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9/12

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67/51

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75/52

81/

Cloudy with
Partly
Mostly
Mainly
Mainly
occasional
cloudy.
sunny. Highs
sunny. Highs
sunny.
rain showers. Highs in the
in the upper
in the mid
in the lo
High 67F.
mid 60s
and Delphos
60s and lows
and lows
80s and
Media
Publication
serving
& Area70s
Communities
Winds NNW
lows in the
in the upper
in the low
in the m
at 10 to 15
upper 40s.
40s.
50s.
50s.
mph.

The Delphos Herald


A DHI

9/1

2009 American Profile Hometown Conten

Saturday, September 12, 2015

Established in 1869

www.delphosherald.com

$1.00

Wildcats remember 9/11


Firefighters, police, EMTs, veterans and the VFW Color Guard opened ceremonies for the Jefferson vs. Fairview football Friday night. The display was in remembrance
of the events of Sept. 11, 2001. The Jefferson March Band played patriotic music to accompany the procession of the U.S. flag across the field. (DHI Media/Steven
Coburn-Griffis)

Middle school physics


ready to roll out
DHI Media Staff Reports
news@delphosherald.com

The alarming similarity in appearance between pills and candy was pointed out in one
display where the presenter asked attendees to tell him which baggie held harmless
sugar pills and which, medicine. (DHI Media/Steven Coburn-Griffis)

Learning to recognize danger


BY STEVEN COBURN-GRIFFIS
DHI Media Staff Writer
sgriffis@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS Friday could have been
every parents nightmare. There were
attack dogs, chemical spills, open bottles of

unmarked medications, berserk farm animals, rampant lawnmowers, grain avalanches, irresponsible boaters, lightning storms,
stripped electrical wires, crazed motorists
and all within one little area of Stadium Park.
See DANGER, page 16

VAN
WERT

Physics is coming very


soon to middle schools
students in Van Wert
County. An introduction
to the curriculum was
made this week. The
new additional subject
lessons will be taught
at various grades at
Jefferson, St. Johns,
Van Wert, Crestview and
Lincolnview. The company providing the individual lessons has been
training local teachers to
use the them in classrooms across the county,
and next up is bringing the students into the
mix.
The teachers were
very excited when they
came back from training,
Jefferson Middle School
Principal Doug Westrick
said. They thought the
presentation was very

well done and the curriculum fell in line with what


we are already doing.
Teacher buy-in is very
important.
See The Change USA
is already seeing great
success in two dozen or

so school districts, mostly


in the west, where a physics curriculum has been
added to existing state
standards for science.
The schools in Van
Wert
County
where
middle school physics
is being offered are the
first districts east of the
Mississippi to teach these
lessons in class.
Our kids are dif-

ferent learners today


than what we were,
observed Lincolnview
Superintendent
Jeff
Snyder. Were not going
to just stand by and be
vanilla, were going to be
visionary and see what we
can bring to our county.
The physics program is
a rare partnership involving local government and
local school districts. Van
Wert County Economic
Development Director
Sarah (Smith) Moser was
instrumental in coordinating the commissioners with See The Change
USA and its founder Ukranian physicist
Anatoliy Glushchenko.
The program is also
being touted by economic
development expert Mark
Lautman, who has done
some consulting work
with a group of Van Wert
County residents.
See PHYSICS, page 15

Classifieds 12-13 | Entertainment 14 | For The Record 2 | Local-State 3-4 | Obituaries 2 | Sports 6-8 | Yesterday 5 | Weather 2
Delphos Fire and Rescue will start
the process of hydrant maintenance on
Monday.
Work will start on South Bredeick Street
in the 3rd Ward followed by the 2nd Ward,
4th Ward and finishing with the 1st Ward.
Residents may want to run water to see
if it is affected by the hydrant maintenance
before doing laundry.

The September meeting of the Western


Ohio Chapter of the Lincoln Highway
Association will begin with dinner
at 6 p.m. Tuesday at the Topp Chalet
Restaurant, 229 W. 5th St. (Lincoln
Highway), Delphos.
Downtown Delphos walking history
tour by Delphos historian Bob Ebbeskotte
to follow at 7:15 p.m.

All girls in grades K-12 (and parent or


guardian) are invited to learn what Girl
Scouts is all about and register for the
2015-16 year from 4-6 p.m. Wednesday
at the Delphos Public Library.
If unable to attend, register at gswo.
org or call or text Tina Shawhan at
419-203-9114 or Beth Gerow at 419516-2442.

DHI MEDIA
2015 Published in Delphos, Ohio

Volume 145, No. 26

Tethered Hot Air Balloon Rides


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For The Record

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, September 12, 2015

Sheriff probing daytime break-ins


INFORMATION SUBMITTED
LIMA The Allen County Sheriffs
Office has noted an increase in burglaries and theft complaints occurring
during the daylight hours since Aug. 1.
Daylight break-ins normally occur
while the homeowners/victims are away
from their homes and at their place of
employment or while they are vacation-

ing during the last of the good weather.


The break-ins are not confined to
one area but many of the recent offenses
have happened on the east side of the
county.
electronic items such as big screen
TVs, computers, tools, jewelry and firearms are the prime items taken during
these offenses and homeowners should
record make, model and serial numbers

for these types of items as it aids in their


recovery and can assist law enforcement investigations and prosecution of
offenders.
The sheriffs office is investigation
these offenses and is following leads.
The office is requesting property owners
call 419-227-3535 if they notice any
suspicious activity near their homes.

POLICE REPORTS
INFORMATION SUBMITTED
DELPHOS On Sept. 3, a Delphos
Police officer on patrol initiated a traffic stop on a vehicle after finding that
the driver, 38-year-old Jeffrey Brown of
Delphos, was operating the vehicle on a
suspended drivers license. Brown was
issued a citation and will appear in Van
Wert Municipal Court.
On Sept. 4, officers responded to the
200 block of Cherry Street in reference to
a breaking and entering of a utility shed.
Officers arrived and found that the shed
had been broken into and items removed.
The incident remains under investigation.
On Sept. 4, officers were dispatched
to 1400 South Clay Street to investigate
a theft incident. When officers arrived,
they spoke with the victim and found
that items were removed from inside the
residence. It is believed that the items
were removed by a relative of the victim
and the case remains under investigation.
On Sunday, officers responded to a
residence in the 1100 block of South

Bredeick Street in regards to a female


with an unknown condition. Officers
arrived and located the female. After
speaking with her, it was determined
that the female would be transported to
the hospital for evaluation. During this
investigation, officers found instruments
of drug abuse that belonged to the female.
She will be charged with possession of
drug abuse instruments and will appear in
Van Wert Municipal Court at a later date.
On Monday, officers responded to
the 100 block of King Street to speak
with a male threatening to harm himself.
Officers met with the male and convinced
him to voluntarily be evaluated at the
hospital.
On Tuesday, officers received a call
from a resident in the 900 block of South
Erie Street. The caller reported that their
vehicle had been broken into sometime
overnight and items were removed.
On Tuesday, a female came to the
Delphos Police Department to report that
persons unknown to her had opened a cell
phone account in her name. The account

has since been closed.


On Tuesday, officers were dispatched
to 835 Skinner St. in reference to a
domestic dispute. Officers arrived and
found that the females ex-boyfriend had
been at her residence causing a disturbance. The male was gone when officers
arrived. The female was instructed on
how to receive a civil protection order.
On Tuesday, the Delphos Police
Department was contacted in regards to
a hand grenade being found at a rental property. The Allen County Sheriffs
Office Bomb Squad was contacted and
arrived shortly thereafter. After inspection, the hand grenade was found to be
empty.
On Wednesday, a male contacted the
police department to report damage being
done to his patio wall in the 200 block of
West Seventh Street. Officers investigating the incident found that the damage
was done by the complainants grandson
and his friend. Charges of criminal damaging are being considered.

Van Wert man gets 12 month attempted grand theft


BY ED GEBERT
DHI Media Editor
egebert@timesbulletin.com
VAN WERT A busy court session saw 17 cases heard in Van
Wert County Court of Common Pleas on Wednesday. Sentenced
to prison was Ian Taylor, 21, Van Wert. Taylor was sentenced to
12 months in prison for attempted grand theft, a felony of the fifth
degree, felony 5. Credit for 93 days already served in custody was
granted. Judge Martin Burchfield ordered Taylor to pay $75 restitution plus court costs.
Also sentenced was Christopher Lindeman, 27, Delphos, was
placed on community control for five years. Lindeman was also
given a 30-days jail sentence, 200 hours of community service, an
additional 30-day jail term, and up to six months at the WORTH
Center in Lima. Lindeman was also fined $1,000 and was ordered
to pay court costs and fees. He was found guilty of eight counts of
receiving stolen property, three of which were fifth-degree felony
counts. A sentence of 12 months in prison for each of the three felony counts and 180 days for each of the five misdemeanor counts
was deferred pending the successful completion of community
control.
Adam Partin, 22, Van Wert, was sentenced to terms of 60 days
and 90 days as part of three years of community control for his
conviction for misdemeanor unlawful sexual conduct with a minor.
Partin was also ordered to pay court costs and fees. A jail tern of
180 days and a $1,000 fine were deferred pending the successful
completion of community control.
Rebecca Greber, 34, Van Wert, was placed on community control for five years for fifth-degree felony trafficking drugs. Greber
was also ordered to serve 30 days in jail at a later date, and complete 52 hours of community service, pay $180 restitution to West
Central Ohio Crime Task Force, x=court costs and fees, partial
appointed counsel fees, plus court costs. Her drivers license was
also suspended for six months. A 10-month prison sentence was
deferred pending the successful completion of community control.
Kenneth J Smith, 57, Hudson Florida entered a guilty plea
to failure to support dependents, a felony of the fifth degree. He
then requested and was granted entry to the Prosecutors Deferral
Program and his case will be dismissed if he meets requirements.
Ronald Cobb, 25, Van Wert, was resentenced to three years of
community control on a violation of his probation. Cobb must also
serve 30 days in jail at and have no contact with any juvenile. A
12-months prison term was deferred pending the successful completion of community control.

Tracy Metzger, 33, Delphos, admitted to violating his probation by having a controlled substance in his possession. He was
sentenced to 18 months in prison. Credit was given for 95 days
already served.
Alisha Stemen, 23, Van Wert, admitted to violating her probation by failing to report and possessing a controlled substance. She
was re-sentenced to 3 years of community control with an additional 30 days to serve in jail.
Danielle Johnson, 28, Van Wert, admitted to violating her probation by associating with a felon and using a controlled substance.
She was re-sentenced to one-year of community control plus 30
days in jail.
A Celina man pleaded no contest to four counts of vehicular
assault, each a felony of the fourth degree. The charges against
Aaron Livingston, 20 were reduced from third-degree to fourth-degree felonies. He could be sentenced to as much as six years in
prison when he is sentenced on Oct. 14.
Michael Reichert, 32, Van Wert, pleaded guilty to fifth-degree
felony theft. A charge of forgery was dropped in exchange for
Reicherts guilty plea to theft. He also admitted to violating his
bond by failing to report to probation. He was released on bond
with strict requirements. He faces sentencing on October 14.
Also on Wednesday, Frederick Blessing, 20, Van Wert, signed
an agreement to take a polygraph exam concerning his case.
And in arraignments held before Judge Burchfield, all five
people charged pleaded not guilty. Those charged were David
Schnelle, 52, Convoy, charged with operating vehicle while intoxicated, a felony of the third degree. Schnelle was released on bond
on the condition that he consume no alcohol and not operate any
vehicle. A pretrial hearing was set for Sept. 23.
Joshua McGinnis, 33, Delphos, was re-indicted on a third-degree
felony charge of endangering children. McGinnis was released on
bond on the condition that he obey all Juvenile Court orders concerning the children. A pretrial hearing is scheduled for Sept. 23.
Crystal Protsman, 21, Van Wert, was charged with fifth-degree
felony theft. She was released on bond with a pretrial hearing set
for Sept. 23.
Dawnja Sol Fuentes, 27, Van Wert, was charged with tampering
with evidence, a felony of the third degree. She was released on
bond with a pretrial hearing set for Sept. 22.
Aaron Deffenbaugh, 20, Van Wert, was indicted on a second-degree felony charge of burglary. He was released on bond
on the condition that he have no contact with the victim. A pretrial
hearing is set for Sept. 23.

COMMUNITY-WIDE HEALTH & FITNESS CHALLENGE

Sat

67/51

FROM SEPTEMBER 12 TO JANUARY 30


FOLLOW US: facebook.com/groups/livehealthyvanwert
CONTACT US: info@vanwerthospital.org
SPONSORING ORGANIZATIONS: Van Wert County Hospital, Gen-X Training
Studio, Gaylord E. Leslie Wellness Center, Van Wert YMCA, YWCA of Van Wert
County

Roger Lee
Lehman III
Dec. 30, 1994-Sept. 8, 2015
CONTINENTAL

Roger Lee Lehman III, 20,


of Continental and formerly
of Delphos, died 2:04 a.m.,
Tuesday at Defiance Mercy
Hospital.
He was born Dec. 30, 1994,
in Lima to Roger Lehman Jr.
and Connie (Gross) Ruggles.
His father and stepmother,
Roger (Jennifer) Lehman Jr. are
from Delphos and his mother
and stepfather, Connie (John)
Ruggles are from Continental.
On Nov. 19, 2014, he married Cheyanne Zuver, who survives in Florida.
Roger is also survived by a
son, Kameron Coil of Oakwood;
a daughter: Aria Lehman of
Payne; four brothers, Tyler
Ruggles of Bowling Green,
Christopher Ruggles and Jason
Ruggles of Continental and
Eric Lehman of Delphos; five
sisters, Lahanna Lehman, Erin
Lehman, Ava Lehman, Jordan
Lehman, and Serena Lehman all
of Delphos; and grandmother,
Brenda Lehman of Elida.
He is also preceded in death
by his grandfather, Roger
Lehman Sr.; grandparents,
Norma and Roger Gross; and
step-grandmother, Jane Ruggles.
A Memorial Service will be
held 2:30 p.m. today at Dupont
Church of the Brethren with
Pastor Bill Helmlinger officiating. Visitation will be from
1:30 p.m. until the time of the
service at the church on today.
Memorials may be given
to the youth group at Dupont
Church of the Brethren or to
the family.
Arrangements were handled
by Heitmeyer Funeral Home,
Continental.
Condolences may be
expressed to: www.heitmeyerfuneralhome.com.

ST. JOHNS
Week of Sept. 14-18
Monday: Sub sandwich/
whole grain bun/ lettuce/ tomato/ pickle, carrots/dip, juice bar,
fresh fruit, milk.
Tuesday: Chicken nuggets/
whole grain roll, green beans,
pears, fresh fruit, milk.
Wednesday: Tacos/ soft/
hard/ lettuce/ tomato/ cheese/
onion, black beans, applesauce,
fresh fruit, milk.
Thursday: French toast and
sausage, hash browns, orange
juice, fresh fruit, milk.
Friday: Fiestada, broccoli,
peaches, fresh fruit, milk.
DELPHOS CITY
SCHOOLS
Week of Sept. 14-18
Monday: Chicken nuggets,
cheez/its or bread/margarine,
green beans, peaches, milk.
Tuesday: Ham and cheese
stromboli or deli sub, whole
grain bun, baked beans, strawberry cup, milk.
Wednesday:
Salisbury
steak, whole grain dinner roll,
mashed potatoes w/gravy, juice

Your Local Weather


Sun

9/12

LIVE HEALTHY
Van Wert!

OBITUARY

9/13

Cloudy with
occasional
rain showers.
High 67F.
Winds NNW
at 10 to 15
mph.

66/48

Partly
cloudy.
Highs in the
mid 60s and
lows in the
upper 40s.

Mon

9/14

67/49

Mostly
sunny. Highs
in the upper
60s and lows
in the upper
40s.

Tue

Wed

9/15

75/52

Mainly
sunny. Highs
in the mid
70s and lows
in the low
50s.

9/16

81/56

Mainly
sunny. Highs
in the low
80s and lows
in the mid
50s.

2009 American Profile Hometown Content Service

The Trophy Center


Quality Personalized Service Since 1950

www.trophycenter.net

email: trophycenter@wcoil.com

419.222.0841
1175 W. North St.
Lima, OH 45805

00141284

The Delphos
Herald
Nancy Spencer, editor
Ray Geary,
general manager
Delphos Herald, Inc.
Lori Goodwin Silette,
circulation manager
The
Delphos
Herald
(USPS 1525 8000) is published
Wednesdays and Saturdays.
The Delphos Herald is delivered by carrier in Delphos for
$0.96 per week. Same day
delivery outside of Delphos is
done through the post office for
Allen, Van Wert and Putnam
Counties. Delivery outside of
these counties is $72 per year.
Entered in the post office
in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as
Periodicals, postage paid at
Delphos, Ohio.
405 North Main St.
TELEPHONE 695-0015
Office Hours
8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri.
POSTMASTER:
Send address changes
to THE DELPHOS HERALD,
405 N. Main St.
Delphos, Ohio 45833

FUNERAL

HARTER, Ashley, 32,


of Delphos, funeral services
will begin at 2 p.m. today
at Harter and Schier Funeral
Home, with viewing one hour
prior to the service. Memorial
contributions may be made to
the family.

Births

ST. RITAS
A girl was born Sept. 9
to Hallie Runyan and Derek
Moore of Delphos.
A boy was born Sept. 9 to
Joy and Kyle Ingledue of Fort
Jennings.
A girl was born Sept. 8 to
Kristie and Nathan Garber of
Delphos.

cup/ fresh fruit, milk.


Thursday: Macaroni and
cheese, whole grain dinner roll
or deli sub on whole grain bun,
carrots, 100$ fruit sherbet, milk.
Friday: Whole grain pizza,
Romaine salad, fresh vegetable,
applesauce cup, milk.
FORT JENNINGS
Week of Sept. 14-18
High school salad bar will
be every Wednesday and pretzels and cheese on Friday.
Chocolate, strawberry and
white milk available daily.
Monday: Meatloaf, peas,
dinner roll, fruit.
Tuesday: Shredded chicken
sandwich, carrots, cheese slice,
G-force bar, fruit.
Wednesday: Spaghetti and
meatsauce, breadstick, green
beans, fruit.
Thursday:
Quesadilla,
broccoli, shape up, fruit.
Friday: Hamburger sandwich, cheese slice, baked beans,
cake, fruit.
OTTOVILLE
Week of Sept. 14-18
Monday: Hamburger with
lettuce and tomato slice, baked
beans, carrot stix, peaches, milk.
Tuesday: Taco salad with
cheese/lettuce/tomato 4-12,
tacos K-3, refried beans, corn
K-3, pineapple, milk.
Wednesday: Turkey slice
6-12, turkey gravy K-5, mashed
potatoes with gravy, butter
bread, applesauce, milk.
Thursday: Corn dog, tossed
salad, mandarine oranges, milk.
Friday: Chicken breast,
baked potato, butter bread,
mixed fruit, milk.
SPENCERVILLE
Week of Sept. 14-18
Monday: Hamburger or
cheeseburger sandwich, corn,
carrots and dip, peaches, milk.
Tuesday:
Nachos with
meat and cheese, salsa and sour
cream, Mexican beans with
cheese, 100% juice, milk.
Wednesday:
Breakfast
pizza, potato bites, carrots and
dip, grapes, milk.
Thursday: Chicken, broccoli and cheese, carrots and dip,
Goldfish crackers or assorted
breads, applesauce, milk.
Friday: Salisbury steak,
mashed potatoes/gravy, fresh
broccoli and dip, sweet roll,
peaches, milk.

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, September 12, 2015

The Herald 3

Local/State
Nudging shoppers
toward healthier eating
BY STEVEN
COBURN-GRIFFIS
DHI Media Staff Writer

sgriffis@delphosherald.com

Understanding how human


beings operate has been at the
center of marketing efforts for
as long as anyone has known
to use the expression marketing efforts. Print, radio,
television and online advertising stroke the egos and
stoke the desires of consumers, pushing literally every
conceivable consumable.
Stores themselves, whether
virtual or traditional brickand-mortar, offer a last ditch
effort to barter goods for hard
earned cash. Grocery stores
are no different, preying on
the psyches of shoppers with
impulse-buy generating displays at checkouts and oversized shopping carts.
A recent study took all of
this into account, but presented it with a twist; an effort to
improve, with an eye toward
nutrition, the buying habits of
shoppers. Four researchers
Brian Wansink, Dilip Soman,
Kenneth C. Herbst and Collin
R. Payne, each with their own
collegiate affiliations in the

field of marketing posited that people, if presented


with the proper incentive,
would increase their purchases of fruits and vegetables.
The incentive they proposed
was a simple one: compartmentalizing shopping carts.
This, they said, would suggest purchase norms to those
using the compartmentalized
carts and they were right.
Well, mostly right.
What they found was,
when shoppers were presented with a cart divided into two
sides one side labeled for
fruits and vegetables and the

other for everything else


produce purchases increased
by as much as 50 percent.
Taking it one step further, the
researchers altered the sizes
of the partitions and fruit and
vegetable purchases rose and
lowered accordingly.
The one hiccup, the
exception that quite possibly
proves the rule? Hunger. The
research found that hungry
shoppers couldnt care less
about compartments, suggestive buying guides or nutrition.
They just wanted to eat;
the sooner, the better.

ODOT offers weekly report


INFORMATION SUBMITTED

The following is a weekly report concerning construction and maintenance work on state highways
within the Ohio Department of Transportation District 1. For the latest in statewide construction, visit www.
ohgo.com.
Some area highways remain closed due to high water. Visit ohgo.com for the latest in closures related to
flooding and construction.
Week of Sept. 14
Allen County
Interstate 75 Reconstruction project For the most recent information concerning the Interstate 75
reconstruction project through Lima and Allen County, please visit www.odotlima75.org.
Ohio 81 between Sugar Street and Neubrecht Road is restricted occasionally while finish work continues on a pavement repair, curb and resurfacing project. Work is expected to be complete within the next
two weeks. Work is being performed by R.B. Jergens Contractors Inc., Dayton.
Putnam County
Ohio 109 just north of Ohio 613, north of West Leipsic, is now open following a culvert repair.
U.S. 224 between Ohio 634 and Ohio 190 is now open following a culvert replacement.
U.S. 224 in Glandorf closed Aug. 31 for approximately three days for a culvert replacement. Traffic is detoured onto Ohio 694, Ohio 115 and Ohio 15 back to U.S. 224. Work is being
performed by the Putnam County ODOT maintenance garage.
Ohio 189 at the east edge of Ottoville closed May 27 for an emergency culvert repair. The road is closed
for an indefinite amount of time. Traffic is being detoured onto Ohio 190, Ohio 634 and U.S. 224 back to
Ohio 189.
Van Wert County
Ohio 116 at the south end of Venedocia is now open following culvert replacements at three locations.
Ohio 49 south of U.S. 224 is now open following a culvert replacement.

OSU ranked first in Ohio


INFORMATION SUBMITTED

COLUMBUS Just weeks after The


Ohio State University welcomed its most
talented and diverse freshman class ever, U.S.
News & World Report has named Ohio State
the top public university in Ohio in its annual
Americas Best Colleges rankings.
The university is 16 among the nations
best public universities in rankings released
today. Its an improvement from last year,
when Ohio State was ranked 18 among publics. Among all 200 institutions rated, both
public and private, Ohio State ranked 52 overall, up from 54 last year. The top 20 schools in
the rankings are private.
This year, in a new ranking of online
degree programs, Ohio State was rated 8
(7 among publics) among 147 schools with
online programs.
In addition, Ohio State is recognized for
offering several programs that help students
succeed, including a First-Year Experience,
Learning Communities and Undergraduate
Research. The programs have been honored
each year as stellar examples of each program type since U.S. News began evaluating
them in 2002.
Were excited that our academic reputation continues to rise and we remain an outstanding and affordable education for future
generations, said Ohio State University
President Michael V. Drake.

