June 6, 2013 | Wetland | Agriculture

Corn and soybean issues, p4

DELPHOS
The
50¢ daily www.delphosherald.com The Kids Summer Breakfast program, sponsored by St. Peter Lutheran Church’s InReach/OutReach Team, begins Monday. Free breakfast is served from 8-9 a.m. Monday through Friday at the church at 422 N. Pierce St. All school-aged children are welcome.

Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869

St. Peter’s offers breakfast

Upfront

1 in 3 seniors fall each year
BY STEPHANIE GROVES Staff Writer sgroves@delphosherald.com

Thursday, June 6, 2013

HERALD
Delphos, Ohio

Cougars shut out Jays in ACME action, p6

TUMC to host carry-out lunch for missions

The regularly-scheduled meeting of the Marion Township Trustees on Monday has been changed to 7 p.m. on Tuesday. Meetings are held at the Marion Township Office.

Trustees change meeting date

The Mission Committee of Delphos Trinity United Methodist Church will offer a carry-out lunch after the 11:30 a.m. church service on Sunday. The money will be sent to Pastor Benard Ondiek in Kenya. He is a missionary who builds churches, orphanages and schools for children and families. He has planted seven churches, founded a seminary and two orphanages. He is taking care of approximately 300 children. The lunch will consist of a submarine sandwich, potato salad and chocolate chip cookie for $5. Hot dogs will available for kids. The meal is carry-out only.

DELPHOS — A report from Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) shows that each year, one in every three adults age 65 and older falls. Falls cause moderate to severe injuries, such as hip fractures and head injuries, which can increase the risk of early death. In 2010, emergency departments treated 2.3 million older adults for nonfatal fall injuries and more than 662,000 of these patients were hospitalized. Of those who fall, 20-30 percent suffer moderate to severe injuries such as lacerations, hip fractures or head traumas, which makes it difficult for an individual to get around or live independently. Falls are the most common cause of traumatic brain injuries (TBI) and bone fractures — spine, hip, forearm, leg, ankle, pelvis, upper arm and hand — among older adults. Many people who fall, even if they are not injured, develop a fear of falling. This fear may cause them to limit their activities, which leads to reduced mobility and loss of physical fitness and in turn, increases their actual risk of falling. Licensed physical therapist and developer and presenter of PARK (Parkinson’s Activity and Rehabilitation Klinic) Robert Kann said that as people get older, their balance is not the same and each person’s body ages differently. With balance issues, there are signs to look for. If it’s a spouse, parent, or grandparent and they are taking a spill two to three times per week consistently, there is a strong possibility there may be an undiagnosed medical condition which demands a doctor’s attention. “Awareness and safety measures are key,” Kann explained. See FALL, page 8

Playground equipment installation underway

The children of Ottoville will have new playground equipment to enjoy once installation is completed. Village workers began setting up the new structures Wednesday morning at Ottoville Community Park. The project is spearheaded by the Lady Otts. The club received a matching grant of $19,443.50 toward the purchase of the equipment and its installation. The equipment costs $26,231.38. (Delphos Herald/Stacy Taff)

Pleasant weather draws children to park

Baseball State Semifinals (all games at Huntington Park) Today: DIII - Youngstown Ursuline (24-2) vs. Wheelersburg (27-4), 10 a.m.; Carroll Bloom-Carroll (25-5) vs. Hamilton Badin (23-7), 1 p.m. DII - Cadiz Harrison Central (23-7) vs. Plain City Jonathan Alder (23-8), 4 p.m.; Akron Arch. Hoban (20-10) vs. Defiance (29-1), 7 p.m. Friday: DIV - Crestview (19-7) vs. Newark Catholic (22-10), 10 a.m.; New Middletown Springfield (207) vs. Tinora (19-7), 1 p.m. DI - Aurora (28-4) vs. Cincinnati Arch. Moeller (29-2), 4 p.m.; Gahanna Lincoln (22-9) vs. Cleveland St. Ignatius (26-6), 7 p.m. Saturday’s Finals: DIII (10 a.m.); DII (1 p.m.); DIV (4 p.m.); DI (7 p.m.). Partly cloudy today with a chance of showers and a slight chance of a thunderstorm in the afternoon. Highs in the mid 70s. Mostly cloudy tonight with a chance of showers. Lows in the upper 50s. See page 2.

Sports

Mild temperatures have drawn local children outside to enjoy the local parks. Above left: Iann Trent takes advantage of the warm weather to get active on the playground system at Waterworks Park. Above right: Dangling from the rungs of the playground system at the park, Sage Hanjora sees a different perspective on the environment around him. (Delphos Herald/Stephanie Groves)

Forecast

ArtRageous pairing with annual Peony Festival again
BY LINDSAY MCCOY DHI Correspondent news@delphosherald.com

Index

Obituaries State/Local Farm Community Sports Television World briefs Classifieds Track Good Luck

VAN WERT — The Peony Festival celebration will once again host the 9th annual ArtRageous on Main Friday and Saturday All art-related festival events will take place in Fountain Park from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. on Friday and from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. on Saturday. 2 A variety of free family activi3 ties as well as a wide selection 4 of food will be offered. 5 “We have got more artists 6 lined up to come to Van Wert to exhibit this year than we 7 have had in several years for 8 ArtRageous,” said Van Wert 1B Main Street Program Manager 2-4B Adam Ries. “The Peony Festival craft fair is going to Festival-goers visit crafter’s booths at last year’s ArtRageous on Main event. (Times be the largest it has been in Bulletin file photo) several years. We have a lot See ARTRAGEOUS, page 8

of new energy and interest in being a part of the festival now that it’s mostly all taking place downtown in Fountain Park.” During the two days, the park will be filled with artists exhibiting their work which will consist of a variety of mediums. Nineteen artists from across the region will have their work on display, and several of these will be demonstrating their techniques in painting, tile carving and other techniques. Festival-goers will have the opportunity to browse a large assortment of art pieces, including pottery and ceramics, oil and acrylic paintings, sculpture, illustrations, blown glass and many more. All of these pieces will be available for purchase.

2
2A – The Herald Thursday, June 6, 2013 www.delphosherald.com

For The Record
One Year Ago Three young men will represent local American Legion posts at Buckeye Boys State next week in Bowling Green. Wesley Roby, a Jefferson junior; and Cole Fischbach and Aaron Miller, St. John’s juniors, will participate in the 76th offering at Bowling Green University beginning Sunday for a week of hands-on experience in the operation of the democratic form of government, the organization of political parties and the relationship of one to the other in shaping Ohio government. 25 Years Ago – 1988 U. S. Navy Chaplain Captain Thomas W. Kuhn has been given a new assignment effective June 20. He will be assigned as Fleet Chaplain of the U. S. Pacific Fleet homeported in Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. Prior to his entry into the U.S. Navy chaplaincy, he served as principal of St. John’s High School and associate pastor at St. John’s Church. Fort Jennings Jaycees held their 12th annual Great Canoe Race Sunday with the following first place winners: Male youth – Larry Krietemeyer and Duane Grothause; Mixed couples – Keith Bolyard and Teresa Irwin; Under and over – Terry Gasser and Eric Gasser; Women’s – Barb Jettinghoff and Kathi Kimmet; Female youth – Jennifer Gasser and Angie Gasser; Men’s over – Dave Thompson and Steve Irwin; Unrestricted – Dan Meyers and Dave Neumeier; Men’s fiberglass – Mark Ellerbrock and Doug Fortman; Men’s aluminum – Gary Romes and Bill Romes and Sprint race – Aluminum Graig and Mark Neidert; fiberglass, Greg Mohr and Mike Will. No one would have guessed a month ago that the Jefferson girls 4x400-meter relay team would be standing on the awards stand Saturday at the state track and field championships at Ohio Stadium. But it happened. The team of Kim Carmean, Laura Schmelzer, Kathy Grothaus and Stephanie McClure took sixth place in 1:49.68. 50 Years Ago – 1963 The Peoples National Bank of Delphos, which holds the distinction of being the oldest bank in Allen County, Ohio, is planning an open house for June 7. The open house is a dual celebration, marking the completion of their extensive remodeling and re-building following the 1961 fire and also of their observance of 100 years of banking in Delphos. Randy Bowersock, son of Mr. and Mrs. Burnell Bowersock, and Charles Plikerd, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dale Plikerd, will leave New York June 17 on a Future Farmers of America person to person goodwill tour of Europe. They will be given a two-day tour of New York City. They will return to the United States July 9 after touring eight European countries. President Debbie Klausing presided at the fourth meeting of Our Lady’s Cook and Sew 4-H Club meeting held recently in Landeck. Business discussed included the suggestion of a dance, the 4-H barbecue to be held at the fair grounds June 22 and the share the fun talent show. The committee assigned to serve refreshments included Jean Geise, Rita Klaus, Debbie Klausing and Phyllis Kill. 75 Years Ago – 1938 Rev. J. G. E. Mittermaier officiated at the confirmation held at St. Peter’s Lutheran Church Sunday morning. The following are members of the class: Dorothy Anne Mericle, Kathryn Lavine Osmun, Jean Louise Trempert, Mary Violet Mox, Helen Catherine Kloeppel, Emma Vera Mittermaier, Erven Eugene Bindel, Elmer Edward Freund, Earl Franklin Dienstberger and Paul Richard Wreede. A project will be started under the WPA in the near future to map every veteran’s grave in the state of Ohio. Several hundred white-collar WPA workers will compile detailed data on location and condition of the graves of all military dead buried in the state. The work has been promised the fullest cooperation by the American Legion, Daughters of the American Revolution and other patriotic organizations. The Delphos Merchants defeated the Decatur Union Aces Sunday 6 to 5 in a game played at city field. Clair Ditto was on the mound for Delphos. He allowed five hits, struck out nine men and walked six. Meekins and Mericle were credited with two base hits and Alguire hit a triple.

IT WAS NEWS THEN

Theodore Edward Armes

OBITUARIES

The Delphos Herald
Nancy Spencer, editor Ray Geary, general manager Delphos Herald, Inc. Don Hemple, advertising manager Lori 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. 250

Theodore Edward Armes departed this life on May 31 and is now in the presence of his Lord and Savior. Ed was an educator for 18 years and he was instrumental in starting the Robotics programs in Bossier and Caddo Parish. Those who cherish his memory include his wife, Sharon; a daughter, Kristina (Mike) Schulz; his son, Kenneth (Kimberly) Armes; his grandchildren Meaghan, Nikole and Alissandra Schulz and Michael, Matthew and Kyle Armes; and his sisters, Mary Martha Grothause and Sharon Elizabeth Tartarilla. Memorial services for Ed will be at 7 p.m. on Tuesday at Broadmoor Baptist Church Memorial Chapel in Shreveport, La. Ed and Sharon ask that you not send flowers but make memorial donations to The Robotics Educational Fund at Keithville Middle School.

Daniel L. Kaverman Deloris Jean Renner
Feb. 13, 1963-June 4, 2013 Daniel L. Kaverman, 50, of Delphos died at 1:20 p.m. Tuesday at his residence. He was born Feb. 13, 1963, to Ken (Bea) Kaverman of Lexington, Ky., and Shirley Drew (Bob Bridenstine) of Ruskin, Fla. On August 16, 1984, he was united in marriage to Cindy A. Jones of Delphos. Survivors include a son, Bradley (Jessica Arledge) Kaverman of Delphos; a daughter, Bethany Kaverman of Delphos; a sister, Vickie (Rodney) Bryan of Spencerville; two brothers, Duane (Jo) Kaverman of Lexington, Ky. and Tim (Becky Epling) Kaverman of Elida; and two grandchildren, Naudia and Natalee Kaverman; and paternal grandmother, Rita Kaverman. He was preceded in death by maternal grandparents John and Leona Drew; and paternal grandfather John Kaverman. He was a great friend to all and truly loved spending time with his family. He was also a member of Gardendale Church of God. Funeral services will begin at 11 a.m. Saturday at Harter and Schier Funeral Home. Visitation will be held on from 2-8 p.m. Friday at the funeral home and one hour prior to the service on Saturday. Burial will be at a later date. Memorial contributions may be made to the family. To leave condolences for the family, visit harterandschier.com. Sept. 1, 1927-June 5, 2013 Deloris Jean Renner, 85, of Gomer died at 12:05 p.m. Wednesday at her residence. She was born Sept. 1, 1927, in Delphos to Jessie and Elsie (Bryan) Bellinger, who preceded her in death. On Sept. 1, 1948, she married John H. Renner, who died on April 21, 2010. Survivors include three sons, Dennis (Marty Kaplan) Renner of Columbus Grove, David R. (Wanda) Renner of Upper Sandusky and Tom (Dawn) Renner of Columbus Grove; a daughter, Jolene A. (Tom) Brubaker of Hamler; two brothers, John (Bonnie) Shaffer of Van Wert and Clyde (Beverly) Bellinger of Columbus Grove; 10 grandchildren, Joe, Ryan and Logan Renner, Morgan Renner and Garrett Renner, Erin, Kelcey and Cody Brubaker and Kirby and Joel Kaplan; five great-grandchildren, Braydyn Brubaker, Mason McGee and Kellan and Cooper Renner and Chase Renner; and a sister-in-law, Lynda Roberts of Muskegon, Mich. She was also preceded in death by two brothers, Jessie Bellinger Jr. and Alfred Roberts. Mrs. Renner was a lifelong homemaker at the Allen County Children’s Museum. She was a member of Gomer United Church of Christ, a life-member of the Delphos Eastern Star, Daughters of the American Revolution and the Allen County Historical Society. She enjoyed sewing, genealogy, bird watching, cooking, flowers and gardening. Funeral services will begin at 2 p.m. on Saturday at Gomer United Church of ST. RITA’S A boy was born June 5 to Christ. Burial will be in Pike Sherri and Kevin Norris of Run Cemetery, Gomer. Friends may call from 2-4 Elida. p.m. and 6-8 p.m. Friday at Harter and Schier Funeral Home. Preferred memorials are to Putnam County Hospice, Allen County Children’s Museum or Corn $6.96 American Cancer Society. Wheat $6.67 To leave condolences for Soybeans $15.45 the family, visit harterandschier.com.

