Wednesday, September 18, 2013

DELPHOS HERALD
The
50¢ daily Delphos, Ohio
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
Birthday girl celebrates by giving
to others, p3

Delphos teams struggle in Tuesday
action, p6
Upfront
Forecast
Obituaries 2
State/Local 3
Politics 4
Community 5
Sports 6-8
Business 9
Classifieds 10
TV 11
World News 12
Index
www.delphosherald.com
Sorority hosts
purse bingo
to buy shoes
Phi Delta Sorority will
host its third annual Authentic
Designer Purse Bingo Oct. 4.
There will be 20 games
of bingo, door prizes, raffles
and a 50/50 drawing. Food
and drinks will be avail-
able for purchase as well.
All proceeds are for the
purchase of shoes for the
needy children of Delphos.
The event will take place at
the Delphos Eagles with doors
opening at 5:30 p.m. and bingo
starting at 7 p.m. The cost is $20.
For tickets, call Tina
Grothouse at 419-692-6751.
Basket Bingo
tickets on sale
There are still tickets for
sale for the Canal Days Basket
Bingo under the social tent
from 2-4 p.m. on Saturday.
The cost to play 20
games of bingo is $30 and
with an added bonus raffle
ticket to win a weekend trip
to Niagara Falls sponsored
by the Optimist Scholarship
Foundation of Delphos.
There are 20 baskets with
20 great prizes. Each Bingo
game winner will pick a
basket of their choice, prize
unseen. Once opened, that
prize will be crossed off the
list and play will continue.
Prizes range from $50 to
$600 and include a Blu Ray
DVD player, Kitchen Aid
mixer, Kindle Fire, micro-
wave, pizza party for 25, set
of tires, laptop computer,
margarita basket, Cabo’s gift
certificate, Nikon Coolpix
camera, purse and jewelry,
landscape gift certificate, four
tickets to a Cleveland Browns
home game and more.
Council hears of more cost-cutting
By NANCY SPENCER
Herald Editor
nspencer@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS — Delphos firefighter
union representative Corey Myer gave
Delphos City Council a list of proposals
the bargaining unit and city administra-
tion recently collaborated on to reduce
costs by $30,000 through year’s end.
The list included eight hours fur-
lough time per pay period for all fire
department bargaining unit employ-
ees, which would generate approxi-
mately $5,000. The fire chief would
cover the 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. shift and a
respective employee would finish the
24-hour shift from 4 p.m. to 8 a.m.
In the event an employee takes
time off, the fire chief would cover 8
a.m. to 4 p.m., an employee working
4 p.m. to midnight would work at
straight time, saving overtime costs,
and then work midnight to 8 a.m. at
the appropriate overtime rate.
Library sets Tech
Drop-in Night
Ever been frustrated
with a Kindle, Nook, tab-
let or eReader when trying
to download an eBook?
The Delphos Public
Library has the answer to
calm those frustrations. The
library will host a “Tech
Drop-In” night once a month
where patrons can bring
their devices in and have
one-on-one assistance on
how to use the device.
The first tech night
will start at 6:30 p.m.
Sept. 25 in the assem-
bly room at the library.
German cultural exchange student Jacob Thomas, left, Charlotte Klotz and Marie Horstman were special
guests at Monday’s council meeting. (Delphos Herald/Nancy Spencer) See COUNCIL, page 12
United Way goal in Delphos
is to help more people
BY NANCY SPENCER
Herald Editor
nspencer@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS — The United Way provided
services and resources to more than 3,600
Delphos residents last year. President and
CEO of United Way of Greater Lima Philip N.
Hayne brought a simple message to Delphos
on Tuesday.
“We want help 10 percent more people
this year than we did last year,” he said. “We
want to help people in crisis and assist them
in fulfilling their dreams.”
Hayne teamed up with United Way of Van
Wert County Executive Director Deb Russell
for a kickoff luncheon at the Delphos Senior
Citizen Center, an agency both United Ways
contribute funds to. Center Director Joyce
Hale is more than happy to host the luncheon.
“The United Way is a great organization,”
she said. “I don’t know where you get more
bang for your buck when you make a donation.”
The goal this year in not going to be
marked in donated dollars as much as by
those the funds will help.
“Last year, we touched over 49,000 lives
through our partner agencies. That’s about
half the population of Allen County,” Hayne
said. “So we set our goal of raising the bar
to 50,500 lives, rather than focusing just on
dollars.”
Elida seeks help
of OSBA for new
superintendent
BY CYNTHIA YAHNA
Herald Correspondent
news@del-
phosherald.com
ELIDA — Tuesday’s Elida
School Board meeting began
with presenter Cheryl Ryan,
deputy director from Ohio
School Boards Association.
Ryan presented a proposal in
the search for a new superin-
tendent for the district.
“Your board of educa-
tion faces a critical task of
choosing a superintendent
of schools. While the super-
intendent search process is
always a challenging period
for any board, today you face
the additional difficulty of
selecting a new chief execu-
tive officer in an unprece-
dented time of school reform
and political attention to edu-
cation issues,” Ryan said. “In
addition, the turnover among
superintendents has acceler-
ated in recent years, which
has created fierce competi-
tion among states and dis-
tricts for the highest caliber
professionals who can suc-
ceed in the complex role of
superintendent. It is prudent
that the board engage the
services of a consultant who
specializes in this field to
assist the board in its super-
intendent search.”
Ryan said the proposal
offers maximum flexibility to
the board, assures they have
total control over all key deci-
sions and allows the board
to concentrate on the most
critical steps in a search-pro-
filing the selection criteria,
interviewing the most quali-
fied candidates, checking the
references of the finalists and
selecting the next superinten-
dent.
“Our goal is to conduct a
highly professional search that
will not only attract the very
best candidates, but will bring
credit for the manner in which
the process was conducted,”
Ryan added.
See GOAL, page 12
Spencerville closer to
razing dilapidated homes
By STEPHANIE GROVES
Staff Writer
sgroves@delphosherald.com
SPENCERVILLE —
Spencerville Village Council
discussed the legal steps to be
taken to expedite razing two
homes which are dilapidated
and whose owners have not
given consent for demolition
at Monday’s meeting.
As reported from the Sept.
3 council meeting, a discus-
sion with Dennis Feltner
of WSOS — a nonprofit
Community Action Agency
— regarding the Moving
Ohio Forward Demolition
grant program took place on
Aug. 27. Feltner suggested
contacting Amy Odum with
the City of Lima to see if an
extension could be granted. At
that time, the signatures from
two property owners had not
been obtained for consent for
demo and the deadline was
Aug. 31. Odum and Feltner
both suggested the homes
be condemned through the
health department, eliminat-
ing the village working with
the banks.
Village Administrator
Sean Chapman said Odum
may be able to get the exten-
sion and approach the issue
as a legal matter rather than
working with the owners for
consent on demolition of the
properties.
See ELIDA, page 12
See RAZING, page 12
D u r i n g
Spencerville’s Fall
Festival at Spencer
Township Park on
Saturday, officers
from the police
department pro-
vided and processed
fingerprinting/DNA
kits with kids of all
ages. Pictured is
Tesla McElroy with
Officer Mike Place
getting her finger-
printing completed.
Police Chief Darrin
Cook said officers
completed 60 kits
during the festival.
(Delphos Herald/
Stephanie Groves)
Spencerville PD provides child ID kits at festival
Partly cloudy today and tonight. A
slight chance of showers during the
evening. Highs in the upper 70s and
lows in the lower 60s. See page 2.
Partly cloudy
today and tonight.
A slight chance
of showers during
the evening. Highs
in the upper 70s and lows in
the lower 60s. See page 2.
1
2
0
1
3
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6-7:30 BATTLE OF THE
BUSINESSES
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SEPTEMBER 19-22
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WITH KRENDL & COMPANY
SUNDAY 2-3 THE GRAND PARADE
3-6 TODD MOENTER & ADAM WISHER
SATURDAY 2-4 BASKET BINGO
2:30-4 “DARE TO DREAM TOUR” 2013
KRENDL AND COMPANY’S GRAND ILLUSION SHOW
6:30-8 “DARE TO DREAM TOUR” 2013
KRENDL AND COMPANY’S GRAND ILLUSION SHOW
8-12 THE “REAGANOMICS”
ENTERTAINMENT
2 – The Herald Wednesday, September 18, 2013
For The Record
www.delphosherald.com
OBITUARY
BIRTHS
LOTTERY
LOCAL PRICES
WEATHER
TODAY IN HISTORY
FROM THE ARCHIVES
POLICE REPORT
The Delphos Herald wants
to correct published errors in
its news, sports and feature
articles. To inform the news-
room of a mistake in published
information, call the editorial
department at 419-695-0015.
Corrections will be published
on this page.
CORRECTIONS
The Delphos
Herald
Vol. 143 No. 68
Nancy Spencer, editor
Ray Geary, general manager
Delphos Herald Inc.
Don Hemple, advertising manager
Lori Goodwin Silette,
circulation manager
The Delphos Herald
(USPS 1525 8000) is published
daily except Sundays, Tuesdays
and Holidays.
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delivery outside of Delphos is
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for Allen, Van Wert or Putnam
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these counties is $110 per year.
Entered in the post office
in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as
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Information submitted
VAN WERT — The Van Wert Municipal Court has released the
activity report for the month of August, 2013.
There were a total of 568 cases for the month as follows: 384 traf-
fic cases, 79 criminal cases and 105 civil cases. The Court performed
two weddings. Fines and costs in the amount of $86,884.84 were
distributed to government agencies by the Municipal Court as fol-
lows: $24,785.42 to the State of Ohio, $52,541.83 to the City of Van
Wert, $8,970.50 to Van Wert County, $226 to the Van Wert Sheriff’s
Department, $22 to Crime Stoppers, $26.47 to Allen County SO and
$275 and $312.62 to Capital Recovery.
The above disbursements include $2,385.00 to legal aid, $3,135
to victims of crime and $2,725.95 to computerization. The total
amount collected in back fines from Capital Recovery for the year is
$26,473.78. The Court’s Supervision Fund brought in $4,186.17 for the
month for a total of $22,195.70 for the year.
Monies collected for judgment creditors by garnishment for the
month totaled $35,694.23. The nature of the offense and the arresting
authority are factors which affect the distribution of the fines.
The charging authorities were traffic cases, driving under the influ-
ence (17): State patrol 12, SHF one and SVW four; and general traffic
(367): OSP 257, Van Wert Police 71, Delphos zero, Sheriff 37 and
Village two.
Criminal charges (79): City Police 37, Ohio State Patrol 15, Sheriff
12, Delphos four, Village three, DOG one and Health Dept. seven.
Civil Cases (105): regular money only complaints 71, evictions
nine, other-BMV driving privileges two and small claims complaints
23.
Judge Jill Leatherman signed three search warrants during the
month.
Traffic/Criminal Activity: The Court had 346 scheduled arraign-
ments, 219 pre-trials, eight trials to the Court, zero suppression hear-
ings, seven preliminary hearings, 21 probation violation/show cause
hearings, one bond hearing, four sentencings, zero change of pleas,
two-no contest hearings, two extradition hearings, zero 12-point sus-
pension hearing and zero scheduled jury trials.
The following information has been submitted to the Judge from
the probation department for the month.
Number of Persons off Probation: 33
Total Intakes for probation: 30
Total Office Visits: 32
Total Home Visits: two
Total No. of Persons on Probation: 379
Total No. on Intensive Probation: 57
Total persons arrested by Probation: zero
Total community service hours completed: 419.50
In Home Alcohol Units: five
Number placed on Electronic House Arrest: four
Cases Reviewed by Court: 36
Total Successfully Completing EMHA: one
Probation Violations filed: three
Ignition Interlock Units Issued: 14
UDS’s completed: nine
Diversions: six
Rehabilitation Placement: two
Fingerprints: three
Corn $4.54
Wheat $6.13
Soybeans $13.56
Suspect in numerous burglaries in Van
Wert, Allen counties arrested in Delphos
Information submitted
DELPHOS — Van Wert
County Sheriff Thomas M.
Riggenbach has announced
deputies, with assistance from
the Delphos Police Department
and Allen County Sheriff’s
Office, executed a search war-
rant on Tuesday at 835 W.
Skinner St., Lot 52, in Delphos.
The search warrant was
in connection with the recent
residential burglaries in
Washington and Jennings
townships and Allen County.
During the course of the
investigation, deputies devel-
oped information that led to
them obtaining a search war-
rant for the above residence.
Also, as part of the investiga-
tion, a suspect in the burglaries
was identified.
During the search of the
above residence, the suspect,
Kenneth W. Wright, 25, of
Delphos was taken into cus-
tody. Also, as a result of the
search warrant, a number of
items stolen in the residen-
tial burglaries were recov-
ered. Other items stolen in the
burglaries were recovered at
different locations. A small
amount of marijuana and drug
paraphernalia was also recov-
ered at the residence.
Wright is currently incar-
cerated at the Van Wert County
Correctional Facility. He is
charged with one count of
burglary, a felony of the sec-
ond degree, and is scheduled
for arraignment in Van Wert
Municipal Court on Thursday.
The investigation is con-
tinuing and additional charges
may be filed.
ST. RITA’S
A boy wa sborn Sept. 16 to
Leslie and Trent Lauf of Fort
Jennings.
A boy was born Sept. 16 to
Heather and Garrett Thompson
of Elida.
Janet (Geise)
Pohlman Elchert
Sept. 24, 1949-Sept. 15,
2013
Janet (Geise) Pohlman
Elchert, 63, of Spencerville,
died at 3:53 p.m. Sunday at
St. Rita’s Medical Center.
She was born Sept. 24,
1949, in Lima to William
and Florence (Grothouse)
Geise, who preceded her in
death.
On Sept. 8, 1972, she mar-
ried Daniel Roman Pohlman,
who died Oct. 25, 1992. She
then married Edward Elchert
on April 20, 2002. He sur-
vives in Spencerville.
Other survivors include
two sons, Mark (Amy)
Pohlman of Spencerville
and Jason Elchert of Lima;
three daughters, Elizabeth
(Nic) Pohlman-Casey and
Amber (Eric) Adkins of
Lima and Taylor Elchert of
Spencerville; a sister, Carol
(Jeff) Metcalfe of Delphos;
three brothers, Dr. William
(Bev Thompson) Lauf of
Lima, Roger (Linda) Geise
of Chillicothe and Gerald
(Jackie Davis) Geise of
Lima; and 11 grandchildren.
Mrs. Elchert was a sec-
retary at Huffy, a farmer
and a homemaker. She was
a member of St. John the
Baptist Catholic Church,
Landeck, where she vol-
unteered as well as at St.
Rita’s Medical Center, the
American Red Cross, Daily
Bread Soup Kitchen and the
Inter-faith Thrift Shop. She
was also a member of VFW
Aux. 3035 and a foster par-
ent to five children.
Janet loved to bake and
crochet and made many
baby blankets to give away.
She loved the outdoors and
loved helping others. She
was a friend to the friendless
and completely selfless.
Mass of Christian Burial
will begin at 10:30 a.m.
Friday at St. John the Baptist
Catholic Church, the Rev.
Dave Rinehart officiating.
Burial will be in the church
cemetery.
Friends may call from
6-8 p.m. Wednesday and
from 2-4 p.m. and 6-8 p.m.
Thursday at Harter and
Schier Funeral Home, where
a Parish Wake will begin at
7:30 p.m. Thursday.
Preferred memorials
are to the American Heart
Association or American
Cancer Society.
To leave condolences for
the family, visit harterand-
schier.com.
One Year Ago
The concept is pretty straightforward. Run a 5K (3.1 miles)
race every week for 31 weeks to raise money for cancer
research. 31 weeks, 31 races, 3.1 miles for one cause. That
is exactly what Delphos native and St. John’s graduate Ryan
“Ike” Eickholt is doing in what is known as the 31 Initiative.
25 Years Ago – 1988
Steven Bigelow, 17, son of Jay and Diane Bigelow of Fort Wayne,
earned a spot on the United States Olympic swim team when he fin-
ished second in the 2,000-meter backstroke, topping his own best
record of 2 minutes 45 seconds. He edged the third-place finisher by
three-hundreds of a second to win a berth on the team, making him
the youngest male yet to qualify for the 1988 Olympic team. Steve’s
father was a native of Ottoville, graduating with the class of 1963.
Dale K. Stump, state coordinator for the National Child
Safety Council, presented Delphos Police Chief Dennis M.
Kimmet a plaque from the council in recognition of the depart-
ment’s 25 years of “outstanding and dedicated service to the
safety education of children of his community.”
The Jefferson Wildcats continued to roll along the path of
unbeatens Friday night as the ‘Cats registered victory No. 3 for the
young season as well as their 44th consecutive regular win. The
27-0 pasting of the Columbus Grove Bulldogs allowed Jefferson to
kick off the 1988 Northwest Conference campaign successfully as
the ‘Cats pursue their fifth consecutive conference title.
50 Years Ago – 1963
The amateur show at Delphos Parent-Teacher Association’s
annual carnival Saturday at Franklin School will have 31 acts, it
was announced by Mrs. Robert Foust, chairman in charge. The
committee also has announced that the dance at 10 p.m. is open to
all students. Disc jockey will be Phillip “Kingy” Gressel.
Rimer-Vaughnsville’s little league ball club are the Putnam
County champions as the result of winning the final game with
Ottawa. Members of the team are Bruce Benroth, Gary Hill, Greg
Lawrence, Scott McKanna, Mike Williams, Gary Reese, Don and
Jon McKanna, Dennis Humphreys, Jack Bowers, Jim Thompson,
Gary Jackson, Jim Dunlap, Benny Slusser, Gary Lawrence, David
Hartman, Herbie Huffman, Tom Slusser and Gary Rode.
Two of the Grand Ole Opry stars who are scheduled to appear
at St. John’s auditorium Sept. 29 are “Little Jimmy Dickens”,
one of the top attractions in country, and Red Sovine, a native of
Charleston, W. Va. St. John’s Home and School Association is
sponsoring two shows in the music auditorium that day.
75 Years Ago – 1938
Jefferson High came through in fine style in its opening football
game of the season, defeating Paulding High School at Paulding Friday
night by a score of 13 to 6. The Jeffersonians surprised the local fans,
playing a much better game than had been expected in view of the fact
that this was their first game in five years, the Red and White not hav-
ing been represented on the gridiron for that period of time.
The members of Delphos Aerie, Fraternal Order of Eagles, will
meet in regular session on Monday night at their hall. Further plans
will be made for the special athletic show to be held Sept. 26 fol-
lowing the regular meeting. Gil Lautzenheiser of Lima, formerly of
this city, is in charge of the arrangements for the event. There will
be several rounds of fast boxing and a professional wrestling match.
The members of the Junior Epworth League of the Methodist
Church will hold their initial meeting in the auditorium of the
church Sunday evening. A wiener roast and marshmallow toast
will be held at Waterworks Park Sept. 23. Mr. and Mrs. Russell
Judkins and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Mericle will serve as chaperones.
Associated Press
Today is Wednesday, Sept.
18, the 261st day of 2013. There
are 104 days left in the year.
Today’s Highlight in History:
On Sept. 18, 1862,
President Abraham Lincoln
signed a commission nam-
ing Rabbi Jacob Frankel of
Rodeph Shalom Congregation
in Philadelphia the first Jewish
chaplain of the U.S. Army.
On this date:
In 1759, the French for-
mally surrendered Quebec to
the British.
In 1793, President George
Washington laid the corner-
stone of the U.S. Capitol.
WEATHER FORECAST
Tri-county
Associated Press
TODAY: Partly cloudy. Highs in the upper 70s. South
winds around 10 mph.
TONIGHT: Partly cloudy. Slight chance of showers
through midnight. Then chance of showers and thun-
derstorms after midnight. Warmer. Lows in the lower
60s. South winds 5 to 10 mph. Chance of measurable
precipitation 30 percent.
THURSDAY: Partly cloudy with a 40 percent chance
of showers and thunderstorms. Highs in the lower 80s.
Southwest winds 5 to 15 mph.
THURSDAY NIGHT: Partly cloudy with a 40 per-
cent chance of showers and thunderstorms. Lows in the
upper 60s. Southwest winds 5 to 15 mph.
FRIDAY AND FRIDAY NIGHT: Mostly cloudy
with showers and thunderstorms likely. Highs in the
lower 80s. Lows in the upper 50s. Chance of precipita-
tion 60 percent.
SATURDAY THROUGH SUNDAY: Mostly clear.
Highs in the lower 70s. Lows in the upper 40s.
MONDAY: Sunny. Highs in the lower 70s.
MONDAY NIGHT: Mostly clear. Lows around 50.
TUESDAY: Sunny. Highs in the mid 70s.
Wright
VAN WERT
MUNICIPAL COURT
Ohio Lottery may
raise top price of
instant ticket
CLEVELAND (AP) —
The Ohio Lottery is consider-
ing following in the footsteps
of other states that have raised
the maximum prices of instant
tickets.
