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The Delphos Herald
A DHI

Wednesday, February 3, 2016

Windy and
Cloudy.
becoming
Highs in the
cloudy in the low 30s and
Media
Publication
afternoon.
lows serving
in the
High 52F.
mid 20s.
Winds SW at
25 to 35
mph. Winds
could
occasionally
gust over 40
mph.
Sunrise: 7:45
AM

Sunrise: 7:44
AM

Sunset:
5:56
Sunset:
Established
in 18695:57
PM
PM

www.delphosherald.com

47

More sun
Mix of sun
Mix of
than clouds. and clouds. and cl
Highs in the Highs in the Highs
Delphos
& Areamid
Communities
upper 30s
40s and upper
and lows in
lows in the
and lo
the mid 20s. upper 20s.
the low

Sunrise: 7:43
AM

Sunset: 5:59
PM

Sunrise: 7:42
AM

Sunrise
AM

Sunset: 6:00
$1.00 Sunset
PM
PM

Christmas Project finds a permanent home
©2016 AMG | Parade

BY NANCY SPENCER
DHI Media Editor
nspencer@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS — The Delphos Community Christmas Project
has found a new, permanent home. Director Edna Fischer and
her crew of elves headquartered in the visitors’ locker room at
Stadium Park for the 2015 effort and felt right at home.
“I can’t thank Craig Mansfield and Mayor Michael
Gallmeier enough,” Fischer said. “We had heat, lights and
water all at the same time. The city has graciously said we
could use the facilities every year and expand into the home
locker room.”
Fischer said the shoppers will be pleased to have even
more space to organize the gifts for the children they are in
charge of. The 2015 numbers came in at 360 children within
142 families.
Cash donations came in at $40,000 this year, which
doesn’t include the Angel Tree donations and other efforts
like Knippen Chrysler Dodge Jeep’s toy drive which brought
in a truck-load of toys for all ages. There were also 28 new

bicycles donated by businesses and private individuals.
“I know that sounds like a lot money and stuff, but when
you consider we buy for 360 children, it doesn’t go that far,”
Fischer said.
Families also received a bag of paper products and one of
160 $100 Chief Supermarket gift cards.
One continuing need for local children is proper footwear.
Children grow at a quick pace and it can be hard to keep up.
The Phi Delta Sorority has made it its mission to make sure all
Delphos children have shoes and donate nearly 300 pair a year
to the project. The money for the shoes comes from fundraisers, most notably a very successful annual Purse Bingo.
For the third year in a row, Fischer has had a pleasant
surprise come in with the requests.
“I went to the post office, picked up the mail and found a
thick business envelope in the mix of letters,” Fischer said. “I
thought it was going to be a bundle of requests but it had a
bank envelope inside with 20 $100 bills from an anonymous
donor.”
Fischer said she wanted to thank the donor for his or her
generosity again last year.

Local high school juniors and seniors help deliver all the
gifts on the last day of school before Christmas break. They
load up their cars with fruit plates, gifts, bags of paper products and bicycles and play Santa’s helpers. They also delivered 153 fruit plates to shut-ins. Some items are also collected
by the parents in person.
Several weeks before Christmas, 18 used Christmas trees
— some refurbished by Brad and Kent Hoenbrink — with
lights and decorations were given to families.
Nothing is wasted that the drive receives; everything finds
a home or purpose.
“Our promise is we spend what we take in,” Fischer stated.
When the dust settles, Fischer said she looks forward
to waking up Christmas morning and smiling because she
knows a lot of kids will be smiling and she hopes the project
reached them all.
There are so many people to thank for their help with the
project Fischer didn’t want to name names in fear of forgetting someone. She thanked anyone who had any connection
with the project and its annual effort to supply local children
with a Merry Christmas.

Arroyo

Arroyo brings
faith to youth
BY NANCY SPENCER
DHI Media Editor
nspencer@delphosherald.com

Annual History Fair projects run the gamut

St. John’s seventh-graders presented their projects for the annual History Fair on Tuesday. Judges from the community
are invited to score the projects after viewing the displays and questioning the participants. Forty-eight students offered 25
unique projects. Topics ranged from “Glenn Miller: Encounters of Raising Morale” presented above by K.C. Edsall, left, to
judges Lou Hohman, Marilyn Wagner and Catherine Heitz, to “The Exploration of King Tut’s Tomb” and “Encounters of
Waco.” The fair is part of the Catholic Schools Week celebration. Events continued today with “no homework” and Crazy
Hat and Crazy Sock Day. On Thursday, students will write letters to Sisters of Notre Dame thanking for their service and
Friday is movie day with a pep assembly to conclude the week. (DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)

DELPHOS — They say if a person loves their work, it is no longer
a job. A local man is putting his passion and heart into his jobs — all of
them. Not only does Trinity United
Methodist Outreach and Youth Pastor
Roger Arroyo tend to the needs of his
church, he also coaches an Upward
Basketball team, is an assistant coach
at Jefferson and is a director of Teens
for Christ in Delphos.
See FAITH, page 14

Council approves using Internet for obsolete property sale
BY GREG SCHERGER
DHI Media Correspondent
news@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS — Delphos City Council
addressed a light legislative agenda
Monday.
Council reviewed on second reading
the annual appropriations ordinance for
the purchase of materials and commodities for the operation of the city’s various
departments; this ordinance is expected
to see passage at the next council meeting.
Council passed on third reading an
ordinance to utilize GovDeals.com for
the disposal of unnecessary and obsolete city personal property. The vote
on the ordinance was 4-2, with councilman Joe Martz absent. The no votes
were cast by council members Josh
Gillespie and Mark Clement. Clement
indicated his reasoning for his no vote
was to rather use local auction services
to dispose of such property, rather than
pursuing the use of GovDeals.com.

The city has utilized GovDeals.com
for property disposal in the past and
this will now be the authorized avenue
to discard unneeded property in the
future.
Council took no issue with the proposal to have a liquor license moved to
Miami Valley Pizza LLC from the present license holder Pizza Hut Inc., for sale

of spirits at the same location, 133 East
5th St. in Delphos.
Safety Services Director Shane
Coleman advised council the new wastewater treatment facility installation continues to operate without issue. He also
urged citizens to investigate the use of
the Community Reinvestment Program
for residential upgrades indicating that
applications for such are available at the
City Building.
Coleman also stated that the first commercial property user of the Community
Reinvestment Program, Trilogy, is in
process and the organization intends to
break ground in the city for their new
medical facility in April, but could not
comment on the exact location.
Coleman stated that Poggemeyer
Design has been secured to assist in the
completion of the reinvestment forms for
submission to the state so the documentation can be filed in a timely manner
and as this is the first commercial entity
the city has dealt with under this new
program. When completed, the facility

is anticipated to have a staff of 100 fulland part-time personnel.
Councilman Clement inquired of the
administration if any further action had
been taken or if any report at this time
regarding their recent walk through of
some buildings in downtown Delphos
in need of significant repair. Coleman
responded that the walk-through had been
completed and the administration is continuing to address the concern.
Agreement was made between the
administration and council members to
move the final February meeting from Feb.
15 to Feb. 22 due to numerous attendance
conflicts for a number of councilmen on
Feb. 15.
Finance Committee Chair Josh Gillespie
and other committee members met at the
conclusion of the regular council session
to discuss the preliminary 2016 budget
and answer any questions before the budget is presented to full council at the next
meeting.
See COUNCIL, page 14

Classifieds 10 | Entertainment 11 | For The Record 2 | Local-State 3-4 | Obituaries 2 | Sports 6-8 |
The annual meeting of the Walnut
Grove Cemetery Association will be held
at 1 p.m. Feb. 16 at the cemetery office,
9772 Ridge Road east of Delphos.
The meeting is open to all cemetery
lot owners.
The purpose of the meeting is to elect
two new trustees, review the financial
status of the association and conduct any
other business presented by members.

The Delphos Livestock 4-H
Club will hold its first meeting of 2016 at 2 p.m. Sunday
at St. John’s Ministry Center.
Anyone 9 years old as of
Jan. 1, 2016, is eligible to
join.
For more information, contact Todd Gable at 419-2042974.

Weather 2

The Delphos Museum of Postal History will hold
its annal Gala Celebration on Saturday.
The 1950s-style event includes light Hors d’oeuvres at 6 p.m. and a buffet dinner catered by Dick’s
Steak House at 6:30 p.m.
The program includes music of the 1950s and
dancing.
Prizes include a week’s stay at a condo in one of
numerous resort areas across the United States.
Tickets are $25 per person and include wine, pop
and water.

DHI MEDIA
©2015 • Published in Delphos, Ohio

Volume 145, No. 67

For The Record

2 — The Herald

Wednesday, February 3, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

The Delphos
Herald

OBITUARIES
Jean Foust

Margaret R.
Edelbrock
May 9, 1922-Jan. 31, 2016
FINDLAY — Margaret R.
Edelbrock, 93, passed away
on Sunday.
She was born on May 9,
1922, in Fort Jennings to
Christopher F. and Beatrice
(McElwain) Wieging, who
preceded her in death.
On June 10, 1950, she
married the love of her life,
Karl L. Edelbrock, who preceded her in death on Oct.
21, 1997.
Margaret and Karl had seven
children, Linda (Wells) Warner,
Goldsboro, North Carolina;
John (Cindy) Edelbrock,
Morrow;
Karen
(Ron)
Gephart, Memphis, Tennessee;
Roger (Michelle) Edelbrock,
Eddyville, Kentucky; David
Edelbrock, Lewisville, Texas;
Diane (Robert) Nelson, Littleon,
Colorado, all surviving; and
Thomas A. Edelbrock, who preceded Margaret in death. Also
surviving are 18 grandchildren
and 11 great-grandchildren.
She was preceded in
death by her sisters, Gertrude
Patton, Mildred Dunn and
Alice Baumeier.
Margaret traveled the
country visiting her children
and friends. She attended each
of her 18 grandchildren’s high
school graduations and First
Communions, whether in
Colorado, Wyoming, Texas,
North Carolina, Tennessee, or
even Ohio. She and Karl also
traveled to the Holy Land.
Margaret’s kitchen was
legendary. She was able to
stretch any meal to accommodate unexpected guests. For
the homebound, she could be
counted on for a meal or a
sweet treat. She took it as a
compliment if guests headed
straight for the basement for
a cookie before taking off
their coats.
At St. Michael the
Archangel Catholic Church,
Margaret was active in the
funeral choir, the Rosary
Altar, and was a member of
the Knights of Columbus
Councilettes. She was a member of the Blanchard Valley
Auxiliary for 60 years.
Margaret volunteered for
over 50 years working the
polls for the Hancock County
Board of Elections. She
claimed to have known at

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

Aug. 15, 1921
Feb. 1, 2016

least one other democrat in
Hancock County.
For those whose needs
extended beyond sugar cookies, a card, or a phone call,
Margaret was proud to have
donated over eight gallons of
blood.
Margaret’s quilts are
treasured family heirlooms.
She and Karl were founding
members of the Collectors
of Findlay Glass Club. They
enjoyed learning about
Findlay Glass from their
neighbor, Don Smith, the
Findlay Glass expert.
She loved sitting on her
porch in peace and tranquility and especially enjoyed it
when someone would honk
or wave. Her deer statues
attracted attention to her
large lawn and garden which
she meticulously maintained
with the help of her devoted
friends, Mr. Phil Howard and
Alex Schroeder.
Visitation for family and
friends will be from 2-4
and 6-8 p.m. on today at
Kirkpatrick-Behnke Funeral
Home, 500 Lima Avenue,
Findlay. Rosary will be
prayed at 7:30 p.m.
The Funeral Mass will be
at 10:30 a.m. on Thursday
at St. Michael the Archangel
Catholic Church, 750 Bright
Road, with Msgr. Michael
Hohenbrink, celebrant. Burial
will follow in St. Michael
Catholic Cemetery.
In lieu of flowers, the
family suggests memorials in Margaret’s name may
be made to St. Michael the
Archangel Catholic Church
or St. Michael the Archangel
Catholic School, both at 750
Bright Road, Findlay, OH
45840.
Online condolences may
be sent to the family at kirkpatrickbehnke.com.

“If you don’t buy from us,
we both lose.”

Don
& Perry’s
Furniture & Appliances
118 N. Williams St.

Paulding, OH | 419.399.4535

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1101 KRIEFT ST., DELPHOS
cpolaw@woh.rr.com

Weekdays 9-5;
Sat. by Appt.;
Closed Thurs.
and Sundays

DELPHOS — Jean Foust,
94, of Delphos passed away
Monday morning at the
Wyngate in Lima.
Her Family…. She was
born Aug. 15, 1921, in Van
Wert County to Thomas and
Lela (Murphy) Robey. On
January 1, 1948, she married
George Blaine “Curley” Foust who preceded her in death Feb.
2, 1987.
She is survived by a daughter, Mary Ellen (Brian) Smith of
Tiffin; a brother, Paul “Pete” (Lucy) Robey of Yuma, Arizona;
a sister-in-law, Reba Robey of Van Wert; and two grandsons,
Tate R. Smith and Blaine A. Smith, both of Columbus.
She was also preceded in death by two brothers, David
“Dave” Robey and James “Jim” Robey; a sister, Mary Ellen
Ashley; and a sister-in-law, Eileen Robey.
Her Legacy…. Jean was a graduate of St. Joe’s Hospital
School of Nursing, Fort Wayne. She was an Ensign Navy
Nurse during WWII. After WWII, she was a registered nurse
at Lima Memorial Hospital for many years. She was a member of Immanuel United Methodist Church in Elida and also a
member of the Van Wert Veterans of Foreign War.
Her Farewell Services.… A funeral service for Jean will
begin at 11 a.m. on Thursday at Weber Funeral Home, 1840
E. Fifth St., Delphos, Rev. Bruce Tumblin will be officiating.
Military rites will be by the Delphos Veteran’s Council at the
funeral home. Burial will follow in Walnut Grove Cemetery.
Visitation will be from 2-8 p.m. on Wednesday at the funeral home.
Memorial contributions may be made to Alzheimer’s and
ALS Association.
Online condolences may be shared at www.weberfh.net.

Ingrid Stoller
May 20, 1944-Jan. 25, 2016
VAN WERT — Ingrid Stoller, 71, of Van Wert, passed away
on Jan. 25 at St. Rita’s Medical Center.
She was born on May 20, 1944, in Germany.
She is survived by one son, Karsten Stoller of Van Wert. She
is also survived by one sister and one niece, both of Germany.
Visitation will be from 2-8 p.m. on Sunday at Harter and
Schier Funeral Home. There will be no funeral and burial will
be at a later date.
Memorial contributions may be made to the family.
To leave condolences, visit harterandschier.com.