U.S. News & World Report rankings are


based on undergraduate academic reputation,
graduation and retention rates, faculty resources, student selectivity, financial resources and
alumni contributions.
Ohio States improved ranking reflects
gains in student selectivity and alumni giving.
Ohio States strong support of veterans
earned the university recognition as one of
the top national Best College for Veterans for
participation in federal initiatives that help
veterans and active-duty service members pay
for their degrees.
The survey also ranks undergraduate business and engineering programs. Among both
public and private universities, the Fisher
College of Business is rated 21 in the nation
(11 among publics). Its logistics program
is ranked 3 and operations management is
ranked 7. Among Ph.D.-granting private and
public universities, Ohio States College of
Engineering is rated 27 (16 among publics)
and its agricultural engineering program is
ranked 10.
The U.S. News ranking follows recent
recognition by Washington Monthly magazine, which ranked Ohio State 18 in its annual
College Guide and Rankings based on institutions contributions to the public good.
USA Today and College Factual also
recently ranked Ohio State 4 on its list of top
colleges for veterans.

Labor Day weekend fatalities down


INFORMATION SUBMITTED

COLUMBUS The Ohio State Highway Patrol (OSHP) was out in full force this Labor
Day weekend to prevent the greater volume of traffic crashes that often accompanies heavy
holiday traffic. Initial reports indicate a decrease in traffic crash fatalities.
Eleven fatal crashes resulted in 11 deaths during the reporting period of Friday, September
4 at 12 a.m. through Monday, September 7 at 11:59 p.m. This is one less crash and one less
death than last year.
In total, 723 motorists were arrested for OVI and 6,260 motorists received safety belt citations. Troopers increased overall contact by three percent in an effort to spread traffic safety
messages to as many motorists as possible.

BUILDING PERMITS
March 2015 $35,000 (March
2014 $65,200)
Jason Cross 1200 Grothause Street
pool and fence $35,000
April 2015 $138,735 (April 2014
$1,039,500)
Bonita Marlow 648 S. Jefferson
St. fence $2,700
Gary and Audra Gunter 1300
Christine St. pool/fence $34,835
OReilly Auto Enterprise 1028
Elida Ave. sign $0
Habitat for Humanity 1209 N.
Washingtonn St. house $65,000
Marc and Tammy Scirocco 616 W.
Eighth St. patio $2,000
Brent and Michelle Wreede 710 W.
Franklin St. fence $2,000
Brandon Breece 509 W. Sixth St.
deck $2,000
Missy and Greg McClurg 659
Leonard Ave. pool/fence $30,200
May 2015 $60,500 (May 2014
$211,450)
Kirk Looser 1195 Wildwood Circle
pool $20,000
Jeff Jacomet 404 W. Fifth St.
shed $3,500
Dan and Sue Jones 201 N. Main
St. sign $0

Brenda Schroeder 427 N. Franklin


St. deck $7,000
Ryan Kill 911 Metbliss Ave.
garage and breeseway $30,000
June 2015 $700 (June 2014
$530,150)
Adam Weber 413 E. Sixth St.
garage $350
Benjamin Norbeck 304 W. Clime
St. fence $350
July 2015 271,350 (July 2014
$1,271,500)
Kenneth and Mary Ann Wagner
1204 Gilliland Ave. shed $1,350
Chad DuVall 1220 Grothause St.
house/garage $240,000
James Schrader 634 Lima Ave.
pool/fence $30,000
August 2015 $42,950 (August 2014
$150,700)
Robert and Deb Geier 1108 Rozelle
shed $16,000
Tom Neumeier 928 N. Jefferson
St. shed $3,500
John and Joy Gross 535 N. Main
St. $2,450
John Klausing 205 W. Cleveland
St. garage $15,000
Gary Herman 630 William Ave.
shed/patio extension $42,950

Get your hunting license


Archery season is coming soon
Information Submitted
COLUMBUS Hunters will have their
first opportunity to pursue white-tailed deer
when archery season opens on Saturday,
Sept. 26, according to the Ohio Department
of Natural Resources (ODNR). Deer hunters
should be aware of certain changes when
purchasing permits before heading into the
field this year.
Ohios 2015-2016 deer seasons include:
Archery: Sept. 26-Feb. 7, 2016
Youth gun: Nov. 21-22
Gun: Nov. 30-Dec. 6 and Dec. 28-Dec. 29
Muzzleloader: Jan. 9-12, 2016
The ODNR Division of Wildlife remains
committed to properly managing Ohios
deer populations through a combination of
regulatory and programmatic changes. The
goal of Ohios Deer Management Program is
to provide a deer population that maximizes
recreational opportunities, while minimizing
conflicts with landowners and motorists.
Until recently, deer populations in nearly
all of Ohios counties were well above their
target numbers. In the last few years, through
increased harvests, dramatic strides have
been made in many counties to bring those
populations closer toward their goal. Once
a countys deer population is near goal, harvest regulations are adjusted to maintain the
population.
Since most counties are near their target
levels, antlerless permit use was changed for
the upcoming deer hunting seasons, and these
permits are no longer valid in most counties
(see attached bag limit map). Antlerless
permits will be valid in the remaining 10
counties until Nov. 29, the Sunday before the
deer-gun season. Only one antlerless permit
may be used per county, regardless of the
bag limit.
The statewide bag limit was reduced to
six deer. Deer bag limits are determined
by county (see bag limit map), and hunters
cannot exceed a county bag limit. No more
than six deer may be taken from all counties
when combined. Additional ODNR Division
of Wildlife authorized controlled hunting
opportunities do not count against statewide

or county bag limits. Hunters may harvest


only one buck in Ohio, regardless of method
of take or location.
New this year, the .450 Marlin straightwalled cartridge was added to the list of
specific straight-walled cartridge rifles legal
for use during the deer-gun and youth deergun seasons. These specific straight-walled
cartridge rifles are legal for deer hunting:
.357 Magnum, .357 Maximum, .38 Special,
.375 Super Magnum, .375 Winchester, .3855, .41 Long Colt, .41 Magnum, .44 Special,
.44 Magnum, .444 Marlin, .45 ACP, .45 Colt,
.45 Long Colt, .45 Winchester Magnum, .45
Smith & Wesson, .450 Marlin, .454 Casull,
.460 Smith & Wesson, .45-70, .45-90, .45110, .475 Linebaugh, .50-70, .50-90, .50100, .50-110 and .500 Smith and Wesson.
Shotguns and straight-walled cartridge rifles
may have no more than three shells in the
magazine and chamber combined while deer
hunting.
Also new this year, two additional days of
deer gun season will be offered Dec. 28-29
to provide more gun hunting opportunities.
Additionally, the antlerless-only muzzleloader season was suspended this year.
Deer hunting hours are 30 minutes before
sunrise to 30 minutes past sunset for all deer
seasons. This includes gun and muzzleloader
seasons. Additional details about deer hunting rules are contained in the 2015-2016
Ohio Hunting Regulations, available where
licenses are sold, or at wildohio.gov.
Hunting is the best and most effective
management tool for maintaining Ohios
healthy deer population. Ohio ranks fifth
nationally in resident hunters and 11th in the
number of jobs associated with hunting-related industries. Hunting has a more than $853
million economic impact in Ohio through the
sale of equipment, fuel, food, lodging and
more, according to the National Shooting
Sports Foundations Hunting in America:
An Economic Force for Conservation publication.
ODNR ensures a balance between wise
use and protection of our natural resources
for the benefit of all. Visit the ODNR website at ohiodnr.gov.

Immanuel
UMC to host
BBQ dinner

For movie information, call

419.238.2100 or visit
vanwertcinemas.com
Van-Del Drive-In - NOW OPEN!
van-del.com 419.968.2178

INFORMATION
SUBMITTED
ELIDA Immanuel
United Methodist Chruch,
699 Sunnydale Ave., will hold
a chicken and ham barbecue
dinner in their fellowship hall
on Sept. 26 from 4 p.m. to 7
p.m. The completely homemade dinner includes potatoes, salad bar, roll, pie and
a beverage. Tickets are $8.50
for adults and $5 for children
under 10. Carry outs are available. For more information, or
to order tickets, call the church
office at 419/331-2366.

Now to the end of


September

CRGOLF
C.R. Gossman
419-692-4653

331 N. Main St.


Delphos, OH 45833
Call for hours.

4 The Herald

Saturday, September 12, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

Local/State
Museum offers Olivers Tavern Re-Visited
INFORMATION
SUBMITTED
LIMA The Allen
County
Museum
will
offer Olivers Tavern
Re-Visited at 1:30 p.m.
Sept. 27.
In the 1950s, residents
of Lima/Allen County had
numerous choices when it
came to entertainment and
night life. Several movie
theaters and drive-ins
offered big screen options.
Restaurants and cafes were
in abundance and favorite
night spots, featuring live
entertainment, included
places like the Rathskeller,
Sarnos, Martins and
Olivers Tavern.
Olivers Tavern opened
in 1945 and operated 17
years. In addition to a
great menu, patrons were
entertained by a variety of
musicians and other acts
six nights a week. An eve-

Olivers Tavern

SENIOR CENTER
LUNCH

Week Sept. 14
Monday: Turkey, mashed
potatoes, dressing, fruit, veggies, coffee and 2 percent
milk.
Tuesday: Chipped beef
over toast, mashed potatoes,
fruit, veggies, coffee and 2
percent.
Wednesday: Chili soup,
grilled cheese, fruit, dessert,
coffee and 2 percent milk.
Thursday: Swiss steak,
mashed potatoes, fruit, veggies, coffee and 2 percent
milk.
Friday: Baked ham, sweet
potatoes, fruit, veggie, dessert,
coffee and 2 percent milk.

Check us out online:


delphosherald.com

nings entertainment might


include a comedian, a
singer, tap dancers, exotic
dancers, and a band. The
Dick Patterson Combo was
Olivers house band for
most of the 1950s.
Join pianist Richard
Patterson, vocalist Tesa
Jordan and vocalist/trumpeter Eric Megin for
Olivers Re-visited with
a retrospective slide show
of night life in Lima and
Olivers Tavern. Then at
2 p.m., Jack Somerville
will interview Richard
Patterson, pianist and leader of the Dick Patterson
Combo. Following the
interview, well step back
in time to experience
Olivers style performances with Dick Patterson,
Tesa Devine, and Lips
Megin. You wont want to
miss this.
This program is free and
open to the public.

Engagement

Volunteer training offered at museum


INFORMATION SUBMITTED

LIMA Week-long training sessions for


docents (volunteers) will be held at the Allen
County Museum next week.
An orientation session for prospective
docents will be held from 9:30 a.m. to noon on
Monday. The sessions on Tuesday and Sept. 18
are scheduled from 9 a.m. to noon, will be for
the benefit of both new and veteran docents.
This years sessions will include presentations on local and state history as well as

Sept. 13
Sarah Meisler
Cassie Saum
Brooke Gallmeier
Trent Lindeman
Kaylee Heitmeyer
Jeff Joseph
Jackson Reid
Sept. 14
Anita Sorrell

gallery talks about museum exhibits. Docents


provide an invaluable service to the community by conducting school and adult tours
by assisting visitors during regular museum
hours, by helping with crafts and tours in the
Childrens Discovery Center and by serving as
receptionists during morning tours.
To pre-register or to inquire more about the
program, contact Sarah Rish at 419-222-9426.
The Allen County Museum is located at 620
W. Market St. in Lima.

Happy Birthday
April Mills
Kayla Moore
Sept. 15
Jo Briggs
Tom Berelsman
Bev Berelsman
Stephanie Pohlman
Rhonda Barnhart
Julie Kramer
Amy Wehri

Alexa Plescher
Sept. 16
Jacob Hamilton
Alfred Imholt
Jessica Watkins
Amanda Recker
Kellen Elwer
Allyson Hasting
Hayes Thomas
Michael Crowe

Landin/Ardner
Gary and Donna Ardner of Delphos announce the
engagement of their daughter, Courtney, to Nicholas
Ardner, son of Kevin and Kelly Ardner of Delphos.
The couple will exchange vows on Oct. 24 at St.
John the Evangelist Catholic Church, Delphos.
The bride-elect is a graduate of St. Johns High
School and the University of Northwestern Ohio, earning a degree in healthcare administration. She is a certified ophthalmic assistant at Pajka Eye Center in Lima.
Her fiance is a also a graduate of St. Johns High
School and the University of Northwestern Ohio, earning a degree in accounting. He is a project manager at
Citizens National bank of Bluffton.

CALENDAR OF EVENTS
TODAY
8:30-11:30 a.m. St.
Johns High School recycle,
enter on East First Street.
9 a.m. - noon Interfaith
Thrift Store is open for shopping.
St. Vincent dePaul Society,
located at the east edge of the
St. Johns High School parking lot, is open.

Phi Delta Sorority 5th Annual

AUTHENTIC
DESIGNER

PURSE
BINGO

All proceeds are for the


purchase of shoes for the
needy children of Delphos.

Accessory Avenue
Full Line Of Truck & Auto Accessories
Complete Auto Detailing Inside & Out
Window Tinting & Remote Car Starters Installed
Rhino Spray-In or Penda Drop-In Bed Liners
Ranch & Swiss Truck CapsWeatherTech Liners
B&W Gooseneck, DMI Cushion, & Drawtite
Receiver Hitches & Trailer Harnesses Installed
New, Reconditioned & Used Rims & Tires

Twenty
Games of
Bingo

602 W. ERVIN ROAD VAN WERT, OHIO

419-238-5902
Lift & Leveling Kits Available

Relieve your pain with


the MLS
Laser

WHEN: Friday,

Oct., 2nd

WHERE: Delphos Eagles

Food and Drinks


will be available TIME: Doors open at
5:30p.m.
for purchase.

Raffles
and 50/50

For tickets call


Tina Grothouse 419-692-6751
FURNITURE

Delpha
Chev/Buick Co.

Lehmanns Furniture
Westrich Furniture & Appliance

Pitsenbarger Auto

Omers Alignment Shop

AUTO PARTS

FINANCIAL
INSTITUTIONS
First Federal Bank

The Wave of the


Future In Pain
Management
The Wave of the Future

MLS
Therapy
MLS TheLaser
Laser
Therapy
Wave of
Future
Inthe
Pain
Management

Bingo starts at mation


m
ry
Infla
7:00 p.m. RedSupceeednyflRaemecsomuvalettsiy!on
uce I id R cover
d ap e
COST: $20.00 Re SpReedpyidRResults!
Ra

AUTO DEALERS

GARAGE

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

40544389E

O N LY

40544389E

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toMedicine
bring thisand
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to Lima.
The MLS
Physical
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physician
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therapy
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Cosmetic and Massage
Tennis & Golfers elbow
Therapy services also available
Cosmetic and Massage
Therapy services also available

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q Sciatica
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AVA I L A B L E

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00140439

Door
Prizes

Cloverdale recycle at village park.


10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Delphos Postal Museum is
open.
12:15 p.m. Testing of
warning sirens by Delphos
Fire and Rescue.
1-3 p.m. Delphos Canal
Commission Museum, 241
N. Main St., is open.

7 p.m. Bingo at St.


Johns Little Theatre.
SUNDAY
1-3 p.m. The Delphos
Canal Commission Museum,
241 N. Main St., is open.
1-4 p.m. Putnam
County Museum is open, 202
E. Main St. Kalida.
MONDAY
11:30 a.m. Mealsite
at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff St.
6 p.m. Middle Point
Village Council meets
6:30 p.m. Shelter from
the Storm support group
meets in the Delphos Public
Library basement.
7 p.m. Marion
Township trustees at township house.
Middle Point council
meets at town hall.
7:30 p.m. Delphos
Knights of Columbus meet at
the K of C hall.
Delphos Eagles Aerie 471
meets at the Eagles Lodge.
American Legion Post
268 Auxiliary meets at the
post.
Alcoholics Anonymous,
First Presbyterian Church,
310 W. Second St.
8 p.m. Delphos City
Schools Board of Education
meets at the administration
office.
TUESDAY
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The
Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is
open.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite
at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff St.
1-3 p.m. Delphos
Area Visiting Nurses offer
free blood pressure checks at
Delphos Discount Drugs.
7:30 p.m. Elida School
Board meets at the high
school office.
Alcoholics Anonymous,
First Presbyterian Church,
310 W. Second St.
Fort Jennings Village
Council meets at Fort
Jennings Library.

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, September 12, 2015

The Herald 5

Yesterday

Tandhis
That

The many names of Canal Days

by EVELYN MARTIN
Its been known by many different names through
the years, Old Fashioned Bargain Festival was the
name it started with back in 1957. Now called Canal
Days, the festival in its 58th year is a small town,
end-of-the-summer celebration.
A profusion of special features would highlight
the Delphos Old Fashioned Bargain Festival in the
early days. A huge parade, said to be one of the most
elaborate ever staged in Delphos, of old model cars,
buggies, wagons and old fashioned costumes all lent
an atmosphere, and many bands appeared. Weve
got more things than when there were boats on the old
canal Chairman Mel Westrich said In another year
we just may come up with one of those to Merchants
were attired in old fashion pioneer style clothes and
sold their wares on the sidewalk. Lining the streets
were counters bristling with bargains to fit every
pocketbook. Downtown Delphos was booming with
retail stores at that time and everyone looked forward
to checking out the bargains during Old Fashioned
Bargain Days.
Above all else, the bargain hunter would save the
number that appeared in the upper right hand corner
of the Delphos Herald and Delphos Courant
newspapers. Each paper was individually numbered
and each merchant who was supporting the Festival
had a list of numbers. If your number matched the
merchants number, you could make a purchase at
a price so low it was ridiculous. There were some
duplication of numbers so you had to check every
merchant whose name was listed.
In the first years of the festival, several well known
celebrities were invited to Delphos. Happy Jack
Lewis, at 84 years old was a showman whose experience dated back to the old Keith circuit, and in spite
of his age, on both days of the festival pulled an automobile with his teeth down Main street. Pop Giesken
and his Clown Band provided plenty of entertainment
for the crowds. There was plenty of entertainment for
the children too, a merry-go-round and pony rides
were in operation.
An old fashioned circus complete with elephants,
clowns and trained animals presented two shows free
of charge each day of the festival, and in addition
there were free elephant rides for children under ten
aboard Helen, Ola and Katie, the trained military
elephants from India. Captain Matt Larsh and his military ponies and Mary Larsh with her famous trained
dog act, this act had been seen on the Ed Sullivan
Show as had Elmer, the comedy mule, were also here.
A big record dance, with a first rate disc jockey
on hand to spin the platters, was held on Saturday
night.
As the years went on, the name was changed to
Old Fashioned Days. The numerous downtown
merchants continued the sidewalk sales and other
varieties of entertainment began. Contestants who
showed the largest cucumber, pumpkin or ear of corn
received a prize of ten dollars. Prizes of $25 dollars
were awarded to several ladies and gents in the costume contest. Kids rode the amusement rides for free
during the 60s and the big parade still showcased
the antique cars along with all the local high school
bands.
In 1968, the name went through another change to
Old Fashioned Canal Days. This was the era when
communities along the Miami Erie Canal embraced
their relationship with the canal. Ways were found
to highlight canal history for the festival. Invited to
participate in Canal Days were two boys who had
canoed from Cincinnati to Delphos via the route of
the old canal. And the parade was growing in leaps
and bounds to over 150 entries.
During the 70s, they played tug of war over the
canal, had canoe races, and log rolling contests. In
1974, the major attraction was Thunder Chicken.
Contests were offered to just about every age bracket

FROM THE ARCHIVES


One Year Ago
The 2014 Canal Days Queen Pageant
will be held Sunday in the Jefferson
Middle School Auditorium. The event
is once again under the direction of
Kimberly Ousley with the assistance
of Megan Goedde and Brooke Etzkorn.
Rick Miller will be the Master of
Ceremonies for the evening.
25 Years Ago 1990
The fall session of Catholic Ladies
of Columbia gathered at the Knights
of Columbus hall for a potluck dinner
and meeting. Routine reports followed
the opening by President Mary Topp.
Initiation plans for the Landeck and
Delphos councils were announced for
Oct. 28 at St. Johns gym. Coordinator
for the ritual will be Dorothy Osting.
Theresa Alsbaugh will be in charge of
the Delphos candidates.
Dawg Pals, a volunteer program for
Elida Local School District, will hold
an orientation meeting Wednesday at
the Elida Middle School Commons.
The program is meant to heighten community involvement in the schools and
provide school staff with the assistance
of community volunteers. Paula Rupert
and Diane Gallagher have spent the
summer forming Dawg Pals.
Brian Eickholt of Ottoville Jaycees
presented a check for $500 to Ottoville
Emergency medical members Mary
Ann Beining and Mary Lou Miller. The

funds will be used to purchase equipment such as a pair of mast trousers


and mattresses for cots. The funds were
raised during the Jaycees Radio Days,
baseball and Ozark excursions.
35 Years Ago 1980
Bertha Grothous of Delphos was
honored recently at the St. Ritas alumni banquet for 50 years service as a
registered nurse. The banquet honored
nurses with 25 and 50 years experience.
She graduated from St. Ritas in 1930
and worked at St. Ritas and Gibbons
Hospital in Celina. After her marriage in
1938 to George Grothous, she worked at
Van Wert County Hospital.
Twenty members were present at
Landeck Catholic ladies of Columbia
meeting held in the church basement.
Ruth Hammons won the door prize.
Cards were played with Rose Mary
Schulte and Ethel Schwinnen winning prizes. Committee for the Oct.
14 meeting will be Calista Miller,
Gert Ernst, Catherine Miller, Dolores
Buettner, Johanna Klima and JoAnn
Merricle.
50 Years Ago 1965
Spencerville dominated Columbus
Grove in a game played at Columbus
Grove Friday night. The final score was
22-0. Sensabaugh scored two touchdowns and ran both conversions and
both were good. Sawmiller had one

touchdown but the point was no good.


The Bearcats had four kickoffs and
gained 132 yards.
Diane Patthoff, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Don Patthoff of Delphos,
has received word from the State
Board of Nursing Education and
Nurse Registration that she has successfully passed the state examination for nurse registration. Patthoff
is employed at Riverside Hospital in
Columbus.
Mrs. M. C. Maloney was elected
president of the EUB Womens Society
of World Service during a meeting held
Thursday at the church. The meeting
was preceded by a carry-in dinner. Cora
Link and Nora Link of Elida were hostesses. Mrs. James Cross was program
leader. The meeting was closed with
prayer by Mrs. Fred Kiggins.
60 Years Ago 1955
A large attendance marked the meeting of the Delphos Council, Knights of
Columbus, held Monday evening in the
K of C Hall. During the meeting, it was
decided that the Knights of Columbus
would erect a marker along the highway
outside the city limits stating the times
of Sunday Masses at St. Johns Catholic
Church. John Deffenbaugh received the
attendance award.
See ARCHIVES, page 15

and sex, such as nail pounding contest, sack races,


watermelon eating, pie eating and the big evening
events were the free record hops for the teenagers.
The parade continued to fill the sidewalks full of
spectators for the big finale of the festival.
Old Fashioned Canal Days was shortened to
Canal Days in the early 1980s. Flea market, quilt
show, arts and crafts, band shows, old timers softball
tournaments, basketball games, and a Canal Days
auction highlighted that Canal Days era. The 5K Run
and bed races began. An Old Fashioned Style Show
was held and the Delphos Historical Museum was
opened for viewing.
In 1991, another name change happened as Canal
Days was changed to Delphos Heritage Festival
and the third weekend in September became the time
to reminisce on the history and events that brought
settlers to this area. Folk fair & music, historical
tours, genealogy displays and the Rendezvous
encampment helped create a pioneer feel to the festival.
In 1987, 57 young people, ages 9-13, under
the direction of a 12-year-old, resurrected the
Marguerite from the depths of the Miami Erie
Canal and this boat was highlighted during the 1992
Heritage Festival. The Marguerite II was built from
historic blueprints for the former canal boat, but since
most of the canal was filled in, the replica traveled
on a special trailer frame, pulled by a truck. The boat
was the centerpiece of the festival, after which it took
a 250-mile tour retracing the route of the old canal.
The tour started at International Park in Toledo where
it was displayed for several days it then headed south
stopping at school districts along the route, ending
up in Cincinnati for the Tallstacks 92 steamboat
festival.
Back to being called Old Fashioned Canal Days
in 1997, the festival went through some changes
again. Country Music, line dancing, Southern Breeze
and the Indoorfins. In 1999, the Queens pageant was
in its 30th year of existence and the Keystone Cops
came along and arrested you, the men that is, if you
didnt have a beard or mustache. The fines were used
to purchase benches for the downtown area.
With the start of the new millennium, the Old
Fashioned was dropped again and Canal Days
would become the best little hometown festival in
the tri-county area. The Battle of the Businesses
became an extremely popular event for the businesses to compete in. The Queens Pageant was
developed into a scholarship pageant for the high
school girls of the community, awarding over
$2,000 in scholarship funds, and spinning off the
Little Miss and Junior Miss Canal Days competition for little girls. There were free children activities, such as COSI.
The Toast to the City began in 2007, when Canal
Days was celebrating its 50th year. this evening event
under the stars, hosts a variety of local cuisine, wine
and specialty beers.
The Childrens Fishing Derby and the Kids
Creativity and Activity Tent would bring loads of
kids to the downtown area. There have been art
exhibits, museums to wander through, car shows,
tractor shows, bingo, food vendors and local chicken
dinners corn hole tournaments, kiddie tractor pulls,
basket bingo, petting zoo, amusement rides, queens
pageant, cheerleading competition, pig races, five k
runs, putt putt golf and water ball contests to watch
and become involved in if you care to and music from
some of the hottest local bands.
New events still come and go but overall Canal
Days is about celebrating Delphos because, after all
Theres no place like home
A list of this years events can be found at: delphoschamber.com/canaldays/schedule-of-events/.

