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MAY 2010

Living the
•It’s Roller

•Make summer
vacation more
•Trivia &
Much More
4...REMEMBER WHEN...1946
Home exchanges making
Summer vacation more affordable
6...In the garden...
Vol. 4 No. 8
Don Hemple, Publisher
Nancy Spencer, Editor
A monthly publication for
Allen, Auglaize, Putnam,
Logan, Mercer and Van Wert Counties.
For editorial information:
Nancy Spencer: 1-800-589-6950 Ext. 134
Email - nspencer@delphosherald.com
For advertising information:
Marilyn Hoffman Ext. 131
Vicki Gossman Ext. 128
Stacy Prine Ext. 129
405 N. Main St.,
Delphos, Ohio 45833
Birthday Trivia
Guess who’s turning another year older?
1. I was born on May 6, 1955 in Haverhill,
Massachusetts. I am an American television person-
ality and game show host, best known to the public
as the host of America’s Funniest Home Videos &
Dancing with the Stars . Who am I?
2. I was born May 10, 1960 in Ireland. I am best
known for being the lead singer in the rock group
“U2”. I am also well known for my political activism.
Who am I?
3. I was born on May 26, 1949 in Shreveport,
Louisiana. I am the son of a country western singing
legend and I am also an award winning singer/song-
writer. I am best know for the singing of “Are Your
Ready for Some Football.” Who am I.
4. I was born on May 25, 1963 in Toronto, Ontario,
Canada. I am a comedian/actor best known as the
voice of “Shrek” and for starring in Wayne’s World.
Who am I?
5. I was born on May 24, 1943 in Bristol, Connecticut,
U.S. I am an American actor best known for playing
the part of “Radar O’Reilly” in the hit TV series
“Mash”. Who am I?
2 – GOOD TIMES • May 2010
Birthday trivia answers
1. Tom Bergeron
2. Paul “Bono”
3. Hank Williams, Jr.
4. Mike Myers
5. Gary Burghoff
Come In A Customer ... Leave A Friend
11260 Elida Rd. Delphos
2002, 2005, 2007, 2008
• Service & Repair • Parts & Accessories
• Owner Advantage Rewards • Body Repair & Painting
The Area’s
Only Dual
Ford Lincoln/
Mercury Dealer!
Proudly Serving
The Area
Since 1922!
May 2010 • GOOD TIMES – 3
Those Were The Days
Roller Coasters
Remember back in our youth when we
couldn’t wait for the annual trip to the “big”
amusement parks. In our area this would usu-
ally mean mostly going north to Cedar Point
or south to King’s Island. Regardless of where
we went the highlight of the trip was always to
ride the fastest, biggest, most terrifying roller
coaster. As the amusement park season opens
lets take a look back at how this thrilling fun
ride began.
The earliest history of roller coaster is at-
tributed to the Russian mountains in the 17th
century. Slides of ice re-enforced with wooden
supports were built down the mountainsides
and enjoyed by the upper class.
There is some dispute as to when and who
actually put this concept on wheels. Some say
the Russians were the frst in 1784 and fea-
tured carriages that undulated over hills within
grooved tracks. Other historians say it was the
French who added wheels to the slides
The frst American roller coaster was not
built at an amusement park or city, but in the
mountains of Pennsylvania. The Mauch Chunk
Switchback Railway, which was more like a
runaway train than a modern coaster, is consid-
ered the forefather of today’s roller coaster.
Previously, 2,322 feet of this railway track
had been used to bring coal directly down the
mountainside. The old track stood idle for a
few months, but in 1873 the railroad re-opened
for business carrying passengers instead of
coal. It was a success and carried over 35,000
passengers per-year.
Le Marcus Thompson’s version of the Switch-
back Railway at Brooklyn’s Coney Island
opened in Spring 1884. This was America’s
frst “Roller Coaster”. It was an instant success
and made the inventor hundreds of dollars per
day, charging riders only 5 cents a ride.

He fashioned his over undulating hills and the
cars slowly (6 mph) rolled down a track six
hundred feet long and ffty feet high.
Roller coasters have come a long way since
those early days. The amusement-park indus-
try has experienced a coaster boom of sorts in
the past 15 years or so. New catapult launching
techniques, hanging-train designs and other
technological developments have opened up a
world of options for designers. In recent years,
designers have introduced coasters that have
you lying fat against the train car so you feel
as if you are fying, and coasters that shoot you
down long stretches of spiraled track. “Fourth
dimension” coasters spin or rotate your seat as
the ride twists, turns and free-falls.
Kingda Ka, at Six Flags, New Jersey is cur-
rently the tallest and fastest steel roller coaster
in the United States, reaching 456 feet and
accelerating up to 128 miles per hour in 3.5
We can only imagine what designers will be
able to dream up to thrill us in the next decade.
So whether you prefer to stick to the standard
wooden roller coasters or prefer to be fipped,
swirled and shot off into space...enjoy your
summer thrill ride!
Coins, CurrenCy & ColleCtibles
238 N. MAIN ST., DELPHOS, OH 45833
email us at
Located in downtown Delphos
Hundreds of square feet of all types of numis-
matic items: Proof and mint set, proof & unc
silver and gold eagles, US coins from the 18th
century forward, foreign cons and paper, an-
cient coins, bullion gold & silver, coin supplies,
books, complete sets, all your “new” quarter
needs, US Commemorative coins, currency,
tokens, misc. Coin Exonumia, Indian artifacts,
estate jewelry, nice collectibles, bags of uncir-
culated cents & rolls, coin albums
and boxes & boxes of coins.
Mon.-Fr. 10:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m.
Sat. 10:00 a.m.-1:00 p.m.
Personal appointment
can be arranged.
# Name Amusement Park[2]
1 Bizarro Six Flags New England
2 Millennium Force Cedar Point
3 Nitro Six Flags Great Adventure
4 Goliath Six Flags Over Georgia
5 Apollo’s Chariot Busch Gardens Europe
6 Expedition GeForce Holiday Park
7 Diamondback Kings Island
8 Phantom’s Revenge Kennywood
9 Magnum XL-200 Cedar Point
10 Top Thrill Dragster Cedar Point
The Mauch Chunk Switchback Railway is considered the forefather of to-
day’s roller coaster.
The current World Record for riding a roller coaster?
401 continuous hours on a roller coaster!

Kingda Ka roller coaster at Six Flags, New Jersey.
1846 - The French Centrifugal Railway,
the world’s frst looping roller coaster with
a 13-foot diameter loop was imported to
France from England.
