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Community

Sports

Kill Bros.
Part II

Your Local Weather

Jefferson
muzzles
Bulldogs

Page 11A

Sat

Page 6

Sun

Mon

Tue

10/11

10/12

10/13

10

63/46

66/46

75/54

78/51

63/

Cloudy skies. Plenty of sun. Partly


Showers pos- Partly
A stray
Highs in the
cloudy.
sible in the
cloudy
shower or
mid 60s and
Highs in the
afternoon.
Highs
thunderstorm
lows serving
in the
mid 70s and
Media
Publication
Delphos
& Area Communitieslow 60
is possible.
mid 40s.
lows in the
lows in
High 63F.
mid 50s.
mid 40

The Delphos Herald


A DHI

10/10

2009 American Profile Hometown Conten

Saturday, October 10, 2015

Established in 1869

www.delphosherald.com

Understanding
the issues

$1.00

Part 2: The Ohio Marijuana


Legalization Initiative
BY STEVEN COBURN-GRIFFIS
DHI Media Staff Writer
sgriffs@delphosherald.com

Of the three issues facing Ohio voters on the


November ballot, none is as contentious as Issue 3, the
Ohio Marijuana Legalization Initiative. Should it pass,
the measure would legalize the limited sale and use
of recreational and medicinal marijuana and create 10
facilities with exclusive rights to commercially grow
the drug.
Under the provisions of the initiative, anyone at
least 21 years old with a valid state license could use,
possess, grow, cultivate and share up to eight ounces
of homegrown marijuana and four flowering marijuana
plants. The legislation also permits anyone at least 21
years old with or without a license and using marijuana recreationally to purchase, possess, transport,
use and share up to one ounce of marijuana. The proposed amendment further supports the use of medicinal marijuana by anyone with a debilitating medical
condition.
The measure would create an Ohio Marijuana
Control Commission to regulate industrial and homegrown marijuana production, the chemical content of
marijuana products, retail sales and marijuana taxation.
The commission would also act as a clearinghouse for
scientific research on marijuana and create a marijuana
innovation and business incubator in Cuyahoga County.
See ISSUES, page 16A

Thompson named Jefferson Homecoming Queen


Half of the Jefferson High School Homecoming court and one special guest watched Fridays
football game from the comfort of a flatbed wagon. The court, pictured left to right, are freshman
attendants Lauren Grothaus and Rachel Kroeger, junior attendants Kelsey Berelsman and Mackenzie
Hammons; Homecoming Queen Sophia Thompson; sophomore attendants Devyn Carder and Kendall
Marquiss; and senior attendants Maddy Smith and Morgan Bridges. Dalton Hicks was selected
as Homecoming King. Jefferson pounded the Columbus Grove Bulldogs 41-7. (DHI Media/Steven
Coburn-Griffis)

WWTP pilot study expected to begin in December


BY NANCY SPENCER
DHI Media Editor
nspencer@delphosherald.com

Workers smooth out freshly-poured concrete in the bottom of the tank that will be used for the pilot
study with Fibracasts new technology. (DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)

DELPHOS Christmas will come early this year for those at the
Delphos Wastewater Treatment Plant. Work at the plant to incorporate
new technology and procedures should be finished in mid-December
with the one-year Fibracast Pilot Program beginning before the first of
the year.
Im glad this is finally underway and Im excited that weve found a
solution for the plant that wont be as taxing to our citizens, Wastewater
Superintendent Todd Teman said. This project has been all about the
community and not passing on the costs to fix the problem.
Peterson Construction finished pouring the new concrete floor in the
tank that will use the hybrid technology from Fibracast.
Changing the elevation of the tanks and putting in new drain lines will
make the tanks more efficient and more accessible for maintenance. With
the shallower tank, we can get more aeration in there and make the process
more efficient using less space and less power, Teman said. They also
removed the equipment that is no longer going to be used. The aeration
requirements with the new technology are not the same and we wont need
as many blowers and other equipment we had to use before.
Existing equipment that can be used with the retrofit was pulled out
of the tank and serviced and processes at the plant have been separated
so the hydraulic capacity of the plant is not compromised. Teman applied
for permission from the Ohio Environmental Protection Agency for a
temporary bypass permit to lower the lagoons to increase capacity during
the construction.
The new technology itself is also more efficient.
See PILOT, page 16A

ALS benefit set Oct. 17


BY STEVEN COBURN-GRIFFIS
DHI Media Staff Writer
sgriffis@delphosherald.com

MIDDLE POINT Over the course


of the past 51 years, Kevin Thatcher has
worn a lot of hats: husband, brother, father,
friend, farmer, trucker and Harley man, to
name a few. Now, to the sorrow of family
and friends, hes slipped on a new one: that
of victim. In February, Thatcher was diagnosed with ALS.
ALS, or amyotrophic lateral sclerosis,
is a progressive neurodegenerative disease
that affects nerve cells in the brain and
the spinal cord. Amyotrophic comes from
the Greek language; a means no, myo
refers to muscle, and trophic means nour-

ishment so, literally, no muscle nourishment. When a muscle has no nourishment, it atrophies or wastes away. Lateral
identifies the areas in a persons spinal
cord where portions of the nerve cells that
signal and control the muscles are located.
As this area degenerates it leads to scarring
or hardening sclerosis in the region.
ALS affects motor neurons specifically,
that part of the nervous system that controls
voluntary muscles. As the motor neurons
degenerate and die, victims with the disease
lose control over their voluntary muscles.
Without that control, patients are gradually
deprived of the ability to move, talk, swallow and breathe.
See ALS, page 16A

Kevin Thatcher of Middle Point has been diagnosed with ALS. A benefit has been set
for Oct. 17. (Submitted photo)

Classifieds 14-15A | Entertainment 13A | For The Record 2A | Local-State 3-4A | Obituaries 2A | Sports 6-8A | Salute to Firefighters 1-8B | Weather 2A
The Gomer Congregational Church
will host its annual Welsh Breakfast
and Bake Sale from 9-11 a.m. Oct. 17
at the church located at 7350 Gomer
Road.
The menu includes scrambled
eggs, fruit with Welsh cream, sausage,
bacon, baked beans, mushrooms, potato cakes, biscuits with homemade jelly

and coffee and juice.


The cost is $8 for adults and $4 for
children.
Proceeds are used for Welsh scholarships.
Flu shots will be available from
Delphos Visiting Nurses from 8:3010:30 a.m. Please bring Medicare card
or $30.

The Delphos Veterans Council will conduct its


fall meeting at 8 p.m. on Wednesday at the VFW hall
on Fourth and Canal streets.
The purpose of the meeting will be to discuss
Veterans Day school visitations, the program for
Veterans Day and other Veterans Day activities.
There will also be discussion about the funeral detail,
as well as any other business that may come up.
All Delphos veterans are welcome to attend.

DHI MEDIA
2015 Published in Delphos, Ohio

Volume 145, No. 34

2A The Herald

For The Record

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, October 10, 2015

POLICE REPORTS
Information submitted
DELPHOS On Oct. 1, officers were dispatched to the
1000 block of Lima Avenue in reference to a verbal argument/
threat complaint. Officers arrived and spoke with the complainant, but found that the suspect had left. At this time no
charges will be pursued.
On Oct. 1, officers spoke with a complainant in the 1300
block of Christina Street in regards to numerous prank phone
calls that she was receiving. The complainant put a block on
the phone as advised by Time Warner.
On Oct. 2, officers were notified by City of Delphos
employees that an illegal water meter had been installed on a
water line that had previously been shut off in the 100 block of
King Street. The incident remains under investigation.
On Oct. 2, officers were dispatched to the 1500 block of
East Fifth Street to investigate a theft incident. Officers spoke
with the complainant and found that his 24-foot enclosed
trailer had been stolen from behind his business. The theft is
under investigation by the Detective Bureau and anyone with
information is encouraged to call the police department.
On Oct. 2, officers were sent to the 900 block of South
Adams Street to meet with a male threatening to harm himself.
Officers met the male and after a brief discussion it was decided that he would be transported by an officer to the hospital
for evaluation.
On Oct. 3, officers were dispatched to the 500 block of East
Fourth Street in reference to an assault complaint. Officers
arrived and found that two males had been involved in a
physical confrontation. Neither party wished to pursue any
charges.
On Oct. 4, a male contacted the police department to report
damage that had been done to his vehicle while he was visiting his friend in the 600 block of West Clime Street. The complainant said that he and his friend got into a verbal altercation
which led to the suspect kicking his vehicle. The report will
be reviewed by the Prosecutors Office for possible charges.
On Oct.4, officers responded to the 200 block of West Fifth
Street to meet with a male who had an item stolen. The male
told officers that the item was stolen from his vehicle while he
left it unattended for a brief moment.

COURT NEWS
Information submitted
VAN WERT The following individuals appeared
Wednesday in Van Wert County
Common Pleas Court:
Judge Martin Burchfield:
Arraignments (all defendants entered not guilty pleas)
Charles M. Purdy, II, 27,
St. Marys, two counts of importuning, a felony 5; and one
count of criminal child enticement, a misdemeanor 1. His
bond was wet at $25,000 cash
with 10 percent rule to apply.
Pretrial set for Oct. 14.
Kitti Johnson, 28, Van
Wert, passing bad checks, a felony 5; and theft, a felony 5. She
was released on a surety bond.
Pretrial was set for Oct. 14.
Alec Thomas, 31, Convoy,
possession of heroin, a felony
5. He was released on a surety
bond. Pretrial was set for Oct.
14.
Kristi L Trejo, 38, Van
Wert, identity fraud, a felony
5. She was released on a surety
bond with pretrial set for Oct.
21.
Dale W Wright, Jr., 23, Van
Wert, two counts of rape with
a specification that the victim
was under the age of 10, each
a felony of the first degree;
plus one count of gross sexual
imposition, a felony 3. He was
released on a surety bond with
an order to have no contact with
the victim. Pretrial was set for
Oct. 21.
Craig Marks, 34, Convoy,
trespass in a habitation, a felony
4. The defendant was released

on a surety bond with an order


to have no contact with the victim. Pretrial was set for Oct. 21.
Changes of pleas
Jeremy Busbey, 36, Lima,
changed his plea to guilty to
possession of heroin, a felony
5. He then requested and was
granted Treatment in Lieu of
Conviction.
David T. E. Seibert, 22, Van
Wert, changed his plea to guilty
to attempted corrupting another
drugs, a felony 5 (reduced from
corrupting another with drugs,
a felony 4). He then requested
and was granted Treatment in
Lieu of Conviction
Brittnie Garwood, 27,
Van Wert, changed her plea to
guilty to trafficking in counterfeit controlled substance, a
felony 5. The Court ordered a
Presentence investigation and
set sentencing for Nov. 18.
Judge Kevin Taylor
Sentencing
Kareem Howard, 40,
Van Wert, was sentenced on a
charge of trafficking cocaine, a
felony 5. He was sentenced to
11 months prison and ordered
to pay court costs.
Probation violation
Bronson Pate, 33, Van
Wert, Admitted to violating
his probation by having two
positive drug screens. He was
re-sentenced to three years
community control under the
same conditions, plus 60 days
jail at later date. Ten days jail
will be served immediately
while he is evaluated for drug
court. Work release was granted.
For movie information, call

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

Delphos Fire Association

STEAK FEED
with all the trimmings

Tuesday, Oct. 13

FIREMENS
CLUBHOUSE
911 Lima Ave., Delphos

9
$
00
11
$

The Delphos
Herald

OBITUARIES
Patricia I. Myers

Eugene Floyd
Burnett

DELPHOS Eugene
Floyd Burnett, 83, passed
away peacefully Wednesday
at the CHP Inpatient Hospice
Center in Van Wert.
He married Maria (Jung)
Burnett, his wife of 61 years,
and she survives in Delphos.
For 83 years he graced this
planet and for the last 10 years
he fought off death with a will
to live and a savageness like
weve never seen. At 4 a.m.
Wednesday, he finally lost that
battle. For 22 years he defended our country as a member
of the United States Army. He
fought for our freedom in both
the Korean and Vietnam Wars
and is a retired veteran.
Survivors include one
daughter, Ellen (Jeffery)
McGarvey; two grandchildren,
Adrianna (Troy) Sherrick and
Dustin (Christine) Hammons;
and three great grandchildren,
Braden, Damien and Braxton,
who were the light of his life.
There will be no services
per Eugenes request. He will
be buried with full military
honors at Arlington National
Cemetery, to thank him and
honor him for his service to
our nation, at a later date.
Rest in peace Staff Sgt.
Eugene F. Burnett, also know
as Grandpa Gene. We love you!
The family requests all
memorial contributions be
made in this name to the
Wounded Warrior Project.

June 5, 1928-Oct. 6, 2015


DELPHOS Patricia I.
Myers age 87 passed away
on Tuesday at Vancrest
Healthcare
Center
in
Delphos.
She was born June 5,
1928, in Decatur, Indiana, to
Thomas L. Garner and Glee
E. (Krugh) Garner, who preceded her in death.
Patricia was united in marriage to Billy Myers on June
22, 1946. He sadly passed
away June 22, 2005.
Patricia is survived by
two children, a son Dan,
(Joyce) Myers of Delphos,
and a daughter, Debra Myers
also of Delphos; three grandchildren, Scott (Melissa), Craig
(Meghann) and Steven (Laura) Myers; three great-grandchildren, Madelyn Ann, Alysann Marie, and Jacob Thomas
Myers; a brother, Thomas (Sunya) Garner of Decatur; a sister,
Marilyn Frey of Decatur; a stepsister, Juanita Reinhart; a stepbrother, David Zimmerman; and many nieces and nephews
and great-nieces and nephews. She is also leaving behind her
faithful companion, Waldo, who was always on her lap.
She is also preceded in death by a brother-in-law, Jim Frey;
and stepbrother, Clarence Zimmerman.
Patricia worked at the Telephone Company in Decatur,
Decatur Industries, I and K Distributors and attended Trinity
United Methodist Church. She was a charter member of the
Lioness Club, where she was president for two years and she
was also a Girl Scout Leader. She and her husband enjoyed
RenFro Valley Kentucky for the Blue Grass music. One of her
greatest accomplishments was raising her children. She would
like to be most remembered for loving her family.
Services will begin at 2 p.m. today at Harter and Schier
Funeral Home, the Rev. David Howell officiating. Burial will
be at Walnut Grove Cemetery.
Memorial contributions can be made to St. Ritas Hospice.
To leave condolences, visit harterandschier.com.

Dec, 29, 1967-Oct. 8, 2015


DELPHOS

On
Thursday,
Juanita
K.
Donegan lost her fight with
pancreatic cancer.
She was born Dec. 29,
1967, to Richard Joe and
Anita Kay (Stant) Best,
who preceded her in death.
She married Michael
Hartman Sr. on May 26,
1992. He also preceded her in
death. On Dec. 18, 2009, she
married Timothy Donegan,
who survives.
She is survived by two
sons, Michael Hartman and
Charles CJ Hartman; a
sister, Rita (Randy) Maag;
two nieces; one nephew;
two great-nieces; and two
great-nephews.
Juanita was a 1986 graduate of Delphos St. Johns
High School and a 1990
graduate of Adrian College.
Funeral services will begin
at 2 p.m. on Sunday at Harter
and Schier Funeral Home,

the Rev. David Howell officiating.


Visitation will befrom 4-8
p.m. on Saturday and one
hour prior to the service at
the funeral home. Memorial
contributions may be made to
the family.
To view funeral service
online, please visit harterandschier.com at the time of
the service. (Password: webcast9)
To leave condolences,
visit harterandschier.com.

Michael W. Wallenhorst
Nov, 3, 1951-Oct. 6, 2015
FORT JENNINGS Michael W. Wallenhorst, 63, of Fort
Jennings, passed away on Tuesday at St. Ritas Medical Center
in Lima.
He was born Nov. 3, 1951, in Lima to Wilbur and Lucille
(Recker) Wallenhorst. They preceded him in death.
He is survived by three brothers, Dave Wallenhorst of
Fort Jennings, Joe (Beth) Wallenhorst of Delphos, and Tom
(Alison) Wallenhorst of Fort Jennings; one sister, Rita (Roger)
Erickson of Fort Jennings; and by eight nieces and nephews.
Funeral Services were Friday at Harter and Schier Funeral
Home, the Rev. Charles Obinwa officiating.
Memorial contributions may be made to the Epilepsy
Foundation or St. Joseph Catholic Church.
To leave condolences, visit harterandschier.com.

Norbert H. Landwehr
MENDON Norbert H. Landwehr, 86, of rural Mendon
and formerly of Delphos, died at 12:26 a.m. Friday at Joint
Township District Memorial Hospital in St. Marys following
a sudden illness.
Funeral arrangements are incomplete at Thomas E. Bayliff
Funeral Home, Spencerville.

Shawnee Veterinary Hospital


Sara Smith, DVM

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

CORRECTIONS

The Delphos Herald wants


to correct published errors in
its news, sports and feature
articles. To inform the newsroom of a mistake in published
information, call the editorial
department at 419-695-0015.
Corrections will be published
on this page.

ST. JOHNS
Week of October 12-16
Monday: Popcorn chicken/whole grain roll, green beans, pears,
fresh fruit, milk.
Tuesday: BBQ pork sandwich/ whole grain bun, carrots, peaches, fresh fruit, milk.
Wednesday: Festival preparation, no cafeteria.
Thursday: Festival preparation, no cafeteria.
Friday: Festival preparation, no cafeteria.
DELPHOS CITY SCHOOLS
Week of October 12-16
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 with gravy, juice 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 October 12-16
High school salad bar will be every Wednesday and pretzels and
cheese on Friday. Chocolate, strawberry and white milk available
daily.
Monday: Coney dog sandwich, baked beans, cake, fruit.
Tuesday: Chicken noodle over mashed potatoes, peas, dinner
roll, fruit.
Wednesday: Chicken fajita with lettuce and cheese, cheesy rice,
carrots, fruit.
Thursday: Spaghetti with meatsauce, broccoli, breadstick, fruit.
Friday: Grilled ham and cheese sandwich, green beans, shape
up, fruit.
OTTOVILLE
Week of October 12-16
Monday: Chicken patty, baked beans, chocolate raisin bar,
pineapple, milk.
Tuesday: Hamburger with tomato slice and lettuce, steamed
carrots, jello, peaches, milk.
Wednesday: Pizza, tossed salad, peas, applesauce, milk.
Thursday: Hot dog, green beans, grapes, cookie, milk.
Friday: Beef and noodles, mashed potatoes, butter bread,
applesauce,milk.
SPENCERVILLE
Week of October 12-16
Monday: Hamburger or cheeseburger sandwich, corn, carrots
and dip, applesauce, milk.
Tuesday: Nachos w/meat and cheese, salsa and sour cream,
Mexican beans with cheese, 100% juice, milk.
Wednesday: Breakfast pizza, potato bites, carrots and dip,
strawberry cup, milk.
Thursday: Chicken, broccoli and cheese, carrots and dip, assorted breads or Goldfish crackers, peach crumble, milk.
Friday: Salisbury steak, mashed potatoes and gravy, fresh broccoli and dip, sweet roll, applesauce, milk.

Your Local Weather


Sat

10/10

Carry Out
No Presale

63/46

Cloudy skies.
A stray
shower or
thunderstorm
is possible.
High 63F.

Dine
In

Serving 6 PM to 8 PM

The
Delphos
Herald
(USPS 1525 8000) is published
daily except Sundays, Tuesdays
and Holidays.
The Delphos Herald is delivered by carrier in Delphos for
$1.82 per week. Same day
delivery outside of Delphos is
done through the post office
for Allen, Van Wert or Putnam
Counties. Delivery outside of
these counties is $117 per year.
Entered in the post office
in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as
Periodicals, postage paid at
Delphos, Ohio.

Junaita K. Donegan

00

PUBLIC INVITED

Nancy Spencer, editor


Ray Geary,
general manager
Delphos Herald, Inc.
Lori Goodwin Silette,
circulation manager

Providing wellness, medical, surgical care for:


Dogs, Cats and Pocket Pets
106 Cam Ct., Lima, Oh 45805

419-228-1010

www.shawneeveterinaryhospital.com

Sun

10/11

66/46

Plenty of sun.
Highs in the
mid 60s and
lows in the
mid 40s.

Mon

10/12

75/54

Partly
cloudy.
Highs in the
mid 70s and
lows in the
mid 50s.

Tue

10/13

78/51

Showers possible in the


afternoon.

Wed

10/14

63/45

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

2009 American Profile Hometown Content Service

GRAINS

Wheat
Corn
Soybeans

$4.69
$3.93
$8.54

Saturday, October 10, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

The Herald 3A

Local/State

Ottoville Council
selects new president
BY STEVEN COBURN-GRIFFIS
DHI Media Staff Writer
sgriffis@delphosherald.com

OTTOVILLE Meeting in special session on Thursday, members of the Ottoville


Village Council elected Carl Byrne as the
villages new council president.
Byrne was elected to replace Randolph
Altenburger, who resigned his position during
councils Sept. 28 meeting.
Altenburger, whose third term in office
expires at the end of 2015, explained that his
decision not to run for a fourth term is what
prompted his immediate resignation from
council. In August, when Altenburger filed
for the November ballot, he said that he was
on the fence as to whether he wanted to
continue serving.
After coming to the conclusion that he no
longer wished to do so, he discovered that
it was too late to remove his name from the
ballot. Personnel at the Putnam County Board
of Elections assured him that signage in the

relevant polling places would announce that


he is no longer a candidate.
Even so, Altenburger said that he wasnt
satisfied and, concerned that the situation
would prove a hardship for village residents,
believed it necessary to take further action
and, so, resigned.
I thought that was going to confuse a lot
of people in the public, he said. I didnt
think it would be fair to council and thought
it would be a lot easier for council that if I
resigned now, prior to the election, then at
least they would have a chance to look into
filling my seat before the end of the year. I
just thought it was better all around for the
village.
While in session, council also heard the
second reading of an ordinance that allows
for the annexation of property owned by John
Schimmoeller. Council also accepted a bid
from Hohenbrink Excavating for work in the
village.
More than 130 high school seniors and nearly 40 chaperones took a tour of Delphos with
Council will hold its regular meeting on the Rotary Club Wednesday. This was the clubs 19th year guiding those who may soon
Oct. 26 at 7 p.m. in the village offices.
be leaving the city through some of its ambitious beginnings. (DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)

Rotary gives seniors historic tour

Trustees purchasing new mower


Information submitted

MARION TOWNSHIP The Marion


Township Trustees held a re-scheduled schedule meeting on Friday morning at the Marion
Township office with the following members
present: Jerry Gilden, Howard Violet and
Joseph Youngpeter.
The purpose of the meeting was to pay bills
and conduct ongoing business. The minutes of
the previous meeting were read and approved
as read.
The trustees then reviewed the bills
and gave approval for 14 checks totaling
$48,588.17

Sauerkraut and Sausage Supper


A group of Landeck St. John the Baptist parishioners met recently to prepare the
cabbage for their annual Sauerkraut and Sausage Supper on Nov. 8. From left are,
Duane Schulte, Art Rode, Don Kaverman, Terry Knebel, Marv Brenneman, Mike
Berelsman, Jon Brenneman and Dave Hiller. They prepared 1,100 pounds of cabbage. The meal includes potatoes, whole hog sausage, pancakes, applesauce and is
topped off with pie and ice cream. They serve from 3:30-7 p.m. Carryouts will also
be available. (Submitted photo)

t
29nual

An

Van Wert Co Fairgrounds


US 127, Van Wert, OH

FRidAy, Oct. 16
SAtuRdAy, Oct. 17

Crafts galore in all three buildings!


All day long both days:

e
Fr e
A ll is s ion
g
m
Ad Pa r k in
&
go n
Wa es & nt
R id ainme
er t
Ent

Wagon Rides Apple Butter Cookin


Fresh Caramel Corn Makin
Maple Syrup Cookin Pony Rides
Van Wert County Art Show Kids Games
Working Model Train Display
Face Painting

Friday, October 16

Crafts Delicious Food Produce


Flu Shots in Administration Building
Junior Fair Building Stage:
Trinity from 5 to 6pm
Stars By Erin 6 to 7pm
Mount Pleasant Band 7 to 8pm
Happy Days 8 to 9pm
All buildings open 11am to 9pm

Public
rosary
scheduled

The Delphos Area Public


Square Rosary will be held at
noon Saturday at the Veterans
Park at Fifth and Main streets.
This is promoted by the
Delphos Council Knights of
Columbus in conjunction with
America Needs Fatima.
The public is invited to
participate.

DAR members
learn more about beekeeping
Information Submitted
VAN WERT Isaac Van Wart DAR members met on Sept. 14 at the V.W. Elks Lodge.
Thirteen members and guests enjoyed hearing
Janet Torson tell about her 35 years as a hobbyist beekeeper. Her topic was on beekeeping
and the problems leading to possible extinction of this insect.
Bees are necessary to the pollination of
fruits and vegetables and are responsible for
one third of our food supply. In the last 15-20
years, mites, disease, and loss of habitat have
reduced the presence of this essential insect
from 100 percent to 20/30 percent. Colony
Collapse Disorder resulted from chemicals
in pesticides and GMO seeds. American beekeepers are educating the public of this potential problem.
The public can help promote the bee colonies by checking the pesticide they are using,
making sure the colonies have food and storm
protection during the cold months, spraying
at sunset when bees return to their hives, and
planting flowers and foliage that appeal to the
honeybee. Torson shared that fossils on the
European and Asian continents contained the
honeybee and still edible honey was found
in the pyramids of Egypt. She brought honeycombs, honeybees, and honey along for
members to see.