Joan Elizabeth
‘Jo’ Belt
May 9, 1928-Feb. 2, 2016
VAN WERT — Joan
Elizabeth “Jo” Belt, 87, of Van
Wert, passed away on Tuesday
surrounded by her children.
She was born on May 9,
1928, in Bellaire, Ohio, the
only child of Russell Giffin and
Helen (Kreis) Giffin, who preceded her in death. Jo grew up
on Rock Hill, Ohio, along with
her many cousins. She met her
future husband of 35 years, Dr.
James C. (“Buck”) Belt, when
they were in eighth grade. They
went to high school and, then,
college together at The Ohio
State University. Jo became an
art teacher and continued her
love of art for her entire life.
She loved painting, ceramics
and jewelry making as well as
doing crafts with her children
and grandchildren.
Jo and Buck raised their
family in Delphos, where Buck
established his medical practice
and Jo was active in community affairs. She was a member
of the Delphos Presbyterian
Church, the Red Cross, the St.
Rita’s Hospital Auxiliary, the
Delphos Club Auxiliary and
she was instrumental in the
re-establishment of the Delphos
Historical Society. In 1968,
she was named the Tri-County
Woman of the Year.
After Buck died in 1986, Jo
continued to enjoy life and widened her circle of friends when
she moved to Florida. There,
like in Delphos and Lima, she
was a spark for many memorable get togethers and she will be
remembered for her beautiful
smile and her sense of humor.
For many years she organized
an annual trip to the Ann Arbor
Art Fair and she was always

ready for an adventure in life.
Later, Jo moved to be near
her children and grandchildren,
living in Clarion, Pennsylvania;
Lansing, Michigan; and most
recently, Van Wert.
Her family was the center of
her life and she was a beloved
mother, grandmother, aunt and
friend.
Jo is survived by her children, Jane (Craig) Gudakunst,
Jennifer (Todd) DuChene,
Judy Belt and Russ (Rhonda)
Belt; and her grandchildren,
Doug (Dani) Gudakunst, Riley
(Quinn) Gudakunst, Elizabeth,
Maggie and Emily DuChene,
and Makenna Belt.
She was also preceded in
death by her granddaughter,
Mary DuChene.
Funeral services will be
held at 10 a.m. Friday at Weber
Funeral Home, Delphos. Burial
will follow in Walnut Grove
Cemetery.
Visitation will be from 4-8
p.m. on Thursday at the funeral
home.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the Delphos
Public Library by contacting
krist@seolibraries.org or to the
American Red Cross.
Online condolences may be
expressed at www.weberfh.net.

Nicholas Walter
Brian ‘Fred’ Poling
Nov. 10, 1992-Jan. 30, 2016
ELGIN — Nicholas
Walter Brian “Fred” Poling,
23, of Elgin, went home
to be with the Lord and
his “twin” cousin Michael
Quinn Young and Uncle
Brian Poling, on Saturday at
his residence.
He was born on Nov.
10, 1992, in Coldwater
to Brendan and Jennifer
(Meyer) Poling, who survive in Elgin.
Nicholas is also survived
by three brothers, Nathan
Christian Alexander, Noah
Isaac David and Nevin Aaron
Matthew Poling, all at home;
grandparents, Frank and
Carolyn (Schwinnen) Meyer
Sr., Charles Good, Barbara
Good and Walter Poling;
great-grandfather, James
Courtney; aunts and uncles,
Glen and Mary (Meyer)
Young, Frank and Samantha
Meyer Jr., David and Mandi
Meyer, Ronald and Sarah
(Meyer) Miller, Colin Good,
Kevin and Heather (Poling)
Matthews, and Meghan
Good; and great-aunt, Judith
Schwinnen.
Nicholas was also preceded in death by an uncle,
Brian Poling; great-grandparents, Walter and Margaret
(Vondran) Schwinnen; and
great-grandmother, Anna
Courtney.
He attended Parkway
High School and graduated from Vantage Vocational
School in 2011. While there
he was a member of the FFA
and received numerous outstanding welding awards.
He was a former employee of CAPT in Celina. He
loved working on cars, tractors, and lawn mowers. He
could fix any kind of vehicle and often did, many for
his friends. His special love
was his Harley Davidson
Motorcycle and his truck.
Nicholas’s dogs, Elliott and
Millie, were also important to him. He often loaded Elliott in his truck and
went to Rural King in Van
Wert; there the two of them
would do errands as dogs
are allowed in the store.
Over the last two years,
Nicholas battled serious
health problems. Being a
fighter and strong person,
he fought them with courage
and determination. He will
be missed by his family,
numerous friends, and his
animals.
Funeral services will
begin at 11 a.m. on Thursday
at Harter and Schier Funeral
Home, with visitation one
hour prior to the service.
Friends may also call
from 2-8 p.m. today at the
funeral home.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the family.
To leave condolences,
visit harterandschier.com.

Delphos st. John’s schools

Catholic school students, faculty and alumni
know the importance of an education that includes

academics, service and especially faith.

Each day we strive to deepen our faith, grow in our academics and help others around us. Join us this week, and
all year long, as we celebrate that St. John’s,
and all Catholic Schools are

“COMMUNITIES OF FAITH, KNOWLEDGE, AND SERVICE”

w w w. d e l p h o s s t j o h n s . o r g

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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.

Local
Weather
Wed 52/27
2/3
Windy and becoming
cloudy in the afternoon.
High 52F. Winds SW at
25 to 35 mph. Winds
could occasionally gust
over 40 mph.

Thu 31/24
2/4
Cloudy. Highs in the low
30s and lows in the mid
20s.

Fri

39/25

2/5
More sun than clouds.
Highs in the upper 30s
and lows in the mid 20s.

Sat

44/29

2/6
Mix of sun and clouds.
Highs in the mid 40s and
lows in the upper 20s.

Sun 47/33
2/7
Mix of sun and clouds.
Highs in the upper 40s
and lows in the low 30s.
©2016 AMG | Parade

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, February 3, 2016

The Herald –3

Local/State
Sheriff Chandler laid to rest Saturday Calvelage

turning 90

BY STEVEN COBURNGRIFFIS
DHI Media Editor
sgriffis@putnamsentinel.com

Information submitted
OTTOVILLE — Edith
(Remlinger) Calvelage is
turning 90 years young on
Feb. 9.
Help her celebrate by
showering her with cards, letters, pictures and well-wishes
at P.O. Box 222, Ottoville OH
45876.

FORT JENNINGS — On
Saturday, hundreds of family members, friends, law
enforcement officers and
first responders from across
the county and the state
gathered in Fort Jenning’s
Mt. Calvary Cemetery to
pay their respects and lay
to rest Putnam County
Sheriff Michael C. Chandler.
Chandler, 56, who was in the
last year of his first term as
sheriff, died at 12:55 a.m.
on Wednesday, Jan. 27, as a
result of complications from
surgery held earlier the previous day.
Over the course of a pair
of conversations on Monday,
Jan. 25, about the upcoming
Sheriff Candidates Forum,
Chandler first described himself in the morning as “not
feeling well.” Then, in the
early afternoon, he reported that his doctor had diagnosed a cardiac event and
that he was driving himself to
urgent care for tests. Despite
the diagnosis, Chandler
expressed optimism, saying
he believed that he was simply suffering from a cold or
flu.
“But if you don’t hear
back from me later,” he said,
“you’ll understand why.”
Following a funeral cer-

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Driver runs Semi hits street light pole
DHI Media Staff Reports
red light,
DELPHOS — A semi-tractor trailer driver from Charlotte,
causes crash North
Carolina, was sighted for a marked lane violation folDHI Media Staff Reports

Police seek hitskip driver

No citations
in backing
crash

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BRAGGING TIMES
IT’S TIME TO SHOW OFF
YOUR PICTURES!

BIRTHS

ALL CHILDREN ARE ELIGIBLE.
To Be Published

ST. RITA’S
A boy was born Jan. 27
to Caitlyn Floyd and Cody
Burgei of Cloverdale.
A boy was born Jan. 30 to
Rachel and Josh Best of Elida.
A girl was born Feb. 1 to
Emily and Colin Kriegel of
Delphos.
A boy was born Feb.
1 to Amber and Aaron
Cunningham of Elida.

SATURDAY,
FEBRUARY 20, 2016
Deadline is Friday,
February 12, 2016

For movie information, call

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See CHANDLER, page 13

lowing a single-vehicle crash investigates at 10:50 a.m. Jan.
27.
According to Delphos Police reports, the semi driver, De
Andrew Malik Stancil, 22, was eastbound on West Second
Street and turning south onto Main Street when his semi-tractor trailer went over the curb and struck a city street light pole,
knocking the base loose and dragging it 30 feet to the south.
No one was injured.

DELPHOS — A Delphos
man was cited for a red light
violation following a two-vehicle crash reported at 8:20
a.m. Sunday.
According to police
reports, Kerri L. Roth, 38,
of Delphos was traveling
east on East Third Street and
approaching the traffic signal
at North Main Street. Roth
DHI Media Staff Reports
failed to stop at the red traffic
light and his vehicle collided
DELPHOS — Delphos
with one driven southbound
Police
are seeking information
on Main Street by Christopher
on
a
hit-skip
accident reported
Smith, 38, of Venedocia.
No injuries were reported. at 10:53 p.m. Saturday.
According to reports, a
vehicle owned by Juan Torres
of Delphos was legally parked
in a parking space at 1201 E.
Fifth St. when the vehicle was
struck in the right rear by an
unknown vehicle.

DELPHOS — A backing
crash saw not citations after
investigation by the Delphos
Police Department at approximately 4:10 p.m. Saturday.
According to reports, Kelly
Fruend, 41, of Fort Jennings
was backing from a driveway
at 609 N. Pierce St. at the
same time Edwin Utrup, 79,
of Delphos, wasbacking from
the driveway at 604 Pierce
St., when the two vehicles
collided in the middle of the
street.
No one was injured.

she called, her voice ringing
out from call units. “Dispatch
to Unit One, Sheriff Michael
Chandler.
Dispatch
to
Unit One, Sheriff Michael
Chandler.

Full Set ..... $25999 King Set .... $39999

419.238.2100

Photo of child included in our
special issue with:

or visit

vanwertcinemas.com

CHILD’S NAME

Van-Del drive-in closed for the season

Marcia Miehls
June 7, 1941-January 5, 2016

It broke my heart to lose you
But you didn’t go alone
A piece of me went with you

PARENT’S NAME, BIRTHDATE,
GRANDPARENTS

Enclose check for

•$13.00 per single child photo
•Twins/Triplets may be submitted in
one picture for $16.00.
•Groups up to 3 children per picture: $20.00
•Group of 4 in picture: $30.00
•Group of 5 or more in picture: $35
(Group pictures will be enlarged size)

Mail to:
BRAGGING TIMES
c/o Delphos Herald
405 North Main St.
Delphos, Ohio 45833

(Price includes return of your picture by mail)

NOTE: If you have a digital picture to submit, please email the
original file to graphics@delphosherald.com

The day God took you home
I want to express my sincere
thanks and appreciation for the
many acts of kindness, messages of sympathy, cards, flowers, gifts, donations, and all the
prayers following the loss of my
Mom.
Thank you to those who visited at the funeral home
and those who shared in the Mass of Christian Burial at
Delphos St. John’s Catholic Church. Thank you to Father
Charles Obinwa, Father George Mahas, and Annie Ruen
for your support. Thanks to Eric and the wonderful staff
at Harter and Schier Funeral Home for their help during
this difficult time. Thank you to everyone who donated
food.
Thank you to the staff at Vancrest of Delphos for the
care given to Mom during the past year. Thanks to all
who visited Mom to make a very difficult year a little easier. Special thanks to Mom’s friends from the Delphos
Herald who included her in their monthly luncheons and
to Mom’s wonderful classmates from the Delphos St.
John’s Class of 1959.
Sandy Miehls

00163331

Chandler’s coffin was folded
and presented to his wife,
Jane, Taps was played and
Communications Officer
Nancy Hovest presented the
sheriff’s last call.
“Dispatch to Unit One,
Sheriff Michael Chandler,”

AQUA

emony at First Assembly
of God Church, Delphos, a
cavalcade of police cruisers,
cars, trucks and emergency
vehicles proceeded north
on State Route 190 to Fort
Jennings. There, after the
American flag that draped

TEAL

Firefighters from area departments prepare their ladder trucks to hoist an American
flag at the outskirts of Fort Jennings in preparation for Mike Chandler’s funeral. (DHI
Media/Larry Heiing)

Twin Set.... $19999 Queen Set. $29999

CORAL

Bedding Since 1883

POLICE REPORTS

Newspapers
Deliver!

Calvelage

(Please Print )

Child’s Name(s)

Age(s)
Parents
Address
City_________________________State
Phone (Number to contact if questions)
Grandparents

4 – The Herald

Wednesday, February 3, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Local/State
CALENDAR OF EVENTS
TODAY
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.
6 p.m. — Shepherds of
Christ Associates meet in the
St. John’s Chapel.
6:30 p.m. — Delphos
Kiwanis Club meets at the
Eagles Lodge, 1600 E. Fifth St.
7 p.m. — Bingo at St.
John’s Little Theatre.
Delphos Civil Service
Commission
meets
at
Municipal Building.
7:30 p.m. — Hope Lodge
214 Free and Accepted
Masons, Masonic Temple,
North Main Street.
9 p.m. — Fort Jennings
Lions Club meets at the
Outpost Restaurant.
THURSDAY
9-11 a.m. — The Delphos
Canal Commission Museum,
241 N. Main St., is open.
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.
3-7 p.m. — The Interfaith
Thrift Store is open for shopping.
7 p.m. — Delphos
Emergency Medical Service
meeting, EMS building,
Second Street.
7:30 p.m. — Delphos
Chapter 23, Order of Eastern
Star, meets at the Masonic
Temple, North Main Street.
FRIDAY
7:30 a.m. — Delphos
Optimist Club, A&W DriveIn, 924 E. Fifth St.
8:30 a.m. — Marion
Township trustees at township
house.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. — The
Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is
open.
11 a.m.-4 p.m. — Interfaith
Thrift Store is open for shopping.
11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at
Delphos Senior Citizen Center,
301 Suthoff St.
SATURDAY
9 a.m.-noon — Interfaith
Thrift Store is open for shopping.
St. Vincent dePaul Society,
located at the east edge of the
St. John’s High School parking
lot, is open.
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. — The
Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is
open.

Big Game

feb. 7

Sunday
Special

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Call ahead
to place your
order for
pick-up!