Remember When...
4 – GOOD TIMES • May 2010
What things cost in 1946:
Average costs:
New house: $12,500
Income per year: $2,500.00
Cost of a gallon of Gas: 15 cents
Worlds First Electric Blanket $39.50
Mens Ties $1.50
Minimum Wage: 40¢ hr.
Sealey Mattress $38.00
Mens Suits from $24.50
• The frst meeting of the United Nations
is held in London.
•Project Diana bounces radar waves off
the Moon, measuring the exact distance
between the earth and the moon, and prov-
ing that communication is possible between
Earth and outer space, effectively opening
the space age.
•The Central Intelligence Group is estab-
•Japanese Lt. General Masaharu Homma
is executed outside Manila, the Philippines
for leading the Bataan Death March.
•Trial against war criminals begin in To-
kyo; the accused include Hideki Tojo, Shig-
enori Togo and Hiroshi Oshima.
•At the Los Alamos Laboratory, Dr. Lou-
is Slotin saves his coworkers but receives a
fatal dose of ionizing radiation (the incident
is initially classifed).
•Tokyo Telecommunications Engineer-
ing (later renamed Sony) is founded with
about 20 employees.
• Bikinis go on sale in Paris.
•At Club 500 in Atlantic City, New Jer-
sey, Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis stage
their frst show as a comedy team.
• Nuremberg Trials: Hermann Göring,
founder of the Gestapo and recently con-
victed Nazi war criminal, poisons himself
hours before his scheduled execution.
December 31 – President Harry Truman
delivers Proclamation 2714, which offcial-
ly ends hostilities in World War II.
•Top Songs of 1946: “Prisoner of Love”
by Perry Como; “Five Minutes More” by
Frank Sinatra; Let it Snow! by Vaughn
Monroe.; “I Got The Sun In The Morning”
by Les Brown & His Orchestra featuring
Doris Day; •“Zip-A-Dee-Doo-Dah” - John-
ny Mercer
• Al Jolson re-records his old hits for the
soundtrack of his Columbia biopic The Jol-
son Story, and becomes a superstar to the
post-war generation as well
•Jerry Lewis and Dean Martin team up as
a comedy act for the frst time.
•Top grossing movies: Song of the South;
The Best Years of Our Lives; Duel in the
Sun; The Postman Always Rings Twice;
The Yearling
Academy awards: The Best Years of our
Lives; Best Actor; Fredrich March; Best
Actress: Olivia de Havilland
•The frst televised heavyweight box-
ing title fght between Joe Louis and Billy
Conn is broadcast from Yankee Stadium.
The fght was seen by 141,000 people, the
largest television audience to see a fght to
that date.
•In the United States, only the DuMont
Network and NBC were broadcasting in
the evening in 1946. DuMont ran a Western
movie on Sunday night for an hour, other
programming for an hour on Tuesday, and
half hours on Wednesday and Thursday
nights. NBC ran an hour of programming
on Sunday, two hours on Thursday, and the
Gillette Cavalcade of Sports on Monday
and Friday nights, with an additional hour
on Fridays.
•The frst regularly scheduled American
variety show, Hour Glass, premieres on
NBC (1946–1947).
•Gillette Cavalcade of Sports (1946–
• Let’s Rhumba premieres on NBC
•All-America Football Conference be-
gins play. Cleveland Browns win the cham-
pionship by beating New York Yankees 14-
•Chicago Bears win the NFL crown
by defeating the New York Giants 24-14 in
New York.
•Jackie Robinson plays for the Montre-
al Royals, the AAA affliate of the Brook-
lyn Dodgers, becoming the frst African-
American to play in organized baseball in
the 20th century.
•World Series – St. Louis Cardinals beat
Boston Red Sox 4 games to 3.
nsure your car, home or mobile home with us,
through Auto-Owners Insurance Company and
save money with their Group Program. As a
member of a company-approved retirement
association or group, you may qualify for substantial
group discounts. Ask us about it today!
105 W. Third, Delphos 419-692-6906 TOM GROVES
Mature drivers and home
owners fit into our group.
Jackie Robinson becomes the frst African-
American to play in organized baseball .
May 2010 • GOOD TIMES – 5
You Know You Are A Boomer If...
- LaComedia Dinner Theatre - Springboro, OH.
A new musical comedy that’s sweeping the country A story of 4 ladies and a
rural church pastor keeping their kitchen activities going from church suppers,
funeral dinners & largest fundraiser ever tried. An excellent shwo with a fabu-
lous luncheon buffet. $89
•Tues. June 15 - “ISLAND HOPPING” - Sandusky, OH
- After arriving aboard GOODTIME 1, we’ll have a tram
tour of both Kelly’s Island & Put-In-Bay. Cruising from
Kelly’s Island to Put-In-Bay we’ll enjoy a luncheon buf-
fet. $98
•Thur.-Sat., June 24-26 - “THE BEST OF ELKINS, WV”
- if you enjoy beautiful scenery, train rides, and excellent
entertainment than this trip is for you. See detailed itin-
erary for complete details. - $479 PP DBL
•Thur. Jul 01 - “A DAY WITH DINO” - Steubenville, OH
- See the city where Dino Crocetti (aka DEAN MARTIN)
was born and
raised. A step-on
guide shall lead
us on an adventure learning more about
DINO and the city with twenty-five murals.
$109 Meal Included.
•Tues-Fri., July 13-16 - “THE BEST OF
BARDSTOWN, KY”- You’ll find south-
ern hospitality and a strong spirit in
Bardstown. A southern spirit that wel-
comes you home, a religious spirit that’s
appropriate for the home of the first dio-
cese of the west. Plus a little spirit called
- THE MUSICAL”, vintage trains and museums dedicated to the Civil War, rail-
roads and bourbon. We hope you enjoy the spirits, sounds, & flavors that are
quintessentially Bardstown. - $529 PP DBL
•Wed. July 21 - “CRANBERRIES & ICE CREAM” - Buckeye Lake, OH - Nature
enthusiasts can enjoy a guided tour of this historic Cranberry bog aboard a
pontoon boat. This unique adventure allows us to see the flora & fauna of this
one-of-kind floating island. Then on to Ye Olde Mill & a tour of Velvet Ice Cream-
Meal included
•Tues. July 30-31 - BEST OF LAKE AND ASHTABULA COUNTIES - We’ll see
a show in one of Ohio’s few barn theaters, built in the 1800’s, visit a winery
and covered bridges in Ashtabula County. $249.00 PP DBL
2010 Schedule
Call 419-423-9160
For a detailed itinerary on any of these tours or a complete schedule.
