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This and That, p3
Volleyball Camp photos, p6
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
Saturday, June 22, 2013
With the more than $1,000,000 raised in less than 11 years, the 2013 Relay for Life of Delphos transformed the Community Track at Jefferson High School into a party Friday evening to celebrate marking that tally, honor cancer survivors and continue the fight to find a cure. Events will continue today with the Dance and Cheer Clinic at 8 a.m.; 5K at the Relay at 9 a.m.; Hearts in Motion performance and camp performance at 10:45 a.m.; and the closing ceremonies, closing lap and Balloons to Heaven launch beginning at 11:30 a.m. Above: Survivors are the heart of Relay. Below left: 2013 Relay Co-Chairs Laura Peters, left, Ethan Brown, Paul G. Richardson and Michelle Altenburger take a moment to pose with the DJ Friday evening. Below right: Jefferson football players hoist the HOPE sign out of a truck. See more photos on page 10. (Delphos Herald/Staff photos)
Area pro holding FB camp Kory Lichtensteiger, starting LG of the Washington Redskins, is hosting an Offensive Football Camp from 9 a.m.- noon June 29 at Convoy Crestview’s field. Coaches from the following colleges/universities: BGSU, U of F, Bluffton, ONU, Heidelberg, St. Francis, DC and UT head coach Matt Campbell; will provide exposure to coaches and individual skill development. Chad Englehart, Washington’s strength/ conditioning coach, will teach the secrets of the NFL Combine; drills such as 40 time (learn how to decrease by .2 seconds), Pro Shuttle and L Cone; and footballspecific speed, skill enhancement and strength training. There will also be interaction and position training with current players from UT, BGSU, OSU, Ball State and current pros. Contact Luke Lichtensteiger, firstname.lastname@example.org or at (419) 203-9544. Cost is $60.
The Nu-Tones on tap for Music in the Park Sunday
The Nu-Tones will fill Stadium Park with British Invasion and New Wave songs Sunday evening during the second offering of the Rotary Club’s Music in the Park Series. Considered to be one of the Midwest’s best British Invasion bands of the era, The Nu-Tones bring a cross between the Beatles, The Rolling Stones, The Who and The Kinks in their music. The Nu-Tones were originally formed in 1982. Later disbanded, they regrouped in 2004 and are back performing. They have been the opening group for many great concert performers. Concerts begin at 6 p.m. with food and refreshments served at 5:30 p.m. (Submitted photo)
Van Wert Terminal expands local transload facility
BY KIRK DOUGAL DHI Correspendent email@example.com
VAN WERT - A local business is expanding its Van Wert County Partly cloudy facilities and while that is great news today with for the company, it might also point a chance of towards an uptick in the area econoshower and my as well. isolated thunVan Wert Terminal, located north derstorms. of the Lincolnview Local schools Highs in the upper 80s. Partly on Hoaglin Center Road, is in the cloudy tonight with lows in process of building a new 1.5 millionthe upper 60s. See page 2. gallon liquid storage tank. The facility will be holding liquid fertilizer when it is complete and is already Index under contract. The company is a Obituaries 2 transload facility that generally works State/Local 3 within a 50-mile radius of its locaOpinion 4 tion. Transloading is the process of Community 5 moving cargo from one mode of Sports 6-7 transportation to another, in this case Classifieds 8 typically from rail-to-truck or truckTV 9 to-rail. World News 10 The new tank is in addition to the seven-million-gallon storage facility already on the property. It primarily is used in vegetable service and currently holds soybean oil. The local
Construction has begun on a new 1.5 million-gallon liquid storage tank at Van Wert Terminal on Hoaglin Center Road. Van Wert Terminal is a transloading company that generally services a 50-mile area. (Times Bulletin/Kirk Dougal) facility also utilizes two rail spurs on a fully-enclosed building and has over multiple points with enough room to nine acres of ground engineered for maintain 30 rail cars. The Van Wert staging large projects on its 39-acre facility can load-in/load-out inside of location. One of the more recent large
projects they were involved with was the wind farm construction. A number of the wind turbines, blades and tower sections were off-loaded from rail cars at Van Wert Terminal and staged for transport to the final building sites. “We are excited and moving ahead with some projects,” said Russ Miller, terminal manager for the Van Wert Terminal. “We linked up with the Genessee and Wyoming Railroad (GWR) and are doing a 28 percent solution (liquid nitrogen), shipping it by rail and truck it out.” Miller said they also will be moving soda ash in dry bulk through the facility on its way to final use in Winchester, Ind. Van Wert County Economic Development Director Cynthia Leis said the expansion project was an example of the area economy taking a step forward. “In Van Wert County, it’s important we recognize and celebrate both small and large expansion projects since all expansion and job creation is the engine that drives economic development,” said Leis. See TERMINAL, page 10
2 – The Herald
Saturday, June 22, 2013
For The Record
In recent weeks, law enforcement officials have been made aware of an alleged “drug house” at 228 North Cass St. in Delphos. Due to this, agents from the West Central Ohio Crime Task Force began an investigation into this residence. The investigation culminated at approximately 1:45 p.m. Friday when task force members, along with the Allen County Sheriff’s Office SWAT Team, served a search warrant at this location. Found inside the residence were the following items that were seized for evidentiary purposes: — A small quantity of suspected drug paraphernalia; and
Warrant served at Delphos home; one arrested on drug charges
Cross — A small quantity of suspected heroin. Phillip L. Cross, 25, who resides at this residence, was arrested for one count of trafficking in heroin. Cross was
transported to the Allen County Jail pending further legal action. There were 18 people arrested on 52 separate drug related indictments, in Delphos in 2012. There have also been 16 drug-related search warrants executed within Delphos since November 2011. The task force is comprised of officers from the following agencies; Allen County Sheriff’s Office, Van Wert County Sheriff’s Office, Lima Police Department, Delphos Police Department and multiple state/ federal agencies. This task force operates within a multi county area to combat drugs and major crimes.
Dec. 10, 1946-June 20, 2013 Suzanne Eutsler, 66, of Spencerville, died at 11:57 a.m. Thursday in Lima Memorial Health System, with her family at her side. She was born Dec. 10, 1946, in Bellefontaine to Carl W. and Hazel Katherine Shepherd McKenzie, who preceded her in death. On July 17, 1976, she married Robert E. “Huff” Eutsler, who survives. Other survivors include four children, Jerry Joseph (Natasha Moon) Ruwoldt of Ohio City and Kathryn “Katie” (Donald Galbraith) Wilson, Kristine (Tony) DeVita and Karen (Dan) Hittle of Spencerville; 19 grandchildren, Joshua (Ashley) Gallimore, Jessica Sara Ruwoldt, Trevor Houser, Tyler and Alexia Wilson, Jalyn and Spencer Galbraith; Justin Wurster, Jacob (Alicia Ball) Shimp, Jennifer, Joel and Jonathan Shimp, Seth (Andrea Lee) Monfort, Stephanie and Sean Monfort, Cody, Isabelle, Haley and Levi Hittle; a greatgranddaughter, Olivia Gallimore and four siblings, Kathryn (George) Krites of Wapakoneta, M. Julia (Bill Hepler) McKenzie of Punxsutawney, Pa., Donna (Dan) Stewart of Crawfordsville, Ind., and John (Karla) McKenzie of Edmond, N.Y. Funeral services will be at 11 a.m. Tuesday in the Thomas E. Bayliff Funeral Home in Spencerville, Rev. Jim Fletcher officiating. Burial will follow in the Spencerville Cemetery. Friends may call from 2-8 p.m. Monday and after 10 a.m. Tuesday at the funeral home. Memorials are to the First Baptist Church.
The Delphos Herald
Nancy Spencer, editor Ray Geary, general manager Delphos Herald, Inc. Don Hemple, advertising manager Lori Silette, circulation manager
Vol. 144 No. 7
Alberta ‘Bert’ F. Sanders
April 4, 1933June 20, 2013 Alberta “Bert” F. Sanders, 80, of Delphos, passed away on Thursday morning at St. Rita’s Medical Center, surrounded by her loving family. She was born on April 4, 1933, in Lima to Albert and Leona (Gulker) Laudick, who preceded her in death. On July 1, 1953, she married Mike Sanders, who preceded her in death on Nov. 22, 2010. She is survived by a daughter, Sherry (Patrick M.) Patton of Delphos; two grandchildren, Tricia Patton of Delphos and Ryan Patton of Concord, N.C.; a greatgranddaughter, Madison; a sister, Norma MacDonald of Seattle, Wash.; a sister-inlaw, Marvel Laudick; and two brothers-in-law, James Lauer and Jack Mueller. She was also preceded in death by two sisters, Betty Lauer and Margaret Mueller; and two brothers, William and Robert Laudick. Alberta was a devoted homemaker, loving mother and grandmother and grammy. She graduated from St. John’s High School in 1951. She was an avid fan of St. John’s athletics and NASCAR. She was a member of St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church and the Delphos Eagles Auxiliary Aerie 471. Mass of Christian Burial will begin at 10 a.m. Wednesday at St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church, the Rev. Daniel Borgelt officiating. Burial will be in Resurrection Cemetery. Visitation will be from 4-8 p.m. on Tuesday at Strayer Funeral Home, 1840 E. Fifth St., Delphos, where a Parish Wake Service will be held at 7:30 p.m. Memorial contributions may be made to the St. John’s Athletic Department or a charity of the donor’s choice. Condolences may be shared at www.strayerfuneralhome.com
One Year Ago Mark Wurst of Delphos is having some fun and using some strong musical talent at one of the country’s major karaoke contests. Wurst entered the International Bowling Karaoke Superstar Contest locally at the Delphos Recreation and Bowling Center and won a trip to Bowl Expo next week in Reno, Nev., to compete in the semi-final sing-off. 25 Years Ago – 1988 Robert Nartker, president of The Commercial Bank, announced that work has begun on the renovation of the first floor and construction of an addition to the front of The Commercial Bank building at Second and Franklin streets. “This is the result of approximately three years of discussions, studies and planning. To maintain the Colonial Federal architectural beauty of the building was foremost in the decision process,” said Nartker. Athletes from Thomas Edison Training Center who will participate in the Special Olympics are Ben Motycka, Shannon Schlenker, Sharon Mosier, Paula Butler, Charlene Rickard, Justin Wills, Butch Woods, J. P. Cox, David Eddy, Jim Kreischer, Ron Lowe, Kirk Pontius, Joe Loetz, Ralph Bonhan, Dawn Martin, Robin Hammond and David Schaadt. Doug Crawford of Kenton won the Class A Division of the Black Swamp Classic Horseshoe Tournament at Bonifas Courts. Pitchers came from Stryker, Wauseon, Toledo, Napoleon, Archbold, Defiance, Evansport, Ottawa, Leipsic, Van Wert, Kenton, Lafayette, Lima, Wapakoneta, Elida, Middle Point, Fort Jennings and Delphos. 50 Years Ago – 1963 Stanley D. Fair, son of Louis E. Fair, Sr. of Delphos, was promoted recently to lieutenant colonel. He is serving with the research and development field unit of the Advanced Projects
IT WAS NEWS THEN
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
The following is a weekly report concerning construction and maintenance work on state highways within the Ohio Department of Transportation District 1, which includes the counties of Allen, Defiance, Hancock, Hardin, Paulding, Putnam, Van Wert and Wyandot. Interstate 75 Reconstruction Project For the most recent information concerning the Interstate 75 reconstruction project through Lima and Allen County and the safety upgrade of Ohio 117/309 on Lima’s east side, please visit: www. odotlima75.org Interstate 75 between Fourth Street and Ohio 81 in Lima will have occasional nighttime lane restrictions during reconstruction of the existing lanes of pavement, replacement of mainline bridges and reconstruction of the interchanges. Work began in March 2013 and will continue through fall of 2015. Traffic is maintained two lanes in each direction the majority of the time. Lane restrictions generally occur from 7 p.m. until 10 a.m. the following morning. All ramp entrance and exits are currently available. Ohio 117/309 is one lane in each direction in the eastbound lanes from just west of the Interchange with Interstate 75 to Belmont Avenue (Kmart) during a safety upgrade project which will reconstruct areas of the pavement and install a raised curb median in the center of the roadway. A two-way, left-turn lane begins at Saratoga Avenue. Traffic will remain in this pattern until mid to late summer to allow for work at the interchange at Interstate 75 and on the north side of Ohio 117/309. Ohio 81 from just west of Stewart Road to just west of Neubrecht Road east of Lima is one lane in each direction in the existing eastbound lanes for pavement reconstruction. All ramp movements are currently maintained at the interchange with Interstate 75. Allen County Interstate 75 at the Bluelick Road southbound entrance and exit ramps will be closed June 26 for bridge inspection. Work is being
ODOT provides local road report
Agency, office of the Secretary of Defense, in Saigon, Vietnam. His wife, the former Phyllis Peters of Delphos, is making her home with their four children in Springfield Va., while Col. Fair is in Vietnam. Delphos’ new Blue Ribbon Cleaning Center at 439 State St. will be open for business this coming Monday, according to Paul Wright, owner and operator. Wright stated that his new place of business has the finest of washing and dry cleaning equipment and will be open 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Paul Gorman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Gorman, Fort Jennings, will study junior leadership training at Capital University in July. His training will be for future work at Delphos St. Peter Evangelical Lutheran Church, where he and his family are members. For the past week, he has been attending Buckeye Boys State at Ohio University in Athens and he was also recently inducted into the National Honor Society at a candlelight ceremony at Lincolnview High School. 75 Years Ago – 1938 In a kittenball game played Tuesday afternoon at Waterworks Park, the Third Ward Midgets swamped the Second Ward Midgets by a score of 23 to 5. In a game played recently at the park, the Delphos girls won from the Spencerville girls by a 9 to 7 score. Those who played on the Delphos team were M. Tegenkamp, V. Fair, B. Schwinnen, M. Van Autreve, Rosemary Kaskel, J. Pollock, R. Stahl, M. Beckman, M. Rauschart and E. Best. Delphos was represented Tuesday at a public hearing held by the Ohio State Department of Conservation council in Columbus. Those from Delphos in attendance were Frank Osting, Harry Carder, Dave Good and James Counsellor. All are members of the Old Time Coon Hunters Association.
