance (WBL), 3 p.m. Van Wert at Ottawa-Glandorf (WBL), 4:30 p.m. TUESDAY Boys Soccer Kalida at Wapakoneta, 5 p.m. Girls Soccer Fort Wayne Fusion at Lincolnview, 5 p.m. Continental at Crestview, 5 p.m. Van Wert at Ottoville, 6 p.m. Van Buren at Kalida, 6 p.m. St. John’s at St. Marys Memorial, 7 p.m. Coldwater at Elida, 7 p.m. Boys Golf Fort Jennings at Bluffton, 4 p.m. Lincolnview and Columbus Grove at Allen East Quad (NWC), 4 p.m. Girls Golf Lincolnview and Paulding at Antwerp (Pond-ARiver), 4:30 p.m. Volleyball Lincolnview at Van Wert, 5:30 p.m. Elida at Miller City (no JV), 7 p.m.

Weekly Athletic Schedule
Co-ed Cross Country Columbus Grove at Early Bird Invitational (Ben Logawn), 4:30 p.m. Girls Tennis Sidney Lehman at Elida, 4:30 p.m. LCC at Van Wert, 4:30 p.m. WEDNESDAY Boys Soccer Ottoville at Riverdale, 5 p.m. Boys Golf Van Wert at Elida (WBL), 1:30 p.m. Jefferson, Columbus Grove and Ada at Bluffton (NWC), 4 p.m. Ottoville at Lincolnview Tri, 4 p.m. Parkway at St. John’s (MAC), 4:30 p.m. THURSDAY Football Scrimmage Celina at St. John’s, 5:30 p.m. (changed from 10 a.m. Friday) Boys Soccer Fort Jennings at Elida Fall Classic, 5/7 p.m. Lima Temple Christian at Van Wert, 5 p.m. Girls Soccer Ottoville at Jefferson, 5 p.m. Cory-Rawson at Crestview, 5 p.m. Wapakoneta at St. John’s, 7 p.m. Boys Golf St. John’s at Minster (MAC), 4:30 p.m. Fort Jennings, Lincolnview and Crestview at Wayne Trace Invitational, 4:30 p.m. Van Wert at Shawnee (WBL), 4:30 p.m. Elida at Wapakoneta (WBL), 5 p.m. Girls Golf Coldwater at Lincolnview, 4 p.m. Volleyball Minster at Spencerville, 6 p.m. Leipsic at Elida, 6 p.m.

Paulding at Van Wert, 6 p.m. Girls Tennis Wapakoneta at Elida (WBL), 4:30 p.m. Shawnee at Van Wert (WBL), 4:30 p.m. FRIDAY Football Scrimmages Greenville at Van Wert, 6 p.m. Marion Local at Jefferson, 6:30 p.m. Upper Scioto Valley at Spencerville, 7 p.m. Liberty Center at Columbus Grove, 7 p.m. LCC at Elida, 7:30 p.m. Fairview at Crestview, 7:30 p.m. SATURDAY Boys Soccer Kalida at Van Buren, 11 a.m. Bryan at Ottoville, 1 p.m. Fort Jennings at Elida Fall Classic, 5/7 p.m. Girls Soccer Bryan at Ottoville, 11 a.m. Jefferson at LCC (Lima Stadium), noon St. John’s at Fort Jennings, 1 p.m. Elida at Liberty-Benton, 1 p.m. Boys Golf Ottoville, Lincolnview, Spencerville and Kalida at Springbrook Invitational (Allen East host), 8:30 a.m. Volleyball Elida at Parkway Invitational, 9 a.m. Columbus Grove and Patrick Henry at Pettisville, 10 a.m. Antwerp at Lincolnview, 6 p.m. Co-ed Cross Country Ottoville, Spencerville, Lincolnview, Kalida, Columbus Grove, Van Wert and Crestview at St. John’s Invitational, 9 a.m. Girls Tennis Van Wert at Lima Senior Invitational, 8:30 a.m.

Lima’s Best Kept Secret....

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We have what you need!
1703 N. West St., Lima, OH 45801 Phone: 419-224-4192 www.worldofawardsandgifts.com

who loves photography and enjoys taking action photos. Responsiblities would be to take pictures of our area sporting events and provide them to the Delphos Herald for our print and online editions. Any applicant must provide their own equipment.

SPORTS PHOTOGRAPHER The Delphos Herald is seeking an individual

The Delphos Herald is looking for a

Interested applicants contact: Nancy Spencer at the Delphos Herald 419-695-0015 ext. 134 or stop at the office at 405 N. Main St., Delphos, Ohio

Classifieds
Minimum Charge: 15 words, Deadlines: 2 times - $9.00 11:30 a.m. for the next day’s issue. Each word is $.30 2-5 days Saturday’s paper is 11:00 a.m. Friday $.25 6-9 days Monday’s paper is 1:00 p.m. Friday $.20 10+ days Herald Extra is 11 a.m. Thursday Each word is $.10 for 3 months or more prepaid We accept

8 – The Herald

Monday, August 19, 2013

www.delphosherald.com

To place an ad phone 419-695-0015 ext. 122
FREE ADS: 5 days free if item is free or less than $50. Only 1 item per ad, 1 ad per month. BOX REPLIES: $8.00 if you come and pick them up. $14.00 if we have to send them to you. CARD OF THANKS: $2.00 base charge + $.10 for each word.

DELPHOS HERALD
THE
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869

THANKS TO ST. JUDE: Runs 1 day at the price of $3.00. GARAGE SALES: Each day is $.20 per word. $8.00 minimum charge. “I WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR DEBTS”: Ad must be placed in person by the person whose name will appear in the ad. Must show ID & pay when placing ad. Regular rates apply

105 Announcements
ADVERTISERS: YOU can place a 25 word classified ad in more than 100 newspapers with over one and a half million total circulation across Ohio for $295. It’s easy...you place one order and pay with one check through Ohio Scan-Ohio Advertising Network. The Delphos Herald advertising dept. can set this up for you. No other classified ad buy is simpler or more cost effective. Call 419-695-0015 ext. 138

330

Office Space For Rent

080 Help Wanted
INCOME TAX preparer needed. Duties include personal income tax return preparation, spreadsheet work and basic bookkeeping. Must have accounting degree or tax preparation training and experience and be able to handle telephone calls and scheduling. Seasonable full time from January to May, part time available thereafter. Please send resume to: Commercial Tax Records Inc., P.O. Box 85, Fort Jennings, OH 45844.