FUNERAL

TODAY IN HISTORY
Associated Press Today is Thursday, June 6, the 157th day of 2013. There are 208 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On June 6, 1944, Allied forces stormed the beaches of Normandy, France, on “D-Day,” beginning the liberation of German-occupied western Europe during World War II. On this date: In 1513, troops of the Swiss Confederation defeated the French in the Battle of Novara. In 1799, American politician and orator Patrick Henry died at Red Hill Plantation in Virginia. In 1844, the Young Men’s Christian Association was founded in London. In 1912, the greatest volcanic eruption of the 20th century took place as Novarupta in Alaska began a series of

FORD, Ruth P., 98, of Defiance, funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Friday at Harter and Schier Funeral Home, Pastor Carol Retcher officiating. Visitation will be from 2-4 p.m. and 6-8 p.m. today at the funeral home. Burial will follow at Monroe Cemetery. Memorial contributions may be made to the Cancer Society. To leave condolences for the family, visit harterandschier.com. SCHLEETER, Mildred L. “Louise,” 87, of Delphos, Mass of Christian Burial will begin at 11 a.m. Friday at St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church, the Rev. Chris Bohnsack officiating. Burial will be in the church cemetery. Friends may call from 2-8 p.m. today at Harter and Schier Funeral Home, where a Parish Wake will begin at 7:30 p.m. Preferred memorials are to the American Diabetes Assoc. or St. Jude’s. To leave condolences for the family, visit harterandschier.com. AVERESCH, Bernard A., 77, of Kalida, Mass of Christian Burial will be 10:30 a.m. today at St. Michael Catholic Church, the Rev. Mark Hoying officiating. Burial will follow in the church cemetery. Memorials may be made to a charity of the donor’s choice. Condolences can be expressed at lovefunerexplosive episodes over a alhome.com. 60-hour period. In 1925, Walter Percy Chrysler founded the Chrysler Corp. WEATHER FORECAST In 1932, the Senate Tri-county approved, and President Associated Press Herbert Hoover signed, a TODAY: Partly cloudy. Revenue Act containing the first federal gasoline tax, Slight chance of showers in which was one cent per gal- the morning. Then chance of showers and a slight chance lon. In 1933, the first drive- of a thunderstorm in the afterin movie theater was opened noon. Highs in the mid 70s. by Richard Hollingshead in Northeast winds 10 to 15 mph. Camden County, N.J. (The Chance of measurable precipimovie shown was “Wives tation 30 percent. TONIGHT: Mostly cloudy Beware,” starring Adolphe with a 20 percent chance of Menjou.) In 1966, black activist showers.Lows in the upper James Meredith was shot 50s. Northeast winds 5 to and wounded as he walked 10 mph. Gusts up to 20 mph along a Mississippi highway through midnight. FRIDAY: Mostly cloudy to encourage black voter regwith a 20 percent chance of istration. In 1968, Sen. Robert showers. Highs in the lower F. Kennedy died at Good 70s. Northeast winds 5 to 15 Samaritan Hospital in Los mph. FRIDAY NIGHT: Partly Angeles, a day after he was shot by Sirhan Bishara Sirhan. cloudy. Lows in the mid 50s. Northeast winds 5 to 10 mph. SATURDAY: Partly cloudy. Highs in the lower 70s. SATURDAY NIGHT: Mostly clear. Lows around 60. SUNDAY: Partly cloudy with a 40 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms. Highs in the upper 70s. SUNDAY NIGHT: Mostly cloudy with a 50 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms. Lows in the lower 60s.

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

CLEVELAND (AP) — These Ohio lotteries were drawn Wednesday: Classic Lotto 21-23-29-30-39-45 Kicker 8-3-6-6-1 Estimated jackpot: $37.2 million Mega Millions Estimated jackpot: $14 million Pick 3 Evening 9-2-0 Pick 3 Midday 9-7-5 Pick 4 Evening 2-3-5-3 Pick 4 Midday 4-2-3-6 Pick 5 Evening 9-5-7-3-1 Pick 5 Midday 1-2-3-9-8 Powerball 04-26-33-36-55 Powerball 32 Rolling Cash 5 17-28-29-34-38 Estimated jackpot: $130,000

LOTTERY

BIRTHS

WEATHER LOCAL PRICES

Plea changes Jacqueline Davis, 22, Delphos, changed her plea to guilty to possession of drugs, a felony of the fifth degree. She then requested and was granted Treatment in Lieu of Conviction and her case was stayed pending completion of her treatment program. Cody McGinnis, 29, Van Wert, entered a plea of guilty to a Prosecutor’s Bill of Information charging him with endangering children, a felony of the third degree. The court ordered a presentence investigation and set sentencing for July 17. Chad Caldwell, 35, Van Wert, entered a plea of no contest to a charge of domestic violence, a misdemeanor of the first degree. This charge was reduced from domestic violence, a felony of the fourth degree for his plea. He was found guilty by the court and sentenced to one year community control,

Van Wert Court news
60 days jail concurrent with his current sentence from Municipal Court, 100 hours community service, ordered to pay court costs and partial appointed attorney fees. A 180-day jail sentence and a $1,000 fine were deferred pending completion of community control.

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Time waiver Landon Grayless, 30, Fort Wayne, requested a continuance of his trial for drug possession. He signed a Time Waiver in open court and his request was granted. Probation violation Tiffany Wolford, 22, Van Wert, denied violating her probation by refusing treatment at the WORTH Center. Her case will be set for hearing and she was ordered held without bond until that time. Sentencings James Sidle, 49, Convoy was sentenced following his earlier plea to attempted driving under the influence, a felony of the fifth degree. His sentence was three years community control, up to six months at the WORTH Center, additional 30 days jail, 100 hours community service, substance abuse assessment and treatment, two years intensive probation, ordered to pay court costs and partial appointed attorney fees. A 12-month prison sentence was deferred pending

completion of community control. Shaun Duckett, 22, Delphos, was sentenced on a charge of attempted burglary, a felony of the fourth degree. His sentence was three years community control, up to six months at the WORTH Center, additional 30 days jail, 100 hours community service, substance abuse assessment and treatment, psychological assessment and treatment, two years intensive probation, ordered to pay restitution to Renee Mueller of $210, court costs and partial appointed attorney fees. A 12-month prison sentence was deferred pending completion of community control. Jeremy Lindeman, 31, Van Wert was sentenced on a charge of possession of drugs, a felony of the fifth degree. His sentence was three years community control, 180 days jail immediately, substance abuse assessment and treatment, two years intensive probation, Driver’s license suspended six months, ordered to pay court costs and partial appointed attorney fees. A 12-month prison sentence was deferred pending completion of community control.

www.delphosherald.com

Thursday, June 6, 2013

The Herald – 3A

Fair board announces public meeting
Information submitted The Van Wert County Agricultural Society’s Board of Directors (Fair Board) will be holding a public meeting at 7 -9 p.m. on Monday, June 10. The Directors and Fair Manager will be available to answer questions from members of the Society and the general public on all matters related to the Fairgrounds and the annual Van Wert County Fair. Society members and the public are encouraged to ask questions and provide input on Fairground operations and events. This is an opportunity to inquire about exhibiting, concessions, entertainment, and volunteering related to all events during the 2013 Van Wert County Fair. The 2013 Fair dates are Aug. 28 through Sept. 2. This open door meeting will be held in the Fairground’s administration office building, Extension Meeting Room, at the north end of the building, located at the Van Wert County Fairgrounds, 1055 S. Washington Street, Van Wert, Ohio. Advance questions about the meeting may be sent to vwfair@bright.net or phone (419) 238-9270.

BRIEFS

A celebration of agriculture at Sauder Village
Information submitted

STATE/LOCAL

M-1 Garand clinic and a D-Day Commemorative Rifle Match set

MIDDLE POINT — The Van Wert County Outdoorsmen Association is having an M-1 Garand clinic and a D-Day Commemorative Rifle Match to remember our heroes, both past and present, on June 8. The clinic begins at 9:30 a.m. and the match begins at 10 a.m. It is open to both members and nonmembers. The cost for the target is only $2 and you can shoot at either 100 or 200 yards. You may also purchase 30.06 ammo for the match if you do not bring your own. The club has a few M-1 to loan people if you do not have a rifle. However, if you use a club gun, you must purchase club ammo. If you have always wanted an M-1 Garand, you may qualify to purchase one through the Civilian Marksmanship Program by participating in the clinic and match. We look forward to seeing you there. The club is located at 9065 Ringwald Road, Middle Point, Ohio. For more information, please call (419) 203-5419.

Phil Dirt & the Dozers open Fountain Park
Information submitted premier Rock ‘N R’oldies review show. They will help you recapture those wonderful days when the world was a bit simpler… when poodle skirts, saddle shoes, and the corner drug store were all a part of everyday life. Remember when a Chevy was about $2,000? The Dozers will transport you to another time and place … namely, the 50’s, 60’s, and 70’s of Rock and Roll! Imagine hearing The Four Seasons’ Sherry with the original falsetto vocals intact … or the hauntingly beautiful Righteous Brothers’ Unchained Melody or their

ARCHBOLD – Take time to celebrate the rich agricultural history and rural heritage of Northwest Ohio during the Dairy Days and Tractor Event at Sauder Village. Guests of all ages are invited to enjoy life on the farm during Dairy Days from June 11-16 and the Tractors, Tractors, Tractors event on Saturday, June 15. June is National Dairy Month – a time to celebrate America’s great bounty of dairy products, the important role these products play in our diet and the dairy farmers who help bring them to our table. From Tuesday, June 11 through Sunday, June 16, Sauder Village will host Dairy Days to help celebrate this national event. “During our Dairy Days event there will be many dairy-themed activities to help guests learn more about the role dairy plays in our lives today and in the lives of the early pioneers,” shared Kim Krieger, PR/media relations specialist. “We will be making biscuits, butter, ice-cream, cheese and even have cows and calves for our guests to meet.” June Dairy Month was started in 1939 and since that time the annual celebration has blossomed into a national affair. While activities and demonstrations will vary from day-to-day, costumed guides will be preparing dairy-related recipes throughout the week and there will be historic recipes for guests to pick up and try at home. Some of the dairy-related historic cooking demonstrations planned include making cheese, cream dressing and buttermilk pie. Guests will be able to try their hand at churning butter and making biscuits. In the Homestead area guests can help hand-crank and taste the ice cream and watch cream separating demonstrations. Throughout the week guests will also have a chance to visit the cows and new baby calves in the barnyard areas. There will be many dairy recipes and information about dairy nutrition and life on a modern dairy farm for guests to pick up. At Little Pioneers Homestead guests of all ages will want to try their hand at milking the fiberglass cow. This full-size Holstein cow provides a way for guests to safely try milking a cow. It continues to be a favorite activity at Little Pioneers Homestead. A visit to Sauder Village would not be complete without a dairy treat from the old-time Ice Cream Parlor in the Historic Village. Be sure to stop by for a single or double dip cone or a tasty sundae all featuring Homestead Ice Cream – made locally in Archbold. On Saturday, June 15 the “Tractors, Tractors, Tractors” event will combine with Dairy Days for an even more in-depth agricultural experience. This tractor-themed event will focus on the machines that make farming possible. There will be modern farming equipment on display from Liechty Farm Equipment and Archbold Equipment. Guests will have an opportunity to get an up-close look at farming equipment of today. Again this year nearly 40 antique tractors will be on display in the Historic Village. The historic tractors are from the 1930s to the 1960s and some participants will even be doing demonstrations throughout the day. There will also be a Pedal Tractor Pull for children to enjoy thanks to the Tinora Young Farmers and the Archbold FFA. Other upcoming Sauder Village events include Focus on Fiber Arts June 22 and an Old-Fashioned Fourth of July event July 4 featuring a U.S. District Court Naturalization Ceremony at 11 a.m. The Sauder Village mission is to provide guests with experiences rich in history, hospitality, creativity and fun. Since opening in 1976, Sauder Village has grown to a 235-acre complex with more than 450 employees and 400 adult and 200 youth volunteers. As Ohio’s largest living history destination, Sauder Village includes the award winning Historic Village, the 98-room Sauder Heritage Inn, a 48-site campground, the 350-seat Barn Restaurant, the Doughbox Bakery, and banquet seating for 750 in Founders Hall. The Historic Village preserves more than 75 historic structures and nearly 50,000 artifacts where history is brought to life through stories, demonstrations, and programs. Proceeds from the retail and hospitality areas, along with admissions, memberships, and donations, contribute to the financial support for this 501(c)(3) organization. Historic Sauder Village is open Tuesday through Saturday from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and each Sunday afternoon from noon-4 p.m. The Historic Village is closed on Mondays, except holidays. Admission is $15 for adults and $8 for students ages 6-16. Children 5 and under are always free with family and Sauder Village members receive free admission to the Historic Village for an entire year. Senior, Military and AAA discounts are also available. And again this year, children 16 and under are free every Sunday this season – even for the concert! For more information phone 1-800-590-9755, visit www.saudervillage.org, like Sauder Village on Facebook or follow us on Twitter @SauderVillage You’ve Lost That Lovin’ Feeling or the beautiful ballads of Roy Orbison including Pretty Woman and In Dreams. Party on the beach with The Beach Boys and Jan and Dean. And imagine the Platters’ soulstirring Only You performed with all the scratches and skips found on a well-worn 33 1/3 record, the way The Dozers first learned it. The Phil Dirt Time Machine also stops in the ‘70’s, where you’ll experience some of this decade’s greatest hits including those from the Doobie Brothers, Grand Funk Railroad, The Eagles and even the O’Jays.

E - The Environmental Magazine Dear EarthTalk: Why are wetlands so important to preserve? — Patricia Mancuso, Erie, PA Wetlands include swamps, marshes, bogs, riverbanks, mangroves, floodplains, rice fields—and anywhere else, according to the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), that saturation with water is the dominant factor determining the nature of soil development and the types of plant and animal communities there. They are widespread in every country and on every continent except Antarctica. If all the world’s wetlands were put together, they would take up an area one-third larger than the United States. Environmentalists, biologists and others concerned about the health of the planet and its inhabitants recognize the key role wetlands play in life on Earth. The EPA points out that, besides containing a disproportionately high number of plant and animal species compared to other land forms, wetlands serve a variety of ecological services including feeding downstream waters, trapping floodwaters, recharging groundwater supplies, removing pollution and providing fish and wildlife habitat. Wetlands can also be key drivers of local economies, given their importance to agriculture, recreation and fishing. According to Wetlands International, a global non-profit dedicated to the conservation and restoration of wetlands around the world, wetlands are on the “front-line” as development pressures increase everywhere. “Wetlands are vulnerable to over-exploitation due to their abundance of fish, fuel and water,” reports the group, which works on the ground in 18 countries to educate the public and policymakers about the health of local wetlands and to advocate for better policies. “When they are viewed as unproductive or marginal lands, wetlands are targeted for drainage and conversion.” “The rate of loss and deterioration of

wetlands is accelerating in all regions of the world,” the group adds. “The pressure on wetlands is likely to intensify in the coming decades due to increased global demand for land and water, as well as climate change.” The widespread expansion of development in the U.S. in recent decades has brought the issue of wetlands loss to the forefront of debates on zoning and land use planning. One of the key and underlying issues is concern about endangered species: More than a third of species on the U.S. Endangered Species List live only in wetlands and almost half use them at some time during their lifecycles. While the issue lingers on in municipal planning meetings around the country, the federal government does what it can to protect wetlands. It does so through regulations spelled out in the Clean Water Act, which include providing tax incentives for selling or giving wetlands to land trusts or other conservation groups, via cooperative efforts with state and local entities, and by acquiring wetlands outright to add acreage to public lands systems. And several states have passed laws to regulate activities in wetlands, and many municipalities include wetlands conservation in their development permitting and zoning processes. Readers can do their part by staying current on local zoning laws, keeping an eye on local wetlands and speaking up if something looks amiss. Potential problems are much easier to resolve early on than after damage is done, so speaking up soon can often lead to more successful and less contentious outcomes.