Information submitted
VAN WERT The Van
Wert YWCA Fall Travel
Preview has been scheduled
for 3 p.m. Oct. 25 at the Y at
408 E. Main St.
There will be information
available for the trips that
have been planned for next

Non-Surgical Cosmetic Treatment

...at a Reasonable Cost

Pancake & Sausage Breakfast

at the American Legion Chicken Shack

exce

Apple Festival Sponsors:

Gold Sponsors Brickners Funeral Home


Murphys Trash Service
Silver Sponsors American Legion - Isaac Van Wert Post 178
Coopers Farms Cooked Meats.
Bronze Sponsors Ag Credit Country Mortgages (Kendra
Heffelfinger) Alexander & Bebout, Inc.
Bee Gee Realty & Auction Co. Cowans Funeral Home
F & S Floor Covering Federal Mogul Greif Brothers, Inc.
Hall Lumber Company, Inc. Laudicks Jewelry, Inc.
Lee Kinstle GM Sales & Service Purmort Brothers Insurance Agency
Pond Seed Co. Van Wert Federal Savings Bank
Van Wert Propane Venedocia Lions Club
Special Sponsors Brookside Enterprises, Inc. Balyeats Coffee Shop
Barrys Family Market, Rockford Best Auto Sales
Flat Land Supply - Jerry Koenig Haviland Drainage Products Co.
K & K County Meats - Kati Karl & Kate Klausing Manley Meats
Motor-Inn Family Restaurant Orchard Tree - Holli Hauter
P & L Fertilizer Rager Home Improvement
Scott Equity Exchange (Jon Etzler) Scott Variety Shop
Something From The Garden Taylor Auto Sales
Truly Dvine (Melody Hileman) Van Wert Glass Co.

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Dermal Fillers
Botox Injections
Laser Hair Removal
Microdermabrasion

year. Several exciting destinations will be offered including Costa Rica, Williamsburg
and Maine, as well as many
of the popular Mystery Trips.
There will also be door
prizes and refreshments.
For more information, call
419-238-6639.

ANNUAL FALL
CAROLINA SHOE SALE

lle n c e at every a ge

6 & 8 Work Boot

CA 309

00140444

2015
Apple Festival
dedicated to
Thomas Shockey
Thanks for
your years of
dedication!

Homestead Donkeys & Petting Zoo


North Gate of Fairgrounds
Mile Fun Run! at 11:30am
Junior Fair Building Stage:
Kim Hohmans Dance Works 10 to 11am
Blind Date Band 11am to 1pm
Mike Semer 1 to 2pm
The Hilligans Bluegrass Band 2 to 3pm
Victory Church 3 to 4pm
All buildings open 9am to 5 pm

Janet Torson talks about her 35 years as a


hobbyist beekeeper and the global concerns
about bees and other pollinators. (Photo
submitted)

Van Wert YWCA travel

Look Younger
without Surgery

Saturday, October 17

Road Foreman Elwer reported a culvert on


Southworth Road has been replaced.
Fiscal Officer Kimmet gave the Trustees
the Fund Status and Bank Reconciliation
reports ending Sept. 30 to review and sign.
Kimmet asked for a resolution to transfer
monies from within the General Fund to
purchase the new mower which was made
by Trustee Violet and seconded by Trustee
Youngpeter.
He also gave the trustees a purchase order
for the mower which needed signed.
There being no further business a motion
by Trustee Youngpeter to adjourn was seconded by Trustee Violet, and passed unanimously.

Delphos

11 models of work shoes & boots


in stock all with
30-day Comfort Guarantee

Hardware

Call For Your Free Private Consultation 419-516-0515 12/8/13 242


N.AM
Main St., Ph. 419-692-0921 Mon.-Fri. 8-6:30 Sat. 8-5
9:36

4A The Herald

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, October 10, 2015

Local/State
Eastern Star chapter wins
chapter excellence award
Information Submitted
Delphos Chapter #26 of Delphos, Ohio, was
presented with a Chapter Excellence Award on
Sept. 26 at the statewide meeting of the Grand
Chapter of Ohio, Order of the Eastern Star in
Dayton.
Delphos Chapter was one of 45 Eastern Star
Chapters selected to receive the award on the basis
of the quality of its charity and community service,
chapter social activities, performance of chapter
officers and communication efforts. Ohio has
more than 230 Eastern Star Chapters statewide.
Delphos Chapter has given financial/material
assistance to a member in need, supported the
Delphos Thrift Shop, remember our shut-ins with
cards, gifts and visits, initiated new and dual members, have a sister and brother at the O.E.S. Home
that we send cards to monthly, several members
work with and serve on the Rainbow Board in
Lima, helped serve refreshments for our Masonic
Brothers and have two dinners a year with the
Masons. We love to serve our community and

Photography
Exhibit opens
Sunday

get to know lots of our local students, support our


Eastern Star Home in Mt. Vernon, pack school
boxes for our elementary schools in our district,
work the Masonic Rest Tent at the Allen County
Fair and have helped with the refreshment stand at
the Van Wert Concerts in the Park.
The Chapter Excellence Program was initiated
in 2013 to reward Eastern Star Chapters for their
efforts to demonstrate the principles of the Order.
Delphos Chapter received a walnut sounding
block, with an engraved silver plate, for use on the
presiding officers podium.
Applications for the Chapter Excellence
Awards were reviewed by state officers and committee members.
The awards were presented by Worthy Grand
Matron Susan Simpson, of Cuyahoga Falls, and
Worthy Grand Patron Steve Moore, of Urbana,
during ceremonies in the Dayton Convention
Center. Joyce and Tim Larimore, the current
Worthy Matron and Worthy Patron of Delphos
Chapter, accepted the award on behalf of the
Chapter.

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.
Information Submitted
St. Vincent dePaul Society, located at the east edge of the St. Johns
High School parking lot, is open.
VAN WERT The
Cloverdale recycle at village park.
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Delphos Postal Museum is open.
38th annual Wassenberg
12:15 p.m. Testing of warning sirens by Delphos Fire and
Photography Exhibit will host
an opening reception from 1-5 Rescue.
1-3 p.m. Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main
p.m. on Sunday.
Awards will be presented St., is open.
7 p.m. Bingo at St. Johns Little Theatre.
at 3 p.m.
SUNDAY
This and all opening recep1-3 p.m. The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N.
tions are also free of charge
and include food and live Main St., is open.
1-4 p.m. Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E. Main St.
music.
Music will be provided Kalida.
MONDAY
by Jerame Wheeler of Bryan.
11:30
a.m.

Mealsite
at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301
Wheeler has been playing guiSuthoff St.
tar for over 20 years. Originally
6 p.m. Middle Point Village Council meets
inspired by his fathers blue6:30 p.m. Shelter from the Storm support group meets in the
grass band as a young boy, Delphos Public Library basement.
Jerame didnt hesitate to form
7 p.m.
his own band called Locally
Middle Point council meets at town hall.
Grown. Locally Grown toured
7:30 p.m. Delphos Knights of Columbus meet at the K of C hall.
Toledo area venues for over
Delphos Eagles Aerie 471 meets at the Eagles Lodge.
10 years. Jerame has since
American Legion Post 268 Auxiliary meets at the post.
continued playing solo gigs.
Alcoholics Anonymous, First Presbyterian Church, 310 W. Second
His many years of experience St.
as an entertainer lead him to
8 p.m. Delphos City Schools Board of Education meets at the
be a very eclectic musician administration office.
covering artists and bands
TUESDAY
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Delphos Museum of Postal History, 339
from his fathers era to today.
Over 220 entries were sub- N. Main St., is open.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301
mitted with 68 pieces being
accepted for display by jurors Suthoff St.
7:30 p.m. Ottoville Emergency Medical Service members meet
Stephen Takacs and Heather
at the municipal building.
Wetzel of Columbus.
Ottoville VFW Auxiliary members meet at the hall.
The exhibit will be on view
Fort Jennings Local School District board members meet at the high
through Nov. 8 and regular
gallery hours are 1-5 p.m. school library.
Alcoholics Anonymous, First Presbyterian Church, 310 W. Second
Tuesday Sunday. Admission
St.
is free.
Elida village council meets at the town hall.
WEDNESDAY
9 a.m. - noon Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E. Main
St. Kalida.
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.
Noon Rotary Club meets at The Grind.
Columbus;Reliable Plumbing & Heating;A00238;3.42x6 (15Fa-Early)

The Delphos
Herald ... Your
No. 1 source for
local news.

Dr. Wassensteins Freak


Show at Wassenberg
Information Submitted

VAN WERT Dr. Wassensteins Freak


Show will show will appear at the Wassenberg
Art Center from 7 p.m. to midnight on Oct.
31.
The Doctors medical experiments have
joined the circus and are coming together to present the greatest show unearthed.
The show includes a macabre circus, classic
freak show theme, performers from across the
country.
D.j. CR Vourteque of Chicago, a nationally-acclaimed, electro-swing master, will
return to keep tunes up on the dance floor.
Bad Juju will arrive from New Orleans to perform vintage acts such as blockhead, mental

SENIOR
CENTER LUNCH
Week of Oct. 12
Monday: Turkey, mashed
potatoes, dressing, fruit, veggie, coffee and 2 percent milk.
Tuesday: Meatloaf, potatoes, fruit, veggie, coffee and
2 percent milk.
Wednesday: Chili, grilled
cheese, fruit, dessert, coffee
and 2 percent milk.
Thursday: Swiss steak,
mashed potatoes, fruit, veggie, coffee and 2 percent milk.
Friday: Spaghetti and
meatballs, fruit, veggie, dessert, coffee and 2 percent
milk.

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on Facebook

floss and tennis racket squeeze and fire eating.


Pyroscope Entertainment of Fort Wayne will
feature fire-based routines and other circus
acts.
The evening also includes a costume contest, free photo-booth and other local and
regional performances are expected throughout the evening.
Tickets are $25 ($20 for WAC members)
a single; $35 ($30 for WAC members) for a
couple; and $200 per table of eight (limited)
and include all food and a full-service, cash
bar will be provided. Space is limited and purchasing tickets ahead of time is encouraged.
Tickets will be mailed until Oct. 20 and after
that will-call.
Costumes are suggested.

Free therapy
screenings set
Information Submitted

OTTAWA Northwest Physical Therapy, Inc., will offer free


therapy screens to the public during the month of October. These
screens will be available at all four outpatient locations in Delphos,
Ottawa, Bluffton and Lima.
A physical therapy screening takes approximately 10-15 minutes
and will be performed by a licensed clinician. A therapy screening
helps identify issues that may be causing unnecessary pain.
People dont often realize that the pain they deal with everyday
doesnt have to be a part of their life, Wanda Dean, physical therapist and owner of Northwest Physical Therapy said. A physical
therapist is a highly trained medical professional that is able to
identify key factors that may be attributing to chronic back pain,
headaches, knee pain, etc. Once these factors are identified, the
therapist works with the patient to provide long-term relief through
education and very specific interventions.
To schedule a free therapy screening during the month of
October, call:
Ottawa: 419-523-9003
Bluffton: 419-358-6978
Delphos: 419-692-0095
Lima: 419-221-0904

We cant emphasize it
enough. But well try.

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with the purchase of a qualifying


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OR

NO PAYMENTS AND
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419-695-2921

www.reliablePandH.com
205 West Second St.
Delphos, OH 45833
Our name says it all
OH Lic #24196
Offer expires 11/27/2015.
*On a qualifying system purchase. Lennox system rebate offers range from $200 to $1,700. Some restrictions apply.
One offer available per qualifying purchase. See your local Lennox Dealer or www.lennox.com for details. **Does not
include filters, parts, materials.
2015 Lennox Industries Inc. Lennox Dealers include independently owned and operated businesses.

Oct. 11
Beverly Derrow
Tony Wrasman
Les Line
Donna Schmelzer
Jessica Alt
Oct. 12
Mary Stuttler
Vicky Maag
Jeff Smith
Oct. 13
Chris Rhinock
Melissa Buss
Bill Endres
Luke Bonifas
John E. Friemoth
Oct. 14
Michael Camper
Josh Stewart
Cathy Kramer
Ted Verhoff
Eric Peters
Harry Hodgson
Kaitlyn Kirk
Parker Brantley

Saturday, October 10, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

The Herald 5

Country
Eicher family adjusts to new
routine after daughters marriage
BY LOVINA EICHER
This is already the last day of
September. Only three more months of
2015 remain. Timeit does not stand
still.
Joe and I traveled to New Haven,
Ind., one evening with sister Emma and
Jacob and sisters Verena and Susan. We
attended the viewing of my dads cousin
Frances. Our sympathy goes to the family. It is so hard to part with loved ones.
Gods ways are not our ways!
Saturday and Sunday seemed
empty around here. Susan, Verena and
Benjamin traveled with Mose and his
family to visit relatives in another community.
Timothy and Elizabeth joined us for
Sunday dinner. And of course also Izzy
and Crystal. Timothy helped Joe grill
some pork chops and banana peppers.
Scalloped potatoes, baked beans, potato
salad, sliced cheese, brownies (which
Liz brought), and ice cream were also
on the menu.
In the afternoon Timothy and Joe
walked back to the woods. Joe spent part
of Saturday back there getting ready for
deer season. The rest of the afternoon
was spent relaxing.
We ended up with 62 quarts of
pickled red beets. I gave Elizabeth 12
quarts to take home. We had a bumper
crop!
Daughter Susan is back at the RV
factory so she gets to eat lunch with
Elizabeth every day. The girls are glad
to have this time together again. It sure
feels empty without Elizabeth home
anymore but she is happily married
and that makes it easier to let go. Susan
quit working at the woodworking shop.
There was a lot more heavy lifting and
the stain smell gets bad. She has her old
fast-paced job again.
Jacob, Emma and family took a few
days off and traveled to upper Michigan
and spent time by Lake Superior. The
children went to do their chores for them
while they were gone. Jacob and Emma

Mighty, shown here, is one of the


horses the Eicher family counts on to
pull their buggy. (Submitted photo)
have a big project they are starting. They
are adding an addition to their house
and remodeling. It will be a mess to go
through, but they will be glad for the
space afterward.
Tomorrow we are invited to Joe and
Violas wedding. Viola is a girl in our
church. Some of the children and I plan
to attend. Joe doesnt want to take off
since he used so many vacation days up

already on weddings this year.


We have invitations for two more
weddings in October. Both are on a
Friday and Joe doesnt have to work
on those two Fridays. Congratulations
to Lester and Loretta from New Haven,
Ind. Daughter Verena is a table waiter
at their wedding. Verena and Loretta
have been friends for quite a few
years.
Also congratulations go to Aden and
Ruth, who are published for an Oct. 16
wedding. I need to sew daughter Loretta
and me dresses for this wedding. I hope
to get the material today.
I am trying to get my cabbage used
up. We had a great crop from the garden.
Try this coleslaw recipe.
God bless!
Coleslaw
8 cups cabbage, chopped
1/2 cup carrots, shredded
1/2 cup onion, chopped
1/2 cup celery, chopped
1/2 cup mayonnaise
1/3 cup sugar
1/4 cup milk
1/4 cup buttermilk
1 1/2 tablespoons white vinegar
2 1/2 tablespoons lemon juice
1 teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon black pepper
Combine cabbage, carrots, onion,
and celery in a bowl. Beat the remaining
ingredients in another bowl until smooth.
Mix with cabbage mixture. Cool for at
least two hours before serving.

BUT in practice, snow covered soil is one inch of snow


or more, or one-half inch of
ice or more on the soil surface. Frozen soil in practice
is ground that is impenetrable
because of frozen soil moisture. Soil is not considered
frozen if you can inject your
manure or fertilizer with
equipment below the soil
surface or incorporate with
tillage by mixing manure into
the soil a minimum of four
inches.
See MANURE, page 16A

Flu Shots
Billed to Medicare/HMO; Others age 18+: $30

CLINIC DATES:

PUTNAM COUNTY
This is the second article of
a three part series on manure
and fertilizer applications in
the western basin of Lake
Erie watershed designed
to prevent harmful algae
blooms.
The new law contains the
following provisions: For
applications of fertilizer and
manure in the western basin,
a person may not apply fertilizer, defined as nitrogen
or phosphorous, or manure
under these conditions: (1)
On snow-covered or frozen
soil, or (2) When the top two
inches of soil are saturated
from precipitation, or (3) For
fertilizer only, in a granular
form when the local weather
forecast for the application
area contains greater than a
50 percent chance of precipitation exceeding one inch in
a 12-hour period, unless the
fertilizer is injected into the
ground, incorporated within
24 hours of surface application or applied onto a growing crop.
(3) For manure only, when
the local weather forecast
for the application area contains greater than a 50 percent chance of precipitation
exceeding one-half inch in
a 24 hour period, unless the
manure is injected into the
ground, incorporated within
24 hours of surface application, applied onto a growing
crop, or if in the event of an
emergency, the chief of the
division of soil and water
resources or the chiefs designee provides written consent.
The old manure rules will
still apply in Standard Code
590 (My next article).
Before applying manure,
an applicator should check
this weather forecast and

print a copy for your records.


Weather forecasts can change
hourly, however; any weather
forecast from that same calendar day when manure is
applied will be accepted as
evidence that the applicator
checked the weather forecast.
A weather prediction can be
obtained from the National
Weather Service at the website: http://weather.gov by
entering your local zip code.
Here are some common
definitions and questions.
Frozen and snow covered
are not defined in the law

Tue. Oct. 13
5:00 - 8:00 p.m.
Delphos VFW

Mon. Oct. 19
5:00 - 7 p.m.
Immanuel UM Church

Wed. Oct. 14
11:00 a.m. - 1:00 p.m.
Trinity UM Church, Del.

Wed. Oct. 21
10:00 a.m. - 1:00 p.m.
Knights of Columbus

1:30 -3:30 p.m.


Fort Haven Apartments

Thu. Oct. 22
10:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m.
US Bank, Delphos

Fri. Oct. 16
1:00 - 4:00 p.m.
Delphos Discount Drug

South Carolina produces tobacco, pecans and


honey. Peaches are an important fruit crop. Myrtle
Beach has developed into the premier resort destination of the East Coast.
Pumpkin Pecan Pie
3 slightly beaten eggs
1 cup canned pumpkin
1 cup sugar
1/2 cup dark corn syrup
1 teaspoon vanilla
1/2 teaspoon cinnamon
1/4 teaspoon salt
1 cup chopped pecans
1 unbaked pastry shell
In small mixing bowl combine eggs, pumpkin,
sugar, corn syrup, vanilla, cinnamon and salt; mix
well. Pour into unbaked pastry shell. Top with chopped
pecans. Bake at 350 degrees for about 40 minutes.
Chill; serve topped with whipped cream.
Peaches in Brandy
1 16-ounce can peach halves, including syrup
Brandy
Vanilla ice cream
Drain peaches. Mix equal amounts of peach syrup
and brandy in a bowlenough to cover peaches. Add
peaches and marinate in refrigerator overnight. When
ready to serve, place a peach half in each serving dish,
top with scoop of vanilla ice cream.
If you enjoyed these recipes, made changes or have
one to share, email kitchenpreses@yahoo.com.

Lovina Eicher is an Old Order Amish


writer, cook, wife and mother of eight.
Formerly writing as The Amish Cook,
Eicher inherited that column from her
mother, Elizabeth Coblentz, who wrote
from 1991 to 2002. Readers can contact Eicher at PO Box 1689, South
Holland, IL 60473 (please include a
self-addressed stamped envelope for
a reply) or at LovinasAmishKitchen@
MennoMedia.org.

New law contains


provisions for applications
of fertilizer and manure
BY JAMES HOORMAN
Ag Educator
OSU-Extension
Putnam County

Kitchen Press

12:30 - 2:30 p.m.


Senior Citizen Center

VETERANS

PAST & PRESENT

PHOTOS OF PAST & PRESENT


VETERANS WILL BE PUBLISHED
IN OUR SALUTE TO VETERANS
PUBLICATION NOV. 11, 2015.
Photos can be submitted to The
Delphos Herald or email with
information to
graphics@delphosherald.com.
Photos must be taken
out of frames!
Photos can be picked up after the
publication is in the paper.

Photos should be received by the


Herald office by 12 noon Nov. 4.
IF VETERAN WAS IN 2014 EDITION:
WE DO NOT AUTOMATICALLY
USE ALL PREVIOUS VETS.
You must call the Herald office and ask
to re-use last years info and picture to be
included in the 2015 edition.

NAME

TOWN OF RESIDENCE
Branch of service
Dates of Service

Name
Where vet is from

Sat. Oct. 17
8:30 - 11:30 a.m.
Gomer Cong. Church

Sat. Oct. 24
8:30 a.m. - 11:00 a.m.
Delphos Discount Drug

Branch of Military

Mon. Oct. 19
12:00 - 3:00 p.m.
Canal Pharmacy

Fri. Nov. 6
1:00 - 4:00 p.m.
Delphos Discount Drug

Photo submitted by:

Years Served

from

to

Phone #
(to be used for information questions only - not to be published

Please fill out one form for each veteran.

602 E. Fifth St., Delphos 419-695-1999


www.ComHealthPro.org

6A The Herald

Saturday, October 10, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Wildcats collar Bulldogs in NWC


BY JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor

jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

Aaron Reindel of St. Johns goes in motion by quarterback


Troy Elwer as wide receiver Eric Vogt looks on. The Jays
were defeated 28-6 in Midwest Athletic Conference action
Friday. (DHI Media/Larry Heiing)

Anna soars by Jays


BY LARRY HEIING
DHI Media Correspondent
news@delphosherald.com

ANNA A pair of struggling football teams with identical


records met up in Midwest Athletic Conference action as St.
Johns traveled to Anna Friday night.
Both teams were 1-5 (1-3 MAC) and the Rockets notched
their second win owith a 28-6 victory over the Blue Jays.
The Blue Jays elected to receive the opening kickoff after
winning the coin toss and went nowhere, with Anna taking
over with a fair catch at the St. Johns 43.
A 23-yard run by Connor Rioch moved the Rockets into the
red zone and quarterback Travis Meyer scored on a 11-yard
keeper on their fourth play of the game. The extra point was
good as Anna led 7-0 at the 9:33 mark in the first quarter.
The Blue Jays took over at their 20 as the kick again sailed
into the end zone. And for the second time, the Anna defense
held the Jays to a 3-and-out and took the punt at their own 46.
Jordan Mohler picked off a pass deep in Blue Jay territory.
An illegal block on the runback moved the pigskin back to the
11 as St. Johns continued to start drives in poor field position.
After an initial first down, the Jays faced 4th-and-2. As
they lined up for the punt, a short snap to Troy Elwer gained
16 yards. After their only first downs of the first half, the drive
ended with an Eric Vogt punt to Annas 18.
The Rockets went on a long drive to the St. Johns 21. The
defense, led by Jesse Ditto and Aaron Reindel along with the
rest of the blue and gold, defused the Rockets drive as the
Jays took over on downs.
After trading punts including Vogts booming 50-yarder
the Jays took over on their own 38.
Annas defense picked off Elwers pass attempt with 1:50
remaining in the first half at their own 45. Quarterback Meyer
moved the Rockets downfield with the clock ticking to
the 27 yard line. Even after Dittos pass rush forced Meyer into
an intentional grounding call, Meyers pass to Wuebker put the
ball on the 1 with only 6.0 seconds remaining in the half. The
Anna quarterback scored his second touchdown of the game as
time expired, giving the Rockets momentum with a 14-0 lead
heading to the locker room.
That momentum continued for the Rockets, taking the second-half kickoff on a 12-play, 62-yard scoring drive that took
7:25 off the clock for a 21-0 advantage.
Connor Hulihan took over for the injured Elwer at quarterback for the Jays to start the second half. The result was St.
Johns deepest penetration as Hulihans first pass was complete
to Jordan Mohler for a 28-yard pickup. However, Wuebker
intercepted a pass and gave Anna great field position at the 36
but they could not take advantage.
After St. Johns got the ball back, they had some success,
even converting a fourth down, but Wuebker added another
interception to stop another Blue Jay drive.
The Rockets put the game in orbit, scoring in only a play
with a 45-yard pass by Meyer and a 28-0 lead.
A bright spot for the Blue Jays happened late in the game
as Aaron Reindel nearly returned a punt for touchdown before
being stopped at the 23. Freshman Jared Wurst took over
at quarterback, leading the Jays on a 4-play scoring drive.
Sophomore running back Joey Schier scored on a 9-yard run
with 43 seconds remaining to avoid the shutout. The 2-point
conversion failed to make the final score 28-6.
The Jays had 152 yards of total offense against the strong
defense of the Rockets; Anna had 332 yards.
Next action for St. Johns will be at home against the
Parkway Panthers and Anna will face New Bremen.