10 off

$

oven-baked
sandwich tray
+ 2 free 2-liters of pop

Koester’s first-grade class at Ottoville
Students in Jodene Koester’s first-grade class at Ottoville Elementary include, front from left, Eliza Scheblo,
Jackson Sehlhorst, Audrey VonSossan, Renae Boecker and Chase Furley; center, Vanessa Hilvers, Carson
Turnwald, Kacie Wannemacher, Braiden Lawhorn, Hailey Rittenhouse and Austin Schnipke; and back, Riley
Geise, Cassidy Hill, Evan Altenburger, Ava Martz, Nicholas Quartana, Katelyn Horstman and Koester. (DHI
Media/Nancy Spencer)

THRIFT SHOP
VOLUNTEERS

LSO offers Tides of Change

Information submitted
Feb. 4-6
THURSDAY: Sue Vasquez,
LIMA — Celebrate Valentine’s Day with
Ruth Calvelage, Eloise Shumaker, the Lima Symphony Orchestra at 7:30 p.m. on
Irma Schwinnen, Patti Thompson Feb. 13 at the Veterans Memorial Civic Center.
and Mary Ann Hoersten.
The passionate “Tides of Change” concert
FRIDAY: Diana Mullen, will begin with Felix Mendelssohn’s brilliant
Doris Brotherwood, Lorene Hebrides Overture, an undulating piece evokJettinghoff,
Mary
Lou ing the mysteries of the sea.
Krietemeyer, Gwen Rohrbacher
The highlight of the evening, however,
and Diane Mueller.
will be two early works by Beethoven, his
SATURDAY: Eillen Martz, Symphony No. 1 and his Piano Concerto No.
Alice Grothouse, Ann Schaffner 3, both dating from 1880. Although profoundly
and Del Knippen.
www.edwardjones.com
influenced by his teacher Joseph Haydn and the
THRIFT SHOP HOURS: inspiration of Mozart, Beethoven was already
3-7 p.m. Thursday; 11 a.m.-4
1042 S. Washington St. p.m. Friday; and 9 a.m.-noon breaking the rules with his First Symphony.
Beethoven’s reviewers complained the music
Saturday.
Van Wert, Ohio
was filled with the “outrageous effrontery
To
volunteer,
contact of a young man,” which, while shocking to
Volunteer Coordinator Barb late 19th Century audiences, is exactly what
Mon.-Sat.: 7a-9p
Haggard at the Thrift Shop at modern listeners love most about Beethoven.
Sun.: 7a-9p
419-692-2942 between 8 a.m. This music is full of Beethoven’s self-assured
419-238-3354
www.edwardjones.com
www.edwardjones.com
and 4 p.m.

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in a
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brilliance and a dramatic hint at the revolution
to come.
South African piano soloist Anton Nel will
join the orchestra for Beethoven’s Third Piano
Concerto. Described by the Wall Street Journal
as playing with “the kind of virtuosity that used
to make audiences swoon,” Nel will bring his
own unmistakable voice to this elegant composition.
Winner of the 1987 Naumburg International
Piano Competition at Carnegie Hall, Nel continues to tour internationally as recitalist, concerto soloist, chamber musician and teacher.
Highlights in the U.S. include performances
with the Cleveland Orchestra, and the Chicago,
San Francisco, Dallas, Seattle, and Detroit
Symphonies to name a few, as well as coastto-coast recitals in major venues. Overseas
he has appeared, among many others, at the
Wigmore Hall in London, the Concertgebouw
in Amsterdam, Suntory Hall in Tokyo and
undertakes regular tours to South Africa.

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Feb. 6
Abbey Martin
Logan Hamilton
Nick Dancer
Lance Smith
Pat Osburn

HERE

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www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, February 3, 2016

The Herald – 5

Next Generation
Honor Rolls

Ottoville High School
Seniors
All A’s
Alena Horstman
Honor roll
Erica Brickner, Jennifer
Burgei, Brooke Gable,
Madalyn Herman, Carly
Kortokrax and Nathan Ricker.
Juniors
All A’s
Maizee
Brinkman,
Madison Knodell, Brooke
Mangas, Alexis Thorbahn
and Rebecca Violet.
Honor roll
Michaela Byrne, Emitt
German and Eric Von Sossan.
Sophomores
All A’s
Megan Burgei, Abigail
Hilvers, Cassandra Kemper,
Emily Landin, Bethany Maag,
Amber Miller, MaKayla
Miller, Joshua Sarka and
Brendan Siefker.
Honor roll
Evan Boecker, McKenna
Byrne, Valeria Farina, April
Horstman, Katlyn Kelch,

Derek Kemper, Jonathan
Knippen,
Karie
Ladd,
Bridget Landin, Kara Landin,
Julia Langhals, Zane Martin,
Andy Schimmoeller, Brittany
Schleeter, Clayton Schnipke,
Lindsay Schweller, Brendon
Stoner and Nicole Williams.
Freshmen
All A’s
Cameron
Calvelage,
Ethan Geise, Haley Hoersten,
Kasey Knippen and Quinley
Schlagbaum.
Honor roll
Madison
Averesch,
Tyler Birr, Hunter Boecker,
Kambrie Edelbrock, Olivia
Gamble, Brynlee Hanneman,
Ashley Herman, Dylan
Kemper, Zachary Knippen,
Jonah Mansfield, Jeffrey
McClure and Carson Stoner.
Eighth grade
All A’s
Kylee Hoersten, Trevor
Horstman, Elijah Knodell
and Ashlee Landin.
Honor roll

Taylor Beining, Dylan
Byrne, Nolan German,
Hannah Hoehn, Halle Landin,
Kyle Looser, Joseph Miller,
Brendan Niemeyer, Zachary
Spencer and Evan Turnwald.
Seventh grade
All A’s
Sydney Brinkman, Caden
Edelbrock, Jocelyn Geise,
Paige Hoersten, Alexa
Honigford, Allie Honigford,
Ben Horstman, Nicole
Knippen, Jack Langhals and
Tori Thomas.
Honor roll
Cole Furley, Faith Gamble,
Grace Gamble, Cooper
Hanneman, Jacob King, Kylee
Klenz, Brooke Kortokrax,
Grant Kortokrax, Alayna
Leis, Carson Miller, Emily
Moorman, Trae Schlagbaum,
Brice Schroeder, Ryan
Suever, Joshua Thorbahn,
Kaiden Trentman, Riley
Wannemacher and Emma
Wenzlick.

Jefferson High School

4.0
Seniors
Trey Smith and Claire Thompson.
Juniors
Benjamin Curth, Tristan Moore and
Hannah Stoll.
Sophomores
Devyn Carder, Tyler Klint, Sarah Miller,
Jayden Moore, Kaitlin Pohlman, Evan Poling
and Aaron Stant.
Freshman
Samuel Harvey
3.5 - 3.9
Seniors
Rachel Carl, Michael Cline, Bailey
Gorman, Logan Hamilton, Mackenzie
Harvey, Samantha Klint, Bryce Lindeman,
Emily Marks, Gage Mercer, Jessica Pimpas,
Adam Rode, Zacaria Scirocco, Easton Siefker
and Sophia Thompson.
Juniors
Cole Arroyo, Connor Berelsman, Kelsey
Berelsman, Hunter Binkley, Benjamin
Bullock, Danielle Dancer, Corey Dudgeon,
Makaya Dunning, Danielle Harman, Madison
Jenkins, Lindsey Jettinghoff, Quinn LeValley,
Lauryn McCann, Regan Nagel, Wyatt Place,
Jace Stockwell, Alex Theobald, Kaytlin Ward
and Kylie White.
Sophomores
Kaelin Anders, Brenen Auer, Alyxis
Carpenter, Jessie Chandler, Kristina Claypool,
Sarah Cline, Megan Cooley, Jesse Culp,
Cirstie Deckard, Holly Dellinger, Jason Ditto,
Jennifer Ditto, Jenna Dunlap, Kali Edgington,
Greta Fitch, Abbigail German, Trey Gossman,
Maggie Kimmett, Alaina Kortokrax, Jenna
Lambert, Kali Lindeman, Caleb Lucas, Sierra
Marlow, Kendall Marquiss, Parker Poling,
Meghan Ream, Alex Rode, Shayna Sanchez,
Marissa Sheeter, Macy Wallace, Casey
Williams and Sara Zalar.
Freshmen
Conner Anspach, Emily Buettner, Katie

Junior high
All A Honor Roll
Fifth grade Kendal
Bockrath, Brooke Erhart,
Nick
Foppe,
Camille
Hovest, Carson Klausing,
Heath
Miller,
Kayla
Nartker, Livia Recker,
Evan Stechschulte and
Kenzie White.
Sixth grade
Brandt Brinkman, Blake
Eickholt, Kenzie Fortman,
Madison Kahle, Ryan
Klausing, Cole Nienberg,
Justin Siebeneck, Brooke
Ve n n e k o t t e r,
Molly
Westrick
and
Peyton
Wurth.
Seventh grade
Hannah Berheide, Olivia
Decker, Ben Doepker, Luke
Erhart, Paige Helmke,
Jayce Horstman, Katelyn
Kahle, Grace Klausing, Jill
Knueve, Kevin Lammers,
Marcy
L a n d w e h r,
Mitchell Langhals, Ryan
Lucke, Jennifer Rall,
Dayna
Schimmoeller,
Kathryn Siebeneck, Tyler
Unverferth, Jasmine Vorst,
Will Zeller.
Eighth grade
Mckenna
Bockrath,
Danielle
Buss,
Clara
Elkins, Kyla Fortman,
Tyler Klausing, Abby
Maag,
Evan
Roebke,

Bullock, Avery Godwin, Kylie Gossett, Lauren
Grothaus, Allyson Hasting, Kyleigh Hefner,
Rylee Heiing, Alyssa Hohlbein, Rachel
Kroeger, Elijah Lucas, Destiny Mahler, Jacob
McClure, Allison McClurg, Dylan Nagel,
Victoria Redmon, Michelle Rode, Darius
Shurelds, Haley Smith and Brady Welker.
3.0 - 3.49
Seniors
Nathan Aldrich, Morgan Bridges, Tyler
Brown, Shyanne Caudill, Riley Claypool,
Tyler Dickrede, Tristan Fetzer, Brooke
Gallmeier, Ryan Goergens, Asya Hamilton,
Halee Heising, Dylan Hicks, Trisha Hobbs,
Noah Illig, Blake Kimmet, Eli Kimmett,
Austin Lucas, Alexa Marlow, Tatiana Olmeda,
Anna Slonaker, Madison Smith, Taylor Stroh,
Kiersten Teman and Sophia Wilson.
Juniors
Steven Anthony, Jakob Blackburn, Jacob
Boop, Viktoria Brunswick, Brent Buettner,
Kathryn Caputo, Taylor Coronado, Eli Edie,
Sarah Fitch, Megan German, Devon Hall,
Mackenzie Hammons, Alesha Harshman,
Jacob Harvey, Caleb Haunhorst, Bethany
Hershey, Arianna Knebel, Kevin Kramer,
Victoria Krendl, Dylan Overholt, Drew Reiss,
Victoria Schleeter, Drake Schmitt, Cheyanna
Scirocco, Brayden Siefker, Bethany Williams
and Kiya Wollenhaupt.
Sophomores
Tyler Bratton, Taylor Kunkleman, Tristine
Lehmkuhle, Andrez McLellan Reed, Devina
Menke, Scott Mills, Nathan Pohlman, Brooke
Rice, Tyler Shrider, Madison Spring, Nicholas
Vulgamott and Eli Wurst.
Freshmen
Hailey Brenneman, Kenzie Brinkman,
Sidney Claypool, Madison Geise, Hunter
Haehn, Kaitlin Hamp, Cole Haunhorst, Kayla
Horton, Brayden McClure, Avery Mercer,
Serenna Moening, Maggie Ream, Dante
Sampson, John Short and Kyrstin Warnecke

Kalida

Kamryn Wurth, Sydney
Wurth.
AB Honor Roll
Fifth grade
Andrew Buss, Garrett
Decker, Andrew Fersch,
Colin
Hoffman,
Joel
Horstman, Evan Klausing,
Wyatt Lehman, Haley
Looser, Evan Miller, Malie

Miller, Leo Rafaniello,
Hanna Rampe, Kierstan
Remlinger Jaden Smith,
Allison
Stechschulte,
Logan Travis, Jordyn
Vandemark, Gabe von der
Embse, Ethan Warnecke,
Connor Wurth.
See KALIDA, page 9

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Sixth grade
Elizabeth Chung, Makenna Cooley,
Jessica Dudgeon, Jacob Evans-Simmons,
Mackenzie Frost, Kaylee Grant, Tory
Higbie, Xandra Houx, Renee Kyburz,
Garret Martin, Josie McGue and Kendall
Schrader.
Seventh grade
Kaylee Buzard, Alivia Carpenter, Alexa
Chung, Nicholas Curth, Delaney Deuel,
Emily Dienstberger, Logan Gallmeier,
Jacob Groch, Danielle Hohlbein, Jenna
Illig, Karlyn Mawhorr, Owen Miller,
Emma Mueller, Rileigh Rahrig, Emmalee
Riddell, Riley Smith, Karlie Ulm, Noel
Warnement, Damon Wiltsie and Troy
Wolfe.
Eighth grade
Kentryan Brocka, Jeffrey Caputo,
Anna Cline, Zack Dudgeon, Alex East,
Kara Gossman, Samantha Knepper, Ayron
McClurg, Sydnie McGue, Ashton Moore,
Audrey North, Jarrod Radabaugh, Jayla
Rostorfer, Braxton Scalf, Trysten Smith,
Audryanna Stewart-Phillips, Courtney
Teman, Kalie Ulm and Megan Weitzel.
A-B Honor Roll
Sixth grade

Iszabel Anderson, Colin Bailey, Haylee
Bayman, Cole Binkley, Jaina Bloom,
Grace Bridges, Connor Burris, Audrey
Coil, Alaina Cross, William Cross, Joseph
Dailey, Alexis Gossett, Hunter Graham,
Sabian Lawrence, Alycia Lindeman,
Isabella Lucas, Elizabeth Mahler, Jenna
Mossing, Cody Redmon, Ian Rex, Garrett
Richardson, Jenna Rode, Paige Scott,
Kaden Smith, Anna Spring and Madeline
Weitzel.
Seventh grade
Madison Bremer, Mallory Bridges,
Brooke Brinkman, Ethan Dunlap, Anna
Fitch, Keaton Gerdeman, Julian Grant,
Harley Menke, Tyrayna Olmeda, Sophia
Pimpas, Dalton Place, Skyler Voorhees,
Ian Wannemacher and Joshua Wiseman.
Eighth grade
Dylan Anthony, Collin Arroyo,
Johnathan Brooks, Trevor Cross, Matteson
Fair-Sevitz, Madison Farler, Rebecca
Hubbard, Logan Hubert, Caleb Jarman,
Jaylen Jefferson, Nathan Johnson, Brady
Johnston, Shelby Maloney, Benjamin
McKee, Quintin Miller, Kane Plescher,
John Pseekos, Kaden Schrader and Zach
Stemen.