Wetlands serve a variety of important ecological functions including feeding downstream waters, trapping floodwaters, recharging groundwater supplies, removing pollution and providing fish and wildlife habitat. (iStockPhoto)

What I learned from Dad
To run Saturday, June 15
Deadline: June 13

Send us a photo with a short write-up of “What I learned from Dad”.
(under 150 words)

Cost: $10.00 Send to: The Delphos Herald c/o “What I learned from Dad” 405 N. Main Street Delphos, OH or email nspencer@delphosherald.com

VAN WERT — One of the area’s favorite Oldie’s Rock ‘N Roll Bands returns to Fountain Park in downtown Van Wert this Friday night for a 7 p.m. concert. They open the 2013 Fountain Park Summer Music Series and join with the Peony and ArtRageous Festivals this weekend. Phil Dirt & the Dozers return to Fountain Park after a five year hiatus. Always a favorite of Van Wert audiences, they continue to tour the country as America’s

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4A — The Herald Thursday, June 6, 2013 www.delphosherald.com

Corn and soybean issues
BY JAMES HOORMAN Ag Educator OSU-Extension- Putnam County The recent rains have blessed our farms; but look out for diseases, insects, and replanting if necessary. The cool temperatures and low rainfall has depressed most wheat diseases until this past weekend’s rains occurred. Paul and Salgado, CORN Newsletter, 2013 state “While most wheat should have flowered this week, there is considerable variation in crop development and late-flowering fields are at risk for head scab. Cool conditions can extend the wheat flowering window beyond the 2-3 days that is typical under warmer conditions, putting some fields at risk for scab. Producers with wheat flowering this week consider applying Prosaro or Caramba if the risk for scab increases.” Also, Paul (CORN newsletter, 2013) notes “Unseasonably cold temperatures in May have some producers concerned about wheat frost damage. Some areas recorded temperatures as low as 30-35F and a few frost-damaged spikes are showing up. Wheat is most sensitive to frost damage during the heading and flowering growth stages, since freezing temperatures at these stages may lead to sterility. Pollination wheat flowers and developing grain are less sensitive to cold temperatures and should be safe. Open a few florets at several locations across the field and examine the grain. Healthy, greenish-white, developing grain is a good sign. Injured kernels are usually shriveled and whitish-gray in color. Frost damage tends to be most severe when flowering-heads are exposed to temperatures of 30F or below for at least two hours.” There are several insects to watch out

AGRIBUSINESS
For replanting soybeans, the Ohio Agronomy Guide, 14th edition says an ideal planting density is 3 to 3.3 seeds per foot on 7.5 inch drilled rows of soybeans. They do not recommend replanting or interseeding unless you have less than 1.5 healthy plants per foot of 7.5 inch drilled soybeans. For corn replant, the Agronomy Guide says 10-15 percent loss of seed is common. Typical seeding rates are 30,000 to 32,000 seeds per acre or slightly higher. Corn planted June 3 at 30,000 seeds per acre can achieve about 80 percent of normal yields. An existing corn population of 15,000 plants planted before May 9 still has a harvest potential of 79 percent of optimal yield or 1 percent (80-79 percent) yield difference. Thomison (CORN newsletter 2013) says “Replant decisions in corn should cover replant costs plus make it worth the effort. Add a 5 percent yield loss penalty for gaps of 4-6 feet within rows and a 2 percent yield loss penalty for gaps of 1-3 feet. Yield loss due to stand reduction results not only from the outright loss of plants but also from an uneven distribution of the remaining ones. Corn yields are reduced by more numerous and longer gaps between corn plants.” If in this example you gained 1 percent from the difference in planting date plus 5 percent yield loss for 4-6 feet gaps, this equals a 6 percent yield difference. A normal corn yield is 180 bushel times 80 percent or 144 expected bushel times the 6 percent yield difference equals 8.64 bushels. You have to decide if 8.64 bushels corn is worth enough for you to replant. Generally farmers only replant the worst portions of their field where few plants are growing. Check the Ohio Agronomy Guide for more details.

Senate votes on small changes to int’l food aid
By MARY CLARE JALONICK Associated Press WASHINGTON — The Senate on Monday voted to make modest changes to the way international food aid is delivered, a much scaled-back version of an overhaul proposed by President Barack Obama earlier this year. Senators adopted an amendment by voice vote to a wideranging farm bill Monday that would slightly boost dollars to buy locally-grown food close to needy areas abroad. Currently, most food aid is grown in the United States and shipped to developing countries, an approach the Obama administration says is inefficient. The Senate farm bill would allocate $40 million annually for a local purchase program - an increase from current dollars, but still a small portion of the $1.8 billion spent on food aid. The amendment sponsored by Republican Mike Johanns, of Nebraska, and Democrat Chris Coons, of Delaware, would boost that to $60 million annually. Many food aid groups have long argued that buying food abroad would be quicker, less expensive and more beneficial to local farmers than the current method that benefits U.S. farmers and shippers. The Obama administration in April proposed shifting almost half of the international food aid money to more flexible accounts that allow for cash purchases abroad, saying such a move would be more efficient. But that proposal has so far fallen flat in Congress, where farm-state lawmakers who oversee agriculture spending and the farm bill have been reluctant to shift money away from American farmers. Farm and shipping groups launched strong campaigns against the proposal, lining up opposition in both the House and Senate even before Obama proposed the changes in his April budget. Rajiv Shah, the administrator of the U.S. Agency for International Development, has said that changes are necessary as a humanitarian crisis in Syria and recent droughts in Africa have sapped food aid from other countries in need. He said that buying food locally is often the only practical option in war-torn countries where trucking in large amounts of food is not safe and shipping U.S. food can often take several weeks. Only a small portion of the U.S. food aid budget allows for cash purchases abroad, including the added dollars for the local purchase program.

Farm Bill

Alfalfa weevil for in hay, corn and soybean fields. In hay fields, alfalfa weevils are common but if you have not made your first cutting yet, making hay is the best option for control. Check for larva feeding on regrowth and apply an insecticide treatment if necessary. In corn, black cutworm may be a problem in weedy or no-till fields with lots of vegetation or residue. Small corn that is late planted is more susceptible to black cutworm larva feeding (Hammond and Michel, 2013, CORN newsletter). Farmers are reporting adult black flies with long wings in large numbers in both corn and soybean fields which are probably adult seedcorn maggots. They prefer cool wet weather and lots of organic residue or weedy fields. The seedcorn maggot can develop in 21 days and they can be a problem until mid-June. The seedcorn maggot is described as a small, yellowish white larva that feeds on germinating seeds on both corn and soybeans. Reduced stands and slow emerging crops are a sign that seedcorn maggots may be present along with grubs and wireworms. Seed corn maggot may be found over large areas of a field while wireworms and grubs are more localized problems and replanting may be necessary. Use a good insecticide treatment to manage this problem during replanting. (Food Safety Network, 2001)

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BY JIM LOPSHIRE, OSU-Extension Paulding County Ag Educator

Cedar Rust diseases

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With the spring rain comes the time for the Juniper to flower. From a distance it looks as if the blooms are large and orange. Yet wait a minute. Doesn’t the juniper produce cones? On closer inspection, unease turns to horror. Large, alien looking, carroty gelatinous tentacles seem to have sprung up all over the tree. This is a cedar rust fungal disease. There are a number of “cedar rust” diseases in which the fungus alternates its life cycle on two plant hosts; one host plant is the cedar or juniper species and the second host can be an apple, crabapple, or hawthorn. In many cases these diseases are minor problems, although the orange colored fungal structures produced are highly visible in the landscape. One of the cedar rust diseases is called “Cedar-Apple Rust.” The gelatinous stage of cedar apple rust occurs in the spring. Most of the year, the cedar stage of the fungi will appear as a growth the size of a golf ball on the branches. The galls really do not harm the cedar tree and will drop off after a couple of years. These galls are not very noticeable except when they “bloom”

in the spring and it does not really harm the cedar trees. For the rest of the year, the cycle is spent on apple trees. On the apple trees, the disease does cause damage to the foliage and the fruit. The damage shows up as blotches on the leaves and on the skin of the apple fruit. Symptoms of the Cedar-Apple Rust on flowering crab and apple trees are easily identified. In late spring or early summer, bright, yellow-orange spots approximately 1/8 to 1/4 inch in diameter form on the upper surface of the leaves. These spots gradually enlarge and turn orange. Leaves with numerous spots drop during the summer. Premature defoliation weakens the tree and reduces fruit set and yield the following year. Trees with severe defoliation also are susceptible to other diseases. CedarApple Rust may cause fruit lesions. Diseased fruits develop deep pits or become distorted and usually drop before harvest. Removing and disposing of the orange galls will improve the appearance of the red cedar and reduce the spores that would in turn infect apple trees. There is no need for fungicidal sprays on cedar. The best way to control the fungus on apples is with timely applications of the proper fungicide.

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Thursday, June 6, 2013

The Herald – 5A

LANDMARK

COMMUNITY

Kitchen Press
Such a good meal combination and so easy!
Club Sandwich 3 slices fresh wholewheat bread, toasted Mayonnaise 2 slices turkey 2 $1.81 slices roast beef Save up to 2 slices crisp bacon 2 slices baked ham 2 slices Swiss cheese 2 slices tomato 1 large leaf lettuce

Sale starts Saturday!

Dean’s CALENDAR OF Arps or Kitchen
TODAY Lightly spread toast 9-11 a.m. — The Delphos with mayonnaise, then Canal Commission Museum, assemble sandwich as 241 N. Main St., is open. follows; One slice toast, 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite turkey, roast beef, bacon, at Delphos Senior Citizen toast, ham, cheese, tomato, Center, 301 Suthoff Street. lettuce and toast. Place on 5-7 p.m. — The Interfaith a plate and cut into quarThrift Store is open for shopters, using24 a oz. large toothping. pick to hold each quarter 6:30 p.m. — Delphos together. Serves 1. Ladies Club, Trinity United Save up to $3.00 lb. Methodist Church. Cream of 7 p.m. — DelphosKretschmar Asparagus Soup Emergency Medical ServiceVirginia Brand 1/2 stick unsalted butmeeting, EMS building, ter Second Street. 1/2 onion, chopped 7:30 p.m. — Delphos (about 1/2 cup) Chapter 23, Order of Eastern 1 clove garlic, crushed Star, meets at the Masonic Salt and freshly ground Temple, North Main Street. black pepper 2 pounds asparagus, FRIDAY ends trimmed and cut into 7:30 a.m. — Delphos 1-inch pieces Optimist Club meets at the 95% Fat Free, No MSG, Filler or Gluten 6 cups chicken stock A&W Drive-In, 924 E. Fifth 1 pint sour cream, room St. temperature lb. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite 2 teaspoons Hungarian at Delphos Senior Citizen hot paprika, for garnish Center, 301 Suthoff Street. Save up to $2.00 lb. 1-4 p.m. — Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping.

Van Wert Gazebo

EVENTS

Cottage Cheese
selected varieties

Deli

$ 28 Chips

SATURDAY 8:30-11:30 a.m. — St. John’s High School recycle, enter on East First Street. 9 a.m. - noon — Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping. St. Vincent dePaul Society, located at the east edge of the In the Deli St. John’s High School parking lot, is open. Cloverdale recycle at village park. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. — Delphos Postal Museum is open. 12:15 p.m. — Testing of warning sirens by Delphos Fire and Rescue. 1-3 p.m. — Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. 7 p.m. — Bingo at St. John’s Little Theatre. SUNDAY 1-3 p.m. — The Delphos Canal Commission 8.5-9 Museum, oz. 241 N. Main St., is open. 1-4 p.m. — Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E. Main St. Kalida.

1 $ 99 3 $ 99 1
$ 68
Honey Ham
FreshMarket
Iced or Lemon

Press

Melt butter in a large saucepan over mediumhigh heat. Add onion and Save up to $5.00 lb. garlic, and sauté 5 minutes. Season with salt and USDA Choice pepper. Add asparagus and sauté another 4 minutes. Add the chicken stock and bring to a boil. Reduce to simmer and cook for 30 Regular or Thick Cut minutes, until asparagus is very tender. *Carefully transfer to a blender and puree until smooth. Return to sauce pan, stir in sour cream and season with salt and pepper, to taste. Transfer to serving bowls. Dust with paprika and serve. lb. *When blending hot Product of the United States liquids: Remove liquid from the heat and allow The Delphos Optimist Club had two guests at a recent meeting. Ray Able, left, to cool for at least 5 mina past governor and secretary/treasurer of the Van Wert Optimist Club and Joe utes. Transfer liquid to a Save $7.96 on 4 Madden, right, Ohio district governor of Optimist Club traveled to Delphos and blender or food processpoke to members. Delphos Optimist club member, Harry Tolhurst, (center) thanks All Varieties sor and fill it no more them for coming. (Submitted photo) than halfway. If using a blender, release one corner of the lid. This prevents the vacuum effect that creHRIFT HOP ORKERS ates heat explosions. Place a towel over the top of JUNE 6-8 the machine, pulse a few times then process on high THURSDAY: Sue Vasquez, Darla Rahrig, Mary Rigdon, speed until smooth. Serves Sandy Rigdon, Sue Wiseman and Sarah Miller. 6. FRIDAY: Sharon Schroeder, Helen Hauth, Mary Jane If you enjoyed these 12 pk. Additionals 2/$5 and Darlene Kemper. recipes, made changes Limit or 4 - Watkins SATURDAY: Doris Lindeman, Cindy Bertling, Joyce Day have one to share, email and Rita Wrasman. kitchenpress@yahoo.com.