Weekly Schedule

Information Submitted
==========
For Week of Oct. 12-17

MONDAY
Boys Soccer
Van Wert at Spencerville, 5 p.m.
Girls Soccer
Allen East at Jefferson (NWC),
5 p.m.
Fort Jennings at St. Marys
Memorial, 7 p.m.
Volleyball
Wayne Trace at Jefferson, 5:30
p.m.
Lincolnview at New Knoxville,
5:30 p.m.
Columbus Grove at Kalida
(PCL), 6 p.m.
TUESDAY
Boys Soccer
Fort Jennings at Ottoville (PCL),
7 p.m.
Kalida at Bluffton, 7 p.m.
Girls Soccer
Lehman Catholic at St. Johns
(WOSL), 5 p.m.
Lima Central Catholic at
Lincolnview (WOSL), 5 p.m.
Continental at Kalida (PCL)
Senior Night, 7 p.m.
Volleyball
St. Johns at New Bremen
(MAC), 5:30 p.m.
Jefferson at Allen East (NWC),
5:30 p.m.
Ottoville at Lima Temple
Christian, 5:30 p.m.
Lincolnview at Paulding (NWC),
5:30 p.m.
Columbus Grove at Ada (NWC),
5:30 p.m.
Lima Central Catholic at
Spencerville (NWC), 6 p.m.
Cross Country
Ottoville at Ottawa-Glandorf, 5
p.m.

THURSDAY
Girls Soccer
Fort Jennings at Ottoville, 6 p.m.
Jefferson at Bluffton (NWC), 7
p.m.
Volleyball
Versailles at St. Johns (MAC),
5:30 p.m.
Jefferson at Cory-Rawson, 6 p.m.
Continental at Ottoville (PCL),
6 p.m.
Pandora-Gilboa at Kalida (PCL)
- Senior Night, 6 p.m.
Cross Country
MAC at Coldwater, 5 p.m.
FRIDAY
Boys Golf
Division III State at OSUs
Scarlet Course, 9 a.m.
Boys Soccer
New Knoxville at Ottoville, 6
p.m.
Football
Jefferson at Crestview (NWC),
7 p.m.
Paulding at Spencerville (NWC),
7 p.m.
Allen East at Columbus Grove
(NWC), 7 p.m.
Parkway at St. Johns (MAC),
7:30 p.m.
SATURDAY
Boys Golf
Division III State at OSUs
Scarlet Course, 9 a.m.
Boys Soccer
Cory-Rawson at Fort Jennings,
noon
Ottoville at Riverdale, 7 p.m.
Ottawa-Glandorf at Kalida Senior Night, 7 p.m.
Girls Soccer
Continental at St. Johns, 11 a.m.
Volleyball
Columbus Grove at OttawaGlandorf, 11:30 p.m.

DELPHOS Now is the


time for a football team to be
starting to peak.
With a fast-improving
passing game to go with
their potent running game,
Jefferson could be considered
to be doing just that.
They showed excellent
balance and held down a
potent Columbus Grove
offense in amassing a 41-7
Northwest Conference rout
over the archrival Bulldogs
Friday night on Homecoming
at Stadium Park.
It all comes down to the
kids buying into what were
trying to teach and coach and
getting better each week. We
work them hard in practice
and they respond, Jefferson
coach Chris Sommers said.
We challenge them every
day. The coaches do a great
job of teaching. Teams
know were a running team
but Coach John (Edinger)
has really done a nice job
prepping the passing game
to make us more balanced.
We knew Grove would be
a hard-hitting, physical team
and we had to match that.
Grove head man Andy
Shafer was disappointed.
They scored their first
two times on shock plays:
the first I felt may have been
with an illegal receiver I
will stand by that and the
second was on a tip, Shafer
explained. Still, it was early
enough in the game for us
to recover. This was more
mental than physical because
I felt we had the personnel
to compete with a very good
team tonight. Take nothing
away from Jefferson. I just
feel disappointed we werent
mentally ready to do so
tonight.
After giving up a first
down and forcing a punt
on Groves first possession,
Jefferson commenced at the

32. Jace Stockwell collided


with running back Hunter
Binkley on a fake to the right
but instead found an all-alone
Grant Wallace on the right
numbers at midfield. Gage
Mercers kick was wide as
the Wildcats (6-1, 4-0 NWC)
led 6-0 at 9:47 of the first
period.
Penalties pinned the
Bulldogs (4-3, 1-3) deep in
their space and a 17-yard
shanked punt set the Wildcats
up at the visitor 31. Stockwell
play-faked, dropped and
threw down the middle; the
ball was tipped into the waiting arms of Mike Cline at the
10 and he did the rest. The
conversion on the spread PAT
failed, leaving a 12-0 lead at
7:24 of the opener.
After a 3-and-out, a
42-yard Reid Stechschulte
punt made Jefferson commence at the 32. This was
more conventional: a 7-play
affair all rushing. At the
Bulldog 1, Hunter Binkley
bulled in over right guard.
An offsides on the PAT gave
Delphos a chance to go for
two and Stockwell found
Wallace for a 20-nil edge at
3:09 of the first.
A tipped Stechschulte pass
was picked off by Drew Reiss
and returned 22 yards to the
Bulldog 19. Lining up for a
33-yard field goal and Grove
being called for offsides,
the Wildcats went for it on
4th-and-3 at the 12 and were
stopped short.
Again forcing a 3-and-out,
the Wildcats commenced at
the 46. Three plays later at
the Bulldog 45, Stockwell
threw a fade down the left
sideline to Mercer, who gathered it in at the 25. Mercer
added the kick for 27-0 edge
with 10:02 left in the half.
A 15-yard Josh Teman
punt return set the Cats up at
the 31. Despite two penalties
for 15 yards, they went the
distance in 10 plays (including a Grove offsides). At
the Bulldog 1, Brenen Auer

A couple of us pickers in this pack of


fools had good weeks last week.
The other two struggled.
Hey, Ive been there, done that!
I and Guest Picker Dave Boninsegna
both went 8-4 (3-3 in college and 5-1 in
the NFL).
Regulars Erin Cox was 5-7 (1-5/4-2)
and John Parent 4-8 (1-5/3-3).
That moves our respective marks to
37-22 (21-14/16-8) for this personage;
33-26 (19-16 and 14-10) for Erin; 28-30
(18-16/10-14) for John; and 33-13 (199/14-4) for the GP.
Gary Suever, the well-known AFLAC
representative and Eagles staple, is the
new GP.
COLLEGE:
Northwestern
at
Michigan; Wisconsin at Nebraska;
California at Utah; Miami (FL) at
Florida State; Georgia Tech at Clemson;
Oklahoma vs. Texas at Dallas.
PROS: Seattle at Cincinnati;
Jacksonville at Tampa Bay; Cleveland
at Baltimore; Denver at Oakland;
Pittsburgh at San Diego (Monday); St.
Louis at Green Bay.
JIM METCALFE
COLLEGE
MICHIGAN: Both defenses are top-notch so
far this season. Its going to come down to who
can actually put some offense together. NUs
freshman QB is taking his sweet time adjusting
to the college game and That Team Up North is
actually running the ball with authority once again
shades of Bo Schembechler. I try NOT to pick
with emotion (curse you all!), so I give this one to
the home team in the Big House.
NEBRASKA: Badgers got shut out last week
at home. Cornhuskers defense might not be quite
as good as Iowas but their offense is better. Unless
Wisconsin can actually throw the ball consistent-

OHIO DEPARTMENT OF
NATURAL RESOURCES
Division of Wildlife
The Fish 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.

Jeffersons Mike Cline gathered in a pass tipped by


teammate Grant Wallace behind Columbus Grove
defenders Jared Arnold and Logan Diller Friday night at
Stadium Park. (DHI Media/Steven Coburn-Griffis).
slammed in over left guard.
Mercer made it 34-0 with
4:42 left in the first half.
The Dogs best drive of
the half commenced at the
28 and ended on a 4th-and-8
incompletion on the Delphos
21 to effectively end the half.
With a running clock the
second half, the first two
possessions ended in punts.
The Red and White again
using favorable field position
finished its scoring on a
5-play, 46-yarder. At the 1,
Auer bulled into the end zone
with 5:00 left in the third and
Mercer made it 41-0.
The next three series ended
on a punt, a fumble recovery
at the host 40 and turning the
ball over on downs at the 36.
Grove recovered another fumble at the Jefferson
37 and this time converted
the 4-play drive versus the
Wildcat backups. At the 4,
Stechschulte ran a keeper over left guard with 4:10
remaining and Jared Arnold
tacked on the final point.
Jefferson visits Crestview
Friday; Grove hosts Allen
East.
JEFFERSON 41, COLUMBUS
GROVE 7
Score by Quarters:
Col. Grove 0 0 0 7 - 7
Jefferson 20 14 7 0 - 41
FIRST QUARTER
DJ Grant Wallace 68 pass

Pigskin Picks
ly which hasnt been happening they will
struggle. Memorial Stadium will be rocking for
the Huskers.
UTAH: Whod have thunk these two would
be the only unbeatens in the PAC-12 at this juncture? Liar! This is a toss-up game between two
up-and-comers and give the home-field advantage
to the Utes, especially after their utter demolition
of a still-talented Oregon team in Eugene.
FLORIDA STATE: Hurricanes are not quite
back to what they once were but they have some
nice wins. Seminoles arent what they were, either,
and Doak Campbell Stadium isnt the home-field
advantage it once was. I almost picked the Canes
but Seminoles defense will be the tell-tale.
CLEMSON: Tigers got a huge home win last
week against Fighting Irish. With the Techsters
option offense, there isnt a lot of time to adjust
but talented Tigers D is the key. That ravenous
crowd wont allow for a letdown as Clemson revs
back up to get another big home win in the ACC.
OKLAHOMA: The Red River Rivalry has
been one-sided lately, with OU winning four of
the last five. Though Longhorns offense seems
to have itself straightened out its no longer
a pretzel at least the defense hasnt. Though I
dont think Sooners cover the 17-point spread, the
Rivalry remains one-sided.
PROS
CINCINNATI: This is a bellwether game for
the Bengals. Are they Super Bowl 50 contenders
or are they pretenders? Seahawks in general have
lost a load of talent to free-agency over the years
and may be minus The Beast but they are still a
contender. Methinks Cinci will come up big
especially with the development of the red-headed
Dalton at QB and stake its claim as a serious
SB possibility.
TAMPA BAY: Jags are not the horrendous
team they were anticipated to be, at least defensively. The Buccos are also not as bad as they were
made out to be but this is definitely not a SB 50
preview. It comes down to who is at home and the
continuing development of Jameis Winston.
BALTIMORE: Steve Smith is likely out for
Ravens. Browns are coming off a devastating loss
and someone needs to take the QB reins like yesterday. The problem is their defense is injury-ravaged and offense isnt good enough to compensate.
I am not enamored of Ravens but they get the win.

Wildlife Ohio

Western Basin
Due to 4 days of heavy winds
last week, there were very few
new reports.
Walleye: There have been
very few reports here and most
anglers are targeting yellow
perch. Walleye have been caught
by trolling with crankbaits or
worm harnesses.
Yellow Perch: Fishing has
been good 3-4 miles out of Wards
Canal, near A-Can of the Camp
Perry firing range, N of the War
buoy (east of West Sister Island),
around Rattlesnake and Green
islands, west of Catawba Island
and N of North Bass Island
along the international border.
Perch spreaders or crappie rigs
with shiners fished near the bottom produce the most fish.
Smallmouth/Largemouth
Bass: Smallmouths continue to

from Jace Stockwell (kick failed),


9:47
DJ Mike Cline 31 pass from
Stockwell (run failed), 7:24
DJ Mke Binkley 1 run run
(Wallace pass from Stockwell),
63:09
SECOND QUARTER
DJ Gage Mercer 45 pass from
Stockwell (Mercer kick), 10:02
DJ Brenen Auer 1 run (Mercer
kick), 4:42
THIRD QUARTER
DJ Auer 1 run (Mercer kick),
5:00
FOURTH QUARTER
CG Reid Stechschulte 4 run
(Jared Arnold kick), 4:10
TEAM STATS
Columbus Grove Jefferson
First Downs 8 16
Total Yards 158 419
Rushes-Yards 27-96 38-245
Passing Yards 62 174
Comps.-Atts. 10-25 6-8
Intercepted by 0 1
Fumbles-Lost 1-0 2-2
Penalties-Yards 7-40 4-40
Punts-Aver. 7-33.1 1-61
INDIVIDUAL STATS
COLUMBUS GROVE
Rushing: Reid Stechschulte
10-45, Eric Warnecke 9-27, Lachlan
Clymer 8-24.
Passing: Stechschulte 10-25-621-0.
Receiving: Aidan Fortman 3-19,
Brandt Follas 2-28, Owen Fuerst 2-6,
Grant Cassidy 1-11, Baily Clement
1-8, Warnecke 1-(-)3.
JEFFERSON
Rushing: Hunter Binkley 13-99,
Mike Cline 6-46, Brenen Auer 8-28,
Jace Stockwell 3-13, Jacob Boop
4-33, Connor Anspach 1-15, Jordan
Boop 3-11.
Passing: Stockwell 6-8-174-0-3.
Receiving: Gage Mercer 2-61,
Cline 2-46, Grant Wallace 1-68,
Binkley 1-(-)1.

DENVER: With resurgence of Raiders so


far and the decline of Peyton Manning (it was
bound to happen), this game should be more in
line with the hateful, mean, nasty games of yesteryear between two teams that despise each other.
Doesnt mean Broncos dont win, especially since
their defense is playing very well and Im not yet
a fan of Derek Carr.
SAN DIEGO: Steelers offense has struggled
without Big Ben, though the defense has been
better than expected without Troy and Company.
Phillip Rivers is having a renaissance year in San
Diego and he seems to have some actual weapons
that can produce.
GREEN BAY: Rams have been better than
expected, especially because of a stout defensive
line. I still wonder about the offense, one thing you
dont have to worry about with Aaron Rodgersled Packers crew. Green Bays defense isnt bad,
either.
===========
ERIN COX
COLLEGE
MICHIGAN: I only like one type of Wildcat
and thats the Kentucky kind.
WISCONSIN: The Badgers have something to
prove after last week.
UTAH: Utah ate some duck for dinner last
week (Editors Note: Cannibals!).
FLORIDA STATE: At Florida State, Ill go
with the Seminoles.
CLEMSON: Theyll still be flying high from
beating Notre Dame.
OKLAHOMA: I like Oklahoma this year. Ill
stick with them.
NFL
CINCINNATI: Um, sure (EN: Absolutely, positively, completely committed, eh?).
TAMPA BAY: I went to the Tampa Bay area
for vacation this summer. It was hot and humid,
but I will still pick them to win.
BALTIMORE: All the Ravens have to do is
run the ball.
DENVER: Anyone who has a twin should go
as Peyton in that commercial where he plays two
versions of himself. One has to talk in a real high
voice all night and the other gets to be awesome.
Just thought Id hand out an awesome costume
idea (EN: Interesting!).

be caught along the shorelines


of the Bass Islands, as well as
the Camp Perry firing range.
Largemouths have been caught
along the main lake shoreline
around Catawba and Marblehead
and in harbors in the same area.
Bass have been caught on tube
jigs, crankbaits and drop-shot
rigs.
Central Basin
Due to 4 days of heavy winds
last week, there were very few
new reports.
Walleye: A few good reports
have come from just S of the
sandbar between Vermilion
and Lorain. Farther E, a few
fish are being caught 20 miles
north of Ashtabula in 75 feet of
water. Anglers are trolling planer
boards with all colors of worm
harnesses and stick baits.
Yellow Perch: Fish are being
caught 1.5 miles N of Vermilion,

See PICKS, page 7A

NE of Gordon Park in 42-46 feet


and N-NE of Wildwood Park in
45-55 feet. Excellent fishing was
reported N-NE of Ashtabula in
50-60 feet. Anglers fishing from
shore are catching fish off the
long pier in 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 57 off of Toledo and
65 off of Cleveland, according to
the nearshore marine forecast.

See WILDLIFE, page 7A

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Saturday, October 10, 2015

The Herald 7A

Rager books State golf berth

his round. Rager was even


through eight holes on a
sunny, but windy day, before
suffering a bogey on nine.
On the 10th hole he suffered
a triple bogey, then settled
down and was two over for
the back nine before a double
bogey on 17. On 18 he hit his
tee shot into a fairway sand
trap and was able to save par
after a good second shot and
a chip shot for a 40 on the
back nine.
He fought and his maturiLincolnviews Joshah Rager chips onto the green during ty helped calm him down and
Thursdays District round at Stone Ridge Golf Course, get things taken care of as a
earning a trip to the Division III State Meet. (DHI Media/ player, Lancer coach Daryl
Dowdy said. His freshman
Charlie Warnimont)
or sophomore year, he would
By Charlie Warnimont
for the Lancer golf team as have been done. This year
DHI Media Sports Editor
he qualified to state as an has helped him pick himself
individual.
up and put the bad shots
BOWLING GREEN A
Rager shot the second-best behind him. This makes him
year ago, a bad shot or two score overall Thursday the first Lincolnview student
may have derailed the con- which helped him quali- to go to state in golf. He has
centration of Lincolnviews fy for the Division III State been our leader all year and
Joshah Rager.
Tournament next Friday and has had a real good year as he
But that was a year ago.
Saturday at the Ohio State was medalist in every event
With
Rager
having University Scarlet Course. with played in.
matured as a golfer he can Tee times start at 8:30 a.m.
This is awesome. I kind
put those bad shots behind both days.
of hacked it around, a little
him and move on. That
Rager finished with a 77 bit, on the back nine, but I
maturity helped his game in the district tournament, made it around, Rager said.
all season and on Thursday one shot behind tournament Play was a little slower on
at the Division III District medalist Michael Denner of the back nine and I kind of
Boys Golf Tournament at the Ottawa Hills, who finished got out of my routine. Play
Stone Ridge Golf Course in with a 76. Rager shot a 37 was a little slower on the back
Bowling Green.
on his first nine and finished nine as groups got backed up
Rager was able to shake with a 40.
and there were a few rulings
off a couple of bad holes
The Lancer junior showed in groups ahead of us that
Thursday and make history his maturity in the middle of slowed play. I was a little

nervous, but not exceptionally as I play in a lot of summer


tournaments and that helped.
I just kid of went out there
with low expectations and
just see what I could do.
While Rager made history by qualifying for state
as an individual, the Lancer
squad had to settle for 11th
in the 18-team field with a
365 score.
Derek Youtsey followed
Rager with a 92, while Reece
Farmer had a 96 and Ryan
Moody a 100. Jaden Youtsey
finished the day with a 102.
And with four of these five
golfers coming back next
year, coach Dowdy is looking for a possible return to
the district level next year.
We had a lot of accomplishments this year, a lot
of records broken with this
team, Dowdy said. Next
year we will get even better. I
had four freshmen on varsity
this year and three of them
played today. The only senior
we lose is Derek Youtsey and
that is a big loss, but I feel we
have some freshmen that will
be able to fill that spot.
Van Buren was the district
championship team shooting
a 324 followed by Ottawa
Hills at 330, while Sandusky
St. Marys was third with a
338 and Arlington was fourth
with a 338.
See RAGER, page 8A

BY LARRY HEIING
DHI Media Correspondent
news@delphosherald.com

vey conducted at 38 wildlife areas


showed a decrease in production
from 2014, according to the ODNR.
Ohios fall crop of acorns is an
important food source for more than
90 forest wildlife species and mast
crop abundance can influence hunting plans.
DOW employees scanned the
canopies of selected oak trees on
wildlife areas to determine the percentage of trees that produced acorns
and the relative size of the acorn
crop.
Results showed that an average
of 29 percent white oaks and 41 percent red oaks bore fruit in 2015. This
is a decrease in the production from
2014. Over the past five years, acorn
production has oscillated from above
to below average and this year is a
below-average year for acorn mast
production.
Overall, there was a 23% and
26% decrease for white and red oaks,
respectively, in the number of trees
bearing acorns in 2015 relative to
2014.
Wildlife prefer white oak acorns
because red oak acorns contain a
high amount of tannin and taste bitter. White-tailed deer, wild turkeys
and squirrels concentrated near areas
with heavy crops of white and chestnut oak acorns. In areas with poor
acorn production, these animals are
more likely to feed near agricultural
areas and forest edges.
This years comparatively
poor mast crop should translate to
improved deer hunter success rates,
particularly among archers, because
deer will be more actively searching
for food.
Acorns are an important food
source for many forest wildlife species. Numerous studies have linked
the abundance of acorn mast crops
to body condition, winter survival
and reproductive success of wildlife
including white-tailed deer, wild turkey, black bears, gray squirrels, and
ruffed grouse.
Acorn production is cyclical,
with some trees producing acorns
nearly every year and others rarely
producing.
This is the 11th year the DOW
has completed the acorn mast survey.
The results, including tables and
historical numbers, can be found at:
http://wildlife.ohiodnr.gov/portals/
wildlife/pdfs/research/2015 acorn
mast survey.pdf

Ottoville aces C-R


OTTOVILLE It was a
sea of green at L.W. Heckman
Gymnasium Thursday night
as Ottoville hosted the CoryRawson Hornets in non-conference volleyball action.
The Big Green used the
strength of landing 13 serving
aces compared to only two
for the Hornets for the sweep:
25-4, 25-10, 25-19.
C.J. Kemper led Ottoville
with seven aces in the match

Picks

along with three by Bethany


Maag. Quinley Schlagbaum,
Bridget Landin, and Alexis
Thorbahn each added one.
Our serving was right on
tonight and it created problems on the receiving end for
Cory-Rawson, explained Big
Green coach Wertenberger.
We lost a little bit of concentration in the third game and
Cory-Rawson took advantage. Our team refocused and
came back to take the set and
match.
See OTTOVILLE, page 8A

(Continued from page 6A)

SAN DIEGO: I think I heard that Ben was out, so I like the Chargers here.
GREEN BAY: Since Im forced to pick the Packers game each week and
still dont like them, I will note here that I think Dallas is going to kick some
cheater butt this weekend!
==========
JOHN PARENT
At one point last Saturday, I looked up and either had lost or was losing
every single college game I picked. Makes for a bad weekend. (EN: Back to
the pithy comments!)
College
Michigan- Two good defenses here and, while Northwestern probably has
a better defense, Michigan is at home. That should matter.
Wisconsin- Okay, things didnt work to for me and the Badgers last week,
but this week theyre at Nebraska and Nebraska cant stop the pass. Of course,
Wisconsin is historically a bruising running team, but none of my previous
reasoning worked out for me, so I figured Id try something more nonsensical
(EN: Or parasitical???).
Utah- Cal is better than theyve been in years, but Utah is really good.
Florida St- I would love to see Miami return to relevance with a win over
FSU, but I think the Canes have fallen too far as a program.
Clemson- Could be a spot for a let down after a win over Notre Dame, but
Ill take the home team.
Oklahoma- Sooners big. Texas is a mess.
Pros
Cincy- Is this the week the Bengals fall apart? With Seattle in town it
would figure to be a good place for it, but Ill stay with Cincinnati one more
time.
Jacksonville- This was a gut feeling pick between two bad teams (EN:
They all cant be good teams, can they?).
Baltimore- I went back and forth on this one, but Ill take the Ravens not
because I think theyre better than Cleveland, but because I think theyre less
likely to find a way to lose (EN: Sometimes, that is as good a reason as any!!).
Denver- And I think the Broncos are more likely to find ways to win.
San Diego- I have very little faith in Mike Vick.
St. Louis- This would be a big upset, but the Rams can run the ball, and that
plays on any surface in any weather, plus their defense is strong. Unless Aaron
Rodgers just plays out of his mind, the Rams will stay close enough to win late.
======
GARY SUEVER
Hey Jim,
Thanks for letting me make the picks this week, I know I wont make many
friends but WHO cares!!!!! lol (EN: Donkey Kong!!!)
College picks,
Northwestern over the team up north: Northwestern is ranked ahead of
them.need I say more O H I O!!!
Wisconsin over Nebraska: Both teams have a new coach and are trying to
figure out who they are.
Utah over California: Utes are for real and #1 in the NCAA college football
power ranking, they are for real, this should be a great game to watch! Ask the
team up north how good the Utes are!!
Florida State over Miami: Florida State should winit is the battle of
Florida bragging rights at stake here, Canes are 3-1 and could make it interesting for the Noles.
Clemson over Georgia Tech: Clemson pulled one out last week again ND,
but not going to need to do that this week. Clemson by 14.
Oklahoma over Texas: Texas is pretty bad this yearafter all the tweets
teammates calling each other out, it think it just might fire them up a little bit!
Sooners will have a fairly easy game. Sorry Amanda the horns are going to
get hooked!!!
Pro picks,
Seattle at Cincinnati: Being a die-hard Bengal fan this is a no brainier,
Bengals will make it very uncomfortable in the Jungle for the Seahawks
Bengals victory. Jeff Blackburn is giving me 18 points; sorry Jeff we wont
need the points 5-0 after this game. The officials gave them the game
Monday!!
Jacksonville over Tampa Bay: This is a coin toss: both are 1-3 and not
very good!
Baltimore over Cleveland: I think the Ravens will have a big game and
send the Dogs home with their tail between their legs! Did you expect a Bengal
fan to pick the Browns? lol (EN: I never thought about that!!!!)
Denver over Oakland: Oakland is a much improved team umm Payton
Manning; that is all I need to say!
Pittsburgh over San Diego: Even with Big Ben out, I think the game-changer this week is the Steelers LeVeon Bell; he will run over the Bolts to a victory.
Michael Vick still has some game left in him.
Green Bay over St. Louis: St Louis has a good team but the Packers are the
best team in the NFC; playing at Lambeau Field is truly home-field advantage.
Aaron Rodgers will have a BIG game! The PACKERS by 7.