The Delphos Herald wants to correct published errors in its news, sports and feature articles. To inform the newsroom of a mistake in published information, call the editorial department at 419-695-0015. Corrections will be published on this page.
Corn $6.92 Wheat $9.73 Soybeans $15.17
performed by the ODOT bridge inspectors and the ODOT guardrail department. Traffic detours are as follows: -Southbound entrance ramp: continue east on Bluelick Road to the I-75 northbound Entrance to I-75 and exit to I-75 northbound. Continue northbound on I-75 to the I-75/Napoleon Road interchange. Exit I-75 northbound and re-enter IR75 southbound. -Southbound exit ramp: continue south on I-75 to the I-75/SR81 interchange. Exit I-75 southbound at the SR81 interchange and reenter I-75 northbound. Continue northbound on I-75 back to the I-75/ Bluelick Road interchange. Ohio 309 between Delphos and Elida will be restricted to one lane through the work zone for pavement repair and removal of pavement reflectors. Ohio 117 between Spencerville and Lima will be restricted to one lane through the work zone for pavement repair and removal of pavement reflectors. Putnam County Ohio 189 over Sugar Creek in Vaughnsville for a bridge deck CLEVELAND (AP) — replacement. Traffic detoured onto Ohio 190, U.S. 224 and Ohio 115 These Ohio lotteries were back to Ohio 189. drawn Friday: Ohio 12 in Columbus Grove closed March 15 for 90 days for Mega Millions a sewer replacement. Traffic detoured onto Ohio 65 and Sycamore 03-14-17-40-50, Mega Street back to Ohio 12. Ball: 3 Ohio 634 between U.S. 224 and Ohio 14 will close Monday for Megaplier culvert replacements. Traffic is detoured onto Ohio 224 to Ohio 66, to FORT JENNINGS PARK 3 Ohio 114 back to Ohio 634. GIVEAWAY Ohio 108 just south of Ohio 613 closed June 17 for 10 days for June 3 — No. 430 - Albert Pick 3 Evening embankment repair. Traffic is detoured from Ohio 108 to Ohio 15 to Suever 8-8-0 Ohio 613 back to Ohio 108. June 10 — No. 285 - Jackie Pick 3 Midday Van Wert County Siefker 1-2-2 U.S. 30 between Middle Point and Van Wert will be restricted to June 17 — No. 127 - Ron one lane through the work zone for pavement repair. Miller Pick 4 Evening Ohio 49 just south of Willshire will be restricted towww.edwardjones.com one lane 4-6-3-4 through the work zone for pavement repair. Pick 4 Midday U.S. 33 in Willshire will be restricted to one lane through the work 6-9-1-2 zone for pavement repair.
WEATHER FORECAST Tri-county Associated Press TODAY: Partly cloudy with a chance of showers and isolated thunderstorms. Highs in the upper 80s. Southwest winds 5 to 15 mph. Chance of measurable precipitation 30 percent. TONIGHT: Partly cloudy. Lows in the upper 60s. Southwest winds 5 to 10 mph. SUNDAY AND SUNDAY NIGHT: Mostly clear. Highs in the lower 90s. Lows in the lower 70s. Southwest winds 5 to 10 mph. MONDAY: Partly cloudy. Highs around 90. MONDAY NIGHT AND TUESDAY: Partly cloudy with a 20 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms. Lows in the lower 70s. Highs in the lower 90s. TUESDAY NIGHT: Partly cloudy. Lows in the lower 70s.
Fort Jennings park winners
Our family would like to take this opportunity to say thank you to all those in the Delphos community that have helped and supported us. From the day in January that Cainan was diagnosed with Leukemia (ALL), through the chemo treatments and procedures, to now as we sit in Cincinnati Children’s Hospital recovering from his bone marrow transplant (BMT) you have been there. His BMT was on June 4 and his one year old brother Gideon was the donor! We could never thank you all individually, though we wish we could. Many of you have sent support through prayers, cards and gifts, showing up to the Landeck Tavern fundraiser, Landeck School selling t-shirts, kids only a few years older than Cainan having bake sales or fund raisers, and even from customers that don’t know us personally but heard our story from my dad as he laid their carpet have gone out of their way to give. Thank you does not seem to convey how appreciative we truly are. We want you to know your support lifts us up every day and makes our little 2 year old boy feel like a super hero! You can see Cainan’s story and follow the rest of our journey at Caringbridge.org by typing in “cainancraun”. Patrick, Gina, Cainan and Gideon Craun (Gina is the daughter of Mike and Becky Berelsman)
Overwhelmed with gratitude and thankfulness
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The Herald – 3
Pennies for pool challenge at Putnam County Fair
Information Submitted PUTNAM COUNTY — Glandorf Bright Futures 4-H Club is challenging all the other 4-H clubs in Putnam County during Putnam County Fair week (June 24-June 29) to see which club can raise the most pennies to go towards a new pool at 4-H Camp Palmer. Collection tubes will be placed and secured in front of each club’s booth at the Putnam County Fair in the Junior Fair building. All Putnam County 4-H clubs will be represented and the public is encouraged to donate at any 4-H club’s collection tube.
Truck convoy on Lincoln Highway
Window to the Past
Delphos is to be on the line of the first transcontinental army motor convoy trip. This trip has been authorized by the Secretary of War. The Lincoln Highway has been designated as the route to be followed and the wise location establishes it as the first Atlantic to Pacific Military Highway and its ultimate selection as the backbone route of any Federal Highway System. The cross country trip of this first motor transport convoy will in its way be as historic an event as the first trans-Atlantic flight. The Lincoln Highway Association has for many months been working with the War Department and the Motor Transport Corps in assisting in the selection and logging of the various routes from interior manufacturing centers to the Atlantic coast during the war; and later in providing the necessary data for the first transcontinental trip, the necessity of linking up interstate travel. Two complete truck companies of war strength, consisting of a total of 42 army trucks, as well as a number of the B type designs, accompanied by five staff, observation and reconnaissance passenger cars, complement of motorcycles, ambulances, tank trucks, mobile field kitchens, mobile repair shops and signal corps searchlight trucks, and a personnel of 200 army officers and men will be officially started from the Capitol at Washington on July 7. The convoy will proceed by way of Frederick to Gettysburg, Pa., from which point the Lincoln Highway will be followed to San Francisco. Delphos Herald, July 2, 1919 ————— Policeman Bryan Looking at Dirty Pig Pens Health Officer Marsh and Sanitary policeman Bryan have been looking after dirty pig pens and other sources of filth about the city, and served notices on the parties owning the property to clean up at once. The public health demands it.
DAV Mobile Service to come to VW
Information Submitted PUTNAM COUNTY — So many veterans feel confused about benefits and services they have earned. There is so much to know and so many changes from one year to the next. That is why the nonprofit DAV (Disabled American Veterans) offers help. The DAV Mobile Service Office will be at the DAV Van Wert Chapter #54, Veterans of Foreign Wars Post #5803, 111 North Shannon St., Van Wert, at 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Tuesday. The unit will be there to personally provide the best counseling and claim filing assistance available. Like all DAV services, help from the Mobile Service Office is free to all veterans and members of their families. For further information regarding these events, please feel free to contact NSO Jack Burlingame at (216) 522-3507.