DOWNTOWN OFFICE SPACE
4 great large offices, kitchen area, conference room, waiting room, can be furnished. Lots of storage, newly remodeled. Private entrance, private restroom, second floor, utilitilies included. $700 month.

personal income tax return preparation, spreadsheet work and basic bookkeeping. Must have accounting degree or tax 080 Help Wanted preparation training and experience and be able to handle telephone calls and scheduling. Seasonable full time from January to May, part time available thereafter. Please send resume to: Commercial Tax Records Inc., P.O. Box 85, Fort Jennings, OH 45844.

www.delphosherald.com
080 Help Wanted
OPENING FOR CDL Driver with 3yrs. experience having safe driving record. Travel mostly in Ohio and Kentucky. 35¢/mile with a minimum of $135. Possibility of dedicated trip in the future. Call 419-303-3007 OTR SEMI DRIVER NEEDED Benefits: Vacation, Holiday pay, 401k. Home weekends, & most nights. Call Ulm’s Inc. 419-692-3951

080 Help Wanted
R&R EMPLOYMENT & R&R Medical Staffing Now Hiring! •Sanitation •Maintenance •Assembly •Packing •RN •LPN. Hurry time is running out CNA classes starting August 26, apply today! Accepting online www.rremployment.com or call 419-232-2008

Can’t Seem
to put us

Down?

419 695-0015

Place Your Ad Today

IS YOUR AD HERE?
Call today 419-695-0015

WANTED: FARM Help. Send replies to Box 114 c/o Delphos Herald, 405 N. Main St., Delphos, OH 45833

Neither can the subscribers who read our newspaper daily for local news, information and so much more! Get a heads-up on what’s happening locally and beyond; call 419-695-0015 to subscribe to the Delphos Herald!

953

Free and Low Priced Merchandis

FREE: MOTOR Oil, approximately 30+ gallons. Contact 419-692-2713

SOLD

419-695-0015 • www.delphosherald.com

The Delphos Herald

AUCTION

235 General
SPORTS EDITOR If you enjoy covering high school athletes, here is an opportunity to run your own show in a sports-crazy market. As the sports editor at an AP award-winning newspaper and website, you will cover games, recruit and direct a small group of stringers to assist with coverage, edit copy, layout pages (In-Design), take digital photographs, and work with Internet-based, multi-media products and re sources. You get to work with good equipment and direct the sports report in collaboration with an experienced editor. The successful candidate will be able to build solid relationships with coaches and athletic directors and create a balanced report, featuring all sports at five local high schools. This is an ideal opportunity to work in print and digital media, including webcast activities. To apply, please send your resume and a letter of application, including you compensation requirements, to Ed Gebert, editor, at PO Box 271, Van Wert, OH 45891, or forward them by e-mail to egebert@timesbulletin.co m. The Times Bulletin is an equal opportunity employer and offers a smoke-free workplace with full complement of benefits.

Call Bruce at 419-236-6616 for more information.

Allen County Farmland
Saturday, September 7, 2013 10:00 a.m. Auction Location: Amanda Township House Corner of Conant & Agerter

577 Miscellaneous
IN-STOCK MARY KAY products 50% off. 419-695-6412

592 Wanted to Buy

Approximately 68 acres to be sold in 1 Tract Subject to new survey Section 27 - Amanda Twp. - Allen County Property Address: Allentown Road Very productive Soils
For Soil Maps, Brochures, Terms, and More, Contact Kevin Miller 567-712-0911 or Dorsey P. Miller 419-231-0126 Owner: Evelyn Mason Estate Elizabeth Moore Executrix Attorney Jerry Johnson Conducted By: Dorsey P. Miller Auctioneer/Oakridge Realty Co. Kevin Miller, Owner

Fitzgerald Power Washing & Painting
Interior, Exterior, Residential, Commercial, Decks, Fences, Houses, Log Homes, Stripping, Cleaning, Sealing, Staining, Barn Painting, Barn Roofs FREE ESTIMATES Insured • References A+ rating with the Better Business Bureau

POHLMAN BUILDERS
GARAGES • SIDING • ROOFING BACKHOE & DUMP TRUCK SERVICE FREE ESTIMATES FULLY INSURED

Home Improvement

ROOM ADDITIONS

Harrison Floor Installation
Reasonable rates Free estimates harrisonfloorinstallation.com Phil 419-235-2262 Wes 567-644-9871 “You buy, we apply”

Carpet, Vinyl, Wood, Ceramic Tile

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

DELPHOS

SAFE & SOUND

Raines Jewelry
Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry, Silver coins, Silverware, Pocket Watches, Diamonds.

Cash for Gold
2330 Shawnee Rd. Lima (419) 229-2899

419-303-3020

POHLMAN POURED
CONCRETE WALLS
Residential & Commercial • Agricultural Needs • All Concrete Work

419-692-6336

640 Financial
IS IT A SCAM? The Delphos Herald urges our readers to contact The Better Business Bureau, (419) 223-7010 or 1-800-462-0468, before entering into any agreement involving financing, business opportunities, or work at home opportunities. The BBB will assist in the investigation of these businesses. (This notice provided as a customer service by The Delphos Herald.)

North Dixie Truck & Trailer - Lima
2050 N. Dixie Highway • Lima

Home Improvement
Windows, Doors, Siding, Roofing, Sunrooms, Pole Buildings, Garages
Ph. 419-339-4938 or 419-230-8128
Car Care

Hohlbein’s

419-339-9084 cell 419-233-9460

Mark Pohlman

BUILDING & REMODELING
Roofing, Garages, Room Additions, Bathrooms, Kitchens, Siding, Decks, Pole Barns, Windows. 30 Years Experience

Construction

TSB

GESSNER’S PRODUCE
AVAILABLE NOW! CANNING PEACHES MUMS PLACE YOUR ORDER FOR CANNING TOMATOES!
419-234-6626

OPEN 7 DAYS 9 AM - 5 PM Sundays 11-5 PM

Now hiring:

305

Apartment For Rent

1BR APT for rent, appliances, electric heat, laundry room, No pets. $425/month, plus deposit, water included. 320 N. Jefferson. 419-852-0833.