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6 – The Herald

Wednesday, February 3, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Berelsman gets Ohio
All-State award

District 3 President John Johnson (right) presents Fort
Jennings’ Alex Berelsman with an All-State Ohio First
Jefferson’s Dalton Hicks gathers the ball to make a move against Brandon Wehri of Fort Jennings Tuesday night inside Team award for Soccer. (Photo Submitted)
The Fort. (DHI Media/Larry Heiing)

Are
you
ready
for
Wildcats romp past Musketeers
SB 50 ... finally?
BY JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

FORT JENNINGS —
Jefferson’s defensive scheme
has given more than a few
teams fits in 2015-16 with a
variety of zone and man in an
effort to feed its offense.
Case in point was Tuesday
night in non-league boys cage
action inside The Fort of Fort
Jennings High School.
The Red and White forced
31 turnovers — eight in each
period but the fourth (7) —
and that fueled a 72-49 romp
over the Musketeers.
The Wildcats (13-5) only
turned it over 13 times and
that gave them a 61-42 edge
in field-goal tries, making 27
for 44.3 percent versus the
Musketeers (4-15) and their

total of 17 (40.5%).
Both teams started slowly,
with the Musketeers taking
their only lead of 1-0 on a
foul shot by Drew Grone (6
markers, 6 rebounds) at 5:34.
Once the Wildcats got on the
boards, a 14-foot jumper by
Dakota Hicks (12 counters,
4 boards, 4 steals, 3 dimes)
at the 5:10 mark, they were
off to the races. They built a
9-1 lead on a basket by Trey
Smith (34 points, 5 steals)
before the Musketeers tried a
triangle-and-2 on Smith and
Jace Stockwell (17 markers, 5 rebounds, 4 thefts) to
try and contain them. The
Musketeers battled back to
get within 9-8 on two freebies by Brandon Wehri (19
counters, 9 boards) at 1:46
before Jefferson blitzed them
in the last 38 ticks: a Hicks

elbow jumper, a Smith steal
and layin and a Drew Reiss (5
assists) layin on the break at
the horn; to get a 15-8 edge.
Wehri’s hoop-and-harm
to open the second got the
Musketeers as close as they
would get. Smith got rolling for 11 markers, Stockwell
got on the board with five
and Hicks another jumper as
Jefferson was 7-of-13 shooting. The Musketeers couldn’t
answer as they were only
4-of-10, with turnovers their
story. A 4-0 mini-spurt in the
last 50 ticks: a Smith deuce
and a Stockwell drive with
6.0 ticks on the board; put the
visitors up 33-20.
Smith and Stockwell continued to be the terrible two
to the Musketeers, downing
10 and seven points, respectively, in period three. Their

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defense continued to wreak
havoc on the Musketeers
and get them 19 shots in
the stanza (making 8). The
Orange and Black did grab
five offensive boards but
could only can 5-of-12 shots,
with Wehri putting in six.
Jefferson’s lead reached 24
four times, the last 56-32 on
a Stockwell drive at 8.1 ticks,
before Ian Finn hit a runner
at the horn for a 56-34 score.
Jefferson’s margin in the
fourth reached as high as the
final score as the benches got
the majority of playing time.
Jefferson finished 14-of20 at the line (70%); secured
31 caroms (10 offensive)
as Josh Teman and Grant
Wallace added five each; and
amassed 16 fouls.
“We got off to a slow start
but it’s typical with a midweek game when you’re out
of rhythm; plus, we were
coming off to very physical games this weekend. The
only thing we really did at
practice Monday was eat
cake in celebrating Dalton’s
committing to Kent State for
football and did some mental
stuff,” Jefferson coach Marc
Smith noted. “Our defense
was solid throughout. We’re
getting into transition and
that’s what we like. Our
half-court ball movement
was much better from the
mid-second period on.”
Fort Jennings totaled
13-of-21 at the line (61.9%);
36 rebounds (11 offensive) as
Logan Hardeman and Luke
Trentman (6 markers) five
each; and 17 fouls.
See ROMP, page 7

It seems like an
Jim Metcalfe
eternity since we last
had a meaningful
football game played.
Yeah, I know it’s
only been six months
— er, a week-plus
— since we had the
National Football
Conference
and
It’s also the one game
American Football
Conference championship where people schedule their
bathroom breaks for other
games.
Yes, I know we had the times other than the commerPro Bowl Sunday but that’s cials!
Is it any wonder that far
so the guys can get a free
too often, the game doesn’t
vacation in Hawaii!!
measure up to the hype.
Not a bad racket!
If Peyton Manning and the
I have always wondered if
the 2-week break between the Denver Broncos can pull it
conference title games and out, it will be the “last stand”
the Super Bowl was a good for the Old Sheriff as he rides
into the sunset — and a future
idea.
I understand that for the first-ballot Hall-of-Fame call.
If Cam Newton and his
players, it might be beneficial
to have that break so they can Panthers get the title, it will be
rest up and heal at least a little the passing of the baton from
one of the all-time greats to
bit as this time of year.
It might give injured guys the leader of the new.
I cannot imagine Peyton
— like Carolina’s Jared Allen,
who missed the NFC game, coming back — or anyone
and Thomas Davis, who was paying him $15 million to do
injured in that game with a it — when it’s clear his best
broken arm — a chance to days are far behind him.
And Cam has come a long
heal up and play in Super
way since even the beginBowl 50.
But then, the 2-week hia- ning of this season when
tus has become more about it appeared from reports at
the media circus, the money training camp that even his
laid down on every possible own teammates — especialthing you can think of about ly guys like new “hot-shot”
the game and superstars in cornerback Josh Norman —
other sports and areas stick- questioned his leadership.
Let the countdown begin
ing their noses in and getting
more pub for themselves and — and see how much moolah
their movies than it is about is bet on how many times the
coin flips before it lands!
the game itself.

Metcalfe’s
Musings

Lancers fend off pesty Pioneers
BY JOHN PARENT
DHI Media Sports Editor
sports@timesbulletin.com

MIDDLE POINT —
A Trevor Neate 3-point
play jump-started an 11-0
Lincolnview run midway
through the first quarter
and the Lancers kept Lima
Temple Christian at arm’s
length the rest of the game
Tuesday night in Middle
Point.
Neate was one of three
Lancers in double figures as
Lincolnview moved to 19-0
with a 64-45 win.
With 2:25 left in the opening period, Lincolnview and
Temple were knotted at 11-11,
that’s when Neate got the
ball inside, scored and was
fouled, igniting the crowd for
the first time Tuesday night.
“Anytime we can get a
layup and a 3-point play,
that is always a momentum-changer,” Lincolnview
head coach Brett Hammons
said. “Trevor is a spark for
our team.”
The play also ignited the
Lancer defense, which created turnovers on each of the
next three possessions, resulting in a pair of Austin Leeth
free throws and consecutive
layups by Hayden Ludwig
before
Derek
Youtsey
knocked down a jumper. The
spurt took just 58 seconds off
the clock.

“Our length gave them
some problems; it kind of
blocked some of their passing angles,” Hammons said.
“It sped the game up a little
bit to get to our tempo. We
rushed them a little bit. When
we sped them up, it allowed
us to get out and run.”
Though the Lancers
pushed ahead, Temple
Christian kept coming. The
Pioneers (9-9) answered with
a 3-pointer by Seth Hohlbein
and a runner from Keaton
Good to pull within six. After
Lincolnview pushed the margin back to 10, Temple again
chipped away, trailing by six
late in the second quarter.
“Credit them,” Hammons
said. “We knew coming in
that they had guys who could
make shots. The Bowman
brothers and Good, they
can score. They’re not 9-9
by accident; they’re a good
team.”
Though LTC exposed
the Lincolnview half-court
defense on occasion, that
same defense triggered another Lancer run to regain the
momentum before the half.
Temple freshman Brody
Bowman drove into the paint,
looking to pull his team to
within four, but was turned
away by Lancer senior Dustin
Hale, securing the ball and
created a fast break that
ended with Neate’s layup.
Lincolnview closed the half

on an 8-0 run to establish a
41-27 halftime margin.
The Lancers were never
seriously threatened in the
second half and ended the
game as they began, with
seniors Hale, Josh Leiter and
Hunter Blankemeyer on the
court. Starting those three on
Tuesday was a reward for a
career’s worth of hard work,
according to Hammons.
“Those three seniors, I
know it’s not senior night,
but they deserve to start,”
Hammons said. “With having so many seniors, when
senior night comes around,
probably the five guys who
have started the majority
of the year will be in there,
but those guys (Leiter, Hale
and Blankemeyer) work just
as hard as anyone else and
deserve that opportunity to
get their names announced
(during pregame introductions). I wanted to give them
something they deserved.”
Leiter scored six points
while Hale added five
rebounds. Blankemeyer, who
doesn’t typically see many
minutes, impressed with five
points and four rebounds in
the first quarter.
Lincolnview, the No.
1-ranked team in Division IV,
will face its stiffest test of
the season Friday when No.
1 LCC (Div. III) visits the
Barnyard.
See PESTY, page 7

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Wednesday, February 3, 2016

The Herald — 7

Miscues pace Jennings

Fort Jennings’ Lillian Wisner sets a screen on Lincolnview’s Olivia Gorman to free teammate Kylie Jettinghoff Monday night at The Fort. (DHI Media/Jim Metcalfe)
St. John’s Tim Kreeger is sandwiched by Lincolnview defenders Chandler Adams and
Trevor Neate Saturday night inside “The Vatican.” DHI Media/Larry Heiing)

Lincolnview boys survive
defensive battle with Jays
BY LARRY HEIING
DHI Media Correspondent
news@delphosherald.com

DELPHOS — The setting was perfect
for an upset as the undefeated Lincolnview
Lancers visited “The Vatican” Saturday night
for a non-league matchup Saturday night.
The Blue Jays have a history of upsetting
number-1 ranked teams in their rich basketball tradition and the game was a sellout of
blue-and-gold clad fans.
Lincolnview was coming off a tough 45-42
Northwest Conference win on the road at
Delphos Jefferson the night before and was
looking to avoid a letdown against the Blue
Jays.
The Lancers pulled away in the fourth
quarter to end any upset bids by the home
team for a 53-40 victory.
The Lancers drew first blood from the
charity stripe as Trevor Neate converted a
pair of tosses. The Jays’ Jared Wurst drained
a 3-ball from the top of the key as St. John’s
took an early 3-2 lead. Tim Kreeger scored the
next four point for the Jays before the Lancers
landed their first goal from the floor at the
3:34 mark as Chandler Adams knocked in a
bank shot. Lincolnview took the lead back
when Hayden Ludwig grabbed an offensive
rebound for the putback, giving the Lancers a
8-7 lead after the first eight minutes.
A pair of Blue Jay starters were in foul
trouble as Ryan Hellman and Kreeger picked
up their second fouls of the night as the second quarter began.
Austin Leeth got in the scoring column for
the Lancers, scoring on a break after a steal
by the Lincolnview defense. Adams found
Ludwig open under the bucket for two more
to open up a 12-7 lead by the Lancers. The
home Jays went on a 7-0 streak with a drive
by Collin Will, a Robbie Saine triple from
the corner and a spin move by Jesse Ditto.
The Lancers could only score a free throw by
Ludwig during this span and a
layin by Ditto capped off a 9-1 offensive
outburst by the Jays, forcing Lincolnview to
call timeout. Ludwig pulled the Lancers back
within 16-15 but Wurst hit his second bomb of
the game, sending the Jays to the locker room

Romp

(Continued from page 6)

“We had a game plan to
try and deal with Trey and
Jace; Zach (Finn) did a nice
job to start on Trey, at least
limiting his touches, and
we limited others’ as well.
Credit to Dalton for stepping
up early and hitting shots
and then things got away
from us on the scoreboard,”
Fort Jennings coach Keith
Utendorf said. “Their defense
has been tough all season and
it forced a lot of our young
players to make decisions too
quickly. They bothered us a
lot and wore us down as the
game went on.”
In JV play, Jefferson won
37-35 as Alex Rode had 12.

with a 19-15 lead.
After the break, the two teams exchanged
buckets as Ludwig scored inside and Will’s
thievery accounted for a Jays’ basket on the
coast-to-coast layin. The Lancers’ defense
also turned up the pressure with a pair of
steals, taking the lead back 22-21. The backand-forth battle continued as Saine hit a
10-footer putting the Jays back in front. With
the next six shots coming from the free-throw
line, the contest remained deadlocked at 24
with 2:28 remaining in the third. The Lancers
were looking for a spark to get their explosive
offense in gear and got it from senior Josh
Leiter connecting on back-to-back shots for
a 5-point lead for Lincolnview. Saine drained
a triple for the Jays before the third quarter
ended with the Lancers holding onto a 31-29
lead.
Leiter remained locked-in, hitting a triple
followed by buckets by Neate and Leeth for
a double-digit lead by the Lancers, 40-29.
Kreeger heated up for the Jays hitting four
straight shots, including a slam dunk after
the Jays broke through the Lancer press.
Lincolnview maintained their double-digit
lead, hitting 4-of-6 from the line in the final
minutes to improve to 18-0 on the year.
“This was our fifth straight weekend of
back-to-back games on Friday and Saturday
nights and our team avoided a letdown tonight
after a big win at Jefferson,” explained Lancer
coach Brett Hammons. “What hurt us in the
first half was we only shot 23 percent from
the floor and missed a lot of easy shots from
close range. We play eight deep on the bench
and thought all of our guys came together for
a big win over a strong program tonight.”
The Lancers were led by Neate with 15
points and Ludwig added 10. Lincolnview
recovered from its poor shooting in the first
half by landing 53 percent of its attempts in
the second half. From the line, Lincolnview
was 19 of 26.
The biggest downfall for the Jays (7-9) was
turnovers, committing 20 miscues that led to
points for the Lancers. Lincolnview, meanwhile, turned the ball over only nine times.
On the glass, St. John’s led 22-15.
See LINCOLNVIEW, page 8

Justin Liebrecht had 13
and Connor Stechschulte 11
for the Musketeers.
The Wildcats visit Paulding
Friday. The Musketeers are at
New Bremen Saturday.