12657 C.R. 8, Findlay, OH 45840-9268
Deer Creek
124 N. Main Street, Bluffton, Ohio 45817
Check out our
By Ronda Addy
Would you like to visit far away places
but are prohibited by the costs? There is a
way to make those far away destinations
more affordable: home exchanges. With a
home exchange, two homeowners living in
different places agree to swap homes for a
specifc length of time at no charge. There
are some risks to participating in home ex-
changes, but if you are careful, you will re-
ceive free accommodations, with access to a
kitchen, laundry facilities, a backyard and in
some cases, a car. Home exchanges can give
you a much more authentic vacation experi-
ence, too.
One of the easiest ways to facilitate a
home exchange is through an online home
exchange service. This service allows you
to list your home and view listings for a
yearly membership fee. After you sign up,
you have access to listings with photos and
detailed information about other properties
and can post the same information about
your home. You can also browse until you
fnd a suitable partner.
Home exchange services do not arrange
the exchanges for you-they just provide
you the listings. It is entirely up to you to
choose whom you partner with. There are
some steps you can take to reduce the risk
in exchanging homes with a total stranger.
These include:
• Start your search for an exchange part-
ner at least six months in advance. That way,
you will have enough time to fnd the right
one. Get personal references, if at all pos-
• Check with your insurance agent to see
if your homeowners insurance will cover
exchange visitors. Check with your auto
insurance provider, if you plan on making
your car part of the package.
• After you have found someone, ex-
change detailed information about your-
selves, your home and your expectations.
Exchange lists of what household items and
amenities will be used.
• Discuss any ground rules in advance
and provide emergency contact informa-
• Make sure you have a printed agree-
ment listing the terms of the exchange and
make sure both parties read and sign it.
There are three popular home exchange
Web sites that provide simple agreements
and exchange guidelines and tips. These
• HomeLink. It has 14,000 members in
over 50 countries and has been in business
for over 50 years. The 12-month online
membership fee is $75. A printed directory
of member listings is available for an extra
$45. Only paid members can contact other
members. Check out www.homelink.org for
complete information.
• Intervac. It has 11,000 listings in 52
countries and has been in business for 50
years. The 12-month membership is $65.
Only paid members can contact other mem-
bers. Check out www.intervac.com for com-
plete information.
• HomeExchange.com. It has 6,000 mem-
bers in 91 destinations. The yearly member-
ship is $50. The site offers a feature the oth-
ers don’t. You don’t have to be a member to
access home listings or to contact members.
In addition to homes, the site also features
yachts, RVs and rentals designated for se-
niors. Check out www.homeexchange.com
for complete information.
Be sure to read all of the information be-
fore you set up an exchange. And remem-
ber, participating in a home exchange is
not without risk. After all, you are dealing
with complete strangers. By participating in
a home exchange, however, you will save
money and get a more authentic vacation
A Fair Exchange
6 – GOOD TIMES • May 2010
Enjoy food just like your mom and grandma used to make
while listening to the sounds of the ‘50s on the jukebox.
1533 Celina Road, St. Marys, Ohio 419-394-4959
Hours: Sun. M., W., Th. 8-8
Fri., Sat. 8-9; Closed Tue.
Check out our
great collection of
memorabilia and take a
trip back in time in our
Gasoline Alley Museum.
t IN THE 50’S Diner
Gasoline Alley Museum
and Daily
& Blue Suede Shoes!
(Family Features) - With store-
bought tomatoes nearly devoid of
favor, growing your own is the
best way to truly savor the taste
of this vegetable that captures the
essence of summer. But with thou-
sands of varieties available -- from
cherished heirloom types to the
hottest new hybrids -- how do you
narrow your choices?
Ripening time.
If you’re buying seeds to start
your own plants, read catalog de-
scriptions carefully to discover
“days to maturity.” This indicates
approximately how soon you
can expect ripe fruit once you’ve
transplanted seedlings to the gar-
den. Plants sold at garden centers
are often labeled “early,” “midsea-
son,” or “late” to indicate when the
variety should start ripening.
Determinate vs. Indeterminate
Determinate plants stop growing
once the fower buds emerge. Be-
cause of their more restrained size,
many determinate varieties need
no staking or caging, but provid-
ing support can improve the qual-
ity of the fruit. All the fruit ripens
within a relatively short period of
time -- usually about a week to 10
days. This can be a boon if you’re
canning, but for the gardener who
prefers to have a fewer number of
tomatoes over a longer period of
time, indeterminate varieties are a
better choice. The vines continue
to grow and set fruit throughout
the season and won’t quit until the
weather turns too hot or too cold to
sustain fruiting and growth.
How you will use the fruit
When selecting a tomato vari-
ety, keep in mind what you plan
to do with the fruits. There are
varieties suited for just about ev-
ery purpose -- eating fresh, mak-
ing tomato paste, canning, drying
-- even for grooming into a county
fair prizewinner.
Seeds or transplants.
The easiest way to get your to-
mato patch started is to purchase
young plants, also called trans-
plants or starts. You can pick up
plants at garden centers or order
them through catalogs or the In-
That said, starting your own
seed gives you an almost endless
list of varieties to choose from, al-
lowing you to get just the type that
will suit your growing conditions
and tastes. Starting seeds gives
you a chance to exercise your
green thumb earlier in the season,
and nurturing plants from seed to
harvest is a rewarding experience.
Plant seeds six to eight weeks
before the last frost date for your
region, and place them under fuo-
rescent lights. Contact a nearby
Extension Service offce or your
local weather service to fnd out
your last spring frost date.
Disease resistance.
By planting tomato varieties
with built-in resistance to diseas-
es, you can have a bit more control
over your garden’s success.
For instance, many tomato va-
rieties are resistant to soil-borne
diseases such as Verticillium and
Fusarium wilts and nematodes.
Most seed catalogs indicate resis-
tance to these diseases by putting
F (Fusarium), V (Verticillium),
N (nematodes) after the variety
name. You’ll also see varieties
with resistance to viruses such
as tomato mosaic virus (T), and
to Alternaria (A), the fungus that
causes early blight.
Talk to a nearby Extension Ser-
vice offce or to other home gar-
deners to fnd out if any tomato
diseases are common in your area.
For more tips and garden infor-
mation visit http://www.garden.
A former foral designer and interior
plantscaper, Kathy Bond-Borie has spent
20 years as a garden writer/editor, includ-
ing her current role as Horticultural Editor
for the National Gardening Association.