Boneless Beef

Ribeye Steak

$ 99

Optimists welcome past governors

6
S L

Super Chill Soda

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2/$
Save $1.80 on 3

Sandwich Spread Putnam libraries announce

June children’s programming

THRIFT SHOP HOURS: 5-7 p.m. Thursday; 1-4 p.m. Friday; and 9 a.m.- noon Saturday. Anyone who would like to volunteer should contact Catharine Gerdemann, 419-695-8440; Alice Heidenescher, 419-692-5362; Linda Bockey 419-692-7145; or Lorene Jettinghoff, 419-692-7331.

1

If help is needed, contact the Thrift Shop at 419-692-2942 The Putnam County District Library has announced the folbetween 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. and leave a message. lowing children’s programming for June: Teen Lock-In at the Library The Putnam County District Library in Ottawa will have ENIOR UNCHEON AFE “1980’s Neon” Lock-In from 8-10 p.m. on June 11 for grades 5-12. Come lb. dressed in Neon or 1980’s attire. There will beLimit Nana 16 oz. 3 - Additionals $1.29 Blocks, 80’s board games, Color War, Duct Tape Crafts, 80’s WEEK OF JUNE 10-14 movies, Atari, PS2 & Wii games, snacks and prizes. All are welcome to attend this free program. MONDAY: Tomato soup, grilled cheese, pea salad, fruit, cofBook Character Masquerade Save up to $1.00 fee and 2% milk. The Putnam County District Library in Ottawa will have a TUESDAY: Fish fillet, red bliss potatoes, orange glazed beets, “Book Character Masquerade” from 3-5 p.m. on June 18. All dinner, roll, margarine, apricot crisp, coffee and 2% milk. kids grades 5-12 are welcome to come dressed as their favorite WEDNESDAY: Spaghetti with meat sauce, tossed salad, garlic bread, watermelon, coffee and 2% milk. book character. THURSDAY: Sweet and sour meatballs, au gratin potatoes, Teen Program The Putnam County District Library in Ottawa will have carrots, dinner roll, margarine, Mandarin oranges, coffee and 2% “Chat, Snack & Flix” from 3-6 p.m. on June 20. All kids grades milk. FRIDAY: Chicken Alfredo, peas, bread, margarine, dessert, 5-12 are welcome to chat with Dana Sutherland, cave specialist. The featured book is “Journey to the Bottomless Pit: the story Save $2.11; S $2coffee 11 select l and t varieties i2% ti milk. the and Bakery of StephenIn Bishop Mammoth Cave” by Elizabeth Mitchell and for the movie title you can call the library.

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June 7 Kenneth S. Smith Jason Miller T.J. Kohorst Kristi Rhoads Stephanie Lindeman Newspapers provide a daily source of information from around the globe. Expand your horizons.

Happy Birthday

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MONDAY 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. Names will be published in 6 p.m. — Middle Point Village Council meets The Delphos Herald and displayed 6:30 p.m. — Shelter from in The Delphos Herald office. the Storm support group meets in the Delphos Public Open: 24 Hours Monday-Friday Library basement. ALL NAMES SUBMITTED WILL BE PUBLISHED IN Prices good September 12 to midnight September 13, 2009 at all Chief & Rays Supermarket locations. Saturday &Sunday, Sunday: 7am-midnight 7 p.m.8am — Saturday, Middle Point THE DELPHOS HERALD ON June 20, 2013. council meets at town hall. DEADLINE IS JUNE 14, 2013. 8 p.m. — Delphos City 1102 Elida Ave., Delphos • 419-692-5921 Schools Board of Education www.ChiefSupermarkets.com meets at the administration To donate please fill in the form office. www.Facebook.com/ChiefSupermarket

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Thursday, June 6 2013

Two Cougars combine on 4-hit shutout of Jays
By JIM METCALFE Staff Writer jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com VAN WERT — It wasn’t as dominating a pitching performance from the Van Wert ACME baseball team on a brilliant but windy Wednesday night at Russell Fisher Field in Smiley Park. It was still effective as a pair of Cougars combined for a 4-hit shutout of St. John’s in a 10-0 6-inning victory. Jake Braun got the win with three starting innings (two hits, one walk, six strikeouts) and Ethan Williams finished with three frames of two-hit, two-walk, two-K) relief. Blue Jay starter T.J. Hoersten went five frames to take the loss as they began their summer season. The Jays left two runners on in the first with two down: Hoersten (single) at third and Ben Wrasman (outfield error) at second. Van Wert (2-0) scored three times in the home first on a leadoff triple by Justin Tussing, a pair of errors and two wild pitches, scoring Cody Keirns and Nathan Stoller. Van Wert stranded Brian Mills on a 1-out free pass in the second. St. John’s (0-1) again left two on in the third with two down: Austin Heiing (walk) at second and Hoersten (fielder’s choice). The Cougars doubled their runs with three in the third on three hits, including a run-scoring rip by Kevin Agler, a walk, a

SPORTS

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wild pitch (earlier plating Keirns) and an error, with Agler scoring. The Jays got a one-out bloop single to center by Gage Seffernick and a two-out hit batter (Jesse Ditto) in the fourth against E. Williams. A twin-killing helped the Jays keep the deficit at six in the home fourth. A double play short-circuited the Jays in the fifth. Van Wert tacked on two runs in the home fifth on three hits, including a run-scoring base hit by pinch-hitter Jake Williamson (Braun), and an earlier sacrifice fly by E. Williams that got Agler (2-for-4, 2 runs) in. Wrasman led off the Jays’ sixth with an infield hit but was erased stealing by Cody Keirns. Kyle Pohlman walked but was

forced out on a grounder by Ryan Hellman, who was left stranded. The hosts ended it with two in the sixth against reliever Ditto: consecutive walks to Keirns (two runs), Stoller (three runs) and Tyler Williams, a forceout at home by Agler, a bases-loaded walk to Braun (Stoller) and a single to left by Sean Miller (T. Williams). St. John’s was slated to play Crestview Friday but due to the Knights being in the Division IV State semifinals that morning, they visit Jefferson 6 p.m. Monday. Van Wert hosts Lincolnview. ST. JOHN’S (0) ab-r-h-rbi Andy May rf 2-0-0-0, Chad Etgen rf 0-00-0, Austin Heiing lf 2-0-0-0, T.J. Hoersten p/ss 3-0-0-0, Ben Wrasman cf 3-0-2-0, Kyle

Gee a goner for goofy glibness
Metcalfe’s Musings
JIM METCALFE
have known his propensities. Maybe they thought that he might finally “be over it” and serve out the rest of his career without drawing too much attention to himself. One thing that everybody will grant is his ability to raise money for a university and in this day and age, that isn’t necessarily bad, especially if it’s not all about sports. At the same time, I wonder if there is a transcript of the entire speech he gave. I would be interested to read all of his comments, however lengthy or not they were. In our modern age of the 30-second sound bite, it’s very easy to reduce comments to “that one thing” — or some such — and forget about the whole, with anything of a positive nature being skimmed over or ignored. Apparently, there were written minutes and a recording. According to some of the stories I have read about this issue, when listening to the audio regarding these remarks he made, no one really responded in a way that told him to “shut up,” either literally or figuratively. That troubles me as well but maybe the supposed nervous laughs that were recognized was about all one might expect. I know he is resigning but I wonder if there will be a fine involved. That seems appropriate to me. After all, he insulted large segments of the American population — even in “gest,” he had to know that many would/ might take offense (though a few on the campus were quoted as saying they weren’t offended) — and, in the end, that might anger enough people to affect fundraising. I hate to admit this but that is not a good idea; moolah talks volumes! Ah, well, the good old days!

Ohio MLB Capsules
Associated Press of his shoulder. Cincinnati’s top starter was out from April 15 to May 19 with the injury. Villarreal was promoted instead of left-hander Tony Cingrani because it was his turn to start at Triple-A Louisville but lasted only 3 2/3 innings and allowed 10 hits and six runs. Gonzalez hit his solo homer in the first, a 3-run homer in the fourth and added a 2-run shot in the eighth. Reds second baseman Brandon Phillips missed his fourth straight game with a bruised left forearm, which was hit by a pitch. He’s expected back for a weekend series against first-place St. Louis. NEW YORK — CC Sabathia struck out nine and pitched his first complete game of the year to help New York finish off a sweep of the Indians with a 6-4 win over Cleveland. Travis Hafner and Brett Gardner homered early for Sabathia. Hafner hit a 2-run homer in the first inning off Corey Kluber (3-4); Gardner added a 3-run shot in the second following Chris Stewart’s RBI single. Sabathia (6-4) did not allow a baserunner until

Pohlman 1b 2-0-0-0, Gage Seffernick ss 2-0-1-0, Ryan Hellman 3b/ss 1-0-0-0, J.R. Keirns c 2-0-0-0, Owen Baldauf c 1-0-0-0, Jesse Ditto 3b/p 1-0-0-0, Jorden Boone 2b 2-0-1-0, Brandon Slate 2b 0-0-0-0. Totals 21-0-4-0. VAN WERT (10) ab-r-h-rbi Justin Tussing 2b 4-1-1-0, Cody Keirns 3b 2-2-1-1, Nate Stoller ss 3-3-1-0, Tyler Williams cf 3-1-0-0, Kevin Agler 1b 4-2-2-1, Jake Braun p/lf 3-1-2-1, Sean Miller c 4-01-1, Brian Mills lf 1-0-0-0, Ethan Williams p 0-0-0-1, Andrew Dingle rf 2-0-0-0, Jake Williamson ph 1-0-1-1. Totals 27-10-9-6. Score by Innings: St. John’s 0 0 0 0 0 0 - 0 Van Wert 3 0 3 0 2 2 - 10 One out in bottom of 6th when game ended E: Seffernick, Hellman, Ditto, Boone; DP: St. John’s 1, Van Wert 1; LOB: St. John’s 7, Van Wert 8; 3B: Tussing; SB: C. Keirns 2; CS: Wrasman (by Miller); SF: E. Williams. IP H R ER BB SO ST. JOHN’S Hoersten (L, 0-1) 5.0 8 8 3 2 3 Ditto 0.1 1 2 2 4 0 VAN WERT Braun (W, 1-0) 3.0 2 0 0 1 6 E. Williams 3.0 2 0 0 2 2 WP: Hoersten 3; HBP: Ditto (by E. Williams).

By JIM METCALFE Staff Writer jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com E. Gordon Gee has announced his retirement as the president of The Ohio State University for his recent remarks about Notre Dame and Catholics, the SEC and the like, especially our neighbors directly to the south in Kentucky. I suggest he really began digging his own grave for this a couple years back when he made remarks about then-coach Jim Tressel not firing him during the swirl regarding players selling bowl mementoes! I think what he was quoted as saying to the athletic council he spoke to in December was silly, stupid and not worthy of a well-respected college president — heck, not even someone involved in education, period! Are they in and of themselves a “firable” offense or enough to force him to retire? If this was the only episode of “foot in mouth disease” he ever had, then likely not. I think when he laughed at the possible violations of Tressel and his tendency to focus on “fundraising” and such, the board of trustees probably felt they had no choice but to force his hand. Remember, they hired him twice in his career and he had been known to shoot his mouth off long before this, so they must

CINCINNATI — Carlos Gonzalez tied his career high with three of Colorado’s six homers and Troy Tulowitzki had a career-high five hits with a pair of homers Wednesday night, powering the Rockies to a 12-4 victory over the Cincinnati Reds. Gonzalez got Colorado’s splurge going with a solo shot and a 3-run drive off Pedro Villarreal (0-1) in his first big-league start. Tulowitzki added a 2-run homer in the third and a solo shot. Todd Helton also homered as the Rockies piled up a season-high 20 hits. Jon Garland (4-6) gave up four runs — all in the first, when Xavier Paul hit a 3-run shot for a 4-1 lead — and lasted six innings. The Reds put Johnny Cueto on the 15-day DL before the game with a strained muscle in the back

Rockies 12, Reds 4

Mike Aviles singled cleanly with two outs in the fifth inning. Cleveland put together a couple of runs in the sixth, on three straight singles capped by Jason Kipnis’ runscoring hit off first baseman Mark Teixeira’s glove. Nick Swisher added a second run when he reached on a fielder’s choice. Yan Gomes hit a 2-run shot off Sabathia in the seventh inning to get the Indians within two runs. Kluber made it through six innings with seven hits and a walk. He struck out eight and only was charged with four earned runs.