VARSITY
JEFFERSON (71)
Jace Stockwell 6-3-17, Drew
Reiss 1-0-2, Josh Teman 2-0-4, Cole
Arroyo 0-0-0, Brenan Auer 0-0-0,
Trey Smith 12-8-34, Ryan Goergens
1-0-2, Alex Rode 0-1-1, Tyler
Bratton 0-0-0, Dalton Hicks 5-2-12,
Grant Wallace 0-0-0, Trey Gossman
0-0-0, Alex Neubert 0-0-0. Totals
23-4-14/20-71.
FORT JENNINGS (49)
Brandon Wehri 6-7-19, Drew
Grone 1-4-6, Luke Trentman 3-0-6,
Zach Finn 2-1-5, Logan Hardeman
1-1-3, Austin Luebrecht 0-0-0, Aaron
Neidert 2-0-5, CJ Cummings 1-03, Doc Calvelage 0-0-0, Ian Finn
1-0-2, Connor Stechschulte 0-0-0,
Erik Klausing 0-0-0. Totals 15-213/21-49.

Score by Quarters:
Jefferson 15 18 23 16 - 72
Fort Jennings 8 12 14 15 - 49
Three-point goals: Jefferson,
Smith 2, Stockwell 2; Fort Jennings,
Neidert, Cummings.
————JUNIOR VARSITY
JEFFERSON (42)
Cole Arroyo 0-2-2, Hunter Haehn
0-0-0, Tyler Bratton 2-0-5, Brandon
Herron 1-0-2, Trey Gossman 0-00, Davion Tyson 2-4-8, Alex Rode
6-0-12, Drake Schmitt 4-0-8. Totals
14-1-6/13-37.
FORT JENNINGS (35)
Ian Ricker 0-0-0, Erik Klausing
2-0-6, Derek Luersman 0-0-0,
Nolan Grote 0-1-1, Doc Calvelage
1-2-4, Cole Horstman 0-0-0,
Justin Liebrecht 4-4-13, Connor
Stechschulte 4-3-11. Totals 8-310/14-35.
Score by Quarters:
Jefferson 7 11 9 10 - 37
Fort Jennings 12 9 5 9 - 35
Three-point goals: Jefferson,
Bratton; Fort Jennings, Klausing 2,
Liebrecht.

4-7 45
LINCOLNVIEW (64)
Austin Leeth 6-8 2-2 14, Trevor
Neate 5-7 2-5 12, Josh Leiter 1-7
4-4 6, Hunter Blankemeyer 2-2 1-2
5, Dustin Hale 1-3 0-0 2, Chandler
Adams 3-6 0-1 6, Hayden Ludwig
6-13 2-2 14, Derek Youtsey 1-3 3-4
5, Caden Ringwald 0-3 0-1 0, Joe
Hansen-Baun 0-0 0-0 0, Ryan Rager
0-0 0-0 0; Totals 25-52 14-21 64

Temple Christian 16 11 10 7 - 45
Lincolnview 24 17 11 12 - 64
3-point field goals: TC 5-19
(Brody Bowman 2, Howell, Brock
Bowman, Hohlbein), Lv 0-7;
Rebounds: TC 27 (Hutchison 7), Lv
33 (Adams 6, Youtsey 6); Assists: TC
7 (Brock Bowman 3), Lv 10 (Adams
5); Fouls: TC 16, Lv 12; Turnovers:
TC 18, Lv 10; Technical foul: TC;
Junior varsity: Lincolnview, 58-32

Pesty
(Continued from page 6)
***
TEMPLE CHRISTIAN (45)
Noah Howell 5-10 0-1 11, Brody
Bowman 4-9 0-0 10, Brock Bowman
2-8 0-0 5, Keaton Good 3-8 3-4
9, Joey Hutchison 3-4 0-0 6, Seth
Hohlbein 1-4 0-0 3, Ty Callahan
0-1 0-0 0, Taran Zwiebel 0-0 0-0 0,
Darrell Clay 0-2 1-2 1; Totals 18-46

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

FORT JENNINGS — One
didn’t need to look very far
to figure out which team
won the Lincolnview at Fort
Jennings non-league girls
basketball game Monday
night at The Fort.
One team had 32 turnovers and the other had 15.
The host Lady Musketeers
had the latter and the visiting
Lady Lancers had the former.
It added up to a 48-29
Musketeer rout.
“Our press really did well
tonight. We got a lot of good
shots off of it,” Fort Jennings
head coach Rhonda Liebrecht
said. “We finally showed a
little bit of what we as coaches see every day at practice. We’ve been preaching
to come ready to play and
believe in what we’re doing
and it showed some tonight.”
The Lancers had eight
turnovers in the opening period and fell behind 13-4 at the
end of one period.
The Musketeers (3-17) and
their 1-2-1-1 full-court pressure took the early lead on a
basket by Kylie Jettinghoff
(16 points, 10 boards) and
scored the first nine points
before the Lancers got on
the board at 1:26 on an
inbounds basket by Kayla
Schimmoeller (9 boards).
Katlyn Wendel scored at 36
ticks on another inbounds
layup but the Musketeers got
two back-court steals-turnedlayups by Jessie Young and
Jettinghoff — the latter at 13
ticks — for that 13-4 scoreboard.

The Lady Lancers did
battle back — despite turning the ball over 10 times in
the second period — as they
forced nine miscues in the
second stanza.
The Musketeers made up
for their errors by grabbing
six offensive boards but shot
2-0f-13 from the field to
4-of-7 for the Lancers. When
Lakin Brant laid one in at
1:03, that brought the Lady
Lancers within 18-15.
Lincolnview tied it immediately in the third period on
a trey by Wendel at 7:19 and
took its only lead at 20-18
on a basket by Alena Looser
(11 points) at 6:45. Haley
Wittler (8 counters) tied it
and Erin Eickholt’s deuce
gave the lead back to the
Musketeers. The guests tied
it once more at 22-22 on a
pair of throws by lone senior
Ashton Bowersock at the
6-minute mark but Abby Von
Sossan (8 markers) nailed a
triple shortly after to give the
home team the lead for good.
In the next six minutes,
Lincolnview turned it over
six times and made only 1-of3 shots. Jettinghoff’s five
points led an 11-0 spurt the
rest of the period, include her
inside basket at 5.1 ticks, to
take a 36-24 edge.
The Lancers could get no
closer the rest of the way and
fell behind by as much as 19.
“We got second shots
tonight as well. Once again,
it’s something we’ve been
preaching to the girls,”
Liebrecht added. “We reacted very quickly to the ball
tonight; we’ve been stressing
to the girls to watch and track
the ball better and we did

that.”
Lincolnview took the
junior varsity contest 24-21.
Lincolnview visits LCC
Thursday, while Jennings is
off until Feb. 8 in hosting
Jefferson.

VARSITY
LINCOLNVIEW (29)
Ashton Bowersock 1-3-5,
Frankie Carey 1-0-2, Olivia Gorman
0-0-0, Katlyn Wendel 2-0-5, Maddie
Gorman 0-2-2, Alena Looser 5-0-11,
Kayla Schimmoeller 1-0-2, Lakin
Brant 1-0-2, Haley Overholt 0-00, Trinity Welch 0-0-0, Madeline
Snyder 0-0-0. Totals 9/22-2/11-5/529.
FORT JENNINGS (48)
Vanessa Wallenhorst 0-0-0, Erin
Eickholt 1-0-2, Haley Wittler 4-08, Abby Von Sossan 3-0-8, Kylie
Jettinghoff 6-4-16, Jessie Young
3-0-7, Lillian Wisner 2-1-5, Marissa
Krietemeyer 1-0-2. Totals 12/46-2/911/18-41.
Score by Quarters:
Lincolnview 4 11 9 5 - 29
Fort Jennings 10 10 16 5 - 41
Three-point goals: Lincolnview,
Wendel, Looser; Fort Jennings, Von
Sossan 2. Rebounds: Lincolnview
28/8 off. (Schimmoeller 9), Fort
Jennings 30/17 off. (Jettinghoff 10).
Assists: Lincolnview 6 (Bowersock/
Wendel 2), Fort Jennings 7 (Wittler/
Von Sossan/Wisner 2). Steals:
Lincolnview 8 (Carey/Brant 2), Fort
Jennings 15 (Von Sossan/Jettinghoff
4). Turnovers: Lincolnview 32, Fort
Jennings 15. Fouls: Lincolnview 14,
Fort Jennings 13.
============
JUNIOR VARSITY
LINCOLNVIEW (24)
Raegan Boley 0-2-2, Haley
Overholt 3-0-8, Carly Wendel 3-06, Madeline Snyder 0-0-0, Trinity
Welch 0-0-0, Frankie Carey 2-2-6,
Amy Beair 0-0-0, Adia Welch 0-2-2,
Lakin Brant 0-0-0. Totals 6-2-6/9-24.
FORT JENNINGS (32)
Marissa Krietemeyer 2-2-6, Erica
Rau 0-2-2, Madison Neidert 1-13, Kayleigh Klir 3-0-7, Makenna
Ricker 0-1-1, Lillian Wisner 0-0-0,
Abby Von Sossan 0-2-2. Totals 5-18/18-21.
Score by Quarters:
Lincolnview 4 7 4 9 - 24
Fort Jennings 7 2 7 5 - 21
Three-point goals: Lincolnview,
Overholt 2; Fort Jennings, Klir.

BOWLING
Mon Hi-Rollers
Rahrig Decals
38- 2
Dick’s Chicks
30-10
Five Star Pet Boarding
24-16
Dickman’s Ins.
22-18
Fusion Graphic
18-22
K & M Tire
14-16
Full Spectrum
12-28
Game over 150:
Carol Ricker 158-167, Robin Allen 191,
Michel Collins 150, Niki Schleeter 160180, Brittany Rahrig 158-223, Christie
Allemeier 154-163, Rachel Mahlie 197156, Lizzie Rohlf 152, Lisa VanMetre
174-190, Cheryl Gossard 191-169-159,
Audrey Martin 162, Doris Honigford
177-159, Linda Grant 154, Marlene
Duncan 154, Donna Bendele 150, Millie Minnig 158-154, Kelsey Siefker
178-178-162, Kelly Hubert 194-205163.
Series over 500:
Brittany Rahrig 519, Lisa VanMetre 513, Cheryl Gossard 519, Kelsey
Siefker 518, Kelly Hubert 562.
Tues Early Birds
Delphos Recreation Center
30-18
So Chic
28-20
The 3’B
26-22
Duck Fart’s
26-22
Floor’s Done By 1
18-30
31 A-Sherrick
16-32
Games over 150:
Mary White 205, Kendra Norbeck 152,
Tammy Ellerbrock 182-184-180, Deb
Schurger 152, Marianne Mahlie 178151-169, Lisa Douglas 186, Sue Karhoff 181, Shawn Heeing 160, Doris
Honigford 167, Jodi Bowersock 167157, Robin Allen 179-182-160, Nikki
Rice 183-215-215, Chris Mahlie 161235-213.
Series over 500:
Tammy Ellerbrock 546, Robin Allen
521.
Series over 600:
Nikki Rice 613, Chris Mahlie 609.
Tuesday Merchant
Westrich Furniture,
20-0
R C Connections
18-2
Have Mercy
15-2
Playball Ink.
12-2
Ace Hardware
11-6
Adams Automotive
9-6
Pitensbarger Supply
8-8
Men Over 200
David Kill 226, Derek Kill 231-227,
Jerry Kraft 211-212, Mark Biedenharn

210, Mike Hughes 225, Tyler Rice
224-215, Mike Rice 220, Bruce VanMetre 255-256-223, Dean Bowersock
202, Alex VanMetre 290-244-216, Zac
Hayes 257, Matt Metcalfe 214, Sean
Hulihan 203-235, Tom Stevenson 202,
Todd Merricle 212, Ted Kill 212, Dan
Stemen 245-224, Jesse Stemen 214, David Newman 245-257, John Jones 259228-226, John Allen 225-205-235, Bob
White 204, Dan Grice 235-232-258, Joe
Geise 201-254-214.
Men Over 550
Derek Kill 638, Jerry Kraft 615, Mark
Biedenharn 589, Tyler Rice 620, Mike
Rice 593, Bruce VanMetre 734, Dean
Bowersock 589, Alex vanMetre 750,
Zac Hayes 584, Sean Hulihan 617, Todd
Merricle 598, Dan Stemen 659, David
Newman 689, John Jones 713, John Allen 665, Dan Grice 725, Joe Geise 669.
Wednesday Industrial
Cabo
34-12
K-M Tire
32-16
Wave 96
28-20
Rustic Cafe
26-22
Buckeye Painting
26-22
Topp Chalet
26-22
D & D Grain
26-22
Wilhelm Racing
24-24
Fusion Graphic
18-30
Men Over 200
Dale Riepenhoff 244, Doug Milligan
Jr. 205-223-209, Dave Moenter 235,
Shawn Stabler 244-267-211, Kyle Early
255-232-227, Jason Mahlie 228-208243, Butch Prine Jr. 229-201, Andrew
Schimmoller 209-224, Rob Shaeffer
247-247-233, Steve Richards 235, Don
Rice 269-257-230, Brian Gossard 216202, Bruce vanMetre 204-229-275, Phil
Austin 278-255-218, Chris Goedde,211
Lee Schimmoller 223, Shane Schimmoller 202, Jim Thorbin 239-256-215,
Dylan Twining 257-203, Jimmy Ebeling 237-247-221, Erin Deal 247-214256, Brian Sharp 266-245-231, Frank
Miller 236-278-215, Joe Geise 222245-210, Charlie Lozano 229, John
Allen 215, John Jones 264-222, Taylor
Booth 219-221-279, Daniel Uncapher
207-240-237, Justin Starn 245-247,
Chandler Stevens 279-258-216.
Men Over 550
Mike Rice 563, Dale Riepenhoff 593,
Doug MIlligan Jr. 637, Dave Moenter
595, Shawn Stabler 722, Kyle Early 714
Jason Mahlie 679, Butch Prine Jr. 608,
Andrew Schimmoller 607, Rob Shaef-

fer 727, Steve Richards 605, Don Rice
756, Brian Gossard 608, Bruce VanMetre 708, Phil Austin 751, Lee Schimmoller 602, Shane Schimmoller 577,
Jim Thorbin 710, Dylan Twining 601,
Jimmy Ebeling 705, Erin Deal 717,
Brian Sharp 742, Frank Miller 729, Joe
Geise 677, Charlie Lozano 566, John
Jones 667, Taylor Booth 719, Daniel
Uncapher 684, Justin Starn 670, Chandler Stevens 753.
Thursday National
K-M Tire
28-12
VFW
28-12
Mushroom Graphics
26-14
Old Mill Campgrounds
26-14
D R C Big Dogs
26-14
Westrich
24-16
First Federal
18-22
S & K’s Landeck Tavern
10-30
Wannemachers
10-30
Men Over 200
Jeff Lawrence 218-203, Randy lawley
225-234, Lenny Klaus 245, Mark Biedenharn 214-254, Mike Hughes 232223-231, Jason Mahlie 258-224-215,
Phil Fetzer 212, Jerry Kraft 225, Tom
Prater 207-201, Dan Mason 228, Dick
Mowery 212-222, Don Rice 298-227212, Brian Gossard 231, Sean Hulihan
226-201, Rob Ruda 277-215-237, Scott
Scalf 237-241-253, Chuck Verhoff
225-245, Justin Miller 224-249-202,
Dave Miller 220-236-267, John Jones
209-224-237, Jerry Mericle 205-210,
John Allen 220-255, Dan Grice 233210, Taylor Booth 252, Ryan Miller
225-201, Brian Schaadt 262-225, Bruce
VanMetre 265-227, Tyler Rice 257-215222, Tim Koester 201, Brad Thornburgh
217-224, Frank Miller 214-239.
Men Over 550
Jeff Lawrence 598, Randy Lawley 622,
Lenny Klaus 604, Mark Biedenharn
639
Mike Hughes 686, Jason Mahlie 697,
Phil Fetzer 582, Jerry Kraft 554, Tom
Prater 581, Dan Mason 604, Dick
Mowery 634, Don Rice 737, Brian
Gossard 578, Sean Hulihan 596, Rob
Ruda 729, Scott Scalf 731, Tom Schulte
566, Chuck Verhoff 633, Justin Miller
675, Dave Miller 723, John Jones 670,
Jerry Mericle,608, John Allen 664, Dan
Grice 642, Taylor Booth 643, Ryan
Miller 565, Brian Schaadt 680, Bruce
vanmetre 673, Tyler Rice 694, Tim
Koester 564, Brad Thornburgh 621,
Frank Miller 641.