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Monday - Friday 8:00 - 4:30 or by appointment

6 The Herald

Saturday, September 12, 2015

Sports

www.delphosherald.com

Cats big plays bash Apaches St. Johns opens

Jeffersons Davion Tyson eyes a hole to squirt through provided by Ryan Wittler and
Troy Dudgeon on a kickoff return in the first period that he eventually took back 83
yards for a score. (DHI Media/Steven Coburn-Griffis).
By JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

DELPHOS If one
looked at the number of plays
run from scrimmage the
indication of a lopsided time
of possession one might
have thought Fairview had
won its non-league gridiron
clash over Jefferson.
Fortunately, its what you
do with the football that
counts and the host Wildcats
had that in spades, amassing
a 42-3 rout of the Apaches
at soggy and chilly Stadium
Park.
The Apaches had 54 plays
to the Red and Whites 17.
However, the hosts (2-1)
used a pair of kickoff returns
for scores and four other big
plays for touchdowns.
We worked hard on
special teams every day.

Jon Kroeger and Bryan


Weimerskirch really do a
good job with our special
teams, especially kickoff
coverage and kick returns,
Jefferson
coach
Chris
Sommers noted. Those guys
do a good job. Our tackling
was much better this week;
that was a point of emphasis
this week. Our defensive line
and linebackers really did a
nice job and we were more
physical.
It started on Jeffersons
first possession of the game,
the second overall. At its
38, Hunter Binkley (5 rushes, 123 yards) burst inside
right guard and was virtually
untouched as he reached the
right sideline and outran the
defense to the end zone. Gage
Mercer added the point-after-touchdown to take a 7-0
lead at 9:57 of the first period.

We all had a good opening week.


The best of the bunch was regular
picker John Parent at 8-2 (he forgot one,
so should I dock him 2 wins?).
The other two regulars, Erin Cox and
yours truly, were 8-3.
Guest Picker Dale Metzger was 7-4.
He returns for the second on his
2-week stint and we add the pros now!
COLLEGE: Oregon State at
Michigan; Oregon at Michigan State;
LSU at Mississippi State; Oklahoma
at Tennessee; Boise State at BYU;
Kentucky at South Carolina.
NFL: Green Bay at Chicago;
Cleveland at New York Jets; Cincinnati
at Oakland; Kansas City at Houston;
Indianapolis at Buffalo; New York
Giants at Dallas.

JIM METCALFE
COLLEGE
MICHIGAN: Michigan had a chance
to win last week at an underrated Utah
team. This might almost be a must-win for
Wolverine coach Jim Harbaugh a signature win at his alma mater. I think they get
it done.
MICHIGAN STATE: Spartans still
smarting from second-half letdown last year
in Eugene. Difference is Marcus Mariotta is
in the pros and Connor Cook is. Big win for
the Big Tens Spartans.
LSU: MSU is on the verge of some big
things in the SEC. Still, there is a ton of
talent in Baton Rouge. Expect this to be a
defensive struggle, with Bayeaux Bengals
getting big early win.
OKLAHOMA: Tennessee is once again
relevant. However, they have been known
to have letdowns at home against top-flight
competition. Boomer Sooner gets a razorthin win in Neyland Stadium.
BOISE STATE: BYU is a tough place to
play but the Bulldogs have had no backlash
without Chris Pederson as head coach. They
simply can play the game with whatever the
cards they are dealt with.
SOUTH CAROLINA: Kentucky is another program on the rise with their recruiting
and no, I am not talking about Calipari.
Still, the Ole Ball Coach keeps reloading for
the Gamecocks.
PROS
GREEN BAY: This is not the Monsters
of the Midway defense of yore; in fact, its
looking to be a rather tame D in Chi-Town.
Though the Packers D isnt that good, that
offense will score on anyone. Still, this is
one of the FIERCEST archrivalries in all
of sports and will be closer than one might
think.
NEW YORK JETS: The Browns defense
isnt the problem; it is very good. The
offense? Ugh. Same for the J-E-T-S. Since
they are at home, give the nod to the Green.
CINCINNATI: We know what the
Bengals are: a solid all-around team with
something to prove. The Raiders? Were not
so sure, or where they will end up. Though
Raider Nation will be loud and angry, I like
the Bengals on the road.
HOUSTON: Texans are a sexy pick for
the Super Bowl with that defense and a
seemingly on the rise offense. With KCs
offense Jamaal Charles and not much else,

Fairview put together its


only scoring sequence of the
night in a 14-play, 73-yard
sojourn. That included a pair
of 15-yard penalties on the
hosts, including a roughing
the punter that prolonged the
drive. At the Jefferson 19,
Patrick booted a 36-yard field
goal to get the Apaches within 7-3 with 2:57 showing in
the first.
On the ensuing kickoff,
one of the up-backs, Davion
Tyson, came back to catch
the ball along the left sideline
at the 17 and headed straight.
He literally would not be
tackled by a gang of Apaches
and finally emerged out of
the pile at the 30, gaining a
convoy to the rest of the way
for an 83-yard TD return.
Mercer made it 14-3 at 2:38
of the opener.
The beat continued of
the Wildcats next drive: a

Pigskin Picks
Texans are the pick this game.
BUFFALO: Are the Bills a playoff team?
They are most definitely contenders. This
game gives them the forum to announce that
loud and clear.
DALLAS: Cowboys will throw and
throw and throw. They will miss Murray but
Romo has weapons and an offensive line to
protect him. If defense can at least hold its
own I think they will they finally beat
the G-Men in Jerrys World.
ERIN COX
COLLEGE
OREGON STATE: I decided to pick
every team name with State at the end. Also,
I dont like the Big 10 (Editors Note: With
her success as a picker, I cant argue with that
reasoning!!!).
MICHIGAN STATE: Well I had to choose
between my two reasoning above already. I
like the State theme.
MISSISSIPPI STATE: LSU didnt get
off to a good start this season with only five
minutes of play, so I think Mississippi State
will have an upper hand here.
OKLAHOMA: Im a Kentucky fan and
we have lots of rivals because were just that
good (EN: No braggin now!). Tennessee is
one of them.
BOISE STATE: Woo go State! Sometimes
reasonings are hard to come up with especially when I am trying to not drink pop and
its Friday after a loooong four-day week.
KENTUCKY: Yes! Go Big Blue!
Kentucky wins all in my mind. I mean from
the way I remember it the basketball team
hasnt lost a game for two years (I may be
suffering from a mild case of denial) (EN:
Yes, thou art!!).
NFL
GREEN BAY: I really dont like cheeseheads but I am trying to not let that get in the
way of my picks this year.
CLEVELAND: Cleveland usually likes
to fool people into thinking they might be
somewhat good for a season before completely being awful.
CINCINNATI: Maybe Cincinnati will
have better luck than the Reds did this year,
so disappointing Anyway I guess Im in a
support Ohio mood today.
KANSAS CITY: I havent heard much
about these teams in the offseason so I dont
know where they stand. Today I am picking
it based on the fact that Kansas City is in
Missouri and that makes no sense (EN: Clear
as mud, eh?).
INDIANAPOLIS: Andrew Luck has that
something. Luck, maybe (Ouch!)?
DALLAS: How bout them Cowboys?
Im feeling good about Dallas this year, as
I do every year and look where thats gotten
me (EN: I am with ya, maam!) . But, I do
not falter as a fan; theyre my boys.
JOHN PARENT
College
Oregon State at Michigan- Harbaughs
Wolverines are better than people think
they are- Utah is no slouch. IF they can keep
from tossing another 5 INTs, Michigan wins
at home.
Oregon at Michigan State- Ducks. Big.
Connor Cook is, for my money, the most
overrated quarterback in the country.
LSU at Mississippi St- Did I say Connor
Cook was overrated? See also Prescott, Dak.
Take the Mad Hatter (EN: He means hes
picking LSU!!).

5-play, 54-yarder. Even having a 54-yard Binkley TD


called back on a hold only
prolonged the inevitable; his
burst up the gut from the
Fairview 37, finding open
spaces and jetting to the left
pylon. Mercer made it 21-3
with 11:50 showing in the
second period.
Fairview gained a pair of
first downs but they eventually had to punt; however, Josh Teman barely had
time to catch the punt before
he was drilled and fumbled,
with Cory Sidle recovering at
the Jefferson 26. The defense
knocked the Apaches backward, as did a holding penalty, and they had to punt from
midfield.
At the 20, Stockwell found
a wide-open Grant Wallace
along the right sideline at the
numbers and he only had one
guy to beat to the end zone,
which he did. Mercer put the
lead at 4:08 of the first half.
Fairview, pinned deep on
a chop block on the kickoff,
had an 88-yard TD pass nullified by a penalty and punted
away, putting the hosts at the
guest 42 with a timeout left
and 2:24 showing. However,
three flags for 20 yards
short-circuited the drive.
The Wildcats got the ball
back at the 49 with four seconds left but Stockwells
heave was picked off by
Timmy Timbrook.
Teman picked up the second-half kickoff at the 17 in
the middle of the field and
took off for the left side. He
broke through the traffic at
the 35, found the sideline
and jetted to the end zone.
Mercer put it at 35-3 with
11:45 left and invoking the
30-point mercy rule, with
its running clock.
See CATS, page 7

Oklahoma at Tennessee- Heres the thing:


I have two family members who attended
UT (no, not Texas or Toledo, the real UT),
so Im inclined to want the Vols to do well.
Throw in 107,000 singing Rocky Top and
my general dislike for Bob Stoops and Ill
pick this one with my heart. Tennessee with
a statement win.
Boise at BYU- How ironic is it that a
Mormon school won on a Hail Mary last
week? It wont happen again this week.
The Broncos have an excellent defense and
defense travels. Boise wins.
Kentucky at South Carolina- Okay, this
one seems like were picking it just because
its an SEC game (EN: It was for Erin!!!).
Two lower-tier (yes, South Carolina is lower
tier at this point) programs in the conference
in a game very few people care about. Is
it basketball season yet? Because that will
always be the only time Kentucky is relevant. Gamecocks just because.
NFLGreen Bay at Chicago- Maybe Im crazy,
but I think Jay Cutler will not only return to
being a viable starting quarterback, but may
even excel in Adam Gazes offense. Bears in
a shocker to open the year.
Cleveland at Jets- Duke Johnson may be
the key to the whole season. If the rookie
RB is healthy, he can provide enough on the
ground to make Josh McCown serviceable.
Johnson is healthy in week one, so Ill take
the Browns.
Cincy at Oakland- Going with a gut
feeling here, but Ill take Oakland. I think
the Raiders pass rush will give Andy Dalton
problems and keep the Bengals from exposing a weak Oakland secondary. Am I getting
too analytical (EN: Help me, Im drowning!)?
KC at Houston- I like Bill OBrien and I
loved Hard Knocks this year. Kansas City is
boring (the team, not the town; Im sure the
town is lovely), so Ill take the Texans. Oh,
and JJ Watt is a beast. Forgot that part.
Indy at Buffalo- Is Tyrod Taylor the
answer? Probably not, but if he can keep
from losing games by himself, Buffalo will
win 9-10 games. Might as well start in week
one against a suspect Colts D.
Giants at Cowboys- There is almost no
reason to take NY here except that the Giants
and Eli Manning seem to always give Dallas
fits in Jerrys World. Ill ride the wave where
it takes me. G-men win again in a high-scoring affair.
DALE METZGER
College
Oregon State at Michigan: Winner
MichiganI know I am going against most
on this pick but Michigan had some untimely
turnovers last week and I think with the new
head coach making his home debut Michigan
gets the win in the big house.
Oregon at Michigan State: Winner
Michigan StateI think MSU quarterback
will have a good day against a rebuilt secondary for Oregon who had lots of trouble
last week.
LSU at Mississippi State: Winner LSU..
Even though they are going on the road and
playing a much improved Mississippi State
team the LSU offense was looking better last
week before the game got called to weather.
It will be a close one but I give the edge to
LSU.

See PICKS, page 7

MAC play with loss


across the goal line for the
touchdown at the 10:34 mark
in the opening quarter. Jesse
Dittos point-after was perfect
in giving the Jays a 7-0 lead.
Dittos long kickoff combined with great special teams
coverage pinned the Tigers
at the 20. Two long runs
by Versailles running back
Collin Peters ate up 63 yards
and he finished the 4-play
drive on a 1-yard burst. The
extra point tied it at 7.
St. Johns next procession
ended abruptly as Youngpeter
was picked off by the Tigers
and returned to the Jays 10
yard line. Coach Todd Schulte
and his staff switched to a 4-3
defense for this game and it
paid dividends as the Jays
Aaron Reindel totes the pigstopped Versailles at the 8.
skin for St. Johns in Fridays
The Jays moved themMAC loss at Versailles. (DHI
selves out of the shadow of
Media/Larry Heiing)
their end zone but the 10-play
drive stalled and Vogt punted.
BY LARRY HEIING
After a 3-and-out, the Blue
DHI Media Correspondent
Jay
offense eventually moved
news@delphosherald.com
to the Versailles 28 but their
VERSAILLES The St. defense held.
Wet field conditions
Johns football team made the
long trek to Versailles to open played in the Jays favor as
up play in the always-tough a high snap by Versailles
Midwest Athletic Conference. was recovered by St. Johns
With an amazing 13 state Schwinnen at the DSJ 35 but
football titles between the they couldnt capitalize.
Peters rattled of a pair of
schools (Versailles 7, St.
long
runs before Niekamp
Johns 6), both teams were
connected
with
Cory
looking to get back on track
after suffering losses in the Derringer with a 34-yard TD
pass with 4:11 left in the half.
previous week.
Surviving a comeback by The point-after was no good
St. Johns, Versailles scored but the Tigers led 13-7.
After a Jays punt, Vogt
the final 14 points, turning
a close game into a 40-21 picked off Niekamp at the
Tigers 35. Unfortunately, the
Tigers victory.
The game couldnt have Blue and Gold couldnt score
started much better for the as the half ended.
Versailles took to secBlue Jays as Aaron Reindel
returned the opening kickoff ond-half kickoff and scored
54 yards to the Versailles 26 quickly on a 5-play, 66-yard
behind key blocks by Eric drive as Niekamp hooked up
Vogt and Derek Lindeman. with Wendell for a 49-yard
Jacob Youngpeters 20-yard touchdown pass with 9:41 left
scamper to the 6 set up in the third.
Reindel capping it off by carSee JAYS, page 7
rying a Versailles defender

Wildlife Ohio

From the Ohio Department of Natural Resources


Division of WildlifeFish Ohio! Report
LAKE ERIE
Regulations to remember: The daily bag limit for walleye
in Ohio waters of Lake Erie is 6 fish per angler; minimum-size
limit is 15 inches. The daily bag limit for yellow perch is
30 fish per angler in all Ohio waters of Lake Erie. The trout
and salmon daily bag limit is 2 fish per angler; minimum-size
limit is 12 inches. The black bass (largemouth and smallmouth bass) daily bag limit is 5 fish per angler with a 14-inch
minimum-size limit.
Western Basin
Walleye: There have been very few reports of walleye
fishing and most anglers are targeting yellow perch. A few
walleye have been caught off Cedar Point in 40 feet of water.
Most walleye have been caught by trolling with crankbaits or
worm harnesses.
Yellow Perch: Yellow perch fishing is improving with most
fish ranging from 6.5-9 inches, with some over 10 inches. Fish
have been caught in 7-9 feet in Maumee Bay, near buoy 5 of
the Toledo shipping channel, east of West Sister Island near
the war buoy, west of North Bass Island, Clinton Reef, F
can of the Camp Perry firing range, south of Kelleys Island, on
the dumping grounds east of Marblehead and east of Kelleys
Island. Perch spreaders or crappie rigs with shiners fished near
the bottom produce the most fish.
Smallmouth/Largemouth Bass: Smallmouths have been
caught along the shorelines of the Bass Islands and on some
of the reefs of the Camp Perry firing range. Largemouths have
been caught along the main lake shoreline around Catawba and
Marblehead and in harbors in the same areas. Bass have been
caught on tube jigs, crankbaits and drop shot rigs.
Central Basin
Walleye: Walleye have been caught on the Huron dumping
grounds, on the south end of the sandbar and near the weather
buoy at the north end of the sandbar. Excellent fishing was
reported 21 miles northeast of Geneva in 68 feet and 7 miles
north of Ashtabula Lakeshore Park in 71 feet. Anglers are trolling Dipsy Divers or planer boards with Jet Divers and are using
all colors of spoons and stick baits.
Yellow Perch: Good fishing has been reported off Sawmill
Creek and north of the Vermilion River. Fish are being
caught north of Edgewater Park at the crib in 50-53 feet
and north-northeast of Wildwood Park in 50-52 feet. Very
good fishing was reported north of Fairport in 58-66 feet.
Excellent fishing was reported northeast of Geneva and north
of Ashtabula Lakeshore Park in 65 feet. Fishing from shore is
picking up from the piers in Cleveland. Good fishing was also
reported over the weekend at the long pier in Fairport Harbor
(west side of the Grand River). Perch spreaders with shiners
and minnows fished near the bottom produce the most fish.
Smallmouth Bass: Fishing has been very good in 15-18 feet
of water around harbor areas in Fairport Harbor, Cleveland,
Ashtabula and Conneaut. Anglers are using crayfish and drop
shot rigs.
The Lake Erie water temperature is 72 off Toledo and 73 off
Cleveland, according to the nearshore marine forecast.
Elsewhere: Hot bite! Anglers are catching rock bass and
some smallmouth in the evenings on the Sandusky River South
of Tiffin using small crank baits and plastics.
See OHIO, page 7

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Saturday, September 12, 2015

The Herald 7

Lady Big Green Cats down Jays in Shootout


sweeps Jefferson
BY JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

BY MALLORY KEMPER
DHI Media Correspondent
news@delphosherald.com

OTTOVILLE The Ottoville Lady Big Green volleyball


team hosted the Jefferson Lady Wildcats at L. W. Heckman
Gymnasium Thursday night.
The Green and Gold emerged with a 3-set sweep: 25-8,
25-14, 25-3.
Jefferson head coach Sherrie Stewart noticed something as
her Lady Wildcats entered the gymnasium.
Our heads were down as soon as the girls came into the
gym, not like they were against Miller City the night before,
she explained.
Jefferson had come from two sets down the night before
to defeat the Miller City Wildcats volleyball team in a 5-set
thriller.
We came in from the beginning thinking we were going
to lose right away, Stewart said. Our heads were down the
entire game.
As for the Lady Green, head coach Andi Wertenberger was
proud of how her team came out strong and stayed strong all
night.
We came out strong and executed our offense,
Wertenberger said. We executed and attacked on free balls.
In the first set, Ottoville jumped to a quick lead of 10-1 after
missed attacks from the Jefferson offense. The Lady Green
had back-to-back kills from Bridget Landin and Madi Knodell
to spread the lead to 14-4. Brynlee Hannemans block and CJ
Kempers kill ended the first set for the home team.
We werent getting underneath our spikes, Stewart said.
Our timing was off tonight.
In the second set, Ottoville jumped to a 9-4 advantage with
a putdown from Kemper off a serve-receive error from the
Jefferson defense.
See OTTOVILLE, page 8

Jays

The kick was good as the Tigers took control 20-7.


Forced to punt, Vogts boot moved
Derringer of Versailles backwards. The Tiger
receiver moved forward with the ball and
didnt stop until 52 yards later with a touchdown return. The 2-point conversion was
stopped as Versailles led 26-7.
Last week, the Jays game with LCC was
postponed due to lightning in the rainy sky.
Against Versailles, the lightning was on the
field as St. Johns offensive line provided Youngpeter plenty of time to find Tim
Kreeger with a 58-yard TD reception. Dittos
kick pulled the Jays within 26-14 with 6:26
left in the third.
Versailles gave the ball right back to the
Jays as the ball was fumbled on the exchange
at midfield. Youngpeter and Kreeger connected for 13 yards, two rushing plays netted
23 and a personal foul on Versailles pushed
the ball to the 7. Runs by Cole Reidel and
Youngpeter set up a critical fourth down at the
1 as the fourth quarter ended. Aaron Reindel

Cats

(Continued from page 6)

The scoring ended after


Temans 10-yard punt return
put the hosts at the guest 38.
Two plays later at the 35,
Stockwell dropped and quickly found wide-open Mike
Cline on the right numbers at
the 20 and he took the pigskin
to the house. Mercers PAT
made it 42-3 at the 4:40 mark
of the third.
The only scoring attempt
after that was a 50-yard
field goal try (after Fairview
marched from its 25 to the
Wildcat 14 at one point but
was pushed back 20 yards)
on play 18 by Voirol but it
was short.
Our offensive line got off
the ball well. Coach Kroeger
and (Brandon) Behnfeldt
dont get enough credit

Picks

(Continued from page 6)

Oklahoma at Tennessee:
Winner
Oklahoma.They
looked very good last week
in their lopsided win and
Tennessees defense looked bad
in their win. The Vols secondary gave up a lot of yards and
with Oklahomas passing game
backed up by a good running
game the nod goes to Oklahoma.
Boise State at BYU: Winner
BYUBoth teams had good
wins last week but I feel BYU
shined a little bit more than
Boise State. BYU has a better
passing game and the running
games are pretty even. I give the
edge to BYU.
Kentucky at South Carolina:
Winner South Carolina (EN:
Erin will haunt you the rest
of your life!!!) .It will be a
matchup between Kentuckys
passing game and SCs running
game; I give the edge to SC and
feel their passing game will do
enough to help get the win.
Pros
Green Bay at Chicago:

DELPHOS As one
might have expected, the
annual Cross-Town Shootout
involving St. Johns and
Jefferson saw a well-played
and hard-fought girls soccer
matchup Thursday afternoon.
In the end, the Wildcats
the visitors on the scoreboard
had too much firepower
and grabbed a 2-0 victory on
a brilliant and warm day.
The girls on these teams
know each other so well and
they are excited to play each
other. The problem can be
they get so psyched up for it,
they come out flat and I think
both teams did, Jefferson
coach Josiah Stober commented. Both teams played
hard soccer and as a coach,
you cant ask for anything
more than to do that while
you settle down. We finally
started to put some things
together that we talk about
all the time but we have some
things to improve. For example, on our passing,we had
the right ideas and looked
where we needed to go with
the ball but didnt always
execute.
For his Blue Jay counter-

found paydirt for the second time of the night.


Ditto remained perfect with the extra point as
the Jays pulled within 26-21.
Versailles used the power running of Peters
on its next drive: a 9-play, 71-yard scoring
drive to extend the lead. The 2-point conversion was good as Niekamp found Mr.
Everything Peters in the end zone for a 35-21
lead with 8:42 remaining.
The Blue Jays desperately needed another
score to keep even with the Tigers but went
nowhere.
The ground game of the orange and black
chewed up the valuable time on the clock as
Peters added to his stat line, eventually scoring on a 18-yard run thru a wide open hole.
The 2-point conversion failed as St. Johns
trailed 40-21 with 3:06 left on the clock.
The inexperienced Jays quickly moved
down the field as Youngpeter hit Aaron
Reindel for 49 yards and Vogt for 35 yards.
The drive ended short of the goal line as time
expired.
The Jays host Fort Recovery Friday.

for the teaching they do,


Sommers added. Our line
did a nice job of creating
holes; they also dont get the
credit they deserve for the
work they do.
Jefferson hosts Allen East
7 p.m. Saturday.