Yankees 6, Indians 4

Van Wert Youth Baseball
STANDINGS (as of June 4) Van Wert Club Baseball Team Record Win % GB Home Away RF RA Last 10 Streak Dons 11 5-4 .556 - 4-4 1-0 55 61 5-4 Won 1 Lee Kinstle 7th Grade 0-0 0.5 0-0 0-0 0 0 0-0 Statewide 8th Grade 0-0 0.5 0-0 0-0 0 0 0-0 Dons 12 5-6 .455 1 2-2 3-4 62 53 5-5 Lost 2 Tri-County Little League Team Record Win % GB Home Away RF RA Last 10 Streak K of C Indians 7-1 .875 - 4-1 3-0 62 25 7-1 Won 6 Delphos Braves 5-3 .625 2 2-3 3-0 66 43 5-3 Lost 1 Delphos Pirates 5-3 .625 2 2-2 3-1 44 42 5-3 Lost 1 VFW Cardinals 5-4 .556 2.5 2-2 3-2 58 54 5-4 Won 2 Young’s Waste Service Yankees 6-5 .545 2.5 3-2 3-3 64 87 5-5 Won 3 Delpha Chevy Reds 4-4 .500 3 2-2 2-2 46 37 4-4 Lost 2 Greif Rangers 4-4 .500 3 3-2 1-2 58 53 4-4 Lost 1 Treece Landscaping Rockhounds 4-8 .333 5 1-4 3-4 51 74 4-6 Lost 2 1st Federal Athletics 2-6 .250 5 1-4 1-2 42 51 2-6 Won 1 Ft. Jennings Musketeers 2-6 .250 5 2-0 0-6 36 61 2-6 Lost 5 Inner County League Team Record Win % GB Home Away RF RA Last 10 Streak Middle Point Blue 7-0 1.000 - 4-0 3-0 69 13 7-0 Won 7 Middle Point Gold 7-1 .875 0.5 4-0 3-1 82 9 7-1 Won 5 Moose 1320 The Herd 5-2 .714 2 2-1 3-1 45 55 5-2 Won 1 VW Optimist Reds 3-5 .375 4.5 1-3 2-2 49 48 3-5 Lost 2 Lee Kinstle Pirates 2-5 .286 5 1-4 1-1 34 57 2-5 Won 1 VW Service Club Red Sox 2-5 .286 5 0-2 2-3 30 74 2-5 Lost 1 VW Federal Astros 0-8 .000 7.5 0-4 0-4 43 96 Delphos Minor League Team Record Win % GB RF RA Last 10 Streak Tigers 5-1 .833 - 56 40 5-1 W2 Pirates 4-2 .667 1 53 27 4-2 W1 Orioles 3-3 .500 2 36 31 3-3 L1 Reds 3-3 .500 2 47 46 3-3 L1 Dodgers 3-3 .500 2 37 45 3-3 W1 Indians 2-4 .333 3 50 58 2-4 L3 Cubs 2-4 .333 3 52 52 2-4 W1 Mets 2-4 .333 3 34 60 2-4 L1 RESULTS WEDNESDAY Tri-County Little League Young’s Waste Service Yankees 7, Delphos Pirates 6 Van Wert County ACME Van Wert 10, St. John’s 0 (6 innings) Crestview at Jefferson (ppd.) TUESDAY Inner County League Middle Point Blue 7, VW Optimist Reds 1 Middle Point Gold 16, VW Service Club Red Sox 0 Lee Kinstle Pirates 12, VW Federal Astros 2 Delphos Minor League Cubs 14, Mets 1 Dodgers 9, Orioles 5 Tigers 10, Reds 9 Pirates 14, Indians 7 MONDAY Tri-County Little League Young’s Waste Service Yankees 7, Treece Landscaping Rockhounds 4 K of C Indians 7, Ft. Jennings Musketeers 2 1st Federal Athletics 2, Treece Landscaping Rockhounds 1 SUNDAY Nathan Miller Memorial Tournament Finals: Kalida def. Ft. Loramie. Semifinals: Ft. Loramie 5, Shawnee 3; Kalida 8, Van Wert (12) 4. Delphos Reds 7, Leipsic 5; Delphos Braves 1, Miller City 0; Van Wert (12) 9, Columbus Grove 2; Spencerville 4, Kalida 3; Columbus Grove 5, St. Marys 2; Middle Point 8, Miller City 0; Delphos Pirates 10, Spencerville 0; Ft. Loramie 2, Leipsic 1; Delphos Reds 3, Ft. Loramie 2; Delphos V.F.W. 6, Columbus Grove 2; Kalida 6, Delphos Pirates 1; Van Wert (11) 11, Leipsic 3; Elida 4, Spencerville 3; Shawnee 11, Miller City 1. SATURDAY Nathan Miller Memorial Tournament Van Wert (11s) 12, Delphos V.F.W. 0; Delphos Braves 3, Middle Point 0; Kalida 2, Elida 0; Ft. Loramie 11, Van Wert (11) 2; Shawnee 6, Middle Point 3; Van Wert (12s) 4, St. Marys 1 FRIDAY Nathan Miller Memorial Tournament Van Wert (11) 4, Delphos Reds 3; Elida 11, Delphos Pirates 7; Shawnee 6, Delphos Braves 3; St. Marys 9, Delphos V.F.W. 2. ——SCHEDULE WEDNESDAY Tri-County Little League K of C Indians vs. Greif Rangers, 6 p.m. at Jubilee Bank of Berne Field Ft. Jennings Musketeers vs. Delphos Braves, 7:45 p.m. at Delphos LL TODAY Buckeye Boys Pony League Willshire vs. Payne, 6 p.m. at Payne Community Park VW Elks 1197 vs. Wren, 8 p.m. at Wren Convoy vs. Middle Point, 8 p.m. at Middle Point VW Alspach Gearhart vs. Plumbers, 8 p.m. at Smiley ParkField 3 Inner County League VW Federal Astros vs. VW Service Club Red Sox, 6 p.m. at Smiley Park-Field 2 Middle Point Blue vs. Middle Point Gold, 6 p.m. at Middle Point Ball Park Lee Kinstle Pirates vs. Moose 1320 The Herd, 7:45 p.m. at Smiley Park-Field 2 Delphos Minor League Orioles at Mets, 6 p.m. LL Indians at Reds, 6 p.m. 4 Tigers at Dodgers, 8 p.m. LL Cubs at Pirates, 8 p.m. 4 FRIDAY Van Wert Club Baseball Don’s 11 vs. Saint Marys, 6 p.m. at Bath Tri-County Little League Delphos Braves vs. VFW Cardinals, 6 p.m. at Delphos LL Delphos Pirates vs. Ft. Jennings Musketeers, 6:30 p.m. at Ft. Jennings Van Wert County ACME Jefferson at Lincolnview, 6 p.m. Crestview at St. John’s (ppd.) SATURDAY Van Wert Club Baseball Shawnee 11’s vs. Don’s 11, 12:30 p.m. at Bath

High-ranking officer still a child to parents

www.delphosherald.com

Thursday, June 6, 2013

The Herald – 7A

Tomorrow’s Horoscope
By Bernice Bede Osol
FRIDAY, JUNE 7, 2013

HI AND LOIS

Dear Annie: My husband always use “Dr.” If you are is a high-ranking officer in using titles when addressthe military. He has worked ing an envelope, it would hard to achieve his current depend on whether it is forposition and is highly re- mal (“Dr. Jane Smith and Dr. Joe Smith”) or informal spected. The problem is, his fam- (“The Doctors Smith”), and ily treats him like a child. In whether she is retaining her a few months, there will be a maiden name (“Dr. Jane formal ceremony to mark his Doe” and “Dr. Joe Smith” on separate lines). If change of comshe is hyphenating mand. My in-laws her name, find out will be in attenwhether she predance, and they fers “Dr. Jane Doeare certain to emSmith” or “Dr. Jane barrass him. They Smith-Doe” and insist on calling use that. When in him by his unusudoubt, ask what the al childhood nickpreference is. name (he cringes Dear Annie: every time). They I could identify talk down to him with the letter from and give him gifts meant for Annie’s Mailbox “California,” who found out after 40 children, such as books for teen boys (last years of marriage that her Christmas), a small child’s husband had been cheating backpack (last birthday) and on her with prostitutes for the now a child’s piggy bank, past two decades. She was which they intend to pres- unsure of what to do next. I, too, had a husband who ent to him in front of his unit at the ceremony. These gifts cheated on me for 20 years. are not intended as jokes. My His conquests were also ofhusband is always gracious ten prostitutes. After 35 years on the outside but horrified of marriage and five kids, I gathered up all of my couron the inside. Is there some way to re- age and filed for divorce. It mind his family that he is was the most difficult thing I indeed an adult and has cer- have ever done. Fast-forward four years. tainly earned the right to be treated like one? –Proud I am a gainfully employed, personally fulfilled and Military Spouse Dear Spouse: It is dif- happy community volunteer ficult to change ingrained who is dating a sweet, kind behavior without the coop- 65-year-old widower. This eration of all the people in- man loves, cherishes and volved. Your husband appar- respects me in ways I never ently has determined that the thought possible. I feel like best way to handle his par- a queen! I may live three more ents is to leave things as they are. That is his choice. While years or 30, but I will never we appreciate your desire to regret making the change I be supportive and protective, did. Remember that no one you might also be adding to can go back and make a new his stress because your reac- beginning, but anyone can tion is one of anger and em- start today and make a new ending. –Heart Full of Joy barrassment. Ask your husband wheth- in Pennsylvania er he wants you to talk to his parents. If he says no, we urge you to separate their behavior from your husband’s reputation. His patient tolerance of their inappropriateness says many positive things about the strength of his character. Dear Annie: My nephew, “Joe Smith,” has a Ph.D. He is marrying “Jane Doe,” who will soon have her M.D. What is the proper form of address for her? Would she be Dr. Jane Doe-Smith or Ms. Jane Doe-Smith or something else? When I address an envelope to both of them, do I write Dr. and Dr. Joe Smith or Dr. and Mrs. Joe Smith or The Doctors Joe and Jane Smith? It is difficult to be politically correct these days. –S. Dear S.: It’s complicated, but not impossible. When introducing either of them,

There is a strong likelihood in the year ahead that you will acquire a compassionate and understanding new pal. This relationship will produce many benefits for both parties, and will prove long-lasting. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Instead of dwelling on what you don’t have, be appreciative of what you’ve got. Gratitude not only produces peace of mind, it also builds friendships. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Even if certain companions sometimes annoy you, concentrate on appreciating what they do right. It’s imperative that you stay on the sunny side. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- If you have to work with someone whom you’ve disagreed with in the past, try to let bygones be bygones. It’s time to learn how to work together. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Although circumstances might force you to socialize with someone whom you’ve been trying to avoid, don’t let your true feelings show. It will only make you look bad. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Be careful about how you treat a workplace rival. Others are watching you closely, so be a gracious and fair competitor. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Even if you believe your ideas are far superior to those of your companions, you should treat them fairly. A balanced conversation will only improve everyone’s thinking. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23Dec. 21) -- Try to think beyond the material. Don’t be concerned about how much you can get, but about the goodwill and consideration that you can generate. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) -- If you are too forceful and insistent, you’re apt to be disappointed. People won’t want to follow a domineering leader. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Though you’re aware of the plight of someone who has helped you in the past, you might take no action to alleviate matters. This would be a shame. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- When around a friend who is constantly demeaning others, don’t stand idly by. Do what you can to change the situation for the better. You could be an instrument for this person’s good. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Your reputation could be shaky, so tread lightly. Behave as if the whole world is just waiting for you to make a mistake. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- No argument is worth the cost of losing a friend, especially if the issue is completely unimportant. You don’t always have to be the one who is right.
COPYRIGHT 2013 United Feature Syndicate, Inc.

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8A – The Herald

Thursday, June 6, 2013

www.delphosherald.com

Obama names Rice his security adviser
AP White House Correspondent WASHINGTON — Defying Republican critics, President Barack Obama named outspoken diplomat Susan Rice as his national security adviser Wednesday, giving her a larger voice in U.S. foreign policy despite accusations that she misled the nation in the aftermath of the deadly attack on Americans in Benghazi, Libya. The appointment, along with the nomination of human rights advocate Samantha Power to replace Rice as U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, signals a shift by Obama toward advisers who favor more robust American intervention overseas for humanitarian purposes. But it’s unclear whether that philosophy will alter the president’s policies in Syria, where he has resisted pressure to use U.S. military force to stem that country’s civil war. Rice’s appointment provides a measure of redemption after the contentious Benghazi investigations forced her from consideration as Obama’s second-term secretary of state. The president, who vigorously defended Rice from the GOP criticism at the time, lauded his close friend Wednesday as a “patriot who puts her country first.” “Susan is a fierce champion for justice and human decency. But she’s also mindful that we have to exercise our power wisely and deliberately,” Obama said in a White House Rose Garden ceremony. The 48-year-old Rice takes the influential national security post in the president’s inner circle from Tom Donilon, who is stepping down in July after more than four years in the Obama White House. The president credited Donilon with having “shaped every single national security policy of my presidency,” including the renewed U.S. focus on the Asia-Pacific region and the tricky American relationship with Russia. Wednesday’s announcements came as Obama seeks to regroup from three controversies that have emboldened Republicans and threatened to overshadow his agenda: the Internal Revenue Service’s targeting of conservative political groups, the Justice Department’s seizure of phone records of Associated Press journalists and the resurgent investigation into the deaths of four Americans in Benghazi, including Ambassador Christopher Stevens. Rice became entangled in the Benghazi case after asserting in television interviews that the September attack was probably spontaneous, a statement that was later proven false. While Rice said she was relying on talking points crafted by the administration, she became a target for Republicans accusing the White House of trying to cover up a terror attack during the presi-

Komen cuts half its 3-day walks, cites low numbers
Associated Press Dallas-Fort Worth area, the Detroit area, Philadelphia, San Diego, Seattle and in the Minneapolis-St. Paul area. Participation in the three-day events has declined 37 percent over the last four years, according to the group. Participants must raise at least $2,300 to walk 60 miles over three days, and due to the amount of money that must be raised, 60 percent of participants only take part in the event once, Komen spokeswoman Andrea Rader said. Rader said the decline came in the wake of the economic downturn, but noted that the drop was “a little more dramatic” last year following the Planned Parenthood controversy in late January. She declined to give specific figures for each year, but said other contributing factors for the last year were the economy and competition from other events.

dential election. But because Rice’s new job does not require Senate confirmation, some of the GOP lawmakers who doled out the most aggressive attacks appeared resigned to her promotion through the ranks of Obama’s national security team. Arizona Sen. John McCain, one of Rice’s harshest critics, wrote on Twitter Wednesday that he disagreed with her appointment but would “make every effort” to work with her on important matters. The toughest criticism of Rice Wednesday came from Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., a member of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee who tangled with former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton over Benghazi at a hearing earlier this year. In a series of tweets, Paul said he questioned “the president’s judgment in promoting someone who was complicit in misleading the American public on the Benghazi attacks.” In an ironic twist for her Republican adversaries, Rice may end up wielding more authority in U.S. foreign policy from within the White House than she would have as head of the State Department. Under Obama, the White House, not the State Department or other agencies, has become the power center for the administration foreign policy decision-making.

Court: Girls can buy morning-after pill, for now
LAURAN NEERGAARD Associated Press NEW YORK — Girls of any age can buy generic versions of emergency contraception without a prescription while the federal government appeals a judge’s ruling allowing the sales, according to a ruling Wednesday by a federal appeals court. The brief order issued by the 2nd U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Manhattan permitted two-pill versions of emergency contraception to immediately be sold without restrictions, but the court refused to allow unrestricted sales of Plan B One-Step until it decides the merits of the government’s appeal. It did not specify why the twopill versions were being allowed now, though it said the government failed to meet the requirements necessary to block the lower-court decision. The order was welcomed by the Center for Reproductive Rights, where President Nancy Northup called it a “historic day for women’s health.” “Finally, after more than a decade of politically motivated delays, women will no longer have to endure intrusive, onerous and medically unnecessary restrictions to get emergency contraception,” she said in a statement. The center’s litigation director, Julie Rickelman, said the government has two weeks to decide whether to appeal the 2nd Circuit’s decision on the stay to the full appeals court or the Supreme Court. Even if there is no appeal of the stay ruling, it was unclear how soon drugstores would move the two-pill emergency contraception from behind the counter. She said she hoped the pills would be available without restriction within a month. “What it does mean is that generic two-pill products are going to be readily available to women without age restrictions, on any drugstore shelf,” Rickelman said. “It’ll be like buying Tylenol. You’ll be able to go get it off the drugstore shelf, no ID, at the regular counter.” Justice Department spokeswoman Allison Price said the government was reviewing the court’s order. The government has appealed U.S. District Judge Edward Korman’s underlying April 5 ruling, which ordered levonorgestrel-based emergency contraceptives be made available without a prescription, over-the-counter and without point-of-sale or age restrictions.