T his and
Booth’s Accomplice Captured in Delphos Most Americans are aware of the fact the President Abraham Lincoln was assassinated in 1865, while attending a performance in Ford’s Theatre in Washington, D. C. Scores of suspected accomplices were arrested and thrown in jail, following the murder. However, did you know that one of his accomplices, a man named Carroll, was captured right here in Delphos? The following news article was carried in the Toledo Blade and The Daily Ohio State Journal (Columbus): “We learn that Carroll, the man who procured the canoe in which the assassin, Booth, crossed the Potomac River in his flight from Washington, was arrested at Delphos, O., on Tuesday last, by Major Burns, a Government Detective. Major Burns is a cripple, having lost the left leg in the Army, and after the assassination was employed as a detective to assist in ferreting out the guilty parties. How it happened that he selected Carroll for his “bird” has not transpired. Dressing himself as an indignant soldier, with his crutch and cape and a paper from the government official requesting Provost Marshals along his route of travel to afford the “poor soldier” such assistance as he might need, Maj. Burns started on the pursuit. He first learned of Carroll at Alexandria, and then slowly but surely followed the tracks until he learned that the accomplice had a relative at or near Delphos, Ohio, when the Major went directly to that place. There his letter of recommendation secured him much attention from those able to lend him pecuniary aid, and enabled him to look about town without exciting suspicion that he had any special business. After remaining there a few days he caught site of Carroll, and with assistance followed him into a store or saloon, and arrested him. Carroll, taken by surprise was completely overcome. It is stated that he wept bitterly, and wringing his hands exclaimed ‘They will hang me! They will hang me!’ and by other expressions evinced his
Delphos Herald, Aug. 17, 1895 ————— Presbyterian Church Services Services at the Presbyterian Church tomorrow will be as follows: Sabbath School, 9:30 a.m., preaching 10 a.m. Subject, “Godliness is Profitable’; evening service, preaching at 8 o’clock, subject “Is There a Hell?” Duet by Misses Anna Bussert and Lillian Arthur. Rev. E.M. Page, pastor. Delphos Herald, Aug. 17, 1895 ————— Street Work To Be Delayed It now looks as though Franklin and First streets would not be improved or would be delayed considerably, Sheriff Conn, of Van Wert County, and deputy sheriff Doit Fisher, of Allen County were here last evening and served notice on the city officials, to prevent the sale of $12,000 worth of bonds for street improvement. “Jacob Shaffer vs. The Village of Delphos.” The officials have decided to fight the suit and make a test case, which, if won, will settle the street improvement question for all time. The bond sale has been deferred awaiting the decision of the court. Delphos Herald, Aug. 17, 1895 ————— Civil War Story (This was the famous Andrew Raiders that stole a train from the Confederates. R.H.) A small but appreciative crowd met Capt. Dorsey in G.A.R. hall Wednesday evening to hear his account of the Andrews’ raid into the heart of the Confederacy in 1862. From beginning to end he held the interest of his hearers. Necessarily he could not give more than a mere sketch of the events of the race for life, and the attendant horrors of life in the prison pens of the south, the hanging of Andrews and his seven comrades, the escape and final release of the others. Delphos Herald, June 11, 1896 ————— Rich Find of Fossils Near Cleveland More fossil fishes and sharks are being turned out
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in one day by a power shovel operating to the west of Cleveland, known to geologists as the Big Creek basin, than the old-time collectors would bring to light in a whole season. Since lots are being laid out in this part of Cleveland, shale, prized by scientists for its fishy relics of a past age, the Museum of Natural History has obtained the co-operation of one of the land companies to manipulate a steam shovel. Though Big Creek is only one foot deep, sharks, five feet long are caught by the shovel. Many choice fishes, millions of years old, are being saved to science. Delphos Herald, Feb. 23, 1927 ————— Ad Having accepted a position with A.M. Reinhart, the new proprietor of the Opera House Meat Market, I invite all my friends and the public to call and give us a share of their patronage. Mr. Reinhart will have on hand at all times everything to be had in a firstclass meat market, and I assure you he will treat you in the most courteous manner. Respectfully John Weiter Delphos Herald, Jan. 21, 1899 ————— Ad Peerless Jubilee Concert Co. High Class Colored Singers Old Plantation Melodies Male Quartet Solos and Readings Presbyterian Church Friday, Feb. 25, 8 o’clock Admission 50 cents Delphos Herald, Feb. 25, 1927 ————— Middle Point Girls Team in Auto Crash The Middle Point girls basketball team was in an automobile accident Friday night. The car in which they were riding to the Van Wert tournament collided with another machine and was wrecked. They were not injured, but the girls were nervous as a result, and were easy victims in their game with the York High girls. Delphos Herald, Feb. 26, 1927 —————
TAYLOR’S AUTO SALES, INC.
231 S. Walnut St. Van Wert, Ohio Phone: 419-238-6440 Fax: 419-238-9715
Emergency recall for over 55,000 propane cylinders
Information Submitted PUTNAM COUNTY — The Pipeline and Hazardous Materials Safety Administration (PHMSA) has issued an emergency recall of over 55,000 propane cylinders manufactured by The Lite Cylinder Company. These cylinders may leak flammable gas or suddenly rupture. The emergency order was issued after a PHMSA investigation of Lite Cylinder of Franklin, Tenn., revealed unsafe conditions and practices. The emergency order mandated more than 55,000 two-piece fully-wrapped fiber composite cylinders be removed from service. These composite cylinders are commonly used as portable fuel tanks for liquefied petroleum gas (LPG). PHMSA advises anyone possessing one of these cylinders to do the following: • Stop using the cylinder(s) • Close the valve(s) • Safety disconnect the cylinder(s) once the valves are closed • Store the cylinder(s) in a space that is well ventilated and not enclosed • Protect the cylinder(s) from heat and keep away from all heat sources • Call the Hazmat Info Center at 1-800-467-4922 if you have any questions. The affected cylinders may be marked with any of the following numbers: M5729, DOT-SP 14562, DOT-SP 13957, DOT-SP 13105 (only if manufactured by The Lite Company; cylinders manufactured by Composite Scandinavia (M0408) and marked with this number are not subject to the recall.) “It is important that the general public and any facility that fills propane tanks be aware of this recall,” said State Fire Marshal Larry Flowers. “Any attempts to empty the cylinder or remove the cylinder valve by unqualified persons may lead to serious injury or death.” For more information, contact the Hazmat Info center at 1-800-467-4922 or visit PHMSA’s website at www. phmsa.gov/.
by HELEN KAVERMAN
fear at the approach of justice. When the gentleman who brought this news to this city, left Delphos, Carroll was in jail at that place awaiting the arrival of a guard to conduct him to Washington, the government having been informed of his arrest.” ———Toledo Blade. Another item, regarding this incident was found in GenealogyBank, stating: “Ohio Items ——- Last Tuesday evening between 11 and 12 o’clock, Major Bond, a detective from Washington, arrested at Delphos, Ohio, a man by the name of Carroll, of the 3d Virginia Rebel Cavalry, who it is supposed ferried Booth across the Potomac. Carroll, when he saw the Major come into the house, cried out, ‘I am arrested!’ and went into fits. He had relatives living in Delphos. During a manhunt Booth & Herold were found in a barn. Booth and Herold remained at Garrett’s farm until April 26, when Union soldiers from the 16th New York Cavalry arrived at the farm. The soldiers surrounded the barn, where Booth and Herold had been sleeping, and announced that they would set fire to the barn in fifteen minutes. Herold surrendered, but Booth refused to come out when the soldiers called for his surrender, stating boldly, “I will not be taken alive!” Upon hearing this, the soldiers set fire to the barn. Booth scrambled for the back door, brandishing a rifle in one hand and a pistol in the other. He never fired either weapon.” The newspapers didn’t always agree on the “details” of a news item. Another Delphos news item from The Cleveland Leader was found on GenealogyBank. It is about the robbery of J. M. C. Marble, of whom Marbletown is named. It follows: “On the night of the 17th inst., one of the boldest and most daring attempts at a robbery on record was perpetrated at Delphos, Ohio, which but for the superior quality of the safe at the First National Bank, of that place, would have been a success, and caused a heavy loss to the bank. The circumstances, as we get them from a reliable source, are as follows: About eleven o’clock at night, a party of burglars, eight in number, visited the residence of J. M. C. Marble, cashier, who is boarding with his father-in-law, one and a quarter miles south of Delphos. The key in the front door was turned by means of a nippers, and the old people down stairs secured by three of the villains. A guard was stationed over them, when the robbers visited Mr. Marble’s rooms, and took from him the keys of the bank safe, with which they proceeded to the town, but returned in the course of a few hours, having been unable to secure an entrance to the safe. After robbing Mr. Marble of a gold watch and what money he had in his house, the robbers left. The impression is that they were a gang of villains from abroad.” This was first carried by the Lima Gasette, of Allen County under Northern Ohio News. I wish to thank Evelyn Martin for locating these news items on GenealogyBank. Viewers can obtain much interesting information on this internet site but it is by subscription.
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4 — The Herald
I’m sure many of you have read, seen or heard about Angelina Jolie having a double mastectomy when she found she carried the gene that made her 87 percent more likely (than someone who doesn’t) to get breast cancer and 50 percent more likely to get ovarian cancer. In an article in time magazine, Jolie’s doctor said she has trimmed the frightening 87 percent down to just 5 percent with her bold proactive strike against a disease that has affected too many women and even men. The 2009 Vanity Fair “Most Beautiful Woman in the World” revealed her decision in an op-ed in the New York Times. She explained her treatment decision: “Once I knew that this was my reality, I decided to be proactive and minimize the risk as much as I could. … “I hope that other women can benefit from my experience. Cancer is still a word that strikes fear in people’s hearts.” Jolie also had reconstructive surgery that looks to be quite successful. Jolie is the not the first nor will she be the last. She’s not even the first Hollywood star to make the decision to do an end-run around breast cancer by removing what would be the host. She joins the likes of Christina Applegate, Sharon Osburn and Wanda Sykes. A woman’s breasts have often been a measure of our beauty and for some, the very essence of womanhood. Made reverent in sculptures, paintings and film, a woman’s breasts have moved far beyond maternal necessity to, well, something we won’t discuss here. To most of us of the female persuasion, they’re just something we have. We may look at them and
Saturday, June 22, 2013
“All tyranny needs to gain a foothold is for people of good conscience to remain silent.” — Thomas Jefferson
Off with her breasts
On the Other hand
try to get the best out of them but to me, they’re just something I have. I don’t give them much thought unless I’m trying on new clothes or they get in the way (or catch that errant bit of sauce or crumb while I’m eating). A sobering one in eight women will be effected by breast cancer during their lives. Breast cancer kills more women in the United States than any cancer except lung cancer. The five-year survival rate of breast cancer is over 90 percent when caught early. That’s the key: catching it early. So, ladies, get those mammograms, selfexam and if you feel it necessary, get tested for the gene. We all hope that one day cancer will be a thing of the past. We will talk about it like they do other diseases that are now a part of our history. Diseases that were eradicated through research and science. On Friday, I watched as dozens of survivors made their way around the track during the opening of the 2013 Relay for Life. That always gets me. They are so brave and proud and humble at the same time. Among them were breast cancer survivors.
Hunger doesn’t take a summer vacation
BY US SENATOR SHERROD BROWN For too many Ohio children, summer break doesn’t just mean a break from homework; it also means a break from a dependable source of nutritious food. That’s because for more than 800,000 Ohio children, hunger isn’t something that happens in another country. Many of these children come from families that are food insecure—meaning they don’t always know when they’ll get their next meal. These children know how difficult it is to focus on learning while trying to ignore the pangs of an empty stomach. Thankfully, qualifying children can receive nutrition assistance through free or reducedprice lunches during the academic year. However, when the school cafeterias close for the summer, these children are still in dire need of a nutritious meal or snack. That’s why the Summer Food Service Program – which provides breakfast, lunch, or a snack for children under 18 – is so important. The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) and the Ohio Department of Education (ODE) work together to ensure that children have access to the food they need to keep growing and learning during the summer months. However, too many Ohio families still don’t know about this critical program. In 2011, only 66,000 Ohio children per day utilized the Summer Food Service Program— even though hundreds of thousands need and receive nutrition assistance during the school year. Summer break shouldn’t mean a break from good nutrition. That’s why I’m gram sites, it’s not too late for potential sponsors to set up a program in their town. Interested sponsors and volunteers can still work with the Ohio Department of Education to establish new centers for children to get meals. But while this is a good start, we can do even more to help. That’s why, a few years ago, I cohosted a first-of-its-kind hunger summit at the Mid-Ohio Foodbank with leading anti-hunger advocates from across Ohio. Rather than lament a growing problem, we discussed how Ohio stakeholders can work together to increase the number of community leaders, sponsors, volunteers, and sites that can provide children with nutritious meals during both the school year and summer months. The single biggest thing we can do is to make sure more people know about this program. Outreach and public awareness are critical components to ensure that the end of the school year doesn’t mean an end to healthy meals. F o r t h e m o s t u pto-date list of summer food service program sites, Ohioans should visit the ODE website at oh.cnpcares.com/summer/ S f s p F o o d S e r v B y C n t y. asp, or call the National Hunger Hotline at 1-866-3-HUNGRY or 1-877-8-HAMBRE. Ohioans can also visit my website at www.brown. senate.gov for more information and a complete list of county-by-county sites.