St. Johns Halle Hays tries to control the ball versus the defense of Jeffersons Makaya
Dunning during the Cross-Town Shootout Thursday at the St. Johns Annex. (DHI
Media/Jim Metcalfe)
part, Adam Smith, he was
more than pleased.
Its a fun match to watch
and coach and play in. Its
a nice rivalry and you know
youre going to see two teams
battle hard the whole way;
neither of them are going to
quit, he added. We had our
chances but couldnt quite get
them there. I tell the girls to
keep shooting because eventually, they will go in. For
me, I am so proud of the
defense; for us to hold this
team with all their weapons
theyve had recent games

Ohio

(Continued from page 6)

=========
Fish Ohio Recognition
Program

The Fish Ohio program recognizes anglers for noteworthy


catches of Ohios fish.
Since 1976, more than
400,000 anglers have been recognized for their catches.
The DOW took over the programs management in 1980.
Today, 20 species are eligible for
recognition.
Each angler with a qualifying
catch receives a collectible Fish
Ohio lapel pin. Each years pin
has a different species of fish on
it, along with the year, so the pin
that the angler receives wont
necessarily have the same fish on
it as the qualifying fish caught.
There is also a Master
Angler category for anglers who
catch four different Fish Ohioqualifying species in a single
year. The Master Angler pin is
the same as the Fish Ohio pin
except it is gold in color.

JEFFERSON 42, FAIRVIEW 3


Score by Quarters:
Fairview 3 0 0 0 - 3
Jefferson 14 14 14 0 - 42
FIRST QUARTER
DJ Hunter Binkley 62 run
(Gage Mercer kick), 9:57
FV Patrick Voirol 36 field
goal, 2:57
DJ Davion Tyson 83 kickoff
return (Mercer kick), 2:38
SECOND QUARTER
DJ Binkley 37 run (Mercer
kick), 11:50
DJ Grant Wallace 80 pass
from Jace Stockwell (Mercer kick),
4:08
THIRD QUARTER
DJ Josh Teman 83 kickoff
return (Mercer kick), 11:45
DJ Mike Cline 35 pass from
Stockwell (Mercer kick), 4:40
FOURTH QUARTER

No Scoring
Team Stats
Fairview Jefferson
First Downs 11 6
Total Yards 106 260
Rushes-Yards 46-30 11-138
Passing Yards 76 122
Comps.-Atts. 8-13 3-6
Intercepted by 1 0
Fumbles-Lost 3-0 1-1
Penalties-Yards 5-42 6-60
Punts-Aver. 7-28.3 1-40
INDIVIDUAL STATS
FAIRVIEW
Rushing: Timmy Timbrook
20-33, Reilly Heater 5-16, Garrett
Carpenter 1-7, Luke Breininger 4-6,
Thomas Hall 2-5, Austin Meyer 2-0,
Zach Hess 2-(-)8, Wyatt Puffinberger
10-(-)29.
Passing: Puffinberger 8-13-760-0.
Receiving: Timbrook 4-35,
Meyer 1-15, Heater 1-12, Breininger
1-10, Nathan Arend 1-4.
JEFFERSON
Rushing: Hunter Binkley 5-123,
Connor Anspach 1-7, Brenen Auer
2-4, Jacob Boop 1-6, Jace Stockwell
1-1, Team 1-(-)3.
Passing: Stockwell 3-6-122-1-2.
Receiving: Grant Wallace 1-80,
Mike Cline 1-35, Gage Mercer 1-7.

Winner Green BayGB took


a big hit losing Nelson at wide
receiver for the year but their
much improved running game
will help. Chicagos new head
coach does have a way of getting
his teams playing better quickly
but Chicago needs a lot of help
and they still have Cutler at quarterback.
Cleveland at New York Jets:
Winner NY JetsThe Jets
improved their wide receivers
by adding Marshall and Brown
and a big boost on defense with a
reloaded secondary. The Browns
are starting their 23rd different
player at quarterback since getting a team back in Cleveland
in 1999; I look for him to have
a long day against the Jets new
secondary.
Cincinnati at Oakland:
Winner
CincinnatiThe
Bengals are one of only four
teams to make the postseason the
past four years. They play well in
the regular season and going up
against one of the worst defenses
in the NFL in Oakland, I look for
the passing game to have a big

day for the Bengals.


Kansas City at Houston:
Winner HoustonI know they
have a new quarterback in
Houston but the Texans have
that defense and some of the
top players in the league on it.
KC had zero touchdown passes
last year; I think that the Texans
defense will have a big day.
Indianapolis at Buffalo:
Winner
IndianapolisThe
Colts added some big guns to
the already scary offense and by
adding Gore at running back and
Johnson at wide receiver that
will make this a tough team to
beat. Buffalo is starting a new
QB and has several players hurt
in the pre-season and missed a
lot of time. The edge goes to the
Colts.
New York Giants at Dallas:
Winner DallasDallas lost the
top RB and is counting on some
lower end replacements, but with
that powerful offensive line I
============
feel it will still allow an OK runField Trials
ning game and an always strong
A common problem for
passing game should give Dallas Ohios sporting dog owners and
the win.

============
Mercer Wildlife Area to
hold controlled deer hunt
drawing

CELINA DOW is hosting a 1-time drawing 9 a.m.


Sept. 19 for archery deer hunting
on the Mercer Wildlife Area.
Participants must register prior
to that and show a valid 2015
hunting license and deer permit.
Controlled hunt dates include:
September 26-October 11
October 17-November 1
November 7-22
December 5-20
January 2-17
January 23-February 7

Participants should arrive


at the Mercer Wildlife Area
Headquarters at 8:45 a.m. to
allow enough time to register,
advised Bruce Terrill, wildlife
management assistant supervisor. We will begin the drawing
promptly at nine.
Participation in this drawing is limited to adults age 18
and over. The chosen hunter may designate a partner for
the hunt. The drawing will be
held at the Mercer Wildlife Area
Headquarters, 6115 State Route
703, Celina, Ohio 45822. The
refuge is 1/3-mile east of State
Route 127 in Mercer County.
Permits will be mailed to the
drawing winners. The permit
is transferable; follow instructions given. Please note that it is
unlawful for any person to buy,
sell, trade, or barter any Division
of Wildlife issued controlled
hunting, fishing, or trapping permit. Antlerless permits are valid
for the controlled hunts.
For more information, contact Wildlife Management at
(937) 372-9261 or Mercer Area
Manager, Sean Finke at (419)
236-8838. For additional information visit wildohio.gov

with 14 and eight goals, for


example and speed up
front to two goals in a great
accomplishment.
Both teams moved the ball
well and had chances at the
net.
However, Lady Wildcat
senior goalkeeper Jessica
Pimpas earned her second
individual shutout of the
season (the Wildcats have
two more but the credit was
shared with Avery Mercer)
by stopping seven of the 10
shots on-goal.
On the other side, the Lady

Blue Jays (2-4) and junior


netminder Kristina Koester
nabbed 10 of the 12 on-goal
shots she faced.
It was even Steven the
first 16-plus minutes as the
players had to settle down in
this rivalry.
Jefferson (6-0) had an
attempt at 24:43 when junior
Arianna Knebel got behind
the defense for a 1-on-1 but
her 13-yarder was denied by
Koester.

hunters is finding a place to pursue their sport. The Division of


Wildlife addresses this problem
in two ways: Encouraging continued hunting on private land
with owners permission and;
Acquiring and developing lands
for wildlife where the primary
recreational use is hunting. Other
wildlife-related recreational
activities are encouraged to the
degree compatible.
Field trials are allied to the
sport of hunting. They make
a contribution to maintaining
breeds of dogs which add not
only to the sport of hunting,
but also the conservation of our
wildlife resources by facilitating more efficient game harvest.
Field trials specifically involve
dogs or raptors, horses and game
birds in an organized and judged
event.

3091
Berlin Lake Wildlife Area
Portage Archery D (330) 644-2293
Caesar Creek State Park Warren
Archery D (513) 897-3055
Cooper Hollow Wildlife Area
Jackson Archery D (740) 682-7524
Deer Creek Wildlife Area Fayette
Rifle/Pistol, Shotgun, & Archery A,
C, D (614) 644-3925
Delaware
Wildlife
Area
Delaware Rifle/Pistol, Shotgun, &
Archery A, C, D (614) 644-3925
Dillon Lake Licking, Muskingum
Rifle/Pistol, Shotgun, & Archery O
(740) 452-3529
District Five Office Greene
Archery D (937) 452-3529
District Two Office Hancock
Archery D (419) 424-5000
Fernwood State Forest Jefferson
Rifle/Pistol & Shotgun C, O (330)
339-2205
Geneva State Park Ashtabula
Archery D (440) 466-8400
Grand River Wildlife Area
Trumbull Rifle/Pistol & Shotgun A,
C (330) 644-2293
Harrison State Forest Harrison
Rifle/Pistol O (614) 262-5671
Hebron Fish Hatchery Licking
Archery D (740) 928-8092
Hocking Hills State Park
Hocking Archery D (740) 385-6842
Hueston Woods State Park
Butler, Preble Archery D (513) 5236347
Indian Creek Wildlife Area
Brown Shotgun & Archery C, D
(937) 372-9261
Lake Hope State Park Vinton
Archery D (740) 596-4938
Lake Vesuvius/Wayne National
Forest Lawrence Archery D (740)
534-6500
Monroe Lake Wildlife Area
Monroe Rifle/Pistol B (740) 4895021
Oxbow Lake Wildlife Area
Defiance Shotgun C (419) 424-5000
Paint Creek State Park Highland,
Ross Archery D (937) 393-4284
Punderson State Park Geauga
Archery D (440) 564-2279
Resthaven Wildlife Area Erie
Shotgun C (419) 547-6007
Rush Run Wildlife Area Preble
Shotgun C (937) 372-9261
Salt Fork State Park Guernsey
Archery D (740) 439-3521
Salt Fork Wildlife Area Guernsey
Shotgun C (740) 489-5021
Shawnee State Park Scioto
Archery D (740) 858-6652
Spencer Lake Wildlife Area
Medina Archery D (330) 644-2293
Spring Valley Wildlife Area
Greene Rifle/Pistol, Shotgun, &
Archery A, C, D* (937) 372-9261
St. Marys Fish Hatchery Auglaize
Archery D (419) 394-5170
Tranquility Wildlife Area Adams
Rifle/Pistol B (937) 372-9261
Tri-Valley
Wildlife
Area
Muskingum Archery D (740) 8243211
Veto Lake Washington Archery
D (740) 644-2293
Wingfoot Lake Portage Archery
D (330) 644-2293
Wolf Creek Wildlife Area
Morgan Rifle/Pistol, Shotgun, &
Archery B, C, D (740) 962-2048
Woodbury
Wildlife
Area
Coshocton Rifle/Pistol, Shotgun, &
Archery A, C, D* (740) 327-2109
Wyandot Wildlife Area Wyandot
Shotgun C (419) 424-5000
Zaleski State Forest Vinton
Pistol/Shotgun O (740) 596-5781

Field Trial Season


Private Land: Sept. 1 - April 30
Public Land: Sept. 1 - Oct. 31;
March 1 - April 30
Note: Specific dates for field trials may be restricted at times on public lands because of conflict with the
primary purpose of the area. Other
compatible uses of the wildlife area
are permitted in the field trail areas
during the field trial seasons. Field
trial events may not close or block
any public access roads to wildlife
areas.
Dog Training Areas
Berlin Wildlife Area - 117 acres
Caesar Creek Wildlife Area - 75
acres
Delaware Wildlife Area - 168
acres
East Fork Wildlife Area - 100
acres
Fallsville Wildlife Area - 50 acres
Indian Creek Wildlife Area - 95
acres
Killdeer Plains Wildlife Area 156 acres
Lake LaSuAn Wildlife Area - 15
acres
Oxbow Lake Wildlife Area - 15
acres
Resthaven Wildlife Area - 105
acres
Rush Run Wildlife Area - 40
acres
Spencer Wildlife Area - 103 acres
Tri-Valley Wildlife Area - 250
acres
Field Trial Areas
Delaware Wildlife Area - 68
acres
Grand River Wildlife Area - 337
acres
Rush Run Wildlife Area - 170
acres
Tri-Valley Wildlife Area - 2,523
acres
Woodbury Wildlife Area - 437
acres
For complete details regarding field trials, please view the
Guidelines for Field Trials For
Sporting Dogs.

=============
Public Shooting Ranges

Shooting Range Locations


Class Definitions Hours of
Operation
The table below provides
information about Ohios public
shooting ranges. Click on any
heading in the table (on-line) to
sort by range, county, class, etc.

PUBLIC
AREA
COUNTY
RANGE TYPE CLASS CONTACT
Barkcamp State Park Belmont
Archery D (740) 484-4064
Beaver Creek State Park
Columbiana Archery D (330) 385-

See SHOOTOUT, page 8

ODNR ensures a balance


between wise use and protection of our natural resources
for the benefit of all. Visit the
ODNR website at ohiodnr.
gov.

8 The Herald

Saturday, September 12, 2015

Blue Jay volleyball


gets 1st loss of 2015

Sports

www.delphosherald.com

DSA 2015 Fall Soccer Teams

St. Johns Maddie Buettner goes for the slam against the
double-block of New Knoxville Thursday night. The Jays
suffered their first loss of the season. (DHI Media/Larry The Blue Bombers age 8-10 team has, front from left, Nate Miller, Bryan Bolinger, Gwen Wagner, Emma Cooley, Eric
Youngpeter, Mason Waltmire and Caden White; and back row, Cyrstin Moore, Aaron Pohlman, Meredith Vulgamott,
Heiing)
Lauren French, Cadee Betz and coach Michael Waltmire. (DHI Media/Jim Metcalfe)
BY LARRY HEIING
DHI Media Correspondent
news@delphosherald.com

DELPHOS Its been


quite a start for the St. Johns
volleyball program this year.
The team started 6-0 for
the first time in school history
and collected a rare Midwest
Athletic Conference victory
in their first attempt at Fort
Recovery last week.
After sweeping Western
Buckeye League foes Kenton
and Elida, the Lady Blue
Jays faced New Knoxville
Thursday night in an attempt
to make in two MAC wins in
a row.
The Rangers would have
nothing of that, handing St.
Johns its first loss of the season in three sets.
Trailing 18-13 in the opening set, Jessica Geise pulled
the Jays within a handful with
a slam. Maddie Buettner followed later with a kill but
the Jays could get no closer,
falling 25-16.
I dont know if the girls
were nervous or simply overconfident in that first set,
explained third-year coach
Carolyn Dammeyer. In the
MAC, defense wins games
and we let balls drop that we
normally dont that cost us
the match.
Trailing 6-3 in the second
set, Olivia Kahny notched a
kill and a block by the wall
of Geise and Maddie Ellis
pulled the Jays within one. St.
Johns stayed within striking
distance and took the lead
17-16 on a serving ace by
Buettner.
After a Ranger timeout, St.
Johns opened up its biggest
lead of the evening on a return
kill by Geise and another ace

by Buettner. The Lady Jays


hung onto the 3-point lead,
finally winning a long volley
sparked by a pair of aces by
Geise. New Knoxville battled
back to even the score at 20.
A pair of Geise slams,
along with a set by Maya
Gerker to Buettner for the
point, put the Jays in control
23-22.
Unfortunately,
three
straight errors by St. Johns
gave the set to New Knoxville
25-23.
The third set saw the
Jays jump out 1-0 before the
Rangers scored four straight.
A slam by senior Maddie
Pohlman ended the scoring
drought to cut the lead in half
4-2. New Knoxville stormed
out to a 9-3 lead before an
assist by Ellie Csukker to
Kahny ended the run. New
Knoxville scored a trio of
points forcing, Dammeyer to
call time out.
A perfectly placed tip by
Ellis and an ace by Kahney
kept St. Johns within 13-9.
Gerker gained an assist to
Buettner, followed later by a
set by Csukker to Buettner,
again for the slam.
The offensive firepower
for the Jays couldnt do
much else against the Ranger
defenders as St. Johns fell
25-12.
New Knoxville played
well on both sides of the
ball, continued Dammeyer.
They read our offense perfectly and seemed to always
be there to block our shot
attempts..
St. Johns (6-1) will try to
get back on track this weekend as they face Edgerton in
the Kalida Pioneer tournament 9 a.m. today

STOCKS

Quotes of local interest supplied by


EDWARD JONES INVESTMENTS
Close of business Sept. 11, 2015
American Electric Power Co., Inc.
53.78
AutoZone, Inc.
727.44
Bunge Limited
69.59
BP p.l.c.
31.01
Citigroup Inc.
51.10
CenturyLink, Inc.
26.28
CVS Health Corporation
101.52
Dominion Resources, Inc.
67.76
Eaton Corporation plc
55.72
Ford Motor Co.
13.71
First Defiance Financial Corp.
36.58
First Financial Bancorp.
18.83
General Dynamics Corporation
141.88
General Motors Company
30.15
The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company29.58
Huntington Bancshares Incorporated 10.81
Health Care REIT, Inc.
62.81
The Home Depot, Inc.
115.44
Honda Motor Co., Ltd.
30.74
Johnson & Johnson
92.93
JPMorgan Chase & Co.
62.56
Kohls Corp.
50.74
Lowes Companies Inc.
68.63
McDonalds Corp.
97.41
Microsoft Corporation
43.48
Pepsico, Inc.
91.62
The Procter & Gamble Company
68.42
Rite Aid Corporation
8.61
Sprint Corporation
4.88
Time Warner Inc.
70.01
United Bancshares Inc.
15.7999
U.S. Bancorp
41.06
Verizon Communications Inc.
45.73
Wal-Mart Stores Inc.
64.65
Dow Jones Industrial Average 16,433.09
S&P 500
1,961.05
NASDAQ Composite
4,822.34

+0.39
+6.51
-0.61
-0.20
+0.03
-0.50
+0.72
+0.49
-0.14
-0.02
-0.16
+0.13
+1.17
+0.15
-0.34
-0.01
+0.96
+0.95
-0.12
+0.21
-0.10
-0.10
+0.70
+2.16
+0.19
+0.56
+0.10
+0.11
+0.06
-0.70
-0.002
-0.04
+0.27
+0.53
+102.69
+8.76
+26.09

Team 3, the Hornets, in the age 8-10 bracket, has, front from left, Triston McIntosh, Maya Calvelage, Alyviha Lindeman,
Eli Swick, Kirstin Jackson, Elayna Will and Braydin Thompson; and back, coach Denise Swick, Aliah Ferguson, Kyle
German, Kayden McIntosh, Curtis Swick, Dylan Hummer and Amanda Rose, coach.

Ottoville

(Continued from page 7)


The Lady Green extended
its lead off an ace from Landin
to 19-9 and closed the second
set with an ace.
We were able to serve
aggressively tonight and we
need to keep serving aggressive, Wertenberger said.
The Lady Green had 12
aces against the Jefferson
defense.
Hopefully, we can learn
from this and battle hard in the
upcoming games, Stewart
added.
Landin led the Ottoville
offense with nine kills and
Lexie Thorbahn finished with
32 assists for the Lady Green.

The

FIRST RULE
Of advertising
is to get their
attention
The

SECOND RULE
Is sustained
repeated
advertising
Phone

The Delphos
Herald

419-695-0015

The Gray Crushers ages 8-10 team has, front left to right, Romelio Olmeda, Morgan
Schuck, Grace Brickner, Brayden Wagner and Brayden Klaus; second row, Alonnah
Sellers, Paige Mericle, Kierstyn Klaus, Ava Jefferson and Peyton Stabler; and back,
coach Rachel Olmeda. Absent is Greg Cline.

Shootout

(Continued from page 7)


That broke at 23:45, starting with a lead
pass from midfield by Knebel to freshman
speedster Maddie McConnahea down the left
post line. She dribbled within 13 yards and
though Koester got a hand on the shot, the
ball trickled over the goal line.
Koester did come up with the stop at
19:10 when junior Makaya Dunning floated
a 25-yarder from the right side and the keeper
deflected the orb and finally controlled it.
The Jays had two primary chances: at
22:33 from 19 yards by freshman Halle Hays
and at 5:52 by senior Erin Williams from 16
yards; but Pimpas got the stops.
The Jays had the first good look at 35:32
of the second half when freshman Haleigh
Bacome fired a 15-yarder on the right wing
but her shot hit the outside of the right post
and went out of bounds.

At 33:45, Williams beat Pimpas to a ball on


the left wing and tried a 10-yarder but hit that
post and went out of bounds.
Pimpas kept the shutout the rest of the way
by stopping the remaining five shots on-goal
by the host Jays.
With the Jays pushing forward more to try
and get the equalizer, the Wildcats who
had shots on-goal from Dunning (29:12) and
Knebel (24:46) denied by Koester used
their speed up front to counterattack and get a
key insurance tally at 20:23. Dunning well
inside her defensive space fired a diagonal
lead pass from the left side to a streaking
McConnahea down the middle and she did the
rest. She dribbled to the right post and with the
keeper slightly out, slotted a 12-yarder to the
left side for a 2-0 edge.
Both squads are in action again 5 p.m.
Monday: Jefferson in a NWC home match
versus Lincolnview and St. Johns on the road
at Crestview.