8 – The Herald

Wednesday, February 3, 2016

Kalida edges Rockets
as Osterhage cracks
1,000-point mark
BY JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

KALIDA — Kalida senior
Kylie Osterhage needed nine
points to reach the 1,000point plateau heading into
Saturday afternoon’s Putnam
County League girls basketball clash with PandoraGilboa inside Kalida’s High
School’s Wildcat Den.
She got those points before
the halfway point of the first
half.
Then she helped the
LadyCats pull away in the
fourth period for a 48-39 triumph.
Osterhage finished with 22
markers — including three
treys — as the only LadyCat
(13-5, 3-2 PCL) in double
digits and stands at 1,013
counters.
“We needed her to have
the type of game she did;
she was the only one scoring consistently. What I like
about how she got here was
she’s always been ab out the
team success; she gets her
points by letting the game
come to her and also trusting
the teammates around her,”
Kalida head coach Adam
Huber explained. “When we
got off to that good start, it’s
almost a fool’s gold to think
it’s going to continue. We
kept focusing on our scouting
reports and how they were
scoring and our shooting
turned cold. We just started
to focus on getting the ball
inside the second half.”
Paige Fenstermaker was
the lone Lady Rocket (8-10,
3-2 PCL) in twin digits with
13 (3 triples).
“I think we just wore out
going against them; they are
an outstanding team. We started out apprehensive because
we didn’t believe in ourselves,” Pandora head coach
Jessica Liedeke explained.
“The second half, we finally
realized we can play with this
team. We didn’t do anything
differently except having
confidence. We just wore out
the second half.”
Osterhage drops in her first
three shots — all bombs —
and got her 1,000th point on
a triple at 4:52. Her 11 points
paced the LadyCat offense —
shooting 7-of-14 in the period
and she closed it with a lefty
drive to the rim with 1.4 ticks
on the clock for a 18-8 edge.
Just as quickly, the
LadyCats’ shooting eye went
away in the second stanza
— 2-of-13. The Rockets’ 2-3
zone had quite a bit to do with
that as they dared Kalida to
shoot from the perimeter. The
Rockets — who opened 3-of10 — canned 5-of-9 in the

second as five girls scored at
least two points. When Alexa
Maag (8 markers) scooped
a close-in shot through the
hoop at 17 ticks, the score
was tied 22-all.
Osterhage got going again
in the third period, scoring six
of Kalida’s 11 markers, giving
Kalida the lead for good on
her inside move at 7:30. PG
had four of its 12 miscues in
the period — in a slow-paced
matchup — and shot 2-of-9,
with Kendra Mullins’ 3 and
Kelsey Basinger’s deuce their
only points. When Katelyn
Siebeneck buried a 3-ball out
of the left side with 57 ticks
showing, Kalida led 33-27.
The Lady Rockets had one
more run in them in the finale
— paced by 10 Fenstermaker
counters, including a pair of
triples — cobbling the deficit
to one (37-36) on a 14-foot
baseliner by Fenstermaker at
3:36. However, Kalida began
to slow down their offensive
pace even more and force the
Rockets to come out of their
zone and foul. The LadyCats
were 7-of-10 foul shots in the
last 3:26 (9-of-15 total for
60%) to pull away.
In junior varsity action,
Kalida dominated 46-7.
Hannah Warn netted 11 for
the LadyCats.

VARSITY
PANDORA-GILBOA (39)
Alexa Maag 4-0-8, Kayla
Ferguson 1-0-2, Kelsey Basinger
2-0-4, Kristen Mullins 1-0-3, Toria
Hovest 0-2-2, Karissa Dorn 1-0-2,
Paige Fenstermaker 5-0-13, Lindsay
Macke 1-3-5. Totals 11/27-4/13-5/539.
KALIDA (48)
Katelyn Siebeneck 1-0-3, Joni
Kaufman 1-0-3, Brittany Kahle 0-55, Sarah Klausing 0-0-0, Allison
Recker 3-3-9, Kara Siefker 2-04, Kylie Osterhage 9-1-22, Cathy
Basinger 1-0-2. Totals 12/24-5/189/15-48.
Score by Quarters:
Pan.-Gil. 8 14 5 12 - 39
Kalida 18 4 11 15 - 48
Three-point goals: PandoraGilboa, Fenstermaker 3, Mullins;
Kalida, Osterhage 3, Kaufman,
Siebeneck. Rebounds: PandoraGilboa 22/4 off. (Fenstermaker/
Hovest 6), Kalida 26/7 off. (Recker
9). Assists: Pandora-Gilboa 4
(Kelsey Basinger 2), Kalida 7 (Kahle
3). Steals: Pandora-Gilboa 4 (Kelsey
Basinger 2), Kalida 4 (Recker 2).
Blocks: Pandora-Gilboa 1 (Maag 1),
Kalida 1 (Osterhage 1). Turnovers:
Pandora-Gilboa 12, Kalida 9. Fouls:
Pandora-Gilboa 17, Kalida 11.
————
JUNIOR VARSITY
PANDORA-GILBOA (7)
T. Delerayelle 3-0-7, C. Hovest
0-0-0, K. VonHoldt 0-0-0, D. Friesel
0-0-0, G. Powell 0-0-0, B. Doyle
0-0-0, K. Koepplinger 0-0-0. Totals
2-1-0/0-7.
KALIDA (46)
Taylor Lucke 1-0-3, Samantha
Backus 2-0-4, Lauren Langhals
1-0-2, Makenna Hoyt 0-0-0, Sarah
Klausing 3-2-8, Halie Kaufman
1-2-4, Tara Gerding 2-0-4, Taylor
Zeller 2-0-4, Kierstan Siebeneck 2-04, Rachael Basinger 0-0-0, Hannah
Warn 5-0-11. Totals 2-0-1/4-5.
Score by Quarters:
Pan.-Gil. 0 0 2 5 - 7
Kalida 22 10 4 10 - 46
Three-point goals: PandoraGilboa, none; Kalida, Lucke, Warn.

Lincolnview
(Continued from page 7)
“We take great pride in our scouting reports and thought our
team did their best job of the year executing our game plan,”
commented Blue Jay coach Aaron Elwer. “Our kids relished
the sold-out electric atmosphere on their home court and hung
with a balanced Lincolnview squad for most of the game. We
seemed to lose our confidence in the second half when they
attached us with a 1-2-2 defense and the game got away from
us.”
On the offensive side, St. John’s hit 45 percent from the
field and was paced by Kreeger with 13 points. Saine (8 points)
and Wurst (6 points) both hit a pair of 3-pointers for the Jays.
From the line, St. John’s hit 6-of-11.
The junior varsity contest was a thriller before the main
event as Troy Elwer hit a pair of free throws with 16 seconds
remaining to put the Jays ahead 38-37. Lucas Metcalfe sealed
the victory, converting a pair of charity tosses with 7.0 seconds
remaining for the 40-37 victory.
Connor Hulihan led St. John’s with 19 points.
Chayten Overholt tossed in 14 for the Lancers.
Varsity
Lincolnview (53)
Austin Leeth 2-5-9, Derek Youtsey 2-4-8, Trevor Neate 4-6-15, Josh Leiter
3-0-7, Chandler Adams 1-0-2, Hayden Ludwig 4-2-10. Totals: 14-2-19/26-53.
St. John’s (40)
Robby Saine 3-0-8, Tim Kreeger 5-3-13, Jared Wurst 2-0-6, Owen Rode
1-2-4, Collin Will 2-1-5, Jesse Ditto 2-0-4. Totals: 11-4-6/11-40.
Score By Quarters
Lincolnview 8 – 7- 14-14-(53)
St. John’s 7 – 12-12- 9-(40)
Three-Point Goals: Lincolnview, Neate, Leiter; St. John’s, Saine 2, Wurst
2.
Junior Varsity
Lincolnview (37)
Ryan Rager 4-0-9, Chayten Overholt 5-2-14, Tristin Miller 2-0-6, Logan
Williams 2-2-6, Ethan Kemler 0-2-2. Totals: 8-5-6/6-37.
St. John’s (40)
Lucas Metcalfe 1-2-4, Connor Hulihan 8-2-19, Grant Csukker 1-2-4,
Hunter Bonifas 2-0-4, Troy Elwer 2-5-9. Totals: 13-1-11/17-40.
Three-Point Goals: Lincolnview, Overholt 2, Miller 2, Rager; St. John’s,
Hulihan.

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Jefferson’s Jace Stockwell brings the ball up-court versus Arlington Saturday night inside The Stage. (DHI Media/John
Parent)

‘Cats battle by rugged Red Devils
BY JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS — Saturday night’s boys
basketball game between host Jefferson
and invading Arlington had tremendous
intensity — to say the least.
The Red Devils in particular had a
rugged game plan, especially to deal
with Jefferson star Trey Smith.
It started from the beginning and
even boiled over into the handshakes
after the game.
The Wildcats battled through that
game plan to post a 70-46 victory inside
The Stage on Senior Night.
“I have a lot of respect for Arlington’s
program and head coach Jason Vermilion,
so I don’t know why they played that
way. It was confusing but becoming too
much of what basketball is becoming,”
Jefferson coach Marc Smith explained.
“I am so proud of my guys for playing
through it and not losing their composure. It was a tough game to play and a
tough one to officiate.”
Smith led the pack with a double-double of 20 points and 11 boards.
Besides Smith, Josh Teman, Ryan
Goergens, Dalton Hicks, Grant Wallace
and Alex Neubert wee honored prior to
the game.
The Wildcats downed 22-of-44 shots,
8-of-16 beyond the arc, for 50 percent.
The Red Devils started in a triangle-and-2, with Matt Crawford (15
points - 5 triples) draining the first
assignment on Smith and Nathan Insley
on Jace Stockwell (13 markers, 6 boards,
4 assists). It worked for a time as the
visitors got off to a quicker start, leading 13-6 on a bomb by Crawford at the
mid-point of the stanza. The Red and
White began to mount a comeback, led

by four from Stockwell, and they got
within 16-15 on his tip-in at the 3.4-second start.
In the second stanza, the Red Devils,
who were called for 22 fouls, started
to get in deep foul trouble to the loud
consternation of their fans. The Wildcats
maintained a good shooting eye — 6-of14 — but also began to get to the freethrow line — 6-of-7 (18-of-23 overall
for 78.3%). Smith dropped in eight but
Drew Reiss (11 points - 3 bombs) added
a pair of triples to help in the effort.
When Smith netted a hoop-and-harm
reverse layup at 1:05, they built a 35-23
edge before Patrick Kessler scooped one
in from in close for a 35-25 edge.
The ‘Cats started the second half
by getting in foul trouble but the Red
Devils couldn’t take advantage with a
3-of-6 performance at the line (5-of15 total for 33.3%). The Wildcats kept
adding to their lead behind contributions
from Goergens (8 counters - 2 treys) and
Teman (5 boards) who canned five each.
Their biggest lead was 50-32 on a Reiss
trio midway through before Smith’s foul
shot at 4.1 ticks gave them a 56-40 lead.
The Wildcats canned 7-of-13 shots,
including 4-of-4 trifectas.
Jefferson kept on building its lead —
with the largest lead of all at 70-46 at the
end as the benches were mostly empty
on a last-second 3-ball by Neubert.
“We got contributions up and down
the lineup on both ends of the floor,”
Coach Smith added. “Our defense has
become a strength because this group
has bought into the concept that defense
leads to offense for us. We are using
the strengths that we have: length and
athleticism.”
Arlington canned 18-of-41 shots —
5-of-17 beyond the arc — for 43.9
percent, with Matt Glick’s 11 the sec-

ond-high scorer; secured 22 boards (11
offensive) as Glick had eight; and added
17 turnovers.
Jefferson grabbed 28 boards (11
offensive); and totaled 16 fouls and 12
miscues.
In junior varsity action, Arlington
sent Jefferson to a 13-3 mark with a
54-59 loss.
Corbin Mains bombed in 26 counters,
with six trios, to pace the Red Devils.
Jefferson had a trio in double digits:
Alex Rode’s 14, Drake Schmitt’s 11 and
Davion Tyson’s 10.
Jefferson visits Fort Jennings
Tuesday.
VARSITY
ARLINGTON (46)
Nathan Insley 0-0-0, Matt Crawford 5-0-15,
Brock Oates 1-0-2, Logan Speyer 4-1-9, Ridge
Babb 1-1-3, Kyle McDowell 0-0-0, Zach Durliat
0-0-0, Bryce Jordan 0-0-0, Matt Glick 4-3-11,
Corbin Mains 1-0-2, Patrick Kessler 2-0-4. Totals
13-5-5/15-46.
JEFFERSON (70)
Jace Stockwell 4-5-13, Drew Reiss 4-0-11,
Josh Teman 2-2-7, Cole Arroyo 0-0-0, Brenen
Auer 0-0-0, Trey Smith 6-7-20, Ryan Goergens
3-0-8, Alex Rode 0-0-0, Dalton Hicks 1-2-4, Grant
Wallace 1-2-4, Drake Schmitt 0-0-0, Alex Neubert
1-0-3. Totals 14-4-18/23-70.
Score by Quarters:
Arlington 16 9 15 6 - 46
Jefferson 15 20 21 14 - 70
Three-point goals: Arlington, Crawford 5;
Jefferson, Reiss 3, Goergens 2, Teman, Smith,
Neubert.
————JUNIOR VARSITY
ARLINGTON (54)
Nathan Russell 1-2-4, Colten Crist 2-0-6,
Caleb Price 1-0-3, Brock Oates 3-2-8, Corbin
Mains 8-4-26, Ivan Berry 0-0-0, Jacob Russell
3-1-7, Devin Plunkett 0-0-0. Totals 9-9-9-54.
JEFFERSON (49)
Caleb Lucas 0-0-0, Cole Arroyo 1-0-2, Kyle
Wreede 0-0-0, Hunter Haehn 0-1-1, Tyler Bratton
1-0-3, Brandan Herron 2-1-5, Trey Gossman 1-03, Davion Tyson 3-3-10, Drake Schmitt 4-3-11,
Alex Rode 4-5-14. Totals 12-4-13/20-49.
Score by Quarters:
Arlington 13 11 13 17 - 54
Jefferson 10 13 14 12 - 49
Three-point goals: Arlington, Mains 6, Crist 2,
Price; Jefferson, Bratton, Gossman, Tyson, Rode.