working to raise awareness and increase access to the program for all Ohio children in low-income families — regardless of where they live. There are about 1,200 sites across 79 counties that can help. At approved schools, summer camps, churches and synagogues, community centers, and pools and recreation centers, volunteers and organizers are ensuring our children have the healthy food they need to succeed. And although nine Ohio counties currently lack summer food service pro-
WASHINGTON — Distilled to a slogan, politics of late goes something like this: “I’m more fertile than you are.” It seems fecundity is emerging as the best argument for public office, policy or even citizenship. What was once an unconscious appraisal — Is this person strong, healthy and vital? — has morphed into the sort of explicit review one usually associates with an X rating. While male politicians have always strutted their stuff as a demonstration of virility and strength, most women until recently have had no such comparable public measures. Managing a household wasn’t viewed as favorably as, say, the ability to pitch a ball over home plate. Lately, a strange shift has occurred among female politicians as they have resorted to flexing their womb-manhood. Rather than try to out-man the men, women have begun to celebrate — or exploit in some cases — their higher purpose. This brings us unavoidably to Sarah Palin, who reminded us recently that fertility is the ultimate trump card. To be fair, Jeb Bush started it. He was attempting to explain the need for immigration reform as an economic argument. That is, we need an influx of immigrants — WHO TEND TO HAVE LARGER FAMILIES — to counter nativeborn Americans’ low birthrates. Our current rate isn’t sufficient to keep our nation’s economic engine running competitively. This is a legitimate argument, most forcefully advanced by Douglas Holtz-Eakin, Republican economic adviser and former director of the Congressional Budget Office under George W. Bush. Alas, Jeb Bush inartfully said we need immigrants because they are more “fertile,” which sounds an awful lot like, “Hotahmighty, those people can’t tie their shoes without getting
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pregnant.” One is permitted a certain number of verbal pratfalls in public life, a bit of latitude Palin should appreciate. But Mama Grizzly came roaring out at Bush during a speech at one of those confabs where faithand-freedom lovers assemble to flex their moral superiority. She not only scolded the third Bush for speaking in such terms but reminded the audience of her own bona fides in the matter. “I say this as someone who’s kind of fertile herself.” As though anyone could forget. In an earlier speech in May at the Conservative Political Action Conference, Palin drew applause with a quip about her marital virtuosity. For Christmas, she gave husband Todd a gun, and he gave her a gun case for the four-wheeler, and … “He’s got the rifle; I got the rack.” Oh, chortle chortle. Palin is nothing if not fertile. Or perhaps more accurately, she is nothing if she isn’t fertile. The most flauntingly fecund female politician in American history, Palin made the most of men’s imaginations as John McCain’s running mate — even winning over the fantasies of the politically opposed. Most memorable of these was Christopher Hitchens, who, though no Palin fan, once confessed to me: “Even I have wondered what it would be like to change her expression.”
Hitchens knew how to be provocative and/or insulting while still seeming courtly, a gentleman’s art nearly lost with his passing. Only the other Christopher — Buckley — does the same as well. In this era of low art, one finds comfort at least in the knowledge that fertility passes, and so, one hopes, do those who insist on attention to their procreative histories. Which, I hasten to add, recently includes former House Speaker Nancy Pelosi. When challenged about the difference between late-term abortion and the killing of babies who survived late-term abortions at the hands of the convicted murderer Dr. Kermit Gosnell, Pelosi hid behind the skirt of her own bassinet. Rather than answer the question, she invoked her five children and declared any discussion of abortion “sacred ground” to her Catholic sensibilities. Fecundity, apparently, triumphs over moral reasoning. Most likely, Pelosi is deeply troubled by what her politics requires and what her Catholic mother-heart tells her is true. The real reason she avoided the question is because there is no good answer. The atrocity of late-term abortion and post-abortion murder is a matter of moments. And though Palin’s pro-life position is more palatable in the harsh light of Gosnell’s killing chamber, her coquettish reminders that her field is still tillable diminishes her credibility as anything other than a one-liner comedienne. Perhaps Palin recognizes this herself and is auditioning for her own show. She may have a fertile future as an entertainer, though Honey Boo Boo will give her a run for her money. Kathleen Parker’s email address is email@example.com.
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Saturday, June 22, 2013
The Herald — 5
From the Thrift Shop
BY MARGIE ROSTORFER OK, yes, I admit it. I cheated. I’m still cheating, in fact. Each summer, I see all these beautiful flower and vegetable gardens and wonder why m i n e can’t look as beautiful and bountiful as those. So, I b o u g h t Margie Rostorfer Miracle Grow this year. You should see my tomatoes! Awesome comes to mind. Hopefully they come to fruition and I can also harvest my onions and peppers and try my hand as salsa-making. If I have as many tomatoes as I think I might have, I better start stocking up on tortilla chips right now. While I might not have the proverbial green thumb, it is tinted a little blue from the Miracle Grow. The shelves at the Food Pantry and other various departments within the Thrift Shop continue to stay stocked up with new items that arrive daily. This town is so generous and we continue to thank you all for remembering us with your gently-used clothing, purses, shoes, toys and household items. As a reminder, please don’t leave your items on the sidewalk when the window is full and especially not if it is raining. You can call 419-692-2942 to make arrangements for a drop-off time or if we are there, knock on the back door and we’ll take your donations through that door. Items left on the sidewalk not only pose a safety threat to citizens, it’s actually against the law to obstruct the sidewalk. If you have some extra time this summer, would you be interested in volunteering at the Thrift Shop? We can really use your help. Call and let us know your intentions — we need sorters, cashiers and baggers. If you can spare an hour or two, a morning or an evening, we will be thrilled to have your help. Having a Fourth of July party? Get all your red, white and blue decorations here. Mix, match or make a fun hodge-podge collection of items that shout out your patriotism for America. Everything red, white and blue from cups, saucers and plates to streamers, garlands and fun feather boas would make for a memorable July 4 barbecue. Speaking of the Fourth of
TODAY 9 a.m.-noon — Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping. St. Vincent dePaul Society, located at the east edge of the St. John’s High School parking lot, is open. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. — Delphos Postal Museum is open. 12:15 p.m. — Testing of warning sirens by Delphos Fire and Rescue. 1-3 p.m. — The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. 7 p.m. — Bingo at St. John’s Little Theatre. SUNDAY 1-3 p.m. — The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. 1-4 p.m. — Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E. Main St. Kalida. 1:30 p.m. — Amvets Post 698 Auxiliary meets at the Amvets post in Middle Point. 4 p.m. — Amvets Post 698 regular meeting at the Amvets post in Middle Point. 7:30 p.m. — Sons of Amvets Post 698 meet at Amvets Post in Middle Point. MONDAY 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. — Ottoville Branch Library is open. 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 6:30 p.m. — Shelter from the Storm support group meets in the Delphos Public Library basement.
Calendar of Events
Sonic is a handsome blonde lab-mix and most certainly holds true to his name. At first he may come off timid but once you hang out with this fella you’ll experience the surprising amount of love and energy he has. He loves to run and like any young buck he loves to play even by himself.
Scoffs is a bit of a contortionist. This 4-year-old domestic longhair is OK with being cradled in arms and rolling around in laps. Scoffs has adorable, pink paw pads and an unbelievably sweet meow. He has lived in a cat colony and gets along well with other cats.
The Humane Society of Allen County has many pets waiting for adoption. Each comes with a spay or neuter, first shots and a heartworm test. Call 419-991-1775. The following pets are available for adoption through The Van Wert Animal Protective League: Cats M, 3 years, shots, neutered, yellow, black and white, name Buttercup and Rexy M, 3 years, shots, dew-clawed, neutered, black/gray/white, named Figero Kittens M, F, 7 weeks, calico, gray M, F, 6 months, angora, gray striped M, F, orange, tabby M. 6 months, gray, tiger Dogs Rat Terrier, F, 11 years, spayed, name Zay Black Lab, F, 4 years, name Lily Shepherd mix, F, 3 years, black and brown, name Bella Pyrenees Lab, M, 3 1/2 years, blonde, shots, name Carson Lab/Beagle/Dalmation, M, 3 years, fixed, shots white with black spots, name Casper Shepherd mix, F, 3 years, fixed, yellow, name Foxy Mix, F, 1 year, black and brown, medium size, name Lucy Patterdale Terrier, 3 years, shots, black and white, name Mollie For more information on these pets or if you are in need of finding a home for your pet contact The Animal Protective League from 9-5 weekdays at (419) 749-2976. If you are looking for a pet not listed, call to be put on a waiting list in case something becomes available. Donations or correspondence can be sent to PO Box 321, Van Wert, OH 45891.
June 23 Logan Clay Joe Barnhart June 24 Scott H. Trenkamp Stephanie Koenig Shelby Koenig Jennifer Hasting Joshua Young Jeff Averesch Wiley Dennard
July, the Thrift Shop will be closed that Thursday but we will be open for our regular business hours from 1-4 p.m. on Friday and 9 a.m. to noon on Saturday. After we’ve celebrated the Fourth of July, the shop starts to gear up for all the upcoming summer sale events. At this time, those dates have not yet been determined but stay tuned. Everyone always looks forward to the 25-cent sale, the buy-one-get-one sale and the school uniform sale, too. We will keep you posted when we make the final determination of those dates. Here’s some food for thought: Don’t be afraid to donate a sugar bowl that doesn’t have a lid. Someone might be looking for one because they have the lid but not the bowl. Someone might be looking for cereal bowls for the camper and doesn’t care if there’s two of this kind and three of this or if they all match. I saw a magazine that featured beautiful dining rooms that each chair at the table had a different cushion and different place settings. It was gorgeous. Any table can be made beautiful with a vase of flowers and the shop has quite a selection. The point is, don’t pitch it out because it might be just what someone needs
or is looking for. From all of us at the Thrift Shop, have a safe, happy holiday and enjoy this great summer.
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6 – The Herald
Saturday, June 22, 2013
Montoya looking for St. John’s hosts youth volleyball camp big finish at Sonoma
Associated Press SONOMA, Calif. — The pressure is off Juan Pablo Montoya to win at Sonoma Raceway, where his road course background has created an expectation for him to win every year. As he inches closer to finally winning on an oval track, the annual stop at the 1.99-mile road course has become less stressful. Montoya has four top-10s in six career starts at Sonoma, where he won his first career Sprint Cup race in 2007.