The Plain Dealer in
Cleveland reports the Ohio
Lottery might increase the top
price for instant tickets from
$20 to possibly $30.
Director Dennis Berg tells
the Ohio Lottery Commission
the lottery could increase
prizes and improve odds for
top-tier games. He says some
states have set instant ticket
prices as high as $50.
CLEVELAND (AP) —
These Ohio lotteries were drawn
Tuesday:
Mega Millions
06-15-27-31-39, Mega Ball: 25
Megaplier
2
Pick 3 Evening
1-9-2
Pick 3 Midday
8-1-5
Pick 4 Evening
7-9-4-9
Pick 4 Midday
5-4-3-2
Pick 5 Evening
1-3-4-7-2
Pick 5 Midday
8-5-8-9-7
Powerball
Estimated jackpot: $400 million
Rolling Cash 5
03-08-13-26-33
Estimated jackpot: $130,000
Trivia
Answers to Monday’s questions:
The worst disaster in sports history was the collapse of
the grandstands of the Hong Kong Jockey Club on Feb.
26, 1913. In all, 606 racetrack spectators died; hundreds
more were injured.
The first publicly televised sporting event was a
Japanese baseball game, broadcast on Sept. 27, 1931.
The Ushigome and Awazi Shichiku Higher Elementary
Schools battled it out on the Tozuka Baseball Ground,
watched by viewers on 8-by-5-inch screens.
Today’s questions:
Why does Ivory soap float?
Who invented Tupperware?
Answers in Thursday’s Herald.
Today’s joke:
A man and an ostrich walk into a restaurant. The
waitress asks, “What will it be?”
The man replied “a burger and a coke.” “And you?”
“I’ll have the same,” the ostrich replies. They finish their
meal and pay. “That will be $4.50,”
The man reached into his pocket and pulled out the
exact amount. They do this every day till Friday.
“The usual?” she asked. “No, today is Friday. I’ll
have steak and a coke.”
“Me too,” says the ostrich. They finish and pay.
“That will be $10.95”
The man reached in and pulls out the exact amount
again just like all week.
The waitress was dumb-founded. “How is it that you
always have the exact amount?”
“Well,” says the man. “I was cleaning my attic and I
found a dusty lamp. I rubbed it and a genie appeared.”
“Wow!” said the waitress. “What did you wish for?”
“I asked that when I needed to pay for something, the
exact amount would appear in my pocket.”
“Amazing! Most people would ask for a million dol-
lars,” she said. “But what’s with the ostrich?”
“Well,” said the man. “I also asked for a chick with
long legs.”
2
147 E. Main St., Van Wert, OH 45891
567-259-8978
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email: rjaltins@bright.net
Wednesday, September 18, 2013 The Herald – 3
STATE/LOCAL
www.delphosherald.com
BRIEFS
Smith opens Niswonger season
Information submitted
VAN WERT — Michael W. Smith
arrives in Van Wert to perform at the
Niswonger Performing Arts Center on Oct.
5 thanks in part to Van Wert Federal
Savings Bank. The sold-out concert will
be shared with 1,200 guests who have been
listening to the inspiring and encourag-
ing music of the contemporary Christian
recording artist since the 80s. Presenting
sponsor Van Wert Federal Savings Bank
has been a friend and supporting partner
of the Niswonger Performing Arts Center
since the inception of the build vision. The
Grand Lobby is named in honor of its gen-
erous contributions that have helped bring
six years worth of performers to the stage.
Hands for Heroes 5 to benefit veterans, Haiti
Information submitted
LIMA — Shawnee Community
United Methodist Church’s
(CommUMC) 5th annual half-mar-
athon and 5-kilometer road race set
for Sept. 28 in Shawnee Township
will have a new look in 2013 as fund-
raising efforts will not only focus on
heroes in Haiti but also veteran heroes
who need our help as they acclimate to
life back at home.
Rebranded as Hands 4 Heroes 5,
all proceeds from this year’s event
will benefit Team RWB (http://
teamrwb.org/), a 501c3 organization
whose mission is to enrich the lives
of America’s veterans by connect-
ing them to their community through
physical and social activity, as well as
the CommUMC Haiti Mission, which
provides water, education and health-
care in Northern Haiti.
The race will donate all proceeds
to Team RWB and its Haiti mission.
Since 2009, the race has raised more
than $40,000. According to race direc-
tor Andrea DeVoe Ross, the half-
marathon and 5K races were created
originally to support Haiti but have
expanded this year to support local
veterans. As in year’s past, the event
also aims to bring a healthy family
activity to Lima.
“My husband and I are both Navy
veterans and extremely involved in
helping veterans have great experi-
ences in our current roles,” Ross said.
“Through that work, I know that more
than 2.5 million men and women
have deployed to Iraq or Afghanistan
since 2001 and many come back and
struggle to assimilate back into life
at home. I know first-hand that Team
RWB provides a safe place for these
men and women to come out and hang
out with other members
of the community while
engaging in healthy pur-
suits.”
“When we started in
2009, this was the first
half-marathon within a
60-mile radius of our town,
so we wanted to provide an
opportunity for local run-
ners—both experienced
and first timers—to be able to save
some money on travel costs and come
out and enjoy a good race with us,”
Ross continued. “To host a number
of these brave heroes and to see them
running up Zurmehly Road carrying
our American flag is going to be awe-
some.”
Participants in the half-marathon
can look forward to 13 water and food
stops, an energy gel stop midway,
technical T-shirts, nice-quality medals
to all finishers, tons of food at the fin-
ish line and cash prizes.
The race course itself is mostly
flat and traverses paved country roads
and one spooky bridge. In addition to
fields of wheat, corn and soybeans,
runners may also see a few cows and
a whole bunch of race volunteers
ready to pass out water, snacks or
even words of encouragement to par-
ticipants.
In addition to the longer runs, kids
can participate in a .75-mile race of
their own, complete with a unique
kids’ run T-shirt. And for those parents
who like to both run and not have to
push a stroller for once, free, secure
babysitting is available for children
ages 6 weeks to 7 years. You can also
stop by the church on Friday night
from 5-7:30 p.m. to pick up your race
packet and then enjoy a homemade
spaghetti dinner for $7 adults, $3 chil-
dren.
Registration is $45 for the half-mar-
athon ($55 the day of the race), $20 for
the 5K ($25 the day of the race) and
a suggested donation of $10 for the
kid’s run. The half-marathon begins at
8 a.m., the 5K at 8:15 a.m. and the kids
run at 9:30 a.m. For more information,
you may visit www.hands4heroes.org
or email: info@hands4heroes.org
Allen County Genealogical
Society plans workshop
Information submitted
LIMA — The Allen County Genealogical Society
plans its 10th annual Family History Workshop,
Breaking Down Walls, on Oct. 26. The featured
speakers will be Peggy Clemens Lauritzen, AG®,
and Debbie Carder Mayes.
The workshop will be held at the Allen County
Museum Auditorium, 620 W. Market Street, Lima.
The doors open for registration at 9:10 a.m.
Topics to be covered include: Homespun and
Calico: Researching the Lives of Our Foremothers,
The Census Taker Wrote Down What?, Pre-1850
Tic Marks - What Can They Tell Me? and Finding
Eliza Jane’s Family.
There will also be door prizes and 50-50 drawing
prize awarded.
Lauritzen, AG®, was involved in genealogy
before she was even born. The daughter of avid
genealogists, she was spending time in courthouses
and cemeteries while other children were playing
on swings and going to the beach. The love of her
family’s history has never left her. With her experi-
ence as a former Family History Director, she is a
nationally-known speaker at genealogical societies,
workshops and seminars.
* The AG® certification marks are the sole
property of the International Commission for the
Accreditation of Professional Genealogists.
Mayes has been doing genealogical research and
been actively involved in the genealogical commu-
nity for more than 15 years. She frequently presents
lectures, workshops and seminars throughout Ohio
at genealogical societies and libraries and was a
speaker at the 2012 Ohio Genealogical Society
Conference.
Beverages and refreshments will be served in the
morning. Restaurants are just across the street and
nearby for lunch or bring your own.
There will be goodie bags for attendees who pre-
register no later than Oct. 19.
Parking will be available at St. Rita’s Medical
Center lot across from the museum’s parking lot.
Join ACGS when you register or attend the work-
shop and save on your membership. Regular dues
are $15 for single and $18 for family (two persons
in the same household). Join at the workshop for
$12 for single or $15 for family.
Inquires about vending reservations and avail-
able space may be sent to Mayes at dcarder2@woh.
rr.com.
A sweet Christmas
treat, Point Of Grace
tickets on sale today
Information submitted
One of the biggest names
in Christian music, Point
of Grace, comes to the
Niswonger Performing Arts
Center this Christmas at 7:30
p.m. Dec. 15. Their signature
chill-inducing harmonies,
anthemic choruses and pow-
erful lyrics poignantly capture
life’s simple yet vital mes-
sages.
The two-time Grammy
nominees have sold more
than 6.5 million albums
and earned 24 consecutive
number one singles, a feat
unmatched by any artist in
any genre. They’ve won 10
prestigious Dove Awards,
including Country Recorded
Song of the Year in 2008 for
“How You Live” and Country
Recorded Song of the Year in
2009 for “I Wish.”
The presence of Point
Of Grace and their touching
musical delivery will set the
tone for a heartfelt and joy-
filled family Christmas.
Experience a sample
of Point Of Grace at www.
NPACVW.org. Tickets range
from $20-$30 and are released
for sale at noon today. Church
groups are welcome. Group
discounts apply to purchases
of 10 tickets or more. The
Box Office is open noon-4
p.m. Monday through Friday
at 419-238-6722 (NPAC).
Order tickets online any time
of day NPACVW.org.
The Niswonger Performing
Arts Center is located at
10700 SR 118 S, Van Wert.
Ohio State to pay
headhunting firm
$200,000
COLUMBUS (AP) —
Ohio State University is pay-
ing a higher education head-
hunting firm $200,000 plus
expenses for its work finding
the university’s next president.
The contract with Dallas-
based consulting firm R.
William Funk and Associates
also allows for out-of-pocket
expenses for travel and lodg-
ing by candidates and Funk
consultants and $20,000 for
the cost of the company’s
administrative support.
Under the contract released
by the university Tuesday, the
company agrees to conduct
another search for free if the
candidate selected leaves the
university within two years.
The university is seeking a
replacement for former presi-
dent Gordon Gee, who retired
in July a month after remarks
in which he jabbed Roman
Catholics and Southeastern
Conference schools were
made public.
Park waiting on electric,
hydrants for completion
BY STEPHANIE GROVES
Staff Writer
sgroves@delphosherald.com
FORT JENNINGS —
Village council held its regu-
lar monthly meeting Tuesday
night and discussed the
ongoing park improvements
including the trenching of
electric lines from the tennis
courts to the pump and new
fire hydrants.
Mayor Jim Smith said
that nothing can be done yet
with the electric until the
new pump is installed, which
should happen in the near
future.
At this time, the village is
looking for quotes to finish
up the remaining electrical
work.
Maintenance Supervisor
Ted Wrasman spoke on the
new fire hydrants that will be
installed in the park soon.
“We won’t have to blow
the lines,” Wrasman said.
“The plumbing drains itself,
at least that’s the plan.”
Since the park shuts off the
water to the park facilities,
there are no Environmental
Protection Agency (EPA)
tests from Nov. 1 through
April 1.
Smith reported that the
new restroom facility is basi-
cally done.
Park Board President Jerry
Siefker said the crew working
at the park has not announced
a completion date yet.
“They have a few things to
wrap up,” Siefker added.
Siefker announced the
outcome of the Park Board
elections where Kari Amstutz
was voted in the new vice
president and Katie Etgen
won the secretary position.
In addition, the park board
has acquired two new mem-
bers and three members have
resigned.
During August’s meet-
ing, Smith addressed the
failed water pump issue with
council, who discussed and
approved the purchase of a
new Barnes Pump at a cost
of $7,625. Smith said the
EPA recommends an extra
pump and council agreed the
old pump may be rebuilt so
that it would become a spare.
Council approved taking the
pump to a testing/repair facil-
ity in Norwalk.
After inspection of the
failed pump by Bennet
Electric in Norwalk, the esti-
mate to repair the old pump
would cost $4,000 — weld-
ing, bearings, etc. — and not
feasible for a piece of equip-
ment that is almost obsolete.
Smith thought the village
could hold off buying a back-
up pump and resort to using
an existing Diesel pump or
borrowing a back up from
another community in case of
an emergency. Council also
agreed to let Bennet keep
the old pump for parts and
recycling.
During the Maintenance
Report in August, Smith
discussed the village’s trac-
tor, which has had some
mechanical issues in the
past. Smith asked Wrasman
to get quotes which have
been slow to get into the
village’s hands. Currently,
Northwest Tractor and
Kennedy Coon have sent
quotes and the costs don’t
match up. Council will look
for tractor quotes during the
next council meeting.
See PARK, page 12
1
Dr. Alan J. Cline
419-692-7771
www.delphosfamilydentist.com
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4 – The Herald Wednesday, September 18, 2013 www.delphosherald.com
The Next Generation
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*Accepting New Patients
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Pediatrics
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154 W. Third Street, Delphos, Ohio
(419) 692-WELL (9355)
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Sometimes the market reacts poorly to changes in the
world. But just because the market reacts doesn’t mean
you should. Still, if current events are making you feel
uncertain about your fnances, you should schedule a
complimentary portfolio review. That way, you can help
ensure you’re in control of where you want to go and
how you can potentially get there.
You can’t control
the market, but you
can control your decisions.
Take control. Schedule your free portfolio review today.
www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC
Andy North
Financial Advisor
.
1122 Elida Avenue
Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-0660
www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC IRT-1845A-A
Tax-free Income Is the
Best Gift You Can Give
Yourself at Retirement.
With an Edward Jones Roth IRA, any earnings are
tax-free, and distributions can be taken free of
penalties or taxes.* You may even beneft from
converting a traditional IRA to a Roth IRA.
* Earnings distributions from a Roth IRA may be subject to taxes and a
10% penalty if the account is less than fve years old and the owner is
under age 59½.
At Edward Jones, we spend time getting
to know your goals so we can help you
reach them. To learn more about why an
Edward Jones Roth IRA can make sense
for you, call or visit today.
Andy North
Financial Advisor
.
1122 Elida Avenue
Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-0660
Sometimes the market reacts poorly to changes in the
world. But just because the market reacts doesn’t mean
you should. Still, if current events are making you feel
uncertain about your fnances, you should schedule a
complimentary portfolio review. That way, you can help
ensure you’re in control of where you want to go and
how you can potentially get there.
You can’t control
the market, but you
can control your decisions.
Take control. Schedule your free portfolio review today.
www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC
Andy North
Financial Advisor
.
1122 Elida Avenue
Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-0660
www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC IRT-1845A-A
Tax-free Income Is the
Best Gift You Can Give
Yourself at Retirement.
With an Edward Jones Roth IRA, any earnings are
tax-free, and distributions can be taken free of
penalties or taxes.* You may even beneft from
converting a traditional IRA to a Roth IRA.
* Earnings distributions from a Roth IRA may be subject to taxes and a
10% penalty if the account is less than fve years old and the owner is
under age 59½.
At Edward Jones, we spend time getting
to know your goals so we can help you
reach them. To learn more about why an
Edward Jones Roth IRA can make sense
for you, call or visit today.
Andy North
Financial Advisor
.
1122 Elida Avenue
Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-0660
Financing
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Hearing Aid Center
Your hearing solution partner.
DELPHOS
0
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5
Sponsored by Delphos Knights of Columbus
Beneft Tool Auction
Saturday, September 21st • 10:05 A.M.
Auction will be located at 1011 Elida Ave., Knights of
Columbus Hall in Delphos, Ohio, watch for auction signs.
TOOLS – TOOLS – TOOLS
The personal tools and property of the late Paul
H. Baumgarte will be sold by the American Way
Auction Co. to the highest bidder with the pro-
ceeds donated to “WOUNDED WARRIORS”
Lunch Available
Tickets available from any K of C member.
WOUNDED WARRIOR
RAFFLE
Delphos Knights of Columbus Project
Ray McKowen Council 1362 Delphos, Ohio
Toolbox
Garage
Refrigerator
– Need not be present to win –
Drawing Sept. 21
D
on
ation
$5.00
AUTO DEALERS
•Delpha
Chev/Buick Co.
AUTO PARTS
•Pitsenbarger Auto
FINANCIAL
INSTITUTIONS
•First Federal Bank
FURNITURE
•Lehmann’s Furniture
•Westrich
Furniture & Appliances
GARAGE
•Omer’s Alignment Shop
HARDWARE
•Delphos Ace Hardware
& Rental
This message published
as a public
service by these civic
minded firms.
Interested sponsors call
The Delphos Herald
Public Service Dept.
419-695-0015
ONU ranked in
U.S. News &
World Report
Information submitted
ADA — Ohio Northern
University has been ranked
No. 2 among Midwest
regional colleges in “Best
Colleges 2014,” published
annually by U.S. News &
World Report.
Ohio Northern has
appeared in the top 10 of
the publication’s Midwest
Regional College rankings
for the past 22 years and
in the top five for the past
10 out of 11 years. Because
most of the colleges in the
category draw heavily from
nearby states, they are
ranked by region.
For the sixth time in
seven years, ONU’s
T.J. Smull College of
Engineering placed in the
top 50 best undergraduate
engineering programs in
the United States.
9 year old girl turns birthday
gifts into birthday donation
Information submitted
VAN WERT — A surprisingly,
mature-beyond-her-years 9-year-
old girl recently presented Van Wert
County Hospital with a bountiful bag
of gifts that she unselfishly forewent
at her most recent birthday party.
This year, Whitley Fast, a third
grade student at Van Wert Elementary
School, requested that her only birth-
day wish be to give to those in need.
“I felt sorry for the kids that
needed things,” Fast said when
asked how she decidedly sacrificed
her own gifts for others. It was then
that she and her mother contacted
the hospital regarding her wish.
With the help of her parents, Tisha
and David Fast, Fast prepared her
guests for her noble gift-giving. At
the time of receiving an invitation
to her birthday party, her friends and
family members were informed of
her request to forego gifts for her-
self, but to instead, bring a gift to be
donated to the hospital.
“Everyone was extremely sup-
portive,” she said. “They donated
coloring books, crayons, markers,
sketch books, activity books and a
stuffed animal.”
Fast was excited to bring her gifts
into the hospital. “I could see on her
face when she arrived at the hospital
that just bringing in the gifts for oth-
ers made her ninth birthday even more
special for her. It was an invaluable
gift for Whitley, too, in immeasurable
ways,” said Sammi Joseph, Director of
Inpatient Services.
The hospital is much obliged by
Fast’s donation. Inpatient children
and adolescents of all ages will ben-
efit from her donated items. Many
of the items will be placed in the
inpatient community area so that
children who may be admitted to the
hospital have the option of playing
with and utilizing the items through-
out the day for entertainment.
“Her donation will provide an
alternative means of activity for our
inpatient children. Hopefully, some-
thing as genuine as having a gift,
given from the heart, available for
their daytime rec-
reation will help
them to keep their
minds occupied and delight them
during their stay. Our happy heal-
ers are healthier healers,” Sheila
Brokenshire, Vice President of
Nursing, said.
This time of year, especially, Van
Wert County Hospital welcomes gra-
cious thought-inspired gift-giving.
“As we approach the holiday
season, it is overwhelmingly-heart-
warming to know that generous
individuals have selflessly placed
others above themselves. Being in
the hospital doesn’t nearly compare
to the joy of celebrating with friends
and loved ones at home – but, con-
sidering the circumstances, it is
certainly rewarding to see a sparkle
in our guests’ eyes as we surprise
our patients with a glimmer of spirit
and hope during their stay with us.
It is donations, such as Whitley’s,
that are able to provide that essence
of kindred love to them and for that,
we are grateful,” Joseph said.
Fast and countless other indi-
viduals have willfully donated and
volunteered their time and efforts
toward making Van Wert County
Hospital the most caring and com-
passionate place to receive health-
care services.
“We thank Whitley and her family
for thinking of us and our patients.
We are certainly blessed by her self-
less generosity,” Joseph said.
Van Wert County Hospital is ded-
icated to helping provide hope and
healing to patients and to improving
health and wellness for the entire
community. To become a volun-
teer or learn more about ways that
you can help make a difference in
an individual’s life, please contact
Amy Rode, Patient and Community
Relations Coordinator, at 419-238-
8623. For more information about
Van Wert County Hospital, visit
www.vanwerthospital.org.
Vantage Cosmetology
Salon to open
Information submitted
The Vantage senior Cosmetology class is proud to
announce the Avantage’ Salon will open Tuesday.
This year brings more specialty services than ever
before. New spa services include ”Spa pedicures,” “Gel
Polish,” “Paraffin Dipping” for extremely dry hands, “Tea
Tree Experience,” deep conditioning treatment and aroma-
therapy.