Wildlife

(Continued from 6A)


=========
Channel catfish stocked at Pike
Lake
ATHENS Channel catfish have
been stocked at Pike Lake at Pike
Lake State Park following dam renovations, according to the ODNR.
Pike Lake was completely
drained in preparation of dam repairs
and upgrades. Work on the dam
has been completed and the water
has been restored to normal levels.
Yearling channel catfish of catchable
size have been recently stocked by
the ODNR Division of Wildlife to
restore the fisheries in this lake.
Fingerling bluegill well be stocked
in the next couple of weeks and next
spring fingerling largemouth bass
will also be stocked.
Yearling channel catfish (8-14
inches) will provide some instant
fishing opportunities for anglers at
the park this fall and into next year.
Channel catfish will continue to be
stocked at the lake on an odd-year
cycle (2017, 2019, etc.). The fingerling bass and bluegill will become
sexually mature in 2-3 years and will
begin sustaining themselves through
natural reproduction and will not
need to be stocked again. The bluegill and largemouth bass should
reach catchable size in 2-3 years
after they are stocked.
Sales of fishing licenses along
with the Sportfish Restoration (SFR)
program continue to fund the operation of the ODNR Division of
Wildlifes fish hatcheries. No state
tax dollars are used for this activity. This is a user-pay, user-benefit
program.
The SFR is a partnership between
federal and state government, industry, and anglers and boaters. When
anglers purchase rods, reels, fishing
tackle, fish finders and motor boat
fuel, they pay an excise tax. The
federal government collects these
taxes and the U.S. Fish and Wildlife
Service administers and disburses
these funds to state fish and wildlife
agencies. These funds are used to
acquire habitat, produce and stock
fish, conduct research and surveys,
provide aquatic education to youth
and secure and develop boat access.
===============
Ohios 2015 Fall Acorn Survey
show decreased production
The 2015 Ohio acorn mast sur-

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Lift & Leveling Kits Available

St. Johns junior Breece Rohr looks to finish strong at the


Coldwater Lions Cross Country Invite. She finished the
5K course with a new season-best time of 21:14. For the
boys, Curtis Pohlman led the way with a 14th-place finish
with a time of 17:43, Nick Pohlman was 54th with a time of
18:36 and Evyn Pohlman set a new PR with a time of 20:25.
(Photo Submitted)

Cross Country Results


Information Submitted

THURSDAY
Coldwater
High
School,
Cavalier Stadium
Lions CC Invitational
VARSITY (5K)
Girls Team Scores: Minster
22, Versailles 128, St. Henry 167,
Lincolnview
177,
Napoleon
192, New Bremen 201, St. Marys

Memorial 212, Ft. Recovery 217,


Shawnee 220, Coldwater 231, Ft.
Loramie 243, Lehman Cath. 250,
Van Wert 378, Marion Local 382,
Crestview 403, St. Johns 421,
Arcanum 449, Ansonia 480, Celina
512, Mississinawa Valley 633. No
Team Score: Elida.

See CC, page 8A

Cats sweep Bearcats


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

DELPHOS Two volleyball programs trying to lay a


foundation squared off Thursday night as Spencerville invaded
Jefferson.
The young Lady Wildcats swept the even younger Lady
Bearcats 25-12, 25-16, 25-13 in Northwest Conference action.
We played well; we had some tough moments but overall,
I thought we played well, Jefferson coach Sherrie Stewart
observed. When youre as young as we are, youre more
focused on yourselves and getting better every practice and
every match; you dont worry about the other team. We did
some plays today that weve been able to put in as weve
gained exerience, like shorts sets, fake attacks and the likes.
We couldnt do that earlier but we can now and it helps.
Spencerville coach Tom Wegesin has an even tougher situation.
Weve building from scratch, from the ground floor. Im
still teaching the girls how to play the game and its a frustrating process for all of us, he added. In our rotation of eight
we played tonight, we have four freshmen, two juniors and two
sophomores; normally, wed have five freshmen but one is out
with an injury. There are times we play pretty well and then
there are the rest.
Jefferson (7-12, 1-6 NWC) led from the start of the opening
set on a serving error as both teams struggled. Delphos got
three kills from junior Danielle Harman (6 kills for the match),
two kills and two aces from sophomore Maggie Kimmett (4
kills), two aces from lone senior Claire Thompson (5 kills, 14
assists) and two aces from sophomore Macy Wallace (7 kills)
as their biggest lead was 23-7 on a Harman tip.
See SWEEP, page 8A

2015 CadillaC ats AWD.


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2015 hONda aCCORd sPORt
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Like new. 3k.
2014 FORd EsCaPE titaNiUM
EditiON 4-dr., black met., 4WD,
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2014 ChEVY iMPala lt 4-dr.,
red, astro roof, red, 16K mi.
2014 ChRYslER tOWN &
COUNtRY tOURiNG Dk. gray
leather, fully loaded, 11K.
2014 ChEVY EqUiNOX lt 4-dr.,
White, 6k, special edition trim &
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2014 ChRYslER tOWN &
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2013 ChEVY tRaVERsE lt aWd
White, black cloth, full power,
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2012 BUiCK REGal 4-door. Red/
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2008 PONtiaC G6 sE 4-dr., V-6,
mags, spoiler, white, graphite
cloth, only 77K miles.
2008 CadillaC sts AWD, Black,
304 HP, 6 cyl, NAV, sunroof, Hot/
cold, Black leather, 119k.
2007 GMC YUKON Xl dENali
Di-white. Tan leather. 22 in.
chromes. 7k miles.
2006 BUiCK laCROss CXs
3.6 V6. Jade met./Leather. 73k.
2004 CadillaC dts Di-white,
tan hot & cool seats, 300 HP, full
power, extra clean, 102K.
2004 JaGUaR X-tYPE 3.0 V-6
Sport. Silver. Full Power. 75k.
AWD.
2003 ChEVY aValaNChE Z71
4x4, blk., blk. leather, dual power
seats, like new. 82K.
2002 MERCURY saBlE 4-dr.,
V-6, silver, full power, 126K.
2001 PONtiaC GRaNd PRiX
sE 3800. Supercharged. Silver.
1-owner. Extra clean $3,995.

8A The Herald

Saturday, October 10, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

T-Birds hand Jays WOSL loss

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

Soctoberfest in Glandorf

Last weekend was Soctoberfest in Glandorf and the Columbus Grove U8


team were the tournament runner-ups: Back Row Left to Right: Head
Coach Kyle Verhoff, Kellan McCluer, Dakota Dunn, Sarah Kamphaus,
Keira Breese, Brady Basinger and Assistant Coach Melissa Basinger; and
Front Row: Broady McCluer, Evan Verhoff, Devanie Pingle, Graeden
Maag and Mariska Spencer. (Photo Submitted)

Ottoville

(Continued from page 7A)

The Big Green put on a volleyball clinic


in the opening set with a 21-point margin of
victory. Thorbahn paced the offense with a
trio of assists to Brynlee Hanneman, Landin
and Kemper. Kemper also had there aces
during an 8-0 run by Ottoville to open a 13-2
advantage. Madison Knodell was one of the
smaller players on the floor for Ottoville but
played big with a pair of tips and a kill. The
Big Green ended the set on an 11-0 run, ending on a return tip by Landin.
Ottoville scored first in set two on a kill
by Kemper only to see the Hornets match
their offensive output from the opening set in
jumping out to a 4-1 lead. Hannman ignited
the Ottoville comeback with a block and
Landin added a kill from back-court. The
Big Green took the lead back for good on a
pair of aces served by Maag. After a kill by
Schlagbaum, Kemper added to her ace total
with three more as part of a 9-0 scoring spree

CC

(Continued from page 7A)


Top 20 Individuals (246
Runners): 1. K. Wilker (SM)
19:22.02; 2. Bornhorst (MI)
19:43.99; 3. Pohl (MI) 20:00.37; 4.
Meiring (MI) 20:11.93; 5. Brackman
(NB) 20:12.4; 6. Albers (MI)
20:15.65; 7. Magoto (MI) 20:22.96;
8. K. Spitzer (VE) 20:26.24; 9.
Hardy (SH) 20:29.99; 10. Niekamp
(NA) 20:33.21; 11. Bradshaw
(AR) 20:34.87; 12. Heitkamp (FR)
20:39.81; 13. Barlage (MI) 20:40.81;
14. Hersfeld (MI) 20:41.71; 15.
OLeary (LC) 20:43.31; 16. Baxter
(SH) 20:44.27; 17. Schulze (ST)
20:44.71; 18. Henschen (SM)
20:45.9; 19. Francis (MI) 20:49.71;
20. Will (FR) 20:50.3.
Local Finishers: 24. Alyssa
Turrentine (E) 20:54.78; 25. Anna
Gorman (LV) 20:55.81; 32.
Breece Rohr (SJ) 21:14.34; 34.
Rylee Byrne (LV) 21:21.9; 43.
Madeline Snyder (LV) 21:39.8;
49. Abbie Enyart (LV) 21:53.58;
54. Ashley Bowen (CV) 22:01.21;
56. Leslie Skelton (CV) 22:05.24;
57. Brayden Langdon (LV) 22:05.92;
62. Alena Looser (LV) 22:10.77;
68. Nicole Clay (VW) 22:19.55;
72. Alicia Danylchuck (VW)
22:29.08; 84. Trinity Welch
(LV) 22:59.4; 89. Tori Bowen
(E) 23:06.08; 99. Arianna Adkins
(VW) 23:22.55; 105. Hailey
Crawford (VW) 23:31.06; 114.
Nevada Smith (CV) 23:52.46;
126. Josie Schulte (SJ) 24:25.37;
128. Anna Mueller (SJ) 24:30.84;
130. Chloe Boroff (VW) 24:36.42;
131. Brooke Ripley (CV) 24:37.92;
134. Kylee Bagley (VW)
24:56.43; 136. Kayla Pohlman (SJ)
24:58.71; 137. Caroline Kopack (SJ)
25:01.21; 153. Lexi Pohlman (SJ)
25:37.93; 175. Miah Katalenas
(LV) 26:47.48; 178. Ryanne
Ducheney (LV) 26:50.58; 179.
Kaylee Hobbs (LV) 26:51.24;
199. Thalia Slaise (E) 27:51.96; 200.
Meghan Sherman (CV) 27:54.4; 201.
Emma Saylor (CV) 27:58.84;
204. Sam Stevenson (SJ) 28:15.55;
209. Sammy Almandinger (VW)
28:35.62; 211. Madison Still
(LV) 28:37.46; 214. Elizabeth
Mitchener (CV) 28:49.05; 215.
Hannah Malone (E) 28:56.43;
225. Whitney Welker (LV) 30:04.98.
Boys Team Scores: Ft. Loramie
40, Lincolnview 110, New Bremen
138, Napoleon 140, Crestview 148,
St. Henry 149, Minster 173, Parkway
243, Shawnee 285, Versailles 293,
St. Marys Memorial 312, Arcanum
322, Jackson Center 354, Marion
Local 386, Coldwater 386, St.
Johns 436, Ft. Recovery 461,
Celina 508, Lehman Cath. 515, Van
Wert 549, Bradford 555, Elida 567,
Upper Scioto Valley 582.
Top 20 Individuals (257
Runners): 1. J. Spitzer (VE)
16:35.7; 2. Rethman (FL) 16:37.42;
3. Butler (MI) 16:47.78; 4. T.
Ballas (FL) 16:56.8; 5. Fellers (NA)
17:09.55; 6. J. Ballas (FL) 17:21.14;
7. Huelskamp (ST) 17:26.4; 8.
Speckman (NB) 17:29.96; 9. Jutte
(SM) 17:33.2; 10. Austin Elick
(LV) 17:34.46; 11. Siegel (FL)
17:34.81; 12. Hoying (ST) 17:36.62;
13. Stephens (AR) 17:36.93; 14.
Curtis Pohlman (SJ) 17:43.14; 15.
Gaerke (P) 17:43.77; 16. Wahlie
(SH) 17:48.71; 17. Holdheide (FL)
17:49.2; 18. Zircher (NB) 17:49.59;
19. Pohl (MI) 17:52.11; 20. Adam

by Ottoville. A set by Landin to Knodell for


the slam, along with an ace and kill by Landin
(10 kills) propelled the Big Green to the
come-from-behind win.
Set three started like the previous as the
Hornets got the early lead and the Big Green
came back on a kill by Kemper along with a
tip and ace by Thorbahn. The Hornets corrected their offensive woes and took a surprising
11-5 lead over the home team. Ottoville started another comeback on a set by Thorbahn to
Schlagbaum for the slam and Kempers seventh ace of the night. Ottoville pulled within
one on a set by Schlagbaum to Knodell for the
kill, only to see Cory-Rawson open a 3-point
lead. A soft tapper by Knodell, a Kemper (6
kills) kill and a tip by Kemper finally pulled
the Big Green even at 17.
Ottovilles offense pushed on from that
point with Landin landing a pair of kills
and Schlagbaum adding another as Ottoville
outscored the Hornets 8-2 to win the set and
match.

Saylor (CV) 17:53.93.


Other Local Finishers: 21.
Caleb Bagley (CV) 17:54.81;
23. Karter Tow (LV) 17:59.86; 24.
Alek Bowersock (LV) 18:02.96;
26. Trevor Neate (LV) 18:04.33; 27.
Jacob Keysor (LV) 18:05.49; 28.
Dylan Sparks (CV) 18:06.83; 37.
Gabe Smith (CV) 18:18.49; 43.
Jordan Perrott (CV) 18:24.09; 54.
Nick Pohlman (SJ) 18:36.75; 56.
Andrew Boley (CV) 18:45.84;
59. Andrew Fickert (LV) 18:49.52;
87. Tymon Moore (VW) 19:29.3;
88. Brayden Farmer (LV) 19:34.78;
89. Ryan Rager (LV) 19:39.15;
99. Collin Puckett (CV) 19:49.43;
107. Zach Tomlinson (VW)
19:57.43; 108. Noah Daugherty
(CV) 19:58.55; 111. Eric Anthony
(E) 20:00.49; 113. Matthew
Hesseling (E) 20:01.34; 125.
Andrew Robinson (LV) 20:15.81;
133. Stosh Grindell (CV) 20:23.02;
134. Kyle Spray (VW) 20:23.74;
135. Evyn Pohlman (SJ) 20:25.14;
138. Tyler White (CV) 20:31.43;
139. Daulton Buetner (E) 20:31.78;
142. Gavin Peare (E) 20:33.2;
153. Chandler Clarkson (SJ)
20:45.14; 170. Noah Daeger
(LV) 21:10.49; 171. Anthony Borack
(VW) 21:11.17; 188. Griffen
Waltmire (CV) 21:31.7; 196.
Noah Carter (VW) 21:41.11;
201. Caleb Lozzio (E) 21:55.58;
208. Tanner Crowle (CV) 22:16.18;
211. Patrick Stevenson (SJ)
22:22.71; 218. Landon Goins
(CV) 22:43.77; 220. Noah
Brubaker (VW) 22:49.08; 231.
Ethan Kerzee (SJ) 23:47.34; 238.
Brayden Cox (VW) 24:53.43;
246. Jacob ONeil (E) 25:54.34;
248. Jacob Michael (E) 26:08.11;
252. Grant Slusher (LV) 27:49.81;
256. Andrew Shawhan (SJ) 29:15.11.
JUNIOR HIGH (2K)
Girls Team Scores: Minster
41, Ft. Loramie 49, Van Wert 172,
Coldwater 181, Versailles 190, St.
Henry 195, Celina 211, New Bremen
223, Lincolnview 232, Marion Local
240, Shawnee 241, Crestview 324,
Parkway 325, St. Marys Memorial
336, Ft. Recovery 373, Jackson
Center 424. No Team Scores: St.
Johns, Elida, Bradford.
Top 10 Individuals (190
Runners): 1. Larger (MI) 12:15.33;
2. Hemmelgarn (SH) 12:17.99; 3.
Caylee Phillips (VW) 12:30.21; 4.
Meiring (MI) 12:39.02; 5. Miller (B)
12:44.78; 6. Rethman (FL) 12:45.18;
7. Eilerman (FL) 12:46.55; 8. Rose
(CO) 12:49.08; 9. Bruns (ST)
12:58.87; 10. Gephart (FL) 13:03.43.
Other Local Finishers: 14.
Jerica Huebner (VW) 13:04.87; ...
23. Madison Langdon (LV) 13:27.02;
24. Annie Mendenhall (LV)
13:36.26; 29. Ragen Harting (CV)
13:45.18; 35. Kambrynn Rohr
(SJ) 13:53.96; 41. Jenia Freewalt
(SJ) 14:01.34; 53. Alixandra
Gemmer (VW) 14:16.71; 61. Tori
Snyder (LV) 14:33.05; 62. Adalyn
Longstreth (CV) 14:33.34; 66.
Rachel Verville (VW) 14:48.55;
70. Brianna Bebout (VW) 14:59.62;
74. Kaylee Okuly (VW) 15:06.46;
75. Hannah Baker (VW) 15:08.62;
76. Lizzie Rutkowski (VW)
15:09.02; 83. Lana Carey (LV)
15:15.99; 88. Dylann Carey (LV)
15:25.46; 92. Stephanie Geething
(VW) 15:27.34; 98. Sophie Smith
(CV) 15:33.02; 101. Rachel Spath
(VW) 15:36.49; 103. Natalie
Schreiber (VW) 15:41.96; 108.

Tiffany Thompson (CV) 15:49.84;


113. Jenna Covey (VW) 16:03.27;
116. Jenna Ladd (SJ) 16:07.86;
118. Hannah Zickefoose (LV)
16:10.8; 119. Shayna Dull (VW)
16:11.9; 128. Savannah Nygren
(VW) 16:25.3; 130. Alaina Arney
(VW) 16:25.93; 131. Alexandra
Etter (VW) 16:27.58; 132. Kirsten
Dunning (VW) 16:30.45; 133.
Sophie Rutkowski (VW) 16:31.68;
134. Claire Schreiber (VW)
16:35.08; 141. Mandy Macki
(CV) 16:47.43; 145. Lydia
Saylor (CV) 16:52.78; 146. Kylie
Cloninger (VW) 16:57.21; 147.
Ciara Becker (VW) 17:03.08;
150. Melody Puckett (CV) 17:15.43;
153. Kenzie Leeth (CV) 17:24.14;
154. Dustiny Tice (CV) 17:29.65;
166. Hannah Turpening (CV)
18:04.04; 169. Madison Krick
(VW) 18:15.68; 171. Makenna
Mason (LV) 18:16.65 102; 172.
Libby Price (VW) 18:16.96; 173.
Maddie Bracken (VW) 18:21.84;
174. Sarah Simmons (CV) 18:23.12;
175. Shainn Kraft (LV) 18:23.83;
180. Elena Strzyzykowski (E)
18:46.74.
Boys Team Scores: Van Wert
82, Minster 86, Shawnee 106, St.
Marys Memorial 124, Celina 140,
Ft. Recovery 171, Lincolnview
180, Versailles 203, Parkway 207,
Crestview 214, Jackson Center 248,
Ft. Loramie 249. No Team Score:
St. Johns, Elida.
Top 10 Individuals (159
Runners): 1. Ly (CE) 11:10.43; 2.
Keaton Brown (VW) 11:27.24; 3.
Holden Reichert (VW) 11:27.71; 4.
Bruns (P) 11:34.52; 5. Ries Wise
(VW) 11:37.92; 6. Tobin (SM)
11:42.17; 7. Drees (FL) 11:42.74; 8.
Elchert (J) 11:45.65; 9. Jace Vining
(CV) 11:50.37; 10. Muhlenkamp
(FR) 11:51.3.
Other Local Finishers: 20.
Evan Cox (LV) 12:13.3; ... 26. Draek
Littler (E) 12:24.36; 31. Danil
Lichtensteiger (CV) 12:46.05; 32.
Joe Sadowski (LV) 12:47.4; 35.
Charlie Pauquette (VW) 12:52.93;
36. Devon Bill (LV) 12:53.51; 52.
Noah Miller (VW) 13:20.81; 55.
Dayton Schuerman (CV) 13:22.62;
60. Sam Wolfrum (LV) 13:27.64;
66. Derrick Doner (LV) 13:32.39;
67. Noah Ewen (E) 13:35.84; 70.
Colton Trenkamp (LV) 13:40.96;
79. Jacob Greathouse (LV) 13:54.58;
80. Jacob Wasson (VW) 13:56.52;
83. Zack Herron (SJ) 14:17.21;
85. Gavin Carter (LV) 14:18.27;
92. Jared Rusk (LV) 14:31.9;
94. Rickie Welker (LV) 14:37.37; 95.
Cameron Cearns (CV) 14:38.05;
97. Irie Gray (CV) 14:39.58; 101.
Jason Lantz (CV) 14:43.05; 102.
Killian Sudduth (VW) 14:48.18;
103. Jordan Hurless (VW) 14:49.65;
104. Gage Lutz (VW) 14:53; 116.
Zack Miller (LV) 15:16.46; 118.
Kaden Thomas (VW) 15:26.8; 119.
Sam Price (VW) 15:27.17; 125.
Hayden Marsee (LV) 15:43.58;
128. Noah Heiing (SJ) 15:54.34; 129.
Macein Bigham (VW) 15:57.37; 130.
Owen Slusser (CV) 16:04.89; 131.
Daniel Miller (LV) 16:05.34; 135.
Dillon Ellerbrock (LV) 16:23.17;
138. Dane Chiles (VW) 16:35.93;
140. Logan Daeger (LV) 16:45.64;
141. Ryan Knisely (LV) 16:53.46;
143. Brandon Sherman (CV)
17:04.3; 144. Zander Pence (LV)
17:24.81; 146. Brian Myers (CV)
17:32.68; 153. Austin Agler (LV)
18:31.99.

LIMA The tournament


draw is Sunday, so soccer
teams are looking to get their
injured players back and get
them up to speed as quickly
as possible as the regular season nears its end.
The St. Johns girls team
is getting healthier but a very
young Lima Central Catholic
unit is missing two of its
stars.
That didnt seem to bother the Lady Thunderbirds
who have eight freshmen on
their active roster of 17 as
they handed the Lady Blue
Jays a 3-1 loss in Western
Ohio Soccer League action
on the fast turf of Spartan
Stadium Wednesday night.
Last week, we had 12
players available to play out
of our roster of 19. Four of
them are back and that is
definitely helpful; we can
sub a lot more, St. Johns
head coach Adam Smith
explained. Were starting to
peak with getting them back
but arent where we want to
be. We possessed the ball and
made good passes for the first
15 minutes but then it went
away from us. We have to
quickly get to the point where
we can play 80 consistent
minutes instead of 10 here
and 10 there.
The Jays (4-10-0, 1-4-0
WOSL) who are still missing three players due to injury
struggled to get shots in
the first half, even as they did
a lot of other things right.
Their first chance came
at 29:20 when Hayleigh
Bacome fired from 20 yards
on the right wing but LCC
keeper Sam Judy (5 saves vs.
6 shots on-goal) got the stop.
Eventually, though, the
hosts (3-7-4, 1-2-2) began to
assume command of the orb
and it paid off.