655

Home Repair and Remodel

2BR, W/D Hook-up, Garage, Patio, Yard, Kitchen appl. included. Newer building. No Smoking, No pets. Ph:419-233-7911 ATTRACTIVE DELPHOS 2 bedroom apt., garage, washer/dryer hook-up. 419-203-2216.

PROFESSIONAL CARPET and flooring installation, carpet restretches & repairs. Licensed, insured, free in-home quotes. 419-953-7473

670 Miscellaneous
LAMP REPAIR Table or Floor. Come to our store. Hohenbrink TV. 419-695-1229

NICE, CLEAN, 1BR Apt. 080 Help Wanted for rent. Stove & Refrigerator included. Electric heat. $400/mo +deposit. DIESEL-TRAILER MECHANIC with own tools 419-296-5123 for Van Wert operation. Experience with Class 8 tractor/trailer, having a Mobile Homes 325 CDL class A is a plus. For Rent Salary based on experiRENT OR Rent to Own. ence. Fax resume to 1,2 or 3 bedroom mobile 419-623-4651 or call home. 419-692-3951 419-238-2155

Applicant will be responsible for maintaining diesel equipment operation by completing inspections and preventive maintenance requirements; correcting vehicle deficiencies; making adjustments and alignments; and keeping records. Diesel Technician / Mechanic Job Duties: •Determines vehicle condition by conducting inspections and diagnostic tests; identifying worn and damaged parts. •Keeps equipment available for use by completing preventive maintenance schedules; installing component and part upgrades; controlling corrosion; completing winterization procedures. •Corrects vehicle deficiencies by removing, repairing, adjusting, overhauling, assembling, disassembling, and replacing major assemblies, sub-assemblies, components, parts, or systems, such as, power and drive trains, electrical, air conditioning, fuel, emission, brake, steering, hydraulics; completes machine shop operations; making adjustments and alignments including bearing loads, gear tooth contact, valve mechanisms, governors, oil systems, control linkages, clutches, and traction units. •Verifies vehicle performance by conducting test drives; adjusting controls and systems. •Complies with federal and state vehicle requirements by testing engine, safety, and combustion control standards. •Maintains vehicle appearance by cleaning, washing, and painting. •Maintains vehicle records by annotating services and repairs. •Keeps shop equipment operating by following operating instructions; troubleshooting breakdowns; maintaining supplies; performing preventive maintenance; calling for repairs. •Contains costs by using warranty; evaluating service and parts options. •Keeps supplies ready by inventorying stock; placing orders; verifying receipt. •Updates job knowledge by participating in educational opportunities; reading technical and regulation publications. •Enhances maintenance department and organization reputation by accepting ownership for accomplishing new and different requests; exploring opportunities to add value to job accomplishments. Skills/Qualifications: Must have own tools, Technical Understanding, Attention to Detail, Dependability, Thoroughness, Verbal Communication, Documentation Skills, Inventory Control, Job Knowledge

DIESEL TECHNICIAN/MECHANIC

Joe Miller Construction
Experienced Amish Carpentry Roofing, remodeling, concrete, pole barns, garages or any construction needs. Cell

9557 St. Rt. 66, Delphos, OH 45833

419-235-2631
Miscellaneous

419-692-5749

Repairs
Tim Andrews

567-644-6030

N UNEVE ETE? CONCR
Concrete leveling of floors, sidewalks, patios, steps, driveways, pool decks, etc.

COMMUNITY SELF-STORAGE
419-692-0032
Across from Arby’s

MASONRY RESTORATION

GREAT RATES NEWER FACILITY

Transmission, Inc.
• automatic transmission • standard transmission • differentials • transfer case • brakes & tune up

Geise

Chimney Repair

419-236-1496 419-692-5143
home/office Mike

Call Dave cell

419-453-3620
Construction

2 miles north of Ottoville

DAY’S PROPERTY MAINTENANCE LLC 419-235-1067
VONDERWELL CONTRACTING CONCRETE LEVELING

419-204-4563
Tree Service

WORK WANTED
• Grain Bins • Support Structures • Dump PIT’s • Conveyors • Continuous Dryers • Custom Fabrication B & S Millwright, LLC
Office: 419-795-1403 419-305-5888 • 419-305-4732
bsmillwright@frontier.com

Brent Day 567-204-8488

• Mowing • Landscaping • Lawn Seeding

L.L.C.

• Trimming & Removal • Stump Grinding • 24 Hour Service • Fully Insured

KEVIN M. MOORE

(419) 235-8051

Any • Carpentry • Framing • Siding •Roofing • Pole Barns •Any repair work FREE ESTIMATES 30 years experience!

Admin@northdixietruck.com or fax to: 419-222-2937.

Please send resume to

419-733-6309

TEMAN’S Classifieds OUR TREE Sell! SERVICE • Topping • Thinning To advertise • Trimming • Deadwooding Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal call Since 1973 419-695-0015 419-692-7261
SUBSCRIBE TODAY!

Bill Teman 419-302-2981 Ernie Teman 419-230-4890

2013 Buick Encore

PRE-OWNED SPECIALS
2009 Toyota Rav4 2007 Cadillac

2012 Dodge Avenger

Phone 419-695-0015

PUBLIC AUCTION
#13G85. Leather pkg. Only 3,000 mi. Red metallic

2012 GMC Acadia

Only

$

24,900

#13A13. Limited, sunroof, black metallic, leather interior, local trade

Was $19,900

2011 Chevy Silverado

Only

$

18,900

#13F69. Local trade, low miles, 42k.