Wrestlers warm up for post-season at T-Bird Invite
BY LARRY HEIING
DHI Media Correspondent
news@delphosherald.com

LIMA — The unwritten
standard around local high
school wrestling is how you
place at the Lima Central
Catholic
Thunderbird
Invitational is an indication of your success in the
post-season.
For some area grapplers,
the future looks bright and
for others, it’s time to work
harder to get ready for the
fast-approaching sectional
tournament.
Two local wrestlers
were crowned Thunderbird
Invitational champions as
George Clemons of Wayne
Trace and Ottawa-Glandorf’s
Daniel Beemer came out on
top after two days of intense
wrestling competition.
Clemons won the 126pound bracket by defeating
Alex Isbrandt of Miami East
6-0 in the finals. Clemons
cruised through the opening
rounds, recording four pins
on the weekend, including
defeating a very good Jay
Uhlenhake from Coldwater
in 3:44.
O t t a w a - G l a n d o r f ’s
Beemer took the 182 division title with a default
victory over Covington’s
Brandon Magee. In the semifinal round, the Titan wrestler
scored a major decision 10-2
victory over Daniel Everett
of Miami East. Beemer
advanced to the second day,
recording with victories via
the pin and a default.
Wayne Trace was also
well represented on the thirdplace mat with a pair of plac-

ers. Tyler Bauer grabbed the
featherweight 106-pound
title, pinning J.C. Fox of
Dixie in 3:44.
Ruger Goeltzenleuchter
notched his 100th career win
over the weekend and finished in third place with a pin
in 1:11 of Chase Eby of St.
Joseph Central Catholic.
Columbus Grove’s top
placer was Andrew Nichols
with a third-place finish by
defeating Everett of Miami
East 7-3. The Bulldog
wrestler advanced with a
12-6 quarterfinal win over
Coldwater’s Mitch Clune and
a pin in the second round
before dropping his semifinal
match to Brandon Magee.
Preston Brubaker also
made the finals for the
Bulldogs, pinning Zac Seifert
of Carey in 1:51 during his
opening match in the 113pound bracket. Brubaker
bounced back from his quarterfinal loss to Graham Shore
of Miami East by pinning
Wayne Trace’s Austin Smith
in only 30 seconds.
Spencerville’s
Cody
Dickson placed fifth at 145
pounds with a tech fall victory over Swanton’s Zack
Leahey. Dickson recorded
pins in the opening rounds,
defeating Trevin Mays of
Northridge in 3:04 and Miami
East’s Cody Nickels in 4:41.
Dickson recovered from
his loss to Wade Smiddy of
superpower Mechanicsburg
by recording his third pin of
the tournament in defeating
Covington’s Josh Sowers in a
mere 15 seconds.
Also
placing
fifth
were Tyler Ebbeskotte
from Ottawa-Glandorf at

Spencerville’s Cody Dickson (right) battles Spencer Siebert
of Coldwater at 145 pounds. Dickson bounced back from a
5-3 loss to Siebert to defeat Zack Leahey of Swanton with
a tech fall 16-1 victory in the finals to place fifth. (DHI
Media/Larry Heiing)
170 pouinds and Wayne
Trace’s 138-pounder Chase
Marroquin.
For the first time in recent
memory, the Delphos St.
John’s wrestlers were eliminated from the top competition invitational before the
finals. Things began well for
Derek Sterling’s crew in the
first round with four wins via
the pin.
Evan Mohler (145) flattened Austin Ratliff of
McComb in 29 seconds and
Evyn Pohlman (152) followed with a victory over
Spencerville’s Peyton Ford
in 5:09.
Returning State qualifier Brett Vonderwell (160)
defeated Logan Kempf in
5:37 and freshman Justin
Wieging (170) took 50 seconds to defeat Lincolnview’s
Grant Slusher.
The second round wasn’t

as kind for the Blue Jay grapplers as Vonderwell escaped
the round with a 2:28 pin
of Colton Kowlak of Miami
East.
in the second consolation
round, Cody Wright (113)
won via a forfeit and Pete
Ankerman (132) pinned
Northridge’s Jacob Hoskin
in 1:22. Collin Fischer (138)
survived in a pin in 55 seconds of Dixie’s Evan Miller.
Pohlman also moved on with
a pin of Liberty-Benton’s
Bryce Pearson in 2:14 and
Wieging defeated Drake
Nance of Newark 5-1.
Mechanicsburg took the
team trophy with 276 points,
easily outdistancing Miami
East with 153. St. John’s was
tied for 15 (34 points), Grove
25th (20), Spencerville tied
for 33rd (14) and Lincolnview
40th (5) in the 41-team tourney.

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, February 3, 2016

Next Generation

The Herald - 9

Honor Rolls

St. John’s High School
Distinguished 4.0
Seventh grade
Paige Gaynier, Elizabeth Gerow, Lillian
Hempfling, Erika Moenter and Elizabeth
Wrasman
Eighth grade
Hannah Will
Freshmen
Sydney Eley and Rachel Hellman.
Sophomores
Troy Elwer, Kelsey Martz, Matthew Miller,
Marie Mueller, Cole Reindel and Collin Will.
Juniors
Kelsi Gillespie
Seniors
Connor Britt and Curtis Pohlman.
Excellent 3.5-3.99
Seventh grade
Brianna Altenburger, Caitlin Cox, Jayna
Friemoth, Jason Gillespie, Derek Haggard,
Addison Mueller, Curtis Mueller, Jeffrey
Odenweller, Abra Riley, Jada Schafer, Reagan
Ulm, Renee Unland and Cassidy Werts.
Eighth grade
Adam Bockey, Abigail Bonifas, Reagan
Clarkson, Gage Dickman, Hannah Elwer,
Adam Fischer, Jenia Freewalt, Aubrie
Friemoth, Leah Hays, Abby Hensley, Paige
Kline, Anna May, Allison Miller, Alaina
Thornton, Cody Williams and Mark Wrasman.
Freshmen
Grant Csukker, Adam Gerker, Trevor
German, Halle Hays, Jarad Hesseling, Ethan
Kerzee, Caroline Kopack, Amber Palte, Erin
Pohlman, Luke Reindel, Tyler Ruda, Cassidy
Schafer, Addison Sheeter, Trent Vonderwell,
Elizabeth Vorst and Jared Wurst.
Sophomores
Lucy Bonifas, Elizabeth Csukker, Matthew
Dickrede, Madison Ellis, James Garrett III,
Annette Klausing, Adam Schneer, Abigail
Stocksdale and Cody Wright.
Juniors
Alexis Deffenbaugh, Ryan Dickman, Jace
Fish, Allison Gerberick, Maya Gerker, Deven
Haggard, Jana Hamilton, Connor Hesseling,
Brooklyn Mueller, Evyn Pohlman, Nicholas
Pohlman, Abbey Sheeter, Joshua Warnecke
and Courtney Wrasman.
Seniors
Derek Anthony, Owen Baldauf, Alexander

Bonifas, Emilie Buettner, Madelyn Buettner,
Alexandria Hays, Hayley Jettinghoff,
Bailey Kill, Lanna Klausing, Evan Mohler,
Jordan Mueller, Anna Mueller and Madeline
Pohlman.
Merit 3.0-3.49
Seventh grade
Abby Buettner, Courtney Ebbeskotte,
Katlynn Feathers, Leah Hodgson, Matthew
Kahny, Allison Kramer, Jenna Ladd,
Trent Lindeman, Chase Martin, Carson
Muhlenkamp, Kylie O’Connor, Rylee
Pohlman, Emma Reindel, Kambrynn Rohr,
Anna Schneer, Michaela Shawhan, Troy
Smith, Ryan Stricker
Eighth grade
Blake Fischbach, Isaac Gable, Jill Gemmer,
Noah Heiing, Devin Lindeman, Braeden
Parrish, Gunnar Stemen, Haley Teman and
Jacob Wrasman.
Freshmen
Hunter Bonifas, Makayla Herron, Dominic
Hines-Metzger, Kylee Moenter, Kayla
Pohlman, Josie Schulte, Emma Shafer, Skye
Stevenson, Colin White, Justin Wieging and
Taylor Zuber.
Sophomores
Hannah Bockey, Allison Buettner, Olivia
Buettner, Kennedy Clarkson, Richard
Cocuzza, Brooke Hodgson, Corey Koverman,
Jessica Odenweller, Devin Ricker, Haley
Rode and Andrea Will.
Juniors
Carleigh Ankerman, Brandy Baldauf,
Madison Buettner, Chandler Clarkson,
Mackenzie Fischbach, Jessica Geise,
Bailey Gordon, Halee Grothouse, Jacob
Hellman, Lucas Hoffman, Jared Honigford,
Jaret Jackson, Madison Jettinghoff,
Derek Klausing, Kristina Koester, Baylee
Lindeman, Seth Linder, Austin Lucas, Lexi
Pohlman, Quincy Querry, Aaron Reindel,
Brooke Richardson, Breece Rohr, Madilynn
Schulte, Patrick Stevenson, Mackenzie Stose
and Jacob Youngpeter.
Seniors
Brian (James) Buettner, Chad Etgen,
Sydney Fischbach, Olivia Kahny, Megan
Maas, Avery Martin, Rachel Pohlman,
Samantha Stevenson, Ashlyn Troyer and
Alaina Utrup.

St. John’s Geography Bee finalists

Several students at St. John’s recently participated in the school’s Geography Bee.
The Geography Bee is open to students in grades 4-8 who showcase an exemplary
understanding of national and global geography. It is an educational event sponsored
by National Geographic. The top three finalists from St. John’s are, from left, Nick
Ditto, first place; Landon Elwer, second place; and Melanie Gerdeman, third place.
Ditto will take a written test for the opportunity to qualify for the State Geography
Bee in May. (Submitted photo)

Kalida

Sixth grade
Logan Bockrath, Marcus
Cox, Kylie Creller, Ella
Meyers, Grace Niemeyer,
Gabriel Roof, Tyler Schroeder,
Adam Siefker, Jakob Swyers,
Amanda Unverferth, A. J.
Verhoff, Grant Vorst, Ella
Wehri, Samantha Westrick,
Zoey Westrick.
Seventh grade
Emily Buss, Connor Erhart,
Stephanie Kahle, Reagan
Klausing, Dara Lewis, Melanie
Meyers, Brandon Miller,
Carlee Recker,
Brenna Smith, Ayden
Warnecke.
Eighth grade
Clay Bellmann, Colin
Erhart, Kaylee Heitmeyer,
Gabe Hovest, Kaitlyn Keefer,
Matthew Kehres, Madison
Langhals, Mckayla Maag, Evan
Meyers, Grace Miller, Carlie
Rampe, Brayden Recker, Lydia
Remlinger, Trevor Siefker and
Zach von der Embse.
High school
All A Honor Roll
Freshmen
Tara Gerding, Trevor
Lambert, Lauren Langhals,
Grant Laudick, Christian

Nartker, Owen Recker, Ethan
Schmenk, Cameron Siebeneck,
Trevor Vorst and Maidge
Westrick.
Sophomores
Kevin Hamburg, Jacob
Kahle, Josh Klausing, Taylor
Lucke, Kierstan Siebeneck and
Kara Siefker.
Sophomores
Kelly Doepker, Erica
Edwards, Bailey Eickholt,
Brianna
Good,
Brooke
Kimball, Jeffrey Knueve, Abby
Langhals and Trent Siebeneck.
Seniors
Cathy Basinger, Kylie Buss,
Trent Gerding, Sarah Hovest,
Brady Laudick, Brooke
Lucke, Paige Roller, Allison
Siebeneck, Grant Unverferth,
Alex von der Embse, Kassie
Warnecke and Allison Wurth.
AB Honor Roll
Freshmen
Sami Backus, Cassidy
Decker, Keith Doepker, Adam
Fitzgerald, Collin Fortman,
Nicole Fortman, Camryn
Hoffman, Halie Kaufman,
Connor
Krouse,
Owen
Niemeyer, Makenna Niese,
Hannah Smith, Josh Verhoff,
Allison Wurth and Jack Zeller.
Sophomores
Nick Cleemput, Brady

ring Your
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more.

The Delphos Herald
419-695-0015
www.delphosherald.com

Decker, Alecia Dunn, Trent
Guisinger, Noah Hermiller,
Chandler Hopkins, Rachel
Kahle, Sarah Klausing,
Elizabeth Loveland, Alex
Meyers, Connor Niese, Tori
Niese, Jayle Vandemark,
Hannah Warn and Taylor
Zeller.
Sophomores
Bryce Brinkman, Derek
Buss, Ryan Ellerbrock, Kristen
Fortman, Kelsi Hipsher, Keara
Hopkins, Layne Keefer, Dana
Knueve, Noah Lambert,
Samantha Langhals, Carlee
Miller, Collin Nartker, Griffin
Recker, Alexis Schroeder,
Caleb Siebeneck, Jenna Siefker,
Isaac Smith, Angela Tenwalde,
Adam von der Embse, Collin
Wurth and Jade Zeller.
Seniors
Zachary
Chamberlin,
Maddison Edelbrock, Alexa
Ellerbrock, Drew Hovest,
Brittany Kahle, Joni Kaufman,
Austin Klausing, Laine Laudick,
Trevor Maag, Samantha Nagy,
Kylie Osterhage, Andrea Rall,
Allison Recker, Samantha
Recker, Kaleb Selhorst,
Katelyn Siebeneck, Taylor
Siefker, Austin Swift, Renee
Vorst and Sidney White.