ArtRageous

DALLAS — Susan G. Komen for the Cure is canceling half of its threeday charity walks next year because of a drop in participation levels, a spokeswoman for the Dallas-based breast cancer organization said Wednesday. The announcement comes about a year and a half after Komen experienced intense backlash after news became public of its decision to stop giving grants to Planned Parenthood for breast screenings. The funding was restored days later, though it didn’t quell the controversy. Komen said its Susan G. Komen 3-Day will not return next year to Boston, Chicago, Cleveland, Phoenix, San Francisco, Tampa Bay and Washington D.C. Seven other such walks will still be held next year in Atlanta, the

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Fall

Alongside these artists, The Wassenberg Art Center will be hosting their Art Chair-ity Auction consisting of chairs painted by accomplished area artists to be sold by silent auction. Several of this year’s chairs have been donated by Lee’s Ace Hardware. Artists in the park will include Mike Woodring of Sherwood with handcrafted wooden boxes; 4 Corners Gallery with Steve Smith from Ney with ceramics and tile carving; Glacier Lake Glass with Van Wert local, Katie Allison and John Boes of Defiance with acrylic paintings; Jon Thomas of Oakwood with wooden art; The County Artist Larry Ehrman from Monroeville, Ind., with oil and acrylic paintings; and Sally Snyder of Defiance with illustrations and children’s books. Other artists include Rhonda Andrews-Woodruff of Fort Wayne with acrylic paintings, Fallen Willow Pottery with Roberty Minto from Mount Cory, Summer House Studio with Paulding local Pam White with handmade jewelry and accessories, Deborah Steinmetz of Urbana with drawings and pastel portraits, Rasberry Woods Art Studio with Tom Emerine of Middle Point with pottery and ceramics, Rosie Bryant of Defiance with oil paintings and children’s painting demonstrations and Liz Zuber of Paulding with acrylic paintings and

(Continued from page 1)

To reduce the risks associated with falling, Kann describes some safety measures to treat the environment and prevent falls. Clearly define pathways by avoiding clutter, furniture that limits normal pathways and slippery or bunched up floor throw rugs. Re-think pet ownership since pets and their feeding/ watering containers are easy to trip over and leashes can get tangled with the owner’s legs. Since many people are half asleep when getting up at night to use the bathroom, use night lights throughout the house to ease walking in darkened areas. Darkness can cause disorientation, which, in turn, might decrease coordination and cause a fall. “Because of water being a factor, the bathroom is one of the most dangerous rooms in the house.” Kann said.

Prior to any balance issues or falls, Kann recommends installing bathroom grab bars inside and outside the shower, using a non-slip tub mat and sitting down while drying off or dressing. If there are existing balance issues, adaptive equipment — a bath bench, hand-held shower head, raised toilet seat and rails — will be instrumental in maintaining safety. Kann explained that problems with balance can occur when there is a neurological disruption or pain in the lower extremities. Abnormalities in balance function may indicate a wide range of pathologies from causes like inner-ear (vestibular) disorders, low blood pressure, brain tumors and brain injury, including stroke. Inner-ear disorders can affect spatial and non-spatial functions such as object-recognition memory and pro-

Answers to Wednesday’s questions: The Norway rat, also known as the brown rat, originated in Northern China. The rats spread west to Europe in the 16th century and were transported to North America in the mid-18th century aboard ships carrying grain from England. They were named for Norway in the belief that they had arrived in England aboard Norwegian vessels. The Rolling Stones were the first Western artists to receive royalties in the Soviet Union after changes were made to Soviet copyright law in 1975. Today’s questions: Who was the first athlete to appear on the cover of Vogue magazine? What was the very first toy advertised in the U.S. on national television? Answers in Friday’s Herald.

She said the “vast majority” of people have moved on from the controversy. “There are some folks who will never be back and we know that, and we hope that they will support breast cancer charities because the work’s important,” she said. Komen said no other events are being cut back. Among them are about 140 Races for the Cure events each year. Rader said that while last year, as a “general rule,” the organization saw a participation dip in Race for the Cure events, it noticed more people started Pa. building being torn down collapses, killing 1 coming back toward the end of the year. KEITH COLLINS Army thrift store two hours She also noted that in the 10 years the Associated Press after the 10:45 a.m. collapse three-day events have been held, they when rescuers heard her have “gone in and out of cities before.” PHILADELPHIA — A voice, city fire Commissioner She said the group hopes to eventually building that was being torn Lloyd Ayers said. return to the cities where the three-day down collapsed with a thun“We’re hoping that anyevents were canceled. derous boom Wednesday, one that’s inside is in a void raining bricks on a neigh- and we can have a live resboring thrift store, killing a cue,” he said. “If not, we’ll woman and injuring at least just take this apart a little at children’s painting demonstrations. 13 other people in an acci- a time.” A continued list of artists includes Bryan Grieze of Fort dent that witnesses said was Rescuers using buckets Wayne with metal sculptures, Andrew Paavola of Huntsville bound to happen. and their bare hands to move with mixed media illustrations, Wrist Art and Others with Susie Hours after the deadly bricks and rubble were preCrace of Fort Wayne with handcrafted jewelry, Amy Cherry accident, with the official pared to work through the of Columbus Grove with paper artwork and Fred Miller of death count at one, two body night, he said, but shortly Pennville, Ind., with pen and ink pieces. bags were removed from the after the removal of the body The Van Wert Optimist Club will also host its Youth Art rubble. Video footage taken bags authorities turned off Show in the park with several awards to be presented. at the scene showed authori- the floodlights that had been Chalk the Walk is again expected to leave the park’s sidewalk covered in unique, local artwork. Artists, enthusiasts, ties loading the body bags shining on the rubble. The woman who died children and adults are all invited to chalk up the sidewalk into ambulances. Telephone calls to the mayor’s office was 35 years old, Mayor throughout the park on Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Other special art activities will include an architecture and to fire and police offi- Michael Nutter said, but no scavenger hunt which will focus on the historical buildings in cials seeking information other information about her downtown Van Wert, the tie-dye workshop where children can about the body bags were not was released. Officials said they would keep excavating learn to tie-dye a T-shirt to create their own wearable art and the answered. A woman was pulled from to make sure there were no Optimist Club youth art display with a tent displaying youth artwork from local schools. This display will begin Friday at noon the rubble of the Salvation other victims. and will remain up through the parade on Saturday. ArtRageous events will be paired with a variety of other events Attorney: Paris Jackson hospitalized but OK AP Entertainment Writer taking place during the Peony Festival which will include vendors, refreshments and entertainment throughout the weekend. LOS ANGELES — The 15-year-old daughter of Michael Jackson is physically fine after being taken to a hospital early Wednesday, an attorney for Jackson’s mother said. Perry Sanders Jr. wrote in a statement to The Associated offering social events. It is cesses of attention. “Diseases such as osteo- the nation’s leading fitness Press that Paris Jackson is getting appropriate medical attenporosis, which affects the program providing innova- tion and the family is seeking privacy. “Being a sensitive 15 year old is difficult no matter who spine, can alter the individu- tive health benefits. Today al’s center of gravity leading more than 40 Medicare health you are,” he wrote. “It is especially difficult when you lose to equilibrium issues,” Kann plans offer the program as the person closest to you. Paris is physically fine and is getting detailed. “Pain associated a benefit to members across appropriate medical attention. Please respect her privacy and the family’s privacy.” with arthritis can also cause a the nation. Sanders declined further comment on Paris’ condition or In Delphos, Licensed decrease in balance when they favor one side of their body.” Athletic Trainer (L.A.T.), the circumstances that led to her hospitalization. Fire and sheriff’s officials confirmed they transported Another facet to take Shelley Kreeger holds hourinto consideration is mental long group sessions on someone from a home in Paris’ suburban Calabasas neighborhealth. Depression can affect Monday and Wednesday at hood for a possible overdose but did not release any identifyan individual after retirement, 10 a.m. and on Tuesday and ing information or additional details. Paris frequently posts messages about her life on Twitter, recuperating from an injury Thursday at 1 p.m. at Peak or losing a loved one. It is 24HR Fitness at 333 N. State where she has more than a million followers. One of her most recent posts was from the Beatles’ song very important for people not St. The training focuses on to close themselves off from member’s functionality by “Yesterday”: “yesterday, all my troubles seemed so far away the world, feel very “down” concentrating on coordina- now it looks as though they’re here to stay.” Another post for a long period of time and tion, balance, endurance and included the question, “I wonder why tears are salty?” become inactive. If symp- strength. “People in the classes are US drops plan to allow small knives on planes toms persist, family members should intervene and help just like family to me,” she cepting them takes time that Associated Press make an appointment for an delighted. “We have a lot of would be better used searching intervention with a family fun in the process.” WASHINGTON — The for explosives and other more The program has proven U.S. Transportation Security serious threats. TSA screeners doctor. It is also pertinent to keep to have a huge impact on Administration is abandoning confiscate over 2,000 of the moving and still have goals both the members and insur- a plan to allow passengers small folding knives a day and develop an exercise regi- ance companies—rates have to carry small knives, souve- from passengers. ment. Staying inside during dropped and it keeps them nir bats, golf clubs and other Skeptical lawmakers, airthe winter and using exer- [seniors] out of the hospital. sports equipment onto planes lines, labor unions and some cise equipment — treadmills Kreeger attributes the sig- in the face of fierce congres- law enforcement groups comand bikes — is a great idea. nificant decrease in injuries sional and industry opposi- plained that the knives and When weather permits, peo- from falls to the program’s tion, the head of the agency other items in the hands of ple should walk outside so success. the wrong passengers could said Wednesday. If physical therapy is that they may gauge, mainBy scuttling the plan to be used to injure or even kill tain and improve their bal- needed, Vancrest Healthcare drop the knives and sports passengers and crew. ance systems. It is a little Center offers outpatient ses- equipment from TSA’s list of Last month 145 House more of a challenge, rather sions where therapist can prohibited items, the agency members signed a letter to than holding onto the bars of determine whether patients can focus its attention on other Pistole asking him to keep a treadmill or sitting in the require assistive devices or priorities, including expand- in place the current policy home healthcare. Therapists seat of an exercise bike. ing its Pre-Check program to prohibiting passengers from “Do not sit in front of will assess the patients’ home identify ahead of time travel- including the knives and other the television all day,” Kann for environmental factors ers who don’t pose a security items in their carry-on bags. said. “Get out of the house, which may need changed to risk, TSA Administrator John Flight attendant unions orgaensure the individual’s safety keep active and socialize. Pistole told The Associated nized protests in Washington One option is to join a while living at home. and at airports across the For more information or to Press. local fitness program. country. And Airlines for Pistole had unveiled the SilverSneakers is a fun, ener- join SilverSneakers, visit silAmerica, which represents proposal to loosen the rules gizing program that helps versneakers.com or call tollmajor U.S. airlines, as well for carry-ons in March, sayolder adults take greater con- free 888-423-4632 8 a.m. - 8 trol of their health by encour- p.m. EST Monday through ing the knives and other items as top executives from some can’t enable terrorists to cause of the nation’s largest airlines, aging physical activity and Friday. a plane to crash. He said inter- came out against the plan.

Classifieds
www.delphosherald.com
105 Announcements
demonstrates a commitment to women's issues, a true advocate for the goals and mission of the YWCA. Bachelor’s degree required w/min. 5 years of managerial experience along with grant writing. Duties include long-range organizational and financial planning, fundraising, personnel administration and staff 210 Child Care development, working with volunteers, and ARE YOU looking for a establishing strong child care provider in community public your area? Let us help. relations. Call YWCA Child Care Resource and Referral Send resumes with salary at: 1-800-992-2916 or requirements, posted (419)225-5465 marked by Fri. June 21 to: YWCA of Van Wert WOULD YOU like to be County, OH an in-home child care Attn. Search Committee provider? Let us help. 408 E. Main St. Call YWCA Child Care Van Wert, OH 45891 Resource and Referral at: 1-800-992-2916 or (419)225-5465 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

www.delphosherald.com

To place an ad phone 419-695-0015 ext. 122

DELPHOS
THE

Thursday, June 6, 2013

Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869

HERALD

The Herald - 1B

FREE ADS: 5 days free if item is free THANKS TO ST. JUDE: Runs 1 day at the Minimum Charge: 15 words, Deadlines: Mobile Homes Garage Sales/ Free and Low 255 Professional 325 555 080 Help Wanted 303 Duplex For Rent 577 Miscellaneous 953 of $3.00. or less than $50. Only 1 item per ad, 1 price For Rent a.m. for theYard Sales 2 times - $9.00 Priced Merchandise 11:30 next day’s issue. GARAGE SALES: Each day is $.20 per ad per month. Each word is $.30 2-5 days SEMI ADVERTISERS: YOU EXECUTIVE RENT OR Rent to Own. paper 22440 is LINCOLN Hwy Friday word. $8.00 BOX ticket. REPLIES: OTR $8.00 if DRIVER you come NEWER Saturday’s 11:00 a.m. CEDAR POINT FOR SALE: Love Seat, 1/2 minimum Duplex. 2 charge. NEEDED $.25 6-9 days can place a 25 word DIRECTOR 2 bedroom, 1 bath mo- 2mi west of Delphos. $38.50. “I WILL1.5 NOT FOR and pick them up. $14.00 if we have to bedroom, blue, like new. $30.00 bath, BE 1 car RESPONSIBLE Monday’s paper is 1:00 p.m. Friday Benefits: Vacation, classified ad in more bile home. 419-692-3951 Collector items: books, Call 419-695-0226 $.20 10+ days DEBTS”:garage. Ad must be C placed in by send them to you. all a f tperson er 2p m. attached 707 Holiday pay, 401k. than 100 newspapers The YWCA is looking for Franklin Mint, Herald Extra NASCAR, is 11 a.m. Thursday References &name de- 419-695-8751 the person whose will appear in the ad. CARD OF THANKS: $2.00 base Euclid. Each word is $.10 for 3 months Home weekends, & most posit required. $575/mo. with over one and a half an energetic, detailed dolls, records. Also: Pets charge and Must show ID & pay when placing ad. Regu+ $.10 for eachCall word. 583 Garage Sales/ nights. Ulm’s Inc. or more prepaid million total circulation oriented person that Classifieds Sell We accepttools, clothes, small apSupplies 555 Call Cindy 419-234-7208 Yard Sales
1201 CAROLYN Dr. Thur 6/6 9:00am-6:00pm Fri 6/7 9:00am-6:00pm Clothes -various sizes, toys, games, decor, furniture, bedding and much more. Everything in good condition. pliances & much more. Thurs -Fri 8am-6pm, Sat 8am-2pm 419-692-3951

lar rates apply

328 S. Pierce. Thurs-Fri 8am-6pm, Sat 8am-?. Mens, Womens and Childrens clothes (lots of girls). Toys, home decor, household items, bedding and misc. 9 FAMILY Garage Sale. 628 E. Fourth St. June 6th-7th 9am-7pm, June 8th 9am-12pm. Health & beauty, plants, antiques, books, dresser, 2 microwaves, clothes: Misses 14, large, girls 0-5T. Longaberger baskets, purses, hair accessories, Harley shirts, 15”tires. MULTI-FAMILY BARN SALE! Rd T23--off 190 between Delphos and Ft. Jennings. Thurs 5-8pm, Fri 4:30-8pm, Sat 7am-?. Lots of kids & adult clothes, toys, 2 wedding dresses, bikes, electrical meter, 2 recliners, household items, lots & lots of misc! EVERYTHING MUST GO!