Was $18,900

2009 Chevy Silverado 2008 Chevy Tahoe Hybrid

Now $17,900

#13C26. SE pkg., white, 35K mi., nicely equipped

MONDAY• SEPT. 9, 2013 • 7:00 p.m.
AUCTION LOCATION: Columbus Grove Legion Hall 412 Plum St., Columbus Grove

FARMLAND

Was $14.950

Now $13,950

#13A7. 28k miles, silver metallic, leather trim.

Was $29,900

2013 Chevy Malibu

Only $28,500

#13D53. 1/2 ton, 4x4, only 7,000 miles, local trade.

Was $25,900

2011 Chevy Cruz LT

Only $24,900

#13B24. 1/2 ton, Z71, 4x4, extended cab

Was $20,900

2011 Chevy Malibu

Only $19,900

#13E60. 1 owner, local trade, sunroof, DVD player

Was $22,900

2009 Chevy Impala

Only $21,900

Rt. 12 to Ramsey Rd., South on Ramsey to Farm or South of Col. Grove on St. Rt. 65 to Searfoss, West on Searfoss to Ramsey Rd. The Farm is at the Corner of Searfoss and Ramsey Roads • COLUMBUS GROVE, OH. PARCEL # 1: 52 Acres +/- in Sections 5 & 6 of Monroe Twp. in Allen Co., OH Frontage on Both Ramsey and Searfoss Roads w/Mostly Hoytville Soils, Good Productive Farm.

FARM LOCATION: West of Col. Grove on St.

52+/- ACRES IN 1 PARCEL Section 5 & 6 of Monroe Twp. in Allen County, OH

#13D51. 1 silver, 1 black.

Was $21,500

Only $20,900

#12D49. RS package, 33k miles, red.

Was $15,500

Only $13,900

#13E37A. 1 LT package, 4 cyl., silver.

Was $14,400

Only $13,500

#13E50A. Red, V6, local trade.

For full terms, maps or further information visit our web site @ www.siefkerauctions.com or call for brochure OWNER: IRENE L. WRIGHT ESTATE
Ken Wright, Executor

Was $9,500

419-692-3015 1-888-692-3015
TOLL FREE

IN DELPHOS

1725 East Fifth Street, Delphos VISIT US ON THE WEB @ www.delphachevy.com

CHEVROLET • BUICK

Service - Body Shop - Parts Mon., Tues., Thurs. & Fri. 7:30 to 5:00 Wed. 7:30 to 7:00 Closed on Sat. Sales Department Mon. & Wed. 8:30 to 8:00 Tues., Thurs. & Fri. 8:30 to 5:30; Sat. 8:30 to 1:00

Only $8,795

Allen County Probate Case # 2013ES48

Aaron Siefker, Broker/Auctioneer
Tom Robbins & Darrel D. Yoder Assisting Auctioneers

419-538-6184 office or 419-235-0789 Cell

Conducted by: SIEFKER ESTATE & AUCTION CO. OTTAWA, OH

Bill Balyeat, Attorney

Licensed and Bonded in favor of State of Ohio View on Web@ www.siefkerauctions.com

www.delphosherald.com

Monday, August 19, 2013

The Herald –9

Tomorrow’s Horoscope
By Bernice Bede Osol
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -Home is where the heart is, and it should be your main concern. Fixing up your place with the best interest of loved ones in mind will bring some much-deserved harmony. Plan a funfilled evening. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Follow your plans through with a disciplined attitude. Cut back where you can and be moderate in all that you do. Focus on positive change, not on your failures.

HI AND LOIS

TUESDAY, AUGUST 20, 2013 In the coming months, reevaluate what you have been doing and the direction you are heading. It’s never too late to make changes that can improve your life and future. Being confident in who you are and what you do will bring you closer to satisfaction and peace of mind. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Get out and mingle and you’ll make some interesting contacts. You have much to learn from your experience dealing with people from different backgrounds. Talks will lead to a new way to utilize your skills. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- A partnership’s success will be proportional to what you put into it. Your unique contribution to something that helps others will bring you recognition. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Don’t pay much attention to what others do or say -- trust your own instincts. Taking time to observe how things unfold will be to your benefit. A bit of needed romance will improve your attitude. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Knowledge is key, and opening your mind to a variety of interesting concepts will result in positive changes. Not everyone who knows you will agree with your choices, but that’s OK. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Travel plans or a visit to someone who makes you happy will brighten your day. A personal proposal will lead to a change of plans. Prepare to make a sudden move and to roll with the punches. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Consider an alliance that will help stabilize your position or bolster your reputation. What’s offered can be beneficial if it’s tailored to the skills and knowledge that you can provide. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -You’ll face emotional deception when dealing with business or personal relationships. Ask questions if you feel you aren’t getting the whole truth. Consider making changes to accommodate your position, but stick to your principles. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- If you have something to offer, now’s the time to pitch it. Your innovative and inventive mind will dazzle those you encounter. Expect to be offered help or suggestions that will contribute to your success. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Your indecisiveness may upset someone, but it will help you come to a conclusion that works in the end. Weigh all the pros and cons before making a commitment. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Your generosity will be taken advantage of by a co-worker or colleague. Step back and look at what’s required, then offer no more than necessary. Spend time with loved ones and nurture the relationships that count.

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 21, 2013 Take care of pressing money matters in the coming months. Look for innovative ways to crunch numbers and cut corners. Needed changes to your lifestyle will result in less stress and a brighter future. Love is on the horizon, with a positive change in location indicated. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Get together with people who make you think in unusual ways. Make personal improvements that help you focus on and improve what you have to offer. Don’t be afraid to step out on a limb when it comes to love. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Confusion in your emotional relationships will surface if you aren’t specific about your likes and dislikes. Communication will be key to keeping your options open and your life journey on track. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -Problems getting things accomplished will hamper your ability to deliver. Don’t promise what you cannot provide, even if it means disappointing someone. Gauge your time wisely. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -You’ll have the drive to get things done, but interference may stand between you and success. Alter your living space to allow you to finish projects in the

comfort of your home. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- It’s a good day to engage in activities that require your talents, skills and expertise. You’ll impress someone who can boost your reputation and bring some major changes. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Take a different approach to your daily chores and you will inspire those around you to follow suit. Money will come to you from an unusual source. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -Partnerships will be tense if you don’t make a concerted effort to discuss your feelings openly and honestly. You cannot improve your life if you don’t address what’s bothering you. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -Your unusual approach to financial and personal affairs will lead to all sorts of interesting and unique opportunities. Expect to be very busy. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -Your changing mood and unpredictable nature will cause others to question your methods. Check to make sure you are being practical before it’s too late. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- You are in a cycle where big decisions can be made regarding how you spend your time and whom you spend it with. A move may be necessary -- don’t fear it. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Take some time to shop and pamper yourself. Enjoy the company of someone special and share your plans for the future. Romance will lead to optimism. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Too much of anything will cause problems at home and at work. Discipline will be required to offset your desire to indulge physically, emotionally and financially. ** DISTRIBUTED BY UCLICK FOR UFS UNIVERSAL