The salon will be open from 8:30-11 a.m. Tuesdays,
Wednesdays and Thursdays.
A variety of cosmetology services including hair care,
skin care, manicures, pedicures, permanents, hair-cutting
and styling are being offered. Groups are always welcome.
Call 419-238-5411, ext. 2003, to make an appointment.
Please note that if school is on a delay, cosmetology
services are cancelled for the day.
In addition to serving customers, students are also
taught salon-management skills, retailing practices and
communication skills. Students also study the specifics of
anatomy and chemistry related to the hair-care industry.
This year’s instructors are Amy Grothouse, (a Vantage
Cosmetology grad herself) teaching the junior class and
Susie Smith is the senior Cosmetology teacher.
Students completing the cosmetology course of study
and meeting the required competencies have the opportu-
nity to graduate with a diploma and a license issued by the
Ohio State Board of Cosmetology.
Vantage Cosmetology senior Jessica Rutledge (Jefferson)
gives her mannequin some final touches in lab as she pre-
pares to welcome clients to the Avantage’ Salon on Tuesday.
(Submitted photo)
From the Vantage Point
Whitley Fast, 9, donates her birth-
day gits to the Van Wert County
Hospital. (Submitted photo)
See ONU, page 12
Thanks for reading
HERALD DELPHOS
THE
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
405 N. Main St., Delphos, OH 45833 419-695-0015
www.delphosherald.com
Nancy Spencer, editor
419-695-0015 ext. 134
nspencer@delphosherald.com
Don Hemple, advertising manager
419-695-0015 ext. 138
dhemple@delphosherald.com
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Wednesday, September 18, 2013 The Herald - 5 -
www.delphosherald.com
COMMUNITY
Landmark
Calendar of
Events
Fort Jennings marker
TODAY
9 a.m. - noon — Putnam
County Museum is open,
202 E. Main St. Kalida.
11:30 a.m. — Mealsite
at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff St.
Noon — Rotary Club
meets at The Grind.
6 p.m. — Shepherds of
Christ Associates meet in
the St. John’s Chapel.
6:30 p.m. — Delphos
Kiwanis Club, Eagles
Lodge, 1600 E. Fifth St.
7 p.m. — Bingo at St.
John’s Little Theatre.
7:30 p.m. — Hope Lodge
214 Free and Accepted
Masons, Masonic Temple,
North Main Street.
Sons of the American
Legion meet at the Delphos
Legion hall.
The Ottoville Board of
Education meets in the ele-
mentary building.
The Fort Jennings Board
of Education meets in the
library.
THURSDAY
9-11 a.m. — The
Delphos Canal Commission
Museum, 241 N. Main St.,
is open.
11:30 a.m. — Mealsite
at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff St.
1-3 p.m. — The Delphos
Museum of Postal History,
339 N. Main St., is open.
5:30 p.m. — The Delphos
Canal Commission meets at
the museum, 241 N. Main
St.
5-7 p.m. — The Interfaith
Thrift Store is open for
shopping.
7 p.m. — Spencerville
Local Schools Board of
Education meets.
St. John’s Athletic
Boosters meet in the Little
Theatre.
7:30 p.m. — Delphos
Chapter 26 Order of the
Eastern Star meets at the
Masonic Temple on North
Main Street.
Delphos VFW Auxiliary
meets at the VFW Hall, 213
W. Fourth St.
FRIDAY
7:30 a.m. — Delphos
Optimist Club, A&W Drive-
In, 924 E. Fifth St.
11:30 a.m. — Mealsite
at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff St.
1-4 p.m. — Interfaith
Thrift Store is open for
shopping.
SATURDAY
9-11:30 a.m.— Delphos
Project Recycle at Delphos
Fuel and Wash.
9 a.m. to 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.
The American Red Cross held a blood drive at the Delphos
Eagles on Sept.12. The goal for the day was 40 pints of blood
and 40 pints were collected.
Those reaching gallon levels are:
Frances Kerner, one gallon; Wilbur Evans, two gallons;
Diane Eickholt, six gallons; Yvonne Wenzlick and Joseph
Obringer, seven gallons; John Wittler, 10 gallons; Bonnie
Merschman, 12 gallons; and Robert Baumgartner, 21 gallons.
The next blood drive at the Delphos Eagles is scheduled
for Nov. 14.
Blood drive hits mark
SEPT. 19
Derek Sterling
Loretta Nomina
Drew Kortokrax
Ivan Meads
Owen Conley
Joe, boys chase
down errant calf
We feel blessed to have
received some much needed
rain tonight. It wasn’t that
much but it will help. We
haven’t had any rain in quite
some time, so
everything was dry.
Today, daugh-
ters Susan and
Verena and I went
to sister Emma’s
house to assist
them in preparing
for the upcoming
church services
they will host at
their house. Lord
willing, daugh-
ters Elizabeth and
Susan will be baptized that
day. Susan’s special friend
Mose will also be baptized
with them. What a blessing to
see them want to accept Jesus
Christ as their Savior.
Last Friday we had four
calves delivered here. All
four together weighed 785
pounds. We put them in the
barn. When Joe came home,
he moved them to an out-
side pen. With it being a new
place to the calves, they were
pretty wild and two of them
escaped through the fence.
Joe and Susan were able to
catch one but the other one
took off for the woods behind
us. Joe and the children and
some of our neighbors looked
all over and only heard from
one person that saw it. After
3 1/2 hours of searching, they
finally gave up. In the next
few days, Joe and the boys
kept looking and no sign of
the calf.
Before we came home
from helping Emma, the
neighbor boy ran over to let
Joe know he spotted the calf.
Joe, Benjamin and Joseph
took off to try to capture
it. When they
got closer, the
calf took off but
Benjamin was able
to catch up with
it and wrestled it
to the ground and
took a rope and
held it down until
Joe and Joseph
caught up.
So now, five
days later, it is
finally back in our
barn and looks like it’s still
doing okay. We had almost
given up that we would ever
see it again. I think Joe and I
will sleep much better tonight
knowing that calf is back in
the barn. It was also a worry
that it could get out on a road
and cause an accident.
The reason Joe wanted
the calves to feed out is that
we are getting 400 bushels
of corn that we are trading
with a nearby farmer for our
beans. Whenever the calves
get big enough, we will keep
one or two to butcher for our
beef and sell the rest.
I told the children not
to give the calves names or
to make pets out of them
because they will be our food
someday. I still remember
when I was a young girl at
home, dad butchered one of
our old milk cows named
Whitey. Some of us children
had a hard time eating the
beef that year because we
used to milk Whitey and we
didn’t want to eat her.
When daughter Elizabeth
was younger and she saw us
butcher chickens, it dawned
on her that that’s where
chicken comes from. It took
her a long time before she
could eat chicken again.
That’s farm life, I guess.
Pumpkin season will soon
be here-try this fudge:
Pumpkin Fudge
3 cups white sugar
3 tablespoons light corn
syrup
¼ teaspoon salt
1 ½ teaspoons vanilla
extract
1 cup milk
½ cup pumpkin puree
1 teaspoon pumpkin pie
spice
½ cup butter
Butter or grease one 8 x 8
inch pan.
In a 3-quart saucepan, mix
together sugar, milk, corn
syrup, pumpkin and salt.
Bring to a boil over high heat,
stirring constantly. Reduce
heat to medium and continue
boiling. Do not stir. When
mixture registers 232 degrees
F (110 degrees C) on candy
thermometer, or forms a soft
ball when dropped into cold
water, remove pan from heat.
Stir in pumpkin pie spice,
vanilla and butter. Cool to
lukewarm (110 degrees F or
43 degrees C on candy ther-
mometer.)
Beat mixture until it is
very thick and loses some of
its gloss. Quickly pour into a
greased 8 x 8 inch pan. When
firm, cut into 36 squares.
Wolfe visits Optimists
Kevin Wolfe, left, the new superintendent of
Delphos City Schools, was the guest speaker at a
recent Delphos Optimist Club meeting. Wolfe spoke
on the many aspects of his new job and answered
questions about the school system. Delphos Optimist
club president Roger Gossman thanked him for com-
ing. (Submitted photo)
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6 – The Herald Wednesday, September 18, 2013
SPORTS
www.delphosherald.com
Top-ranked Lady
Flyers sweep St. John’s
By JIM METCALFE
Staff Writer
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS — Marion Local came into Tuesday night’s Midwest
Athletic Conference volleyball match versus St. John’s as Division IV’s
top-ranked team.
The Lady Flyers lived up to that billing as they rolled over the Lady
Blue Jays 25-6, 25-7, 25-10 at Robert A. Arnzen Gymnasium.
“Marion Local is just awesome. I know how good they are: I had
their outside hitter, Gina Kramer; their libero, who dug up everything;
and another player on my club team this year,” St. John’s coach Carolyn
Dammeyer said. “They do so many things well. We’ve already played
Coldwater (ranked 1st in Division III) and New Knoxville but this is the
strongest team we’ve played; our serve-receive really struggled today.
We have some other tough foes to play; I consider these opportunities
for the kids because these teams only make you better at what you’re
doing.”
St. John’s Madelyn Buettner and Jessica Geise put up
a block against a Marion Local attack Tuesday at Arnzen
Gymnasium. (Delphos Herald/Randy Shellenbarger)
LadyCats control Blue Jays in soccer
By JIM METCALFE
Staff Writer
jmetcalfe@del-
phosherald.com
DELPHOS — Kalida
sophomore Brittany Kahle
scored a hat trick plus one
Tuesday afternoon at the
St. John’s Annex, leading a
dominating LadyCat soccer
crew past the Lady Blue Jays
6-0 in non-league girls soccer
action.
“Kalida is a fast, physical,
talented team that is going
to come at you all day,” St.
John’s coach John Munoz
said. “We knew what we were
facing because we had played
them this summer. What I was
disappointed in was that we
didn’t match them physically;
we went away from that. We
backed down a little bit. We
made a defensive mistake on
their first goal and then we
made another on their second;
we just don’t seem to be able
to recover.”
Kalida coach Dave Kehres
was pleased with his team’s
effort.
“When you consider we
have four injuries out of
our 20-girls roster — three
of them seniors — I am so
pleased with how our young-
er girls are stepping in and
filling the positions,” Kehres
explained. “We haven’t
skipped a beat; we keep play-
ing at the same high level as
we were. It just shows that
the hard work they put in dur-
ing practice is worth it; they
are ready to go.”
The LadyCats (7-0-1)
scored just 1:31 into the
match. Junior start Jackie
Gardner tried a 23-yarder
that St. John’s junior net-
minder Samantha Wehri (9
saves against 12 shots on-
goal) deflected but Kahle got
the ricochet and put the orb
in the back of the net from
in close.
That duo would be thorns
in the Lady Blue Jay (4-7-1)
side all day as Kahle near-
ly made it 2-0 at 37:10 but
Wehri made the save.
The Jays had their first
scoring effort at 34:50 when
senior Madison Kreeger fired
from 25 yards but sophomore
LadyCat goalkeeper Laine
Laudick (3 saves vs. 3 shots
on-goal) got the save.
She stopped the next one
as well — at 29:10 — when
she denied a long shot by
senior Samantha Bonifas.
Laudick again denied a
Blue Jay try at 27:10.
That would be the last real
scoring try by the Blue and
Gold of the contest, though
they had forays into their
offensive end.
The LadyCats reasserted
command and began to attack
the net once more, forcing
Wehri to make save after
save or else they missed their
target.
Kalida’s Brittany Kahle heads the ball at the goal as St.
John’s players Emilee Grothouse and Elizabeth Winhover
are in the picture, as well as LadyCats Makenna Vorst and
Alexa Ellerbrock. (Delphos Herald/Randy Shellenbarger)
1st QB start a charm for Dover’s Kyle Abel
By RUSTY MILLER
Associated Press
Kyle Abel must have been saving it up.
Dover rallied from an 11-point second-
quarter deficit and scored 40 unanswered
points en route to a 53-24 win over Canfield
last week to improve to 3-0 on the season.
Abel, a surprise starter, was 22-of-32
passing for 419 yards, four TDs and no
interceptions. It was Abel’s first start at QB
at any level after Merrick Mamarella started
the first two games.
“He’s got a gun,” Dover coach Dan Ifft
said of Abel. “He doesn’t have the savvy of a
veteran quarterback but that will come with
time. He did a nice job out there.”
Shay Smith had nine catches for 201
yards and two scores and Cory Contini
had eight receptions for 172 yards and two
touchdowns.
EARLE’S BUSY NIGHT: Before for-
mer Ohio State coach Earle Bruce had it
in for Michigan, his chief rival was East
Liverpool.
Bruce, who got his first head coach-
ing job at Salem High in 1956, was back
watching the Quakers play Friday at East
Liverpool’s Patterson Field in a longtime
Columbiana County rivalry. Salem took a
14-0 halftime lead before East Liverpool
rallied for a 20-14 victory.
Bruce left the game and went across the
Ohio River to watch a horse he co-owns race
at Mountaineer Racetrack in Chester, W.Va.
My Friend Wes, a 15-to-1 longshot, finished
fifth in the six-horse field.
WELCOME BACK, RIDERS: With
a tradition like Orrville’s — 22 playoff
trips — the Red Riders clearly don’t stay
down for long. After going just 1-9 a year
ago, the Riders are the only 3-0 team in
Wayne County after topping Canal Fulton
Northwest 28-22. Orrville has needed play-
ers in all grades to contribute with just 41 on
the roster. It will try for all-time the school’s
600th victory when it hosts Lexington this
Friday.
WHAT’D HE DO ON THE OTHER
CARRY? Arlington’s Austin Rettig got the
call seven times in the first quarter of the Red
Devils game with Arcadia — and scored six
TDs. He scored on runs of 11, 5, 44, 4 and
32 yards. Arlington also scored a safety in
the first quarter and Rettig returned the free
kick 61 yards for yet another score as he
accounted for 36 of the 50 points Arlington
had in the opening period of a 70-7 romp.
Rettig has scored 14 TDs in leading the
assault for an Arlington team that has out-
scored its first three opponents 200-7.
SCORING MACHINES: Elyria senior
RB Jordan Connell scored a personal-best
five touchdowns in a 53-17 win over Grafton
Midview last Friday, with four going for at
least 21 yards, including a 50-yarder in the
second quarter; Division VI Kirtland has
topped 60 points in each of its three wins so
far; Genoa Area, led by Wisconsin recruit
Michael Deiter, has won its first three games
by scores of 65-13, 63-7 and 84-13 while
averaging 70.7 points a game — a pace that
would put the Comets second all-time in
Ohio behind Fostoria (74.5 points a game in
1912); and Bainbridge Paint Valley has aver-
aged 40 points a game en route to a 3-0 start.
Miller near return but Guiton’s been terrific
By RUSTY MILLER
Associated Press
COLUMBUS — For most of the last four years, Kenny Guiton
stood around and watched other quarterbacks get all the attention
and playing time at Ohio State.
Now is his time — well, at least until
Saturday’s noon kickoff against Florida
A&M.
Then the spotlight might just be
switched back to 3-year starter and
Heisman Trophy finalist Braxton Miller,
who is coming back from a sprained
knee ligament.
No matter what, Guiton says he can
handle it.
“That’s the coaches’ decision. I’m
happy with whatever they decide to do,”
the fifth-year senior answered of the
dilemma facing coach Urban Meyer and his staff. “I’m all with the
team. I’ve been like that for 4 1/2 years. Why change now?”
Almost the same question is facing Meyer: Why change quar-
terbacks now?
Guiton has been brilliant since taking over for Miller early
against San Diego State two weeks ago. Guiton has turned into the
Mariano Rivera of closers, making every big play with almost no
mistakes and all but erasing the other teams’ hopes.
He’s completed 67 percent of his passes (41-of-61) for seven
touchdowns with just one interception. His quarterback efficiency
rating, if you put much stock in such measurements, is a tad higher
than Miller’s. And he’s 2-0 while running the show.
Having two quality players at a spot where there’s only room
for one right now presents a daunting but also interesting problem.
“Well, the obvious ones are one starts and one plays a couple
of series,” Meyer replied Tuesday when asked to go over what his
options might be. “Another is if Braxton’s not healthy, then he’s
kind of a guy (we’d use) in case of an emergency situation. Then
the other is maybe a couple of plays with both of them on the field,
being creative and trying to get your best players on the field.”
Could Miller be used as an H or hybrid back in Ohio State’s
attack? Could Guiton be in the same backfield with Miller and be
a threat on a quick-pitch pass while rolling out?
These and other questions spice up a week in which the
Buckeyes are favored by, oh, a thousand points against a Football
Championship Subdivision foe.
Ohio State has had several quarterback controversies just
in the last 20 years. In most cases, those players had dramati-
cally different skill sets. What makes this situation unique is that
Guiton and Miller have somewhat similar talents.
Miller is listed as “probable” for FAMU. Meyer has always
said that a player doesn’t lose his starting job because of an injury.
Then again, he added that anyone can earn their way onto the
first team.
So Miller or Guiton? Something’s got to give.
“We didn’t have that dilemma a year ago. … Not dilemma,
but luxury,” Meyer said of the days when Miller was considered
a superstar and Guiton just a kid on the sideline waiting his turn.
“If (Kenny) is one of the best 11, you have an obligation to get
him on the field a little bit.”
Miller hasn’t spoken publicly since his injury. But he and
Guiton are good friends who have both benefited from having
the other around.
Miller is elusive as a runner and an above-average passer. He’s
a comet in the open field and a nightmare for lone tacklers.
Guiton
See JAYS, page 8
See OSU, page 7
See NOTEBOOK, page 7
Information Submitted
Ada garners NWC vol-
leyball win over invading
Jeffcats
ADA — Jefferson’s vol-
leyball crew paid a visit to
Ada High School and “The
Kennel” Tuesday night and lost
an agonizingly tough 4-setter:
27-25, 25-20, 20-25, 25-23; in
Northwest Conference activity.
Pacing the Wildcats (3-6,
0-3 NWC) were junior Brooke
Culp (10-of-10 serving with 2
aces; 18 assists), senior Lindsay
Deuel (12-of-14 with 4 aces)
and senior Katie Goergens (9
kills).
In junior varsity action, the
host Bulldogs also won 14-25,
25-22, 25-8.
Jefferson visits Lima Central
Catholic Thursday, starting with
the 6 p.m. JV match.
———
Lady Musketeers draw
with Bluffton
BLUFFTON — Fort
Jennings battled to a 1-1 girls
soccer draw Tuesday night
under the lights of Bluffton’s
Steinmetz Field.
The Pirates (5-3-2) scored a
goal in the first half off the foot
of freshman Sarah Theisen but
the Lady Musketeers (3-3-2)
countered on a breakaway tally
by senior Emily Grone with just
1:26 left in the second half.
Bluffton won the shots on-
goal 13-6 and the visitors the
corner kicks 3-2.
Jennings junior goalkeeper
Erin Osting saved 12 shots on-
goal and Bluffton freshman
Jadyn Barhorst had five.
Fort Jennings hosts Ottoville
5 p.m. Friday.
See KALIDA, page 7
Local Round Up
See ROUND UP, page 8
Browns clear roster
spot for WR Gordon
By TOM WITHERS
Associated Press
CLEVELAND — The
Cleveland Browns cleared a
roster spot for suspended wide
receiver Josh Gordon’s return
by waiving wide receiver Tori
Gurley and releasing wide
receiver Arceto Clark.
Gordon was suspended from
Cleveland’s first two games for
violating the NFL’s substance-abuse policy. He’ll practice
today and is scheduled to play in Sunday’s game at Minnesota.
On Monday, Gordon said he was humbled by the experi-
ence. He’s out of chances and confirmed that if he fails another
drug test, he’ll be suspended for one year. Gordon, who was
suspended in college for marijuana use, caught 50 passes for
805 yards and scored five touchdowns as a rookie.
Commissioner Roger Goodell granted Gordon a roster
exemption, which expires today.
Gurley was promoted from the practice squad to the active
roster Sept. 7. He caught one pass for 15 yards.
Rookies make Bengals’ offense tough to stop
By JOE KAY
Associated Press
CINCINNATI — Two rookies are
making the Bengals’ offense tough to stop
— so long as Andy Dalton keeps his cool
First-round pick Tyler Eifert and sec-
ond-round choice Giovani Bernard made
the biggest plays during a 20-10 victory
over the Pittsburgh Steelers on Monday
night that gave Cincinnati (1-1) an early
edge in the AFC North.
Eifert caught a 61-yard pass against
one of the NFL’s stingiest defenses, setting
up the first of Bernard’s two touchdowns.
The running back got the second one by
turning a short pass into a 27-yard score.
Double trouble.
“A lot of weapons, man,” All-Pro
receiver A.J. Green said. “That’s the big-
gest thing.”
Players had the day off on Tuesday
before starting their short week of prepa-
ration to host Green Bay (1-1), which is
coming off a 38-20 win over Washington.
One focus will be to keep the momentum
going on offense.