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, September 12, 2015

Regarding Others

The Herald - 9

How do we interact with others who we associate with each day? Are we
hospitable in our dealing with them or do we tend to be a little bit unfriendly?
Oftentimes, we treat others in the same way that they treat us. If someone makes
an unkind remark to us, it may seem only natural to say something unkind in
return. Or in certain situations, if others dont react the way we think they should,
we may become a little hostile and say something that is hurtful. Although it may
seem contrary to our natural instinct, the Bible tells us that we should love our
enemies, do good to those who hate us, bless those who curse us, and pray for
those who abuse us. To him who strikes you on the cheek, offer the other also
(Luke 6:27-28). When another person says or does something unkind to us, they
are in a sense, striking us on the cheek. In these situations if we could stay calm
and simply answer with something like, Im sorry you feel that way, we would
be offering the other cheek, and perhaps the person would realize that they were
out of line. And since it seems that nowadays most everyone is under more stress
than ever with their daily routine, it is good to remember that cordiality and
friendliness are always in style.
Beloved, if God so loved us, we also ought to love one another.
R.S.V. 1 John 4:11

Our local churches invite you to join them for their activities and services.
dElphos

ST. PAULS UNITED


METHODIST
335 S. Main St. Delphos
Rev. Richard B. Rakay
SUNDAY 9:00 am Worship
Service

DELPHOS BAPTIST CHURCH


Pastor Jerry Martin
302 N Main, Delphos
419-692-0061 or 419-302-6423
Sunday - 10:00 a.m. Sunday
TRINITY UNITED
School (All Ages), 11:00 a.m.
METHODIST CHURCH
Sunday Service, 6:00 p.m
211 E Third St, Delphos
Sunday Evening Service
Rev. Richard B. Rakay
Wednesday - 7:00 p.m. Bible Office Hours: 8:00 am-12 noon
Study, Youth Study
1:00 pm - 5:00 pm
Nursery available for all
Sunday: 8:15 am Worship
services.
Service; 9:15 am
Sunday
School Kick-Off and Promotion
FIRST UNITED PRESBYTERIAN Sunday upstairs for ages 3
yrs.-college, Donuts and Juice
310 W. Second St.
served; 9:30 a.m. Adult Sunday
419-692-5737
School Classes; 10:30 a.m.
Pastor Harry Tolhurst
Sunday:
11:00
Worship Worship Service; 11:30 am
Radio Worship on WDOH; 7:30
Service - Everyone Welcome
Communion first Sunday of pm Ladies Bible Fellowship.
Monday - 1:00 p.m. Sew
every month.
Communion at Vancrest Health Helpful at Ridge UMC; 6:00 p.m.
Care Center - First Sunday of Tender Times Board Meets at
each month at 2:30 p.m., Nursing Family Life Center; 6:15 p.m.
United Methodist Men meet at
Home and assisted living.
the Parsonage 724 Fairlane Dr.,
Delphos - Pastor Rich will cook
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
the meal.
Where Jesus is Healing
Wednesday - 7:00 p.m. Choir
Hurting Hearts!
Practice.
808 Metbliss Ave., Delphos
Thursday - 8:00 a.m. Pie
One block so. of Stadium Park.
Crust Making at the Family
419-692-6741
Sunday - 10:30 a.m. - Life Center; 4:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m.
Worship Service with Nursery Suppers on Us.
Friday - 8:00 a.m. Pie Baking
& Kids Church; 6:00 pm. Youth
Ministry at The ROC & Jr. Bible Day at the Family Life Center.
Saturday - 8:00 a.m. Set-Up
Quiz at Church
Monday - 7:00 p.m. Teen for Tastes of Trinity at TUMC;
9:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m. Tastes of
Bible Quiz at Church
Wednesday - 7:00 p.m. Trinity at TUMC.
Discipleship Class in Upper
ST. JOHNS CATHOLIC CHURCH
Room
For more info see our web331 E. Second St., Delphos
site: www.delphosfirstassem419-695-4050
blyofgod.com.
Pastor Dennis Walsh
Fr. George Mahas &
Fr. Daniel Johnson.
DELPHOS CHRISTIAN UNION
Deacons: Fred Lisk, Dave
Pastor: Rev. Gary Fish
Ricker and John Sheeran
470 S. Franklin St.,
Mary
Beth
Will,
(419) 692-9940
Liturgical Coordinator;
Tom
9:30 Sunday School
10:30 Sunday morning ser- Odenweller, Parish Council
President; Lynn Bockey, Music
vice.
Youth
ministry
every Director
Celebration of the Sacraments:
Wednesday from 6-8 p.m.
Eucharist Lords Day
Childrens ministry every
third Saturday from 11 to 1:30. Observance; Saturday 4:30
p.m., Sunday 7:30, 9:15, 11:30
ST. PETER LUTHERAN CHURCH a.m.; Weekdays as announced
422 North Pierce St., Delphos on Sunday bulletin.
Baptism Celebrated first
Phone 419-695-2616
Sunday of month at 1:00 p.m.
Rev. Steve Nelson
Sunday - 9:00 a.m. Worship Call rectory to schedule PreBaptismal instructions.
Service; 11:00 a.m. Council.
Reconciliation Tuesday
Monday - 7:00 p.m. WELCA
Tuesday - 5:30 p.m. Hall in and Friday 7:30-7:50 a.m.;
Saturday 3:30-4:00
p.m.
use.
Wednesday - 9:00 a.m. Anytime by request.
Matrimony Arrangements
Quilting Day.
Friday - 6:00 p.m. Rehearsal. must be made through the recSaturday - 8:00 a.m. Prayer tory six months in advance.
Anointing of the Sick
Breakfast; 3:30 p.m. Wedding.
Communal celebration in May
Administered
DELPHOS WESLEYAN CHURCH and October.
11720 Delphos Southworth Rd. upon request.
Delphos andECk
Phone 419-695-1723
Pastor Rodney Shade
937-397-4459
ST. JOHN THE BAPTIST
Asst. Pastors Pamela King
CHURCH - Landeck
and Kelly Baeza
Pastor Dennis Walsh
Sunday - 10:30 a.m. Worship;
Phone: 419-692-0636
9:15 a.m. Sunday School for all
Administrative aide:
ages.
Rita Suever
Wednesday - 7 p.m. Service
Masses: 8:30 a.m. Sunday.
and prayer meeting.
Sacrament of Reconciliation:
Saturday.
MARION BAPTIST CHURCH
Newcomers please register
2998 Defiance Trail, Delphos
at parish.
419-339-6319
Marriages:
Please call
Services: Sunday - 11:00 a.m. the parish house six months in
and 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday - advance. Baptism: Please call
7:00 p.m.
the parish

RAABE FORD
LINCOLN

11260 Elida Road


DELPHOS, OH 45833
Ph. 692-0055
Toll Free 1-800-589-7876

spEnCErVillE
ST. PATRICKS CHURCH
500 S. Canal, Spencerville
419-647-6202
Saturday - 4:30 p.m.
Reconciliation; 5 p.m. Mass,
May 1 - Oct. 30. Sunday - 10:30
a.m. Mass
UNITED CHURCH
OF CHRIST
102 Wisher Drive, Spencerville
Rev. Michael Cassady, Pastor
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Cafe;
10:00 a.m. Worship Service.

LIGHTHOUSE CHURCH OF
GOD
Elida - Ph. 222-8054
Rev. Larry Ayers, Pastor
Service schedule: Sunday
10 a.m. School; 11 a.m. Morning
Worship; 6 p.m. Sunday evening.

IMMANUEL UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
699 Sunnydale,
Elida, Ohio
Pastor Bruce Tumblin
Sunday - 8:30 a.m. traditional;
10:45 a.m. contemporary

ZION UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
Corner of Zion Church &
Conant Rd., Elida
Pastor: David Howell
Kossuth Zion
Elida Zion

SPENCERVILLE FULL GOSPEL


107 Broadway St., Spencerville
Pastor Charles Muter
Home Ph. 419-657-6019
Sunday: Morning Services
- 10:00 a.m. Evening Services
- 7:00 p.m.
Wednesday:
7:00
p.m.
Worship service.

FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH


4750 East Road, Elida
Pastor - Brian McManus
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School; 10:30 a.m. Worship,
nursery available.
Wednesday 6:30 p.m.
Youth Prayer, Bible Study; 7:00
p.m. Adult Prayer and Bible
Study; 8:00 p.m. - Choir

SPENCERVILLE CHURCH
OF THE NAZARENE
317 West North St.
419-296-2561
Pastor Tom Shobe
9:30 a.m. Sunday School;
10:30 a.m. Morning Worship;
7:00 p.m. Wednesday Service
TRINITY UNITED METHODIST
Corner of 4th & Main,
Spencerville
Phone 419-647-5321
Pastor Justin Fuhrmann
Sunday
8:30
a.m.
Traditional Service; 9:45 a.m.
Sunday School; 10:45 a.m.
Ignite Contemporary Service
AGAPE FELLOWSHIP
MINISTRIES
9250 Armstrong Road,
Spencerville
Pastors Phil & Deb Lee
Sunday - 10:00 a.m. Worship
service.
Wed. - 7:00 p.m. Bible Study

Elida/GomEr
CORNERSTONE BAPTIST
CHURCH
2701 Dutch Hollow Rd., Elida
Phone: 339-3339
Rev. Frank Hartman
Sunday - 10 a.m. Sunday
School (all ages); 11 a.m.
Morning Service; 6 p.m.
Evening Service.
Wednesday - 7 p.m. Prayer
Meeting.
Office Hours: Monday-Friday,
8-noon, 1-4- p.m.
GOMER
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
Pastor: Brian Knoderer
7350 Gomer Road, Gomer
419-642-2681
gomercc.org
secretary@gomercc.org
Sunday 10:30 a.m. Worship
PIKE MENNONITE
CHURCH
3995 McBride Rd., Elida
Phone 419-339-3961

Alexander &
Bebout Inc.

HARTER
& SCHIER
FUNERAL
HOME

10098 Lincoln Hwy.


Van Wert, OH

209 W. 3rd St.


Delphos, Ohio 45833
419-692-8055

419-238-9567
www.AlexanderBebout.com

NEW HOPE
CHRISTIAN CENTER
2240 Baty Road, Elida
Ph. 339-5673
Rev. James F. Menke, Pastor
Sunday 10 a.m. Worship.
Wednesday 7 p.m. Evening
service.

Van WErt County

KINGSLEY UNITED
METHODIST
Ohio 709 and Mendon
Rd.Phone: 419-965-2771
Pastor Anthony Perry
Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.;
Worship - 10:25 a.m.
Wednesday - Youth Prayer
and Bible Study - 6:30 p.m.
Adult Prayer meeting - 7:00
p.m.
Choir practice - 8:00 p.m.
MANDALE CHURCH OF
CHRIST
IN CHRISTIAN UNION
Rev. Justin Sterrett, Pastor
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School all ages. 10:30 a.m.
Worship Services; 7:00 p.m
Worship.
Wednesday - 7 p.m. Prayer
meeting.
GRACE FAMILY CHURCH
634 N. Washington St.,
Van Wert
Pastor: Rev. Ron Prewitt
Sunday - 9:15 a.m. Morning
worship with Pulpit Supply.
TRINITY FRIENDS CHURCH
605 N. Franklin St., Van Wert
Ph: (419) 238-2788
Sr. Pastor Stephen Savage
Outreach Pastor Neil Hammons
Sunday - Worship services at
9:00 a.m., 10:30 a.m. & 6:30 p.m.
Wednesday-Ministries at 7:00
p.m.

BREAKTHROUGH
101 N. Adams St., Middle Point
Pastor Scott & Karen Fleming
Sunday Church Service - 10
a.m, 6 p.m.
Wednesday - 7:00 p.m.

TRINITY LUTHERAN
303 S. Adams, Middle Point
Rev. Tom Cover
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School; 10:30 a.m. Worship
service.

CALVARY EVANGELICAL
CHURCH
10686 Van Wert-Decatur Rd.
Van Wert - 419-238-9426
Rev. Clark Williman. Pastor
Sunday- 8:45 a.m. Friends
and Family; 9:00 a.m. Sunday
School LIVE; 10:00 a.m.

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH


13887 Jennings Rd.,
Van Wert
Ph. 419-238-0333
Childrens Storyline:
419-238-3476
Email: fbaptvw@bright.net
Pastor Steven A. Robinson
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School for all ages; 10:30 a.m.
Family Worship Hour; 6:30 p.m.
Evening Bible Hour.
Wednesday - 6:30 p.m. Word
of Life Student Ministries; 6:45
p.m. AWANA; 7:00 p.m. Prayer
and Bible Study.

SALEM UNITED
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
15240 Main St., Venedocia
Rev. Thomas Emery, Pastor
Church Phone: 419-667-4142
Sunday - 8:30 a.m. - Adult
Bell Choir; 8:45 a.m. Jr. Choir;
9:30 a.m. - Worship; 10:45 a.m.
- Sunday school.
Monday - 6 p.m. Senior Choir.
ST. MARYS CATHOLIC
CHURCH
601 Jennings Rd., Van Wert
Pastor: Rev. Stan Szybka
Sunday 8:30 a.m., 10:30
a.m.; Monday 8:30 a.m.;
Tuesday 7 p.m.; Wednesday
8:30 a.m.; Thursday 8:30 a.m.
- Communion Service; Friday
8:30 a.m.; Saturday 4 p.m.
VAN WERT VICTORY
CHURCH OF GOD
10698 US 127S., Van Wert
(Next to Tracys
Auction Service)
Pastor: E. Long
Sunday worship & childrens
ministry - 10:00 a.m.
Wednesday Service: 7:00 p.m.
www.vwvcoh.com
facebook: vwvcoh
MIDDLE POINT UNITED
METHODIST
Corner of Jackson and Mill
Streets
Pastor - Tim Owens

PITSENBARGER
SUPPLY
Professional Parts People

234 N. Canal St.


Delphos, O.
Ph. 692-1010

PENTECOSTAL WAY
CHURCH
Pastors: Bill Watson
Rev. Ronald Defore
1213 Leeson Ave., Van Wert
Phone (419) 238-5813
Head Usher: Ted Kelly
10:00 a.m. - Sunday School
11:10 a.m. - Worship 10:00 a.m.
until 11:30 a.m. - Wednesday
Morning Bible Class 6:00 p.m.
until 7:00 p.m. - Wednesday
Evening Prayer Meeting
7:00 p.m. - Wed. Night Bible
Study.
Thursday - Choir Rehearsal
Anchored in Jesus Prayer
Line - (419) 238-4427 or (419)
232-4379.
Emergency - (419) 993-5855

putnam County
IMMACULATE CONCEPTION
CATHOLIC CHURCH
Ottoville
Rev. Jerry Schetter
Mass schedule: Saturday - 4
p.m.; Sunday - 10:30 a.m.

BALYEATS
Coffee
Shop
133 E. Main St.
Van Wert
Ph. 419-238-1580
Hours: Closed Mondays
Tuesday-Saturday
6:00 a.m.-10:00 p.m.

ST. BARBARA CHURCH


160 Main St.,
Cloverdale 45827
419-488-2391
Rev. Jerry Schetter
Mass schedule: Saturday
5:30 p.m., Sunday 8:00 a.m.
CHURCH OF GOD
18906 Rd. 18R, Rimer
419-642-5264
Rev. Mark Walls
Sunday - 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School; 10:30 a.m. Worship
Service.
ST. ANTHONY OF PADUA
CATHOLIC CHURCH
512 W. Sycamore St.,
Columbus Grove
Office 419-659-2263
Fax: 419-659-5202
Father Tom Extejt
Masses: Tuesday-Friday - 8:00
a.m.; First Friday of the month
- 7 p.m.; Saturday - 4:30 p.m.;
Sunday - 8:30 a.m. and 11:00
a.m.
Confessions - Saturday 3:30
p.m., or anytime by appointment.
ST. JOSEPH
CATHOLIC CHURCH
135 N. Water St., Ft. Jennings
Rev. Charles Obinwa
Phone: 419-286-2132
Mass schedule: Saturday 5
p.m.; Sunday 7:30 a.m. and 9:30
a.m.
FAITH MISSIONARY
BAPTIST CHURCH
Road U, Rushmore
Pastor Robert Morrison
Sunday
10 am Church
School; 11:00 Church Service;
6:00 p.m. Evening Service
Wednesday - 7:00 p.m.
Evening Service
ST. MICHAEL CHURCH
Kalida - Fr. Mark Hoying
Saturday 4:30 p.m. Mass.
Sunday 8:00 a.m. & 10:00
a.m. Masses.
Weekdays: Masses on Mon.,
Tues., Wed. and Friday at 8:00
am; Thurs. 7:30 p.m.
HOLY FAMILY
CATHOLIC CHURCH
Rev. Robert DeSloover, Pastor
7359 St. Rt. 109 New Cleveland
Saturday Mass - 7:00 p.m.
Sunday Mass - 8:30 a.m.

pauldinG County
GROVER HILL ZION UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
204 S. Harrision St.
Grover Hill, Ohio 45849
Pastor Mike Waldron
419-587-3149
Cell: 419-233-2241
mwaldron@embarqmail.com

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The Jacket (05, R) Adrien Brody. HD
Summer of Sam (99, R) John Leguizamo, Phil Rizzuto. HD
Strike Back (TVMA) HD
Masters of Sex HD
Ray Donovan HD
Masters of Sex HD
Jimi Hendrix (TVMA)
Ray Donovan HD

8:00

Saturday, September 12 to Friday, September 18

SEPTEMBER 14, 2015


9:00

TUESDAY EVENING
BROADCAST

11:00

Masterpiece Arthur & George| Masterpiece Mystery! Sherlock, Series III | Vicious | Austin City Limits Sam Smith/Future Islands

8:30

TVListings

SEPTEMBER 13, 2015


9:00

The 2016 Miss America Competition (TV14) HD


Local Programs
Local Programs
Shark Tank (TVPG) HD
Madam Secretary HD
CSI: Cyber: Bit By Bit Local Programs
60 Min. (N) Big Brother (N) HD
Local
Dateline NBC HD
(:20) Sunday Night Football: New York Giants at Dallas Cowboys Week 1. (Live) HD
Simpsons Brooklyn Family Guy Last Man Local Programs
Local Programs
Criminal Minds HD
Criminal Minds HD
The Listener (TV14)
The Listener (TV14)
Criminal Minds HD
Intervention: Sara (N) Intervention: John (N) Behind Bars: (TV14) HD Intervention (TV14) HD
Intervention (TV14) HD
Fear the Walking Dead Fear the Walking Dead Fear the Walking Dead (:12) The Road Warrior (82, R) Mel Gibson. HD
Ice Lake Rebels (N) HD Rugged Justice HD
North Woods Law HD
Rugged Justice (N) HD North Woods Law (N)
BET Inspiration (TV G)
Bodyguard (:24) The Help (11, PG-13) aaac Emma Stone, Viola Davis.
Manzod
Watch What Dont Be
Married to Medicine
Married to Medicine
Married to Medicine (N) Dont Be
Dad HD
Family Guy Family Guy Rick Morty Pretty (N) Tyson
King of Hill Cleveland Cleveland Dad HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Smokey and the Bandit (77, PG) HD Johnny Cash: American Rebel (TVPG) HD
Anthony (TVPG)
Anthony: Jamaica
Anthony: Tanzania
Anthony: Korea
Anthony: Iran (TVPG)
Natasha Leggero HD
(:10) James Franco HD
Tosh.0 HD Tosh.0 HD The Comedy Central Roast of Justin Bieber HD
Naked and Afraid HD
Naked Afraid (N) HD
Naked Afraid (N) HD
Naked and Afraid HD
Naked and Afraid HD
Girl Meets I Didnt HD Liv HD
Liv HD
Liv HD
Good Luck
Liv (N) HD Liv (N) HD K.C. Undercover HD
House of DVF (N)
I Am Cait (TV14) HD
House of DVF (TV14)
I Am Cait (TV14) HD
I Am Cait (TV14) (N) HD
SportsCenter HD
Sports HD
MLB Baseball: Kansas City Royals at Baltimore Orioles (Live) HD
Armwrestl. NHRA Lucas Oil HD
ESPN FC HD
Sports HD Wrestling: 2015 World Championships (Taped)
Monsters, Inc. (01, G) aaac John Goodman. HD
Osteen
Turning
Wreck-It Ralph (12, PG) aaac John C. Reilly.
Cutthroat Kitchen (N)
Cutthroat Kitchen
Great Food (TV G)
Guys Grocery Games Great Food (TV G) (N)
The Strain (TVMA) HD
The Strain (TVMA) HD
(7:00) Pacific Rim (13, PG-13) Charlie Hunnam.
The Strain (N) HD
Hunt (N)
Island Life Island Life Hunters
Hunters
Hunters
Hunters
Island Life Island Life
Hunt (N)
Ice Road Truckers (N)
American Pickers HD
Power & Ice: Thin Ice Ice Road Truckers HD
Ice Road Truckers HD
The Family That Preys (08, PG-13) Kathy Bates.
Family That Preys (08) Temptation: Confessions (13) ac HD
Awkward. Faking It
Todrick: Texas HD
Girl Code
(7:45) Zookeeper (11, PG) aa Kevin James, Adam Sandler.
Full House Full House Full House Full House Friends
Friends
Friends
Friends
Game Shakers (TV G)
Bar Rescue (TVPG) HD
Bar Rescue (TVPG) HD
Bar Rescue (TVPG) HD
Bar Rescue (TVPG) HD
Bar Rescue (TVPG) HD
The Conjuring (13)
The Last Exorcism (10, PG-13) Patrick Fabian.
Silent Hill: Revelation (12, R) Adelaide Clemens.
Killers (10, PG-13) aa Ashton Kutcher. HD
Knock Up
Knocked Up (07, R) aaa Seth Rogen, Katherine Heigl.
Hush... Hush, Sweet Charlotte (64, NR) aaa Bette Davis. HD
Brother
Gaslight (44, NR) aaac Charles Boyer. HD
Sister Wives: A Secret Marriage (TVPG) (N) HD
Sister Wives: A Secret Marriage (TVPG) HD
Sister Wives (N) HD
The Blind Side (09, PG-13) Sandra Bullock, Tim McGraw. HD
The Blind Side (09, PG-13) Sandra Bullock, Tim McGraw. HD
Extreme RVs HD
Mega RV Countdown
Big Time R Big Time R Mega RV Countdown
Extreme RVs HD
Loves Raymond HD
Raymond Raymond Raymond Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
Reba HD
NCIS: Better Angels
Skyfall (12, PG-13) aaac Daniel Craig.
NCIS: Enemy on Hill
NCIS (TVPG) HD
Basketball Wives LA
Basketball Wives LA
Basketball Wives LA
Basketball Wives LA
Love & Hip Hop (TV14)
Person of Interest HD Person of Interest HD Person of Interest HD Person of Interest HD Manhattan: Tangier
Greenlight Doll & Em Oliver (N) Greenlight Doll & Em Knocks
Wild (14, R) Reese Witherspoon, Laura Dern. HD
Dracula Untold (14, PG-13) HD
(:35) Co-Ed Confidential 3 (09) HD
Scary 2 aa (:25) Lost River (15, R) HD
Ray Donovan (N) HD
Masters of Sex (N) HD
Ray Donovan HD
Masters of Sex HD
Ray Donovan HD

8:00

Delphos Herald

| Austin City Limits Sam Smith/Future Islands

ABC
CBS
NBC
FOX
ION
A&E
AMC
ANIMAL
BET
BRAVO
CARTOON
CMT
CNN
COMEDY
DISCOVERY
DISNEY
E!
ESPN
ESPN2
FAMILY
FOOD
FX
HGTV
HISTORY
LIFETIME
MTV
NICK
SPIKE
SYFY
TBS
TCM
TLC
TNT
TRAVEL
TV LAND
USA
VH1
WGN
HBO
MAX
SHOW

PBS

CABLE

12:30

PREM

8:00

MONDAY EVENING

PREM

12:00

CABLE

BROADCAST
CABLE
PREM

PBS

11:30

BROADCAST

Antiques Roadshow

SUNDAY EVENING
ABC
CBS
NBC
FOX
ION
A&E
AMC
ANIMAL
BET
BRAVO
CARTOON
CMT
CNN
COMEDY
DISCOVERY
DISNEY
E!
ESPN
ESPN2
FAMILY
FOOD
FX
HGTV
HISTORY
LIFETIME
MTV
NICK
SPIKE
SYFY
TBS
TCM
TLC
TNT
TRAVEL
TV LAND
USA
VH1
WGN
HBO
MAX
SHOW

11:00

Local
Local Programs
(:07) College Football: Oregon Ducks at Michigan State Spartans (Live) HD
NCIS: Los Angeles HD
48 Hours (TV14)
Local Programs
NCIS (TV14) HD
American Ninja Warrior: Vegas Finals HD
Local
(:29) Saturday Night Live (TV14) HD
Running Wild HD
Home Free (TV14) HD
Local Programs
School HD School HD Local Programs
Bullseye (TVPG) HD
Rocky IV (85, PG) aac Sylvester Stallone.
(7:00) Rocky II (79, PG) Rocky III (82, PG) aaa Sylvester Stallone.
Behind Bars: (TV14) HD Behind Bars: (TV14) HD The First 48 (TV14) HD
The First 48 (TV14) HD
The First 48 (TV14) HD
Troy (04, R) aaa Brad Pitt, Eric Bana.
(7:00) 300 (07, R) Gerard Butler. HD
(:01) Dr. Jeff: Rocky HD Dr. Jeff: Rocky (N) HD
(:05) Dr. Jeff: Rocky HD (:06) Dr. Jeff: Rocky HD
Dr. Jeff: Rocky HD
(5:00) The Help (11)
The Help (11, PG-13) aaac Emma Stone, Viola Davis.
(:15) Baby Mama (08, PG-13) aac Amy Poehler, Tina Fey.
About Mary
(:05) Mean Girls (04, PG-13) aaa Lindsay Lohan.
Dad HD
Family Guy DBZ Kai
Akame Ga
DBZ Kai
King of Hill King of Hill Cleveland Cleveland Dad HD
Johnny Cash: American Rebel (TVPG) (N) HD
Johnny Cash: American Rebel (TVPG) HD
Walk the Line (05) HD
CNN Special Report
CNN Special Report
CNN Special Report
CNN Special Report
Forensic
Forensic
South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park Archer HD Archer HD
Fast N Loud (TV14) HD
Fast N Loud (TV14) HD
Fast N Loud (TV14) HD
Fast N Loud (TV14) HD
Fast N Loud (TV14) HD
Gamers
Gamers
Lab Rats
Jessie HD Jessie HD Jessie HD Blog HD
Spy Kids: All the Time (11) ac
Hes Not Into You (09)
Hes Just Not That Into You (09) HD Hes Just Not That Into You (09, PG-13) aac Ben Affleck. HD
(:15) SportsCenter HD
(6:00) College Football (:15) College Football: LSU Tigers at Mississippi State Bulldogs (Live) HD
(7:00) College Football: East Carolina vs Florida
(:15) College Football: Boise State Broncos at BYU Cougars (Live) HD
(:15) Monsters, Inc. (01, G) John Goodman. HD
Toy Story 2 (99, G) HD Wreck-It Ralph (12, PG) aaac John C. Reilly.
Chopped (TV G) HD
Chopped: Amateurs
Chopped: Return and
Chopped (TV G) HD
Chopped (TV G) HD
Pacific Rim (13, PG-13) Charlie Hunnam, Diego Klattenhoff.
Mike/Molly Mike/Molly Mike/Molly Mike/Molly
Hunters
Hunters
Property Brothers HD
Property Brothers HD Property Brothers HD House Hunters (N) HD
Pawn Stars Pawn Stars
Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pirate Treasure (N) HD Pirate Treasure (N) HD Pirate Treasure HD
(:02) A Teachers Obsession (15, NR) HD
The Murder Pact (15)
The Murder Pact (15, NR) Alexa PenaVega. HD
(:40) Friday After Next (02, R) aa Ice Cube, Mike Epps.
(7:45) Boyz n the Hood (91, R) aaac Laurence Fishburne. HD
Thunderman Full House Full House Friends
Friends
Friends
Friends
Henry (N) Game Shakers (N)
Cops HD
Jail
Cops HD
Jaws (75, PG) aaac Roy Scheider, Robert Shaw. HD
Cops (N)
Sinister (12, R) aaac Ethan Hawke.
(6:30) 1408 (07, PG-13) The Conjuring (13, R) aaac Vera Farmiga, Patrick Wilson.
Next Weatherman HD
Big Bang
Big Bang
Big Bang
Big Bang
Big Bang
Big Bang
Next Weatherman (N)
(:45) The Sins of Rachel Cade (61, NR) aac Angie Dickinson.
The Nuns Story (59, NR) aaa Audrey Hepburn, Peter Finch.
Real Life Mysteries HD Dateline on TLC (N) HD Dateline on TLC (N) HD Real Life Mysteries HD Dateline on TLC HD
Why Did I Get Married? (07, PG-13) Tyler Perry.
A Time to Kill (96, R) aaa Sandra Bullock, Samuel L. Jackson. HD
Ghost Adventures (N)
Ghost Adventures HD
The Dead Files HD
Ghost Adventures HD
Ghost Adventures HD
Reba HD
Johnny Cash: American Rebel (TVPG) (N) HD
Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
Reba HD
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern
Truth (09) Tyler Perrys Madeas Witness Protection (12, PG-13) aa
Honey 2 (11, PG-13) Kat Graham.
Twinning: Twin Job
Step Up Revolution (12, PG-13) aaa Cleopatra Coleman.
Person of Interest HD Person of Interest HD Person of Interest HD Person of Interest HD How I Met How I Met
Secret of Tomb (14) HD
Night at the Museum: Secret of the Tomb (14)
Ferrell Takes The Field Hard Knocks HD
Grudge Match (13, PG-13) Robert De Niro. HD
Strike HD Co-Ed Con.
16 Blocks (06) aaa HD Strike Back (TVMA) HD
Masters of Sex HD
Masters of Sex HD
Ray Donovan HD
St. Vincent (14, PG-13)
Masters of Sex HD