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10 – The Herald

Monday, August 19, 2013

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Bingo

(Continued from page 1)

A look at federal role in civil rights cases
WASHINGTON (AP) — Almost as soon as George Zimmerman was pronounced “not guilty” in a Florida courtroom, the cry went up. The U.S. government must get “justice for Trayvon,” insisted protesters angry about the fatal shooting of unarmed black teenager Trayvon Martin. The call will resound again later this month through events marking the 50th anniversary of the March on Washington. Attorney General Eric Holder, the first black man to lead the nation’s law enforcement, says the Justice Department is investigating. Why would the feds consider stepping into a state murder case? The federal government has claimed its power of protecting civil rights against violence as far back as the Reconstruction era. Empowered by constitutional amendments and early civil rights laws passed after the Civil War, the government sought to protect newly freed blacks and their voting rights, mostly from the Ku Klux Klan. But then court decisions, the end of Reconstruction and the rise of Jim Crow laws essentially “defanged” the federal government of its power to police civil rights when state and local governments would not, said Darrell Miller, a Duke University law professor. It wasn’t until the 1960s civil rights movement — exemplified by the historic Aug. 28, 1963, march — that new laws began strengthening the federal role. Now, the Justice Department is expected to pursue civil rights prosecutions. But in many cases that inflame racial passions, federal prosecutors don’t find the evidence needed to support civil rights charges. A look at some cases through history: ——— THE CIVIL RIGHTS ERA As the burgeoning civil rights movement gathered force in the 1960s, demonstrators were brutalized and killed, sometimes at the hands of law officers. Many slayings remain unsolved. But in some cases where local authorities failed to go after the attackers or all-white juries refused to convict, the federal government moved in with civil rights charges. The strategy won federal convictions in some racist killings that had jolted the nation: —The 1964 slayings of three young civil rights workers — James Chaney, who was black, and Andrew Goodman and Michael Schwerner, who were white — that would later inspire the movie “Mississippi Burning.” —The shooting death of Lt. Col. Lemuel Penn, a black World War II veteran, by Ku Klux Klan members as he was driving home from Army Reserve training in Georgia in 1964.

Sterling’s favorite experience during Canal Days was during the 50th-anniversary celebration. All the committee chairpersons and core group marched in the parade with a big cake that said “50 Years.” In addition, the group left 50 helium balloons go up in front of the judges stand. “Now we are on the 56th annual Canal Days,” she said full of excitement. “How time flies when you’re having fun!”

Today’s Crossword Puzzle

Egypt: 36 killed in prison truck escape attemp

Family ties factor in key Senate races
LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP) — Sen. Mark Pryor likes to tell voters that he always puts Arkansas first, borrowing the campaign slogan associated with his family for decades. In Wyoming, Liz Cheney bets that her famous father’s name will be gold in her Senate race. And in Louisiana, Sen. Mary Landrieu counts on her kin’s New Orleans ties to help lift her to re-election in a tough race. Family does matter in the runup to next fall’s Senate elections: Candidates are wielding famous political pedigrees in a number of races that could determine whether Democrats maintain control in the 2014 elections. Famous last names mean automatic name recognition and, typically, an easier time raising money. Beyond that, and 15 months before Election Day, it’s unclear whether family ties will translate into votes next fall. For several Democrats, their deep family roots in conservative-leaning states could help them make the case that they are in touch with local values and act in constituents’ best interests as they seek to rebut Republican arguments that they are nothing more than rubber

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Answer on page 11

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CAIRO (AP) — Egyptian police fired tear gas Sunday in an attempt to free a guard from rioting detainees, killing at least 36 as the country’s military leader vowed to tolerate no more violence after days of clashes that killed nearly 900 people. The deaths of the prisoners, captured during the fierce fighting in recent days around Cairo’s Ramses Square, came as Gen. Abdel-Fatah el-Sissi also called for the inclusion of Islamists in the government. Meanwhile, security forces detained Muslim Brotherhood members in raids aimed at stopping more planned rallies supporting ousted President Mohammed Morsi — which the military-backed government says fuels the violent unrest.

(Continued from page 2)

Jobless

stamps for President Barack Obama’s policies. Yet, with congressional approval ratings dipping to record lows, a political pedigree also could turn into a liability if voters decide they’d rather have some new blood in the Senate. History is filled with famous political families with national images — the Kennedys, Rockefellers and Bushes are among them — and there are similar political dynasties in individual states across the nation. This year, family ties figure prominently in Arkansas, where Pryor’s father, David, served the state as governor and U.S. senator, and in Louisiana, where Landrieu’s father, Moon, was New Orleans’ mayor during the 1970s and her brother, Mitch, now leads the city. In Wyoming, former Vice President Dick Cheney’s eldest daughter has galvanized the state’s political scene by seeking the seat of Sen. Mike Enzi, a Republican favored by his party’s establishment. In the cases of Pryor and Landrieu, Republicans say voters are savvy enough to judge sitting senators on their performance rather than their pedigree.