The Bengals’ only glaring problem on
Monday night was Dalton’s inconsistency.
He was coming off one of the best games
of his 3-year career, completing 78.7 per-
cent of his throws during a 24-21 opening
loss in Chicago.
Against the Steelers (0-2),
he missed his first three throws,
twice overshooting an open
receiver. Dalton was so revved
up for the game that his aim was
way off.
“I had a lot of adrenalin
going and the balls were sailing
a little high on me at the begin-
ning of the game,” Dalton said. “I came
back and played a lot better in the second
half and we did what it took to win the
game.”
Dalton finished 25-of-45 for 280 yards
with the one touchdown to Bernard and
no interceptions. His passer rating of 81.7
was the best in his five career games
against the Steelers, who usually get him
out of sync with their blitzes.
And it wasn’t just the passing. The
Bengals also ran for 127 yards and fin-
ished with 407 total yards.
They’re the first team to get 400 yards
on the Steelers in a non-overtime game
since New England had 453 yards during
a 39-26 victory on Nov. 14, 2010, at Heinz
Field, according to STATS LLC. Last
year, Dallas had 415 yards
in a 27-24 overtime vic-
tory at Cowboys Stadium.
What the Bengals did
on Monday night was rare.
“If you can run the ball
well against this team,
you can run the ball well
against a lot of people,”
left tackle Andrew Whitworth said. “So to
be able to run the ball well, it says some-
thing about the team’s potential. Even in
years when we’ve run the ball really well,
we’ve had a tough time running it against
them.
“It’s definitely exciting. We have
a young nucleus that’s back and has a
(promising) figure ahead of it.”
See BENGALS, page 8
Tuesday Merchant
Sept. 10, 2013
Lear’s Martial Arts 33-2
R C Connections 25-4
Ace Hardware 18-12
Delphos Sporting Goods 17-14
Men over 200
Denny Dyke 209, John Adams
205, Larry Etzkorn 212-219, Jeff
Kreischer 255-225-235, Bruce
VanMetre 268-258-222, Mark
Biedenharn 217, Mike Hughes
213, David Newman 206-222-
205, John Jones 207-214, John
Allen 215, Dan Grice 217-201, Joe
Geise 236.
Men over 550
Denny Dyke 572, John Adams
562, Larry Etzkorn 598, Jeff
Kreischer 715, Bruce VanMetre
748, Mark Biedenharn 588, Mike
Hughes 612, David Newman 633,
John Jones 595, Dan Grice 609,
Joe Geise 601.
Wednesday Industrial
Sept. 11, 2103
Heather Marie Photo 26-6
Flexible Foam 24-8
D & D Grain 22-10
D R C 13th Frame Lounge 20-12
Westrich 18-14
Buckeye painting 14-18
K-M Tire 14-18
Cabo 14-18
Topp Chalet 14-18
Unverferth Mfg. 12-20
John Deere 10-22
Rustic Cafe 4-28
Men over 200
Tim Strayer 203-213, Chad
Rode 214, Dave Knepper 214-
229, Jim Thorbin 244-239, Rick
Kennedy 215, Erin Deal 209-265,
Brent Miller 256-206-228, Brian
Sharp 210-204, Kyle Early 204-
242-258, Dave Moenter 235-
224, Randy Fischbach 207-201,
Dan Wilhelm 212, Jason Mahlie
212-242-237, Lenny Hubert 229-
216, Sean Hulihan 203-203,
Dave Jessee 204-236-244, Terry
Trentman 212, Les Shafer 229,
Devin Beair 217, Richard Vargo
259-239, Kyle Profit 201, Zach
Sargent 221-247, Josh DeVelvis
256-205, Carl Keysor 216-210,
Alex VanMetre 266-206, Shawn
Stabler 204-204, Rob Shaeffer
220, Butch Prine Jr. 232-232, Don
Rice 218-209-222, Brian Gossard
223, Shawn Allemeier 216, Bruce
VanMetre 214-214-234, Phil Austin
235-212, Dale Riepenhoff 216,
Dan Kleman 231-240, Frank Miller
215, John Allen 203, John Jones
216-246, Matt Hamilton 222, Matt
Hoffman 212-206.
Men over 550
Tim Strayer 567, Chad
Rode 585, Dave Knepper 605,
Jim Thorbin 664, Rick Kennedy
577, Erin Deal 664, Brent Miller
690, Brian Sharp 594, Kyle Early
704, Dave Moenter 653, Randy
Fischbach 573, Jason Mahlie 691,
Lenny Hubert 642, Sean Hulihan
576, Dave Jessee 684, Terry
Trentman 572, Devin Beair 568,
Richard Vargo 660, Kyle Profit
568, Zach Sargent 661, Josh
DeVelvis 647, Carl Keysor 586,
Alex VanMetre 664, Shawn Stabler
570, Rob Shaeffer 564, Butch
Prine Jr. 625, Don Rice 649, Brian
Gossard 562, Shawn Allemeier
572, Bruce VanMetre 662, Phil
Austin 595, Dale Riepenhoff 581,
Dan Kleman 640, Frank MIller 555,
John Allen 554, John Jones 661,
Matt Hoffman 576.
Thursday National
Sept. 12, 2013
Wannemacher’s 18-6
D R C Big Dogs 16-8
V F W 16-8
Mushroom Graphics 14-10
K-M Tire 14-10
First Federal 12-12
Old Mill Campgrounds 12-12
Westrich 10-14
S & K’s Landeck Tavern 6-18
Men over 200
Tim Koester 222-203, Carl
Beck 202, Shawn Allemeier 234-
243, Jeff Lawrence 202, Warren
Mason 208, Jeff Gaskin 205-217-
203, Mike Rice 213, Lenny Hubert
213, Travis Hubert 225-204, Scott
Scalf 228, Kevin Decker 217, Rob
Ruda 258-206-256, John Jones
202-201, John Allen 224, Scott
German 204, Doug MIlligan Jr.
255, Mike Hughes 241, Bruce
Moorman 211, Brian Schaadt 216-
221, Don Eversole 216, Bruce
VanMetre 212-231, Chuck Verhoff
213, Justin Miller 201, Ryan
Schaadt 211, Randy Fischbach
264-263, Rick Schuck 202-207.
Men over 550
Tim Koester 593, Ted Wells
562, Shawn Allemeier 647, Jeff
Lawrence 558, Jeff Gaskin 625,
Travis Hubert 596, Kevin Decker
573, Rob Ruda 720, John Jones
598, John Allen 607, Doug Milligan
Jr. 619, Mike Hughes 598, Brian
Schaadt 616, Don Eversole 608,
Bruce VanMetre 625, Chuck
Verhoff 590, Ryan Schaadt 575,
Randy Fischbach 721, Rick
Schuck 567.
BOWLING
Wednesday, September 18, 2013 The Herald — 7
www.delphosherald.com
Elida boys roll
past Van Wert
By JIM METCALFE
Staff Writer
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com
ELIDA — Elida’s boys soccer crew dominated Van Wert
5-0 in Western Buckeye League action under the lights
Monday night at Elida Sports Complex.
“We wanted to stay focused both halves and be consistent
the whole way. I think we did that,” Elida coach Tom Thomas
said. “We wanted to put good possessions together, good
touches, good passes, get good shots and finish well. We did
that. I give Van Wert credit for playing spirited soccer.”
Van Wert coach George Scott is trying to get his program
to that point.
“We’ve got some good players, like Joe Lisa and Jacob
Williamson, that have played soccer a long time,” he explained.
“Where we can’t keep up with good teams like Elida is experi-
ence; all their players have been in the sport for a number of
years and I have many, like Joey Moreland and Matt Bidlack,
who are seniors playing their first years.”
Senior Riley Overholt scored twice in the first half for the
host Bulldogs (4-2-1, 2-1-1 WBL).
The first came just 14 seconds into the match, putting the
orb past Cougar keeper Bidlack (5 saves against 8 shots on-
goal in the first half) to put the hosts up 1-0.
As the Bulldogs continued to control the ball in their offen-
sive end most of the first half, junior Adam Ordel made it 2-0
midway through the half.
Overholt put the Bulldogs up 3-0 at the 12:10 mark as he
put a 12-yarder into the back of the cords.
Elida, which was credited with 14 shots on-goal, maintained
ball possession most of the second half and kept attacking the
goal, forcing sophomore keeper Wade Healey (4 saves against
6 shots on-goal in the second half) to come up with stops:
at 34:47, when he denied junior Jerod Houston from the left
wing; at 27:18, when Ordel’s 25-yarder was stopped; and at
24:07, when senior AJ Siefker’s 30-yarder was gathered by
the keeper.
At 23:30, a handball was called in the box on the Cougars.
Sophomore Gaerid Littler got the opportunity and went low
and hard to his left for a 4-0 edge.
At the 21-minute mark, Littler got a great opportunity
behind the defense but Healey came out and deflected the shot
away.
However, Littler would not be stopped at 13:46 made a run
down the left side and found the back of the net from 13 yards
on the wing for a 5-0 edge.
Elida junior netminder Garrett Brinkman faced one shot on-
goal (1 save), coming with 4:10 left as Moreland’s 20-yarder
was stopped.
Elida visits Shawnee 7 p.m. Thursday.
“We wanted to get ready for them today as well,” Thomas
added. “This has been one of our most traditional rivalries and
it’s always a good matchup. We know they are going to play
with a lot of emotion from the start and we have to be ready
to match that. I believe we are ready and we will match their
emotion.”
Scott sees steady improvement from his crew.
“We are trying to look like a soccer team,” Scott added. “We
show times when we put good possessions together — doing
all the things right to do so — but not consistently. It takes time
to put it together but we’re working hard at it.”
Van Wert hosts Bath at 5 p.m. Thursday.
Lady Jeffcats even mark at .500
By JIM METCALFE
Staff Writer
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com
ADA — Behind the hat trick of
sophomore striker Logan Hamilton,
Jefferson moved its girls soccer record
back to .500 with a 6-2 Northwest
Conference triumph over Ada Monday
evening at War Memorial Park in Ada.
“We’re down to 14 players right now due
to a couple of injuries but we keep getting
better, we keep improving. We controlled the
game for all but maybe 25 minutes,” Jefferson
coach Josiah Stober said. “With only having
three subs now, we’ve had to put girls in dif-
ferent positions than maybe they are used to
but in the end, it might help us. We’ve had to
become more all-around players that can play
several spots; that helps versatility and we can
mix and match more with our lineups.”
Ada coach Marty Clum has a few more
players — 23 players — but 10 of them
are freshmen and three are sophomores.
“We’re growing each game but for
many of these girls, we’re still making
that adjustment from rec ball to varsity,”
he explained. “It’s a slow process but I see
development every day from this group.
We have good senior leadership and good
athleticism; we just have to keep working
at it. Right now, it’s more of a mental thing
to get through that barrier of playing for 80
minutes; we have enough depth to rotate
people in. I have no doubt it will happen.”
The Bulldogs (0-9, 0-3 NWC) had the
first shot on-goal at the 31:10 mark when
freshman Sydney Slaton tried but Jefferson
junior keeper Kayleigh O’Conner (5 saves
vs. 8 shots on-goal) got the early stop.
The Wildcats (4-4-1, 2-0-0 NWC) got
their first effort at 24:25 when junior Kylee
Haehn got free in close but Ada freshman
keeper Rielyn Castle (13 saves versus 22
shots on-goal) worked hard to get the save.
However, at 23:37, Jefferson went up
1-0. Haehn got a great 1-on-1 look from
the left wing but Castle deflected the
14-yarder; however, freshman Arianna
Knebel was Johnny-on-the-spot, putting
the ricochet back from in front and the
keeper couldn’t quite control the orb.
Haehn nearly made it 2-0 at 22:53 when
she got another good shot from in front but
her pooched shot but eight yards hit the cross-
bar and Castle eventually got the stop.
With 20:33 on the scoreboard, Hamilton
got control on the right wing inside the
18-yard box and fired her 16-yarder high
and into the net for a 2-0 lead.
The Red and White went up 3-0 at
19:24 when freshman Kiya Wollenhaupt
got control from 16 yards and fired it into
the twine from the right post.
The hosts got their second shot on-goal
at 18:00 when senior Annabel Pinkney
tried from the right wing but O’Conner
got the save.
At 13:31, Haehn fired a 12-yarder from
the left wing that just went over the top of
the bar.
Castle got a diving stop at 7:06 of an
18-yarder by Knebel.
Haehn nearly curled in a corner kick
from the left side at 4:00 but an Ada defender
deflected the orb out of bounds.
Neither side could score again until the
Wildcats made it 4-0 at 33:47 of the second
half as Hamilton took a nice left to right pass
from junior Bailey Miller and deposited the
8-yarder from the middle to the left side.
The guests made it 5-0 at 27:16 when
junior Kylee Haehn — off a feed from
Hamilton — lasered a shot from the top of
the box from the middle to the left side when
Pinkney couldn’t hold onto the ball.
Castle made several strong saves to keep
the Wildcats off the board and on the other
end, Ada finally broke through at 19:23.
Pinkney made a run from midfield to the top
of the circle and went high side into the net
for a 5-1 edge.
The Bulldogs made it 5-2 at 16:31 when
the Wildcat defenders failed to clear the ball
and Pinkney got possession on the right post
and fired an 18-yarder to the left side.
Ada almost made it a
2-goal match at the 15:20
mark from Pinkney
booted a 25-yard free
kick from the left side
that nearly bounced over
O’Conner and into the
net but the junior made a
leaping deflected.
O’Conner made
another big save at
12:00 when Slaton
got behind the defense
and had a 1-on-1 effort but the keeper
deflected the try from 18 yards.
Ada had a goal by Slaton disallowed
at 11:14 due to a foul.
The Red and White seemed to re-establish
control after that and tacked on the final tally
of the evening at 5:50. Haehn set this one up
with a lead pass to Hamilton, who then fin-
ished her hat trick with a 12-yarder from the
right wing to the left side for the final margin.
“When Ada scored their goals and had
some good tries, we were stuck in a differ-
ent rotation than we were used to and they
took advantage,” Stober added. “They had
a flurry but we also didn’t lose our compo-
sure, which we easily could have done. We
got it back and scored a late goal. Kayleigh
played very well in goal; this is her first
year of playing that spot and she gets bet-
ter each time out. She’s come a long way
from the start of the season until now and
has a long way to go as far as figuring all
the nuances of the position but we trust her
back there.”
Ada had more corner kicks — 11 —
than the visitors (5).
“If we’d only have played all 80
minutes life we did in that 10 minutes or
so of the second half, things definitely
would have ended up differently,” Clum
added. “What I took out of that is we
showed what we can do when we work
well together. It just tells me what we
are capable of doing — we need to see
more of it on a consistent basis. As we
gain more experience as individuals and
as a team, working together, I think we
will see more if it.”
Ada hosts Cory-Rawson 5 p.m. today.
Jefferson visits Continental 10 a.m.
Saturday.
6 2
Grove netters power over Lady Green
By DAVE BONINSEGNA
DHI Correspondent
news@delphosherald.com
COLUMBUS GROVE — The Lady
Bulldogs volleyball team was coming
off a huge win against former Northwest
Conference colleague Lima Central Catholic a
few nights ago.
It appeared that the Bulldogs were still rid-
ing the wave of that victory when they faced
the Ottoville Lady Green on Monday evening.
The Bulldogs used seven aces in the second set and trailed only
twice all night as they swept the Lady Green 25-12, 25-7 and 25-11.
The night started off on a good note for the guests as Alexis
Thorbahn delivered an ace in the first set to give Ottoville a 2-0
lead. However, after trailing 4-1, the Bulldogs went on an 8-1 run
powered by Julia Wynn and Emily Tabler, along with scattered hit-
ting errors on the part of the guests.
Hope Schroeder served up an ace to give the home team an
18-8 advantage but after the teams exchanged unforced errors, the
set ended on an Ottoville serve that went out, giving the Bulldogs
a 1-set-to-none edge.
Set number two was all Columbus Grove. The Lady Green got
the first point again but then the home team took control. With the
score 8-3, Sydney McCluer went on a serving tear, getting five
consecutive aces and another winning serve after an Ottoville hit-
ting error.
Fittingly enough, the second set was brought to a conclusion by
McCluer but this time, not on a serve; it came
on a kill to the Big Green side of the court that
gave Grove a 2-0 edge in sets.
McCluer started off set three where she
left on in the second, gaining the first kill of
the span as the Bulldogs never trailed. Grove
scored the first five points of the set and led by
as much as 13-3 early on.
Becca Indicott came in from the junior varsity squad for the
home team and provided a pair of thundering spikes to the other
side of the court.
With the score 23-10, Wynn tallied the final two points for the
Bulldogs to complete the sweep.
Topping the Lady Green efforts were Annie Lindeman (16
digs), Nikki Burgei (6 blocks), Taylor Mangas (3 kills) and Kara
Schimmoeller (3 kills).
For the Bulldogs were McCluer (14/14 serving, 7 aces),
Wynn (9 kills), Tabler (5 kills), Rachel Schumacher (15 assists),
Briana Glass (10 assists), Sammi Stechschulte (5 kills) and Hope
Schroeder (6 digs).
Grove won the junior varsity match 25-11, 25-21.
(Continued from page 6)
That is, until 19:52. Kahle got control of the ball at the top
of the circle on the left post and let one go; it deflected off a
defender and Wehri could not react in time to stop the ball from
finding the right side of the net for a 2-0 lead.
At 18:14, Kalida made it 3-0. Kahle took the ball down the
left side to near the goalline, then crossed it to junior Makenna
Vorst; her 1-touch from eight yards found the right side of the
net.
Wehri sat out the second half due to an injury and freshman
Carleigh Ankerman (8 saves versus 11 shots on-goal) took over
between the pipes.
The Jays couldn’t put together any scoring efforts the sec-
ond half, with the visitors taking all the shots.
The Blue and Gold took away good scoring chances — with
Ankerman making a pair of early saves — until 23:40. Off a
corner kick from the right side, Gardner made a short pass to
sophomore Joni Kaufman, who then crossed it to Kahle on the
right post and her 10-yard header found the back of the net for
a 4-0 edge.
At 21;22, Gardner again launched a corner kick from the
right side but directly found Kahle for her in-close goal and a
5-0 edge.
Ankerman denied junior Lindsey Erhart from 20 yards at
11:10.
The Maroon and White tacked on the final score at 1:35.
Erhart took a shot from 22 yards that deflected high off a
defender and just off the hands of Ankerman into the back of
the twine.
“We had a couple of injuries coming into the match and
we had a couple during the match. We decided to sit Sam at
the half and give her some time to recover fully; Madison got
hurt during the match and we don’t know the severity,” Munoz
added. “Thankfully, we have the rest of the week off to sit
down, watch the film and see what we can do to improve. The
teams we play, when you make a mistake, they end up with
goals.”
Kalida host Kenton 5 p.m. Thursday.
“With how we’re playing with so many younger girls con-
tributing, it’s going to make us better in the second half of
this season but especially in the tournament,” Kehres added.
“These girls are playing with great confidence and as coaches,
we’re confident that we can put these girls in at any time and
not lose anything. When we get everyone back healthy, our
depth will really be important.”
The Jays host Miller City Monday at 5 p.m.
Kalida
(Continued from page 6)
RUSH STREET: Nelsonville-York freshman
Austin Mount ran for 333 yards on 26 carries and
three TDs in a 44-21 victory over Berne Union, giving
him 501 yards rushing through three games; Carlisle’s
Nick Svarda ran 14 times for 301 yards and three
TDs in a 49-21 win over Dayton Oakwood; Mike
Martin ran for 295 yards and three TDs on 26 carries
and QB Garrett Beech added 170 yards and three
TDs on 19 carries in leading Hanoverton United past
Newcomerstown, 40-20; Sam Dues carried 17 times
for 209 yards and three TDs as Minster beat backyard
neighbor New Bremen 41-20 in the Battle of Route
66; QB Julian Salinas ran for 230 yards on 11 car-
ries and freshman Preston Ingol added 153 yards on
11 attempts to help Paulding snap a 22-game losing
streak with a 48-30 victory over Antwerp; and Tobey
Hernandez ran for 200 yards and four TDs in Hamler
Patrick Henry’s 49-7 victory over Montpelier.
SHORT WORK: Liberty-Benton’s Austin Combs
carried 26 times for 207 yards and a school-record six
touchdowns in a 41-6 win over McComb, scoring on
runs of 5, 9, 5, 29, 6 and 9 yards. A week later, Combs
carried just four times but scored on all four on runs of
97, 96, 4 and 2 yards and had 205 yards rushing in a
63-0 win over Vanlue.
THREES ARE WILD: Wauseon has already
equaled last year’s win total of three; after winning
three combined games in the past three years, Kansas
Lakota is off to a 3-0 start; in McComb’s 50-0 win
over Cleveland East Tech, the Panthers recorded three
safeties; Fairfield is off to a 3-0 start for the first time
since 1993; and Upper Sandusky’s Tylor Pritchard ran
for three scores and passed for three more in a 48-19
win over Sycamore Mohawk.