BROADCAST

SEPTEMBER 12, 2015


9:30

PREM

WBGU

9:00

8:00

8:30

9:00

SEPTEMBER 17, 2015


9:30

10:00

10:30

11:00

11:30

12:00

12:30

Scandal (TV14) HD
How to Get Away HD
Local
Jimmy Kimmel Live HD Nightline
Greys Anatomy HD
(:15) Local Late Show Stephen Colbert (N) HD
Kickoff HD (:25) Thursday Night Football: Denver vs Kansas City (Live)
Mat Francos Got Magic (TVPG) (N) HD
Local
(:35) Tonight Show HD Late Night
Jeff Dunham (N) HD
Local Programs
Local Programs
Local Programs
Scream 3 (00, R) aac Neve Campbell. HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
To Be Announced
Behind Bars: (N) HD
Behind Bars: (TV14) HD The First 48 (TV14) HD
The First 48 (TV14) HD
Sixteen Candles (84, PG) aac Molly Ringwald. HD Groundhog
The Breakfast Club (85, R) Emilio Estevez, Paul Gleason. HD
To Be Announced
(:01) To Be Announced (:02) To Be Announced (:03) To Be Announced (:04) To Be Announced
Punkd HD Wendy Williams (N) HD
(7:00) All About the Benjamins (02) Husbands Punkd HD The BET Life of... HD
The Real Housewives of New York City (N)
Real Housewives N.Y. (TV14)
Watch What
Housewives (TV14)
Dad HD
Family Guy Family Guy Robot
Squid HD
King of Hill King of Hill Bobs HD Cleveland Dad HD
Reba HD
Party Down South (N)
Gainesville Gainesville Cheerleaders (N) HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Reba HD
Anderson Cooper 360 Anderson Cooper 360 CNN Tonight (N)
Anderson Cooper 360 CNN Newsroom (N) HD
Review (N) South Park midnight Nightly (N) (:01) S. Rannazzisi HD
Gaffigan
Roast of Donald Trump (TVMA) HD
Naked and Afraid HD
Naked and Afraid HD
Naked and Afraid HD
Naked and Afraid HD
Naked and Afraid HD
Jessie HD Liv HD
Jessie HD I Didnt HD Austin HD Good Luck Good Luck
16 Wishes (10, G) Debby Ryan. HD
Kardashian House of DVF (TV14)
E! News (N) HD
I Am Cait: Take Pride
Total Diva Kardashians (TV14) HD
SportsCenter HD
SportsCenter HD
(7:30) College Football: Clemson vs Louisville (Live) HD
Ball Up
Ball Up
Baseball Tonight HD
(7:00) WNBA Playoffs
2015 WNBA Playoffs: Teams TBA (Live)
(:10) Burlesque (10, PG-13) aac Cher, Christina Aguilera. HD
The 700 Club (TV G)
Step Up 3D (10) aac HD
Chopped (TV G) (N) HD
Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Chopped (TV G) HD
Chopped (TV G) HD
(7:00) Iron Man 3 (13, PG-13) Robert Downey Jr.
Sex&Drugs Married
Sex&Drugs Married
Married
Sex&Drugs
Hunters
Hunters
Hunters
Hunters
Fixer Upper (TV G) HD
Fixer Upper: Island
Fixer Upper (TV G) HD
Mountain Men (N) HD
(:03) Power & Ice (N) HD (:03) Mountain Men HD (:01) Mountain Men HD
Mountain Men HD
Project Runway HD
Project Runway: Haute Tech (N)
Project Runway: Haute Tech HD
Project Runway HD
Teen Mom 2 HD
Teen Mom 2 (N) HD
Todrick
Teen Mom 2 HD
Fired Up
Teen Mom 2 HD
Full House Full House Full House Full House Full House Full House Friends
Friends
Friends
Friends
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
The Road to Dynamite Tito Ortiz Jail HD
Cops HD
Dominion (TVMA) (N)
Geeks Who Geeks Who (:01) Dominion (TVMA)
WWE SmackDown HD
The Office Conan HD
Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (TV14) (N) HD
The Conqueror (56, NR) a John Wayne.
Ill Cry Tomorrow (55)
Demetrius and the Gladiators (54, NR) aac
Worlds Fattest Man
Worlds Fattest Man
Worlds Fattest Man
Worlds Fattest Man
900 Pound Man HD
Castle: Reality Star
Castle: Target HD
Castle: Hunt HD
CSI: NY (TV14) HD
Castle: Recoil HD
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
Mysteries: Brooklynn
Mysteries: Railroad
Mysteries (N) HD
Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern
Law & Order: SVU HD Law & Order: SVU HD Graceland (N) HD
Billy Madison (95, PG-13) aac HD
(7:30) Ferris Buellers Day Off (86, PG-13) aaac Streamy Awards (TVPG) (N)
How I Met How I Met
Person of Interest HD Person of Interest: / Person of Interest HD Home Videos HD
SEX ON// Cathouse Transcendence (14) HD
Project Greenlight HD The Maze Runner (14, PG-13) Dylan OBrien. HD
Ride Along (14, PG-13) Ice Cube.
(:45) Co-Ed Confidential 3 (09) HD
(:15) Barbershop (02, PG-13) aac Ice Cube. HD
Scary Movie (00, R) aa HD
Gigolos
7 Deadly
Gigolos
Jackass 2
Vampire Academy (14, PG-13) HD

Addiction: Heroin and Pills | Brain Game | Mastepiece Mystery! Sherlock, Series III | Charlie Rose

FRIDAY EVENING
8:00

8:30

SEPTEMBER 18, 2015


9:00

9:30

10:00

10:30

11:00

11:30

12:00

12:30

(:01) 20/20 (N) HD


Local
Jimmy Kimmel Live HD Nightline
Last Man ABC Fall
Shark Tank (TVPG) HD
ABC
Hawaii Five-0 HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Local
(:35) Late Show (N) HD Late Late
Elementary (TV14) HD
CBS
Dateline NBC (N) HD
Local
(:35) Tonight Show HD Late Night
Best Time Ever HD
NBC
Gotham (TV14) HD
Local Programs
Local Programs
Gotham (TV14) HD
FOX
Law & Order: CI HD
Law & Order: CI HD
Law & Order: CI HD
Law & Order: CI HD
Law & Order: CI HD
ION
Criminal Minds HD
Criminal Minds HD
Criminal Minds HD
(:01) Criminal Minds HD (:01) Criminal Minds HD
A&E
Erin Brockovich (00, R) aaa Julia Roberts, Albert Finney. HD
Fear the Walking Dead
Coyote Ugly (00) HD
AMC
Treehouse Masters HD (:07) Tanked (TVPG) HD
To Be Announced
Treehouse Masters (N) Tanked (TVPG) (N) HD
ANIMAL
The Players Club (98, R) aac LisaRaye McCoy-Misick.
Husbands Wendy Williams (N) HD
The BET Life of... HD
BET
Big Mommas House (00, PG-13) ac
Big Mommas 2 (06) aa
Big Mommas House (00, PG-13) ac
BRAVO
King of Hill King of Hill Cleveland Cleveland Family Guy Family Guy Black (N) Eric Andre Heart, She Squid HD
CARTOON
Reba HD
Friday Night Lights (04, PG-13) aaa Billy Bob Thornton, Lucas Black. HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Reba HD
CMT
CNN Republican Debate
Anderson Cooper 360 CNN Tonight (N)
CNN
Pineapple Express (08) Futurama Futurama Moonbeam South Park Archer HD Archer HD Superbad (07, R) HD
COMEDY
Bering Sea Gold HD
(:03) Edge of Alaska HD
DISCOVERY Bering Sea Gold (N) HD Bering Sea Gold (N) HD Edge of Alaska (N) HD
Star Wars Penn Zero Jessie HD Girl Meets I Didnt HD Blog HD
Jessie (N) Girl Meets I Didnt (N) Blog (N)
DISNEY
Botched: The Serial
The Soup We Have E! News (N) HD
The Soup We Have
Botched (TV14) HD
E!
SportsCenter HD
SportsCenter HD
College Football: Florida State vs Boston College (Live) HD
ESPN
NFL Live HD
Baseball Tonight HD
High School Football: Archbishop Rummel vs Wayne County (Live) HD
ESPN2
The 700 Club (TV G)
Another Cinderella (08)
(:15) Grease (78, PG) aaa John Travolta, Olivia Newton-John. HD
FAMILY
Diners HD Diners HD
Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners (N) Diners HD Diners, Drive-Ins HD
FOOD
Identity Thief (13, R) aac Jason Bateman.
Identity Thief (13, R) aac Jason Bateman, Melissa McCarthy.
FX
Tiny House Tiny House Tiny House Tiny House Hunters
Hunters
Hunters
Hunters
Tiny House Tiny House
HGTV
Ancient Aliens (N) HD
(:03) Ancient Aliens HD Pirate Treasure HD
(:01)
Ancient2,
Aliens
HD
Ancient Aliens HD
HISTORY
Friday
Evening
May
2014
(TVPG) (N) HD
Bring It! (TVPG)
(N) HD
Atlanta Plastic
(N) HD
(:02)
Atlanta Plastic
HD Bring It! (TVPG) HD
LIFETIME 8:00Bring It!8:30
9:00
9:30
10:00
10:30
11:00
11:30
12:00
12:30
Sandler. Jimmy Kimmel Live
Clerks
Ridiculous
Ridiculous
Zookeeper
(11, PG) aa Kevin James, Adam
MTV Shark Tank:
WPTA/ABC
Swimming
Shark Ridiculous
Tank
20/20
Local
Nightline
House Full House
House Full House Local
Friends Late
Friends
Friends
Friends
Sanjay (N) Pig Goat
NICK Unforgettable
WHIO/CBS
HawaiiFull
Five-0
BlueFull
Bloods
Show Letterman
Ferguson
HD
Cops
HD
Cops
HD
Cops
HD
Cops
HD
Cops
HD
Cops
HD
Cops
HD
Jail
HD
Jail
HD
Cops
SPIKEDateline NBC
WLIO/NBC
Grimm
Hannibal
Local
Tonight Show
Meyers
WOHL/FOX
Z Nation (TV14) (N)
Continuum (TV14) (N)
Z Nation: White Light
Underworld (03, R) Kate Beckinsale. HD Local
SYFY Kitchen (7:30)
Nightmares
CableTBS
Channels The Longest Yard (05, PG-13) aac Adam Sandler. HD
Mr. Deeds (02, PG-13) aac Adam Sandler. HD
Cougar
A &TCM
E
The FirstHold
48 That Ghost (41,
The
48
The First
48Navy (41, NR) aac
The First
48
aaa
Buck Privates
(41, 48
NR) Bud Abbott. The
(:15)First
In the
Bud Abbott.
NR)First
AMC
With a
Town HD
HDVengeance
Atlanta HD AtlantaSpeed
HD Atlanta HD Atlanta HD Atlanta HD Atlanta HD Atlanta HD Town
Atlanta HD Atlanta
TLC Die HardAtlanta
ANIM
Barrier
Sex Crimes (N) HD Tanked
Cold Justice (TV14) HD Great
Sex Crimes
(TV14) HD
Hawaii Five-0: Kalele
Cold Justice (N) HD
TNT Great Barrier
BET
Nutty Professor II: The Klumps
B.A.P.S
Wendy Williams Show
Mysteries (N) HD
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
TRAVEL
BRAVO The Switch
The Switch
How to Lose
Gaffigan The
Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
Kindergarten Cop (90, PG-13) Arnold Schwarzenegger. HD
TV LAND
CMT
'70s Show '70s Show Paul Blart: Mall Cop
Cable Guy
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern Spotlight
Modern P Walker
Modern Inside
Modern
NCIS: Los
Angeles HD
USA Anderson
CNN
Cooper 360
Smerconish
Man Modern
Inside
Man
(TV14)
HD
Dating Naked
DatingImprov:
Naked HD
Saturday Night Live HD Saturday Night Live: SNL in the 90sThe
VH1 White Chicks
COMEDY
Comedy
Central
RoastHD
The
50 Years
HD Sons of
Home
Videos HD
HD
HomeofVideos
How I West
Met Alaska
How I Met
DISC
WGN Sons of Home
Guns:Videos
Locked
Guns
WildHome
WestVideos
Alaska
Sons
Guns HD
Wild
DISN
2014
Radio
Disney
Awards
Austin
Dog
Good
Luck
Real TimeGood
MaherLuck
(N) Dog
Real Time Maher
HD
Ferrell Takes The
Field
Ways
to Die
in the Music
West (14,
R) HD Austin
HBO Party A Million
E!
& BillJackie BrownFashion
PolicePam Grier. HDFashion
Hello
News
StrikePolice
Back (N) HD
Strike BackE!
(TVMA)
HD
Strike HD AChelsea
Wifes c
(97, R) aaa
MAX Giuliana(7:20)
ESPN
NBA Basketball
Ray Donovan HD
Notre Dame Inside NFL
Meat Loaf: In and Out Camp X-Ray (14, R) aaa Kristen Stewart.
SHOWNBA Basketball
BROADCAST

PBS

8:30

CABLE

ABC
CBS
NBC
FOX
ION
A&E
AMC
ANIMAL
BET
BRAVO
CARTOON
CMT
CNN
COMEDY
DISCOVERY
DISNEY
E!
ESPN
ESPN2
FAMILY
FOOD
FX
HGTV
HISTORY
LIFETIME
MTV
NICK
SPIKE
SYFY
TBS
TCM
TLC
TNT
TRAVEL
TV LAND
USA
VH1
WGN
HBO
MAX
SHOW

8:00

PREM

PREM

CABLE

BROADCAST

SATURDAY EVENING

www.delphosherald.com

CABLE

10 - The Herald

ESPN2

PBS
FAM

WBGU

FOOD
FX
HGTV

NBA Basketball
NBA Basketball
Matilda
Cloudy-Mtballs
Washington Week | Charlie Rose |American Masters| POV Cutie And The Boxer
Diners
Diners
Diners
Diners
Diners, Drive
Thor
Beach
Beach
Beach
Beach
Hunters
Hunt Intl

SportsCenter
The 700 Club
Prince
Prince
| NW Ohio Journal
Diners
Diners
Diners
Diners
Thor
Hunters
Hunt Intl
Beach
Beach

American Pickers
Celebrity Wife Swap
Jersey Shore
Turtles
Turtles

American Pickers
True Tori
Jersey Shore
Friends
Friends

| Charlie Rose
HIST
LIFE
MTV
NICK

American Pickers
Celebrity Wife Swap
Jersey Shore
Full H'se
Full H'se

American Pickers
Relative Insanity
Jersey Shore
Full H'se
Full H'se

American Pickers
Celebrity Wife Swap
The Waterboy
Friends

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, September 12, 2015

The Herald 11

Opinion
Am I dead yet?
I had avoided my twice-yearly sinus
infections for a little more than two years
up until this past week.
I felt an impending sense of doom
when we arrived in Michigan last Saturday
and my friend Jill casually mentioned she
was getting a cold. While most people
take a cold in stride, I have never, ever had
just a cold. It always turns into something
much worse like bronchitis or a sinus
infection or if Im really lucky, both at the
same time.
Some of this stems back to my childhood of being allergic to everything that
grows out of the ground and more; and
some is from my nasty little habit of
smoking, which, according to my doctor,
keeps my sinuses in a perpetual state of
irritation.
Yeah, yeah, still not ready to quit.
So I noticed as the weekend progressed,
my nose got a little more sensitive and my
eyes were starting to water and I develop-

ing a much more pronounced cough than


usual. Great.
By the time we got home Monday
afternoon, it was official. I was sick.
I started right in with my nasal spray,
vitamin C and sinus flushing. All to no
avail. By Tuesday evening, I was drowning in you know what and not happy about
it.
Wednesday dawned and I didnt. I
straggled into the drug store and picked
up some OTC sinus pills, replenished my
nasal spray and grabbed a new lip balm.
I had to sign for the sinus meds because,
apparently, they cant just take my word
for it that Im not starting a meth lab in my
basement. Note: you really shouldnt say
that to a pharmacist, either. Its like joking
about someone giving you their bag at the
airport. Its frowned upon.
Silly me was expecting to go back to
bed but I hadnt read the sinus medication label very carefully non-drowsy.

Lab work

The kitchen is a working


science experiment.
I imagine that most kitchens
outside the pages of Better
Homes & Gardens are, at
least. Some are studies in physics wherein plates and cups are
stacked precariously, defying
gravity and as intricate as a
brain teaser or Chinese finger
trap. Or theres the Chutes and
Ladders challenge: how many
pieces of flimsy junk mail can
support half a dozen library
Anne Coburn-Griffis
books vs. pressure applied
from the cat.
Putnam County Sentinel
Others are pure chemistry:
the outdated bottled and jarred
compounds under the sink, the blue cheeses in the crisper
drawer that began as white cheddar or the various stages of
penicillin in the bread box. There has to be a cure for something there.
On Friday night, the experiment was intentional. In preparation for a workshop on painting with natural materials, our
kitchen became a paint mixing station. Potbellies Beatrice and
Carlton were salivating at my heels.
Batches of blueberries and strawberries cooked down to
luminous blues, violets and pinks. Goldenrod picked from the
roadside and stewed produced a vibrant yellow. Cooked black
walnut hulls led to rich brown. And the spice rack possibilities
were endless.
A word of advice: avocado on paper looks like smeared
guacamole, no matter how much you heat and mush it.
My Steven came home to a counter covered with junk mail
brushed with juice paint swatches. He took it all in stride.
We made pancakes out of the cooked blueberries. Beatrice
and Carlton sprinted out the back door after tossed goldenrod
strains and walnut hulls, and were at a loss with what to do
with them. The warm strawberries were a better fit.

Nancy Spencer

On the
Other Hand
Meaning, of course, my scalp would begin
to tingle when touched and I was unnaturally alert.
By Thursday I knew I had lost the battle when the cold settled in my chest. I
immediately called for a doctors appointment and much-needed antibiotics. By
now I am kicking myself for not calling on
Tuesday. I could have had two more days
to get in front of this thing and I wouldnt
be nearly as miserable as I am.
Achoo! Pass the tissues please.
Can you make me some soup? I have
to eat to take my pills but I dont feel like
making it.
Is there a light-weight blanket around?
No, not that one. Its too heavy. Yes, that
one. Its perfect.
Could you get me some more water?
Im really thirsty because Im now a
mouth-breather.
Yuck!

Letter to the Editor

Help us help others


DEAR EDITOR:
The Do-Right Motorcycle Club wants to be an
effective tool to change the lives of others for the
better. It is said that if you change the life of one
person, you have done your job. Well, we never
stopped with one, we strive to help many.
We cant do this without all of your support at
our venues and parties.
No one in the club ever gets paid. We are
a member of the Delphos Area Chamber of
Commerce and we are a not-for-profit club. We
are not affiliated with anyone but the Do-Right
Motorcycle Club.
Our club motto is HUHO Help us help others. Our forte is camaraderie, brotherhood and
charity with charity being No. 1.
Hope to see you all at our next event.
Any inquiries or donations can be sent to P.O. Box
453, Delphos OH 45833.
Sincerely,
Donny Ardner
Public Relations
Do-Right Motorcycle Club

Resolving public records disputes without a lawsuit


Guest Column by Mike DeWine,
Ohio Attorney General
Ohios Public Records Act was enacted in 1963 to promote open, transparent
government through orderly access to
public records. However, disputes sometimes arise when those who ask a government agency for public records have
their request denied or feel the response
is delayed unreasonably. The recourse
in the law is filing a lawsuit, which may
not be a option in many situations.
My office is committed to upholding
the spirit and purpose of the Ohio Public
Records Act. We want citizens to receive
the records theyre entitled to, and we
want government entities to have a clear
and reasonable path toward complying with a request. We want to protect
the rights and interests of Ohioans, the
media, and local officials and to work
toward resolving disputes before theyre
litigated. To speed up the process, and to
save taxpayers money and everyones
time, we launched a voluntary public
records mediation program in July 2012.
Our mediation program assists (1)
those who believe their request for
records was improperly denied or was
not responded to in a reasonable amount
of time; and (2) local public officials
who struggle with requests they see as
ambiguous, overly broad, or difficult to
fill. Anyone who has requested public
records from a local public office, or a
public office that has received a public
records request, can apply for mediation

so long as
the requester
hasnt
already filed
a lawsuit.
F o r
example, a
requester
called our
office after
not receiving
a response to
the five public records
requests he
made to a
school district.
We
DeWine
contacted the
school district, told them about our
Public Records Mediation Program, and
they agreed to voluntarily participate.
A trained mediator worked with the
requester and the school district, both
parties agreed to a resolution, and the
requester received the records he had
asked for.
Hoping to narrow what she saw as
an overly broad request, a school district president engaged our mediation
program. A trained mediator brought the
school district and the requester together
in a telephone session, the two parties
revisited the scope of the request, and
the school district was able to locate,
retrieve, and deliver the appropriate
public records.
In another case, after a public records
request to a police department asking for

an officers personnel file went unanswered for two weeks, another requester
contacted our office for assistance. We
learned that employee turnover in the
police department caused the delay. We
informed the requester and a short time
later he let us know that he had received
the records he asked for.
Many public records disputes arise
from a failure to communicate.
Records disputes are common when
requesters make imprecise requests or
public agencies fail to engage requesters after a request is made. As the previous examples show, our Public Records
Mediation Program helps resolve disputes before a lawsuit by encouraging
communication regarding what records
are actually needed or available.
I am proud of our offices record of
results. Since the program was implemented weve received 212 mediation
requests. Our Public Records Unit
helped resolve 91 of those requests
before mediation was necessary. Weve
conducted 31 mediations, completely resolved 23 requests, and partially
resolved three requests. The remaining requests are pending, scheduled for
mediation, or were determined to be
ineligible or inappropriate for mediation.
For more information about Ohios
public records laws, our voluntary mediation program, or to submit a request for
mediation, contact our Public Records
Unit at 898-958-5088 or visit our website at www.ohioattorneygeneral.gov/
publicrecordsmediationprogram.