In the Garden
Selecting Tomato Varieties
May 2010 • GOOD TIMES – 7
865 N. Washington St. • Van Wert, OH 45891
419-238-0123 phone • 419-238-1123 fax
Mon.-Thurs. 11:00 a.m.-10:00 p.m.
Fri. 11:00 a.m.-11:00 p.m.
Sat. Noon-11:00 p.m.
Sunday 11:30 a.m.-9:00 p.m.
Authentic MEXICAN Restaurant
50% OFF!
Buy any combination (#3-31)
at the regular price
Get the 2nd combination
at half price
Offer valid with coupon ONLY -
NOT valid with any other offer.
Not valid on Friday or Saturday evenings.
2:00 p.m.-6:00 p.m.
8 – GOOD TIMES • May 2010
Frank Lloyd Wright is commonly rec-
ognized as the American’s greatest archi-
tect. He is known world wide for his el-
egant buildings and designs. Among these
is the Louis Penfeld house 15 miles east of
Cleveland in Willoughby Hills, Ohio. The
Penfeld House is one of only a handful of
Wright homes open to overnight guests.
Whether you would like a getaway week-
end or a shared vacation with friends, the en-
tire house, complete with Wright-designed
furniture is yours to enjoy in privacy.
Wright spent more than 70 years creat-
ing designs that revolutionized the art and
architecture of the twentieth century. Many
innovations in today’s buildings are prod-
ucts of his imagination. In all he designed
1141 works - including houses, offces,
churches, schools, libraries, bridges, muse-
ums and many other building types. Of that
total, 532 resulted in completed works, 409
of which still stand.
Unlike other architects, however., he
continued to design private homes while
at the pinnacle of his career. These houses,
which he termed “Usoninas” represent the
culmination of this residential work. Barely
100 were built.
All of the homes were built of readily
available materials and left as unadorned as
possible. Each design was site-specifc to
take advantage of the view and terrain. The
typical foor plan includes small entry ways,
narrow passages, large central freplaces
and foor to ceiling windows. Each home
was tailored to each individual client, which
is why the Penfeld house is unique among
Wright designs.
When Louis Penfeld, a high school art
teacher, and his wife, Pauline, wanted to
build a new house in the early 1950s, he went
straight to the top. At frst glance, it might
have seemed like a pipe dream to commis-
sion world-renowned architect Frank Lloyd
Wright to design the home. But the Pen-
felds read all they could about the architect
they admired, and found that Wright was
designing affordable and elegant houses for
the average American.
Armed with this knowledge, the Pen-
felds corresponded with Wright, ftting
their profle into the architect’s Usonian
vision with one additional card to play
— Penfeld’s height. Standing at 6-feet,
8-inches tall, Penfeld knew he might pique
the interest of the diminutive architect who
was famous for building low-to-the-ground
housing. Wright took the challenge.
If Wright and Penfeld differed in size,
there also was a disparity in their philoso-
phies about budgets. In this case it was the
reverse: Wright thought big, always going
over budget, while Penfeld was conserva-
tive. He stopped building when the house
reached its original budget of $25,000. The
house was fnished, but the furnishings and
some of the extra cabinetry originally de-
signed by Wright were never made.
This is where Paul Penfeld comes in.
One of two Penfeld children who grew up in
the house, Paul has since inherited the entire
property, which has been in the family since
1876. He worked for years to restore a cot-
Living the “WRIGHT” Way
Wright designed furniture as well as
homes. His designs are evident through-
out the Penfeld home.
Photos by James Looser
A “Floating staircase” and narrow entryway was one of Wright trademark designs
May 2010 • GOOD TIMES – 9
When it comes to meeting your financial goals, you
really only need to see one person. At Edward Jones,
we strive to meet all your financial services needs
while providing exceptional personalized service.
Because we serve individual investors and business
owners, all of our energy and resources are dedicated
to helping you reach your long-term financial goals.
That’s why we live and work in your community. We
meet with you face to face to discuss the key steps to
creating your financial strategy.
You talk, we listen, and we get to know you.
For more information or to schedule a complimentary
financial review, call or stop by the Edward Jones
location nearest you.
www.edwardjones.com Member SIPC


*Estate-planning services are offered through Edward Jones Trust Company. Edward Jones Trust Company
and Edward Jones are separate subsidiaries of the Jones Financial Companies, L.L.L.P.
Frank Dietz, AAMS®
Financial Advisor
140 East Lake Street
P O Box 283
Lakeview, OH 43331
Estate Planning*
Mutual Funds
Individual Retirement
Retirement Plan Rollovers
and Consolidation
Education Savings
When it come to meeting your fnancial goals, you
really only need to see one person. At Edward Jones,
we strive to meet all your fnancial services needs
while providing exceptional personalized service.
Because we serve individual investors and business
owners, all of our energy and resources are dedicated
to helping you reach your long-term fnancial goals.
That’s why we live and work in your community. We
meet with you face to face to discuss the key steps to
creating your fnancial strategy.
You talk, we listen, and we get to know you.
Estate Planning* Individual Retirement
Mutual Funds Retirement Plan
Rollovers and
Insurance Education Savings
For more information or to schedule a
complimentary fnancial review, call or stop by the
Edward Jones locations nearest you.
*Estate -planning services are offered through Edward Jones Trust Company. Edward Jones Trust
Company and Edward Jones are separate subsidiaries of the Jones Financial Companies, L.L.L.P.
www.edwardjones.com Member SIPC
tage and farmhouse on the property, while
maintaining the tree farm here. He left res-
toration of the Wright home for last.
Over a period of four years, Paul worked
on renovation of the home at a cost of more
than $100,000. Penfeld fnished the inside
of the house with the original design as his
guide, right down to the furnishings. He
now makes the home available to share
with the public as a rental home.
Wright’s creative mind was not con-
fned to architecture. He also designed
furniture, fabrics, art glass, lamps, dinner-
ware, silver, linens and graphic arts. In ad-
dition, he was a prolifc writer, an educator
and a philosopher. Many of his furniture
designs can be seen at the
Penfeld home.
Many experts have said
that Wright freed Americans
from the Victorian “boxes”
of the 19th century and
helped create the open plan
with rooms that fowed and
opened out to each other.