Sweep

St. Johns Ashlyn Troyer battles an LCC player for possession in the air during a girls soccer encounter Wednesday
night at Spartan Stadium. (DHI Media/Jim Metcalfe)
LCC minus goalkeeper
Madison Stolly and top player
in midfielder Cameron Rice
almost went up 1-0 on a
goal by Emma Baumgartner
but it came on an indirect
kick from 21 yards and was
disallowed since no one else
touched it.
The hosts did go up 1-0
at 15:33. On the left side,
Baumgartner dropped a back
pass to the middle to Cecilia
Riepenhoff in the middle; she
fired from 24 yards and went
high to the right side past diving keeper Kristina Koester
(6 saves vs. 9 shots on-goal,
18 total).
LCC had plenty of opportunities at the goal but many
of their shots were wide of
the target, over the cross bar
or Koester came up with
saves.
That is, until 3:08 when
the Jays committed a tackle
in the 18 and gave up a penalty kick. The left-footed Avery
Rice shot an off-speed kick to
the right and gave the hosts a
2-0 edge.
The Jays were more on
even footing the second half

(Continued from page 7A)

The Bearcats (1-20, 0-8 NWC) could only


get kills from freshman Abbygale Satterfield
(3 kills) and junior Olivia Clark, along with
two service errors (5 for the match) and eight
hitting miscues (24 for the night versus 30
kills) by the Red and White in the opener. A
Thompson tip off the defense on set point put
the hosts in front for the match.
After trailing early in the second set, the
Black Attack rallied to grab its largest lead of
the night at 7-4 on an ace by junior Tiffany
Work (2 aces). Back came the hosts behind
three aces by sophomore Sarah Miller (4 aces,
5 kills) for a 12-10 edge. After Wegesin called
time, two errors by the hosts tied it at 12 but
a hitting miscue by the visitors (11 for the set,
23 for the match) jump-started a 7-0 span by
the Wildcats and set them on the path to a 2-0

Rager

and it showed.
Their first effort was at
the 37:00 mark when Erin
Williams off a steal deep
in their offensive space
was denied on a 20-yarder by
the keeper.
They had two more tries: at
35:15, when Ashlyn Troyers
30-yarder was denied; and at
28:01, when a 14-yarder by
Williams was also stopped.
The T-Birds had two
tries denied by Koester: at
18:05, when she dove to
grab an 8-yarder in front by
Baumgartner; and at 17:16,
on Carla Caprellas 18-yarder.
However, she could not
stop their next try at 16:25.
Jessica Wilker got possession
on the right wing and fired a
15-yarder inside that post that
slipped through Koesters
fingers and into the twine for
a 3-0 lead.
The Jays finally got on
board at 15:47 when the
T-Birds were called for
handling in the 18. Maria
Giambruno-Fuge got the PK
and went hard left for a 3-1
deficit.

set lead. A kill out of the middle by Miller


gave them that lead.
A kill off the defense by Kimmett to open
the third set gave the home team the lead
for good. The sophomore-laden Wildcats
minus injured fellow soph Devyn Carder
kept spreading the wealth and using solid
serving to slowly pull away the rest of the set
as the freshmen-laden Bearcats (5 on a seniorless roster of 12) couldnt keep up. A bash off
the back row by Wallace finished the sweep.
Freshman libero Emily Zak had nine digs
and sophomore Maggie Patterson added three
blocks for the Bearcats.
There was no junior varsity match.
The Wildcats host Wayne Trace 5:30 p.m.
(JV start) Monday.
Spencerville closes the regular season versus Lima Central Catholic 6 p.m. (no JV)
Thursday.

(Continued from page 7A)

The tie for position was


broken on the bases of their
fifth-man scores.
The three other individuals advancing to state with
Rager from Bowling Green
were Peter Campbell, St.
Wendelin, and Devin Mouser,
Ridgemont, with 79s; and
Joel Studer, Liberty Center,
with an 80.
St. Johns junior Derek
Klausing played better in his
second trip to the districts
but came up six shots short
of being able to claim a trip
to Columbus as he finished
with an 86.
He was about five or
six strokes better than last
year, St. Johns coach
John Klausing said. What
was nice was that he held it
together. The first five holes St. Johns Derek Klausing follows a putt during his round
werent really good for him. at Stone Ridge Thursday but failed to advance. (DHI
He held it together and shot Media/Charlie Warnimont)
a 46 on the front and a 40
on the back. He did OK. The district tournament as they advance as Ottoville sophconditions may have both- finished fifth with a score of omore Andy Schimmoeller
ered him early as he was 346. Only the top four teams finished with a 96 in his first
district tournament tournaone of the first ones out and qualify for state.
ment and Crestviews Connor
Junior
Jeffrey
Knueve
led
the greens were quick but
excuses are for the weak. Its the Wildcats efforts with an Lautzenheiser finished with
another experience for him. It 86, while senior Evan Recker a 101.
Van Buren 324; Ottawa Hills 330;
was important for him to get and freshman Christian Sandusky St. Marys 338; Arlington
Nartker
both
had
an
87
and
338; Kalida 348; Mohawk 351;
to districts this year and well
Stritch 356; Lima Central
see if we can get the team junior Trent Siebeneck had Cardinal
Catholic 357; New London 364;
an
88.
Sophomore
Josh
here next year.
Temple Christian 365; Lincolnview
365; Carey 369; Stryker 370; Tinora
Kalidas golf team suf- Klausing finished with a 93.
Two more golfers play- 373; Allen East 377; Miller City 381;
fered another near miss at the
ing as individuals failed to Liberty Center 386; Seneca East 395;

Saturday, October 10, 2015

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Antiques Roadshow Seattle, Hour 2 | Albuquerque, Hr. 3 | Ill Have What Phils Having | Charlie Rose

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Sister Wives (N) HD
90 Day Fiance (N) HD
Swipe HD Swipe HD (:02) Sister Wives HD
Sister Wives HD
The Book of Eli (10, R) Denzel Washington. HD
The Losers (10, PG-13) Jeffrey Dean Morgan.
Shaft (00, R) aac HD
Terrifying 5 (TVPG)
Terrifying 6 (TVPG)
Terrifying 4 (TVPG)
Big Time R Big Time R Terrifying 4 (TVPG)
Reba HD
Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
Reba HD
Law & Order: SVU HD
Law & Order: SVU HD
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern
Law & Order: SVU HD
Basketball Wives LA
Basketball Wives LA
Basketball Wives LA
Basketball Wives LA
Love & Hip Hop (TV14)
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Home Videos HD
How I Met How I Met
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Greenlight Doll & Em Oliver (N) The Leftovers HD
Greenlight
(7:10) Focus (15, R) HD The Leftovers (N) HD
The Knick (TVMA) HD
Edge of Tomorrow (14, PG-13) Tom Cruise. HD
Sex Games 01 (06) HD
The Knick (TVMA) HD
Homeland (N) HD
The Affair (N) HD
Homeland (TVMA) HD
The Affair (TVMA) HD
The Affair (TVMA) HD

8:00

TVListings

PREM

8:30

Delphos Herald

BROADCAST

8:00

MONDAY EVENING

WBGU

12:30

Masterpiece Home Fires, 2 | Masterpiece Indian Summers3 |The Widower Part 2 | Austin City Limits Cassandra Wilson

WBGU

PBS

12:00

PREM

BROADCAST
CABLE
PREM

PBS

11:30

| The Red Green Show | Austin City Limits Cassandra Wilson

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

BROADCAST

10:00

CABLE

OCTOBER 10, 2015


9:30

Local
Local Programs
(:07) College Football: Teams TBA (Live) HD
48 Hours (TV14) (N) HD
Local Programs
Scorpion: Talismans
Criminal Minds HD
Local
Saturday Night Live (TV14) (N) HD
(7:16) NASCAR Sprint Cup: Bank of America 500" (Live) HD
Axe Cop
Golan HD
Local Programs
(7:30) College Football: Teams TBA (Live) HD
Law & Order: SVU HD
Law & Order: SVU HD
Law & Order: SVU HD
Law & Order: SVU HD
Law & Order: SVU HD
The Enfield Haunting
Redemption (94, R) HD
The Shawshank Redemption (94, R) Tim Robbins, Morgan Freeman. HD
The Walking Dead HD
The Walking Dead HD
The Walking Dead HD
The Walking Dead HD
Dead HD
Dead HD
Pit Bulls and Parolees Pit Bulls and Parolees Pit Bulls and Parolees Pit Bulls and Parolees
Dr. Jeff: Rocky HD
The BET Life of... HD
The BET Life of... HD
Punkd HD
Black Knight (01, PG-13) aa Martin Lawrence.
Movie
To Be Announced
How to Lose a Guy in 10 Days (03, PG-13) HD
Dad HD
Family Guy DBZ Kai
Akame Ga
DBZ Kai
King of Hill King of Hill Cleveland Cleveland Dad HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Friday Night Lights (04) We Are Marshall (06, PG) aaa Matthew McConaughey, Matthew Fox. HD
This is Life
CNN Special Report
CNN Special Report
CNN Special Report
CNN Special Report
Nick Swardson HD
Crying Driving (N)
Half Hour Half Hour
Grandmas Boy (06, R) aaa Allen Covert. HD
Dual Survival HD
Dual Survival HD
Dual Survival HD
Dual Survival HD
Dual Survival HD
Girl Meets Austin HD Undercover Gamers
Gamers
Liv HD
BUNKD
Undercover Undercover
Best HD
Hes Just Not That Into You (09) HD
(6:30) Safe Haven (13) Safe Haven (13, PG-13) aac Josh Duhamel, Julianne Hough.
(7:00) College Football: Arkansas vs Alabama
College Football: California Golden Bears at Utah Utes (Live) HD
(:15) College Football: Teams TBA (Live) HD
(7:00) College Football: Teams TBA (Live) HD
Pitch Perfect (12, PG-13) Anna Kendrick, Skylar Astin. HD
Step Up 2: Streets (08)
17 Again (09, PG-13) Zac Efron. HD
Unwrapped Unwrapped Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD
The Strain (TVMA) HD
Mike/Molly
(6:00) Iron Man (08) HD Iron Man 2 (10, PG-13) aaa Robert Downey Jr. HD
Hunters
Hunters
Property Brothers HD
Property Brothers HD Property Brothers HD House Hunters (N) HD
American Pickers HD
American Pickers HD
American Pickers HD
American Pickers HD
American Pickers HD
(:02) Beyond the (N) HD Beyond the (TVPG) HD
Melrose Place (15) HD
The Unauthorized Melrose Place Story (15) HD
Warm Bodies (13, PG-13) aaa Nicholas Hoult.
South Park South Park
The Craft (96, R) aac Fairuza Balk.
Henry
Shakers
100 Things Thunderman Full House Full House Friends
Friends
Friends
Friends
Cops HD
Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen (09, PG-13) aac Shia LaBeouf, Megan Fox. HD
G.I. Joe
Cops (N)
Drive Angry (11, R) aa Nicolas Cage.
Insidious: 2 (13) aaa HD Ominous (11, NR) HD
Postseason Rush 3 HD
Playoffs
2015 MLB Playoffs (Live)
The Lavender Hill Mob (51, NR) HD
Zazie dans le mtro (61, NR) HD
Ninotchka (39, NR) aaac Greta Garbo. HD
Dateline on TLC (N) HD Dateline on TLC HD
Dateline on TLC HD
Real Life Mysteries HD Dateline on TLC HD
Green Zone (10, R) aaa Matt Damon, Amy Ryan. HD
Gran Torino (09, R) Clint Eastwood, Christopher Carley. HD
Ghost Adventures (N)
Ghost Adventures HD
Ghost Adventures HD
Ghost Adventures HD
Ghost Adventures HD
Queens
Queens
Queens
Instant (N) Instant (N) Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Queens
NCIS: Double Blind
NCIS (TV14) HD
NCIS: Agent Afloat
The Back-Up Plan (10)
NCIS: Berlin HD
The Matrix (99, R) aaaa Keanu Reeves.
The Matrix (99, R) aaaa Keanu Reeves, Laurence Fishburne.
Blue Bloods (TVPG) HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Austin Powers in Goldmember (02, PG-13) HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
(:45) The Leftovers HD Greenlight Faceoff
Focus (15, R) aaa Will Smith. HD
Focus (15, R) aaa Will Smith. HD
Vice (15, R) Thomas Jane. HD
Strike Back (TVMA) HD
Weekend
(6:35) Divergent (14) HD Strike Back (TVMA) HD
Prophets Prey (15, NR) HD
Homeland: Anxiety
(:35) Prophets Prey (15, NR) HD
The Affair (TVMA) HD

Antiques Roadshow

WBGU

9:00

8:00

8:30

9:00

OCTOBER 15, 2015


9:30

10:00

10:30

11:00

11:30

12:00

12:30

How to Get Away (N)


Local
Jimmy Kimmel Live HD Nightline
Greys Anatomy (N) HD Scandal (TV14) (N) HD
(:15) Local Late Show Stephen Colbert (N) HD
Kickoff HD (:25) Thursday Night Football: Atlanta vs New Orleans (Live)
The Blacklist (N) HD
The Player (N) HD
Local
(:35) Tonight Show HD Late Night
Heroes Reborn (N) HD
Sleepy Hollow (N) HD
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Bones (TV14) (N) HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
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The First 48 (TV14) HD
The First 48 (TV14) HD
The First 48 (TV14) HD
The First 48 (TV14) HD
The First 48 (TV14) HD
Terminator 3: Rise of the Machines (03, R) aac HD
Gone in 60 Seconds (00, PG-13) aaa Nicolas Cage. HD
Monsters Inside Me HD Fatal Attractions HD
Monsters Inside Me HD
The Day I Almost Died Fatal Attractions HD
#TheWestBrooks
Wendy Williams (N) HD
Martin
BET Hip Hop Awards 2015 (TV14)
Dont Be
Dont Be
Dont Be
Dont Be
Dont Be
Dont Be
Watch What Dont Be
Teresa Checks (TV14)
Dad HD
Family Guy Family Guy Robot
Squid HD
King of Hill Bobs HD Bobs HD Cleveland Dad HD
Reba HD
Party Down South (N)
Gainesville Party Down South HD
Gainesville Cops HD
Cops HD
Reba HD
Anderson Cooper 360 Anthony: Okinawa
Anderson Cooper 360 Anthony: Okinawa
CNN Tonight (N)
Nathan (N) South Park Daily Show Nightly (N) midnight Music Hall
Superbad (07, R) Jonah Hill, Michael Cera. HD
Gold Rush (TVPG) HD
Gold Rush: Pay Dirt (N) Gold Rush (TVPG) HD
Gold Rush: Goldzilla
Gold Rush (TVPG) HD
Jessie HD Girl Meets Austin HD Good Luck Charlie HD
Jessie HD Jessie HD Jessie HD Jessie HD Best HD
Botched: Dr. Nassif (TV14) HD
Botched
E! News (N) HD
Kardashians (TV14) HD
Botched (TV14) HD
Scoreboard College Football: UCLA Bruins at Stanford Cardinal (Live) HD
(7:00) College Football: Auburn vs Kentucky HD
SportsCenter HD
CrossFit Games
CrossFit Games
CrossFit Games
SportsCenter HD
The 700 Club (N)
Richie Rich (94) aa HD
Cast Away (00, PG-13) aaac Tom Hanks, Helen Hunt.
Chopped: Breakfast
Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Chopped: Breakfast
Chopped (TV G) (N) HD
Jack Reacher (12, PG-13) aaa Tom Cruise.
Jack Reacher (12, PG-13) aaa Tom Cruise, Rosamund Pike.
Flop HD
Flop HD
Flop HD
Hunters
Hunters
Hunters
Hunters
Flop HD
Flop HD
Flop HD
Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars
Fashion.
Project Runway HD
Project Runway HD
Project Runway (N) HD Project Runway (TVPG) (N) HD
Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Broke-A$$ Middle (N) Ridiculous South Park South Park
Full House Full House Friends
Friends
Friends
Friends
Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs (09, PG) HD
Along Came Polly (04, PG-13) aac Ben Stiller. HD
Couples Retreat (09, PG-13) aa Vince Vaughn, Jason Bateman. HD
Haven (TV14) (N) HD
Z Nation: Zombaby!
Haven (TV14) HD
WWE SmackDown HD
Postseason Conan (TV14) HD
2015 MLB Playoffs (Live)
Rosie Riveter (80, NR) Jason (67)
Araya (59, NR)
Harlan County U.S.A. (76, PG) aaac
48 Hours: Hard HD
48 Hours: Hard (N) HD 48 Hours: Hard (N) HD 48 Hours: Hard (N) HD 48 Hours: Hard HD
Castle: Deadly Game
NBA Preseason Basketball: Houston vs Golden State (Live)
Preview
Castle: Overkill HD
Mysteries (N) HD
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
Mysteries: The Death Mysteries: Hidenburg
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
Christine Christine Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern
Drumline: A New Beat (14, NR) Alexandra Shipp. HD
Love Dont Cost a Thing (03) aa HD
Love & Hip Hop (TV14)
Elementary (TV14) HD
Elementary (TV14) HD
How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met
Elementary: Pilot HD
First Look Real Sex
(:50) The Leftovers HD Cops (14)
Greenlight American Sniper (15, R) Bradley Cooper. HD
The Knick The Knick (TVMA) HD
(:45) Eves Secret (14, NRAO) HD
(:15) Belle (14, PG) aac Gugu Mbatha-Raw. HD
Homeland (TVMA) HD
3AM
The Affair (TVMA) HD
B.S.!
Scary Movie (00, R) HD The Affair (TVMA) HD
Addiction | The Journal | BGSU Brain Game | BG on TV | The Widower Part 2 | Charlie Rose

FRIDAY EVENING
8:00

8:30

OCTOBER 16, 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 Dr. Ken
Shark Tank (N) HD
ABC
Hawaii Five-0 (N) HD
Blue Bloods (N) HD
Local
(:35) Late Show (N) HD Late Late
The Amazing Race (N)
CBS
Local
(:35) Tonight Show HD Late Night
Undateable Truth Told Dateline NBC (N) HD
NBC
Local Programs
Local Programs
2015 MLB Playoffs: Championship Series Gm 1" (Live) HD
FOX
Criminal Minds HD
Saving Hope: Pilot
Saving Hope (TV14) HD
Criminal Minds: 100"
Criminal Minds HD
ION
My Haunted House HD My Haunted House HD
My Haunted House HD My Haunted House HD The Enfield Haunting
A&E
The Walking Dead HD
Terminator 3: Machines (03) aac HD Terminator Salvation (09, PG-13) aaa Christian Bale. HD
AMC
(:02) Tanked (TVPG) HD (:03) Tanked (TVPG) HD (:04) Tanked (TVPG) HD
Tanked: Unfiltered (N) (:01) Tanked (TVPG) HD
ANIMAL
Martin
Martin
Martin
Martin
Martin
Martin
Martin
Martin
Wendy Williams (N) HD
BET
Bravo First Looks (N)
How to Lose a Guy in 10 Days (03, PG-13) Kate Hudson. HD
Her Shoes
Teresa Checks (TV14)
BRAVO
King of Hill Bobs HD Cleveland Cleveland Family Guy Family Guy Black (N) Eric Andre Heart, She Squid HD
CARTOON
Reba HD
Reba HD
Reba HD
Party Down South HD Gainesville Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Reba HD
CMT
CNN Democratic Debate
Anthony
Anderson Cooper 360 CNN Tonight (N)
CNN
(6:56) Wanderlust (12) Futurama Futurama Moonbeam South Park Archer HD Archer HD TripTank Zack Miri
COMEDY
Gold Rush: Blood, Sweat and Gold (TVPG) HD
DISCOVERY Gold Rush: The Dirt (N) Gold Rush: Blood, Sweat and Gold (N) HD
Jessie HD Girl Meets I Didnt HD Blog HD
Jessie (N) Girl Meets I Didnt (N) Gravity HD Pickle HD Best HD
DISNEY
The Soup The Soup E! News (N) HD
E! News HD
Evan Almighty (07, PG) aa Steve Carell.
E!
SportsCenter HD
SportsCenter HD
College Football: Cincinnati Bearcats at BYU Cougars (Live) HD
ESPN
Sports HD College Football: UNLV vs Fresno State (Live) HD
(7:00) High School Football (Live) HD
ESPN2
The 700 Club (N)
NY Fashion Week
Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets (02, PG) Daniel Radcliffe. HD
FAMILY
Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners (N) BBQ Blitz Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD
FOOD
Snow White and the Huntsman (12)
Snow White and the Huntsman (12, PG-13) aac Kristen Stewart, Charlize Theron.
FX
Log Cabin Log Cabin Log Cabin Log Cabin Hunters
Hunters
Hunters
Hunters
Log Cabin Log Cabin
HGTV
Ancient Aliens HD
True Monsters (N) HD
(:03) True Monsters HD (:01)
Ancient2,
Aliens
HD
Ancient Aliens HD
HISTORY
Friday
Evening
May
2014
(TVPG) HD
Step It Up 9:30
(N) HD
Jacksons: Next
(N) HD
(:02)
Jacksons:11:30
Next HD Step
It Up (TVPG) 12:30
HD
LIFETIME 8:00Step It Up
8:30
9:00
10:00
10:30
11:00
12:00
HD Middle HD Roll Bounce (05, PG-13) ac Bow Wow, Booker T. Mattison.
South
Park South
Park
Broke-A$$
MiddleShark
MTV Shark Tank:
WPTA/ABC
Swimming
Tank
20/20
Local
Jimmy Kimmel
Live
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
Cops HD
vs. Cleverly HD
Worlds Tonight
Cops HD Show
Cops HD
Cops
HD
SPIKEDatelineCops
WLIO/NBC
NBCHD
GrimmPremier Boxing: Fonfara
Hannibal
Local
Meyers
WOHL/FOX
Z Nation (TV14) (N)
Continuum (TV14) (N)
Z Nation (TV14)
Am Legend (07, PG-13) aaa Will Smith. HD Local
SYFY Kitchen INightmares
CableTBS
Channels Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Toby Keith (N)
Olympus Has Fallen (13, R) aaa Gerard Butler.
A &TCM
E
The FirstThe
48Nanny (65, NR)The
48 Nancy Kelly, Patty
The
First 48HD
The
First
48
Damned
Children
(64)
BetteFirst
Davis.48
The Bad The
SeedFirst
(56, NR)
McCormack.
AMC
With a
Speed
Town
HDVengeance
Atlanta HD Swipe (N)
Swipe (N) Sex (N) HD #WhatShe Swipe HD Swipe HD Town
Sex HD
#WhatShe
TLC Die HardAtlanta
ANIM
Great Barrier
Dern. HD
(:45) Jurassic
Park III (01, PG-13) Sam Neill. HD
Presidents
Jurassic Park (93, PG-13) aaac Sam Neill, LauraTanked
TNT Great Barrier
BET
Nutty Professor II: The Klumps
B.A.P.S
Wendy Williams Show
Mysteries (N) HD
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
Mysteries: Edisons
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
Mysteries (TVPG) HD
TRAVEL
BRAVO The Switch
The Switch
How to Lose
Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
We Are Marshall (06, PG) aaa Matthew McConaughey, Matthew Fox. HD
TV LAND
CMT
'70s Show '70s Show Paul Blart: Mall Cop
The Cable Guy
HD
Law
&
Order:
SVU
HD
Satisfaction
(TV14)
(N)
Law
&
Order:
SVU
HD
Law & Order:
LawCooper
& Order:
SVU
USA Anderson
CNN
360 Smerconish
Spotlight
P Walker Inside Man
Inside
Man SVU HD
The Lost BoysThe
(87,Improv:
R) aac50 Years
GoodFellas (90, R) aaaa Robert De Niro, Ray Liotta.
VH1 White Chicks
COMEDY
The Comedy Central Roast
HD
Person
of Interest HD Sons
Howof
I Met
How I West
Met Alaska
How I Met
Interest Sons
DISC
WGN Sons of Person
Guns: of
Locked
of
Gunsof Interest HDWildPerson
West Alaska
GunsHow I Met Wild
DISN
2014 Radio
Music
Awards
Austin
Austin
Dog
Good Luck
HD DisneyThe
Leftovers
HD
Real TimeGood
MaherLuck
(N) Dog
Real Time Maher
HD
Faceoff
Unbroken
HBO Party The Leftovers
E!
& Bill Ascending Fashion
Police
Hello
E! News
Chelsea
(N) HD
The Knick (TVMA)
HD
The Knick (TVMA)
HD
(15, PG-13)Police
Channing Tatum. Fashion
The Knick
MAX GiulianaJupiter
ESPN
NBA Basketball
Play It Forward (15, NR) HD
St. Vincent (14, PG-13) Bill Murray.
Play It Forward (15) HD
The Affair (TVMA) HD
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

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CABLE

BROADCAST

SATURDAY EVENING

The Herald - 9A

ESPN2

PBS
FAM

WBGU

FOOD
FX
HGTV

NBA Basketball
NBA Basketball
SportsCenter
Matilda
Cloudy-Mtballs
The 700 Club
Prince
Prince
Washington Week |Charlie Rose |Live from Lincoln Center Kern & Hammersteins Show Boat | Emery Blagdon and his Healing Machine
Diners
Diners
Diners
Diners
Diners, Drive
Diners
Diners
Diners
Diners
Thor
Thor
Beach
Beach
Beach
Beach
Hunters
Hunt Intl
Hunters
Hunt Intl
Beach
Beach

Mary Tyler Moore: A Celebration | Secrets of the Dead Frontline My Brothers Bomber, Part 3 | Charlie Rose
HIST
LIFE
MTV
NICK

American Pickers
Celebrity Wife Swap
Jersey Shore
Turtles
Turtles

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
True Tori
Jersey Shore
Friends
Friends

American Pickers
Celebrity Wife Swap
The Waterboy
Friends

10A - The Herald

Saturday, October 10, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

Reconsidering Columbus

When I was a schoolboy, in the 1960s, Christopher Columbus was celebrated as the heroic discoverer of America, and every child knew that Columbus sailed the ocean blue in fourteen-hundred
ninety-two. By the 1980s, when I was in college, history was no longer taught as if the great explorers
were heroes. Their exploits were subjected to reasonable criticism, and the fact that Columbus (and
most other explorers, if we are to be honest) were seeking wealth and slaves took the luster off of
their image. It is worth noting that even in Columbuss own time his treatment of the native Americans was subject to criticism. But perhaps we shouldnt judge Columbus too harshly. In the late 1400s
slavery was still a near universal practice, Columbus had a lot of bad apples among his crew, and
some of the Indians Columbus encountered were hostile. Furthermore, Columbus really did see
his role at least partly as spreading Christianity to a benighted race of people who he thought would
make good Christians. Columbus belonged to the Franciscan third order and he took to wearing the
monks robe after his third voyage, which he returned from in chains. After successfully defending
himself, he spent time in a Carthusian monastery, where he wrote a Book of Prophecies which attempted to place his explorations within a larger divine plan. Columbus genuinely believed that he
was doing the will of god, and so maybe this year on Columbus Day we should take a closer look at
his exploits and his legacy.
-Christopher Simon
Yet their voice goes out into all the earth, their words to the ends of
the world.
Psalm 19.4

Our local churches invite you to join them for their activities and services.
dElphos
DELPHOS BAPTIST CHURCH
Pastor Jerry Martin
302 N Main, Delphos
419-692-0061 or 419-302-6423
Sunday - 10:00 a.m. Sunday
School (All Ages), 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Service, 6:00 p.m
Sunday Evening Service
Wednesday - 7:00 p.m. Bible
Study, Youth Study
Nursery available for all
services.
FIRST UNITED PRESBYTERIAN
310 W. Second St.
419-692-5737
Pastor Harry Tolhurst
Sunday:
11:00
Worship
Service - Everyone Welcome
Communion first Sunday of
every month.
Communion at Vancrest
Health Care Center - First
Sunday of each month at 2:30
p.m., Nursing Home and assisted living.
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
Where Jesus is Healing
Hurting Hearts!
808 Metbliss Ave., Delphos
One block so. of Stadium Park.
419-692-6741
Sunday - 10:30 a.m. Worship Service with Nursery
& Kids Church; 6:00 pm. Youth
Ministry at The ROC & Jr. Bible
Quiz at Church
Monday - 7:00 p.m. Teen
Bible Quiz at Church
Wednesday - 7:00 p.m.
Discipleship Class in Upper
Room
For more info see our website: www.delphosfirstassemblyofgod.com.
ST. PETER LUTHERAN
CHURCH
422 North Pierce St., Delphos
Phone 419-695-2616
Rev. Steve Nelson
Sunday - 9:00 a.m. Sunday
School; 10:00 a.m. Worship
Servce; 11:00 a.m. Council
meeting.
Monay - Columbus Day Office closed; 7:00 p.m. WELCA
meeting.
Tuesday - 9:00 a.m. Quilting
Day.
Wednesday - 6:30 p.m.
InReach/OutReach meeting.
Thursday - 5:30 p.m. Hall in
use.
Saturday - 9:00 a.m. Prayer
Breakfast at Vancrest
Sunday - 9:00 a.m. Sunday
school; 10:00 a.m. Worship
Service; 7 p.m. Shared Ministry
Meeting.
ST. PAUL UNITED METHODIST
335 S. Main St. Delphos
Rev. Richard B. Rakay
SUNDAY 9:00 am Worship
Service
MARION BAPTIST CHURCH
2998 Defiance Trail, Delphos
419-339-6319
Services: Sunday - 11:00 a.m.
and 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday 7:00 p.m.
DELPHOS CHRISTIAN UNION
Pastor: Rev. Gary Fish
470 S. Franklin St.,
(419) 692-9940
9:30 Sunday School; 10:30
Sunday service; Youth ministry
every Wednesday from 6-8 p.m.
Childrens ministry every
third Saturday from 11 to 1:30.