Five Delphos young women will be among the 37 graduates of the St. Rita’s School of Nursing who will receive diplomas and an additional five from this area will be members of the class. Those from Delphos who will be graduated from St. Rita’s are Susan Kay Kissell, Lou Ann Klausing, Barbara Jean Patthoff, Shelia Louise Rahrig and Carol Sue Wanamaker. Area students who will also receive diplomas are Rita Marie Brinkman of Fort Jennings, Mary Lou Burkhart of Cloverdale, Elizabeth Louise Lenhart of Spencerville and Mary Ann Smith and Esther Philomena Verhoff, both of Columbus Grove. Delphos St. John’s Rosary-Altar Society will sponsor a Friendly Visitor workshop Aug. 27 in the Little Theater of the school. Reservations for the noon luncheon are to be made with Mrs. Joseph Menke by Aug. 23. The program will include a panel of speakers who will help the prospective visitor to orient herself to the spiritual, physical and emotional needs of the aged and shut-ins. 75 Years Ago – 1938 Three Delphos World War veterans, Ralph Youngpeter, Leo J. Best and Ben Allen, are working on the WPA veterans’ grave survey project in this city. They are now working at St. John’s Cemetery and will work in other cemeteries in Allen County when their work is completed here. Final plans have been completed for the joint picnic of the Old Time Coon Hunters Association and the Delphos Gun Club which will be held on Sunday at Fisher’s Grove, south of Delphos. A platform dance will be conducted during the afternoon with Glenn Cooper and his five-piece orchestra of Lima furnishing the music. The ruby jubilee of St. Barbara’s Catholic Church, Cloverdale, will be observed Sunday. Final preparations for the celebration are being made by the parishioners under the direction of the pastor, Rev. Henry Wichman. During the afternoon and evening there is to be a festival. Beginning at 4 p.m., the ladies of the parish will serve a chicken dinner in the school.

(Continued from page 1) Ohio’s seasonally adjusted unemployment rate has varied only slightly since the beginning of the year. It has hovered below the U.S. unemployment rate, which dropped slightly to 7.4 percent for July. Locally, Van Wert County will wait for the local unemployment results for July when those figures are released on Tuesday. The Van Wert County jobless rate has held at 6.9 percent in both May and June. Van Wert County Economic Development

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Answers to Saturday’s questions: Chicago is far from the windiest city in the U.S. With an average wind speed of 10.4 miles per hour, Chicago ranks 16th in the list of windy American cities. Great Falls, Mon., is the windiest at 13.1 miles per hour. The average American uses 169 gallons of water every day. The average American residence uses 107,000 gallons per year. Today’s questions: How long are the two U.S. borders? What is the most despised household task? Answers in Wednesday’s Herald. ANDY NORTH

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Director Cindy Leis reported that over the past 12 months, the county has added 343 jobs, led by hiring at Eaton Corporation, Braun Industries, and Toledo Molding & Die. The latest business establishment survey conducted by the U.S. Department of Labor’s Bureau of Labor Statistics showed that Ohio added 2,400 manufacturing jobs last month, as well as 4,500 new jobs in leisure and hospitality and 2,500 positions in trade, transportation, and utilities. The biggest jobs drop was in construction (-3,100) and local government (-3,900).

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Monday, Auugust 19, 2013

The Herald — 11

GUANTANAMO BAY NAVAL BASE, Cuba (AP) — As the U.S. renews its effort to close the Guantanamo Bay prison, it will soon begin reconsidering the fate of prisoners such as Mohammed al-Shimrani. The 38-year-old Saudi is in a special category among the 166 prisoners at Guantanamo — one of nearly 50 men who a government task force decided were too dangerous to release but who can’t be prosecuted, in some cases, because proceedings could reveal sensitive information. While the rest of the prisoners have been cleared for eventual release, transfer or prosecution, al-Shimrani and the others can only guess at their fate. “The allegations against my client are no more serious than many, many Saudis who have been sent home,” New Yorkbased attorney Martha Rayner said of al-Shimrani. “It just baffles me.” The Pentagon says the men in the indefinite detention category are held under international laws of war until the “end of hostilities,” whenever that may be. As a group, they are one of the chief hurdles to President Barack Obama’s attempts to close the detention center on the U.S. base in Cuba. For the most part, they have been accused of being al-Qaida and Taliban fighters, couriers and recruiters. After more than a decade, their lawyers say it’s time to let them go. Their lawyers recently began receiving notifications that intelligence officials from “various U.S. government agencies” would begin reviewing the detention of their clients to determine whether it was still necessary to hold them. A Defense Department spokesman, Army Lt. Col. Joseph Todd Breasseale, said the date for the first hearing hasn’t been set. Details of how the panels will be conducted, whether, for example, lawyers for the men will be allowed to be present or can only appear by videoconference, have not been disclosed. Rayner, a professor at Fordham University School of Law in New York, said she is hopeful because her client has family to receive him back in Saudi Arabia, and a government capable of providing any security assurances the U.S. might need. “I am going into this with an open mind,” she said. Many who have long pushed for the closure of the prison say the U.S. needs to act fast because the legal premise for their indefinite detention will evaporate when the U.S. pulls its troops out of Afghanistan in 2014, effectively ending the war that prompted the opening of Guantanamo in January 2002.

Some of Guantanamo’s hardest cases to get new look

States revisiting mandatory sentences for juveniles
SUFFIELD, Conn. (AP) — When Nicholas Aponte recalls the night in 1995 that sent him to prison, he describes an immature 17-year-old who told himself he was tough but in reality lacked the nerve to say no to a cousin he admired for being a troublemaker. Sitting with a group of boys on a porch, playing cards and drinking, the cousin said he needed to “do a robbery” and asked if Aponte wanted to tag along. “I said, ‘OK, we’ll do the robbery or whatever,’” Aponte said. “It was spur of the moment.” The plan failed. A 28-year-old sandwich shop assistant manager was killed during the robbery. Aponte was later arrested, as was his cousin, younger brother and a friend. Even though Aponte didn’t fire the gun, prosecutors considered him the ringleader. He was treated by the courts as an adult and sentenced to 38 years without parole. That means he will be 55 when he’s freed. “All this time was hard to perceive, for somebody so young,” Aponte said in a prison interview this week. Now 35, with more than half his life spent in Connecticut prisons, Aponte dreams of finishing his bachelor’s degree, becoming a nurse and spending time with his family, including a son who was an infant when he was imprisoned. Aponte is among an estimated 2,100 so-called juvenile lifers across the country — inmates sentenced to lengthy prison terms without parole — who hope for a reprieve in the wake of a 2012 U.S. Supreme Court ruling, Miller v. Alabama. The decision determined such sentences are cruel and unusual punishment and therefore unconstitutional. The court ruled, 5-4, that the proportionality of the sentence must take into account “the mitigating qualities of youth,” such as immaturity and the failure of young people to understand the ramifications of their actions. In part to head off an avalanche of expected appeals, at least 10 states have changed laws to comply with the ruling. In June, Delaware Gov. Jack Markell signed a bill eliminating mandatory life sentences without parole for juvenile killers, who are also ineligible for the death penalty. The new law requires juveniles convicted of first-degree murder to serve at least 25 years in prison while still allowing judges the discretion to impose a sentence