By changing architec-
ture and changing the way
America lived, Wright may
have had an even more pro-
found effect. As Wright said,
“Whether people are fully
conscious of this or not, they
actually derive countenance
and sustenance from the ‘at-
mosphere’ of the things they
live in or with. They are rooted in them
just as a plant is in the soil in which it is
For more information of renting the
Louis Penfeld house go to www.penfeld-
house.com or write to:
The Louis Penfeld House
12 Public Square, Suite 150
Willoughby, Oh. 44094
Or you may Email them at :
The Penfeld home
presents beautiful views
in all seasons of the year.
The foor to ceiling win-
dows offer a panoramic
look to the natural sur-
roundings of the prop-
Penfeld’s desk (upper left), bedroom (left) and kitch-
en demonstrate the clean and modern look of Wright
furniture designs.
10 – GOOD TIMES • May 2010
LIMA, OH 45804
Phone: (419)227-2154
•GEM Program
(Geriatric Enhanced Modalities)
•Vital Stim
Respite Care • Wound Care • I.V. Therapy
Medicare, Medicaid and
Most Insurances Accepted
My wife Jane, sufered a stroke on October 15th, 2009. She was admited
to the hospital where she sufered two more strokes leaving her paralyzed on
the left side with difculty swallowing and speaking. We chose Golden Living
Center-Lima for her therapy needs.
Prior to admiting, Jane was concerned that she would never leave the nurs-
ing home. The therapy team evaluated Jane and told her they saw no reason
why she would not be able to go home. With the care and dedication of the
Golden Living Center staf, Jane began to see steady results.
During Jane’s stay, I was admited to the hospital for a quadruple bypass.
Impressed with Jane’s care, I too, went to Golden Living Center for the cardiac
rehab knowing they would help me make a speedy return home so that I could be
prepared to take care of my Jane.
Jane’s return home would not have been possible without the therapy team
at Golden Living Center. The therapy team gave Jane the confdence she needed
to work hard for her return home. We were given the option of having therapy at
the hospital or at Golden Living Center.
We are very happy we chose the Golden Living Center-Lima and it is a choice
that we will not regret.
Mike and Jane Honse
•Physical, Occupational and Speech
Therapy •Dedicated Alzheimer’s Unit
•24 hr Skilled Nursing Care
We understand their is no place like home,
but we’ll never stop trying to make our residents feel at home with us!
Trusted Care.....
Experience care the way it should be.
May 2010 • GOOD TIMES – 11
Making your dollar
travel farther
The recession has given many
of us grounds to tighten up our
spending habits. Non-necessities
have been limited, and luxuries—
such as travel abroad—have been
taken off the table. But perhaps
now that some time has passed
since the new economic realities
have set in, you might be look-
ing for affordable means to take
in the sights and sounds of a for-
eign culture. If this is the case,
a well-planned itinerary and a
few rules-of-thumb can help you
maximize your money overseas.
Find where the dollar
holds up better
Not all currencies perform
alike against the dollar. Despite
recent gains, the greenback con-
tinues to lag behind the pound
and the euro. However, exchange
rates are favorable in other parts
of the world. Mexico, Argentina,
Hungary and South Africa are
just a few places where the value
of the dollar remains strong. Do
your research and fnd a location
that matches your travel priorities
and your budget. Keep in mind
that costs for comparable goods
and services could be higher or
lower depending on the country.
Look for cheaper
housing options
If your son or daughter is the
one who will be spending time
abroad, a “homestay”—or resid-
ing with a local family—may be
a good housing option. Along
with a room, this arrangement
can provide meals and other
amenities. As they travel around,
students will fnd youth hostels
provide cost-effective accommo-
dations (and usually cooking fa-
cilities) for a reasonable nightly
Bed and Breakfasts, Elderho-
stels, and local hotels may also
prove less expensive than the
rates at large-chain hotels. With
the plethora of online review
sites now available, you can re-
search these spots in advance to
ensure they’re to your taste.
Eating “smart”
The cost of restaurant meals
can quickly add up when you
travel overseas. Look for alterna-
tive options. Local grocery stores
and open-air markets can provide
a source of less expensive food to
eat on the go, and they’re a great
introduction into the culture and
cuisine of an area.
When you visit restaurants, try
to fnd establishments that cater
to the local population. Their
prices tend to be lower than
tourist-oriented restaurants. A
bottle of house wine to go with
a meal can often be a better deal
than individual drinks. And in
many places, it’s cheaper if you
order a beer, cocktail or even a
cappuccino while standing at the
bar rather than sitting at a table.
Keep in mind that as customs
dictate, tipping may or may not
be necessary.
Getting around
For the time you spend in large
cities, it will probably be more
cost-effective to use public trans-
portation (and walk a lot) rather
than renting a car, which can in-
cur parking costs. If you travel
by rail, study your options to fnd
the best deals for your itinerary.
For air travel, use web resourc-
es or inquire with a good travel
agent to fnd the best bargains.
Other cost-saving measures
•Students or others planning
an extended stay should explore
whether purchasing a local cell
phone or buying a phone card
offers cheaper connections back
•Cash from ATMs usually
offers the best exchange rate.
Check with your bank or credit
card company to fnd out what
fees apply to your transactions.
•Look for passes to events and
museums to get the best deals.
Many destinations offer pack-
age deals that make it more cost-
effective to tour favorite attrac-
Brokerage, investment and fnancial ad-
visory services are made available through
Ameriprise Financial Services, Inc. Mem-
ber FINRA and SIPC. Some products and
services may not be available in all juris-
dictions or to all clients.
© 2010 Ameriprise Financial, Inc. All
rights reserved.
By JoAn Smith, CFP
JoAn M. Smith, CFP®
Financial Advisor
227 North Main Street
Delphos, OH 45833
(419) 695-7010
Personal Financial Planning
for the retirement you want
Financial advisory services and investments available through Ameriprise Financial Services, Inc.,
Member FINRA and SIPC.
© 2009 Ameriprise Financial, Inc. All rights reserved.
My approach to retirement planning begins with you and your dreams.
I can help you develop a customized financial plan focused on the
retirement you want.
Call 419-695-7010 today.
JoAn M. Smith, CFP®
12 – GOOD TIMES • May 2010
Double Eagle
Golf Repair
Over 24 Yrs. Experience
P.C.S. Class A Club Maker
Precision Rifle Advance Center • UST Tour Center
142 E. Pearl, Lima
Ph. 419-228-4653
•Repair of All Makes Of Clubs
•Fitting & Sales of
Custom Sized Clubs
349 Towne Center Blvd.
Van Wert, Ohio
$1.00 off of 2 Reg.
Lunch Buffet
Expires 6-15-10
$2.00 off of 2 Reg.