ADORABLE, SMALL , finally ready Yorkie puppies. Also Shihtzu/Havanese, Boxers. One male adult Maltese. Garwick’s the Pet People 419-795-5711.
garwicksthepetpeople.com

Today’s Crossword Puzzle
ACROSS 1 Really big tees 4 Desert terrain 8 Thin coating 12 1960s Chairman 13 “En garde” weapon 14 Play award 15 Blank spaces, perhaps 17 Crevice 18 Ponytail sites 19 Blows hard 20 Pressure meas. 22 Emoter 23 Pasta choice 26 Handle roughly 28 Kind of agent 31 Labor Dept. division 32 Icy remark? 33 Comedian -- Knotts 34 Bullring yell 35 Sturm -- Drang 36 Highway rig 37 Flower time 38 Rind 39 Left on a map 40 Almost-grads 41 “Green” prefix 43 Energetic 46 Alpine refrain 50 Water, to Pedro 51 Tin source 54 Chest muscles 55 -- spumante 56 Baron -- Richthofen 57 Wine glass feature 58 Fuel cartel 59 Picnic pest

1204 GILLILAND Ave. Weedeaters, aquarium, twin size bed frame, bedding, workbench, playpen, household items, clothes infants-XL, toys, books. Friday 9am-6pm. Saturday 9am-1pm.

FREE TO a good home: Orange male tiger kitten, 13 weeks old. Born to a female house cat with shots. Ph: 419-233-1907 or 419-692-0423

592 Wanted to Buy

127 E. Cleveland. Thursday thru Saturday 9am-5pm. Puzzles, yarn, motor hoist, golf clubs, doiles, clothes, lots of misc. Everything cheap!

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

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

419 695-0015
STORAGE

Place Your Ad Today

HELP WANTED

High School diploma/GED. Courteous, friendly, able to follow directions, and to multi-task. Some lifting. Assist with custodial work when needed. Flexible hours, 20-24 hours/week.

132 MICHELE Drive, Lehmann’s Woods. Thurs June 6th 1 BEDROOM mobile 5:30-8:00pm, Fri June home for rent. Ph. 7th 8:00am-6:00pm. Girls, Junior, Ladies 419-692-3951 clothing. Used furniture, miscellaneous dishes, dart board, girls bike, knick-knacks, and lots of ASSISTANT misc.

325

Mobile Homes For Rent

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

S
Car Care

High school diploma/GED. Some lifting. Courteous, friendly and interpersonal skills required. Ability to perform a wide variety of custodial duties in order to provide a clean and orderly environment and able to perform related work as required. 35 hours/week. Send resume to P.O. Box 111, c/o The Delphos Herald, 405 N. Main St., Delphos, OH 45833

SHOP CUSTODIAN

ONE DAY ONLY! Sat. 6/18/13 9am-5pm. 603 S. Main St., Delphos. Oak Dining room set (hutch, table, 4 chairs). Oak dresser, oak TV cabinet, air hockey table, dishes, 17859 RD 26, Ottoville school uniforms & much --66N to flashing lights, more. turn left, then right. Home Thurs-Fri 8am-? Water 560 Furnishings skis, tools, household, lots more! BEDROOM DRESSER set: Broyhill 5 drawer 21536 STATE Rd. dresser and matching 7 Multi-Family. Boys & drawer triple dresser girls clothes size 3-5, w/mirror. Good Condition toys, shoes & household -Solid Wood -$150. items. Thursday & Friday Call 419-695-2129 after 9am-6pm. 3:00pm.

810

Auto Parts and Accessories

DOWN 1 Comic book heroes (hyph.) 2 Pasternak woman 3 Grease cutter 4 “If I Ran the Zoo” author 5 Loan abbr. 6 Once named 7 -- Moines 8 Discussion panel 9 Wading bird 10 Hoist 11 N.Y. nine 16 Old photo color 19 128 fl. oz. 21 Permeates 22 Leap over 23 Go fast 24 “La -- Bonita”

25 People in general 27 Drury Lane composer 28 -- fixe 29 DVD- - 30 Foul mood 36 Faint with pleasure 38 Snoop 40 Twitch 42 Pessimist, often 43 Phaser blasts 44 “Now -- -- it!” 45 Eggplant color 47 Aria performer 48 Jacket style 49 Advanced, as cash 51 -- Paulo 52 Salt meas. 53 Had lunch

Windshields Installed, New Lights, Grills, Fenders, Mirrors, Hoods, Radiators 4893 Dixie Hwy, Lima

Midwest Ohio Auto Parts Specialist

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
Van Wert County Michael E. Protsman to Michael E. Protsman, Natasha M. Masters, lot 76-6, Van Wert subdivision. Jack L. Speakman to Ryan C. Wierwille, lots 129-1, 130-1, 123-3, 131-1, 125-2 and 128, Van Wert subdivision Secretary of Housing and Urban Development to Brandon James Riley, portion of section 24, Willshire Township. Ralph E. Noggle, Ruth C. Noggle to Adam M. Alvarez, inlot 1685, Van Wert. Transportation Alliance Bank Inc. to Home Opportunity LLC, portion of inlot 105, Ohio City. Gertrude M. Rowland to Moser Rentals LLC, inlot 1937, Van Wert. Winifred R. Ruhlin Living Trust to Krista M. Hill, outlot 127-2, Van Wert. Estate of James C. Miller to Jeffrey R. McIntosh, Mary Ann McIntosh, inlot 2833, Van Wert. Creative Home Buying Solutions Inc. to Jason Gibson, portion of section 15, Hoaglin Township. Patrick A. Waltmire, Kristina M. Waltmire, Sheriff Thomas M. Riggenbach to JPMorgan Chase Bank, portion of inlots 222, 223, Convoy. Harvey Stoller, Harvey J. Stoller, Susan I. Stoller, Susan Stoller to Harvey Stoller, Susan I. Stoller, portion of inlot 3981, Van Wert, (Golden Oaks Condo Unit 19), portion of inlot 4452, Van Wert, portion of section 16, Pleasant Township. Estate of Dale E. Mathews to John Mathews, Jean Henderlong, Donna Jean Henderlong, Matthew Rhoades,Chad Rhoades, Shelby Rhoades, Scott Christopher Mathews, Jennifer Lynn Mathews, Elizabeth Barger, Elizabeth Joy Mathews, Stephen Joseph Mathews, Amy Barger, Amy Michelle Mathews, Jennifer Weaver, Jonathan Craig Mathews, portion of section 6, Union Township. Michael A. Reed, Stephanie L. Reed to Richard G. Lifsey, Linda L. Lifsey, portion of section 8, Harrison Township. Citimortgage Inc. to David J. Neiferd, Andrea L. Neiferd, portion of section 5, Pleasant Township. Stamper Family Living Trust to Curtis J. Gordon, Nicole R. Gordon, inlot 3500, Van Wert. John Winters, Sheila A. Winters, Shelia Winters to Katie C. Young, inlots 301, 303, Ohio City. Chad L. Keysor, David George Keysor, Jennifer Keysor, Elaine Keysor, David Keysor to Charles L. McConn, Robin K. McConn, portion of lot 463, Van Wert. Timothy A. Pease, Shelley L. Pease to Monica Lynn Raines, outlots 52, 53, Van Wert. C i t i m o r t g a g e Inc. to Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, portion of section 11, Hoaglin Township. Darryl L. Edge, Dawnis E. Edge to Dallas L. Welker, Kristine L. Welker, portion of section 10, Pleasant Township (Jones Addition, Lot 1). Estate of Mary J. Williams to Louis G. Davies, Mariah B. Davies, portion of section 7, Willshire Township. Tamara K. Fennig to Fennig Farms LLC, portion of section 24, Tully Township. Estate of James L. Bowersock to Sharon L. Bowersock, inlot 3434, Van Wert. Carolyn K. Pruden to Patrick A. Pruden, Christopher L. Pruden, portion of section 36, Ridge Township. Greg Poling to Mark Mangen, Helen T. Mangen, inlot 66, portion of inlot 124, inlot 344, WIllshire.

1-800-589-6830

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

AT YOUR

930 Legals
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ON THE JENNINGS TOWNSHIP BUDGET Rev. Code, Sec. 5705.30 Notice is hereby given that on the 17th day of June, 2013 at 8 o’clock pm, a public hearing will be held on the Budget prepared by the Jennings Township Trustees of Putnam County, Ohio, for the next succeeding fiscal year ending December, 2014. Such hearing will be held at the office of the Township meeting room Memorial Hall building. Jennings Twp Jeanne Bruskotter, Fiscal Officer

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

Geise

419-453-3620
Construction

2 miles north of Ottoville

419-236-1496 419-692-5143 419-235-1067
VONDERWELL CONTRACTING CONCRETE LEVELING
home/office Mike

Call Dave cell

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

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

DELPHOS

SAFE & SOUND

GREAT RATES NEWER FACILITY

419-692-6336
Repairs
Tim Andrews

AMISH CARPENTERS
ALL TYPES OF CONSTRUCTION
Build or Remodel
For all your metal siding and roofing needs contact us.

DAY’S PROPERTY MAINTENANCE LLC
Brent Day 567-204-8488
• Mowing • Landscaping • Lawn Seeding

MASONRY RESTORATION

080 Help Wanted
CARRIER WANTED DELPHOS ROUTE AVAILABLE NOW Route 42 Carolyn Drive area No Collecting Call the Delphos Herald Circulation Department at 419-695-0015 ext 126

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

Chimney Repair

OHIO SCAN NETWORK CLASSIFIEDS
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419-204-4563
Tree Service

FOR FREE ESTIMATE

260-585-4368

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

GESSNER’S PRODUCE
PRODUCE

419-733-6309

ROOM ADDITIONS

Home Improvement

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

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

9557 St. Rt. 66, Delphos, OH 45833

50

Mention ad and receive

Tennessee Tomatoes

AVAILABLE NOW!

Mueller Tree Service
Tree Trimming, Topping & Removal

% OFF ALL FLOWERS

bjpmueller@gmail.com Fully insured

419-203-8202

419-692-5749

419-234-6626

L.L.C.

419-339-9084 cell 419-233-9460

Mark Pohlman

Lawn Care

LAWN CARE inc.

SPEARS
Commercial & Residential
22 Years Experience • Insured

419-230-9096
www.apluswithus.com

PROVEN LOCAL, AFFORDABLE, SUMMER TUTORING BY LICENSED EDUCATORS

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

KEVIN M. MOORE

(419) 235-8051
TEMAN’S
• Trimming • Topping • Thinning • Deadwooding Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal Since 1973

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

Total Lawncare

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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

OUR TREE SERVICE

Auctions Turn Your Equipment Into Cash: Ritchie Bros. Unreserved Auction June 20 Columbus, OH. DIESEL-TRAILER ME- Hundreds of competing CHANIC with own tools bidders, certainty of sale. Call for Van Wert operation. 855-331-5733 to consign. Experience with Class 8 rbauction.com tractor/trailer, having a Business Service REACH CDL class A is a plus. 2 MILLION NEWSPAPER Salary based on experi- READERS with one ad ence. Fax resume to placement. ONLY $295.00. 419-623-4651 or call Ohio’s best community 419-238-2155 newspapers. Call Kathy at AdOhio Statewide Classified Network, 614-486-6677, or HIRING DRIVERS with 5+years OTR expe- E-MAIL at: kmccutcheon@ rience! Our drivers aver- adohio.net or check out our age 42cents per mile & website at: www.adohio.net. higher! Home every Business Services REACH weekend! OVER 1 MILLION OHIO $55,000-$60,000 annu- ADULTS with one ad ally. Benefits available. placement. Only $995.00. 99% no touch freight! Ask your local newspaper We will treat you with re- about our 2X2 Display spect! PLEASE CALL Network or 2x4 Display Network Only $1860. or Call 419-222-1630 Kathy at 614-486-6677/E-mail kmccutcheon@adohio.net. or HOME HEALTH AIDE Part-time, P u t n a m check out our website: www. adohio.net County. Must be flexible, work weekends, pick up Health/Beauty IF YOU USED extra shifts. Prompt, reli- THE MIRENA IUD between able, dependable, good 2001 - present and suffered work ethic. Application perforation or embedment in the uterus requiring surgical online or pick-up at: removal, or had a child born Community Health with birth defects you may Professionals be entitled to compensation. 602 E. Fifth St. Call Johnson Law and speak Delphos, OH 45833 with female staff members ComHealthPro.org 1-800-535-5727 R&R EMPLOYMENT is now Hiring! •General Labor; •CDL A with clean driving record; •Forklift operators. Apply online www.rremployment.com or call 419-232-2008 R&R MEDICAL STAFFING now hiring! •CNA; •RN; •LPN Call Jamie 260-724-4810 Help Wanted Knight Refrigerated CDL-A Truck Drivers Needed. Get Paid Daily or Weekly, Consistent Miles, Pay Incentive & Benefits! Become a Knight of the Road. EOE 855-8766079. Help Wanted Western Ohio Driver Wanted! $1,000 Sign On Bonus! Class A CDL Drivers, Run Regionally, Be home weekly. Exceptional

Answer to Puzzle

567-644-6030

419-695-8516

Lindell Spears

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

419-692-7261

Is Your Ad Here?
419 695-0015
Call Today

DAILY For a low, low
price!

Advertise Your Business

419-303-3020

2B – The Herald

Thursday, June 6, 2013

D O GO ! K C LU

WE SALUTE THE 2013

123 E. Main St., Ottoville Phone 419-453-3424

altenbuRgeR InsuRance agency, Inc.
rjaltins@bright.net

Randy

206 North Main St., Delphos Phone 419-692-9981 We are your area...

Lion Clothing
Groom’s Tuxedo FREE
If you didn’t use our tux you paid too much!