RAABE FORD
LINCOLN

11260 Elida Road


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

DELPHOS WESLEYAN CHURCH


11720 Delphos Southworth Rd.
Delphos
Phone 419-695-1723
Pastor Rodney Shade
937-397-4459
Asst. Pastors Pamela King
and Kelly Baeza
Sunday - 10:30 a.m. Worship;
9:15 a.m. Sunday School for all
ages.
Wednesday - 7 p.m. Service
and prayer meeting.

TRINITY UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
211 E Third St, Delphos
Rev. Richard B. Rakay
Office Hours: 8:00 am-12 noon
1:00 pm - 5:00 pm
Sunday: 8:15 am Worship
Service; 9:15 am
Sunday
School for all ages; 10:30 a.m.
Worship Service; 11:30 am
Radio Worship on WDOH; 12:00
noon -1:30 p.m. Parents meeting at TFLC; 6:00 p.m. Chili
at Ridge UMC; 7:00 p.m Hymn
Sing at Rdge UMC.
Monday - Office closed Columbus Day; 1:00 p.m. Sew
Helpful at Ridge UMC.
Tuesday - 7:30 p.m.-9:00 p.m.
Teens for Christ at TFLC.
Wednesday - 1:00 p.m. UMW
General Meeting at TUMC; 6:00
p.m. SPRC meeting at TUMC;
7:00 p.m. Choir Practice.
Thursday - 4:30 p.m.-6:30
p.m. Suppers on Us.
Friday - 8:00 a.m. Pie Baking
Day at the Family Life Center.
Saturday - 9:00 a.m. -3:00 p.m.
UMW Northwest Plains District
Meeting at Convoy UMC.
ST. JOHNS CATHOLIC CHURCH
331 E. Second St., Delphos
419-695-4050
Pastor Dennis Walsh, Fr. George
Mahas & Fr. Daniel Johnson.
Deacons: Fred Lisk, Dave
Ricker and John Sheeran
Mary
Beth
Will,
Liturgical Coordinator;
Tom
Odenweller, Parish Council
President; Lynn Bockey, Music
Director
Celebration of the Sacraments:
Eucharist Lords Day
Observance; Saturday 4:30
p.m., Sunday 7:30, 9:15, 11:30
a.m.; Weekdays as announced
on Sunday bulletin.
Baptism Celebrated first
Sunday of month at 1:00 p.m.
Call rectory to schedule PreBaptismal instructions.
Reconciliation Tuesday
and Friday 7:30-7:50 a.m.;
Saturday 3:30-4:00
p.m.
Anytime by request.
Matrimony Arrangements
must be made through the rectory six months in advance.
Anointing of Sick Communal
celebration in May and October.
Administered upon request.

landECk
ST. JOHN THE BAPTIST
CHURCH - Landeck
Pastor Dennis Walsh
Phone: 419-692-0636
Administrative aide: Rita Suever
Masses: 8:30 a.m. Sunday.
Sacrament of Reconciliation:
Saturday.
Newcomers please register
at parish.
Marriages:
Please call
the parish house six months in
advance. Baptism: Please call
the parish

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

We thank
the sponsors
of this page
and ask you
to please
support them.

Vanamatic
Company
AUTOMATIC
AND HAND
SCREW MACHINE
PRODUCTS
701 Ambrose Drive
Delphos, O.

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, October 10, 2015

The Herald - 11A

Yesterday

Tandhis

Kill brothers
Part II

That

by EVELYN MARTIN
Nicolas Kill, blacksmith
from Seneca County, Ohio, by
his proxy Nicholas Neuers, road
guard from Baus, also for his
brothers, sells their house called
Steinmetzer(3) in Rolling to
Jean Kill from Bous
( note written by notary
Knepper,
Remich,
Luxembourg 3 July 1860)
In 1863 selling of lands by,
among others, Jean Kill, coach
painter from Paris, Catherine
Kill in Frisingen, Nicolas Kill
in Seneca County, Ohio, and
also the minors Maria Kill,
seamstress in Paris, Barbara
Kill, maid in Pisingen, France
and Jean [John] Kill, servant
in Sentzig, France.
( note written by notary Knepper of Remich,
Luxembourg 2 Oct. 1863)
After their parents deaths
and Nicolass emigration,
the five surviving Kill children lived with different families and worked as servants
or domestics in the Bous,
Luxembourg area. By October
1863, they were working in
different places in France.
Johannes/Jean was working

as a coach painter in Paris.


He had married Maria Gaspar
on 2 August 1862 in Paris.
(Research has indicated that
theres a possibility Johannes/
Jean and Maria emigrated with his younger brother
Johannes/Jean [John] Im still
researching this) Catherine
never married and died in
1871. Maria, seamstress in
Paris, married Jacob Thorn on
5 November 1864. Barbara,
maid in Pisengen, married
Nicolas Schmitt on 13 January
1872 in Paris. Johannes/Jean
[John], a servant in Sentzig,
France would, with financial
help from his oldest brother,
Nicolas, journey to the new
world in 1867, to Landeck.
Allen County.
Johannes Kill was born in
Rolling, Remich, Luxembourg
on 15 December 1847, the second youngest of eight children
born to Jacques [Jacob] and
Maria (Thorn) Kill. His father
passed away two months
before his fifth birthday. At
six and a half years of age
Johannes/Jean {John] would
lose his mother.

When John came of age


and had earned enough to pay
the steamship fare he emigrated aboard the S.S. William
Penn. The steamship had left
London on 14 April 1867 and
arrived in Le Havre on the
17th where John joined the
other 595 passengers traveling
in steerage. The S.S. William
Penn arrived in the New York
harbor on 3 May 1867.
John journeyed to Marion
Township, Allen County ,
where his brother Nicolas had
settled after leaving Seneca
County. Here he married the
widow Frances Seimet on 27
April 1868 in Landeck.
Frances/Francisca
was
born 18 October 1943 in
Differdange Luxembourg,
the daughter of Nicholas and
Marie (Theis) Hummer. The
Hummer family emigrated
when Francisca was a year old,
aboard the Silvanus Jenkins.
arriving in New York on 3 July
1845. They went to Seneca
County, Ohio and lived there
before coming to Allen County
where Francisca married John
Seimet on 23 October 1860.

Family trees indicate that two


children, Alfred born about
1861 and Mary Margaret, 22
December 1864, were born to
John and Francisca/Frances
before John Seimet died 8
August 1865.
John Kill purchased 40
acres in the northwest quarter
of the southwest quarter of
Section 13, Marion Township,
Allen County and by 1870
had cleared 10 acres. Here he
planted corn and wheat, raised
three pigs and a milk cow.
BROKE TWO RIBS
John Kill walked in his
sleep and fell down stairs.
Dr. Williamson was
called to the home of John
Kill, southwest of Landeck,
Monday, to patch up that
gentleman. While not exactly a somnambulist, Mr. Kill
walked in his sleep early
Monday morning, and at
about 4 oclock fell down
the cellar stairway and sustained two broken ribs and
a bad scalp wound.
(7 March 1899 The
Delphos Herald)

JOHN KILL INJURED


Struck by a car loaded
with stone in a quarry
A messenger from the
country 6 miles south of
town called Dr. Hill this
morning, at about 9 oclock,
to go to the stone quarry
owned by D. O. and D. T.
Jones to give attention to
the injuries received by one
of the workmen. A car load
of stone was being drawn
up an incline track, when
the rope cable parted, the
car rushed down the track
and jumped off the rail
at a curve. It struck John
Kill and instead of being
crushed under the car his
body was thrown on top of
it. His left leg was broken in
two places below the knee,
was badly mangled and
may have to be amputated.
Three of his ribs were broken on the left side, and a
hole was cut in his forehead
and one in the back of his
head. The injuries are not
necessarily fatal.
(28 Sept. 1899 The
Delphos Herald)
Children born to John
and Frances were:
Francis J. born 7 May
1869 married Mary (Mollie)
Maloney (21 Dec. 1873 - 18
April 1960) Francis died 28
February 1955.

Wildcats hit pay dirt in the fourth quarter when Shawn Sommers connected
with Ryan Carder on an 8-yard pass for
a 6-0 lead. With 57 seconds left in the
game Ken Sluss scored the Panthers
touchdown on a 70-yard pass play.
35 Years Ago 1980
The Reagan-Bush Committee of
Lima is expecting 10,000 to 20,000
persons to attend a rally for Republican
presidential candidate Ronald Reagan
in Lima. Reagan will speak at a noon
rally Oct. 15 in Limas Town Square.
A motorcade of 17 or 18 vehicles will
bring Reagan from the Allen County
airport to the Town Square.
Another one bit the dust as the
Jefferson junior high school football
team brought down the Crestview
Knights 40-8. Dan Dienstberger scored
the first FD on a 60-yard run following
his 65-yard run in the first quarter. D.
Zenz gave the Wildcats a 12-0 lead
with a TD run in the second quarter.
Dienstberger also scored the last touchdown of the game and M. Closson added
the two point conversion.
50 Years Ago 1965
The Blue Jays of Delphos St. Johns
won their annual homecoming game
by defeating the Carey Blue Devils in

See KILL, page 16A

STOCKS

Quotes of local interest supplied by


EDWARD JONES INVESTMENTS
Close of business Oct. 9, 2015

FROM THE ARCHIVES


One Year Ago
Jefferson football coaches John
Edinger and Chris Sommers were recent
guest speakers at the Delphos Rotary
Clubs weekly meeting. The coaches
discussed offense, defense and what the
team line up and opposing teams look
like for 2014. Dr. Jacob Mohr welcomed
Edinger and Sommers.
25 Years Ago 1990
Senior Missy Wittler, daughter of
David and Michele Wittler of Lima,
was crowned Elida High School homecoming queen last Friday. Her activities
include band, one year; track, three
years, swim team; cheerleader, two
years; student council, two years, currently serving as treasurer; and Girls
Athletic Association. Her grandparents are Ralph and Mildred Wittler and
Hubert and Marty Cavelage of Delphos.
Officers for Vantage FHA/HERO
are secretary, Trina Ellerbrock of Fort
Jennings; president, Jason Dettrow of
Van Wert; vice president, Rose Calvert
of Van Wert; and treasurer, Dodie Olds
of Paulding. The students will be participating in various projects throughout the
year, including candy sales.
The Jefferson Middle School football
team tied Paulding 6-6 Monday. The

Helena was born 18


August 1870. She married on
2 July 1887 Peter Klaus (21
July 1857 - 22 Feb. 1937)
and died 1 March 1948.
Nicholas born 12 Nov.
1871 married Bernadine
Agnes Rode (13 Feb. 1876 10 April 1943) on 20 August
1902. Nicholas died 2 Sept.
1905.
Rosa was born on 10
August 1873 and married
on 11 October 1893 William
John Fortener ( 10 Aug. 1865
- 16 Oct. 1950) She died 24
December 1957.
Anna Mary born 29
October 1874 married Frank
Henry Baumgartner (10
March 1867 - 27 Feb. 1950)
Anna Mary died 8 April 1958.
John Vincent was born 9
November 1875 and married
Viola Mary Lang (14 Aug.
1884 - 26 April 1948) John
died on 20 September 1948.
Catherine born 7 May
1877 married Peter Williams
(12 Jan. 1876 - 17 Aug 1957)
on 23 September 1896 and
died 24 April 1954.
Martha born 13 August
1878 and Albinus Alvin
Elchert (11 Nov. 1873 23 Dec. 1976) were married on 20 October 1897 in
New Reigel Martha died 20
September 1939.

a game played Friday night at Stadium


Park in Delphos. A final score was St.
Johns 47, Carey 13. It was the Jays
second victory of the year as compared
to three defeats. In the pre-game homecoming activities, Sarah Clark, daughter
of Mrs. Robert Clark, was crowned the
homecoming queen for 1965 by Blue
Jay football co-captains, David Hoehn
and David Lause.
Mr. and Mrs. Rollin Weaver and Mr.
and Mrs. Wayne Dray were in attendance at the 149th annual convention
of the Grand Chapter of Royal Arch
Masons of the State of Ohio, held in
Cleveland Masonic Temple Oct. 6 and
7. Mr. Weaver is High Priest of Delphos
Chapter, No. 105, Royal Arch Masons
and Mrs. Dray is the local master of the
third veil.
It was Bulldogs clashing Bulldogs in
the game played at Elida Friday night.
The Elida Bulldogs continued to roll on
in a mighty way when they defeated the
Columbus Grove Bulldogs by a score
of 18-0. It was the fifth consecutive
win for Art Shroebers team as Elida
remains tied with Bath in the Northwest
Conference League.
See ARCHIVES, page 16A

Description

Last Price

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Ford Motor Co.
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First Defiance Financial Corp.
35.50
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General Dynamics Corporation
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General Motors Company
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The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company 31.88
Huntington Bancshares Incorporated
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Welltower Inc.
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The Home Depot, Inc.
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Honda Motor Co., Ltd.
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Johnson & Johnson
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McDonalds Corp.
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Microsoft Corporation
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Change

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+0.27
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+0.29
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+0.62
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-0.34
+0.50
+0.08
+0.03
-0.0800
+0.11
0.00
-0.32
-0.07
-0.19
+33.74
+1.46
+19.68

12A - The Herald

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, October 10, 2015

Opinion

Falling behind
As I sit on my porch doing you know what, I am
a little sad that I didnt go all out this year for fall decorations. In fact, I didnt do anything for the outside.
The inside is another story. Theres a little something
to mark the season in most every room. A pumpkin
here, some gourds there. I guess I really do spend most
of my time indoors but I do miss the pumpkins and corn
stalks, etc., outside.
I used to go all out and string spider webs and stuff
a guy and sit him on the porch. I had a straw bale and
gourds and Indian corn and the squirrels that soon come
after.
Those things all required a lot of cleanup as well.
The corn stalks would lose pieces that would blow all
over the neighborhood and the straw bales would shed
unmercifully and all that stuff would end up tracked
into the house.
I didnt buy flowers for the porch this summer,
either. We are so busy that we realized last year that
watering is a chore we dont have time for and it just
wasnt practical to spend all that money on plants to
just let them wither in the sun.
We really arent yard people or porch people in
general. We leave in the morning and come home after
work, some of us later than others, and then were
inside. Meals need to be prepared and laundry done and
on and on. Adding those outside chores when its not
necessary is just too much. So we just said no.
Perhaps that urge will return some day but for right
now, Im content to stay inside and smell my fall scented candles and pull a throw up around my chin.
I am enjoying everyone elses decorations, though.
I love to see the new fall items and I am envious of

Ahoy, Putnam

Nancy Spencer

On the
Other Hand
all you crafty ones with pretty wreaths and that whatchamacallit you painted and put on your porch. I pretty much could mangle a stick figure and glue guns are
evil! I find crafting painful and spend most of my time
hoping itll be over soon.
We are right on top of things as far as Halloween
candy goes. We are set. We once again went above and
beyond, hoping that this is the year we get slammed
and have so many little beggars we run out. Come on,
kids. Weve got the good stuff: Chocolate and Nerds
and Sweetarts!
We always make sure we like what we get and were
not really all that disappointed when we have some left
over. My husband I both have a sweet tooth.
Ringo is set with a new Halloween look. He was
Ringo the Red last year. He made such a cute viking.
Im not so sure he enjoys sporting costumes as much
as we enjoy him in them. We get the stink eye a lot
and he looks like hed rather be anywhere but with us.
He will be excited about the surprise we have for him,
though. Just a little something to make the night special
because he has to stay in the bedroom with Jay because
he will bark and carry on and scare all the trick or treaters who do come to our door.
Now Im secretly plotting my Christmas decorations.
I have a few new items we got the week after Christmas
at a really good price. There were some things that
never made it out last year that will return in November.
Im not dissing fall, Im just choosing to concentrate
on the next season a little more. I think Christmas has
surpassed my love of fall and Halloween. It brings such
good feelings and cheer. And lets not forget that new
Christmas ornament blessed by the Pope!

The wind was high on the


base line that day, blowing
nigh on 25-42 knots, gusting to 54. Yellowed leaves
cartwheeled before a combine
that sailed west toward 65, a
great green beast itself powered by a team of horsepower.
Downstream,
soybean
pods rattled, tethered by
waves of dried stems. Smoke
curled from the window of
a red pickup beached at the
edge of a field. Farmer Frank
tipped the broad brim of his
AgSource cap, tilting it in the
direction of the approaching
vessel as he tapped out his
pipe in a Shell station coffee
cup.
There she blows, Bob!
he shouted to his chief officer.
Get ready to haul a good 85
bushels and a peck against
the gale. Weve got a field
to bring in before Joaquin
makes the county line this
day.
For it was on Oct. 3, 2015
that Putnam County was
swept with the vestiges of
Hurricane Joaquin, the 10th
named storm, third hurricane
and second major hurricane
of the 2015 Atlantic hurricane
season. Here we are, some
450 miles from the Atlantic,
yet weekend breezes brought
the first Osage oranges to
ground and littered the roadsides with deadfall.

Anne Coburn-Griffis
Putnam County Sentinel
Someone that I passed on
Facebook, a Floridian, commented that they were higher and drier in the Sunshine
State than we were in Ohio.
He and his neighbors are certainly much better off than
those to their nearer north in
South Carolina, where residents hope it will be another 1,000 years before they
receive similar precipitation.
Luckily, all it takes to
weather a hurricane in these
parts is a hot beverage and a
good book or the Buckeyes
vs. Indiana, whichever your
druthers. Even without a win,
Columbus and we to the west
were looking at sunshine on
Sunday as Joaquin went out
to sea, leaving us with water
that can be measured in centimeters rather than feet.

Manufacturing Day in Ohio: bridging the training gap


BY US SENATOR
ROB PORTMAN
America is better off when we
are making things. We have a powerful service economy, but the backbone of our greatness has always
been those who make things: our
manufacturers, our farmers, our
builders, and our innovators. Weve
seen that first-hand in Ohio, where
manufacturing is in our blood.
But in order to achieve our
potential in manufacturing, create
new jobs, and see rising wages in
Ohio, Washington needs to get its
act together. This includes restructuring federal workforce training to
connect hard-working Ohioans with
the skills they need to fill available
jobs, rolling back burdensome regulations and paperwork that are
killing jobs, pursuing an aggressive
new national energy policy, and
ensuring a level playing field for
our workers through better tax and
trade policies.
This past August, I traveled over
3,000 miles around Ohio, covering
30 counties and holding over 60
meetings. I met with small business
owners, auto workers, and manufacturers of everything from trucks
to food to plastics. Despite these
different settings, the message was
pretty consistent Ohioans want
to see a stronger economy, with not
just more jobs but paychecks that
are going up, not down. I heard

from a lot of people who are feeling the middle class squeeze, with
flat wages, higher expenses and a
sluggish economy. They want jobs
where they can count on a pay raise,
afford decent healthcare, invest in
their retirement, and save for their
childrens education.
On the skills gap, too many
Americans are finding they lack
needed skills and too many Ohio
manufacturers are unable to fill critical jobs. Washington can and must
do better to help close this gap. Here
are the numbers from Ohio: we have
about 265,000 people out of work,
yet there are about 198,801 unfilled
jobs, many of which are in skilled
manufacturing. This is unacceptable. The federal government has
all kinds of programs to help close
this gap, but they arent doing the
job. According to the Government
Accountability Office, the federal
government spends about $18 billion annually to operate 47 different
workforce development programs
spread over nine different departments and agencies. Forty-five of
them overlap with at least one other
program, and only five have conducted an impact study of their
efforts since 2004, leading GAO to
conclude little is known about the
effectiveness of most programs.
After learning about these
wasteful and duplicative programs,
I teamed up with my colleague
Senator Michael Bennet to work

on bipartisan legislation called the


CAREER Act to streamline federal retraining programs and make
them more accountable. Some key
components of our bill were signed
into law as part of the Workforce
Innovation and Opportunity Act last
year. As the law is implemented,
we will begin to see improvements,
but much more needs to be done to
spend tax dollars more efficiently to
get the skills training needed for a
diverse range of available manufacturing jobs.
I recently had the opportunity
to join Mayor Frank Jackson at
the ribbon-cutting ceremony for the
grand opening of the Max Hayes
High School in Cleveland, a career
and technical school focused on
training students for high-tech manufacturing, construction and other
careers. My Educating Tomorrows
Workforce Act would allow Ohio
to create more schools like Max
Hayes and is a step in the right
direction toward helping all young
Americans acquire the skills they
need to connect with a job. My
bill would raise the quality of CTE
programs at schools by amending
the Carl D. Perkins Career and
Technical Education Act to better
ensure students have access to the
highest quality CTE programs. This
legislation would allow states and
localities to use Perkins grant funding to establish CTE-focused academies like Max Hayes.