AIR RAIDERS: Colby Speice was 20-for-30
passing for 384 yards and six scores and Korbin
Showalter had eight receptions for 248 yards and
four TDs in Haviland Wayne Trace’s 54-41 win
over Convoy Crestview; Grant Sherman was 24-of-
43 passing for 444 yards and seven TDs and Justin
Sawmiller caught 10 passes for 251 yards and four
scores to lead Kenton to a 66-14 win over St. Marys
Memorial; Pandora-Gilboa’s Seth Schmenk account-
ed for seven TDs in a 58-0 win over Cory-Rawson,
completing 7-of-12 passes for 208 yards and four
scores and running for 107 yards and three more;
through three games, Mansfield Senior’s Jalen Reese
is 60-for-90 for 873 yards with 10 TDs and two inter-
ceptions; Bryan’s Austin Schimmoeller passed for 368
yards and 6 touchdowns in a 69-31 win over Van Wert
in week one, also rushing for two scores; and Clay
Smith completed 13-of-18 passes for 301 yards and
two TDs in Germantown Valley View’s 48-20 win
over Middletown Madison.
WORTHY SUCCESSOR: Little Ada High
School has a rich tradition of QBs that includes Zac
Dysert (Miami of Ohio; Denver Broncos). Continuing
that tradition is Matt Wilcox, who in the past two
weeks has completed 65-of-88 passes for 823 yards
and 9 TDs in wins over Spencerville (39-21) and
Columbus Grove (20-0).
FOR THE DEFENSE: After all that offense,
here’s a stat from the other side. Defiance had five
interceptions, including a pick-six by Zach Hale,
and also recovered a fumble and had a punt return
touchdown by Trey Guilliam in a 49-21 win over
Lima Bath.
Notebook
OSU
(Continued from page 6)
Guiton is taller, thinner
and appears to have a better
touch on deep passes. More
amazing than the 90-yarder
to Devin Smith on the second
play of Saturday’s game at
Cal — the longest play from
scrimmage in Ohio State’s
124 seasons of football —
was Guiton’s second of three
TD passes in the opening 6
minutes.
Smith ran a post route and
had a half-a-step of daylight
but Guiton lofted a perfect
spiral to him, in step and
inches over the defensive
back’s outstretched hands,
that resulted in a 47-yard
touchdown.
The coaches aren’t a bit
surprised.
“I said something to
(offensive coordinator Tom
Herman) in the hotel prior to
the game,” tight ends and full-
backs coach Tim Hinton said.
“I said, ‘I’ve been coaching
a long time, well over 30
years, and I’ve never gone
into a game, ever, where you
weren’t nervous about your
backup quarterback having
to start.’“
The Buckeyes don’t think
the coaches can go wrong in
picking one over the other.
“It really doesn’t matter to
me who is in,” Smith added.
“They’re both winners.”
BUCKEYES BUZZ: The
college football world was
still buzzing on Tuesday
about Nebraska coach Bo
Pelini.
It’s been a bad week for
Pelini and the Cornhuskers.
First, they blew a 21-3 lead,
surrendering the final 38
points in a lopsided home
loss to No. 13 UCLA on
Saturday.
Then Pelini, a former
Ohio State safety and a
native of Youngstown, got
into a war of words with for-
mer Nebraska star Tommie
Frazier. Frazier expressed
doubts about Pelini’s pro-
gram and called for his firing.
8 – The Herald Wednesday, September 18, 2013 www.delphosherald.com
Associated Press
COLUMBUS — How a state panel
of sports writers and broadcasters rates
Ohio high school football teams in the
first weekly Associated Press poll of
2013, by OHSAAdivisions, with won-
lost record and total points (first-place
votes in parentheses):
DIVISION I
1, Cincinnati Colerain (6) 3-0 203
2, Lakewood St. Edward (11) 3-0 199
3, Cincinnati Moeller (7) 3-0 196
4, Canton Mckinley 3-0 109
5, Austintown-Fitch (1) 3-0 101
6, Cleveland St. Ignatius 2-1 91
7, Hudson 3-0 89
8, Hilliard Davidson 3-0 81
9, Cincinnati Elder 3-0 75
10, Centerville 3-0 74
Others receiving 12 or more points:
11, Cincinnati St. Xavier (1) 73. 12,
Pickerington North 50. 13, Mentor 43.
14, Marysville (1) 23. 15, Cincinnati
Sycamore 14. 16, Elyria 13. 16, Stow-
Munroe Falls 13.
DIVISION II
1, Massillon Washington (12) 3-0 207
2, New Albany (4) 3-0 155
3, Cincinnati Winton Woods (2) 3-0 144
4, Willoughby South (1) 3-0 118
5, Zanesville (2) 3-0 106
6, Avon (1) 3-0 95
7, Cincinnati La Salle (1) 3-0 94
8, Cleveland Glenville 2-1 86
9, North Olmsted (2) 3-0 79
10, Loveland (1) 3-0 73
Others receiving 12 or more points: 11,
Mansfield 42. 12, Akron Ellet (1) 41.
13, Lewis Center Olentangy 40. 14,
Macedonia Nordonia 37. 15, Lyndhurst
Brush 22. 16, Medina Highland 21.
17, Cincinnati Withrow 19. 18, Bedford
17. 19, Madison 15. 20, Columbus
Northland 13. 21, Garfield Heights 12.
DIVISION III
1, Akron St. Vincent-St. Mary (11) 3-0
224
2, Toledo Central Catholic (11) 3-0 221
3, Dover 3-0 92
4, Day. Thurgood Marshall 3-0 87
5, Aurora (1) 3-0 85
6, Athens (2) 3-0 80
7, Poland Seminary 3-0 78
(tie) Clyde 3-0 78
9, Hubbard (1) 3-0 73
10, New Philadelphia 3-0 67
Others receiving 12 or more points:
11, Chillicothe (1) 58. 12, Trotwood-
Madison 55. 13, Mount Orab Western
Brown 43. 14, Millersburg West
Holmes 42. 15, Sandusky Perkins 41.
16, Springfield Shawnee (1) 29. 17,
Canton South 25. 18, Norwalk 24. 19,
Columbus Marion-Franklin 18. 20,
Celina 12.
DIVISION IV
1, Clarksville Clinton-Massie (12) 3-0
154
2, Kenton (5) 3-0 140
3, Bryan (1) 3-0 118
4, Steubenville (1) 3-0 117
5, Middletown Bishop Fenwick 3-0 76
6, Bloom-Carroll (1) 3-0 74
7, Genoa Area (1) 3-0 69
8, Caledonia River Valley (2) 3-0 63
9, Washington C.H. Miami Trace 3-0 61
10, Fairview Park 3-0 49
Others receiving 12 or more points:
11, Youngstown Cardinal Mooney
(1) 48. 12, Chagrin Falls (2) 46. 13,
Zanesville Maysville 45. 14, Wauseon
38. 15, Germantown Valley View 36.
16, Galion 35. 17, Upper Sandusky 33.
18, Kettering Archbishop Alter 30. 19,
Pepper Pike Orange 28. 19, Struthers (1)
28. 21, New Concord John Glenn 26.
22, Perry 24. 23, Gnadenhutten Indian
Valley 21. 24, Eaton 16. 24, Chardon
Notre Dame-Cathedral Latin 16. 26,
North Bend Taylor 13. 26, Columbus
Bishop Watterson 13.
DIVISION V
1, Dayton Chaminade-Julienne (9) 3-0
169
2, Wheelersburg (2) 3-0 108
3, Coldwater (1) 2-1 104
4, St. Clairsville (1) 3-0 101
5, Columbiana Crestview (3) 3-0 99
6, Martins Ferry (2) 3-0 88
7, Findlay Liberty-Benton (1) 3-0 74
8, Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy
(1) 3-0 71
9, Youngstown Ursuline (2) 2-1 69
10, Orrville (1) 3-0 68
Others receiving 12 or more points:
11, Hamilton Badin 65. 12, Akron
Manchester (2) 62. 13, Columbus
Bishop Hartley 57. 14, Baltimore
Liberty Union 54. 15, Navarre Fairless
41. 16, Columbia Station Columbia 39.
17, Liberty Center (1) 33. 17, Creston
Norwayne 33. 19, Richwood North
Union (1) 27. 20, Loudonville 25. 21,
Ottawa-Glandorf 22. 22, Cincinnati
Madeira 15.
DIVISION VI
1, Kirtland (13) 3-0 194
2, Mogadore (5) 3-0 153
3, Columbus Bishop Ready (4) 3-0 150
4, Haviland Wayne Trace (1) 3-0 119
5, Cincinnati Summit Country Day (2)
3-0 87
6, North Robinson Colonel Crawford
(1) 3-0 69
7, Lewisburg Tri-County North 3-0 57
(tie) Lima Central Catholic 2-1 57
9, Ada 3-0 56
10, Cleveland Villa Angela-St. Joseph
3-0 52
Others receiving 12 or more points:
11, Newark Catholic 50. 12, Brookfield
38. 12, Canfield S. Range (1) 38. 14,
McDonald 33. 14, Lucasville Valley
33. 16, Casstown Miami East 29. 16,
Centerburg 29. 18, Cincinnati Country
Day 28. 19, Delphos Jefferson 26. 20,
Hamler Patrick Henry 25. 21, West
Liberty-Salem 23. 22, Oak Hill 22.
23, Beverly Fort Frye 18. 24, Defiance
Ayersville 17. 24, Louisville St. Thomas
Aquinas 17. 26, Cleveland Cuyahoga
Heights 16. 27, Defiance Tinora 13.
DIVISION VII
1, Maria Stein Marion Local (20)
3-0 242
2, Berlin Center Western Reserve (1)
3-0 144
3, Shadyside 3-0 126
4, North Lewisburg Triad (1) 3-0 113
5, Leipsic 3-0 104
6, Glouster Trimble (1) 3-0 83
7, Steubenville Catholic Central 3-0 78
8, Wellsville (1) 3-0 76
9, Arlington 3-0 67
(tie), Covington 3-0 67
Others receiving 12 or more points:
11, Plymouth 40. 12, Ft. Loramie 38.
13, Bainbridge Paint Valley (1) 34. 14,
Mineral Ridge 32. 15, Delphos St.
John’s 25. 16, Norwalk St. Paul (1) 22.
17, Danville 15. 17, Manchester 15.
WEEK 2
Division I
RANK SCHOOL TOTAL PTS (1st-
Place Votes)
1 St. Ursula Academy (Toledo) (12-
0) 414 (36)
2 Mt. Notre Dame (11-2) 318 (5)
3 Ursuline Academy (7-2) 215
4 St. Francis De Sales (Columbus)
(10-0) 186 (1)
5 St. Ursula Academy (Cincinnati)
(10-4) 173
6 Lebanon (13-1) 131
7 Jackson (Massillon) (7-1) 88
8 Hilliard Bradley (11-2) 80
9 Strongsville (8-3) 62
10 Amherst Steele (9-2) 57
11 Dublin Coffman (7-2) 43
12 Westerville Central (9-1) 41
13 North Royalton (10-4) 35
14 Canfield (11-1) 29 (1)
15 Centerville (10-3) 25
16 Beavercreek (8-1) 23
17 Magnificat (7-5) 22
17 Western Brown (11-2) 22
19 Clay (Oregon) (7-1) 21
20 Amelia (0-3) 20 (1)
Division II
1 Padua Franciscan (12-0) 392 (33)
2 Archbishop Alter (10-3) 233 (4)
3 Norwalk (11-2) 215
4 Lake Catholic (8-3) 155
5 Madison Comprehensive (12-1)
149 (2)
6 Bishop Hartley (7-2) 114 (1)
7 Kenton Ridge (14-1) 112 (1)
8 Dover (9-0) 100
9 Beaumont School for Girls (5-2) 91
10 Waverly (12-1) 73
11 Galion (11-2) 55
12 Revere (11-0) 48
13 Washington (Washington C.H.)
(10-1) 45
14 Wyoming (10-4) 33
15 Zane Trace (9-1) 32
15 Athens (8-0) 32 (1)
17 Carrollton (11-3) 25
18 West Holmes (7-3) 23
19 Claymont (11-2) 18
20 Bloom-Carroll (6-1) 13
Division III
1 Coldwater (10-0) 290 (14)
2 Highland (Sparta) (11-0) 199 (3)
3 Canton Central Catholic (13-0) 166 (6)
4 Dalton (11-1) 142 (4)
5 Liberty-Benton (12-2) 117 (3)
6 Gilmour Academy (9-3) 116 (4)
7 Upper Sandusky (8-1) 113 (1)
8 Elyria Catholic (10-1) 105 (1)
9 Versailles (10-2) 84
10 Ridgewood (10-0) 73 (1)
11 Huron (8-1) 71 (1)
12 Cuyahoga Heights (9-2) 63
13 Triway (12-1) 52
14 Miami East (8-3) 48
14 Tinora (12-0) 48
16 Orrville (9-1) 40
17 Westfall (8-0) 39 (1)
18 Bishop Fenwick (7-3) 30 (1)
19 Adena (10-4) 29
19 Waynedale (9-1) 29
Division IV
1 Marion Local (8-0) 335 (30)
2 McComb (11-0) 242 (1)
3 Buckeye Central (10-2) 172
4 St. Henry (12-2) 151 (1)
5 New Riegel (11-0) 146
6 Leipsic (10-1) 108 (1)
7 Fort Loramie (11-2) 100
8 Arlington (12-0) 89 (4)
9 St. Paul (8-1) 84
10 Pandora-Gilboa (11-1) 66
11 Newark Catholic (8-2) 58
12 Eastern Beaver (10-1) 50
13 Catholic Central (Springfield)
(10-0) 43
14 Toledo Christian (8-0) 37
15 Jackson Center (7-3) 30
16 Monroeville (9-2) 22
17 Eastern Reedsville (9-2) 18
18 South Central (Greenwich) (9-2) 15
18 Tuscarawas Central Catholic (6-2) 15
20 New Knoxville (8-3) 12
2013 OHSVCA
Coaches Poll
Ohio High School
Football Poll
Grove sweeps Lincolnview in volleyball
By Charlie Warnimont
Sentinel Sports Editor
news@delphosherald.com
COLUMBUS GROVE — A good
serving team can keep an opponent’s
defense back on their heels.
Columbus Grove had that lux-
ury Tuesday evening as they
faced Lincolnview in a Northwest
Conference volleyball match. The
Bulldogs were able to run off strings
of points behind some excellent serv-
ing as they defeated the Lancers in
three sets, 25-10, 25-13, 25-6.
The win keeps the Bulldogs unde-
feated in the NWC at 3-0 and they
are 9-2 overall.
Serving was key for Columbus
Grove especially in the first and
third sets as they ran off double-
digit strings of points to close out
the games.
“Our serving was really good
tonight. It gave us a lot of points,”
Grove coach Susan Jones said. “Kelli
Vorst was 18-of-18 serving and Hope
Schroeder was 9-of-9 serving. The
girls are coming together the deeper
we get into the season. That win over
Lima Central Catholic was big for us
in picking up some momentum.”
Columbus Grove had a 7-6 lead in
the opening game after a kill by the
Lancers’ Katie McClure. A kill by
the Bulldogs’ Sammi Stechschulte
returned the serve to Grove and
Deanna Kleman served up six
straight points to give the Bulldogs
a 14-6 lead. Kleman had an ace dur-
ing her run, while Emily Tabler had
three kills.
Lincolnview stopped the run
and came within 14-10 on three
straight points by Baylee Neate. A
Stechschulte kill ended the Lancers
short run as Megan Verhoff stepped
to the service line. Verhoff served
out the first game with 10 straight
points as she had four aces, while
Stechschulte and Kristen Wynn both
had a kill and Sydney McCluer had
two kills as the Bulldogs
took the first game 25-10.
The second set was close
early as the Bulldogs were
leading 9-7 before Hope
Schroeder stepped to the
service line to give Grove
a 13-7 lead. The Lancers
fought back and were trail-
ing 15-11 before the Bulldogs serv-
ing took over again. After two ser-
vice points by Kelli Vorst helped
push the lead out to 18-12 before the
teams traded sideouts. McCluer put
Grove on the verge of winning game
two with four straight points for a
23-12 lead. After the teams traded
sideouts, the Bulldogs went up 2-0
in games as a Lancer attack sailed
wide.
The third set saw the Bulldogs
score the first two points
before a rare service error
gave Lincolnview the serve.
A service error by the
Lancers gave the Bulldogs a
sideout and Vorst took over
the game as she account-
ed for 13 straight points as
McCluer had three kills and Kristin
Wynn two kills for 16-1 lead before
the Lancers forced a sideout on a kill
by Ashley McClure. The deficit was
too much for Lincolnview to over-
come though..
Vorst was 18-of-18 serving with
two aces, while Schroeder was 9-of-
9 serving with four aces. Overall the
Bulldogs had 13 service aces in the
match.
“When you can serve like that it
throws off their offense. They were
unable to get set up like they wanted
to,” Jones added.
“They served very aggressive and
took us out of our element,”
Lincolnview coach Heather
Crow said. “We had a very
hard time adjusting. I think
we were intimidated by their
serve. They served very,
very well.. We’ve had a hard
time getting out of serve
receive rotations all year.”
Another key to the Bulldogs win
was their play at the net. Columbus
Grove has been working on their
blocking game and while it took
some time for them to adjust to the
Lancers’ attack, they were able to
do that the third game getting their
hands on several Lancer attacks.
“We have been working on block-
ing. Our blocking wasn’t as good as
I wanted at the beginning but it got
better throughout the match,” Jones
said. “Kristin Wynn had a
very nice game with some
big hits. Sydney McCluer
had a nice game as did
Sammi Stechschulte.”
McCluer finished with
six kills and Stechschulte
had five kills. Emily
Tabler and Kleman both had two
solo blocks for the Bulldogs. Rachel
Schumacher had eight assists and
Briana Glass had seven assists.
Columbus Grove won the junior
varsity match 25-22, 25-14.
Lincolnview hosts Crestview and
Grove visits Paulding, both at 6 p.m.
(JV start) Thursday.
“Like” The Delphos Herald on
Facebook for today’s headlines. (Continued from page 6)
Panthers down Ottoville in
golf dual
Host Parkway handed
Ottoville a 152-177 boys golf loss
Tuesday at Deerfield Golf Club.
Leading the Panthers were
medalist Brian Schatzer with a
33, along with a 36 from Jordan
Bollenbacher, 41 from Conner
Morton and 42 by Hayden Lyons.
On behalf of the Big Green,
Wesley Markward registered
a 39, Luke Schimmoeller 40,
Brendon Schnipke 45 and Matt
Turnwald 53.
Ottoville is in today’s
Columbus Grove PCL quad (4
p.m.).
——-
Black Knights knock off
Jennings boys
FORT JENNINGS — The
Van Buren boys soccer unit
grabbed a 3-1 victory over host
Fort Jennings Tuesday at Fort
Jennings Athletic Complex.
The Black Knights (6-4-0)
scored twice in the first half: in the
ninth minute on a J.J. Mowery-to-
Daniel Roberts connection; and in
the 38th minute as Ted Simmons
assisted Trenton Boyette.
Seth Ricker scored in the
22nd minute of the second half
(assisted by Kyle Maag) to halve
the Musketeer (5-4-1) deficit but
Mowery put in the insurance goal
after a scramble in the penalty
box in the 37th minute.
Van Buren won the shots on-
goal 10-2 (5-2 the first half) and
the hosts the corner kicks 3-2.
Van Buren’s Nathan
Maynard had three saves and
the Musketeers’ Alex Vetter six
saves.
Jennings bested Miller City
1-0 in junior varsity (one half and
15 minutes) action to improve to
5-2-1.
Fort Jennings visits Liberty-
Benton 5 p.m. Thursday.
———
Mustangs outlast Lady
Bearcats in NWC marathon
HARROD — Allen East’s
Mustangs outlasted Spencerville
25-11, 25-20, 14-25, 23-25, 15-9
in a Northwest Conference vol-
leyball marathon Tuesday at
Allen East.
“I was really proud of how
our girls fought back after losing
the first two sets,” Lady Bearcat
coach Joshua Early noted. “We
played good fundamental volley-
ball in the second and third sets.
I give Allen East a lot of credit.
They blocked really well tonight
and we did not cover our hitters
well enough, especially in the
fifth set.”
The Bearcats were led by
Katie Merriman with nine kills
and seven digs. Schylar Miller led
with 24 assists.
Spencerville visits Bluffton 6
p.m. Thursday.
———
Lady Pirates crush Miller
City 8-0
Continental handed Miller
City an 8-0 Putnam County
League girls soccer loss Tuesday.
The Lady Pirates scored five
times in the first half, with Paige
Ordway scoring three times, all
unassisted.
She also assisted Sloane
Zachrich on the match’s first tally
and McKenna Scott tallied on
Taylor Niese’s assist (fourth goal).