The St. John’s Youth Volleyball Camp was a great success with about 60 girls participating. Under the direction of first-year Varsity coach Carolyn Dammeyer, attendees were elementary girls given mostly one-on-one training provided by the High School program participants. Coach Dammeyer is very excited about the future of volleyball at St. John’s, basing her decision on the talent she was seeing in all grade levels. This year’s Hustle Award went to the following: Hannah Elwer - Elementary; Kennedy Clarkson - Jr. High. This year’s Most Improved Award went to: Riley Pohlman - Elementary; Holly Crites - Jr. High. Both pictures are participants in the youth camp. The High School Camp will begin next week. (Photos submitted)
“We’ve been running really good on ovals but I’m excited to come here and see how we run,” Montoya said Friday. “I think it’s exciting to come here because first we’ve got a shot at a win; worst-case scenario, we can score a lot of points. We’ve got to make sure we execute and do our things right and see what happens.” Montoya arrived at Sonoma ranked 22nd in the standings, having made a slow climb behind stronger finishes in the last eight races. He’s got three top-10 finishes and contended for wins at Richmond and Dover. He wound up second to Tony Stewart at Dover, where some wondered if the fiery Montoya had mellowed because he didn’t put up a fight when Stewart passed him for the win. The common thinking was the old Montoya might have wrecked Stewart to preserve a victory. “Or old Stewart would have put the old Montoya in the wall. It’s a 2-way street,” Montoya explained. But it wasn’t a fight worth having with Stewart, who Montoya noted had a much faster car. “They told me he was coming on the bottom and he was making time on the bottom,” Montoya said. “All I can do is go by what I know. Yeah, I could have been more aggressive maybe for a corner, but I know if I would have moved up, with the way my car was driving, he would have cleared me on the bottom. If I would have blocked him and tried to run high, the way my car was driving, his car would have passed me halfway through the corner like no problem. I knew my best chance was try to come off the corner as good as I could. That’s all I could do. “I’m like ‘I can either wreck here trying to protect that when I know I’m not good enough right now and take second and go home happy, or I can finish 30th with two laps to go.’ I decided to take the smarter way.” That doesn’t mean Montoya doesn’t want to win. He admitted Friday he’s starving for a victory — the last of his two career Sprint Cup wins was in 2010 at Watkins Glen — but is focusing on making the 12-driver Chase for the Sprint Cup Championship field. “It’s hard because I think we’re still in a position where we can make it on points, top 10,” Montoya added. “I want to win badly but I want to make the Chase even more badly. We’ve got to take chances to win but we’ve got to take more chances to score big.” Hunter-Reay closes in on Castroneves NEWTON, Iowa — Last season, Ryan Hunter-Reay strung together back-to-back wins at Milwaukee and Iowa during a stretch that was crucial in clinching his first IndyCar Series title. If Hunter-Reay can repeat the Milwaukee-Iowa sweep again this weekend, the defending champion could find himself back in first place in the points chase. Hunter-Reay heads into Sunday’s race at Iowa Speedway in fantastic form. The win at the Milwaukee Mile last week was Hunter-Reay’s fourth podium finish in five races and he’s now just 16 points behind series leader Helio Castroneves. See RACING, page 7
crappie jigs in 1-5 feet of water. Largemouth bass may be harder to catch this time of year but they can still be caught if you know where to look; try soft plastics fished around structure anywhere from the boat ramp on SR 146 to the dam. Lake Rupert [Wellston Reservoir] (Vinton County) - Nice catches of bluegill can be found in this 327-acre lake; wax worms are generally the most successful but minnows seem to target larger fish. The channel catfish bite should be in full swing right now and night-fishing can be a fun alternative to the bright and hot sun of daytime fishing; try chicken livers, nightcrawlers, or cut bait fished on the bottom.. SOUTHWEST OHIO Paint Creek Lake (Highland County) Crappie can be caught using curly tails, small spinner baits or live minnows; white or chartreuse are good color choices for artificial lures under a slip bobber about 5-6 feet deep. Cast into areas with submerged trees and brush; you may also be successful with minnows under a bobber. Bluegill and sunfish can be taken using red/wax worms under a slip bobber about 3-4 feet deep; look for good fishing in areas with woody debris, such as fallen trees or overhanging brush. For channel catfis, try chicken livers, crayfish, stink bait, or night crawlers 5-6 feet deep in the area beneath the dam; fish along the rocky bottom areas. If you’re after largemouth bass, try jigs with plastic bodies, spinner baits, small top-water lures, or plastic worms colored black or pumpkinseed about 4-5 feet deep; cast into area with woody debris and fish slowly along the bottom. East Fork Lake (Clermont County) - Crappie are being taken by using live minnows under a slip bobber between 12-15 feet deep; cast into areas with submerged trees and brush, as well as around the island, Saddle Dam, and near the beaches. For largemouth bass, try plastic chartreuse-, black-, or green-colored worms on a Texas rig, or plastic lizards about 4-5 feet deep; cast into areas with submerged trees or brush. Channel catfish are being caught using chicken livers, cut bait or soft crayfish under a bobber and off of the bottom; a good location is off of Tunnel Mill. Hybrid-striped bass are being caught in shallow water 1-3 feet deep by fishing with chicken liver or nightcrawlers just off of the bottom. OHIO RIVER Pike Island Lock/Dam - Early mornings may be the best time to get out and take advantage of the cooler temperatures. For sauger, try 1/8- to 3/8-oz. jugs and minnows fished plain or jigs and twister tails with white, chartreuse, or pearl servings. Fishing for channel and flathead catfish always starts picking up about mid-June; try cut skipjack or mooneyes. In the past, anglers have had success catching smallmouth/white bass and sauger by wading off the gravel bar below the fishing pier and using live baits. Western Ohio River and Cincinnati (Clermont/Hamilton counties) - Channel catfish are being taken in good numbers all along the river; try chicken livers, shrimp, or nightcrawlers fished on the bottom. Frozen skipjack are the choice for blue cat fishing. LAKE ERIE Regulations to Remember: The daily bag limit for walleye on Ohio waters of Lake Erie is 6 fish per angler; the minimum size limit is 15 inches. … The daily bag limit for yellow perch is 30 fish per angler on all Ohio waters of Lake Erie. … The trout and salmon daily bag limit is 5 through August 31; minimum size limit is 12 inches. … Black bass (largemouth/ smallmouth) fishing is closed to possession (no harvest) through Friday; June 29, the daily bag limit returns to 5 fish per angler with a 14” minimum size limit. Western Basin: Walleye fishing was excellent over the past week (as of Tuesday). The best areas were West Sister Island, West Reef and Northwest Reef (W of North Bass Island), E of Gull Island Shoal and Kelleys Island. Trollers have been catching fish on worm harnesses or with divers and spoons; drifters are using worm harnesses with bottom-bouncers or are casting mayfly rigs. … Yellow perch fishing was good over the past week (as of Tuesday). The best areas have been around the Toledo water intake, the northern cans (A, B and C) of the Camp Perry firing range, SW of Green Island, 4 miles off of East Harbor, around Kelleys Island Shoal and 2 miles E of the Kelleys Island airport; perch-spreaders with shiners fished near the bottom produce the most fish. … Smallmouth Bass fishing has been very good around South Bass Island; anglers are using soft-craws, tube jigs and crankbaits. See WILDLIFE, page 7
OHIO DEPARTMENT OF NATURAL RESOURCES DIVISION OF WILDLIFE Weekly Fish Ohio Fishing Report CENTRAL OHIO Big Darby Creek (Franklin/Madison counties) - A float trip on or wading a creek on summer days is a great way to stream fish in central Ohio. Smallmouth bass can be caught in stream pools using crankbaits that simulate crawfish or on plastic tubes and creature baits; target any cover you see, including wood, water-current changes, eddies and shady areas. Rock bass are fun to catch and plentiful in Ohio streams; this aggressive fish is often caught while fishing for smallmouth bass. Others species to catch include crappie, carp, saugeye and catfish. Indian Lake (Logan County) - This 5,040acre lake located 1 hour NW of Columbus is one of the best saugeye lakes in central Ohio; these are being taken by trolling crankbaits and worm harnesses close to Moundwood, Dream Bridge and the South Bank areas. Largemouth bass are being caught using spinner baits, tubes and crankbaits around shoreline cover and in the channels. Bluegill can still be found in shallow water using wax worms under a bobber. NORTHWEST OHIO Fostoria Reservoir #6 (Hancock County) - Veterans Memorial Reservoir is situated 2 miles SW of Fostoria, right off SR 12 on Washington Township Road 218; it has a surface area of 157 acres and was built with structural modifications to increase the production and harvest of fish, including fishing reefs, spawning shelves and a stump area. Right now, bluegill are biting in the early afternoons; try near the dock using wax worms under a bobber. Boats are allowed on the reservoir but with a 9.9-HP motor restriction. Huron River (Huron County) - Smallmouth and rock bass are being caught below the dam
on SR 20 in Monroeville using minnows and a bobber. The black bass season in the Lake Erie Sport Fishing District applies below the dam. — May 1 to June 28, these are illegal to possess. Defiance City Reservoir (Defiance County) - This site is located at the intersection of Canal and Kibble roads, on the west side of Defiance. A boat ramp is located on the northwest corner; only electric motors are allowed. This reservoir was constructed in 2007 and stocked in 2008 with yellow perch, walleye, saugeye, bluegill, largemouth bass and channel catfish. Right now, nice stringers of 7- to 9-inch bluegill are being caught. Saugeye are also biting well, although their size has been on the small side of 9-12 inches. NORTHEAST OHIO Pymatuning Lake (Ashtabula County) - Who loves themselves some perchin? Pymatuning Lake has excellent opportunity to put some perch on ice; anglers are not only catching numbers but they are also catching good-sized perch. Most are being caught in less than 10 feet of water; anglers are doing really well casting small jigs with a piece of nightcrawler. Portage Lakes (Summit County) - Channel catfish continue to be caught on the bottom here; anglers are doing best around dusk and chicken liver has been the bait of choice. A few anglers have found a successful pattern for catching bass but it has been a tough spring overall for them. Anglers that are looking to put some sunfish in coolers should continue to have success; these are still being caught in very shallow water on pin-mins tipped with a wax worm fished under a bobber. SOUTHEAST OHIO Dillon Reservoir (Muskingum County) Channel catfish have been biting well over the last couple of weeks; try live bait and chicken liver on the bottom. The sunfish bite will continue to slow with the warming temperatures but they can still be caught; try worms or small
Watson leads by 2 strokes midway through Travelers
Associated Press CROMWELL, Conn. — Although Bubba Watson will always have a soft spot in his heart for Augusta National, he enjoys playing TPC at River Highlands nearly as much. Watson shot a 3-under-par 67 Friday to take a 2-stroke lead over Patrick Reed and Padraig Harrington after two rounds of the Travelers Championship. “I love this place. I always play well here,” Watson said. The 2010 Travelers champion was at 10-under 130. Reed and Harrington were at 8-under after both shot 66s in the second round. Four players — including 2007 champion Hunter Mahan — were tied for fourth at 7-under. Charley Hoffman, who held the first-round lead after a 61 on Thursday, followed that with a 73 in a round that included three bogeys and a double-bogey. One week after winning the U.S. Open at Merion, Justin Rose was tied for 12th at 5-under. Watson, whose last victory came in the 2012 Masters, has played well in this event often. He’s finished in the top 15 four times in six previous starts, including that win in 2010 — his first on the PGA Tour — and a second-place finish last year. With two top-10 finishes and six top-25s this season, Watson is cur(Continued from page 6) Irishman has missed four cuts this season but is playing relatively well lately. He finished 10th at the St. Jude Classic two weeks ago and tied for 21st at the U.S. Open last week. Harrington shot consecutive rounds of 4-under-par but called his second effort “a fighting 66.” Harrington was in contention to win here in 2010 and 2012. Rose admits to being a bit tired but still shot 68 Friday. “I haven’t hit the ball quite as solidly as I would have liked to,” said Rose, who made bogey on River Highlands’ two easiest holes, Nos. 2 and 15. “I just think I need to maybe go and take care of my body a little bit, some stretching, some physio, maybe a workout, just work out a few kinks. I feel a little bit stiff and tight in the back and the hips.” LPGA ROGERS, Ark. — Mika Miyazato made the most of her return to the LPGA Tour’s NW Arkansas Championship. Miyazato birdied six out of 10 holes in the middle of her round on Friday to shoot a 6-under 65 and earn the first-round lead at Pinnacle Country Club. Miyazato finished in a tie for second at the event last year, missing a 15-foot birdie putt on the final hole to finish a stroke back of winner Ai Miyazato. The Japanese golfer hit 16-of-18 greens in regulation to finish a shot during her morning round. Miyazato, who has struggled for much of this year, nearly won the tournament a year ago. She entered this week 46th on the money list and 77th in scoring average — including 133rd in putting — but 15th in the world rankings. The group at 4 under includes Lewis, Chie Arimura, Danielle Kang, Azahara Munoz, Beatriz Recari, Lisa McCloskey, Mina Harigae, Suzann Pettersen, Christel Boeljon and Sarah Kemp. European Tour MUNICH — Ernie Els shot a 3-under 69 in the second round of the BMW International Open on Friday to maintain his 1-stroke lead. The South African made six birdies, a double bogey and a bogey, leaving him at 12-under 132 halfway through the European Tour event. Els, a 2-time winner of the British Open and U.S. Open, opened with a 63 Thursday. He was followed by Matthew Baldwin of England (69) and Alexander Levy of France (68). Defending champion Danny Willett of England shot a 65 for the day’s best round and was tied for fourth place with Bernd Wiesberger of Austria. Willett was six strokes off the pace after an opening 69 and is happy he is back in contention to become the first player to defend the title in the 25th year of the event. His season was disrupted by a back injury.