NYPD faces prospect of 2 new, separate watchdogs
NEW YORK (AP) — After years of burnishing a reputation as one of the nation’s most potent police forces, the New York Police Department appears poised to become one of the most closely monitored. A federal judge this week said the department made thousands of racially discriminatory street stops and appointed a monitor to direct changes. And city lawmakers are readying for a final vote Thursday on creating an inspector general for the NYPD and widening the legal path for pursuing claims of police bias. It’s a one-two punch of outside tinkering that will muddy police work, a pair of complementary steps to protect civil rights or a rash of policymaking that may end up meaning little on the street, depending on who gets asked. But from any perspective, it would be the onset of a new era of oversight for the country’s biggest police department, though the impacts would be defined by particulars and politics still in play. The federal ruling outlines but doesn’t always detail reforms, and the city plans to

Prosecutors getting to motive
FORT HOOD, Texas (AP) — The prosecutors pursuing the death penalty against the Army psychiatrist accused in the 2009 Fort Hood shooting rampage will soon begin trying to answer a difficult but key question: Why did Maj. Nidal Hasan attack his fellow soldiers in the worst mass shooting ever on a U.S. military base? Both sides offered a few hints so far. Although he’s been mostly silent in the courtroom, Hasan used his brief opening statement to tell jurors he had “switched sides” in what he called America’s war with Islam and he later leaked documents to the media showing he believed he could be a martyr. Military prosecutors opened the trial by saying they would show that Hasan felt he had a “jihad duty,” referring to a Muslim term

of life without parole. Juvenile offenders convicted of first-degree murder are also allowed to petition for a sentence modification after serving 30 years. Wyoming Gov. Matt Mead signed a bill in February specifying that juveniles convicted of murder would be eligible for parole after serving 25 years in prison. Last fall, Pennsylvania Gov. Tom Corbett signed legislation giving judges options other than life in prison when sentencing juveniles in murder cases. Other states with new juvenile sentencing laws include Arkansas, California, Montana, Nebraska, North Carolina, South Dakota and Utah, according to data collected by the National Conference of State Legislatures this summer. In Connecticut, where Aponte is among about 200 inmates who could be affected by the high court’s ruling, a proposal that would have allowed parole hearings for teen offenders who’ve served at least 12 years or 60 percent of their sentence died this year. There are plans to resurrect the bill next year. But the prospect of possibly shortening sentences has been met with mixed reaction from relatives of crime victims.

appeal it. The City Council, if it succeeds in overriding a mayoral veto, would establish a monitor but not select the person or specify exactly what gets investigated. And a new mayor will take office next year, which could well mean new police leadership. “The complexity, at this point, is that there are so many moving parts,” said John Jay College of Criminal Justice professor Eugene O’Donnell, who isn’t involved in the litigation or legislation. “And it doesn’t help that it became very adversarial.” Some other police forces, including the Los Angeles Police Department, also have had both court monitoring and an inspector general. The NYPD was under a 1980s federal consent decree that involved undercover and surveillance techniques, but this would be an unprecedented level of outside scrutiny for the agency. Advocates see distinct roles for each of the prospective new NYPD watchdogs, who would have different scopes and powers. They wouldn’t directly intersect, deriving their authority from different parts of government.

for a religious war or struggle. After calling almost 80 witnesses over two weeks, prosecutors said Friday they would begin tackling the question this week. How much they can say to jurors, however, may be limited by the judge. Even though plenty of information about Hasan’s extremist views has been published outside the courtroom since the rampage, the 13 military officers on the jury said they had not closely followed the case and wouldn’t read news coverage during the trial. Prosecutors asked the military judge, Col. Tara Osborn, on Friday to approve evidence and several witnesses to explain Hasan’s mindset. Such evidence includes references to Hasan Akbar, a Muslim soldier sentenced to death for attacking fellow soldiers in Kuwait during the 2003 Iraq invasion.

These businesses welcome you to visit them in our town of

DELPHOS
203 N. MAIN ST. • DELPHOS ★ LARGER SELECTION OF TVs and COMPUTERS ★
• NEW COMPUTER TOWERS $299 & UP • NEW LAPTOPS $349 & UP • NEW FLAT PANEL MONITORS & PRINTERS • USED COMPUTER TOWERS &LAPTOPS • COMPUTER ACCESSORIES

SEE US FOR YOUR BACK TO SCHOOL COMPUTER NEEDS!