Dinner Buffet
Expires 6-15-10 MORE THAN
All You Can Eat
Super Buffet
Best Chinese
Restaurant in Town
Grandparents start
underground movement
Grandparents are rocking tour-
ism, causing a seismic shift in
where kids go for fun.
Baby Boomers have had a dra-
matic impact on our culture at each
phase of their existence. Now they
are starting to retire giving them
time to spoil their grandkids further
fueling a trend underway – grand-
parents traveling with grandkids.
And where do they want to take
them? Their favorite places of
“Here we call it an underground
movement,” chuckled Eric Evans,
owner of Ohio Caverns. “Many re-
member us as that nostalgic family
trip that sparked conversation in the
old station wagon on the way home.
Well, the people retiring were the
people in the back seat of that car
and now they want to return with
their grandkids.”
But these aren’t grandparents’
Ohio Caverns!
New attractions at the old cav-
erns are an authentic mining sluice,
huge pavilion, playground and
more spanning the 35-acre park.
In addition, caverns that had been
closed for more than 70 years were
opened back up for what is known
as the historic tour, featuring “The
Giant’s Coffn” and “The Palace of
Natural Art.”
“The above ground entertain-
ment now enhances our subter-
ranean adventures,” Said Evans.
“Many come to have family re-
unions, bring scout troops or host
other outings large and small.”
A thrill for many is the 80-foot
long and 13-foot high wooden min-
ing sluice.
Visitors pan for real gem stones
and minerals. There are about a
dozen types of ornamental stones
commonly found, including emer-
alds and (fools) gold. The sluice
consists of a wooden tower and
wooden fume. The water is piped
out of the tower, descending
through staggered planks of narrow
chutes. Along its course, wooden
plates slide into grooves at the sides
of the channel just like those used
to recover minerals in mining op-
“This is a very popular activity
for groups as miners, both young
and young-at-heart, learn how to pan
for these specimens, identify what
they fnd and take home a nice col-
lection,” said Eric Evans, manager
of Ohio Caverns. “Entertaining and
educational, panning for treasure is
fun for all ages and is a great way
to pass the time for family members
who are unable or unwilling to go
on the cavern tours.”
Even with the newer hits, old-
time favorites never cease to amaze
Perhaps the most renown is the
Crystal King – the largest and most
perfectly formed pure white crys-
tal stalactite found in any cave. It
is nearly fve feet long after thou-
sands of years of growth. Other
unique stalactites are called helac-
tites. These resemble straws hang-
ing from the ceiling but somehow
defed gravity, bending and twisting
in weird directions. One of the more
intriguing formations is the “Old
Town Pump,” which looks just like
it sounds, right down to the drip-
ping water.
One of the many beauties of
these caverns is its wide-array of
color. In addition to black and white
– stalactites, stalagmites, columns
and other formations come in a va-
riety of color that include hues of
yellow, orange, red, blue and purple.
The climax of the guided tour is the
“Palace of The Gods” and its color-
ful display of translucent crystals.
Another rare claim is that Ohio
Caverns features the nation’s only
caverns where dual or double for-
mations are found. These unique
formations consist of red iron oxide
tipped off with milky white calcium
carbonate. It is a mystery as to why
the two minerals remain distinctly
separate, refusing to blend colors.
Rock collecting has surged in
popularity. A demand that Ohio
Caverns is pleased to meet. It has
gained a reputation as a premier
rock shop in the U.S. Whether one is
a seasoned geologist or an amateur
collector, Ohio Caverns has pieces
ranging from a dollar to $10,000 in
Ohio Caverns has machines to
crack or saw stones like geodes and
smooth them to perfection. Stones
are offered in many shapes and
sizes, polished or raw. Some people
like buying the raw stone and pol-
ishing it at home. Others seek the
fnished mantle piece or high-dollar
Pakistan Onyx stemware.
“We pride ourselves on the
unique, hard-to-fnd gifts and of
course Ohio Caverns and State of
Ohio souvenirs, including antique
signs,” said Evans. “Teachers enjoy
the store because they discover, of-
ten after a feld trip to the caverns,
that there is great variety and sup-
port at the shop for classroom tools,
lessons, books, DVDs, mineral
samples and the “fossil digs.”
Always growing and never
ceasing to amaze, Ohio Caverns is
a natural wonder that continues to
mystify visitors 112 years after its
accidental discovery. It is a thrill-
ing spectacle that has been dubbed
one of the six best caves in the U.S.,
as well as America’s most colorful
Daily tours are offered, spanning
one hour, covering one mile, reach-
ing a depth of 103 feet and tempera-
ture of 54 degrees. Many primitive
forms of sea life are fossilized into
the ceiling from the Devonian peri-
od and Paleozoic Era. There is also
a 1 ½ hour historic tour that can be
requested but requires a group of
10 or more people to register in ad-
vance. The regular tour costs $14/
adult and $8 per child 5-12 years-
old. The historic tour costs $19.50/
adult and $14 per child 5-12 years-
old. Value passes and special group
and school rates are available. Ohio
Caverns is located at 2210 East
State Route 245 in West Liberty.
Begin exploring Ohio Caverns
at www.ohiocaverns.com or by
calling 937-465-4017.
Dark Gray - Historical Tour
Light Gray - Regular Tour
Portions of the caverns that were closed for over 70 years are
now open to the public.
May 2010 • GOOD TIMES – 13
Quality of Life...
For services and resources call us!
419-222-7723 or 1-800-653-7723
Committed to helping older adults and their families
SERVING: Allen, Auglaize, Hancock, Hardin,
Mercer, Putnam & Van Wert counties
New Name, New Location
Same Great Service
Now located at
200 E. High St. 2nd foor
Lima, OH 45801
419-222-7723 or 1-800-653-7723
Quality of Life...
For services and resources call us!
419-222-7723 or 1-800-653-7723
Committed to helping older adults and their families
SERVING: Allen, Auglaize, Hancock, Hardin,
Mercer, Putnam & Van Wert counties
New Name, New Location
Same Great Service
Now located at
200 E. High St. 2nd foor
Lima, OH 45801
419-222-7723 or 1-800-653-7723
“Age Strong, Live Long”
937-843-5525 Ext. 1
Duff Rd. (Twp. Rd. 87) & St. Rt. 235, Lakeview, OH
Free Admission • Free Parking • Concession Stand
Flea Market
2010 Season - April 17th thru Sept. 26
Saturdays: 9am to 5 pm; Sundays: 10am to 4 pm
May 13-16 and 19-23
You’re A Good Man Charlie
Brown/Van Wert Civic Theatre
A program note says the time
of the action is “an average day in
the life of Charlie Brown.” It really
is just that, a day made up of little
moments picked from all the days
of Charlie Brown, from Valentine’s
Day to the baseball season, from
wild optimism to utter despair,
all mixed in with the lives of his
friends (both human and non-hu-
man) and strung together on the
string of a single day, from bright
uncertain morning to hopeful star-
lit evening. For ticket information,
call 419-238-9689 or visit www.