Saturday, June 22, 2013
The Herald — 7
rently 57th in FedEx Cup points. He finished tied for 32nd in last week’s U.S. Open. Watson began his day with a bogey at No. 10 but made four birdies after that in the relatively benign morning conditions. Windy conditions kept many of those who began their rounds in the afternoon from matching the scores of their early rising counterparts. Still, Harrington managed a 66 despite teeing off at 12:40 p.m. “It did get windy out there,” Harrington said. “It was a challenge but there were still opportunities to make birdies.” Harrington hasn’t won since the 2008 PGA Championship, his third career major. The 41-year-old
ahead of So Yeon Ryu and Angela Stanford at 5 under. Ten golfers are two shots back at 4 under, including local favorite Stacy Lewis, who played collegiately at the nearby University of Arkansas. World No. 1 Inbee Park is four shots off the lead after shooting a 2-under 69. Lewis, the world No. 2, earned an unofficial win at the rain-shortened event as an amateur in 2007 but she hasn’t finished higher than eighth since. She had no such problems on Friday, hitting all 13 fairways. While Lewis enjoyed the local following in the afternoon, Miyazato posted the lowest score of the day
“Knowing that the potential is there is probably the biggest pressure that you can have. That you know you can get it done if you and the team just operate to your full potential,” Hunter-Reay said. “We’ll see. We know it’s going to be challenging because there’s other teams that have progressed this year and have improved, so we’ll go out there, look at what we did last year and try and make it better this year.” In a series that’s proven to be unpredictable in 2013, Hunter-Reay has been about as consistent as anyone outside of Castroneves. He was knocked out twice in his first three events; done in by a bad throttle in the opener in St. Petersburg and by a crash at Long Beach. He then finished just 11th in Sao Paulo after winning the pole. He sandwiched a win at Birmingham in between the first two incidents to stay within close range of the top of the leaderboard. In the last five races, the No. 1 Andretti Autosport car has been by far the best one on the circuit. Hunter-Reay was third at the Indianapolis 500 and second in the first of two races at Belle Isle. He was second at Texas and first in Milwaukee — both ovals like the .875-mile one he’ll run this weekend — and he’s led laps four times in the last five events. “Everything,” Hunter-Reay replied when asked about what’s been going right of late. “Having a steady ride, a solid home, one of the best teams in racing, especially in IndyCar, and just having that support system.” Despite all of his recent success, Hunter-Reay has yet to catch up to Castroneves. That’s a tribute to how well the No. 3 Team Penske car has run all season. Castroneves is still chasing that elusive first IndyCar title despite over a decade of consistent success. But Castroneves has four podium finishes, including a win at Texas, and he’s been in first place for all of June. “To be honest, it’s been a credit to the team,” Castroneves said. “Week in and week out, it’s the small details that we’ve focused on.” Still, Iowa has been a mystery that neither he
nor anyone else at Team Penske has been able to solve. Even though the Penske cars have routinely come into Iowa Speedway with perhaps the strongest roster in the field and have twice won poles, they’ve never won a race here in six tries. Castroneves has been particularly vexed by Iowa. He’s started on the front row four times but the best he’s been able to do is a runner-up finish in 2010. “We’ve led so many laps here,” said a chuckling Castroneves. “You can’t give up. It wasn’t meant to be and hopefully it will be this year.” Part of the problem for Penske has been Andretti Autosport. Andretti drivers are four for six at Iowa; including three straight winners in Tony Kanaan, Marco Andretti and Hunter-Reay a year ago. If Hunter-Reay can make it four straight and two in a row for the No. 1 car, he might just leave Iowa with the points lead. But Castroneves isn’t ready to concede anything yet to the surging Hunter-Reay. NASCAR’s Piquet frustrated with progress ELKHART LAKE, Wis. — Nelson Piquet Jr. was surging with confidence after winning the Nationwide race at Road America a year ago, optimistic that his success would lead to a fulltime ride in NASCAR’s second-tier series. Now Piquet returns to the scene of his biggest stock-car racing moment still trying to find his footing on the next rung up the ladder. “Obviously, I’m frustrated with our results,” Piquet said Friday. “We’re not where I wanted to be.” Piquet, the first Brazilian to win a race in one of NASCAR’s major national series and the
son of a 3-time Formula One champion, ended up getting the full-time Nationwide ride he was looking for this year. He moved up a level with Turner Scott Motorsports after driving in the third-tier Camping World Truck series full time last year. He enters today’s race a respectable 13th in the Nationwide points standings but has had a pair of races end in wrecks while managing only one top-10 finish — ninth place at Michigan last week. “I think part of it is because it was a lastminute deal and we had to put a team together very quickly two weeks before Daytona,” Piquet explained, which hurts given the level of competitiveness in the series. “Obviously, we’re fighting against Cup teams, so I don’t think we have the best cars out there, but I think if you get a team that works very well together, we can be competitive sometimes.” It’s telling, perhaps, that Piquet’s most notable moment this season was his infamous below-thebelt kick to fellow competitor Brian Scott after an altercation at Richmond International Raceway in April. If Piquet is to put that ugly moment behind him with another win this weekend, he might have to do it in the rain. Lightning in the area interrupted the Nationwide practice schedule Friday afternoon — drivers ended up practicing part of the afternoon on rain tires, then changed to slicks as the track dried out — and there is a chance for more showers during today’s race at the scenic 4-mile road course in Central Wisconsin. That brings up the possibility of racing in the rain on specially designed grooved rain tires, something fairly common in other forms of road racing but almost unheard-of in NASCAR beyond a memorable 2008 Nationwide race in Montreal. AJ Allmendinger said a wet race might be a blast for fans but not so much fun for drivers. “It’ll be entertaining for people to watch because it’ll be insane,” Allmendinger said. Michael McDowell has a road-racing background and doesn’t mind the idea of driving in the rain but has some concerns about other drivers who don’t have experience in wet conditions.
(Continued from page 6)
Central Basin: Walleye fishing has been good on Ruggles Reef, at the weather buoy, on the sandbar, nearshore from Sheffield to Avon Point, in 65’ of water N of Rocky River and in 60-62’ of water N of Edgewater Park. Fishing has been excellent in 35-55’ of water NW of Fairport Harbor, in 68-70’ of water N of the Geneva and in 65’ of water NW of Ashtabula; anglers are trolling dipsy/jet divers and inline weights, with worm harnesses and spoons. … Yellow perch fishing has been good off of Beaver Creek and Lorain in 25-30’ of water, in 38-40’ of water N of Gordon Park, in 32’ of water NE of Wildwood State Park and in 50-53’ of water NW of Fairport Harbor. Fishing has been excellent in 48’ of water NE of the Ashtabula and in 30-45’ of water NE of Conneaut; spreaders with shiners fished near the bottom produce the most fish. … Smallmouth bass fishing has been very good in 15-25’ of water around harbor areas in Cleveland, Fairport Harbor, Geneva, Ashtabula and Conneaut. Largemouth bass are also being caught in the same areas; anglers are using soft-craws, leeches, tube jigs and crankbaits. … Channel catfish have been very good along the Grand River using chicken livers and large chubs. … The water temperature is 68 degrees off of Toledo and 61 degrees off of Cleveland, according to the nearshore marine forecast. … Anglers are encouraged to always wear a U.S. Coast Guard-approved personal flotation device while boating. ——— 4-H hosting shooting program GIBSONBURG — The 4-H Shooting Sports Program has been set for July 8 at Sandusky County Sportsman’s Club, 3950 St. Rt. 600, Gibsonburg. This half-hour program will start at 6:30 p.m. and is open to registered 4-H members only. It involves Archery, Shotgun, Rifle, Pistol, Muzzleloader and Living History
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“There’s a lot of guys that don’t have any experience,” McDowell observed, “and because of that, when you have heavy rains and lots of mist and lots of spray coming off the cars and you barrel down into Turn 5 and all the guy sees is a red light, we’re going to have a caution every couple of laps.” Added series points leader Regan Smith: “I think, at this point, I’d prefer that it stays dry and don’t worry about it. It’s tough enough learning a new race track.” After spending most of his career in openwheel road racing — including a stint in Formula One, which ended in scandal after he deliberately crashed in a race to help his teammate, allegedly because he was ordered to do so by his team — Piquet decided to try stock car racing. Beyond his Road America Nationwide win last year, he also had a successful 2012 in the Trucks Series, winning twice and finishing seventh in the points. To help him take the next step, Piquet hopes his team can get its chemistry issues sorted out. NJ: Mechanical problem caused fatal race car crash: New Jersey state police ruled Friday that a mechanical problem was to blame for the dirt-track racing crash that killed NASCAR driver Jason Leffler. The state police released some findings from a not-yet-complete report on the June 12 crash at Bridgeport Speedway in Logan Township. It found that a torsion stop came off, causing part of the sprint car’s suspension system to become lodged between a wheel and the steering system. As a result Leffler was unable to control the car’s steering as he came out of the fourth turn and spun out, slamming into the concrete wall along the side of the track. The report does not say how fast Leffler was going but adds cars in the race were averaging 135 mph and hitting 150 mph on straightaways. Blunt-force neck injuries were cited as his cause of death. Some racing officials and experts have raised concerns that local dirt tracks do not have the advanced safety features of the bigger ovals that host NASCAR events.
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Projects. It is not wheelchair-accessible. Contact Mary Ann Miller at 419-5476033 or via e-mail at email@example.com. ——— SAFE sign-up continues COLUMBUS — Sign-up continues for landowners and operators in designated geographical areas throughout Ohio to have the opportunity to offer cropland for enrollment in a Continuous Conservation Reserve Program (CRP) pheasant practice entitled State Acres for Wildlife Enhancement (SAFE), also known as CP38E-4D, operated by the Ohio Farm Service Agency (FSA). This is for all or portions of the following counties: Auglaize, Champaign, Clark, Clinton, Darke, Defiance, Fayette, Fulton (partial), Hardin, Highland (partial), Huron, Knox, Logan, Madison, Marion (partial), Morrow, Paulding, Pickaway, Ross (partial), Seneca, Shelby, Union and Wyandot (partial). Pheasant SAFE utilizes a wildlife management practice specifically developed by conservation organizations and agencies located within Ohio to establish and restore habitats to support declining populations of game bird species. The program specifically targets declining pheasant and quail populations in areas of greatest impact. Offers for enrollment in Pheasant SAFE practices may be made at any of the above FSA county offices in which the land is located. Offers are automatically accepted provided the land and producer meet certain eligibility requirements. Offers under this practice are not subject to competitive bidding; however, Ohio is limited to enrollment up to 28,700 acres on a first-come, first-served basis. The applicant may elect a contract period between 10-15 years. Pheasant SAFE allows for enrollment of whole fields. Typically, CP38E-4D practices receive a Signing Incentive Payment equal to $100 per acre, 50% cost share assistance for eligible practice establishment costs, a Practice Incentive Payment equal to about 40% of eligible establishment costs and annual rental payments. Annual rental payments are calculated using soil rental rates, which are similar to cash rent rates. Technical assistance will be provided by federal, state and private professionals to help participants select proper seed species, locate practice areas and establish and manage the practice cover. Seed mixes for the practice cover will be specifically designed to attract and benefit pheasants and other grassland species. For more information on Ohio’s Pheasant SAFE project, visit your local FSA county office or go online to read the factsheet at: www.fsa.usda.gov/oh.