12 The Herald

Saturday, September 12, 2015

Classifieds

Looking for
a house to
buy or rent?
Check the
classified
section of
The Delphos
Herald

Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869

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


Get Your Children Interested
In Newspapers

POHLMAN
BUILDERS
ROOM ADDITIONS

STORE
MANAGER

EMTs NEEDED

Putnam County EMS is seeking experienced EMTs for


employment at their Glandorf location. All levels of EMT
are needed for full-time and/or part-time positions in both
our emergency and non-emergency service departments.
Additionally, Paramedics may be utilized to staff an emergency
response echo unit (300/301). Ideal candidates would possess
a valid drivers license, Ohio EMS certification, CPR certification,
ICS 100, 200 and 700 certifications and obtain a physicians
medical clearance, submit to substance screening. Paramedic
applicant should also possess ACLS, ITLS or PHTLS and PALS
certifications or agree to obtain within six months of hire date.
Hours of operation vary by position but are no less than 10
hour shifts for our 303 truck and no less than 12 hours for 300,
301 and 306 trucks. Wages range from $10-$12 depending on
certification and response assignments. Visit www.pcops.org
or call PCEMS at 419-538-7315 for job descriptions and
application. Application deadline is September 18, 2015.

Areas largest antique and


coin store (Delphos).
Seeking full-time
manager,
10am-6pm, Tues-Sat.
Very good computer and
people skills. Knowledge of
antiques helpful.
Call 419-236-6616
for interview time.

HOUSE FOR
320
RENT

DRIVERS-Class A

NOW HIRING:
HIRING: CDL A
NOW
DRIVERS!
CDL
A DRIVERS!

$4000 SIGN-ON BONUS!!


Medical Benefits Day 1!
401K W/Company Match
GUARANTEED PAY with
Average Salary in the $60Ks
REGIONAL BASED ROUTES
with more HOME TIME!

REQUIREMENTS:
Class A CDL
21 Years of Age HS Diploma
50,000 Safe Driving Miles

NEW FINDLAY FACILITY OPENING


IN 2016
Call Today for more Details
(217) 274-3729
Visit WORK4McLANE.COM for more info

SEVERAL MOBILE
Homes/House for rent.
View homes online at
www.ulmshomes.com or
inquire at 419-692-3951

425

HOUSES FOR
SALE

DRIVERS: DEDICATED Route with $3,000


SIGN-ON BONUS!
Home Daily & Paid Vacation. CDL-A. DRIVE
FOR DART Today! 855256-7500

540 FEED/GRAIN
LOCALLY GROWN cereal rye seed for sale or
cover crop use. Call 419695-2195

555

GARAGE SALES/
YARD SALES

633 EUCLID AVE


Corner of Euclid &
Madison
Saturday, 8am-??
Stove, microwave, oak
hutch, clothing. Violet
pots, bedding & misc.

577 MISCELLANEOUS
LAMP REPAIR, table or
floor. Come to our store.
Hohenbrink
TV.
419-695-1229

585 PRODUCE

GESSNERS
PRODUCE
MUMS, ASTERS
PUMPKINS
AVAILABLE!
RESERVE YOUR APPLE
ORDERS BY THE
BUSHEL NOW!

POHLMAN
POURED

Send resumes to :

National Door and Trim


1189 Grill Road
Van Wert OH 45891

Krendl Machine is seeking to fill 4 positions in its


manufacturing facility.
Assembler

Experience and knowledge of hand /power tools with experience in assembly of


various components. Must be able to lift up to 50# Diploma/GED required

Inside/Outside Service Technician

Experience and knowledge in the repair/maintenance field, capable of troubleshooting and have strong interacting skills with customers. Must have valid drivers license and clean driving record with some overnight travel required. Must be able to
lift up to 50# Diploma/GED required

Quality Control Technician

Experience and knowledge of testing, data gathering and analyzing of various manufactured products. Must have computer skills and be able to lift up to 50# Diploma/
2yr Associate degree

Send resumes to:


Krendl Machine Company
Attn: Human Resources
1201 Spencerville Rd. , Delphos, OH 45833
EOE Drug/Alcohol testing, background check, smoke /drug free workplace

900 Gressel Drive, Delphos, Ohio

Residential
& Commercial
Agricultural Needs
All Concrete Work

are currently hiring


Full and Part-Time Drivers for local and
regional runs
Heavy Duty Tractor/Trailer Mechanics for
1st, 2nd & 3rd shifts.
Dispatcher for the transportation division.
This person would help in dispatch as well
as scheduling and fill where needed.
Drivers must have Class A CDL with good
record and two years recent experience. Mechanics and Dispatcher with previous experience a plus. We offer competitive wages along
with Health, Dental and Vision insurance. 401k
available with company match.
If interested give Dan a call at 419-692-1435
or apply at our Delphos location.

Mark Pohlman

419-339-9084
cell 419-233-9460

OPEN AT 3 LOCATIONS:
939 E. 5th St., Delphos
714 E. Main St., Van Wert
9557 St. Rte, 66, Delphos

419-692-5749 or 419-234-6566

610 AUTOMOTIVE

www.DickClarkRealEstate.com

OPEN HOUSES SUNDAY, SEPT. 13

Geise

1:00-2:30 p.m.
9608 US 224, Van Wert

Transmission, Inc.

Chuck Peters
419-204-7238
New Price! $125,000!

automatic transmission
standard transmission
differentials
transfer case
brakes & wheel bearings
2 miles north of Ottoville

419-453-3620
625 CONSTRUCTION

AMISH CREW Hohlbeins


31 years experience reference
Framing Siding Roofing
Home
Remodeling Garages
Attention Farmers
Improvement
Pole Barns
Painting New Barns
Repair Work
Clean Fence Rows
Ditch Banks

419-733-6309

Planning a
Garage Sale?
Advertise it
here!

419-695-0015
or
419-238-2285

Windows,
Doors, Siding,
Roofing,
Sunrooms,
Pole Buildings,
Garages

Ph. 419-339-4938
or 419-230-8128

Manual Lathe
Machinist/Toolmaker
National Door and Trim is looking to
hire a full time office position.
Applicants must have:
A 2 or 4 year degree and/or
relative work experience,
Must be knowledgeable in
computers,
Be able to multi-task,
Work in a fast paced environment,
And willing to learn.

Dancer Logistics

CONCRETE WALLS

Dick CLARK Real Estate

Call 419-222-1630

Skills and ability:


Must be able to read prints, problem solving,
work overtime if needed, make tooling and
details for fixtures and gages, work 1st or 2nd
shift if needed.

21829 Masters Rd.


Spencerville

Dick Clark
419-230-5553
First Time Open! $109,000

3:00-4:30 p.m.
6543 Peltier Rd., Delphos
Dick Clark
419-230-5553
New Price! $149,900!

View all our listings at


dickclarkrealestate.com

Dont make a
move without us!

103 N. Main St. Delphos, OH

Phone: 419-695-1006 Phone: 419-879-1006

TELEVISION MASTER
CONTROL OPERATOR

Your Hometown Stations has (1) Full time 40 hrs p/wk


position with benefits. An MCR operator operates multiple station automation, transmitters, logs, and broadcast servers. Occasional satellite or microwave program
acquisition. You control what our viewers see!
A television Master Control Operator must be able to
stand, sit, reach, climb, and operate equipment, computers, electronic mail, write letters/memos, conduct
face- to-face discussions with individuals or groups,
and work cooperatively in close proximity to others. A
master control operator is responsible for the transmission of television programming to the public. Common
sense, ambition, and attention to detail are important.
Military veterans fit into our organization! The position
is 40 hours p/wk, with generous benefit package. Job
will include weekend hours and holidays.
Send resume with; past work history, work references,
personal references, and hourly pay requirements to:
Tim Byrne, MCR Supervisor, Your Hometown Stations,
1424 Rice Avenue, Lima, Ohio 45805.
Resumes must be submitted by mail or e-mail in PDF
or MSWord format. No web site submissions or phone
calls. Questions via e-mail to tbyrne@wlio.com. Your
Hometown Stations is an equal employment opportunity employer. Applications close at noon September
22, 2015 @ 8AM.

We offer:
401(k) benefits, Holiday pay, Overtime pay, 2nd
shift bonus, PHP Health Insurance

XY Tool & Die, Inc.


P.O. Box 217
6492 State Road 205
LaOtto, IN 46763
(260) 357-3365

Northwest Ohio Welch Trophy


is looking for additional staff for
expanded business. Seeking both
Graphic Designer
and Screen Printers.
Experience in lay out design for
screen-printing, laser engraving, and
design of trophies. Skills include being
detail oriented, highly organized,
computer skills and customer service
experience a plus.
Please apply within at
Northwest Ohio Welch Trophy
1034 Westwood Drive
Van Wert, Ohio 45891 or send resume
to nwohiobb@hotmail.com EOE

Dick CLARK Real Estate

Blessed Mother of the


200 EMPLOYMENT
Son
of God. Immaculate
205 Business
Virgin
assistOpportunities
me in my
210 Childcare
necessity.
O Star of the
215 Domestic
Sea
help me
and
show
220 Elderly
Home
Care
me
youServices
are my
225 herein
Employment
230 FarmOh
And Holy
Agriculture
mother.
Mary,
235 General
Mother
of God Queen of
Heaven and Earth! I
Humbly beseech you
from the bottom of my
heart to succor me in
this necessity. There are
none that can withstand
your power. Oh, show
me herein you are my
mother. Oh Mary, conceived without sin, pray
for us who have recourse to thee (three
times.) Holy Spirit you
who solve all problems,
light of all roads so that I
can attain my goal.You
who gave me the divine
gift to forgive and forget
all evil against me and
that in all instances in
my life you are with me. I
want in this short prayer
to thank you for all things
as you confirm once
again that I never want
to be separated from you
in eternal glory. Thank
you for your mercy towards me and mine.
(The person must say
this prayer three consecutive days. After three
days, the request will be
granted. This prayer
must be published after
the favor is granted.)

HERALD

DELPHOS
THE

240 Healthcare
345 Vacations
520 Building Materials
830 Boats/Motors/Equipment
670 Miscellaneous
592 Want To Buy HOME REPAIR
PETS AND
245 Manufacturing/Trade
350Drivers
Wanted To Rent
235 HELP
655To Eat
WANTED 583
525 Computer/Electric/Office
835 Campers/Motor Homes
675 Pet Care
Hiring Full & Part Time
593 Good Thing
SUPPLIES
AND
REMODEL
250 Office/Clerical
355 Farmhouses For Rent
530 Events
840 Classic Cars
680 Snow Removal
595 Hay
With 5+ OTR Experience
255 Professional
360 Roommates Wanted
535 Farm Supplies and Equipment
845 Commercial
685 Travel
597 Storage Buildings
How do you help parents get a child interested in lookDRIVERS:
$4000
SignPUPPIES:
260 Restaurant
540
Feed/Grain
850 Motorcycles/Mopeds
690 Computer/Electric/Office
LTL loads are 90% no-touch
freight.
400 REAL
ESTATE/FOR SALE 545 Firewood/Fuel
ing at a newspaper? Keep in mind that its a kids job to
265 Retail
On
Bonus!
Excellent
HAVANESE
855 Off-Road Vehicles
695
Electrical
600
SERVICES
have fun.
405 Acreage and Lots
550 Flea Markets/Bazaars
270 Sales
andon
Marketing
Home
weekends & occasionally
mid860 Recreational Vehicles
700
Painting
605
Auction
Pay,
Comprehensive
BeShih
Tzu/Havanese
410
Commercial
555
Garage
Sales
Here
are
a
few
ideas
to
share
with the readers of our
275 Situation Wanted
865 Rental
and Leasing
705 Plumbing
610 Automotive
nefits!
Monthly
PerformMorkies
415
Condos
week.
Pay
avg
$0.47
per
mile,
$59,000paper.
560
Home
Furnishings
280 Transportation
870
Snowmobiles
710
Roofing/Gutters/Siding
615
Business
Services
Specializing in
420 Farms
ance Bonus!
25 RegionChihuahua/Terrier
565 Horses,
Tack and Tiny
Equipment
n Select a news story or a 875
comicStorage
strip and cut the panels or
715 Blacktop/Cement
$65,000 per year, holiday pay
benefits
620 Childcare
425 &
Houses
570 Lawn
and Garden Morkie/ Havanese
apart. Help your child arrange the panels or
al & OTR
Openings.
300 REAL ESTATE/RENTAL
880 SUVs
720 Handyman paragraphs
625 Construction
430Kenworths
Mobile Homes/
575
Livestock
paragraphs in logical order.
available. Late model
305package
Apartment/Duplex
Class-A
CDL
2yrs
exp
Garwick's
the
Pet
GARAGES SIDING ROOFING
885 Trailers
725 Elder Care
630 Entertainment
Manufactured Homes
577 Miscellaneous
n Read a brief editorial or column
together. Have the child
310 Commercial/Industrial
BACKHOE & DUMP TRUCK
890 Trucks
Call Penske
Logistics
People 635 Farm Services
with diamond-tufted leather
580 Musical
Instruments
435 interior
Vacation Property
underline facts with a blue pen and opinions with a red pen.
315 Condos
SERVICE
895 Vans/Minivans
800
TRANSPORTATION
640
Financial
582 Pet in Memoriam
1-855-206-6361
419-795-5711
440
Want
To
Buy
320 House
n Have your child choose a899
headline
with APU VIP package.
Wantand
Toturn
Buyit into a
645 Hauling
FREE ESTIMATES805 Auto
583 Pets and Supplies
garwicksthepetpeople.co
question. Have the child read the article to see if it answers
325 Mobile Homes
500 MERCHANDISE
925 Legal Notices
Accessories
650 Health/Beauty FULLY INSURED 810 Auto Parts and
585 Produce
the question.
m
330 Office Space
505 Antiques and Collectibles
950 Seasonal
815 Automobile Loans
655 Home Repair/Remodeling
586 Sports and Recreation
335 Room
510 Appliances
953 Free & Low Priced
820 Automobile Shows/Events
588 Tickets
660 Home Service
Monday-Friday 8 AM 515
to 5Auctions
PM
340 Warehouse/Storage
590 Tool and Machinery
665 Lawn, Garden, Landscaping 825 Aviations

00142710

100 ANNOUNCEMENTS
105
130Announcements
PRAYERS
110 Card Of Thanks
115 Entertainment
TO THE
120PRAYER
In Memoriam
125
Lost And Found
BLESSED
VIRGIN
130 most
Prayers
Oh,
beautiful flower
135 School/Instructions
of
Carmel,
fruitful
140Mt.
Happy
Ads
vine,
splendor
145 Ride
Share in heaven.

www.delphosherald.com

www.delphosherald.com

ATI is an international tier one supplier of transmission & shifter


components to the automobile industry. Due to our rapid growth
we are expanding the Maintenance & Engineering department.
ATI has openings for a CNC Machining Engineer and a Maintenance Technician.
CNC Machining Engineer: Programs, maintains, and improves CNC machining equipment and processes. Analyzes CNC
programs to improve quality and efficiency. Reduces processing
costs by improving cutting tool life and trials with new cutting tool
and programming improvements. Supports other engineering
activities such as scrap reduction, line layout, and new equipment
justification. Must have knowledge and experience working
with CNC lathes and machining centers. Swiss Style Machine
knowledge is a plus.
Requirements for Engineer Positions:
Minimum Associates degree plus 1-2 years of experience
preferred OR
extensive CNC machining experience (programming and set up).
Ability to manage multiple projects and tasks simultaneously.
Prior experience in an automotive environment a plus.
Maintenance Technician: Responsible for day to day maintaining and trouble shooting on CNC machining centers, welders
and assembly equipment. Perform PMs on equipment and help
maintain facility equipment. Assist in running utilities throughout
facility for new equipment installations and relocations. Respond
to machine downtime and machine problems as needed. Maintain
work order system and spare parts inventory with accurate,
detailed and current information.
We offer:
Competitive Compensation based upon experience
Medical/ Dental benefits in 30 days
401K with company match
Generous vacations, plus paid shutdowns
Training opportunities
Interested candidates should submit a resume with salary
requirements to:
805 E. North Ave., Ada, Ohio 45810
E-Mail: applications@adatechinc.com
Fax: (419) 634-7146
Ada Technologies Inc. is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
00142416

www.delphosherald.com

Country
Classifieds
665

www.delphosherald.com
240 Healthcare
345 Vacations
520 Building Materials
LAWN, GARDEN,
LAWN,
GARDEN,
245 Manufacturing/Trade
350 Wanted To Rent
525
Computer/Electric/Office
MISCELLANEOUS
250 Office/Clerical 665
355 Farmhouses For Rent 670530
Events
LANDSCAPING
LANDSCAPING
255 Professional
360 Roommates Wanted
535 Farm Supplies and Equipment

100 ANNOUNCEMENTS
105 Announcements
110 Card Of Thanks
115 Entertainment
120 In Memoriam
125 Lost And Found
130 Prayers
135 School/Instructions
140 Happy Ads
145 Ride Share

260 Restaurant
265 Retail
270 Sales and Marketing
275 Situation Wanted
280 Transportation

TEMANS
OUR TREE
SERVICE

300 REAL ESTATE/RENTAL


L.L.C.
200 EMPLOYMENT
305 Apartment/Duplex
205 Business Opportunities 310 Commercial/Industrial
210 Childcare
315 Condos
215 Domestic
320 House
220 Elderly Home Care
325 Mobile Homes Trimming Topping
Thinning
500 MERCHANDISE
225
Employment&Services
505 Antiques and Collectibles
Trimming
Removal330 Office Space
Deadwooding
230 Farm And Agriculture
335 Room
510 Appliances

Stump
Grinding
235 General
340 Warehouse/Storage
Auctions
Stump, Shrub &515Tree
Removal

24 Hour Service Fully Insured

KEVIN M. MOORE

(419) 235-8051

Since 1973

419-692-7261

Bill Teman 419-302-2981


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111 E. Fourth St., Delphos, OH 45833

540 Feed/Grain
545 Firewood/Fuel
550 Flea Markets/Bazaars
555 Garage Sales
560 Home Furnishings
565 Horses, Tack and Equipment
570 Lawn and Garden
575 Livestock
577 Miscellaneous
580 Musical Instruments
582 Pet in Memoriam
583 Pets and Supplies
585 Produce
586 Sports and Recreation
588 Tickets
590 Tool and Machinery

COMMUNITY
SELF-STORAGE

400 REAL ESTATE/FOR SALE


405 Acreage and Lots
410 Commercial
415 Condos
420 Farms
425 Houses
430 Mobile Homes/
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435 Vacation Property
440 Want To Buy

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This is a part-time position with hours of
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Submit your resume and cover letter
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Application deadline is September 18th, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, September 12, 2015

The Herald 13

More
background
DELPHOS
HERALD on an Amish wedding
THE

Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869

RUTH
BOSS
To place BY
an ad
phone
419-695-0015together.
ext. 122

Aug. 13, afternoon. There is litBoats/Motors/Equipment


Miscellaneous
erally a bee hive of women working
Editors Note: 670
Lovina
Eicher is on830
835 Campers/Motor Homes
675 Pet Care
Classic
680 Snow Removal
in Cars
Lovinas kitchen. Two are doing
vacation. Guest columnist
Ruth Boss,840
845 Commercial
685 Travel
Motorcycles/Mopeds
690 Computer/Electric/Office
dishes, three are washing windows,
an English friend
of Lovinas,850
855 Off-Road Vehicles
695 Electrical
600 SERVICES
Recreational Vehicles
700 Painting
605
Auction
more are sweeping and mopping
shares
her perspective
on the wed-860
865 Rental and Leasing
705 Plumbing
610 Automotive
870 Snowmobiles
710 Roofing/Gutters/Siding
615 Business Services
floors. Laundry is being folded by
ding
of Tim and 715
Elizabeth
875 Storage
Blacktop/Cementfrom her
620
Childcare
SUVs
720 Handyman
625 Construction
another while yet another is cleaning
ringside
gopher
leading880
885 Trailers
Elder Care
630
Entertainmentseat as a725
890 Trucks
635 Farm Services
the bathroom. Outside, in the wedupFinancial
to the wedding800August
14.
895 Vans/Minivans
TRANSPORTATION
640
899 Want To Buy
805 Auto
645 Hauling
925 Legal
Notices wagon, the bread baking and
810 Auto Parts
and Accessories
650 Health/Beauty
ding
Aug.
7.
One
week
until
the
big
950 Seasonal
815 Automobile Loans
655 Home Repair/Remodeling
953 Free
& Low Pricedmaking continues. In the mid820tells
Automobileme
Shows/Events
660
Home Service
dessert
wedding!
Lovina
theyve
665 Lawn, Garden, Landscaping 825 Aviations
invited 700 for the noon meal, 600 dle of the kitchen four men sit at the
for the evening meal, and 200 for table with coffee, talking about work
the youth meal. But about 30 percent and other stuff men talk aboutand
wont come; still, she will be serving taking a break from cleaning out the
1,000 meals. Some of the people are barn. The homemade bread is out of
invited to both meals so there wont the oven; after brief cooling, it will
be 1,000 actual guests but whos be put in used bread bags to make
it softer.
counting?
Aug. 14: Tim and Elizabeth are
Aug. 12. How much food do you
need to serve 1,000 meals? A lot! For officially married! We had beautiful
the dressing we bought 45 loaves of weather. The cooks arrived around
bread (to be cubed and toasted), 12 6:30 a.m. to start cooking. The wedstalks of celery, and 10 pounds of ding, which was at the neighbors,
onions. We picked up 350 pounds started at 9:00 a.m. with songs and
of chicken leg quarters to grill the then preaching until about 11:30 a.m.
morning of the wedding. Today Tim, Liz, and their witnesses sat in
20-30 women will come to Lovinas the middle with benches in a u-shape
house to make cherry and pecan surrounding them. The men sat on
pies and angel food cake. Tim, Liz, one side facing the middle and the
and I will pick up the 250 pounds of women sat opposite them facing the
potatoes and 1,000 candy bars this middle. About 11 a.m. all the cooks
afternoon. Its an Amish tradition and table waiters filed in and took
in this community for the bride and seats. It was all in German, so I
groom to hand one out to each guest. didnt understand what was being
Its fascinating to watch the fami- said but towards the end the bishop
ly, friends, and church family work asked Liz and Tim six questions
together to prepare for this wedding. which are their marriage vows, to
The Amish community quietly and which they answered yes. After a
prayer the bishop placed Lizs hand
cooperatively gets the job done.
Aug. 13, early morning. Its in Tims and pronounced them husanother cool morning in Michigan. band and wife. A wonderful meal
The cooks in the wedding wagon was served at noon and another at 5
are grateful for the cool breeze with p.m., and a separate supper for the
seven ovens going, which also has young people at 7:00 p.m. At the end
two large sinks and plenty of prep of the evening the men and women
counters and open shelves. The all pitched in to wash the dishes and
cooks are chatting in German, prob- pack up the wedding wagons. There
ably catching up about their families was a bit of mischief that involved a
and news. The bread is being made silly string war at the youth dinner
along with peanut butter pie and and some TPing of Tim and Lizs
dirt pudding. Two women cut the new house.
Lovina and I have been friends
chicken leg quarters into two pieces.
Susan is washing all the bed sheets for a number of years; she is just as
today. Small children are playing and genuine as you may imagine her to
babies are being watched by young be. She is patient and loving with her
girls. A large pot of coffee is brewing children, and generous with her time
with snacks on a table. Yesterday when it comes to helping others. She
Elizabeth gave Timothy a haircut is deep rooted in her faith and that is
for the wedding. After tomorrow he what has gotten her through the trials
will not shave his beard as that is the they have experienced through the
tradition for a married man. Tonight years. There is fun and laughter in
all the sisters are having a sleepover their home, and often the source of
in one bedroom for their last night jokes is Lovina herself! She speaks
592 Want To Buy
593 Good Thing To Eat
595 Hay
597 Storage Buildings

At least four types of pies were


enjoyed by wedding guests, including todays recipe for peanut butter pie. (Submitted photo)
often of her gratitude for her readers
and how the prayers and support of
all of you have helped her through
some difficult times. She cherishes
your friendship even though she will
never meet many of you. I am glad to
call her my friend.
Heres the Peanut Butter Pie
Lovinas family made for the wedding.
Peanut Butter Pie
(makes two)
2 baked pie shells
4 cups milk
1 cup sugar
1/4 teaspoon salt
1/2 cup flour
1 teaspoon vanilla
3 eggs, beaten
12 ounces whipped topping,
divided
Crumb Mixture
(make one batch for each pie)
3/4 cup powdered sugar
1/3 cup peanut butter
Mix powdered sugar and peanut
butter with fork until it is coarse and
crumbly. Place 3/4 cup of mixture
into each baked pie shell.
Heat milk to scalding. In a separate bowl combine sugar, salt, and
flour. Stir in 3 beaten eggs. Stir 1/4
cup of the scalding milk into this
mixture. Pour mixture into pan of
warm milk and cook over medium-low heat until thick, stirring
often. Stir in vanilla.
When thick, pour into pie shells.
Let cool, then refrigerate a few hours
or overnight. Top with whipped topping and remainder of crumb mixture.