TUXEDO SPECIALISTS

Bring home the gold!
~ RESIDENTIAL ~ AUTO ~ ~ COMMERCIAL ~ • Free Estimates • Certified for Warranty Work

MARK’S AUTO BODY
Call us for all your golf cart accessory needs. 24074 US 224E P.O. Box 306, Ottoville, OH

Mark Ricker, Owner

131 Progressive Ottoville, O CNC Precisio •Small & Large P •Fixtures •Special M •Secondary Mac

Pr Industr

Ph. 419-453-2241
Fax 419-453-2242

Phone 419 FAX 419-

www.millerpr

A & D Tire & Auto Parts
Express Mart
Ph. 419-453-3858 Located off 224 in downtown Ottoville

Canal
“PROUD TO SUPPORT OUR LOCAL COMMUNITY”
Financial Advisor with the practice of Paul C. Carbette II, CRPC®, CRPS®

Ph. 419-453-3339

JoAn M. Smith, CFP®

BANQUET FACILITY AVAILABLE

We Do Weddings
206 S. Broad St. Kalida, Ohio 45853

P.O. BOX 39 • OTTOVILLE, OH 45876

CARPET CLEANING

• FREE DELIVERY •SCHOOL SUPPLIES •HONOR MOST INSURANCE PLANS INCLUDING MEDICARE PART D •MAGAZINES & BOOKS

Compreh Private wealth adviso

Ottoville Lumber Co. Inc.
We Have Everything For The Builder And The “Do-It-Yourselfers”

419-532-3029

419-453-3578 Toll Free1-888-872-1445
BOB KLIMA, Owner

9-6 MON.-FRI. • 9-2 SAT. • CLOSED SUN. 102 S. BROADWAY • SPENCERVILLE

419-453-3335
Plans – Service

194 W. Canal Ottoville, Ohio

“the bank of choice” www.fjsb.com

Fort Jennings State Bank
Denise Buettner
Office Manager Registered Tax Return Preparer
227 North Main Street, Delphos, Ohio 45833 Tel (419) 692-1621 Fax 419-695-2979 denise.buettner@hrblock.com www.hrblock.com

419-647-4584

Ph: (419) 695-7 J ameriprisead

For your Comple Needs - Cal

DAY & EVENING CLASSES MONDAY-THURSDAY

 Spin Classes  Silver Sneakers®  Yoga

302 Delphos Rd. 120 N. Water St. Columbus Grove Ft. Jennings 419-286-2527 419-659-2527
FDIC Ottoville INSURED 419-453-2527

12 E. Main St. Leipsic 419-943-2528

65 W. 3rd St., Box
www.peakcommunitywellness.com

Dave, Mike, Randy

Free Estimates
Financial Advisor

120 E. Main St. 1330 W. Locust St. Ottawa 419-523-3013

Delphos-Ottawa-Van Wert

CLARA L. HANF, CPA

Eagle Print
Taking printing to the next level

T 419.692.4133 202 N. Main Street T 800.999.2701 Delphos, OH 45833 F 419.692.2260 clara.hanf@raymondjames.com www.raymondjames.com/clarahanf
Raymond James Financial Services, Inc., member FINRA/SIPC

111 E. Fourth St. Delphos, OH 45833 419-695-0015 1-800-589-6950 Fax 419-695-4675

Klima’s Flower Fort Gutters 419-286-2844
280 N. Water St., Ft. Jennings, OH 45844

Sales - Rental • Residentia CATV & Digital CATV DSL High S

Professional installation of quality seamless gutters P.O. Box 502 Ottoville

FREE GROOM’S TUX!
*Ask for details
Mon., Tues., Wed. & Fri. 9:00-5:00; Thurs. & Sat. 9:00 a.m.-12:00 noon Evenings & Saturday Afternoons by Appointment.

Invitations, Accessories, Flowers and more ...

Let us help you plan the wedding of your dreams.

1601 Gres Delphos, (419) 69

Ph. 419-453-2194

3 STATE TRACK QUALIFIERS!

Thursday, June 6, 2013

The Herald – 3B

DELPHOS JEFFERSON
CODY BIGLOW - 110H, 300H DELPHOS ST. JOHN’S WILL BUETTNER - 4X100 R LUKE MACLENNAN - 4X100 R NICK MARTZ -- 4X100 R BEN YOUNGPETER - 4X100 R SPENCER GINTER - SHOT PUT

OTTOVILLE
ANTHONY EICKHOLT - POLE VAULT TAMMY WANNEMACHER - SHOT PUT

SPENCERVILLE
SCHYLAR MILLER - POLE VAULT KACIE MULHOLLAND - 400 ANTHONY SCHUH - 110 H LUCAS SHUMATE - DISCUS THROW

LINCOLNVIEW
BEN BILIMEK - 4X800 R KADE CAREY - 4X800 R JEFF JACOMET - 4X800 R BAYLEY TOW - 4X800 R, 1600

FORT JENNINGS
LORI BRUSKOTTER - 4X200 R, 4X400R EMILY GRONE - 4X200 R ELAINA MAAG - 4X400 R MACY SCHROEDER - 4X200 R, 4X400 R KAITLIN STECHSCHULTE - 4X200 R, 4X400R

Paulding Putnam Miller recision Electric Cooperative, Inc. ries, Inc. Cooperative
Paulding Putnam Electric Cooperative, Inc.
The power of human connections®

Locally owned and operated

9-453-3251

Dr. P.O. Box 489 Ohio 45876 on Machining Production Runs Machinery & Tooling chine Operations

Toll free: 800-686-2357 Your Touchstone Energy Cooperative
®

Large enough to serve you, small enough to know you.

The Ottoville Bank Co.

Delphos

Hardware
242 N. Main St. 419-692-0921

419-399-5015 • Toll free: 800-686-2357 S over 12,900 memberS in Serving ERVING OVER 12,900 MEMBERS IN aulding utnam P AULDING • PUTNAM • VAN WERT an ert DEFIANCE COUNTIES IN OHIO in efiance ountieS hio ADAMS & ALLEN COUNTIES IN INDIANA

recision.com

2045997

-453-3030

Paulding Putnam Electric is pleased to announce the release of

W d o adamS & allen countieS in indiana

P

•P c

•v

LENDING CENTER MAIN OFFICE 940 E. Fifth St. 161 W. Third St. Ottoville, Ohio 45876 Delphos, OH 45833 419-453-3313 419-695-3313

Rental Corporation

www.TogetherWeSave.com
- a website devoted to giving home owners tips on how to save on their electric bill

Ph. 419-692-6618

Like us on facebook

www.ottovillebank.com

vancrest.com

PITSENBARGER
234 N. CANAL, DELPHOS, OH 45833 Phone: 419-692-1010

®

SUPPLY

hensive Wealth Partners ory practice of Ameriprise Financial Services, Inc. 227 North Main Street Delphos, OH 45833 7010 Fax: (419) 695-2979 JoAn.M.Smith@ampf.com dvisors.com/joan.m.smith

800-899-3447 or 419-286-3345
“Your local internet service provider”

365 N. Water Street, Ft. Jennings 45844

Bringing VALUE & SERVICE to your home! 1105 Elida Ave., Delphos, OH
www.westrichfurniture.com

230 E. Second St., Delphos (419) 695-1055

1407 E. Main Street, Ottawa, Ohio 45875 Phone: 419-523-5694

BELL AUTO SUPPLY

419-695-6045

FDIC

MEMBER

ete Communication ll Us Today!

Good Luck at State Track!
NIEDECKEN INSURANCE AGENCY
161 W. Canal Street PO Box 458 Ottoville OH 45876 toll free: 1.888.321.7269 ph: 419.453.3448 fax: 419.453.3049
The

Neidert’s Mowers
Sales & Service
507 E. Kiracofe (Rt. 309) Elida, OH 45807

y, Tammy, Craig & Gary

x 146 419-286-2181

James H. Niedecken: Owner C.I.C., L.U.T.C.F. • Dethatching • Aerating • Sidewalk Edging • Bed Edging Lisa Horstman: Agent, C.I.S.R. • Landscape Maintenance • Mulching • Shrub Removal • Mulch Delivery •
Overseeding • Hydro Seeding • Rain Bird Irrigation Systems

• Lawn Mowing • Trimming • Spring Clean-Up • Lawn Rolling

Ariens, Gravely, ExMark, Redmax

Service - Installation al or Commercial V - Bright Long Distance Speed Internet

Eric Ricker rickerlawnservice.com

MARY’S A&W ROOT BEER
924 E. Fifth St. Delphos 419-695-1632

419-331-LAWN

Delphos Herald

ssel Drive ,OH 45833 92-7015

of Ottoville 419-453-7827 Jim Rhodes, manager CATERING MADE FRESH FOR EVERY OCCASION!
190 W. Third St.

www.subway.com

The Creamery
252 N. Canal, Delphos 419-695-4450
Dan Warnement, owner

Proudly Serving the Tri-County Area Since 1869

405 North Main Street, Delphos, Ohio visit our website at: www.delphosherald.com

Good Luck at the Good Luck atState the Track Meet!!!!! State

Corner of 5th & Main St. in Delphos, Ohio 419-695-1060

Track Meet!

4B– The Herald

Monday, June 6, 2013

www.delphosherald.com

GOOD LUCK AT STATE
VAN WERT
TERRENCE BRANSON - 4X200R JARED FLEMING - 4X800R, 1600, 800, 4X400R CONNOR HOLLIDAY - 4X800R SETH KOPP - 4X800 R, 4X200R, 4X400R NICK KRUGH - 4X200R, 4X400R KAVON PIERCE - 4X200R QUINCEY SALCIDO - 4X400R KASE SCHALOIS - 4X800R AMANDA CLAY - 400 ALEXIS DOWDY - SHOT PUT

ELIDA
CLARK ETZLER - 4X400R NICK PAUFF - 4X400R QUENTIN POLING - 4X400R BRANDON STINSON - 4X400R

COLUMBUS GROVE
ALEX GIESEGE - 4X800R JAKE GRAHAM - 4X800R, 3200 COLLIN GROTHAUS 300H, POLE VAULT COLTON GROTHAUS - 4X800R DEREK RIEMAN - 110H, 300H TREVOR SCHROEDER - SHOT PUT ALEX SHAFER - 4X800R DAKOTA VOGT - DISCUS THROW RAIYA FLORES - 4X100R SYDNEY MCCLUER - 100H, 4X100R JESSI SMITH - 4X100R MEGAN VERHOFF - DISCUS THROW JULIA WYNN - 4X100R

CONVOY CRESTVIEW
CRESTVIEW KNIGHTS BASEBALL TEAM MYCAH GRANDSTAFF - 3200 ISAIAH KLINE - 400

Hours: Mon.-Fri. 10-5:30; Sat. 9-1

1244 S. Shannon St. Van Wert, Ohio

Laudick’s Jewelry
419-238-2266

10276 State Route 118 Van Wert, OH 45891 419-232-3700

Brickner Funeral Home

Tim Slusher Owner/ Jewlery Specialist
tim@slushersjewlery.com www.slushersjewelry.co

419 S. Washington St. Van Wert, OH (419) 238-2381

Sidney Office Making connections for over 50 years. 105 Industrial Drive 840 S. Vandemark Road, Sidney, Ohio 45365 Columbus Grove, OH 45830 937.498.2357 Lima Office Cell: 567-204-0800 800 Buckeye Road, Lima, Ohio 45804 Phone: 419-659-2084 419.222.1109

Jeff Schroeder - President

fax 419-659-2085

Home of Van Wert’s BEST FRIED CHICKEN
719 Fox Rd., Van Wert
www.picknsavefoods.com

EASY AUTO CREDIT Bad Credit?
19163 St. Rt. 190, Ottoville, Ohio 419-286-2322

Muncie Office 3100 E. County Road 350N, Muncie, Ind. 47303 765.284.1594

Sidney Office 840 S. Vandemark Rd. Sidney, Ohio 45365 937.498.2357

Flower loFT

The

Muncie Office 3100 E. County Road 350N Muncie, Indiana 47303 765.284.1594

Lima Office 800 Buckeye Rd. Lima, Ohio 45804 419.222.1109

Residential/Commercial Connect with us for
3626 Allentownyour Road next project! Ohio 45807 800.589.7521

(419) 238-5304
Metzger

906 W. Main St., Van Wert

No Credit! WE CAN HELP!

FLOWERS & GIFTS
4611 Elida Road Lima, OH 45807 (419) 331-4426

www.sidneyelectric.com

419-238-5255

CARPET - VINYL - CERAMIC FLOOR TILE - ACCOUSTICAL CEILINGS Ph. (419) 331-4372 Fax (419) 331-8243 www.tdinteriorsinc.com
Stop by and see our new showroom!

OH LIC #21016 Lima,

M

Financial Services
1191 Westwood Drive Van Wert
•Front Porch Gifts •Candles •Gifts/Cards and Much More

Lynn R. Metzger Matthew L. Metzger Martin R. Hopkins
Financial Strategies
Personal • Business

SALES AND SERVICE

LEE KINSTLE GM

Your Local Home Improvement Specialist Serving the Community for over 37 years! Tom Bebout • Gary Houg • Trevor Bebout
419-238-5902 • 866-LEEKINSTLE LEEKINSTLE.COM 650 West Ervin Road • Van Wert, OH

Roofing and Siding, Inc.
“If you’re not getting our price, you may be paying too much”

Bebout and Houg

1333 North Cable Road • Suite A-1 Lima, Ohio 45805 419-225-6067 • Fax: 419-225-6105 www.metzgerfinancialservices.com

insurance agency
• Farm • Home • Auto •Life • Fire • Property & Casualty
James A. Rhoades, LUTCF 100 West Main Street Van Wert, Ohio 45891

Rhoades

BRENNCO, INC.
Home: 419-339-3457 Fax: 419-339-7260 Mobile: 419-236-9759

419-238-1318

116 N. Walnut, Van Wert

ELLERBROCK
Matthew Ellerbrock, DC
212 W. Sycamore St. Columbus Grove, OH 45830

419-238-4100

5230 N. Grubb Rd., Elida, Ohio 45807 www.brennco.net STAN BRENNEMAN

Chiropractic

Chiropractic Physician

Community Health Professionals
Van Wert Inpatient 602 E. Fifth Street Hospice Center 419-695-1999 1155 Westwood Dr. 419-623-7125
www.ComHealthPro.org

Phone: 419-238-2341 Fax: 419-238-9544

www.rhoadesinsurance.com

Home: 419-339-3127 Mobile: 419-236-3347

KIM BRENNEMAN

419-659-2271

Delphos

ellerbrock@grovedc.com www.GroveDC.com

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