Quotes of local interest supplied by EDWARD JONES INVESTMENTS Close of business June 21, 2013
41.08 4.24 -7.39 0.59 -0.67 -0.16 0.04 -1.03 0.58 0.77 0.39 0.18 -0.08 0.18 -0.03 -0.35 0.10 0.15 1.25 -0.05 1.19 0.58 -0.52 0.03 -0.27 0.44 -0.23 1.22 2.18 -0.02 -0.10 0.49 -0.53 0.51 0.56 0.48
DowJonesIndustrialAverage 14,799.40 S&P500 1,592.43 NASDAQComposite 3,357.25 AmericanElectricPowerCo.,Inc. 43.78 AutoZone,Inc. 411.98 BungeLimited 70.19 BPplc 41.72 Citigroup,Inc. 46.87 CVSCaremarkCorporation 57.57 DominionResources,Inc. 55.01 EatonCorporationplc 63.96 FordMotorCo. 15.00 FirstDefianceFinancialCorp. 22.44 FirstFinancialBancorp. 14.70 GeneralDynamicsCorp. 76.20 GeneralMotorsCompany 32.21 GoodyearTire&RubberCo. 14.94 HuntingtonBancsharesIncorporated 7.66 HealthCareREIT,Inc. 63.35 TheHomeDepot,Inc. 73.82 HondaMotorCo.,Ltd. 36.67 Johnson&Johnson 83.20 JPMorganChase&Co. 51.96 Kohl’sCorp. 50.59 Lowe’sCompaniesInc. 39.55 McDonald’sCorp. 97.23 MicrosoftCorporation 33.265 Pepsico,Inc. 80.13 Procter&GambleCo. 77.43 RiteAidCorporation 2.86 SprintNextelCorp. 6.97 TimeWarnerInc. 56.81 UnitedBancsharesInc. 11.67 U.S.Bancorp 35.57 VerizonCommunicationsInc. 49.52 Wal-MartStoresInc. 73.51
Swimming lessons will be offered at the Delphos Pool starting July 8-19, Monday through Friday. The lessons will run for 30 minutes and will begin at 11:00 a.m. The cost of the lessons are $50.00. There will be 4 levels ranging from beginners to advance. Children need to be 5 years old to participate. Sign up will be from June 24 through June 29, from 1 p.m. to 7 p.m. at the Delphos Swimming Pool. Fees must be paid at the time of sign up. butterfly Adult workshop, $35. DAAG presents Laura Conrad, instructor. Wednesday, June 26 5:30-7:50 at Delphos Public Library, First Edition Building. 419-741-4118
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FREE ADS: 5 days free if item is free Minimum Charge: 15 words, Deadlines: 419-692-9652 less than $50. Only 1 item per ad, 1 2 times - $9.00 Apartment For or 11:30 a.m. for the next day’s issue. ad per month. 105 Announcements 305 Each word is $.30 2-5 days105 Announcements Saturday’s paper is 11:00 Renta.m. Friday BOX REPLIES: $8.00 if you come $.25 6-9 days and pick them up. $14.00 if we have to 592 Wanted to Buy Monday’s paper is 1:00 p.m. Friday $.20 10+ days send them to you. 2013 SWIMMING GEMSTONE 1 11 BEDROOM Apartment Herald Extra is a.m. Thursday CARD OF THANKS: $2.00 base Each word is $.10 for 3 months LESSONS or more prepaid BRACELET with jade 600sq.ft., Stove, refrigcharge + $.10 for each word. We accept
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DAAG HEALTHY Food & You Workshop: Vegan Burgers -budget friendly and filling food. Tuesday, June 25, 6:30-8:30. 419-741-4118
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2BR WITH Utility room addition and large barn/work shop. Ulm’s 1, lot 64. 419-692-3951
Garage Sales/ Yard Sales
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606 S. Cass St., Thursday 6/20 12-6pm, Friday 6/21 8am-6pm, Saturday 6/22 8am-1pm. Collectibles, Clothes: infant-adult, prom dresses, Lia Sophia jewelry, decorations, toys, dancewear, glass top stove
30 ton & 35 ton up to 135’ Crane-Millwright-Welding (419)-305-5888 – (419)-305-4732
Pets and Supplies
FREE: PARAKEETS, cage & supplies. Call 419-286-2037
CLARK Real Estate
1790 Carolyn Drive 483 S. Franklin
SUNDAY, JUNE 23
d r i v e r . THANKS everyday office duties, TO ST. JUDE: Runs 1 day at the OHIO DRIVERS such as answering price of $3.00. 2,300-2,500 Miles/Wk GARAGE SALES: Each to day is $.20 per phones/ support other .40¢ - .42¢/Mile ~ ALL MILES word. $8.00 minimum charge. office staff. Computer Class A CDL + 1 Yr. OTR Exp. “I WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR DEBTS”: Ad must be placedskills in person by and communication the person whose name will appear in the a must. Must be able to ad. Must show ID & pay when placing ad. ReguHours are lar multi-task. rates apply NEW EQUIPMENT from 8:00am until 1-866-879-6593 www.landair.com 5:00pm. Please send resumes or come in and fill HIRING DRIVERS out application @ 900 with 5+years OTR expeGressel Drive, Delphos, Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry, rience! Our drivers averOH 45833 Silver coins, Silverware, age 42cents per mile & Pocket Watches, Diamonds. DRIVERS: EXCELLENT higher! Home every 2330 Shawnee Rd. Pay, Health Benefits. Lo- weekend! Lima cal & Over Night, Some $55,000-$60,000 annu(419) 229-2899 ally. Benefits available. Non-Hazmat. CDL-A w/Hazmat & Tank End. 99% no touch freight! We will treat you with re419-302-4979 670 Miscellaneous spect! PLEASE CALL rmitchell 419-222-1630 @roedercartage.com LAMP REPAIR OTR SEMI DRIVER E. LEE Construction, Inc Table or Floor. NEEDED is looking for skilled Come to our store. Benefits: Vacation, tuck-pointers, caulkers, Hohenbrink TV. Holiday pay, 401k. painters and carpenters 419-695-1229 for job projects in the Home weekends, & most nights. Call Ulm’s Inc. local area. Phone: Auto Parts and 419-692-3951 810 419-692-2661 Accessories PART-TIME, 1-9PM EXERPIENCED AUTO Must be over age 18. body repair technician. Must be fun and enerMust have own tools. getic. Must pass drug Full-time. Apply in per- test. $7.85 to start. Pay son: Mark’s Auto Body, increase based on per24074 US224E, Ottoville formance. Apply at Pats Windshields Installed, New Donuts. No phone calls. Lights, Grills, Fenders, Mirrors, FULL TIME furniture and appliance delivery help R&R EMPLOYMENT Hoods, Radiators needed. /R&R Medical Staffing 4893 Dixie Hwy, Lima Call 419-303-3596 or are now hiring! 1-800-589-6830 419-230-1870 between General Labor; Forklift 9am to 5pm Monday operators; RN; LPN. Apthrough Friday. ply today online: www.rremployment.com 080 Help Wanted GENERAL MANAGER or call 419-232-2008 & Safety Positions available -NW Ohio Truck and ADMINISTRATIVE Tank Carrier. Manager: 953 Free Low Priced Strong Accounting, ManLooking for Administrative Assistant agement, Supervisor Ex- FOR SALE: 28” Patio Safety Profes- table with 2 chairs. $49. for local company. Must perience. sional: Trucking Back- Call 419-695-6730 have strong computer, ground/Knowledge of phone and technical Fleet/Hazmat proce- FREE NORDIC Track Ski Exerciser, good condures. 419-302-4979 skills. Please mail dition. 419-968-2632 or rmitchell@ resume to: 419-605-5936 roedercartage.com Box 112
Today’s Crossword Puzzle
Midwest Ohio Auto Parts Specialist
ACROSS 1 Verify 6 Desert plant 11 Skyrocketed 12 Team cheer 13 Busy places in June 14 Sporty sock 15 Looks curiously 16 Troubadour prop 17 Like Mr. Hyde 19 Monotonous 23 Pair 26 Make jokes 28 Fannie - 29 Munches 31 Skip a syllable 33 Waken rudely 34 Lofty goals 35 Completely 36 Splinter group 39 1950s prez 40 Gets hitched 42 Misplace 44 Impose, as a tax 46 Like prunes 51 “-- Bovary” 54 Meeting schedule 55 Free of charge 56 Starbucks orders 57 Thick of things 58 Refrigerator gas DOWN 1 Guide a raft 2 From memory 3 Bradley or Sharif 4 Poetry
5 Magazine execs 6 Round dwelling 7 Tried to persuade 8 Utter loudly 9 Nev. neighbor 10 Skipper’s OK 11 Use a microwave 12 Drives a semi 16 Stretch the truth 18 MTV hosts 20 Alaskan craft 21 Punch server 22 Dregs 23 Oar pin 24 Was willing to 25 Mantra chants 27 Mr. Danson 29 Bird’s stomach 30 Qt. parts 32 Luau welcome 34 -- in the bag! 37 Santa helpers 38 Playfully shy 41 Thin boards 43 Whodunit award 45 Give off, as an odor 47 Nerve network 48 Vanished -- thin air 49 Blissful spot 50 Perry Mason’s adversaries 51 “Ben-Hur” studio 52 Onassis nickname 53 Parent 54 Sitcom alien
$279,900 Dick Clark $99,900 Jack Adams
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c/o Delphos Herald 405 N. Main St. Delphos, OH 45833
View all our listings at dickclarkrealestate.com
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Office: 419-692-2249 Fax: 419-692-2205
675 W. Market St., Suite 120, Lima, OH 312 N. Main St. Delphos, OH
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12:00-1:00 816 S. Adams St., Delphos 1:30-2:30 1202 Marsh Ave., Delphos 3:00-4:00 632 N. Scott St., Delphos
Krista Schrader ........ 419-233-3737 Ruth Baldauf-Liebrecht ... 419-234-5202 Jodi Moenter ................ 419-296-9561 Amie Nungester ............... 419-236-0688 Lynn Claypool .............. 419-234-2314 Janet Kroeger .................. 419-236-7894 Del Kemper .................. 419-204-3500 SUNDAY, JUNE 23
202 N. Washington Street Delphos, OH 45833
Answer to Puzzle
CLARK Real Estate
N UNEVE ETE? C CON R
Concrete leveling of floors, sidewalks, patios, steps, driveways, pool decks, etc.
3BR ranch on a double lot, garage & more! Lynn will greet you.