In the second half, Ordway
scored the sixth goal, Scott the
seventh and Niese the eighth.
Continental dominated the
shooting 29-5 and the corner
kicks 6-1.
Amanda Simon stopped 14
shots for the Wildcats, while
Emma Recker and Ashley
Mansfield had two saves each for
the Pirates.
(Continued from page 6)
The Lady Blue Jays were
led by four kills, nine digs and a
handful of blocks by freshman
Jessica Geise, three kills and a
handful of blocks by junior Bekah
Fischer, eight digs from senior
Kaylie Youngpeter and six digs
from freshman Maya Gerker.
“We have a lot of letterwin-
ners back from last year, so expe-
rience in invaluable. I think this
is a very balanced team,” Lady
Flyer coach Amy Steininger
observed. “We have a lot of
all-around players and athletes.
We’re balanced in our attack but
we’re also balanced in that we’re
good on offense and equally
good on defense. Last year, we
were better on offense.”
Leading the way for the vic-
tors were Clara Wuebker (6 kills,
6 aces), Allie Wendel (8 assists),
Megan Wendel (10 digs), Kenzie
Albers (5 kills) and Hannah
Heitbrink (5 kills).
“We tried to keep the ball in
play and ended up playing a lot
of defense. They don’t let you do
a lot; they force you into having
to play your best,” Dammeyer
added. “Marion is the type of pro-
gram you want to be like. That’s
what I’m trying to do; build this
program to that level. We have a
lot of young players that are being
stretched by a very difficult sched-
ule but this will only make them
stronger players in the end.”
Marion won the junior varsity
match 25-20, 25-14.
Both teams are on the road in
MAC play Thursday: St. John’s
at St. Henry and Marion Local at
Coldwater.
Round up
Jays
Round up
Bengals
(Continued from page 6)
Whitworth returned after missing much of train-
ing camp and the season opener with knee problems.
Although Dalton repeatedly got hit while throwing, he
wasn’t sacked. And the line provided plenty of openings
in the fourth quarter, when BenJarvus Green-Ellis car-
ried 13 times and the Bengals drained the clock.
Notes: The Bengals released running back Bernard
Scott on Tuesday. He’s been sidelined by a torn ACL
since last October. The Bengals essentially replaced him
by drafting Bernard in the second round, but had to wait
for Scott to get cleared to play before they could release
him. … The Bengals are thin at cornerback heading into
their game against Green Bay. Reserve Dre Kirkpatrick
missed the end of Monday’s game with a strained ham-
string.
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BUSINESS
Wednesday, September 18, 2013 The Herald — 9 www.delphosherald.com
Bruce Williams
Smart
Money
DEAR BRUCE: I went to
the bank concerned that my
account was over the amount
to be fully insured. They
suggested that to protect it I
should put the names of my
children on the account, which
would have each of us cov-
ered. I am wondering if that
gives my children complete
control over my account. --
Reader, via email
DEAR READER: I assume
that you are talking about
the FDIC limit of a quarter-
million dollars per account.
There are a number of ways
that the insured amount can
be increased without putting
anyone else on the account.
I don’t see any reason for
putting your children’s names
on your account. It does give
them some control, and I
understand that you are rightly
uncomfortable with that.
You can go to the bank and
tell the staff you want to open
a separate account. Ask how
it can be titled to allow you
to have another $250,000 of
coverage.
Alternatively, you can
always open an account in
another institution.
DEAR BRUCE: Do you
have any recommendations
for someone who has credit-
card debt? I have always made
just the minimum payments,
but I am now having a lot of
trouble managing even that. I
am making late payments on
some of them and don’t know
what to do. Are there any debt-
settlement companies that are
trustworthy, and is this some-
thing I should look into? --
S.P., via email
DEAR S.P.: Because
you have been making only
minimum payments, you are
already in trouble. There are
many companies out there that
can help you. You may wish
to consult one of them, but if
you are asked for money up
front, run!
The major problem here
is getting your affairs in order
so you can meet the minimum
payments. But it will take you
many, many years of making
minimum payments to retire
the obligations.
You can consult with your
credit-card companies and
explain the situation; ask if
there is a possibility of reduc-
ing your monthly payments.
Lenders generally prefer to
have a steady stream of min-
imum payments rather than
none at all.
If you choose to consult
with the credit consulting
companies, be 100 percent
aware of what they offer and
what their charges will be.
DEAR BRUCE: My credit
is very good, but my fiancee
has bad credit. After we marry,
how will that affect my credit
score?
She has a high-interest
mortgage and we want to refi-
nance. I know banks are very
particular about mortgage
lending and wondered if we
would qualify for a loan. My
other thought is to purchase
her home in my name before
we get married, in case we
have trouble getting a loan.
-- J.W., via email
DEAR J.W.: I think that
your idea of purchasing her
home in your name has a
great deal of validity, assum-
ing she is comfortable with
that because it’s going to be
in your name alone, and it’s
going to belong to you. The
idea of refinancing in this
fashion because of your good
credit can get you a lower
interest rate, which makes a
great deal of sense.
You didn’t indicate the
size of the mortgage. If it’s
very small, it’s not necessar-
ily worth pursuing, but with
a decent size mortgage, it is
very worthwhile.
In any case, you should
consider using a prenuptial
agreement to protect your wife
in case you predecease her.
DEAR BRUCE: In 1991,
I was living in Waunakee,
Wis., newly employed as a
recent college graduate. One
evening, a caller on your radio
show, whose life sounded
quite similar to mine at that
point, asked for your rec-
ommendation regarding his
desire to purchase a home.
You suggested he search in
older parts of town where one
might find a home with a
grandfathered second-floor
rental unit to offset part of the
mortgage cost.
I took this advice and
found an older home in
Madison with a second-floor
lock-out that covered over 50
percent of the $625 mortgage.
That decision to find a rela-
tively low-cost older home
with an attached rental was
a tremendously positive step
that has led to my owning, 20
years later, eight rental homes
in the Dallas area, six free and
clear. Within two more years I
expect to have the remaining
two homes paid off, and my
wife and I will have nearly
$100,000 a year net income
from these properties -- almost
certainly a result of hearing
your advice.
So, many thanks for your
sound counsel and know that
at least one person was greatly
helped by your words. -- R.R.,
via email
DEAR R.R.: Thank you
for sharing. It’s letters such as
yours that make writing this
column so worthwhile to me.
(Send questions to bruce@
brucewilliams.com. Questions
of general interest will be
answered in future columns.
Owing to the volume of mail,
personal replies cannot be pro-
vided.)
Bank account may exceed insurable limit
Midwest Spray Drying now
Wannemacher Packaging
Upper Sandusky Plant
Information submitted
LIMA — Midwest Spray Drying
announces the company has become a part
of Wannemacher Packaging Division of
Wannemacher Total Logistics and will now
be known as the Upper Sandusky Plant of
Wannemacher Packaging.
The move is a part of Wannemacher’s con-
solidation of its two recently-acquired food
processing and packaging facilities into its
existing packaging operations.
“This move is a logical step forward as
the Wannemacher Packaging Division grows
its presence in our company,” said Greg
Wannemacher, president of Wannemacher
Total Logistics. “A little more than a year and
a half ago, we purchased the Golden Heritage
liquid filling plant in Van Wert and late last
year, we acquired the Midwest Spray Drying
plant in Upper Sandusky. For years, our com-
pany has offered our logistics customers a
wide variety of packaging services, so we felt
now is the right time for our latest acquisi-
tions to be brought under the Wannemacher
name.”
Spray drying is a method of producing a
dry powder from a liquid or slurry by rapidly
drying with a hot gas. The liquid is sprayed
into a large, food-grade drying tower that
dries the atomized liquid, resulting in a fine
powder. The resulting powders are used in a
wide variety of products including spices, fla-
vorings, teas and even pharmaceutical ingre-
dients.
As a part of the Wannemacher organiza-
tion, the Spray Drying plant will be working
toward gaining SQF Level Certification III,
the gold standard of the food industry.
The move also makes available to its
Spray Drying clients the other services of
Wannemacher’s One Source - One Solution
concept, such as a wide selection of ware-
housing and inventory control options and
improved transportation services offerings.
Andy Wannemacher, Vice President of
Wannemacher Total Logistics, said, “There
are few independent spray drying facilities
in the country that offer co-pack contract ser-
vices. Bringing Midwest Spray Drying under
the Wannemacher banner and its expanded
services puts the plant in an even stronger
position.”
About Wannemacher Total Logistics
Wannemacher Total Logistics was founded
in 1991 and includes freight logistics, distri-
bution services, warehousing, transportation
and contract packaging. Their strategic Lima
location is within a seven-hour drive of 60
percent of the nation’s population.
Lima Postal Federal Credit
Union merges with TopMark
Information submitted
LIMA — Following a
due diligence process and
regulatory approval from
federal regulators, Lima,
Ohio, Postal EFCU mem-
bers voted on Aug. 13
in favor of merging into
TopMark Federal Credit
Union.
The merger, which
r ecei ved r egul at or y
approval in July, will
become official on Oct.
1. TopMark will provide
former Lima, Ohio, Postal
members with additional
products and services,
including more than 5,000
shared branching loca-
tions, 32,000 ATMs, real
estate loans and more.
Angie Maynard will
remain CEO of the newly-
combined organization.
Lima OH Postal CEO
Connie Arthur will retire
after more than 19 years of
dedicated service.
“We are certainly hon-
ored Lima OH Postal
EFU chose to merge with
TopMark. Lima OH Postal
members have been part of
a successful credit union
and we are pleased to have
them part of the TopMark
family. We look forward to
working with their mem-
bers throughout the entire
process,” Maynard said.
According to Maynard,
mergers like these are
becoming more common
among credit unions as the
financial industry becomes
more competitive and
strives to keep up with ris-
ing costs and increased reg-
ulations and compliance.
Credit unions are non-
profit cooperatives with no
stockholders, so when a
merger takes place, there
is no money exchanging or
stock buyouts.
Story idea...
Comments...
News releases...
email Nancy Spencer, editor
at nspencer@delphosherald.com
­
Description­ Last­Price­ Change
Dow­Jones­Industrial­Average­ 15,529.73­ +34.95
S&P­500­ 1,704.76­ +7.16
NASDAQ­Composite­ 3,745.70­ +27.85
American­Electric­Power­Co.,­Inc.­ 43.20­ +0.3800
AutoZone,­Inc.­ 418.51­ +6.620
Bunge­Limited­ 79.10­ +0.5500
BP­plc­ 42.02­ -0.1000
Citigroup,­Inc.­ 51.20­ +0.2000
CenturyLink,­Inc.­ 32.43­ +0.1600
CVS­Caremark­Corporation­ 61.01­ +0.0600
Dominion­Resources,­Inc.­ 61.75­ +0.6400
Eaton­Corporation­plc­ 68.22­ -0.3100
Ford­Motor­Co.­ 17.44­ +0.0900
First­Defiance­Financial­Corp.­ 25.04­ +0.07
First­Financial­Bancorp.­ 15.28­ +0.20
General­Dynamics­Corp.­ 89.14­ +1.0700
General­Motors­Company­ 36.71­ +0.4900
The­Goodyear­Tire­&­Rubber­Company­ 21.98­ +0.16
Huntington­Bancshares­Incorporated­ 8.66­ +0.12
Health­Care­REIT,­Inc.­ 62.82­ +0.0100
The­Home­Depot,­Inc.­ 75.80­ +0.2600
Honda­Motor­Co.,­Ltd.­ 38.67­ -0.1600
Johnson­&­Johnson­ 89.06­ +0.0300
JPMorgan­Chase­&­Co.­ 53.09­ -0.0500
Kohl’s­Corp.­ 51.88­ +0.3800
Lowe’s­Companies­Inc.­ 46.85­ +0.0100
McDonald’s­Corp.­ 97.92­ +0.2100
Microsoft­Corporation­ 32.93­ +0.13
Pepsico,­Inc.­ 81.66­ +0.6400
The­Procter­&­Gamble­Company­ 79.83­ -0.3300
Rite­Aid­Corporation­ 3.70­ +0.1000
Sprint­Corporation­ 6.39­ -0.2500
Time­Warner­Inc.­ 62.90­ +0.1800
United­Bancshares­Inc.­ 12.43­ -0.02
U.S.­Bancorp­ 37.52­ +0.0100
Verizon­Communications­Inc.­ 48.57­ +0.2700
Wal-Mart­Stores­Inc.­ 75.15­ +0.3700
STOCKS
Quotes of local interest supplied by
EDWARD JONES INVESTMENTS
Close of business September 17, 2013
Business leaders: It makes sense to put jobs in US
HELENA, Mont. (AP) — Business
leaders from Oracle Corp., Ford Motor
Co. and The Boeing Co. said Tuesday
their companies have found that it makes
sense to bring jobs back to the United
States — even to smaller cities in places
such as Montana.
Oracle President Safra Catz, speak-
ing to a gathering of several thousand
business leaders and others at a jobs
summit in Butte, said her company has
been centering its cloud computing divi-
sion in the nearby mountain town of
Bozeman.
The company has found that cheaper
labor isn’t always worth it and has
brought some jobs back from Mexico to
the U.S., she said.
“It is really, really simple: Employees
are our company,” Catz said. “Everything
of value that we are is coming from, and
in, the heads of our people.”
Oracle purchased a Bozeman software
firm in 2011. Catz said Oracle has been
impressed with the result, plans to contin-
ue expanding, and expects it will attract
more technology companies to the area.
“What is wonderful about Montana
is that I know I have great people, and
I don’t have to worry about civil war
breaking out,” Catz said. “I know that
sounds funny, but I have civil war in
some of my countries.”
Boeing CEO Jim McNerney told the
crowd that locating workers outside the
country is no longer as compelling as the
cost of business increases overseas.
Boeing has had mixed results on
outsourcing jobs overseas. Some critics
have blamed production delays on the
company’s decision to offshore critical
components.
McNerney predicted that improved
business efficiency and innovation, fast-
paced energy development that could
make the country the world’s largest oil
producer, and other factors are going
to lead to a renaissance of American
manufacturing. He said an effect of the
recession is companies produce more
with less.
“The long-term upside for workers is
that American companies are about as
well positioned as they have in decades
to compete and win on a global scale,”
McNerney said.
He pointed out that wages overseas
have been increasing.
The CEO announced a $35 million
expansion for Boeing’s Helena, Mont.,
plant that will add as many as 25 jobs at
a facility that specializes in making criti-
cal airplane parts. He thanked U.S. Sen.
Max Baucus, who introduced Boeing
leaders to the local plant that the larger
company purchased in 2010, for helping
make the latest expansion possible.
Baucus organized the Butte jobs con-
ference.
Alan Mulally, CEO of Ford, said its
company invested heavily during the
recession in revamping and modernizing
a more fuel efficient car line. Part of
that effort has been focused on returning
manufacturing to the United States. He
said the company is moving the produc-
tion of the Fusion line from Mexico to
the United States.
He said smart public-private part-
nerships are needed to further improve
American competitiveness, and he laud-
ed the summit as an important conver-
sation between political and business
leaders.
Wage bill affecting
Wal-Mart dies in DC
WASHINGTON (AP) — An effort to require Wal-Mart and
other large retailers to pay their employees a “living wage”
of at least $12.50 an hour met its end Tuesday when the D.C.
Council failed to override Mayor Vincent Gray’s veto.
The bill put Washington at the center of a national debate
over compensation for low-wage workers — and whether
some large companies should be required to pay more.
Supporters said Wal-Mart can afford to pay higher wages,
while opponents said the bill unfairly singled out certain
businesses and would have a chilling effect on economic
development.
The council voted 7-6 to override the veto, falling two
votes short of the required two-thirds majority. The bill was
approved in July by an 8-5 vote. Councilmember Anita Bonds,
who earlier voted for the bill, voted against the override.
Gray, a Democrat, called the bill a job killer, saying it
would drive Wal-Mart and other retailers — including Home
Depot, Target and Wegmans — out of the city. Wal-Mart had
threatened to abandon plans for three of the six stores it had
planned for the nation’s capital if the bill became law.
After the council failed to override the veto, supporters
of the bill protested loudly inside and outside the council
chamber, shouting “We won’t forget!” The protest briefly
interrupted the council meeting. Supporters included unions,
some clergy and other advocates for the poor.
10 – The Herald Wednesday, September 18, 2013 www.delphosherald.com
HERALD DELPHOS
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ad per month.
BOX REPLIES: $8.00 if you come
and pick them up. $14.00 if we have to
send them to you.
CARD OF THANKS: $2.00 base
charge + $.10 for each word.
To place an ad phone 419-695-0015 ext. 122
We accept
www.delphosherald.com
Fitzgerald
Power Washing
& Painting
419-303-3020
Interior, Exterior, Residential,
Commercial, Decks, Fences,
Houses, Log Homes, Stripping,
Cleaning, Sealing, Staining,
Barn Painting, Barn Roofs
FREE ESTIMATES
Insured • References
A+ rating with the Better
Business Bureau
Repairs
Tim Andrews
MASONRY
RESTORATION
Chimney
Repair
419-204-4563
Welding
419-339-0110
GENERAL REPAIR - SPECIAL BUILT PRODUCTS
Fabrication & Welding Inc.
Q
uality
TRUCKS, TRAILERS
FARM MACHINERY
RAILINGS & METAL GATES
CARBON STEEL
STAINLESS STEEL
ALUMINUM
Larry McClure
5745 Redd Rd., Delphos
Tree Service
L.L.C.
• Trimming & Removal
• Stump Grinding
• 24 Hour Service • Fully Insured
KEVIN M. MOORE
(419) 235-8051
TEMAN’S
OUR TREE
SERVICE
Bill Teman 419-302-2981
Ernie Teman 419-230-4890
Since 1973
419-692-7261
• Trimming • Topping • Thinning
• Deadwooding
Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal
CALL
419-991-4400
For appointment time.
• interior design service
• furniture • rugs • accessories
• custom draperies
Deborah Miller • Kelley Balyeat
CALLDEB
419-991-4400
For appointment time.
• interior design service
• furniture • rugs • accessories
• custom draperies
1747Allentown Rd. • Lima, OH45805
T S B
Construction
BUILDING &
REMODELING
419-235-2631
Roofng, Garages, Room
Additions, Bathrooms,
Kitchens, Siding, Decks,
Pole Barns, Windows.
30 Years Experience
Miscellaneous
COMMUNITY
SELF-STORAGE
GREAT RATES
NEWER FACILITY
419-692-0032
Across from Arby’s
DAY’S PROPERTY
MAINTENANCE
LLC
Brent Day
567-204-8488
• Mowing
• Landscaping
• Lawn Seeding
SAFE &
SOUND
Security Fence
DELPHOS
SELF-STORAGE
•Pass Code •Lighted Lot
•Affordable •2 Locations
Why settle for less?
419-692-6336
Concrete leveling of
floors, sidewalks,
patios, steps, driveways,
pool decks, etc.
Call Dave cell
419-236-1496
419-692-5143
home/office
Mike
419-235-1067
U
N
E
V
E
N
C
O
N
C
R
E
T
E
?
VONDERWELL
CONTRACTING
CONCRETE
LEVELING
WORK
WANTED
Any
• Carpentry • Framing
• Siding •Roofng
• Pole Barns
•Any repair work
FREE ESTIMATES
30 years experience!
419-733-6309
Joe Miller
Construction
Experienced Amish Carpentry
Roofing, remodeling,
concrete, pole barns, garages
or any construction needs.
Cell 567-644-6030
Hardwood Floor
Installation & Refnishing
Renovations - Makeovers
Handyman
First Floor
Construction LLC
Insured - Free Estimates
Call (419) 236-5867
Ask for Joe
Home Improvement
Harrison
Floor Installation
Carpet, Vinyl, Wood,
Ceramic Tile
Reasonable rates
Free estimates
harrisonfoorinstallation.com
Phil 419-235-2262
Wes 567-644-9871
“You buy, we apply”
Hohlbein’s
Ph. 419-339-4938
or 419-230-8128
Home
Improvement
Windows,
Doors, Siding,
Roofing,
Sunrooms,
Pole Buildings,
Garages
Car Care
Geise
Transmission, Inc.
419-453-3620
2 miles north of Ottoville
• automatic transmission
• standard transmission
• differentials
• transfer case
• brakes & tune up
Construction
POHLMAN
BUILDERS
FREE ESTIMATES
FULLY INSURED
Mark Pohlman
419-339-9084
cell 419-233-9460
ROOM ADDITIONS
GARAGES • SIDING • ROOFING
BACKHOE & DUMP TRUCK
SERVICE
POHLMAN
POURED
CONCRETE WALLS
Residential
& Commercial
• Agricultural Needs
• All Concrete Work
Check
The
Service
Directory
to Find A
Repairman
You Need!
dhi
MEDIA
dhi Media is searching for a full-time sales
representative. If you appreciate working as part
of a team, enjoy working with businesses large and
small, thrive in a busy and creative environment,
and love using the web and social media sites, this
position may be a perfect match for you.