May 14-16; 21-23
Encore Theatre - “Over the
Friday and Saturday: 8 p.m.;
Sunday matinee: 2 p.m. At the En-
core Theatre, 991 North Shore Dr.,
In that most idealized period of
20th century America, the Eisen-
hower years of the 50’s, the Pazins-
ki family has a lot going on in their
cramped Buffalo apartment. The
youngest of the bunch, 12-year-
old Rudy, is a smart, wise-cracking
kid who’s starting to question fam-
ily values and the Roman Catholic
Church. Rudy goes up against the
ruler-wielding Sister Clarissa and
announces that instead of being
confrmed, he’d rather shop around
for a more “fun” religion. A warm
and hilarious look at family, grow-
ing up and God. Call 419-223-8866
or 1-800-944-1441 for tickets.
May 7-8
Mercer County Annual Rib
Fest 2010
Come out and enjoy some fan-
tastic ribs from various vendors
at the 3rd Annual Mercer Co. Rib
Festival on Friday and Saturday at
the Mercer County Fair Grounds.
On Friday the gates open at 5 p.m.
and entertainment starts at 8 p.m.
and goes till midnight. There will
be a beer tent and other conces-
sions as well. Gates open at 11 a.m.
Saturday with a DJ, Boat show,
5k Run, Car Cruise-in, Great, live
music starting at 4:30, rib eating
contest and from 7:30 p.m. Call
May 7-9
Spring Fling Weekend
The Grand Lake St. Marys St
Park Campground will host Spring
Fling Campout weekend May 7-9
that will be focused around Moth-
er’s Day! Reservations can be made
by calling 1-866-644-6727 or visit
Famous Old Time Music,
20322 US 33, Wapakoneta. Dul-
cimers in the Cornfelds indoor
Festival. This annual festival fea-
tures nationally known healiners
Guy George and Tull Glazener on
hammered and mountain dulcimer.
A wealth of local talent makes the
whole weekend of classes, con-
certs, and jam sessions possible.
Dry campsites available on site;
limited electric hookups. Good
food by Margaret’s Kitchen avail-
able on site. Join us for lots of good
music, fellowship, and fun!
May 8-9
Buckeye Spring Fling Saint
Bernard Dog Show
Show hours: 8 a.m. - 4 p.m.
At the Lima Kennel Club Show
Grounds, 1050 Thayer Rd., Lima.
This two-day show has ex-
hibitors and dogs coming from
all points of the United States for
conformation for the Saint Bernard
breed. Food vendors. Vendors for
Saint Bernard supplies/parapher-
Admission to the show is free.
Parking: $5
May 14
Limaland Motorsports Park
Pit Gates: 4 p.m.
Grandstand Gates: 5 p.m.
Hot Laps: 6:30 p.m.
Racing: 7:30 p.m.
Location: Limaland Motor-
sports Park, 1500 Dutch Hollow
Rd., Lima.
Meet the Drivers Night - Sprints/
UMP Modifeds/Thunderstocks.
Schedule subject to change
without notice. See www.limaland.
ACS Relay for Life Beneft
Cornhole Tournament at Fort-
man Insurance in Ottawa.
Fortman Insurance Battle of the
Businesses Cornhole Tournament
to beneft the American Cancer
Society Relay for Life. The event
will be held on the front lawn of
Fortman Insurance starting at 6
p.m. Entry fee of $20 per person
(2 per team) - Limited to 16 teams.
Half of the proceeds will go to the
Putnam County Relay for Life and
the remaining proceeds will go to-
wards prizes.
Beef sandwiches, homemade
potato salad and pop will be avail-
able for a small dontaion. Coolers
are welcome.
Contact Fortman Insurance to
reserve your spot 419.523.4500.
May 14-16
4-Wheel Jamboree Nationals
Friday: 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.
Saturday: 9 a.m. - 7:30 p.m.
Sunday: 9 a.m. - 3:30 p.m.
At the Allen County Fair-
grounds, 2750 Harding Hwy.,
The 4-Wheel Jamboree is a fam-
ily event geared toward the truck
(Continued on page 14)
14 – GOOD TIMES • May 2010
May 28, 29 & 30th, 2010
Auglaize Co. Fairgrounds • Wapakoneta
Not responsible for any items bought, sold,
no show or accidents. No Firearms on grounds.

Oliver & Minneapolis Tractors & Equip.
Crafts & Flea Markets 9am to 8pm
Daily Demonstrations:
•Antique Working Machinery
& Crafts
•Thurs. Eve. 6 p.m. Preview Parade
Downtown (weather permitting)
Friday:•Div. 2 Tractor Pull 10 am
•W. Ohio Garden Tractor Pull 6pm
•Bavarian Brass Polka Band 7:30 p.m.
•Consignment Auction 9 am
•Delaware Co. Tractor Sq. Dancing
2 & 6pm
•Pickup Truck & Semi Tractor
Sled Pull - Trial pull 10AM;
Features Pull 3:00 p.m.
•Bourbon St. Strutters 1 p.m.
Mac-O-Chee Valley Folks 7:30 p.m.
•Antique Car-Truck-Motorcycle Show
•Antique Tractor Pull
12 p.m. (exhibit 2 days)
•National Kiddie Tractor Pull
12 p.m.
•Bourbon Street Strutters 12 p.m.
INFO: 419-657-6726 OR
12 & under...FREE w/adult
Exhibitors Free
Laundry, Errands
Meals, Groceries
Bathing, Dressing,
Light Housekeeping,
 Physical Therapy &
Nursing Available
Assisrance ar Home
Community Health Professionals
Celina: 419-586-1999
Serving Mercer/Auglaize Co.
Delphos: 419-695-1999
Serving Allen/Putnam Co.
Tri-County: 419-738-7430
Serving Wapakoneta & Auglaize Co.
Van Wert: 419-238-9223
Serving Van Wert Co.
Inpatient Hospice: 419-623-7125
(Continued from page 13)
enthusiast. The event is made up of partici-
pants (4x4 enthusiasts who come to display
their truck for the weekend and compete in
the racing events and show), spectators, ven-
dors and sponsors.