Answer to Puzzle

• LG FLAT PANEL TVs Computer repair since 1993 • BLU-RAY PLAYERS for home & small business. • SOUND BARS • HOME THEATER SURROUND SOUND CHECK OUR PRICES

ITEMS REG PRICE CLOSEOUT PRICE Steele 2400 PSI Pressure Washer - Gas ..........$449.99 .................... 199.99 9’ Umbrella Great for Tables or the Beach.........$59.99 ......................... 29.99 Ace 30” Round Fire Ring ...................................$89.99 ......................... 29.99 Wooden Adirondack Chairs ...............................$49.99 ......................... 27.99 Large Lounge Chairs .........................................$39.99 ......................... 24.99 Big Boy Oversize Bag Chairs ...........................$29.99 ......................... 19.99 Plastic Adirondack Chairs .................................$21.99 ......................... 14.99 Cast Iron Bird Bath ............................................$39.99 ......................... 24.99 Brown Bench & Trellis .......................................$219.99 ....................... 89.99 10” Trike.............................................................$35.99 ......................... 10.00 12” Little Girls Bike ............................................$49.90 ......................... 24.99 Heavy Duty Smoker Grill in Box .......................$239.99 ....................... 99.99 Heavy Duty Smoker Grill Demo Model ..............$239.99 ....................... 79.99 25x22 Single Sink 6” deep ................................$69.99 ......................... 24.99 1 1/2 ton All Aluminum Jack...............................$299.99 .................... 189.99 Delta Diamond Plate Truck Box.........................$299.99 .................... 100.99 Edenpure Water Purifications Kits ....................$249.99 ....................... 39.99 Troy Build 27cc 2 cycle Backpack Blower .........$189.99 ....................... 99.99 Troy Built 32cc 2 cycle Backpack Blower ..........$229.99 ..................... 114.99 Insect Eliminator 1 Acre ....................................$139.99 ....................... 69.99 Insect Eliminator 1/2 Acre ..................................$119.99........................ 49.99 93B Full Size Radio Flyer Wagon Metal ............$99.99 ......................... 49.99 Plastic Deck Box 24.5 cu. ft. .............................$144.99 ....................... 49.99

Sold

Sold Sold

BIG TABLES OF $1 CLOSEOUTS
Mixed Paint...50
Large Selection of Merchandise...

to 75% off
Hardware

Check our NEW website www.gt vcomputer.com for SPECIALS OF THE WEEK!

50 to 75% off

GERDEMAN’S TV & COMPUTER
203 N. Main St. (old Westrich location) • Delphos • 419-692-5831 email dangerd@wcoil.com

“Buy with service after the sale since 1952”

Delphos

242 North Main St. Ph. 419-692-0921 Open evenings til 6:30; Sat. til 5

56th ANNUAL

Largest Dealer in the Area
Over 300 La-Z-Boys in Stock 2 La-Z-Boy Recliners for 1 Low Price
Starting at $599

THURSDAY 5-9 THE TOAST “FEEL THE MAGIC” WITH KRENDL & COMPANY FRIDAY 6-7:30 BATTLE OF THE BUSINESSES 8-12 “HIPNOTIX SATURDAY 2-4 BASKET BINGO 2:30-4 “DARE TO DREAM TOUR” 2013 6:30-8 “DARE TO DREAM TOUR” 2013
KRENDL AND COMPANY’S GRAND ILLUSION SHOW KRENDL AND COMPANY’S GRAND ILLUSION SHOW

SEPTEMBER 19-22 ENTERTAINMENT

2013

8-12 THE “REAGANOMICS” SUNDAY 2-3 THE GRAND PARADE 3-6 TODD MOENTER & ADAM WISHER

FURNITURE, CARPETING AND CHIROPRACTIC MATTRESS

Lehmann’s

WWW.DELPHOSCHAMBER.COM/CANALDAYS

130 N. Main, Delphos 419-692-0861
www.lehmannsfurniture.com

Summer Hours: Mon. thru Fri. 9-5:30 Sat. 9-3, Sunday 12-3

12 – The Herald

Monday, August 19, 2013

www.delphosherald.com

Fort Fest 2013

These businesses invite you to visit them in our town of

DELPHOS
If you’re looking for a dependable and valuable time-saving addition to your farming operation, look to the Killbros 1100-Series grain carts.
The 1100-Series offers 500 to 1,000 bushel capacity models to meet the needs of any operation.

Readmore’s Hallmark for Back to School
THE

Thanks for reading
THE

Handbags. New styles now in!

Excellent selection

T-shirts. Also hats, mugs and glasses.

DELPHOS

Telling The Tri-County’s Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869

405 N. Main St., Delphos, OH 45833 Got a news tip? Want to promote an event or business?
Nancy Spencer, editor 419-695-0015 ext. 134 nspencer@delphosherald.com
www.delphosherald.com

DELPHOS H HERALD
Story Since 1869

Telling The Tri-County’s Story Sin

H.G. Violet Equipment
2103 North Main St. Delphos, OH 45833 Phone 419-695-2000 www.hgviolet.com

• Dietsch’s Candy • Tervis Tumblers & Mugs • Best Selection of Cards

Readmore’s
222 N. Canal St., Delphos, Ohio 419-692-0961

S

UMMER

End of

* Many Racks up to 70% off * Short Sleeve Shirts: Knit or Cut & Sewn 50% off * Haggar Pants 2 for 1 * Swim Suits - All 50% off * Men’s Shorts - 50% off * Men’s Shoes - 30% off * Sandals - 50 % off * Dress Shirts - 30% off
Buy 1st regular price - get 2nd free or 30% off per pair

SALE

$25 purchase with this ad

$

5off

Don Hemple, advertising manager 419-695-0015 ext. 138 dhemple@delphosherald.com

Save 50% off

Suit • Sport Coat Savings!

Like us on Facebook

Hours: Mon. & Fri. 10-6, Tues. & Sat. 10-2 Thurs. 10-7, Closed Sun. & Wed.

with this coupon thru August 31, 2013 In stock only
206 N. Main St. Phone 419-692-9981
Open Mon. & Fri. 9-8; Tues., Wed., Thurs. 9-5:30 Sat. 9-4

Lion Clothing
Formalwear Headquarters

Health Mart
PHARMACY

Canal

®

“PROUD TO SUPPORT OUR LOCAL COMMUNITY”

PC Doctor On Call
Computer Sales & Service
419-692-8211
232 N. Main St. Delphos, OH 45833

• DRY CLEANING DROP OFF SERVICE • SENIOR CITIZENS DISCOUNT • FREE DELIVERY • HONOR MOST INSURANCE PLANS INCLUDING MEDICARE PART D • SCHOOL SUPPLIES • MAGAZINES & BOOKS
9-6 MON.-FRI. • 9-2 SAT. • CLOSED SUN. 102 S. BROADWAY • SPENCERVILLE

419-647-4584

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