Candidates who succeed in sales possess above
average written and oral communications skills,
work with multiple deadlines and projects and
demonstrate effective organizational, time man-
agement and planning skills.
The successful applicant will learn and work with
dhi Media’s many products. Applicants must dem-
onstrate a working knowledge of the internet and
active participation in social networking and media.
The successful candidate will play a key role in
developing the company’s online campaigns and
social media strategies.
We pay our sales representatives using a draw
and commission plan. The parent company offers
a full schedule of benefts including Health Insur-
ance, 401K and vacation. We are an equal oppor-
tunity employer.
For consideration, please forward a professional
resume and cover letter detailing how you will ap-
ply your skills and experience to the marketplace.
Incomplete applications will not be considered.
Mail to: Don Hemple, Advertising Manager
405 N. Main Street, Delphos, Ohio 45833
E-mail to dhemple@delphosherald.com
Or deliver to 405 N. Main Street, Delphos, Ohio
Sales Representative Position
105 Announcements
ADVERTISERS: YOU
can place a 25 word
classified ad in more
than 100 newspapers
with over one and a half
million total circulation
across Ohio for $295. It’s
easy...you place one or-
der and pay with one
check through Ohio
Scan-Ohio Advertising
Network. The Delphos
Herald advertising dept.
can set this up for you.
No other classified ad
buy is simpler or more
cost effecti ve. Cal l
419-695-0015 ext. 138
325
Mobile Homes
For Rent
RENT OR Rent to Own.
1,2 or 3 bedroom mobile
home. 419-692-3951
340
Warehouse/
Storage For Rent
BOAT, CAR or Large
item indoor storage.
$125/season up to April
1st. Call 419-692-6241
555
Garage Sales/
Yard Sales
1107 CAROLYN Dr.,
Delphos. Thursday & Fri-
day 9am-5pm. Adult
bikes (NEW). Clothing:
girl’s, boy’s, women’s &
men’ s. Baby i tems:
swing, high chair, car
seat w/2 bases. Lots of
misc.
23774 ST Rt 697.
Thurs. & Fri. 9am-6pm,
Sat. 9am-noon. Clothing:
girls 8-12, boys 5-8. Ste-
reo, books, toys, booster
seat, metal detector.
560
Home
Furnishings
LIFT-CHAIR, BROWN
Leather, like-new. Used
less than 6mo. $550.
Phone: 419-692-0360 or
s e e C r a i g s l i s t
ID#3998911104
SEALY FIRM QUEEN
si zed mattress set.
Excel l ent condi t i on.
Originally $1099, asking
$375. Call 419-339-2387
leave message if no an-
swer.
577 Miscellaneous
ADULT BRIEFS, XL.
$20/case. 567-371-9149
592 Wanted to Buy
Raines
Jewelry
Cash for Gold
Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry,
Silver coins, Silverware,
Pocket Watches, Diamonds.
2330 Shawnee Rd.
Lima
(419) 229-2899
640 Financial
IS IT A SCAM? The Del-
phos Herald urges our
readers to contact The
Better Business Bureau,
(419) 223-7010 or
1-800-462-0468, before
entering into any agree-
ment involving financing,
business opportunities,
or work at home oppor-
tunities. The BBB will as-
sist in the investigation
of these businesses.
(This notice provided as
a customer service by
The Delphos Herald.)
670 Miscellaneous
LAMP REPAIR
Table or Floor.
Come to our store.
Hohenbrink TV.
419-695-1229
860
Recreation
Vehicles
2004 CLUB CAR electric
golf cart. Street legal,
rear seat, 2yr old batter-
i es, $4000. Cal l
419-235-2044
080 Help Wanted
ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT needed for
Corporate Office support
in the Marketing dept. to
manage various spread-
sheets and tracking re-
ports. Candidates must
have Intermediate Excel
skills; 12 years general
educ. or equivalent; able
t o pr i or i t i ze and
multi-task effectively. Po-
sition is FT Mon-Fri
8am-4:30pm. Please
send work experience to:
K&M Tire, 965 Spencer-
ville Road, PO Box 279,
Delphos, OH 45833
HR@kmtire.com Fax:
419-695-7991
HVAC-PLUMBING EX-
PERIENCED Technician
needed. Benefits include
vacation, holiday, retire-
ment, medical. Washam
Plumbing Heating & Air.
Call:419-339-0729
The Delphos
Herald ... Your
No. 1 source
for local news.
FIND IT
FAST
in the
CLASSIFIEDS
Answer to Puzzle
Today’s Crossword Puzzle
ACROSS
1 HeatcagerChris
5 Slicethin
10 Aztecfoe
12 Sighedloudly
13 Dogpatchcreator(2wds.)
14 Tidiedup
15 Smilewidely
16 Cousinsof“um”
18 Bond,forone
19 Beats,aswithfsts
23 Navynoncom
26 Aussiejumper
27 Foulcallers
30 Roomysleeve
32 Ladles
34 “Fighting”team
35 Pooh’sfriend
36 Pizarro’sconquest
37 Easeldisplay
38 Lamb’smama
39 Attempted
42 Labororg.
45 ErnestoGuevara
46 Inthatcase(2wds.)
50 Shaggyblossom
53 Fishingspot
55 Familiarize
56 “Any--?”
57 Seafoodgarnish
58 “La--Bonita”
DOWN
1 Treetrunk
2 Killerwhale
3 Postage
4 Notsquare
5 OldFrenchcoin
6 Possesses
7 Hillbuilders
8 D.C.biggie
9 Bandleader--Duchin
10 Truckfront
11 Ristorantedessert
12 Inventory:Abbr.
17 MDemployer
20 PlanetnexttoSaturn
21 Acrylicglassbrand
22 Urbanblight
23 Dernier--
24 Crab’ssensor
25 Lookwolfshly
28 Flagholder
29 Gushforth
31 TreviFountaincoins
32 Mostnimble
33 Sault--Marie
37 Soundofsatisfaction
40 Beatit!
41 Scottishdaggers
42 “American--”
43 Articleofcommerce
44 Fancy
47 Intuit
48 AuthorParetsky
49 Mantrachants
51 Zodiaclion
52 Motelofyore
54 --chich’uan
REAL
ESTATE
TRANSFERS
Putnam County
Kenneth Kottenbrock
and Kelli Holman nka Kelli
Kottenbrock, 2.332 acres
Ottawa Township, to Ronald
R. Kottenbrock and Kathleen
I. Kottenbrock.
Kenneth Kottenbrock
and Kelli Holman nka
Kelli Kottenbrock, 2.332
acres Ottawa Township to
Kenneth Kottenbrck and
Kelli Kottenbrock.
David A. Tabler and
Christie S. Tabler, Lot 57
Columbus Grove, to Village
of Columbus Grove.
James J. Rieman and
Luann E. Rieman, parcel
Otawa Township, to Michael
J. Rupert and Erin E. Rupert.
Robert W. Yant and
Marlene S. Yant, Lot 130
Columbus Grove, to Robert
W. Yant and Marlene S. Yant.
Keith H. Centers and
Connie L. Centers, 5.010
acres Monroe Township,
to Trent K. Diamond and
Andrea L. Cline.
James E. Warnecke TR
and Diane J. Warnecke
TR, 30.0 acres Pleasant
Township, 79.285 acres
Pleasant Township, 56.96
acres Union Township, and
parcel Union Township, to
3BWarnecke LLC.
Susan Martz, Linda E.
Nartker, Barbara Conrad,
Jeffery Nartker, Richard
Martz, Randy Conrad and
Linda S. Nartker, .368 acres
Union Township, to David
J. Nienberg and Beth M.
Nienberg.
Fred Smith and Gloria J.
Smith, Lot 72 Continental,
to Jackie L. Eagleson.
7 Eleven Inc., Lot 15 and
Lot 16, Ottawa, to Anthony
S. Imm and Timothy A.
Imm.
Neil A. Shininger and
Heather Shininger, 1.00 acre
Perry Township to Cory D.
Birkemeier.
Janelle E. Leatherman,
Lot 435 Glandorf, to Todd
G. Leatherman.
Dennis J. Schroeder and
Luann M. Schroeder, 1.65
acres Ottawa Township, to
Patrick R. Recker and Emily
S. Recker.
Phylis Hohenbrink and
August A. Hohenbrink Jr.
aka Donald A. Hohenbrink,
68.8585 acres Jackson
Township, to Hohenbrink
Properties LLC.
Phyllis Hohenbrink and
August A. Hohenbrink Jr. aka
Donald A. Hohenbrink, 1439
acres Jackson Township to
Hohenrink Properties LLC.
Phyllis Hohenbrink and
August A. Hohenbrink Jr.
aka Donald A. Hohenbrink,
Lot 36 Ottawa to Hohenbrink
Properties LLC.
James C. Kahle Inc., 1.743
acres Jackon Township, to
Julie A. Meyerhoffer and
James F. Meyerhoffer.
Diane C. Kahle TR, Julie
A. Meyerhoffer TR and
James C. Kahle TR, 1.10
acres Jackson Township to
Julie A. Meyerhoffer and
James F. Meyerhoffer.
Darren J. Noffsinger and
Miranda Noffsinger, Lot 2,
Lot 3, Lot 1, Lot 8, Dupont,
to Andrew D. Johnston.
James M. Roof and
Mary Jean Roof, 1.10 acres
Pleasant Township to Mark
Alan Bendele.
Steven J. Halker and Nilda
I. Sufuentes, Lot 626 and Lot
627, Ottawa, to Arlene E.
McDougle and Natalie A.
Sigler.
Jeffrey Alan Bellman and
Emily Rose Bellman fka
Emily Rose Ricker, 2.50
acres Jennings Township
to Brian E. Bidlack and
Lindsey R. Bidlack.
Allen County
City of Delphos
My Rental et al. and
Sheriff Samuel A. Crish to
Lois Gram, 724-726 and 727
E. Third St., $60,000.
Donald R. Ardner to John
T. and Ruth M. Dickman,
534 E. Eighth St., $1,000.
Jennifer L. Fischer
executor et al. to Richard and
Melanie K. Wapplehorst,
412 E. Sixth St., $14,000.
Village of Elida
Debi J. Scholfield attorney
in fact et al. to Jeffrey T.
and Amy V. Mauk, 709
Wildwood ave., $87,000.
HSBC Mortgages
Services to Paul E. Matson
Sr., 210 Johns Ave., $52,000.
Andrea C. and Kory M.
Sebenoler to Ronald E. and
Mary S. Carder, 301 Baxter
St., $100,000.
Spencer Township
Billy J. Stephenson Sr.
executor et al. to Matthew D.
Clement, 14611 Spencerville
Road, $85,000.
Village of Spencerville
Amanda Burden et al.
and Sheriff Samuel A. Crish
to Stonecrest Income &
Opportunity Fund, 509 W.
First St., $40,000.
Justin R. and Bethany L.
Marks to Joseph L. and Tara
Lafferty, 320 Brett Lane,
$125,000.
Terry R. Pierce Sr. et al.
and Sheriff Samuel A. Crish
to Beneficial Financial, 431
E. Fourth St., $24,000.
Sugar Creek Township
Joseph P. Hutson et al.
and Sheriff Samuel A. Crish
to Federal Home Loan
Mortgage Corp., 4000 W.
Lincoln Highway, $40,000.
Healthy lifestyle is cornerstone for treating hypertension
DEAR DOCTOR
K: My blood pressure
medication has side effects
that are difficult to tolerate.
What else can I do to lower
my BP?
DEAR READER: If
you’re a regular reader
of this column, you’ve
heard me say more than
once that diet and exercise
sometimes can eliminate
the need for medications
for a variety of conditions.
That’s true -- and it surely
is true for high blood
pressure.
However, sometimes
diet, exercise and stress
management lower blood
pressure only part of the
way. Medications may
still be necessary. Every
medicine ever invented
can cause side effects
in some people. But the
other side of that coin is
that medicines often do
not cause side effects. And
just because one medicine
causes side effects does
not mean that another
will.
Fortunately, there
are many different
medicines to treat high
blood pressure. In my
experience, you can
usually find a blood
pressure medication that
is both effective and free
of side effects. But even
when that’s true, it’s still
important to get back to
basics: a healthy lifestyle.
A healthy lifestyle is the
cornerstone for preventing
and treating hypertension.
It may allow you to lower
your medication dose or
stop taking medication
altogether. At the very
least, you’ll feel better:
-- First and foremost,
if you smoke, quit. Your
blood pressure will start to
decrease within hours after
your last cigarette. Your
doctor can recommend
resources to help you quit.
-- Another important
step is to reach and
maintain a healthy body
weight. Being overweight
or obese itself raises your
blood pressure.
-- Even if you don’t
need to lose weight,
eating the right foods can
make a difference. The
key features of a blood-
pressure-friendly diet
include plenty of fruits,
vegetables and whole
grains; several servings
daily of low-fat dairy
products; some fish,
poultry, dried beans, nuts
and seeds; and minimal red
meat, sweets and sugar-
laden beverages. Also try
to limit your sodium intake
to less than 1.5 grams of
sodium per day. You can
find the sodium content
of prepared foods on the
Nutrition Facts label.
-- Limiting alcohol can
help. Have no more than
two drinks per day if you’re
male, or one drink per day
if you’re female. That’s
drinking in moderation.
Drinking in moderation
may even help lower blood
pressure, while drinking
more can definitely raise
blood pressure.
-- Regular exercise
lowers high blood
pressure. Aim for at least
30 minutes of moderate-
intensity exercise on all
or most days of the week.
Examples include walking
or riding a stationary bike.
Regular exercise is a potent
tonic for lowering your
blood pressure -- even if
you don’t lose weight.
-- Finally, relax.
Ongoing stress raises your
blood pressure. Learn
relaxation techniques, such
as meditation, progressive
muscle relaxation, deep
breathing or yoga. I have
a patient who took up tai
chi several years ago and
does it daily. I can’t prove
there’s a connection, but I
can tell you that her blood
pressure has never been so
low, and she says she feels
great.
(Dr. Komaroff is a
physician and professor at
Harvard Medical School.
To send questions, go
to AskDoctorK.com, or
write: Ask Doctor K, 10
Shattuck St., Second Floor,
Boston, MA 02115.)
DISTRIBUTED BY UNIVER-
SAL UCLICK FOR UFS
Dr. Anthony L.
Komaroff, M.D.
Ask Doctor K
Ask Mr. Know-it-All
Gene Autry and Alan Autry:
similar names, standout careers
Q: Is actor Alan Autry
related to Western cowboy
singer/actor Gene Autry? --
J.S., East Peoria, Ill.
A: I have
read several
biographies of
both Gene Autry
and Alan Autry.
According to
at least one
biographer, a
connection is
made if you go
back several
generations in
the family tree.
Ac c o r d i n g
to his official
website, Gene Autry’s
career spanned some
70 years. He is the only
entertainer to have five
stars on the Hollywood
Walk of Fame -- one for
each category (radio,
recording, motion pictures,
television and live
theater). He appeared in
93 movies and starred in
91 television productions.
He was no slouch when it
came to music,
either: Autry
recorded and
wrote hundreds
of songs. He
was also an
i n c r e d i b l e
b u s i n e s s ma n
-- he owned a
major league
baseball team,
TV stations and
several radio
stations. Gene
Autry went to
the big ranch in the sky in
1998; he was 91.
Alan Autry is best
known for his portrayal
of police officer Bubba
Skinner on the series “In
the Heat of the Night.”
He was born Carlos Alan
Autry in Shreveport, La.,
in 1952. After his parents
divorced when he was a
year old, his name was
changed to Carlos Brown.
In 1975 he was drafted by
the Green Bay Packers,
where he was a second-
string quarterback --
though he did start several
games. After his football
career ended, he took up
acting using the name Alan
Autry. He was mayor of
Fresno, Calif., from 2001
to 2009.
Q: I would like to know
the dates of birth and death
of the men who performed
as the Three Stooges. --
W.M.B., Media, Pa.
A: Moe Howard was
born June 19, 1897, in
Bensonhurst, N.Y.; he died
May 4, 1975, at age 77.
His real name was Moses
Horwitz.
Larry Fine was born
Louis Feinberg Oct. 5,
1902, on the south side of
Philadelphia. He died Jan.
24, 1975, at age 72.
Curly Howard’s real
name was Jerome Lester
Horwitz. He was born Oct.
22, 1903, in Bath Beach, a
summer resort in Brooklyn,
N.Y. He died Jan. 18, 1952,
at age 48 after a series of
strokes.
Shemp Howard was
born Samuel Horwitz
in Brooklyn, N.Y., on
March 17, 1895. Shemp’s
nickname came from his
mother’s pronunciation
of the name Sam, which
sounded like Shemp in her
European accent. He died
Nov. 23, 1955, at age 60.
Joe Besser was brought
in to replace Shemp after
his death in 1955. Besser
was born Aug. 12, 1907, in
St. Louis. He died March 1,
1988, at age 80.
The last Stooge, Curly
Joe DeRita was born Joseph
Wardell July 12, 1909, in
Philadelphia. He died July
3, 1993, at age 83.
Gene Autry
BEETLE BAILEY
SNUFFY SMITH
BORN LOSER
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
BIG NATE
FRANK & ERNEST
GRIZZWELLS
PICKLES
BLONDIE
HI AND LOIS
Wednesday Evening September 18, 2013
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©2009 Hometown Content, listings by Zap2it
Wednesday, September 18, 2013 The Herald - 11
Tomorrow’s
Horoscope
By Bernice Bede Osol
Mom should ‘make nice’
with new daughter-in-law
Dear Annie: My son re-
cently married a young wom-
an from an affuent family.
When he was frst engaged,
we began to see less of him.
We invited him and his f-
ancee to dinners, vacations,
etc., but were usually turned
down. They do, however,
spend a great deal of time
with her family, so we have
just backed off.
My husband and I contrib-
uted almost half of
the money for the
wedding. We of-
fered to help with
whatever we could,
but were told that
our help was not
needed. Her family
did all of the plan-
ning. She and her
mother conjured
up lies to throw us
off from planning
our guest list, what
we should wear to
the wedding, etc.
We hosted a beautiful
rehearsal dinner, with no
“thank you” or even a smile
from the bride. On the day of
the wedding, our daughter-
in-law was embarrassingly
rude to my husband and me.
It wasn’t until the next day,
when she refused to attend a
family function before going
on their honeymoon, that I
found out she was angry with
me because of what I wore.
Annie, I wore the dress my
son told me to wear, but he
will not admit that to his
wife.
We have not heard from
either of them since that
day. I am so incredibly hurt.
I treated this girl like part of
the family. I can’t believe she
would ruin a relationship over
something so trivial. Any ad-
vice? — Mom from Montana
Dear Mom: The dress is
just an excuse to limit con-
tact. It sounds as if your new
daughter-in-law doesn’t want
a relationship with her hus-
band’s family, and he permits
it — either because he agrees
or, more likely, because he
doesn’t want to upset the ap-
plecart.
You need to “make nice,”
even though it will be diff-
cult. Call or email your son
and his wife, apologize for
unintentionally selecting the
wrong dress, mention some-
thing nice about the wedding
and about the bride, and sign
off by saying you hope to see
them soon. We hope your son
values his family enough to
put his spine back into place.
Dear Annie: I have, for
quite some time now, been
concerned about a possible
water shortage in the U.S. and
around the world. I recently
stayed with a friend and was
amazed at how much water
she wasted. She would keep
the kitchen faucet
turned on full blast
for several min-
utes while working
in another area. I
didn’t say anything,
as it was her home,
but it sure hit me
that we waste this
precious resource.
I am not perfect
with my water us-
age, but I hardly
would have let my
water run when I
didn’t need it. Specialists on
water shortage have writ-
ten articles on how soon our
water supply could run out.
Also, why don’t all sinks
have an “instant hot” so we
don’t have to run the faucet
until the water warms up?
I am hoping you will print
this and it will save water in
some households. — Con-
cerned Water Conservator
Dear Concerned: We
don’t always appreciate that
we have fnite resources on
this planet, including water.
Please, folks, don’t run the
faucet if you don’t need the
water. Use cold when you
can. Set a timer for your
showers. Let’s not take our
blessings for granted.
Dear Annie: This is for
“Retired Architect in Day-
ton, Ohio,” who asked why
we build houses that can burn
down:
I suppose if we mountain
dwellers were able to build
our ideal homes, we would
make certain they were as
freproof as possible. How-
ever, there is no such thing
as a freproof construction.
We are survivors of the Silver
Fire. Many of our neighbors
and friends lost their homes.
We saw quite a bit of melted
steel. Even concrete burns.
The most important thing that
every mountain dweller can
do is keep a defensible space.
— Banning, Calif.