Compacted soils a consequence of a wet year


BY JIM HOORMAN
OSU-Extension
Ag Educator

PUTNAM COUNTY
If you dig in the soil this
year, you will notice that
the soil tends to be harder and more compacted in
the top 3-4 inches. This is
a common occurrence in a
wet year, especially when
water has been standing
on the soil surface for an
extended period of time.
Farmers may think it is the
weight of water causing
the soil compaction. Water weighs 8.34 pounds per
gallon and there is 27,156
gallons of water in an acreinch of water. A field with
12 inches water/acre of
land is equivalent to 62.4
pounds pressure per square
foot of soil ((12 inches of
water * 27156 gallons/inch
* 8.34 pounds/ gallon of
water)/43,560 square feet
per acre)). Tractors and
farm equipment have axle
loads that weigh 10-20 ton,
so our soil scientists tell
us that the weight of the
water is not a major cause
of soil compaction.
When soils are saturated
for long periods of time,
soil microbes, especially
the anaerobic (lack of oxygen) bacteria dominate
and they obtain oxygen for
respiration from the soil
by stripping it off other
molecules. Well aerated
(soils with adequate oxygen) have an earthy smell,
while anaerobic soils smell
musty and stale. Anaerobic
bacteria convert nitrate to
atmospheric nitrogen (N2)
a gas through denitrification. They also consume
a majority of the glues
and root exudates which
promote good soil structure. Our corn and soybean
roots do not survive or
grow in standing water, so
the root die back and they

give off less glues. The


combination of anaerobic
bacteria, lack of oxygen,
poor root development,
and the lack of root exudates is the cause of the
poor soil structure and the
soil compaction.
Many farmers will be
tempted to do some fall
tillage to correct this problem. However, live roots
improve the soil structure
and to add back active organic matter to improve soil
structure. The subsoil moisture is high this year and
trying to till it may cause
more damage than it soils.
Planting a cover crop will
increase the carbon content
and increase the soils natural glues to improve soil
structure.
Most people probably
think that the majority
of carbon dioxide comes
from the air for plant photosynthesis. Actually, the
soil is the major source of
carbon dioxide. The soil
carbon dioxide concentration is 3,000-10,000 parts
per million (PPM). A radish plant needs 50-100
pounds of carbon dioxide
per day while 10 foot tall
corn needs 400-500#/acre
per day at full growth. To
get 400-500# carbon dioxide per acre per day, over
13,000 cubic acres of atmospheric air or an area
1000 miles high over each
acre of corn is needed. At
0.039 percent atmospheric
carbon dioxide, this is not
feasible because the volume of carbon dioxide is
too low. The majority of
the carbon used in corn or
soybean production has to
come from the soil. So carbon management is critical
for good crop production.
In crop production, the
big three macro-nutrients
were nitrogen (N), phosphorus (P), and potassium
(K) or N-P-K. Water or hy-

drogen and oxygen is also


critical for maximizing
yield and to move nutrients
to the plant roots. However, carbon is the keystone element and may be
the most limiting element

in producing high yielding


crops. Without adequate
carbon, most of the macronutrients have no frame
work for being processed.
See COMPACTED, page 15

Kitchen Press
Oklahoma knows when it is time to indulge.
Their state meal consists of fried okra, squash,
cornbread, barbecued pork, biscuits, sausage
and gravy, grits, corn, strawberries, chicken
fried steak, black-eyed peas and pecan pie. The
aerosol can, the parking meter and the shopping
cart were all invented here.
Hoppin John
2 cups black-eyed peas, cooked
2 cups cooked rice
1 small onion, chopped
1 small bell pepper, chopped
Garlic powder to taste
Heat the black-eyed peas and add the rice.
Add remaining ingredients and cook an additional 10 to 15 minutes. Do not overcook. This
dish is best if the bell pepper and onion still have
a crunch to them
Sausage and Gravy
1 (12 ounce) package maple flavored sausage
3 tablespoons butter
1/4 cup flour
3 cups whole milk
Salt and pepper, to taste
Place sausage in a large, deep skillet. Cook
over medium-high heat until evenly brown. Remove sausage with a slotted spoon, leaving the
drippings in the pan. Stir in the butter until melted. Add flour, and stir until smooth. Reduce heat
to medium, and cook until light brown. Gradually
whisk in milk, and cook until thickened. Season
with salt and pepper, and stir in cooked sausage.
Reduce heat, and simmer for 12 to 15 minutes. If
gravy becomes too thick, stir in a little more milk.
Pour over hot biscuits for a rich and hearty
breakfast.

14 - The Herald

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, September 12, 2015

Arts & Entertainment


Crossword Puzzle

At the movies ...


Van Wert Cinemas
10709 Lincoln Hwy., Van Wert
Transporter Refueled (PG-13)
Sat.: 1:00/3:00/5:00/7:00/9:00; Sun.:
2:00/4:00/6:00/8:00;
Mon.-Thurs.:
5:00/7:00
Straight Outta Compton (R) Sat:
1:00/ 4:00/7:00; Sun.: 2:00/5:00/8:00
No
Escape
(R)
Sat.:
1:00/3:30/6:00/8:30;
Sun.:
2:00/4:30/7:00; Mon.-Thurs.: 5:00/7:30
Sinister 2 (R) Sat.: 1:00/3:00/5:00/
7:00/9:00; Sun.: 2:00/4:00/ 6:00/8:00;
Mon.-Thurs.: 5:00/7:00
Shaun the Sheep (PG) Sat.:
1:00/3:00/5:00; Sun.: 2:00/4:00; Tues.
and Thurs.: 5:00
Vacation (R) Sat.: 7:00/9:00; Sun.:
6:00/8:00; Mon. and Wed..: 5:00/7:00;
Tues. and Thurs. 7:00
Van-Del Drive-In
19986 Lincoln Hwy., Middle Point
Friday through Sunday
Screen 1
Sinister 2 (R)
Hitman: Agent 47 (R)
Screen 2
Transporter Refueled (PG-13)
Straight Outta Compton (R)
Screen 3
Minions (PG)
Jurassic World (PG-13)
American Mall Stadium 12
2830 W. Elm St., Lima
Friday through Sunday
90 Minutes in Heaven (PG-13)
11:35/3:40/6:45/9:50
The Perfect Guy (PG-13) 11:05/1:30/
2:00/4:00/6:50/7:20/10:00
The
Visit
(PG-13)
11:15/1:45/4:20/7:40/10:10
Transporter Refueled (PG-13)
11:40/2:10/4:45/7:35/10:15

"Rhyme Time"
Across

1 Sheep sounds

9 ___ video (Internet


sensation)
14 Singer Fitzgerald

17

18

20

21

25

15 Not pro-

35

36

22 "I don't think so"

23

32

59

43

29 Roasted garlic has it

33

34

56

57

44

47

48

51

52
54

61

60

65

13

39
42

50

58

27 Pitching great ___


Ryan

12

28

53

25 Gin and ___

11

24

38

49

10

31

46

24 Tiny crawler

Shannon Theater, Bluffton


Through Sept. 17
Fantastic Four (PG-13) 3D show
times are at 7 p.m. every evening with
1:30 p.m. and 4 p.m. Saturday and
Sunday matinees.
Mad Mad: Fury Road (R) 2D show
times are at 9:30 p.m. every evening.

22

41

45

21 Dir. away from SSW

19

30

37

40

20 Anger

27

29

19 John and Jane and Jim


and Janet

16

26

16 Pleasant smell
17 Another person

15

14

5 Robert Frost work

A Walk in the Woods (R)


11:20/2:15/4:50/7:30/10:05
War Room (PG) 11:50/3:50/7:00/9:55
No
Escape
(R)
11:10/1:40/4:30/7:10/9:45
Sinister
2
(R)
11:45/2:05/4:35/7:25/10:20
Straight Outta Compton (R)
11:55/3:25/6:50/9:40
The Gift (R) 11:00/4:10/9:25
Mission Impossible: Rogue Nation
(PG-13) 11:25/2:20/6:35/9:30
Ant-Man (PG-13) 6:55/9:35
Inside Out (PG) 11:30/1:50/4:25

62
67

66

55

63

64

68

69

35 Eminem songs

70

71

72

38 Church seat

73

74

75

39 Kind of resin
40 Individual
41 He has a carrot nose
and coal eyes
44 Golfer's peg
45 Swipe
47 Possesses
48 Writing instruments
for brave crossword
solvers
49 Kind of bee
53 Perspiration
54 Bowling alley parts
58 Charlotte of "The
Facts of Life"

74 Half of checkers
pieces

26 Types to online, for


short

75 Spotted

27 "Where do we go
from here?"

Down

28 Snooze

1 Suit
2 Oldsmobile model
3 Director Woody
4 Actor Mineo
5 Chess piece that can
become a queen
6 "This one's ___!"
7 Greek letter

62 Wal-Mart founder
Walton

9 "Jump" rock group

8 Tiny fish

64 "Bravo!"

10 Nest egg money

65 Deodorant brand

11 Tomato named for an


Italian city

67 Shout in a deep voice


70 Japanese 5-Across
71 Section
72 "The King ___"
73 Expensive

51 NBA great Kareem


Abdul-___
52 "Tickled" doll of the
1990s

30 Medical professional,
for short

55 Not a soul

31 Actor DiCaprio, or a
zodiac sign

57 ___ stone
(unchangeable)

32 Mark a ballot
33 Beasts of burden
34 Bread choices
35 Optimistic, like an
outlook

61 ___ and flow

50 Spider's home

36 Money before a poker


hand
37 Lemon or orange
covering

12 "I agree!"

41 Reduced the progress


of

13 Final

42 ___ and cheese

18 "___ upon a time..."

43 Inquire

23 TV alien

46 Roker and Michaels

56 Keep away from

58 Crowd cheers
59 "I smell ___!"
60 One of the Great
Lakes
62 Wintertime fun
63 "Poor me!"
66 Pres. Eisenhower
68 Before
69 Used to be

48 School org.

WebDonuts

Sudoku

Sudoku Puzzle #3589-M

3
3 5
7
8
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1
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Answers to Sudoku

Answers to Puzzle

"Rhyme Time"

1
4
5
6
7
9

8
7
3
1
5
2

2
6
9
3
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Sudoku Solution #3589-M

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2009 Hometown Content

2009 Hometown Content

1 2
4
5
6
8
6
7 8
2
5
7
4
9 8
1

www.delphosherald.com

Celebrate our
Artisans Week set
at Sauder Village
INFORMATION
SUBMITTED
ARCHBOLD From
Tuesday through Sept. 20, Sauder
Village will host Celebrate Our
Artisans Week a special tribute
to the community of men and
women who share their talents
with guests at Historic Sauder
Village. Throughout this special week, guests can watch the
Sauder Village craftsmen at work
in their shops and each day there
will be an opportunity for guests
to win a hand-crafted item.
There arent many places
in the Midwest where you can
get an in-depth look at so many
traditional crafts, shared Kim
Krieger, publie relations/media
relations. This event focuses on
the talented artists and craftsmen
we have working in the Historic
Village each day. We are pleased
to be celebrating and honoring
these unique trades during the
Celebrate Our Artisans event at
the Village.
Historic Sauder Village is
home to many craftsmen from
both traditional and contemporary trades. Throughout the
Village guests can watch as historic craftsmen demonstrate their
skills in places like the spinning
shop, weaving shop and broom
shop. There are also woodworkers, quilters, coopers and basket makers who come to the
Village to share their talents with
guests of all ages. The historic
village is proud to also be home
to contemporary craftsmen who
not only follow the traditions of
their respective crafts but are also
developing revolutionary new
techniques and applications as
well.
Mark Matthews is notably
recognized for his work in glass,
especially glass spheres. Highly
collected and valued, his marbles are on display in museums
around the world. Mark Nafziger
has been the potter at Sauder
Village for many years and is
known across the country for
making pottery that is both beautiful and functional.
A highlight of the week will
be the opportunity to win a hand-

THANK YOU

Physics
(Continued from page 1)

Why did the Van Wert County


Comissioners sign onto partnering to provide physics lessons in
middle school? Commissioner
Thad Lichtensteiner answered,
We could be very high-minded
and say we wanted to help education and we think its going
to do that. But the reason we
did this is that this isnt an educational initiative for us, its an
economic development issue for
us The three of us (commissioners) would crawl through
the snow on our knees from one
side of the county to another to
get a business with 200 people
to come here but they look at
our county and they say, Youre
losing people, youre shrinking,
youre contracting. An when

you look at our demographic


numbers, that is an inescapable
fact.
Those people getting a first
look at the physics curriculum seemed encouraged at the
attempt to improve learning
skills in the county schools.
See The Change is claiming they are seeing increases in standardized test scores
because of the way physics
teaches students to use their
brains.
We are very eager to start
the program and excited to see
the beneifts, Westrick said.
Glushenko explains that
physics a science to understand how everything in nature
works, and it trains students
to think critically, improving
science and math skills.

Archives

(Continued from page 5)

Sauder Village is hosting Celebrate our Artisans Week


starting on Tuesday. (Photo submitted)
made piece of art made by one of
the craftsmen at Sauder Village.
Drawings will be held each day
- providing guests the opportunity to win a unique, hand-crafted
item from Sauder Village.
Historic Sauder Village is
open through the end of October.
Other upcoming Sauder Village
events include Apple Butter
Making Sept. 23-26, a new Fiber
Arts Fest Sept. 26 and 27, the
All Aboard Train Event Oct.
3 and 4 and Fall on the Farm/
Scout Day Oct. 10. For a complete schedule of special events
visit www.saudervillage.org
The Sauder Village mission
is to provide guests with experiences rich in history, hospitality,
creativity, and fun. Since opening in 1976, Sauder Village has
grown to a 235-acre complex
with more than 450 employees
and 400 adult and 200 youth
volunteers. As Ohios largest liv-

ing history destination, Sauder


Village includes the award
winning Historic Village, the
98-room Sauder Heritage Inn, a
newly expanded campground,
the 350-seat Barn Restaurant, the
Doughbox Bakery, and banquet
seating for 750 in Founders Hall.
The Historic Village preserves
more than 75 historic structures
and nearly 50,000 artifacts where
history is brought to life through
stories, demonstrations, and programs. Proceeds from the retail
and hospitality areas, along with
admissions, memberships, and
donations, contribute to the financial support for this 501(c)(3)
organization.
Historic Sauder Village hours
in the fall are Tuesday through
Saturday from 10 a.m.-3:30 p.m.
and each Sunday afternoon from
noon-4 p.m. The Historic Village
is closed on Mondays, except
holidays.

The Herald 15

The Ella Huber Delphian Chapter held


their first meeting of the season at the home
of the president, Mrs. Oscar A. Kolkmeyer,
North Franklin Street, on Monday evening.
After the routine business meeting, the program, in charge of the new leader, Mrs. John
Metzger, was held. The next meeting will
be Sept. 16 at the home of Mrs. Charles H.
Myers.
75 Years Ago 1940
One of the finest, most complete and most
modern food markets in this section will be
formally opened to the public on Friday when
the enlarged store of the Kroger Grocery and
Baking Company will have been completed.
The room which was formerly occupied by
this company and that which was formerly

In many instances, and


weve seen this in other
schools we are in, the math
department has worked with
the science department, and
its really a built-in practicum for the firstapplication of
early math skills, explained
See The Change CEO Dave
Csintyan, So rather than math
just being something that is
esoteric out there, students are
applying it in physics without
even knowing it.
This is one small piece that
we hope will encourage excitement in these districts, Snyder
commented, noting that developing these skills in young
people could lead to enticing
more of them to continue to
live in Van Wert County after
getting an education.

the Z-L Boot Shop have been converted into


one large store room.
Dr. Harry A. Neiswander, recently
appointed as Health Commissioner of Putnam
County, is attempting to prevent a recurrence
of the scarlet fever epidemics which have
menaced Putnam County for the past several
years. He has announced that persons failing
to observe quarantine regulations are subject
to a $100 fine.
In an earnest effort to raise funds to continue their charity project, the members of
the Phi Delta Sorority are sponsoring the presentation of the movie Flowing Gold to be
shown at the Capitol Theatre on Wednesday
and Thursday. The sorority has as its charity
project, the purchase of shoes for needy children of Delphos.

Compaction
(Continued from page 13)
Photosynthesis is only 4-5 percent efficient on average because carbon may be
limiting in the form of adequate levels of
carbon dioxide. With over 40-60 percent loss
of carbon and soil organic matter from our
soils, the efficient management of C-N-P-K
is required to maximize crop yields. Keeping
our soils planted to live crops year round
keeps that carbon recycling efficiently while
tillage is releasing carbon. The end result is
a soil with less active carbon, harder denser
soils, and more soil compaction.
Plants recycle carbon dioxide from the

process of soil respiration (through oxidation,


the release of energy). As humus and sugars
in the soil are decomposed and carbon dioxide is released, the plant canopy absorbs carbon dioxide from the soil in the space or 1-2
hours. Plants will resynthesize the released
carbon dioxide back into sugars through the
process of photosynthesis. So this soil-plant
cycle is repeated over and over again very
efficiently.
A Senate Bill 1: Guidelines and Rules for
Manure Application meeting will be held
on Sept. 21 from 7-8:30 p.m. at the Putnam
County Extension Office.

THANK YOU THANK YOU THANK YOU THANK YOU


DelphoS FFA & the DelphoS liveStoCk 4-h Club MeMberS

THANK YOU

would like to extend our

THANK YOU

Thanks

DELPHOS AREA JR. FAIR SUPPORTERS


For Supporting the 2015 Allen County Jr. FAir liveStoCk AuCtion

ANK YOU THANK YOU

The Union Bank Company


First Financial Bank
Jim Rode and Family
Crop Production Services
VFW Post 3035
Triple J Application LLC
Delphos Optimist Club
First Federal Bank
Friedrich Concrete
Hemker Grain Inc.
Janet KroegerDick Clark Real Estate
C & J Agriservice
Klaus & Son Construction
KMAT
Irvin & Rosie Moenter
Mike Miller
R & I Farms LLC
Moore Tree Service- Kevin Moore
Pohlman Builders
S & S Volvo GMC Trucks

T.J. Miller Technology


US Bank
Wood Creations
CW Repair
Beining Contractors
Delphos Eagels Aerie # 471
Vancrest Health Care Center
Pohlman Farms LTD
Pitsenbarger Auto Supply
Gerdeman T. V.
Metzger Popcorn Co.
Avonelle Burgei
Dick Elwer
Sandy Hellman
Joe Burgei
Jackie Siebert
Thermo King of Delphos
Rick Hellman
Jim and Janet Trentman
S.D. Products

THANK YOU

Dennis & Esther Siefker


Fort Jennings State Bank
Huggy Bear Campground
Vetter Builders Supply Co.
Knippen Chrysler
Dodge Jeep of Delphos
A & J Woodworking
Delphos Animal Hospital
Mox Nursery
The Delphos Herald/Eagle Print
Rustic Caf
Odenweller-Jauman
Insurance Agnecy
Gilden Insurance Agency
Hope Lodge #214
Elida Depot
Mike Reindel Auction Service/
Ron Spencer Real Estate Agent
Ottoville Bank Co.
Ron Spencer Real Estate location
in Delphos, Lima, Wapak

Precision PlantingDennis & Scott Moenter


Raabe Ford Lincoln Mercury
Motor Sales
Double A Trailer Sales INC.
Jim Dickman Insurance
Gessners Produce
H.G. Violet Equip.
Vanamatic
Dick ClarkDick Clark Real Estate
Schmitt Massa&Lloyd
Insurance AgcyLCC
Wellman Seeds
Two Story Investments
Elida Machine and Tool, IncTerry Slane
Domion East Ohio Gas
Greve Chrysler-PlymouthDodge-Jeep, Inc
The Kenfeld Group-Van Wert
Reindel Farms
Lee Kinstle - Buick - GMC
Unverferth Manufacturing/
Kill Brothers Division
Agri-Gold Nick Brackman
Corn Specialist
German Mutual Insurance
H&M Machine, Inc.
Omers Alignment Shop
Lion Clothing
B & K Trucking
4 K Tire
Best One Tire of Delphos
Topp Chalet
Dons Custom Exhaust
County Line Auto Wrecking
Baked to Perfection
Marys A&W Root Beer
Schwinnen Electric
Bill and Barb Kroeger
State Farm InsuranceDodie Seller

THANK YOU THANK YOU

Ron Warnecke andFamily


Thompson Seed Farm
Elite naturescapes
Siefker Sawmill
Adams Automotive
Dan Siefker and Family
Delphos Bowling & Recreation
Rolled -Away Farm
Tri County Driving School
Delphos Ace Hardware
Delphos Rental Corporation
Niedeckens Carryout
Cameo Beauty Salon
D & D Grain
Gerald Fischer, Accounting
Dr. Jason Kessen DVM
Rodoc Sales and Leasing
Brandehoff Jewelers
Fred and Ruth Calvelage
Dairy Hut
Finishing TouchBetsy Calvelage
K & K Builders
Dewitt Chiropractic
Circle K- Delphos
Steve and Bonnie Buettner
James D Pohlman
Attorney at Law
Charlie and Doris Buettner
Steve Buettner Asgro Seeds
Ottawa Oil Company Inc.
Westrich Furniture
Bunge North America
Siefker Real Estate and
Auction Service
JoAn Smith H&R Block
Maximum Personal Achievement
Hickey Morris Insurance
Dr. Jeffery Blanford
Ken Rode
Reliable Plumbing and Heating
Rode Farms
Advantage Cleaners
Dave and Lisa Siefker and Family

THANK YOU

THANK YOU THANK YOU

to all the

THANK YOU THANK YOU

THANK YOU

Saturday, September 12, 2015

16 The Herald

Saturday, September 12, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

Danger
(Continued from page 1)
Friday could have been every
parents nightmare, but instead it
was an educational experience for
the areas elementary school kids.
Third-grade students from
Delphos, Fort Jennings and
Spencerville converged on one
little plot of what was, imaginatively, either the single most dangerous or the safest piece of (not
so) real estate in Ohio.
City and county law enforcement officials, representatives of
Delphos Fire and Rescue, farmers, business owners, teachers
and physicians gathered together
for the fourth annual Progressive
Agriculture Safety Day. Sponsored
by Bunge, Crop Production
Services, Farm Credit, Agrium,
CHS, John Deere, TransCanada,
ADM and Monsanto, Ag Safety
Day lived up to its name and presented kids with not only dangerous scenarios, but how to avoid
stumbling into them in the first
place.

With electricity arcing between two elements, one presenter offered suggestions for safely working with electricity, how to avoid lightning
strikes and dispelled myths about both. (DHI Media/Steven Coburn-Griffis)

Answers to last Wednesdays questions:


The sculpture of pop artist Jeff Koons signature comes to life in the 2009 film
Night at the Museum: Battle of the Smithsonian. The 10-foot-tall, stainless steel
Balloon Dogs look like giant party favors made by twisting balloons together.
The record number of consecutive games played by baseball Hall of Famer Cal Ripken
Jr. of the Baltimore Orioles was 2,632. from May 20, 1982, when Ripkin made his major
league debut, to Sept. 19, 1998, when he voluntarily removed himself from the lineup in the
Orioles last home game of the season. Ripkin retired three years later.
Todays questions:
What percentage of U.S. children under the age of 18 live in households headed by
grandparents?
How many times in the Old Testament is mention made of the Feast of Trumpets, the
ceremonial blowing of the shofar, or rams horn, that takes place today the first day of
the seventh month of the Jewish year.
Answers in Wednesdays Herald.
The Outstanding National Debt as of Friday evening was $18,153,402,437,783.
The estimated population of the United States is 321,362,393, so each citizens share
of this debt is $56,489.
The National Debt has continued to increase an average of $1.94 billion per day since
Sept. 30, 2012.

The tools used to help rescue victims were on display when the areas elementary school
students viewed the contents of one of Delphos Fire and Rescues units.

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

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