But in order to allow manufacturing jobs to thrive in Ohio,


skills training is only part of the
answer. It also has to do with smarter regulations, using the energy we
have been blessed with, and tax
reform. One tax that makes no sense
affects Ohios biotechnology sector
that employs over 60,000 Ohioans.
Its hard to overstate the impact
the industry has on our state, both
directly and in the ripple effect felt
throughout our communities. This
innovative industry is creating good
jobs here at home, producing beneficial products for the health care
field, and helping grow our economy by shipping American goods
overseas. We should do everything
we can to encourage its growth.
Unfortunately, as a result of the
Affordable Care Act, these medical
device companies across Ohio and
the nation are required to pay a
new 2.3 percent excise tax, costing
Ohio jobs and slowing innovation
in the medical device arena. Even
worse, instead of taxing a companys profit, the excise tax in the Act
applies to revenuewithout regard
to whether the company is actually
making any money.
Anything that kills jobs and hurts
Ohio businesses is a bad idea. Its
time to roll back this misguided tax
that stands in the way of growth,
jobs, and opportunity in Ohio.
Finally, in order to boost manufacturing in Ohio, we must open

Asians find opportunity in America


Our fascination with building a wall along
the U.S.-Mexico border to stem the flood of
illegal immigrants may be misguided and
unnecessary if the study of data from the U.S.
Census is true.
Since 2011, Asia (China and India) has
emerged as the largest source of immigrants,
not Mexico. Nearly 66% of the Asians in
the U.S. today are foreign-born, compared
to 37% of Hispanics, as reported in the Wall
Street Journal recently.
Based on the study, as we look into our
future, the face of America (based on a percentage of growth) will be more Asian. Asians
tell us: The U.S. is where it is happening as
far as software technology is concerned and
smart Asians want to be where there are the
most opportunities.
Based on these U.S. Census estimates, by
2055, just 40 years from now, the U.S. will
be 46% white, 24% Hispanic, 18% Asian and
13% black. Today, the ratio is 62% white and
18% Hispanic.
Looking ahead 50 years, demographer Jeff
Passel, co-author of the American Community
Survey, which analyzed the government data,
says the birthrate in Mexico has declined
substantially and that has reduced the flow of
immigrants north across the border.
The survey forecasts: Between 2015 and

2065, the U.S. population is expected to


increase 36% to 441 million. Immigrants
and their offspring will make up 88% of that
increase, or 103 million people. Something to
remember, the U.S. birthrate isnt very high.
It appears poor Hispanics come to America
to better their lives even if it means filling
low-end jobs that Americans dont want.
Talented Asians, strong in math and science,
come here to attend our best colleges and
universities, then stay to fill positions in hightech, bio-tech and medicine.
When discussing immigration issues, there
seem to be two trains of thought. Many people say we should welcome anyone regardless
of religion, color, nationality or race as long
as they have the best interests of the country
and will pledge to do the right things.
Others are very adamant. They are worried
unfettered immigration threatens our culture.
They say: This country was founded on
Christian values and it needs to stay that way.
If we lose our values, and our culture, we will
no longer be the America we cherish.
While the U.S. population grows, research
predicts the Hispanic share of this surge will
actually decrease. It is 47% in 2015, but will
drop to 31% by 2065. Asians will rise to 38%
of the total, compared with about 25% today.
Based on these U.S. Census estimates, by

2055, just 40 years from now, the U.S. will be


46% white, 24% Hispanic, 14% Asian, 13%
black. Today, the ratio is 62% white and 18%
Hispanic.
Americas household net worth just hit
an all-time record of $85.7 trillion. Despite
the perception of numerous dysfunctions,
the U.S. remains an economic powerhouse,
receives the most foreign investment, leads
in technology innovation, communications,
social media and entertainment, medicine
and feeds the world with leading agricultural
efficiency.
*******
Conventional thinking would be that cheap
oil means lower gasoline prices at the pump.
That should translate into more money in consumers pockets and more spending money
for other goods and services.
Lower oil prices should be good news,
right?
Well, not so fast says Stephen Schork, a
research analyst in commodities. He tells us
lower commodity prices (oil, lumber, steel,
iron ore and other industrial metals) dont
create economic growth.
As a result of lower oil prices, the oil industry is laying off 72,000 workers, delaying purchases of heavy equipment and capping wells.
This is having a major ripple effect through

more export markets for Made


in America products and stop
unfairly traded imports. A balanced
approach of more exports combined
with tougher enforcement of our
trade laws is how to generate more
and better-paying Ohio jobs.
This year I worked with Senator
Sherrod Brown and Ohio manufacturers to pass the Leveling the
Playing Field Act. Our new law
gives Ohio workers the relief they
need when foreign competitors
cheat trade rules. It makes it easier
for American companies to prove
they have been harmed by illegal
imports by changing the material
injury standard and speeding up
relief. It may sound complicated,
but it is pretty simple: we believe
companies and workers should be
able to get help from our government before foreign competitors
drive them out of business and send
them to the unemployment line.
Although our Leveling the Playing
Field legislation is brand new, it
is already making a difference, at
places like Cooper Tire in Findlay
and AK Steel in Zanesville.
Despite the headwinds in
Washington, I have been able to
buck the system and work on a
bipartisan basis to ensure that Ohio
workers can do what they do best
make things! There is much more
work to do, but I will continue to
fight for policies to add good-paying Ohio manufacturing jobs.

Byron McNutt

People Make
the Difference
the economy. That is a bad thing.
Does that mean we should be wishing for
a return to higher oil prices? If oil goes back
over $100 a barrel, well be paying $3 to $4
a gallon for gasoline. Add to that, the China
economy is slumping. Many people fear a
world-wide recession.
Schork says commodities dont lead economies. Economies lead commodities, so falling commodity prices are bad for all of us.
Who would have thought?
******
Before you leave on any trip, place the
contents of your wallet on a photocopy
machine, do both sides of each license, credit
card, etc. You will then know what you have
in your wallet, all account numbers and phone
numbers to call and cancel.
Keep the photocopies in multiple safe
places. This could be the best thing you do
while preparing for your trip. If you lose your
wallet, cancel your credit cards immediately to limit the potential damage from fraud
committed in your name by pick-pockets and
scam artists.
You can only do that by having the tollfree numbers and your credit card numbers
handy. Keep them where you can find them
easily. File a police report immediately in the
jurisdiction where it was stolen.

Arts & Entertainment


www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, October 10, 2015

At the Movies ...

"P.R. Campaign"

Crossword Puzzle

Across

1 In the midst of

Pan 3D (PG) Sat.: 1:00/4:30; Sun.:


4:00; Mon. and Wed.: 5:00; Tues. and
Thurs.: 7:00
Pan (PG) Sat.: 3:00/7:30; Sun.:
2:00/6:30; Mon. and Wed.: 7:00; Tues.
and Thurs.: 5:00
The Martian 3D (PG-13) Sat.: 4:00;
Sun.: 5:00; Mon.-Wed.: 5:00; Tues. and
Wed.: 8:00
The Martian (PG-13) Sat.: 1:00/7:00;
Sun.: 2:00/8:00; Mon. and Wed.: 8:00;
Tues. and Thurs.: 5:00
Hotel Transylvania 2 (PG) Sat.:
1:00/5:30; Sun.: 4:30; Mon. and Wed.:
5:00; Tues. and Thurs.: 7:30
Hotel Transylvania 2 3D (PG) Sat.:
3:30/8:00; Sun.: 2:00/6:30; Mon. and
Wed.: 7:30/ Tues. and Thurs.: 5:00
The
Intern
(PG-13)
Sat.:
1:00/3:30/6:00/8:30;
Sun.:
2:00/4:30/7:00; Mon.-Thurs.: 5:00/7:30
Maze Runner: The Scorch Trials
(PG-13) Sat.: 3:30/8:30; Sun.: 4:30;
Mon. and Wed.: 5:00; Tues. and Thurs.:
7:30

War Room (PG) Sat.: 1:00/6:00;


Sun.: 2:00/7:00; Mon. and Wed.:
7:30; Tues. and Thurs.: 5:00
American Mall Stadium 12
2830 W. Elm St., Lima
Friday through Sunday

Pan 3D (:G) 4:30/10:00


Pan (PG) 11:00/1:45/7:15
The
Martian
3D
(PG-13)
11:20/3:30/6:40/9:50
The Martian (PG-13) 11:55/4:15/7:50
The Walk 3D (PG) 11:50/6:50
The Walk (PG) 3:50/9:45

10 Copy a baseball
player, at times (ick!)

17

14 Brown shade

20

22
25

27

19 Time ___ half

34

35

20 Matthew and John:


abbr.

41

42

28

30

29

45

36

53

27 Dog food brand

59

30 Possesses

37

67

40

64

65

44

50

60

39

33
38

56
61

48

51

55

66

33 Day-___ paint

32

26

47

54

13

23

43

49

25 Some astrological
signs

31

46

24 Enemies

12

19

21

17 Patriot who went on a


"Midnight Ride"

11

16

24

23 One of the
Kardashians

10

18

16 Song

21 Toothbrush part

15

15 Freshly

Hotel Transylvania 2 3D (PG)


2:00/7:05
Hotel
Transylvania2
(PG)
11:30/4:45/9:20
The
Intern
(PG-13)
11:05/1:50/4:35/7:30/10:15
Black Mass (R) 11:45/3:35/6:45/9:55
Everest 3D (PG-13) 11:10/4:40/10:10
Everest (PG-13) 1:55/7:20

14

6 High tennis shots

Van Wert Cinemas


10709 Lincoln Hwy., Van Wert

The Herald - 13A

52
57

58

62

63

68

69

34 Rough

70

71

72

37 Last drink of the


evening

73

74

75

41 Toy that spins


42 Person who never
throws anything away

Maze Runner: The Scorch Trials


(PG-13) 11:25/3:25/6:30/9:25

44 First aid ___

74 Tennis match parts

18 Before, in poems

51 Makes a goal

45 Very thin

75 Grand banquet

22 Between seventh and


ninth

53 College dwellings

The
Visit
(PG-13)
11:15/1:35/4:10/7:40/10:20
War
Room
(PG)
10:55/1:40/4:20/7:00/9:40

49 Kind of bread

24 In favor of

55 Scotch and masking

Shannon Theater, Bluffton


Through Oct. 15
Hotel Transylvania 2 (PG) show
times are at 7 p.m. and 9:30 p.m.
every evening with 1:30 p.m. and
4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday matinees. All shows are 2D.

47 Singer Easton

Sicario 11:40/3:45/7:10/10:05

Down

54 One way to saute

1 Scary snakes

26 Three-letter sandwich

52 ___ and crafts

2 Beef or turkey, e.g.

27 Hits the stage

53 Be in charge of a
movie

3 Masterwork

28 "Check it out!"

4 Zero, in soccer

56 Burn

5 Gorgeous Greta

29 One way for a kid to


earn money

59 Yoko ___

6 Sparing no expense

60 Whaler's weapon

7 Dollar bills

32 Gentleman

63 Cat's place

8 Ernie's pal, on
"Sesame Street"

35 Politician's words
36 Devour

9 Just fine and dandy

38 Fuel

67 Baseball great
Williams

10 Train stop: abbr.

39 "___ Misbehavin'"

69 Wish you hadn't

11 Musician with a
mohawk, maybe

40 School orgs.

12 Country whose capital


is New Delhi

46 Soap ingredient

50 Director Craven

66 Easy victory
68 Caribbean island
owned by the U.S.
70 Tiny bit
71 "What ___ is new?"
72 Running on ___
(almost out of fuel)

13 Cowboys, Broncos,
Seahawks, etc.

73 Wintertime fun

57 Burning
58 Have ___ day
61 Law
62 Irritating person
63 ___ beans

31 Foot joint

64 Four in a deck of
cards
65 Blog item

43 Crow's sound
48 One of two on your
head

WebDonuts

Sudoku Puzzle
#3754-D
Sudoku

1
5
3

7
2
9

7
4
8
1

Answers to Sudoku

Answers to Puzzle

"P.R. Campaign"

D
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I
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B
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G H T
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Sudoku Solution #3754-D

L
O
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L
A
V
I
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H

7
4
9
6
8
2

A
C
T
S

O N G
P I A
U L R E
B R
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F O E
P O
A R S E
P A
P
E L E T
R Y E
R E C T
O
H A
P
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8
2
1
3
5
9

M
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A
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5
3
6
4
7
1

A
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P
S

3
9
2
1
6
5
4
8
7

Difficult

6
1
5
8
4
7
3
9
2

Answers to Word Search

4
8
7
2
9
3
1
6
5

2009 Hometown Content

3
2
7
4
9
1
6
8
5
3

9
5
8
7
3
4
2
1
6

1
6
3
5
2
8
7
4
9

5
4
8

5
3
1

6
7
4

8
2

9
2
8

2009 Hometown Content

3
6
4

Saturday, October 10, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

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00148312

West Park Villas are upscale units for individuals of all


ages. We offer spacious two bedroom villas with many
amenities, including: attached garages, private patios,
fully equipped kitchens and central air.
Our complex is pet-friendly, and located close to Smiley
Park which has tennis courts, a childrens garden,
playground, ball fields and fishing pond. We are also
close to shopping, banks and restaurants as well as
Brumback Library!

Activity Aide
to assist in providing
a meaningful Activity
Program

office or online.

Please stop in and fill


out an application at

602 E. Fifth St.


Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-1999
ComHealthPro.org

Flexible hours including


every other weekend

HIRING

Full & Part Time Drivers

VANCREST OF DELPHOS

with 5+ OTR experience. LTL


loads are 90% no-touch freight.
Home on weekends &
occasionally mid-week.
Pay avg $0.47 per mile,
$59,000-$65,000 per year,
holiday pay & benefits
package available. Late model
Kenworths with diamond-tufted
leather interior with
APU VIP package.

1425 E 5th St.,


Delphos, OHIO
EOE

FULL TIME
MAINTENANCE
PERSON

Call 419-222-1630
Monday-Friday 8 AM to 5 PM.

SUBSTITUTE DRIVER
needed for home delivered meal program. As
needed basis M-W-F.
Perfect for retirees. For
additional information
and application stop in at
Lock Sixteen Catering,
Ottoville (419-453-3327)

305

Jackson Township
Putnam County
Paid Vacation
Paid Holidays
Flexible Work Hours
Opers Retirement
Have or Obtain a CDL
Send Resume by
October 21, 15
Jackson Township
c/o Craig Brinkman
P O Box 330
Ottoville, Ohio 45876

EQUIPMENT
OPERATOR/
LABORER
Ulm's Inc
Ph 419 692-3951

ROOM ADDITIONS

Check us out
online:
www.delphosherald.com

HVAC /
Plumbing Technician
Knueve & Sons has an opening for
a Plumbing / HVAC Technician.
Previous experience with pumps,
water heaters, water conditioning,
and HVAC is a plus. Competitive
wages, health insurance,
retirement, paid holidays,
paid vacations, and uniforms
are offered. Send resume to:

-Immediate openings for LPN/RN on


all shifts
-Hiring STNAs on all shifts with a
Sign On Bonus for eligible candidates
-Providing classes for those who
desire their STNA
Submit resumes to
mmurphy@vancrest.com
Contact us at 419-695-2871
or visit us at Vancrest.com

1425 E 5th St.


EOE

WANTED

CONSTRUCTION MANAGER
Tell your friends I built that! Construction manager opportunity at
Hartzog Lumber and Supply LLC.

If youre someone who loves to construct new buildings/homes, who is


fanatical about property restoration and remodeling, but can maintain
a sense of humor no matter what level of chaos is going on around you,
talk to us about our construction manager opportunity.
At Hartzog Lumber and Supply LLC., we value people not just for their
certifications and degrees, former employer brands, or for the buzzwords
on their resume. We love imaginitive candidates, and believe that our
only opportunity to win in the marketplace will come by hiring and
keeping the best people in the industry. If that is also your view, please
give us a look, and enjoy your day.

HARTZOG
LUMBER
SUPPLY

and
300 West Jefferson Street Paulding OH 45879
419-399-4941

ONE PERSON only! 1BR, front room, furnished kitchen and bath.
Reference, non-smoker,
no pets, deposit. Call
419-692-7656 between
9am-10am or after 4pm.

320

HOUSE FOR
RENT

SEVERAL MOBILE
Homes/House for rent.
View homes online at
www.ulmshomes.com or
inquire at 419-692-3951
GARAGE SALES/
555
YARD SALES
526 TOOMEY Ave.
Oct 7 - ?
9:00am-8:00pm
Friday 9:00am-5:00pm
Furniture, dishes, kitchen essentials, towels,
throws, lamps, tools and
much more!

Join a team focused


on quality and
excellence!
Do you have a
passion for making
a difference?
Then come join us at Braun Industries
where we engineer and manufacture
custom built ambulances.

Mark Pohlman

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

419-339-9084
cell 419-233-9460

419-692-5749 or 419-234-6566

610 AUTOMOTIVE

Geise

Transmission, Inc.

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

419-453-3620

AMISH
CONSTRUCTION
CREW
New Home Construction, Home Remodeling, Pole Barns,
Garages,
Concrete
Floors, Roofing, Reside & Storm Damage,
Window/Door
Replacement, much
more! No job too
small! Free estimates,
call David in Willshire,
Ohio 1-260-706-3494.

As we continue to grow we are seeking a

FULL TIME ACCOUNTANT


with at least 2 years of public accounting
experience working with individual and
business tax returns and bookkeeping.
Salary will be negotiable based on experience.

Please e-mail resume to


steve.hncpa@wcoil.com

Hellman
Nomina, CPA

Windows,
Doors, Siding,
Roofing,
Sunrooms,
Pole Buildings,
Garages
Ph. 419-339-4938
or 419-230-8128

www.DickClarkRealEstate.com

OPEN HOUSES SUNDAY, OCT. 11


1:00-2:30 p.m.
311 W. North St.

Spencerville $66,500
Janet Kroeger
419-236-7894

3:00-4:30 p.m.
629 Davis St.

Delphos $74,000
Janet Kroeger
419-236-7894

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

Schrader
Realty

Put your dreams in our hands

228 N. Main Street, Delphos


Delphos, OH 45833

Office: 419-692-2249
Fax: 419-692-2205

Schrader Realty is
pleased to announce

Tom
Jettinghoff

as the newest Realtor


to our staff.
Call Tom today for all your
real estate needs at

Hellman
Nomina, CPA

We specialize in tax preparation and accounting


for small and medium size business.

Home
Improvement

Advertise it
here!
419-695-0015

Full job descriptions and applications are


available online at www.braunambulances.com
or 1170 Production Dr., Van Wert.

Hellman Nomina, CPA is a growing full


service CPA firm located in
Delphos, Ohio.

Hohlbeins

Planning a
garage sale?

We have the following open opportunities:


Engineering Manager, Electrical Engineer,
Design Engineer, Service Specialist,
Order Review Specialist, Paint, Graphics,
Chassis Prep, Sales Support, Remount Tech,
Electrical Analyst and Assembly.

HN

Residential
& Commercial
Agricultural Needs
All Concrete Work

RESERVE YOUR APPLE


ORDERS BY THE
BUSHEL NOW!

WE ARE GROWING!

HN

CONCRETE WALLS

419-235-2302

WWW.SCHRADERREALTY.NET

SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD

PubLic AuctiOn

Tuesday, October 13, 2015 at 5:30pm


833 n. Main St., Delphos
Able to buy from Auction Gallery

Some Items Selling: Amana gas range/oven, Westinghouse freezer, Oak


two pc. Cabinet, Walnut wash stand, primitive cabinet, lamps, twin bed,
hide away bed, murphy bed, cradle, assorted tables & chairs, cook books,
record player, hand-power tools, small appliances, houseware, holiday
dcor, post cards, army sleeping bag, yard tools, fishing poles-tackle, micro
wave, weed wacker/rototiller, chain saws, leaf blower, Garden Way Chipper
vac, sm air compressor, Depression glass, Fenton, Jewel Tea, carnival glass,
granite ware, green sponge ware Roseville, Johnson Bros. Tulip Time 8 pc
serving set, Noritake china serves 12-chuamont, cast iron skillets, ect.
tuesday evening dinner:
Smoked brisket, cheesy potatoes and green beans.

Auction conducted by: Reindel Auction LLC/ Owner: Mike Reindel


Auctioneers: Mike Reindel - 419-235-3607, Matt Bowers
Auctioneers Licensed & Bonded in favor of the State of Ohio
Terms: Cash, Check w/proper ID or Credit Card
View us at auctionzip.com
40805018A
SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD

SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD

There are all sorts of construction managers, from people whose focus
is the supply of material to the job site, to the ones actually driving the
nail. Here at Hartzog Lumber and Supply LLC, an independently owned
business, and the largest building supply firm in Paulding County, we
view construction management as an equal mix of functional/technical
activities and sales/customer service.

or email to:service@knueve.com

POHLMAN
POURED

Dick CLARK Real Estate

Are you looking for a


new and rewarding
career?

Attn: G. Knueve
PO Box 265
Kalida, OH 45853

MUMS, ASTERS
PUMPKINS
AVAILABLE!

625 CONSTRUCTION

00147140

For rental information, check out our website at


www.westparkvillas.com
or contact our rental office at 800-589-4332

APARTMENT/
DUPLEX FOR RENT

HOMESTEAD VILLAGE
1254 S. Shannon Street
Van Wert, Oh 45891
(419)-238-3468
Accepting Apps.
For Studio Apts.
Rent based on
Income. 62 or older,
Disable or Handicapped.
TTY Relay Services
1-800-750-0750

Knueve & Sons, Inc.

Contact us:

POHLMAN
BUILDERS

Home Care
Nurse

GESSNERS
PRODUCE

VAN WERT OPENINGS:


Openings:

10357

520 Building Materials

525 Computer/Electric/Office
675 Pet Care
593 Good Thing
Eat
240To HEALTHCARE
577
HELP
WANTED 235 HELP WANTED
530 Events

Dick CLARK Real Estate

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

HERALD

DELPHOS
THE

SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD SOLD

14A The Herald

Saturday, October 10, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

Classifieds
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

www.delphosherald.com

240 Healthcare
245 Manufacturing/Trade
250 Office/Clerical
255 Professional
260 Restaurant
265 Retail
270 Sales and Marketing
275 Situation Wanted
280 Transportation

345 Vacations
350 Wanted To Rent
355 Farmhouses For Rent
360 Roommates Wanted

Safe
costumes can prevent
T
Halloween
ELPHOSmishaps ERALD

LAWN, GARDEN,
LANDSCAPING

Trimming & Removal


Stump Grinding
24 Hour Service Fully Insured

KEVIN M. MOORE

(419) 235-8051

670

419-339-0110

GENERAL REPAIR
SPECIAL BUILT PRODUCTS

TRUCKS, TRAILERS
FARM MACHINERY
RAILINGS & METAL GATES

419-692-0032
Across from Arbys

CARBON STEEL
STAINLESS STEEL
ALUMINUM

SAFE &
SOUND

Larry McClure

5745 Redd Rd., Delphos

953

DELPHOS

Trimming Topping Thinning


Deadwooding
Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal
Since 1973

SELF-STORAGE

Bill Teman 419-302-2981


Ernie Teman 419-230-4890

419-692-6336

419-692-7261

Quality

GREAT RATES
NEWER FACILITY

TEMANS
OUR TREE
SERVICE

670

COMMUNITY
SELF-STORAGE

Security Fence
Pass Code Lighted Lot
Affordable 2 Locations
Why settle for less?

Read it. Live it. Love it!

FREE/LOW PRICED
MERCHANDISE

FREE KITTENS to good


homes. 8-9 weeks old. 1
all gray boy, 3 tabby girls
and boy, 1 tiny tiger girl.
Cute, extra friendly, litter
trained. They have indoor/outdoor experience.
Please call 419 6952061.

One look at The Delphos Herald and youre sure


to fall in love with it. For the best in business,
entertainment, sports and local news, there is no
better source. Call today to start delivery.

Place a Help

419-695-0015

In the Classifieds

Wanted Ad

The
Delphos
Herald
Call

419 695-0015
Do you need to know
what is going on before
anyone else?
Do you have a desire to
know more about the
people and news in the
community??
The Times Bulletin
DHI Media company with newspapers, website
& niche products in Van Wert, Ohio is looking for
an energetic, self-motivated, resourceful

REPORTER

HE

Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869

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

520 Building Materials


525 Computer/Electric/Office
530 Events
535 Farm Supplies and Equipment
540 Feed/Grain
400 REAL ESTATE/FOR SALE 545 MISCELLANEOUS
MISCELLANEOUS
Firewood/Fuel
405 Acreage and Lots
550 Flea Markets/Bazaars
410 Commercial
555 Garage Sales
415 Condos
560 Home Furnishings
420 Farms
565 Horses, Tack and Equipment
425 Houses
570 Lawn and Garden
300 REAL ESTATE/RENTAL
430
Mobile
Homes/
575 Livestock
200 EMPLOYMENT
305 Apartment/Duplex
Manufactured Homes
577 Miscellaneous
205 Business Opportunities 310 Commercial/Industrial
580 Musical Instruments
435 Vacation Property
210 Childcare
315 Condos
& Welding Inc.
atiinonMemoriam
440
Want
To
Buy
ricPet
b
L.L.C.
Fa 582
215 Domestic
320 House
583 Pets and Supplies
220 Elderly Home Care
325 Mobile Homes
500 MERCHANDISE
585 Produce
225 Employment Services 330 Office Space
505 Antiques and Collectibles
586 Sports and Recreation
230 Farm And Agriculture
335 Room
510 Appliances
588 Tickets
235 General
340 Warehouse/Storage
515 Auctions
590 Tool and Machinery

665

592 Want To Buy


593 Good Thing To Eat
595 Hay
597 Storage Buildings

670 Miscellaneous
675 Pet Care
680 Snow Removal
685 Travel
690 Computer/Electric/Office
695 Electrical
700 Painting
705 Plumbing
710 Roofing/Gutters/Siding
715 Blacktop/Cement
720 Handyman
725 Elder Care

600 SERVICES
605 Auction
610 Automotive
615 Business Services
620 Childcare
625 Construction
630 Entertainment
635 Farm Services
800 TRANSPORTATION
640 Financial
805 Auto
645 Hauling
Accessories
650 Health/Beauty
g IAuto
brication & Weldin810
nc. Parts and
Fa
815 Automobile
Loans
655 Home Repair/Remodeling
820 Automobile Shows/Events
660 Home Service
665 Lawn, Garden, Landscaping 825 Aviations

Millions of people
celebrate Halloween.
Borrowed or adapted
from a few different
festivals that once
took place in Europe,
Halloween has origins
in the Roman Feralia festival, the Celtic
summers end festival
Samhain, and the Catholic All Saints Day.
Trick-or-treating is
a significant part of
the Halloween festivities, but for many
people, the real delight
is choosing a costume.
The right costume is
not only one that suits
the spirit of Halloween,
but also one thats safe.
The Prevention First
Organization says that
collisions with cars,
eye injuries from sharp
objects and burns from
flammable costumes
account for the most
youth emergency room
visits on Halloween.
Just how does one
create a safe costume?
Consider these pointers when preparing for
the event.