Annie’s Mailbox
www.delphosherald.com
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013
Recognize what you have to
work with and do your best in the
coming months. Learning from past
mistakes shouldn’t make you angry or
vengeful, but should instead teach you
a lesson. Your tumultuous experience
will be an asset.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) --
Helping someone financially will not
turn out as planned. Don’t expect to
get anything in return for your gesture.
It would be better to offer forms of aid
other than cash.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Use
your skills wisely today. You may
be asked or expected to offer your
services for free, but this won’t pay
the bills. Search for a remunerative
prospect.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
-- Exploring new friendships or
hobbies will increase your own self-
awareness. Share what you know, and
you will enrich someone’s life as well
as your own.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) -- Do whatever it takes
to add to your comfort at home or
to bolster important relationships.
Communicate freely and encourage
positive change. A financial boost
could be in the works.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
-- If you’re faced with an array of
options, choose the one that promises
the most. Don’t fear taking an unusual
path. Express your views openly and
back your feelings with facts, figures
and conviction.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
-- It would be wise to make changes
in the way you handle your cash. It’s
important to save for a rainy day or to
budget so you can afford things you
want without feeling financial stress.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
-- The lure of the unfamiliar may
be enticing, but in the end you will
discover that success will come from
sticking to what has worked well for
you in the past.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
-- Keep a lid on your emotions. You
don’t want to give anyone the upper
hand by revealing your true feelings.
Listen, ask questions and figure out
your best move with a cool head.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
-- Don’t take opposition personally.
Accept criticism, but don’t change
your ideas unnecessarily. If you avoid
conflict, you’ll have an easier row to
hoe.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) --
What you offer others will in turn
help you. Get involved in community
affairs that can make a difference to
your personal or professional life.
Fight for your rights.
CANCER (June 21-July 22) --
Look for opportunities and recognize
good fortune when it comes your way.
Refuse to let the actions of others slow
you down or stand between you and
your goals. Negativity is your enemy.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Deal
with responsibilities and demands
quickly. You want to leave enough
time to enjoy doing something fun or
spending time with people you care
about.
COPYRIGHT 2013 United Feature
Syndicate, Inc.
The
Delphos
Herald...
Your Hometown
News Source
To Subscribe
Phone
(419) 695-0015
Did you know that in
1888, the first world beauty
contest was held in Belgium,
an 18-year-old West Indian
woman won.
12 – The Herald Wednesday, September 18, 2013 www.delphosherald.com
(Continued from page 4)
The college is accredited by the ABET
(formerly known as Accreditation Board
for Engineering and Technology) and
ranked 33rd among engineering schools
whose highest degree is a bachelor’s
or master’s. ONU also was recognized
among Midwest regional colleges in
the “A-Plus Schools for B Students”
category.
“The No. 2 ranking is a tribute to
the hard work and accomplishments of
our extremely dedicated, highly com-
mitted faculty and staff,” said Daniel
A. DiBiasio, ONU president. “The U.S.
News publication, together with the
University being highly rated by other
publications like Washington Monthly
and The Princeton Review, can affirm
the quality and distinctive mix of oppor-
tunities offered at ONU.”
The “Best Colleges 2014” guidebook
ranks 367 colleges within four regions:
North, South, Midwest and West. The
Midwest region is comprised of Illinois,
Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Michigan,
Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, North
Dakota, Ohio, South Dakota and
Wisconsin.
U.S. News & World Report offers
its publication as a way for students to
broaden their college search and make
comparisons before visiting and inter-
viewing at appropriate universities. For
reporting purposes, the schools are cat-
egorized by mission and, in some cases,
region. Data is gathered from each col-
lege on up to 15 indicators of academic
excellence. Those indicators fall into the
following categories: peer assessment,
retention of students, faculty resources,
student selectivity, financial resources,
graduate rate performance and alumni
giving. The indicators are designed to
reflect the school’s student body, its
faculty and financial resources and to
measure how well the institution edu-
cates its students.
Link: http://www.onu.edu/
node/52697
ONU
Park
(Continued from page 1)
Under the plan, one employee could
be off shift at a time, saving the creation
of an extra 24 hours of overtime; trading
shift days will be encouraged when pos-
sible, saving the cost of overtime.
The fire chief has also agreed to use
some of his accumulated vacation time
to lower his buyout upon his retirement
with the savings to be determined by the
number of days used; for example: 10
days would save approximately $2,400.
Line-item reductions from the 2013
budget include: Travel Account —
$1,000; Training Account — $1,540;
Turn-out Account — $2,500; Professional
Services Account — $3,000; Repair and
Maintenance Account — $2,500; Small
Tools Account — $2,000; and Building
& Structure — $6,000; for a total savings
of $18,540.
The final proposal is to schedule two
EMS personnel per shift, with the under-
standing more help may be needed on
certain types of calls, such as trauma,
cardiac arrest and respiratory arrest.
Using 75 runs per month as an average
multiplied by $25 equated to a potential
savings of $1,900 per month and approxi-
mately $5,600 through year’s end.
Myer said the proposal was not against
the contract with the firefighters’ union
because it involved the collective bar-
gaining unit.
Former Fire Chief Wayne Suever
returned to the podium to re-iterate his
concern over the city not renewing fire
and rescue contracts with Marion and
Washington townships, citing total pos-
sible losses for the city of $123,961.
The Marion Township contract is
$55,588.81 and there were an additional
66 transports in 2012 for $33,921.36 in
billable services.
The Washington Township contract is
$32,291.03 with an additional 43 trans-
ports last year, which generated $22,650.
Resident Mary Lou Wittler spoke on
the Delphos Municipal Swimming Pool.
“Don’t close the pool to save on the
budget,” she began. “Our students, chil-
dren and adults need to be able to swim,
play in the water, lose their fear of water,
respect water and, most of all, to save
themselves in water.
“Children and students learn to obey
rules, respect others, obey lifeguards and
respect the water. This is a carryover
from family and school.
“Families swim and have fun together.
How great is that? The library uses the pool
for a reward for reading. The handicapped
benefit and have a meet at our pool.
“What great exercise to swim, walk
or move in the water. It makes your body
feel good. It’s fun and affordable.”
In closing, Wittler stressed the pool is
not just for Delphos.
“Our Delphos pool is an asset to our
town. People come to our town from
other towns to the pool, to shop, to go the
grocery and eat at our restaurants,” she
said. “Other towns share conversation,
have fun and have a good rapport with
Delphos people.”
Wittler also inquired about the
Dienstberger Foundation and its gener-
ous donations in the past.
“They understand the value of our
pool to all ages,” she added. “We need
to make sure we keep applying for those
grants.”
Councilman Mark Clement spoke on
the pool.
“We need to reach out the Delphos
residents and ask them to help us with
the pool,” he said. “We can’t keep losing
$25,000 a year.”
Councilman Kevin Osting agreed.
“We do need citizens’ help,” he said
“One way they can help is to pass the
quarter-percent income tax increase.”
Council passed on emergency mea-
sure an ordinance authorizing Auditor
Tom Jettinghoff to enter into a contract
with Medical Mutual of Ohio for the
city’s health insurance needs for next
year.
“This is a way to eliminate one of the
unknowns for next year,” Safety Service
Director Greg Berquist said. “We’ve
heard interest rates could go up as much
as 4o percent. This contract represents a
modest 9.43-percent increase.”
The contact states that based on cur-
rent information, the renewal cost for
health insurance will be approximately
$580,000. The cost of the health insur-
ance benefit Health Reimbursement
Account with Medical Mutual is esti-
mated at $472,180. The cost to adminis-
ter the dental/vision/hearing aid benefit
is estimated at $1,080 and the amount
appropriated to pay the claims is $30,282.
The cost for Life AD&D benefit is an
annual amount of $1,368.
Council amended an ordinance on first
reading concerning increasing transporta-
tion rates. The ordinance originally read
that the rate structure would be revisited
each year on March 1 for adjustments
equal to the previous calendar year’s
increase change in the Consumer Price
Index. It was amended to read rate adjust-
ments would be revisited on June 1 of each
year with changes made equal to changes
in the Milliman Medical Index, which
tracks the cost of healthcare coverage.
The new rates, effective Oct. 1, for
rescue service emergency transportation
to a medical hospital not farther in dis-
tance than 20 miles will be:
• Emergency Basic Life Support (per
person/per conveyance) — $450;
• Emergency Advanced Life Support
1 (per person/per conveyance) — $700;
• Emergency Advanced Life Support
2 (per person/per conveyance) — $850;
and
• Mileage (per loaded mile) — $13.75.
An ordinance reducing the salaries
of elective officials by 25 percent — all
paid monthly — was heard on first read-
ing. The mayor will make $13,500 per
year; the city treasurer will make $2,400
a year; the city law director will make
$7,500 per year; the president of council
will make $2,400 a year; individual coun-
cil members will make $2,250 a year; and
the city auditor will make $7,500 a year.
If passed, the ordinance will not take
affect for any office until the person
now holding the position is re-elected or
replaced.
Council suspended the rules on an
ordinance to transfer $41,000 to the
Police Pension Fund and $34,000 to the
Fire Pension and passed it on second
reading to bring the funds to a positive
balance.
Council passed on third reading a
resolution accepting the amount and rates
as determined by the budget commission
and authorizing the necessary tax levies
and certifying them to the county auditor.
In other business, council reviewed an
ordinance proposed by Councilman Josh
Gillespie to cut the pay salary for the
safety service director by 20 percent and
department supervisors by 15 percent.
Councilman Osting said the amounts
were excessive, employees would look
for other jobs and the city would have a
hard time replacing them at those rates.
Three of the five German cultural
exchange student staying with host fami-
lies in Delphos were introduced to coun-
cil. They included Marie Horstman, host-
ed by Julie and Roger Orroyo; Charlotte
Klotz, hosted by Kellie and Derek
Sterling; and Jacob Thomas, hosted by
Judy and Gary Mack.
Exchange Student Program Director
Rick Hanser presented the students with
“Reflections” books about Delphos. They
each got up and spoke to council, thanking
everyone for having them and saying they
were having a great time and learning a
lot about Delphos and America in general.
Students Merle Kampwirth and
Madeleine Muller were unable to attend.
They are being hosted by Ginger and
Gene Denman and Amy and Dennis
Youngpeter, respectively.
(Continued from page 1)
The search process is divided into five phases and primary
responsibilities of the board of education are clearly delineated
from those of the outside consultant.
Phase I: Leadership Profile Development; Phase II:
Candidate Recruitment; Phase III: Candidate Screening;
Phase IV: Board Evaluation of Candidates; and Phase V:
Appointment.
Board member Pat Schymanski asked if the program would
be tailored to the school.
“Yes. We will sort out the parameters needed for this pro-
gram,” Ryan said.
Board member Brenda Stocker wanted to know if the com-
munity could be engaged if the board chose to do so.
“We are able to put programs in place, such as surveys,
focus groups, etc,” Ryan answered.
Sally Ulrich asked, “Since it is election time, how do you
work with the board in this selection process? I would suggest
that you would encourage those pre-election board member
candidates come to the focus forum.”
Due to the fact Superintendent Diglia will retire in June,
board member Brian Anders asked if Ryan thought the process
would be completed by Dec. 31.
“I would certainly think it is quite possible to hire a super-
intendent by Dec. 31,” she concluded.
Diglia wanted to address some underlying questions, such
as levy fatigue.
“Elida has been on the ballot every year since 2004. We
have been on the ballot eight times in the last 10 years. Three
of the eight were bond issue attempts for the new high school,”
Diglia said. “For operating expenses, we have been on the bal-
lot five times in the last 10 years.”
The last time the voters approved new money was May
2005. That measure was renewed by voters in 2010. It will
need to be renewed again in 2015.
“My recommendation to the board is to go for the 10-year
levy to relieve the 5-year levy fatigue,” Diglia said.
The statistics on the operating levy attempts by the district:
• 2004 saw a loss by only 200 votes
• 2005 saw a big win by 990 votes
• 2010 renewal passed by 540 votes
• 2013 loss by 253 votes; PI renewal won by 843 votes
In business, the board:
• Proclaimed the week of Oct. 14-18 as National School
Lunch Week and encourages all residents to become aware
and concerned about their children’s and their own nutrition
habits in hope of achieving a more healthful citizenry for
today and the future;
• Accepted the resignation of Merle Hentze, bus driver for
retirement purposes, effective Nov. 1; and
• Approved the following personnel for employment pend-
ing criminal investigation checks: Mary Lu Anthony, choir
accompanist; Karee Hodge, substitute aide & substitute secre-
tary; Jordan Coulter, substitute custodian; Cash Johnson, sub-
stitute custodian; Adam Mistic, substitute custodian; Nathan
Sanford, substitute custodian; and Ella Johnson, substitute
aide.
(Continued from page 1)
“It’s not preferred but an
option,” Chapman explained.
“Didn’t one owner sign the
consent but needed it nota-
rized?” Mayor J.P. Johnson
asked Chapman.
Attorney Alan Smith vol-
unteered to notarize the con-
sent.
“I will call the owner of the
property and get that done,”
Chapman said.
As for the water treatment
plant, Johnson and Chapman
outlined all the steps taken
by the village and the Ohio
EPA is supportive of the plan,
which is to work with Richard
Kirk of Kirk Bros. and move
forward. In June, sub-con-
tractor H2O Innovations ter-
minated their contract with
Kirk Bros. for the water tanks.
Since that time, Kirk Bros, CT
Consultants and the village
have been working together
for a remedy to get the water
treatment plant built.
“Kirk Brothers has
responded to Farmers Mutual
on the plan of how it [water
treatment facility] is going to
get done,” Smith said.
Chapman addressed a
recent water main break where
66,000 gallons of water cost-
ing over $900 was billed to a
resident. He asked council to
consider an adjustment to the
referenced account down to
$75 for water. He said the resi-
dent usually only pays $60.
Council member John
Miller asked what the pro-
cedure was the last time the
village dealt with a similar
problem.
“The leak was 61,000
gallons and I asked for the
same adjustment,” Chapman
replied. “If we could just look
at it subjectively.”
Council President Nancy
Taylor moved to allow the
adjustment and council mem-
ber Michael Bice seconded
the motion.
Chapman announced that
members from Activate Allen
County will be in Spencerville
Council Chambers from 10
a.m. to noon on Oct. 10 to
discuss the framework for
the Allen County Bicycle/
Pedestrian Task Force. Ideally,
the program would benefit
local economies by boosting
the real estate market, support-
ing local economic develop-
ment and creating more con-
sumer spending.
It would also help youth
stay active by presenting com-
munities that allow youth
to safely walk or bicycle to
school and in their neighbor-
hoods. There are many other
benefits for all communities.
“They want to come into
each community and lay out
a framework, get input and
identify leaders of the com-
munity that will be engaged
with the project,” Chapman
explained. “They would like
10-15 people to attend the
meeting and walk the commu-
nity for placement of walking
and biking trails.”
Johnson announced that he
has designated himself as the
treasurer for the Income Tax
ballot.
“Nancy and Darin, if you
are still willing, we need lit-
erature and signs but we have
to fund them,” Johnson said.
“We will take donations.”
In new business, Johnson
mentioned the free electron-
ic waste collection at NCO
(North Central Ohio) which
will be held from 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. on Oct. 5 at 815 Shawnee
Road in Lima.
Johnson also said that he
would be attending Mayor’s
Court training on Oct. 11 to
keep his certification current.
In addition, he would be out
of town for medical business
during the next village council
meeting.
At the Sept. 3 council
meeting, Resolution #13-28,
Accepting the Amounts and
Rates as Determined by the
Budget Commission and
Authorizing the Necessary
Tax Levies and Certifying
them to the County Auditor,
Bice moved to place #13-28
on its first reading and Taylor
seconded the motion. Roll was
called; motion passed unani-
mously. Resolution #13-28,
which is a time-sensitive mat-
ter, was passed unanimously
on its second reading.
Village Clerk/Treasurer
Dawn Bailey gave an update
on the audit, which has been
ongoing since March.
“They have completed an
audit draft, which all of you
will receive,” Bailey detailed.
“It still needs approval and had
procedural items changed.”
In the Police Report, Chief
Darin Cook said that during
the Fall Festival, officers fin-
gerprinted over 60 children
and had positive comments
from parents.
“We had no problems with
the beer tent,” Cook said.
“One big class reunion moved
over to Delphos after the tent
closed around 11 p.m.”
He added that all the cruis-
ers are running well. The
department’s new computer
has been up and running since
last Friday.
Cook said there has been a
rash of burglaries on the north-
west side and not in the village
itself. Spencerville officers
have been working with Van
Wert and Allen County law
enforcement.
In the Finance Committee
Report, Johnson reiterated the
changes in health insurance
coverage.
Taylor and the balance of
the Utilities Committee set up
a meeting to discuss the new
E-Pay software — which will
allow residents to pay online —
to be held at 6 p.m. on Sept. 24.
In the Safety/Streets
Report, Miller reported that
the Emergency Disaster Plan
is not ready for approval and
that he and Chapman need to
finish the plan. Another issue
that has been brought to his
attention is the use of golf
carts on roadways. In addition,
Johnson added discussion has
come up with regards to non-
posted speed limits within the
village’s corporation limits.
Council moved to end its
regular session and enter into
executive session to discuss
possible litigation.
(Continued from page 1)
Delphos chairs include
Doris Neumeier of Union
Bank Company and Alishe
Reaman of Superior Federal
Credit Union.
Local workers can expect
to pledge cards soon.
Allen County United
Way agencies include: Allen
County Council On Aging,
American Red Cross, Area
Agency on Aging 3, The Arc
of Allen County, Bradfield
Community Center, Catholic
Charities, Cheryl Allen
Southside Center, Children’s
Developmental Center, Crime
Victim Services, Crossroads
Crisis Center, Family
Resource Center, Goodwill
Easter Seals, Legal Aid of
Western Ohio, Mobility
Foundation, Literacy Council
of Northwest Ohio, Salvation
Army, Senior Citizens
Services, Lima-UMADAOP,
The Lima Family, YWCA of
Lima and YW Child Care
Resource and Referral.
Van Wert County United
Way agencies are: American
Red Cross, Angel Foundation,
Buckeye Y, Convoy Sports
Center, Council on Aging,
Crisis Care Line, Family
and Children First, Family
Health Center of Northwest
Ohio, Habitat for Humanity
of Van Wert County, Help Me
Grow, Lincolnview Latchkey,
Middle Point Community
Recreation Association, Ohio
City Youth, Salvation Army,
Van Wert County Family
& Children First, Van Wert
County Victims Services,
Wee Care Learning Center,
Willshire Youth Activities,
Wren Ballpark Association,
YMCA and YWCA.
These agencies are
served by both counties:
Big Brothers/Big Sisters,
Boy Scouts of America/
Black Swamp Area Council,
Delphos Senior Citizens,
Girl Scouts of Western Ohio
Appleseed Ridge Region and
West Ohio Food Bank.
Council
Elida
Goal
Raze
(Continued from page 3)
“I would like to get quotes
on John Deere 4320, 4520
and the 4720,” Smith said.
“The biggest difference is the
horsepower, which steps up
with each model.”
Council member Walt
Pitney said that they should
look at the boom lifting
capacity.
Smith said the pur-
chase will be through The
Cooperative Purchasing
Program which offers Ohio
counties, townships, munici-
palities, school districts, pub-
lic libraries, regional park
districts and other political
subdivisions the benefits and
cost savings of buying goods
and services through state
contracts.
In addition, new tractor
emissions standards will be
coming into effect in the near
future and Smith would like
to purchase a tractor before
the new standards take effect.
In the Police Committee
Report, councilman Greg
Brown reported that a resi-
dent has been refusing to pay
a water bill and although the
resident reports he is mov-
ing, the property is still in
his name and he is respon-
sible for the bill. Police Chief
Ethyl Vaughn said that she
has hand-delivered the water
bill to the resident explaining
that they have to pay the bill
until they sell the property.
The resident has also been
cited for junk cars.
In addition, Vaughn said
she is gearing up for the
Pumpkin Patch.
“It’s 18 years old and
needs painting,” Vaughn
detailed.
Council also set Trick
or Treat night, which will
be held from 6-7:30 pm on
October 25.
Smith spoke on the Second
Street reconstruction which
will be completed after the
old bank is gone.
“Once Ward’s fills in the
basement of the old bank, the
parking lot will be finished
at the new bank and then the
paving on Second Street will
be completed,” Smith said.
In the Maintenance Report,
Smith asked Wrasman to call
Delphos Tent and Awning to
fill in the remaining tent stake
holes in Water Street from the
Fort Fest celebration. Smith
thought it might cost $60 -
$75 to have them filled in.
Council discussed pur-
chasing new stop signs.
“If we buy through the
county, we can get a complete
sign for $25,” Wrasman said.
“Get them from the county
as we need them,” Smith said.
“Costs of the sticker signs are
as much as the metal street
signs.”
In the Minutes/Treasurer’s
Report, council approved the
minutes from last month’s
meeting and approved paying
$48,864 in bills.
The next Village council
meeting will be held in the
Library at 7:30 p.m. on Oct. 15.
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