3BR, 2.5BA, garage, master Bedroom on first floor with attached master bath, family room and more! Janet will greet you
3BR ranch, garage, fenced yard, many improvements! Janet will greet you
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2 miles north of Ottoville
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NEW LISTING! 22696 Rd O-22, Ottoville: 3,500 Sq. Ft living space, Brick & Vinyl Ranch on Fin Bsmt. 40’ x 60’ Insulated Shop. Excellent quality inside and out. Don’t miss out. Call Tony; 419-233-7911. 828 N. Main, Delphos: 4 BR, Newer shingles. Nice interior. Owner wants offer. Tony: 2337911. Established Putnam County Daycare: Business, and real estate. Call Denny for more details: 532-3482. LOTS FOR SALE Ottoville SD Lots: Next to school. Call Tony Kalida Golf Course: 2 Avail. Tony: 233-7911.
Bath. Affordable Living!!! $55K Tony: 233-7911.
115 Harper, Elida: PRICE REDUCED 3 BR, 2 Baths, Brick Ranch. 4th Br & FR in Fin Bsmt. Beautiful location. Call Judy: 419230-1983. 1400 S. Clay, Lot #4: 3 BR Ranch style home in Delphos. $30’s. Call Judy: 419-230-1983. 337 Walnut, Ottoville: REDUCED! 3 BR, 2 Bath, Updated throughout. Fish Pond, Garage & Stg Bldg. Owners re-locating. Tony: 233-7911 101 Auglaize, Ottoville: 5/6 BR, 3 bath home with countless updates. Ton of home for the money. Call Tony: 233-7911 311 W. Fifth, Delphos: 3 BR, 1
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214 W. North, Elida $65,000-Elida SD New listing! Cute 3 bedroom, 1 bath 1 ½ story on nice 66x132 lot. Built in 1920, appx. 1378 sq. ft. of living area, enclosed breezeway. (122) Bonnie Shelley 419-230-2521
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Carpet, Vinyl, Wood, Ceramic Tile
9557 St. Rt. 66, Delphos, OH 45833
• Trimming • Topping • Thinning • Deadwooding Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal Since 1973
$112,000-Elida SD Brick ranch with 3 bedrooms and 1 full bath. Remodeled in 2004. Detached 2 car garage built in 2008.(51) Mike Reindel 419-235-3607 $114,000- Elida SD Brick/vinyl ranch with 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths. Nice sunroom, 2 car attached garage, shed, appliances stay. 1 year home warranty provided by seller. (093) Bonnie Shelley 419-230-2521 $74,000-Delphos SD 1-1/2 story home with 3BR/1BA and over 1800 sq ft living space. Many updates including updated bath w/whirlpool tub/shower, newer windows, roof & water heater. Basement. Detached garage w/loft. (75) Barb Coil 419-302-3478 $55,000-Delphos SD Vinyl two-story on .197 acre lot. 3 bdrms/1 bth, approx 1387 sq ft living space. Basement. 22’x24’ two car detached garage. (140) Mike Reindel 419-235-3607 $35,000-Delphos SD 1-1/2 story home with 3 bdrms/1 bth on .176 acre corner lot. Approx 1574 sq ft living space. 1 car detached garage. (178) Mike Reindel 419-235-3607 $55,000-Delphos SD Two-story home on .167 acre lot. 4 bdrms/2 bths, approx 2580 sq ft living space. Crawl space. 1 car detached garage. (201) Mike Reindel 419-235-3607 $169,500-Ft Jennings SD 3 bedroom, 2 bath brick/vinyl ranch home with open floor plan on 1.24 acre lot. Many updates. Includes 24’x24’ attached garage and 36’x24’ Morton building. Move in ready! (42) Brad Stuber 419-236-2267/Derek Watkins 419-303-3313 FARM FOR SALE Approx. 30 acres in Union Twp, Van Wert County. Approx. 20 ac tillable w/ balance wooded. (188) Devin Dye 419-303-5891
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Dear Annie: I have a perfectly well at home, longtime friend who has but are happy to pay a become quite difficult to 20-percent gratuity in be around because she order to have someone talks nonstop about her- else do the cooking and self. She is a single pro- clean-up. fessional woman who is We recently ate out intelligent and talented. with three other couBut I think living alone ples at an upscale rescauses her to taurant. It was unleash all of not crowded. her thoughts on However, it me. Honestly, took more than I sometimes an hour for our don’t even dinner to armake an effort rive, the bread to talk about basket was long what’s going on gone, water in my life. glasses were This has not refilled, not been a Annie’s Mailbox and then the orhuge problem ders were misfor me, because “Sue” placed. Twice I had to lives in another state find our waitress, who and I see her only a was busy texting on her couple of times a year. phone, just to get some When I speak to her on information. When our the phone, she usually dinners finally arrived, talks for about 30 min- the cook had to come utes without a pause. out and help her sort As soon as I speak, she our orders, as she had says, “I have to go.” no clue. Recently, however, The food was excelSue told me she plans to lent, and the restaurant, move to my area when as is customary, added she retires. This isn’t an 18-percent gratuity so far into the future. for the large party. We I need to address the paid in cash to the exact imbalance in our rela- penny, wrote a note on tionship for our friend- the bill about the horrid ship to continue, but I service and left no addidon’t want to hurt her tional tip because there feelings. How should I was no service. handle this? —Tired of I realize that things Listening happen in the kitchen Dear Tired: A cer- that are beyond the tain amount of hard server’s control, but feelings may occur no when this happens, matter how sensitive a good server should you are when telling communicate this to Sue she doesn’t let other their customers. Bring people talk. She is not a free round of drinks or “trained” to listen to hors d’oeuvres. At least anyone else. Retraining keep the water glasses is best done in person filled. It’s not that difand will take repeated ficult. —Still Steamed efforts. It’s also possible Dear Steamed: that Sue talks inces- Your complaint is quite santly in order to cover valid. However, if there a hearing loss. was an 18-percent graThe next time you tuity added to the bill, see her, touch her arm you did indeed pay for to get her attention and service. If you intended say, “Sue, can I get a to teach the server a word in?” She may be lesson, you may have unaware that she mo- missed. Better to comnopolizes the conversa- plain to management. tion. You also can tell Dear Annie: “Naher how much it would tive New Yorker” took mean to you if the con- issue with people askversations were more ing “Where are you give-and-take. And you from?” because he had a can ask whether she’s raspy voice. I have been having difficulty hear- asked that, too. A couple ing you. We can’t prom- of times I responded, ise things will change “From the womb.” or that Sue won’t be of- Once, someone actufended. But if she wants ally asked, “What state to remain friends, she is that in?” I had the will make the effort. presence of mind to reDear Annie: My spond, “I believe it’s in wife and I are in our the state of matrimony.” early 60s and enjoy eat- —Pedro from Guam ing out several times Dear Pedro: We a week. We can cook love it!
‘Tired of listening’ can’t get word in edgewise
Saturday, June 22, 2013
The Herald – 9
By Bernice Bede Osol
SUNDAY, JUNE 23, 2013 Many new opportunities will present themselves if you focus on developing better relationships with your friends and allies in the coming days. If everyone is willing to make some adjustments, wonderful benefits will result. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Although you might think your way of doing things is far superior to your mate’s, you could be wrong. Keep an open mind. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -Rather than suppressing your frustrations over how another is handling a critical issue, find a suitable way to openly discuss your grievances. Nothing will change until you speak up. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- The poor behavior of an arrogant friend doesn’t have to spoil a social event. Simply smile and disengage yourself from this person’s presence, even it’s just long enough to calm down. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Don’t allow yourself to get involved in a contest, especially if you’re operating at a disadvantage. If you can’t overcome the odds, walk away and do something else. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Jumping to conclusions makes it difficult for you to honestly evaluate someone else’s position. One of the worst things you can do is make a judgment call based on limited information. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23Dec. 21) -- A need for instant gratification will severely distort your sense of values. Instead of satisfying an impulsive desire, you should shop around a bit. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- The support from another that you were counting on might not be forthcoming. Make sure you have a Plan B ready to go. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Before generously offering to help another with a complicated endeavor, you need find out what you’re getting into. Don’t bite off more than you can chew. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- If you suspect a friend might throw a monkey wrench in your plans, you don’t have to exclude him or her. Just let this person know that the majority will rule. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Make sure you don’t take credit for doing something in which you only played a minor part. It could be an embarrassment for you later when the full truth comes out. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- It’s OK to start looking ahead to the future, but not to the degree that you totally ignore what is going on right now. If you are to succeed, both time frames must be considered. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Prudence is a must in the management of your financial resources, but not to the point that you deny yourself everything that brings you pleasure. To be happy, balance your affairs. MONDAY, JUNE 24, 2013 Certain events in the year ahead are likely to draw you closer to a casual acquaintance. A warm bond will develop, making this person one of your best pals. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- When it comes to work-related issues, don’t be overly dependent on co-workers who’ve helped you in the past. They might not be around this time. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- As long as you’re permitted to think for yourself, you’ll be productive. Undue orders or interference will slow you down to a crawl. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Your judgment is likely to be far superior to that of a wellintentioned friend. Listen to this person’s advice, but keep your own counsel. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Don’t put off important assignments until the last minute. You’ll be much sharper early in the day, so you shouldn’t waste those hours. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Tend to your own affairs before trying to help out other people. You won’t be thought of as selfish, just efficient. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23Dec. 21) -- There is no valid reason why you should share your good fortune with persons who had no hand in bringing it about. However, be sure to reward those who did. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Your ability to evaluate things correctly might not be as effective as you think. Try to operate only in areas of strength. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Try to relax and let things take their course. You’ve worked hard to plan something well, and you don’t need to make any lastminute changes. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Success is likely if you’re able to organize your priorities in a methodical manner. If for some reason you can’t, you’re likely to end up being an also-ran. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Unless you have your mind on what you’re doing, you could end up taking one step forward and two steps back. Obviously, doing so will get you no place fast. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Your first thoughts are likely to be your best, yet for reasons known only to you, you’re likely to put far more stock in your lessaccurate assessments. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Don’t push your commercial dealings too far. Holding out for extra concessions might take all the snap out of the rubber band.
HI AND LOIS
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HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
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10 – The Herald
Saturday, June 22, 2013
2013 Relay for Life
Look for a photo gallery of the 2013 Relay for Life on Monday at www.delphosherald.com.
Answers to Friday’s questions: Halle Berry pronounced Adrien Brody “a wet kisser” after he surprised her with a big smooch as she prepared to hand him his Best Actor Oscar in 2003. Brody won the Oscar for his performance in The Pianist. An extremophile is an organism that can live under extreme environmental conditions that most life forms on earth would be unable to tolerate. Today’s questions: It takes from three to six months for a fingernail to grow back completely. How about a toenail? How many championship rings does the National Football League give the winning Super Bowl team to distribute to is players and other organization members? Answers in Monday’s Herald.
Terminal (Continued from page 1)
As good as this news is for Van Wert Terminal, it may mean just as much to the Van Wert area as well. Miller pointed out the facility was not open three years ago and now employs approximately five people. This is important to note for economy-watchers because transloading is generally considered a backbone industry, much like steel production, because
they are front-end providers for production and delivery. When companies in their industries see a downturn in orders or business, the economy usually shows signs of slowing within a few weeks or months. The same can be said in reverse: when they see a rise in business, it generally means good things are about to follow in the economy. Miller pointed out that Van Wert Terminal has seen a steady rise in busi-
ness contacts recently. “We have had a ton of phone calls the past few months, whether it be big or small projects,” Miller said. “I think (the economy) is coming back. It’s slow but there are some projects that are out there in the distance and people are pricing for it now. So there is hope.” Van Wert Terminal also has a sister facility in Morristown, Ind., near Indianapolis.
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