North East

Rely on flashlights
and reflective tape to
make trick-or-treaters
more visible during
evening walks. The
reflective tape can be
incorporated right into
the costume design.
Choose hats and
face paints in lieu of
masks. Masks can
block a childs vision
and impede their ability to check for traffic.
Ensure that costumes do not drag on
the floor, as costumes
that are too long can
pose a tripping hazard.
Have children wear
comfortable, flat shoes
to reduce the risk of
tripping or falls.
Make sure children
walk on sidewalks and
well-lit paths. They
also should avoid darting out into the street
to run to another home.
Choose soft, flexible costume props
whenever
possible.
Make sure the props,
such as swords, are not
sharp or too long.
Make sure costumes
and accessories are
made with flame-resistant materials.
Use glow sticks or
battery-powered LED
lights instead of lit candles for decorations.
Trick-or-treat in
groups with other parent chaperones so the
adults can be extra diligent in their efforts to
keep children safe.

QUALIFICATIONS/ REQUIREMENTS:
Commitment to
Customer Service
Furnish own
rald transportation
He
s
Must have valid
o
lph
driverss license
De
Must have valid
vehicle insurance

The right candidate will possess strong grammar


and writing skills, be able to meet deadlines and
have a working knowledge of still photography. A
sense of urgency and accuracy are requirements.
Assignments can range from hard economic news
to feature stories.

Send resumes to: The Times Bulletin


Attn. Kirk Dougal
PO Box 271, Van Wert, Ohio 45891
or email to: kdougal@timesbulletin.com

This position is self-contracted, back-up


personnel and vehicle supplied by you!

The Key
The Key

The
Key
To Buying
The
ToKey
Buying
ToOrBuying
Selling
To Buying
Or
Selling
Or Selling
Or Selling

Per Piece Pay


Pick-up & Delivery: 2:30 am-8:00 am
Deliver Wednesdays & Saturdays

The Delphos Herald


Circulation Department
(419) 695-0015 x126

940
E.
FIFTH
ST., DELPHOS
DELPHOS
940
E.
FIFTH
ST.,
940
E.
FIFTH
DELPHOS
940
E.
FIFTH ST.,
ST.,
DELPHOS
419-692-7773 Fax
419-692-7773
Fax419-692-7775
419-692-7775
419-692-7773
Fax 419-692-7775
419-692-7773
Fax
419-692-7775
www.rsre.com
www.rsre.com
www.rsre.com
www.rsre.com

1 OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY 1-3 PM

OPEN HOUSE
HOUSE
SATURDAY
1-3 PM
OPEN
HOUSE
11OPEN
SATURDAY
190741Rd.
19,
Ft. Jennings1-3
1 OPEN
HOUSE
1-3PMPM
19074Price
Rd. SATURDAY
19,
Ft.
Jennings
Sunday 1:00Reduced!
P.M. -3:00 P.M.

19074
Rd.19,
19,
Ft. Jennings
Price
Reduced!
19074
Ft.
Jennings
$164,900-Ft
Jennings
SD
528Rd.
N. Scott
St.,
Delphos
Jennings
SD with open
Price
Reduced!
3 bedroom,$164,900-Ft
2 bath
brick/vinyl
ranch home
Price
Reduced!
3floor
bedroom,
2
bath
brick/vinyl
ranch
home
with open
$119,000-Delphos
SD
plan
on
1.24
acre
lot.
Many
updates.
$164,900-Ft
Jennings
SD
$164,900-Ft
Jennings
SDIncludes
floor plan
on
1.24
acreOpen!
lot.
Many
updates.
Includes
First
Time
New
Listing!
24x24
attached
garage
and
36x24
Morton
building.
3 24x24
bedroom,
2 bath
brick/vinyl
ranch
home
with
open
attached
garage
and
36x24
Morton
building.
3 bedroom,
2
bath
brick/vinyl
ranch
home
with
open
Move
in
ready!
(42)
Brad
Stuber
419-236-2267/Derek
Charming
1

story
home
on
.22
acre
lot
features
3BR/2BTH,
Move
in
ready!
(42)
Brad
Stuber
419-236-2267/Derek
floor
plan
on1.24
1.24acre
acrelot.
lot. Many
Many updates.
Includes
floorapx.
plan
on
updates.
Includes
Watkins
419-303-3313
1,269
sq.ft. Covered
fenced
back yard
with
Watkins
419-303-3313
24x24
attached
garagefront
andporch,
36x24
Morton
building.

An Equal Opportunity Employer

A great opportunity for the


retired or self-employed person!

$112,000-Elida SD
$112,000-Elida SD

ranch with $159,900-Elida


3 bedrooms and 1SDfull bath. RemodBrick
with
3 bedrooms
1 full1-2:30
bath.
Remod1 OPEN
HOUSE
SUNDAY
1-2:30
1Brick
OPEN
HOUSE
SUNDAY
PMPM
eled
inranch
2004.
Detached
car and
garage
in 2008.
Minutes 22from
Delphosbuilt
eled in 2004. Detached
car garage
built in 2008.
(51) Mike Reindel 419-235-3607

breezeway. (122)
Bonnie Shelley 419-230-2521
$74,000-Delphos
SD
$74,000-Delphos
SD 1800 sq ft
BY
APPOINTMENT
BY
APPOINTMENT
1-1/2 story
home
with 3BR/1BA and
$98,500-Elida
SD over
1-1/2
story
home
with
3BR/1BA
and
over 1800 sq
living space. $65,000-Elida
Many updates including
bathft
SD
living
space.tub/shower,
Many
updates
including
updated
bath
$65,000-Elida
SD updated
Make
Offer!
w/whirlpool
newer
windows,
roof
&
water
Cute3Cute
3BR/1.5BTH
bedroom,
1ranch
1newer
onw/loft.
nice
w/whirlpool
tub/shower,
windows,
roof
&66x132
water
3 bedroom,
1bath
bath
1
fullstory
story
on
nice
66x132
lot.lot.
Elida
with
basement
& bonus
room,
heater.
Basement.
Detached
garage
Basement.
Detached
garage
w/loft.
Builtfireplace,
inheater.
1920,
appx.
1378
sq.
ft.
of
living
area,
enclosed
(75)
Barb
Coil
419-302-3478
Built
in
1920,
appx.
1378
sq.
ft.
of
living
area,
enclosed
cityCoil
water,
city sewer, natural gas, 90x270 lot. Home
(75) Barb
419-302-3478
breezeway.
(122)
Bonnie
Shelley
419-230-2521
FOR
SALE
(122)
Bonnie
Shelley
419-230-2521
inbreezeway.
good condition
w/FARM
replacement
windows,
hardwood flooring,
FOR
Approx. 30 $74,000-Delphos
acresFARM
in Union
Twp,SALE
Van Wert
ApSDCounty.
Approx.
30
acres
in
Union
Twp,
Van
Wert
County. Ap$74,000-Delphos
SD
& carpet.
(38)
Ralph
Haggard
419-234-0605
prox.
20
ac
tillable
w/
balance
wooded.
1-1/21-1/2
story20
home
with
3BR/1BA
andover
over1800
1800
prox.
achome
tillable
w/ balance
wooded.
with
3BR/1BA
and
sq sq
ft ft
(188)story
Devin
Dye 419-303-5891
DevinMany
Dye 419-303-5891
living (188)
space.
updates including updated bath

living space. Many


updates including
$69,900-Delphos
SD updated bath
w/whirlpool
tub/shower,
newer windows,
windows,roof
roof
& water
w/whirlpool
tub/shower,
& water
Newnewer
Listing!
heater. Basement. Detached garage w/loft.
heater.
Basement.
w/loft.
1.5 story, blt.Detached
1940, apx. garage
1,231 sq.ft.,
full basement,
(75)3BR/2BTH
Barb Coil
419-302-3478
(75) Barb
Coilcpt/door/trim/some
419-302-3478
many
updates:
windows 10, siding 08, 2
FARM FOR SALE
car det. garage, covered
patio.FOR SALE
Approx.
30 acres inFARM
Union
Twp, Van Wert County. Ap(26)
Mike
Reindel
419-235-3607
Approx.
30
acres
in
Union
Twp,wooded.
Van Wert County. Approx. 20 ac tillable w/ balance
prox.
20
ac
tillable
w/
balance
wooded.
(188) Devin Dye 419-303-5891
COMMERCIAL
(188) Devin Dye 419-303-5891
Lodge/banquet hall, apx. 4,000 sq.ft. Private setting on 2.55
acres off Spencerville Rd., kitchen & prep area, 2 restrooms,
upgraded electric, storage area.
Mike Reindel 419-235-3607

1200 Sign On

Bonus

For Licensed STNAs

We will aid in the


processing of an Ohio
STNA to receive their
Indiana CNA License.
Please call the
Decatur R&R Medical
Staffing office at
(260)724-4417

www.rremployment.com
EOE

How to build and


maintain strong bones

Osteoporosis,
a
disease that causes bones to become
weakened and brittle over time, affects
millions of people
across the globe. The
International Osteoporosis Foundation
says an osteoporosis-related fracture
occurs roughly once
every 3 seconds, accounting for more
than 8.9 million fractures a year.
Younger individuals typically heal
from fractures more
quickly than older
adults, who often discover that fractures
greatly impede their
mobility and quality
of life.
Bone health is
important at any age,
but it is particularly
crucial as a person
gets older. Without a
strong framework of
bones, the body collapses on itself and
rates of fracture increase. Fortunately,
there are several ways
to keep and maintain
strong bones.
Bones are largely
made up of a protein called collagen,
which is bound to-

gether by calcium
and other trace minerals. Vitamin D and
calcium work in concert, with vitamin D
helping the body to
absorb calcium so it
can find its way into
bones. Experts advise getting the right
ratio of calcium, protein and vitamin D
to safeguard against
osteoporosis. The Institute of Medicine
suggests that adults
get between 600 and
800
international
units (IUs) of vitamin D every day, and
between 1,000 and
1,300 milligrams of
calcium daily. Dairy
products, such as
low- and nonfat milk,
yogurt and cheese,
are high in calcium.
Dark green vegetables and almonds
contain calcium in
smaller amounts. Obtaining calcium and
vitamin D through
natural sources is always preferable, but
doctors may suggest
supplementation if
foods are not providing what a person
needs to meet the
minimum
recommended levels.

Exercise is another
important component
of building strong
bones. The National
Osteoporosis Foundation says 30 minutes of exercise each
day can help. Higher-intensity exercises should be mixed
with lower-intensity
workouts for the best
results. Weight-bearing exercises, such as
hiking, dancing and
stair-climbing, can
build between 1 and
3 percent of bone. An
exercise regimen also
should include lifting
weights or using resistance bands.
Activities
that
promote good posture and flexibility
can help improve
balance and alignment of the body.
Perform
stretches
smoothly and slowly after exercising to
maintain your range
of motion.
Quitting
smoking also can promote
strong bones. Smoking has been linked to
poor skeletal health in
both men and women, and the longer one
smokes, the greater
ones risk for fracture.

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inElida
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inenclosed
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840 Classic Cars
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Using face paints instead of masks so kids visibility is not compromised when trick-or-treating.

DELPHOS CITY
CARRIER MOTOR
ROUTE AVAILABLE

to join its staff.

The Herald - 15A

In the Van Wert Location

Office: 419-692-2249
Fax: 419-692-2205

Schrader Realty is
pleased to announce

Lauren
Honigford

as the newest Realtor


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16A The Herald

Saturday, October 10, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

Issues
(Continued from page 1A)
Retail distribution of marijuana would
be limited by the states population, allowing for a ratio of one store for every 10,000
state residents. With Ohios current population level at just under 11.6 million, the legislation would permit no more than 1,159
stores. Other restrictions on retail operations
include maintaining a minimum distance of
1,000 feet from elementary and secondary
schools, houses of worship, public libraries,
public playgrounds and state-licensed day
care centers. Retail operations could only
sell marijuana from state-licensed growing
facilities and are further restricted from
selling product at a price lower than that for
which it was purchased.
Medical marijuana would only be sold
by licensed not-for-profit dispensaries to
individuals with a doctors note. The Ohio
Marijuana Control Commission would
issue regulatory rules for these dispensaries

ALS

(Continued from page 1A)

Little is known about the disease, how it is triggered, and


there is no cure. Statistically,
which is all researchers have to
work with at the moment, ALS
develops most often in those
between 40 and 70 years of age.
Men are most at risk and, stupefyingly, veterans are twice as
likely to develop the disease as
those who havent served.
For Thatcher, the disease has
progressed rapidly. Since his
diagnosis in February, he has
lost use of some of his extremities and a decreased function
of speech.

Manure

Hes pretty much dependent


on us for everything, explained
Thatchers sister, Melanie
Miller, a critical care nurse at
St. Ritas. He cant move his
upper arms or his lower legs and
his speech is thick. Its hard to
watch him struggle every day,
every day.
As with most, if not all, small
communities, news of the situation spread and neighbors
brought meals and brainstormed
ways to help. While Miller
acknowledges that it will take a
miracle to save her brother, the
community came up with a plan
to not only honor Thatcher, but
raise awareness about ALS and

(Continued from page 5A)


A soil is saturated when all the pore
spaces in the soil is filled with water
which can be determined by squeezing
water out of a ball of soil. A cover
crop is any green plant in the winter
that will not winter kill. Plants in dormancy are considered growing crops as
long as the species greens up and grows
in the spring. The law does not state
how tall or how dense a cover crop has
to be, however; applicators will be held
liable for manure or fertilizer if it runs
off. Manure application to snow is discouraged since, as snow cover increases,
so does the likelihood of a discharge
to surface water. Farmers may apply
manure to a live crop, however; they are
still liable for damages if manure runoff
occurs.

Kill

(Continued from page 11A)

Edward J. Juddy was


born on 16 April 1880 and
married Loretta Ernst (9
March 1882 - 19 Jan. 1933)
on 14 May 1902. Edward
died 21 May 1961.
Charles born 8 April 1882
married on 24 November
1908 to Veronica B. Peters
(1 Dec. 1884 - 22 Sept. 1969)
and died 11 September 1926.
Anthony Andy born
22 February 1885 married
Theresa M. Sharf (21 June
1889 - 13 Sept. 1978) on 5
May 1908. Anthony died 11
April 1963.
Mary Margaret Seimet,
Francess child from her first
marriage, born 22 December
1864 married Dominic
Schilli/Scheely (1855 - 1908)
in 1883. Mary passed away
in 1921.
John Kill Sr. died 18
July 1921 in Landeck, Allen
County, Ohio
John Kill Sr. of Landeck
died Monday is survived
by wife and ten children
funeral Thursday at St.
Johns Church Interment
at St. Johns Cemetery
A prominent resident of
Landeck passed into the
Great Beyond when John
Kill, Sr., died at his home

and fund necessary operating costs.


The proposal further establishes 10 marijuana growth, cultivation and extraction
facilities indoor farming facilities where
marijuana would be grown for wholesale
processing and distribution. The sites for
these facilities are already mapped out
in Butler, Clermont, Delaware, Franklin,
Hamilton, Licking, Lorain, Lucas, Stark
and Summit Counties. Further, investors,
each of whom donated $2 million in the
effort to get the initiative on the ballot, are
associated with each individual MGCE
site. Investors include Ohio celebrities such
as former 98 Degrees singer Nick Lachey;
Woody Taft, a descendant of William
Howard Taft; former Cincinnati Bengals
defensive end Frostee Rucker; and former
NBA star Oscar Robertson.
It is these growth facilities, these 10
sites, that has generated fierce opposition
for the initiative and made strange bedfellows of conservative politicians such as

money for research for a cure:


an ALS benefit event.
On Oct. 17, at 1 p.m., participants will gather at Ramblers
Roost on Lincoln Highway and
parade around the block past
Thatchers home.
If you want to ride your
motorcycle, bring your tractor,
bring your combine, bring your
semi, you can walk, you can
run, Miller said, but theyve
organized an ALS ride for my
brother.
Miller said that on that
Saturday, weather permitting,
the family will gather with
Thatcher out in the yard so that
passersby can wave and show

ODA will have authority to investigate complaints of potential violations


and to assess penalties for violations,
which may not exceed $10,000 for each
violation. Small and medium agricultural operations may apply for a temporary
exemption from the laws restrictions
on fertilizer and manure applications.
The chief of the division of soil and
water resources may grant an exemption
of up to one year (July 3, 2016) for a
medium agricultural operation and up
to two years (July 3, 2017) for a small
operation, if the operation is working
toward compliance. An exempted operation may request technical assistance to
reach compliance, and will not be subject
to civil penalties for violations. The law
defines small and medium agricultural
operations based on the number of livestock according to species. See http://

Monday night at eleven


oclock. Death came after
an illness of eight weeks and
was due to cancer of the
stomach. Mr. Kill was born
in Luxembourg, Germany,
December 15, 1847, and at
the time of his death was
seventy three years, seven
months and three days of
age. He came to America
when he was eighteen years
old and until about a year
and a half ago has resided
on a farm a mile and a half
south of Landeck. He was
united in marriage to Mrs.
John Seimet, April 27, 1868
and to this union twelve
children were born, ten of
whom are living. Those surviving are his wife, Mrs.
John Kill, five daughters,
Mrs. Peter Klouse, Mrs.
Frank Baumgarte, Mrs.
Peter Williams of Landeck,
Mrs. William Fortener,
Delphos, Mrs. Albinus
Elchect, New Reigel, and
five sons, Frank, Nicholas,
Charles and Anthony of
Landeck and John Jr. of
Delphos. He is also survived
by sixty nine grandchildren
and thirty-two great grandchildren. Mr. Kill was a
member of the C. K. of O. of
Landeck and was a member
of the Sacred Heart League.

Ohio Secretary of State Jon Husted and


pro-legalization organizations such as the
National Organization for the Reform of
Marijuana Laws. Citing concerns about
the creation of yet another constitutionally
supported monopoly in the state, pro-legalization supporters have spoken out against
Issue 3 and are presenting Husted and
Ohio Attorney General Mike DeWine, who
referred to Issue 3 as a stupid idea, with
alternative legislation for consideration on
the 2017 ballot.
These concerns have also prompted Ohios lawmakers to place on this
Novembers ballot a piece of legislation
of their own: Issue 2, the Ohio Initiated
Monopolies Amendment.
This is part two of a three-part series
on the issues facing voters on the coming November ballot. The third part of
this series will appear in Wednesdays
Delphos Herald.

that they care.


That way he can see how
many people love him, Miller
said, through tears. Were
going to show him how many
people love him and support
him. What we thought might
just be a local community thing
has turned into something that Peterson Construction workers remove unneeded infrainvolves all of the community. structure from beneath the tanks at the Delphos Wastewater
As of Tuesday, some 350 Treatment Plant. (DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)
people have registered to participate and the number continues
to grow. Miller asserted that all
monies raised will be donated to
research an ALS cure. For infor(Continued from page 1A
mation on how to participate,
contact Miller at 419-203-5190.
The new membranes are a hybrid of the plate technology
and the noodle technology, Teman explained. There is a lot
more membrane in a smaller space lowering its dependency on
pumps and blowers and lowering the plants energy costs. Well
also use about one fifth of the mixers we have.
Less equipment also means less service and replacement costs.
corn.osu.edu/newsletters/2015/2015-20/
If this goes as planned, its a win-win for everyone,
ohio-fertilizer-and-manure-applica- Teman said. The plant will operate properly, more efficiently
tion-legislative-criteria for more details and at less cost.
on the law and a table on small and
The city has struggled with current membranes at the plant
medium sized livestock operations. from the previous supplier with fouling and hydraulic issues
Farmers can apply for an exemption for nearly eight years and received notice the first of the year
online with the Putnam County Soil & from the Ohio EPA of impending findings and orders if the
Water Conservation Office after Dec. 1. issues were not addressed in a timely manner.
To utilize manure from a concenNo matter what solution was found, the plant would have
trated animal feeding facility, a person seen construction.
must hold either a Certified Livestock
The majority of work being done to accommodate the new
Manager license or certification under technology would have happened regardless, Teman said.
Ohios new fertilizer applicator certifi- This investment would have to be made either way. The old
cation program. The provision pertains technology failed and we would have been looking at someonly if applying the manure for agricul- thing new.
tural production on more than 50 acres.
After the pilot study, if the city decides to utilize Fibracast,
This language closes the loophole that the membranes will be used in the remaining three tanks with
allowed persons to receive and apply an estimated cost of $4 million. It will bring the city up to the
manure from a livestock facility without original design of 3.83 million gallons a day capacity to lower
being subject to the same regulations as peak wet weather flow/combined sewer overflows that are
the facility.
limited to four per year by the EPA.

He was also a member of


the St. Johns Catholic
church and his funeral will
be held from that church
Thursday morning at eight
thirty oclock. Rev. Father
Jansen officiating. Burial
will be made at St. Johns
cemetery at Landeck.
(The Delphos Herald
Francisca/Frances
(Hummer- Seimet) Kill died
on 21 October 1925 at the
age of 82 in Delphos. She
was buried beside John on
26 October 1925 in St. John
the Baptist Catholic Church
Cemetery, Landeck, Allen
County, Ohio.
Yes there were two
Johannes/Jean Kill, the older
was born 16 April 1839 and
the younger Johannes/Jean
[John] Ive written about
here. Both were sons of
Jacques and Maria (Thorn)
Kill and they both survived
to adulthood. Names were
sometimes recycled, (for
want of a better word). A
later child would be given
the same name only if the
first child with that name had
died. For some reason our
Kill ancestors didnt do that.
Guess they wanted to confuse
us more then we already are.

Trivia

Answers to last Wednesdays questions:


The Finches appear in To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee; the Joads, The Grapes of
Wrath by John Steinbeck; and the Bennets, Pride and Prejudice by Jane Austen.
Future dictator Fidel Castro appeared as an extra in two 1946 MGM movies Holiday
in Mexico and Easy to Wed while he was a student at the University of Havana. The two
movies were shot in Havana, Cuba. In Easy to Wed, which starred swimming phenom
Esther Williams, a beardless Castro is seen poolside with a drink in front of him. In
Holiday in Mexico, hes in a number of crowd scenes.
Todays questions:
What planet appears to be a bright blue in color when viewed from a distance in space?
How many stripes does a striped bass have on each of its sides?
Answers in Wednesdays Herald.
The Outstanding National Debt as of Friday evening was $18,152,748,178,167.
The estimated population of the United States was $321,543,713, so each citizens
share of this debt is $56,455.
The National Debt has continued to increase an average of $1.89 billion per day
since Sept. 30, 2012.

Pilot

Archives

(Continued from page 11A)

60 Years Ago 1955


The 35th annual convention of the
Ohio Child Conservation League was
held last week at the Neil House in
Columbus. Delphos Leagues were represented by Virginia Foust and Joan
Bandelier of Senior Mothers; Mildred
Spitnale and Mildred Rozelle of Junior
Mothers, and Jeane Carter and Valetta
Fronk of Modern Mothers.
The Daughters of Ruth Class of Trinity
Methodist Church met Tuesday at the
home of Mrs. Norman Clawson, West
Seventh Street. Clara Clawson gave the
devotions and Lola Wilson was in charge
of the lesson. Refreshments were served
by the hostesses, Mrs. J. V. DeWeese,
Mrs. Heitzman, Mrs. Leist, Mabelson
Linson and Mrs. Norman Clawson at the
conclusion of the meeting.
75 Years Ago 1940
Welcome to Delphos signs are being
placed along three of the principal highways leading into Delphos. Mayor W.
D. Swihart stated that the signs will be
placed on Route 30 west of Delphos,

Route 30N and Route 309 east of the city.


They will bear this message, Welcome
to Delphos. Population 6,000, Friendly
to Industry, Modern rest rooms at corner
of Third and Main.
A regular meeting of the Beta Delphian
chapter was held Wednesday evening in
the office of the Ohio Power Company
with Mrs. Herbert Buchanan serving
as leader. The topics reported on were
The Peasant and the Workman, by
Helen Stallkamp; and Satni and the
Mummies, prepared by Mrs. Charles
Best and read by Mrs. O. M. Arnold.
An inspiring address was given
by Robert Christy, superintendent of
Delphos Public schools, Wednesday
afternoon at a regular meeting of the
Womans Society of Christian Service
of the Methodist Church. A pageant was
given under the direction of Mrs. C. W.
Cordermann. Taking part were Mrs. E.
Burnett, Mrs. Thomas B. Snow, Mrs.
Paul Staup, Cora Fisher, Mrs. George
Horine and Savilla Yoh.

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