The Allen County Fairgrounds will crawl
with more than 2,000 4-wheel drive vehicles
from the U.S. and Canada for a powerhouse
off-road weekend.
Advance discount tickets are available
at O’Reilly Auto Parts, Chief’s and Rays
Supermarkets, participating McDonald’s
and www.4WheelJamboree.com. The latest
information may be found at www.Family-
Events.com or www.4WheelJamboree.com.
May 16
Old Style Circus - It has been announced
the Coldwater Kiwanis Club has signed a
contract with the Kelly Miller Circus for the
exhibition of an all new 2010 show. The cir-
cus will roll into town on May. Everyone is
invited to come out and watch the animals
being uploaded and fed, and the elephants
raising the big top. Activities will begin at
7:30 a.m. and the tent will be raised at 9 a.m.
The traditional “old Style” circus will present
two performances at 2 p.m. and 5 p.m. Buy
tickets in advance at Chiefs in Coldwater or
Back to Nature or at the gate.
Bicycle Rodeo at 9 a.m. at the Russells
Point Municipal Building for children ages
4-12. Every participant will receive a free
helmet. The frst 20 participants will receive
a door prize. Five kids will win a free bike.
Participants will go through a safety course
and have an equipment check. The Fire Safe-
ty Trailer will be on hand and the MedFlight
will make an appearance. The EMS squad
will also be there.
May 23
“Are We Alone?” Program/Van Wert
Historical Museum/2 p.m.
This program is being presented by John
Timmerman of Lima,. Timmerman, 85, be-
gan studying UFOs in 1947, going on to
serve as an investigator and treasurer for The
Center for UFO Studies in Chicago. He built
a traveling display of UFO information that
was presented all over the United States and
as far away as China and Japan. The exhibit is
now in the UFO Museum in Roswell, N.M.
May 28-30
Buckeye 21st Antique Machinery Show
at the Auglaize County Fairgrounds.
May 29
A Visit with “Doc” at 8 p.m.
At Ottawa Metro Park Amphitheater, 2632
Ada Rd., Lima. (In case of rain: Miami Shel-
ter at OMP). Young and old alike will enjoy
hearing the tales of a 1890’s country doc-
tor who has traveled the countryside in his
horse-drawn buggy to treat his patients.
Kelly Brothers Circus comes to Coldwater!
May 2010 • GOOD TIMES – 15
We provide compassionate, expert, advanced care, rising above
and beyond the standard care. We offer hometown services that
are comparable with The Cleveland Clinic and Mayo Clinic.
Dr. Kottapalli has managed colon
cancer clinics, has advanced
training and is the only physician
in a 10-county area who is Board
Certified in the American Board
of Nutrition and Biliary and
Pancreatic Diseases.
Ven Kottapalli, M.D., CNSP
Toll Free 1-888-GUTZRUS (488-9787)
All Patients are seen by Dr. Kottapalli
Meet the
Come Join Our Family!
•24 hour staff
•Home Cooked Meals
•Spacious Apartments
•Quiet, Secure Setting
•Laundry & Cleaning Available
Visit us at www.fthavenseniorliving.com
145 W. Fourth St., Ft. Jennings, OH
or 419-286-1762
FRI., MAY 28..6-9; SAT., MAY 29..9-2
Family Owned and Operated
Come check out our traditional style or our
new reminiscent style apartments at our
Exciting new products to protect
you, your family & your lifestyle.
Call your local Humana representative:
9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday – Friday
• Health insurance
• Dental coverage
• Vision insurance
• Life insurance
• Hospital indemnity insurance
• Junior life insurance
• Cancer insurance
• Critical illness coverage
Daniel Jones


Prices starting at:
•PERM $30
The long, cold win-
ter of snow, ice and bitter
temperatures has ended
for everyone. Spring is
With the change of sea-
sons, the thoughts of high
school students across
northwest and west central
Ohio turnes to the magi-
cal moment that ends the
school year...PROM.
For guys, the prom
means asking the “girl of
your dreams” for the date.
Renting the tux, buying
fowers and paying for
other prom necissities can
be very costly.
Likewise for the girls,
the prom is about purchas-
ing the dress, purse, shoes
and all the necessary ac-
cessories that makes them
“queen for the evening, at
least in the eyes of their
The prom, like many
high school dances, can
end in “shattered dreams”
and “broken promises”...
memoires that can last a
Some os us cannot re-
fect on those memories
because the girl said “no”
when asked to attend the
prom. I am one of them.
I never went to the junior/
senior prom.
But for those that did
attend the prom, at least
they have memories that
can be shared with other.
The fun with classmates,
after dinner prom, and the
senior trip.
16 – GOOD TIMES • May 2010
718 N. Cable Rd.
Suite 101, Lima, Ohio
Monday-Thursday 9-5
Medical Professionals believe it is important for every person to
have their hearing evaluated annually. Your local Beltone repre-
sentative is sponsoring a FREE Hearing Evaluation. Your FREE
Hearing Exam will be offered for May.
With state-of-art Fiber Optic Otoscope technology, a Beltone
representative inspects the inside of your ear canal. This proce-
dure is completely painless. In addition, we offer an audiometric
hearing evaluation, to further identify any hearing diffculties.
OBLIGATION. We believe in making a difference in our communi-

Call to schedule your FREE Video Otoscope evaluation.
Appointments are recommended, as we expect a strong response.
90 days same
as cash!
With approved credit.
Hearing Help
as low as
Per month
With approved credit.
The benefts of hearing aids vary by type and degree of hearing loss, noise environment, accuracy of hearing evaluation and proper ft.
Not to be combined with
any other offer.
May 31, 2010
Not to be combined with
any other offer.
May 31, 2010
•Beltone Open Ear Technology
•Virtually Invisible
•Automatically Adjusts
•Same Day Fit
Buy one pack,
get one pack
Batteries in sizes to FIT ALL MAKES, ALL MODELS.
May 31, 2010
The Optima M Class FS with
multi-program switch is a 100%
custom digital instrument that
automatically adjust to enhance
speech clarity and manages
background noise.
Not to be combined with other coupons. Previous purchases excluded!
A Fiber Optic Otoscope exam may
reveal such common problems as:
•Excessive wax build-up
•Damage to eardrum
• Fluid accumulation
in the middle ear
• Other conditions

In addition, Beltone provides digital and programmable instruments to match your
fnancial need, lifestyle, and virtually any type of hearing loss.
Now that you know, doesn’t it make good sense to CALL TODAY!

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