JMS January Students of the Month
January Students of the Month at Jefferson Middle School include, front from left,
Emmalee Riddell, Kent Brocka and Kaleb Catlett; and back, Ian Wannemacher,
Megan Weitzel and Joseph Dailey. (Submitted photo)

Your
Community
News Source.

From sports stats to
business news, the
Delphos Herald keeps
you in the local loop.

The Delphos Herald
www.delphosherald.com | 419-695-0015 ext. 122
405 N. Main St. | Delphos, OH 45833

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(Continued from page 5)

Arts & Entertainment
10 - The Herald

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, February 3, 2016

Crossword Puzzle

Good Vibrations

"Drink Up!"

By Ed Clark

Across

1

1 Chess wins
6 Mazda sports car
11 Apple computer

Album: Hotel California
Artist: The Eagles
Chart Peak: #1 1977 (released Fall 1976)
Pop Culture 1977: One of the greatest
of them all, Elvis Presley, passed away in
August at age forty two, 1st Star Wars Movie,
Apple II computers go on sale, smiling Jimmy
Carter is our President, The Big Red Machine
in full throttle, gasoline is 65 cents, the US
population reaches 215 million, and oh yes,
somehow, I graduated high school!
“On a dark desert highway, cool wind in
my hair”
Certainly the opening guitar riff and lyric
are memorably linked for millions of Eagles
fans. The Hotel California album was a big,
big, success for the Eagles. Two #1 singles
on the album; Hotel California & New Kid in

4

5

16 Wedding day
phrase
17 Furniture named for
a drink
19 Was winning
20 Ambulance driver,
e.g.
21 Words at a funeral
22 Part of the foot

29 Florida city
32 FBI worker
34 Tough, as bread
36 Electronics
company
39 Constricting snake
40 Place to enjoy
cabernet
42 Money for the
government
43 Scary snake

26

27

13

37

38

60

61

19
22

29
33

39

40

43

44

34

30

23

31

35

36

41

42
45

48

46
49

52

51

53

54

55

56

57

62

63

66

67

68

69

70

71

2 Part of a molecule

47 Nixon vice president
Spiro ___
49 Small bills

12

16

28

32

50

11

25

1 Medieval weapon
3 Portly president
4 Helper of Santa

50 Beast

5 Catch some Z's

52 Lavish events

6 Alma ___

56 Numbers game

7 Public persona

58 Sweet stuff

8 "Dear ___"

59 Sheep's sound

9 ___ no.

62 "___ have to?"

10 Section

63 Sport on a lake

11 Box for a drink

66 Suffix used in
chemistry
67 Delete

12 "Someone like You"
singer
13 Ciphers

68 Actress Dunne

18 Quarterback
Manning
23 Snooze

70 Taste or hearing

10

24

Down

69 Letter before "tee"

9

21

71 Grandmas

44 Robin Williams,
Oprah, etc.
45 Run off to marry

8

18

47

26 Second Greek letter

7

15

24 Church peak
25 High cards

6

14

20

15 Golden hue

Town. Life in the Fast Lane, Victim of Love,
and Try and Love Again were also stamped
on this vinyl.
Glenn Frey, founder of The Eagles, passed
away in January. The following, according
to songfacts.com, was his take on the song
“Hotel California” “Frey compared this song
to an episode of “The Twilight Zone”, where
it jumps from one scene to the next and
doesn’t necessarily make sense. He said the
success of the song comes from the audience
creating stories in their minds based on the
images”. We lose count of how many places
we’ve heard this song playing. Perhaps the
only down side for this song was a bit of
overplay, yet that often happens with things
found undeniable.
Regarding the song “New Kid in Town”
Eagles’ biographer Marc Eliot stated that
the song captured “a precise and spectacular
moment immediately familiar to any guy
who’s ever felt the pain, jealousy, insecurity,
rage and heartbreak of the moment he discovers his girlfriend likes someone better and
has moved on.” Reference the lyric: “You’re
walking away and they’re talking behind you,
They will never forget you ‘til somebody new
comes along” Good Stuff.
The Eagles, a great American band since
the early 70’s, provided loads of good music
that continues to move us. Reflections on
David Bowie next time. Good Vibrations.
Send questions or comments to ecc@woh.
rr.com
(Songfacts.com, Wikipedia)

3

17

14 To any degree

The music that moves us ...

2

58

59

64

65

24 ___ Francisco

51 ___ and services

26 "Ali ___ and the
Forty Thieves"
27 They may clash

52 Shot in the dark

28 Events like in "Alice
in Wonderland"
29 Keep ___ on
(watch)
30 Pie ___ mode

53 See eye to eye
54 "Leaving ___
Vegas"
55 Actor Alan
57 Has to repay

34 It's cold and white

58 Laurel of Laurel &
Hardy
59 "Tres ___!" ("Very
good!" in French)
60 "___ Karenina"

35 Lowest two-digit
number
37 Superhero costume
part
38 Tools you swing

61 Gets older (and
wiser)
64 "What ___ the
odds?"
65 Tax shelter of a sort

31 No more than
33 Bed size

41 "Frozen" stuff
46 ___ Angeles
48 Understand
50 Time-tested tune

WebDonuts

Sudoku
Sudoku Puzzle
#3792-M
2

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Sudoku Solution #3792-M

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T A M P
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5
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M
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Answers to Sudoku

Answers to Puzzle
3
6
1
2
8
5
7
4
9

"Drink Up!"

4
7
2
6
9
1
5
3
8

Medium

2
9
8
5
1
3
6
7
4

Answers to Word Search

7
1
3
4
6
9
2
8
5

© 2009 Hometown Content

6
5
4
7
2
8
3
9
1

1

5 7
7
4
8
8
5
3

4 9
6
2

8 9
3

9
6
2

5 3
7

8
4 5

4
1
7

4
5
5 7

3
6
1 9
2
8 7

© 2009 Hometown Content

1

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, February 3, 2016

The Herald - 11

Business

The Ritz earn ABC
Accreditation

Schrader’s opens Van Wert office

Schrader Realty was readying its new Van Wert office at 140 E. Main St. in downtown Van Wert. The office
opened Monday with all 13 agents working out of both this office and the office in Delphos. The Van Wert office
joined the Van Wert Area Chamber of Commerce last week. (DHI Media/Ed Gebert)

Sharing money problems with kids
BY NATHANIEL SILLIN
Kids are surprisingly resilient in the face of a crisis.
But even so, serious family
money troubles can potentially affect a young person’s
home life, education and outlook on money management
down the road.
While my wife and I don’t
have kids, children under the
age of 10 who are particularly mature – and particularly
observant – often can immediately pick up on a parent’s
stress over money or other
issues.
How can you be honest
about your finances with a child
under the age of 18 without
spreading confusion or stress?
The American Psychological
Association points out (http://
www.apa.org/helpcenter/children-economy.aspx) that kids
can often deal with a crisis
fairly well but most aren’t yet
keenly aware of tension in
the household. When sharing
money problems with your
kids, here are a few ideas from
the APA and other resources
you can use:
Tell the truth, but watch
how you tell it. You want
to spare your child from
hardship and worry, but it’s
important not to say things
are great when they’re clearly
not. Try to explain in brief but
truthful detail about what’s
happening and leave time
for questions. Any child, no
matter how sophisticated, can
become worried if his or her
parents reveal extreme fear
about money concerns. Keep
in mind there’s a great opportunity in these conversations
to understand your child’s
thoughts and attitudes. Make
it a kind, understanding conversation, and listen for clues.
Keep the discussion

age-appropriate. Teens may
be more aware of general financial circumstances
because they can spot different behavior at home or
because their friends’ parents
might be going through similar circumstances. However,
younger kids generally have
less knowledge and experience to process what’s going
on. Tell kids what they need
to know, but don’t overload
them with information.
Set an example. It may
be difficult, but demonstrate
grace under pressure. Be
calm and reasoned. If you
are looking for work, discuss that with your children
and even share what that process is like. Remember, kids
learn by example. If they see
their parents dealing sensibly
with adversity no matter how
long it takes to right the ship,
that’s a very important lesson. Communicate behaviors
that they will need to learn if
they’re going to successfully
deal with money problems as
adults.
Introduce or reinforce
money lessons. Whatever
the problem, reinforce smart
spending and savings behavior no matter what the child’s
age. However old they are,
(http://www.practicalmoneyskills.com/EducateKids/)
kids should get regular lessons
in the relationship between
money and the things in their
life.
Make it educational.
Communicate behaviors that
kids will need to successfully
manage money in the future.
Whatever the problem, reinforce smart spending and saving behavior no matter what
the child’s age. Teaching
kids about money can be fun
by introducing educational

WEBB

games. The Practical Money
Skills website offers a collection of games (http://www.
practicalmoneyskills.com/
games/) kids can play to learn
how to save money. Talk to
them about important financial concepts such as budgeting – and bring them to life
using real-life examples like
planning an affordable family
vacation or outing.
Introduce the emergency
fund. One of the essential
building blocks of personal finance, the emergency
fund exists to protect savings and keep borrowing to
a minimum. Older children
might embrace the value of
an emergency fund as a way
to offset the financial loss
of a lost bike or smartphone
or some other personal item.
For adults, the general rule of
thumb on emergency funds
is to have at least three to six
months of savings on hand in
case of a lost job or expensive
repair. The key is to talk with
the teen about the parallel
financial risks in their lives
that might benefit from the
existence of emergency savings.
Focus on things more
important than… things.
Parents can use a tough financial stretch to focus on the
positive, such as time spent
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enjoying family, friends and
pets, which doesn’t cost
much at all. Good health and
healthy behaviors are essential elements of correcting
problems, overcoming tough
times and living a full life. In
short, use this moment in time
to help your child put money
in the proper perspective.
Bottom line: A money crisis can truly test the strength
of a family. Should you find
yourself in a financial bind,
use it to teach your kids some
very important money lessons.
Nathaniel Sillin directs
Visa’s financial education
programs. To follow Practical
Money Skills on Twitter: www.
twitter.com/PracticalMoney.

Information submitted
LIMA — The Ritz proudly announces a Three-Year
Accreditation Award in the prosthestics by the American Board
for Certification in Orthotics, Prosthetics, and Pedorthics, Inc.
(ABC)
The Ritz is recognized for achievements in the areas of
Organizational management, Patient Care Standards, Quality
Assurance, Supplier Compliance and Facility and Safety
Management. This award represents the highest level of
accreditation achievable in the profession of orthotics and
prosthetics.
“The Ritz has demonstrated its commitment to the provision of quality patient care services by seeking and attaining
ABC Accreditation,” said Catherine Carter, ABC’s Executive
Director. “ABC has developed the highest standards for
accreditation in the industry and is proud to include The Ritz
among our over 2500 accredited patient care facilities/”
The Ritz has been offering great and reputable service in the
Lima Area and surrounding counties for many years and looks
forward to continuing our service and to expanding our areas
of expertise to accommodate everyone.
The Ritz at 825 West Market Street, Lima, is owned by Joe
and Kathy Kahle.
For additional information about The Ritz, or the ABC
Accreditation, contact The Ritz at 419-224-6100.

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS

Allen County
acres, Ottawa Township, to
Marion Township
Thomas Eugene Wischmeyer
Burlin S. and Nancy M. and Judith Ann Wischmeyer.
Lhamon et al and Sheriff
Triple S Holdings fka The
Samuel A. Crish to Lakeview Pizzeria, Lots 211 and 212,
Loan Servicing LLC, 7630 Ottawa, to Gerding Heffner
W. Lincoln Highway, Lima, Holdings LLC.
$60,000.
Eugene J. Schmersal and
Monroe Township
Nancy Hoersten nka Nancy
Karen L. and Harold R. Schmersal, Lot 39, Kalida, to
Van Meter to Joseph Carl Sheryl A. Kahle and Brian C.
and Jennifer Sue Prine, 8601 Schmersal.
N. Thayer Road, Columbus
Lawrence G. Heitmeyer
Grove, $60,000.
and Karen M. Heitmeyer,
2.301
acres,
Jennings
Village of Spencerville
Edward W. and Sarah Township, to Jennifer L.
A. Barnett to Kimberly A. Mackan TR.
Karen A. Collar, Peggy
Kremer, 13615 Leis Road,
L. Buchenroth, Kathryn
Spencerville, $160,000.
J. Davidson, Douglas R.
Sugar Creek Township
W. Rodney Watkins and Trenkamp, Bradley L. Collar,
Diana L. Barnt, successor Brad H. Buchenroth, Michael
trustees of Betty L. Watkins J. Davidson and Kristina B.
Survivors Trust, to Willard R. Trenkamp, Lot 1144, Ottawa,
and Nancy Watkins, $178,200. to Douglas R. Trenkamp TR.
Thomas G. Niese and Tina
Putnam County
Randolph
Schroeder, M. Niese, 8.468 acres, Liberty
Nancy Haughn, John Scott Township to Thomas G. Niese
Schroeder, Joseph Schroeder, and Tina M. Niese.
Richard A. Recker and
Jacqueline Schroeder, Barbara
Schroeder, Gary Haughn and Brenda C. Recker, 2.50 acres,
Kelly Schroeder, .344 acre, Ottawa Township, to Thomas
Ottawa Township, to Richard Hilty and Tara L. Hilty.
Clarence J. Steffan TR,
C. Michel and Mary Ann
Lot 1145, Ottawa, to Joyce A.
Michel.
Randolph
Schroeder, Steffan.
Joyce A. Steffan, Lot 1145,
Barbara Schroeder, Nancy
Haughn, Gary Haughn, Ottawa, to Clarence J. Steffan.
Donelda J. Prowant,
John Scott Schroeder, Kelly
Schroeder, Joseph Schroeder Charlene K. Finch, Terry A.
and Jacqueline Schroeder,
29.746 acres and 39.812 See REAL ESTATE, Page 13

Call Now: 800-618-5313

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Wednesday, February 3, 2016

Classifieds
100 ANNOUNCEMENTS
105
235Announcements
HELP WANTED
110 Card Of Thanks
115 Entertainment
120
In Memoriam
1 PART-time
seasonal
125 Lost And Found
position:
February-May
130 Prayers
1 year-round,
part-time
135
School/Instructions
position
140 Happy
Ads
145
Ride
Share
Call
from
1pm-3pm

www.delphosherald.com

240 Healthcare
245
Manufacturing/Trade
235
HELP WANTED
250 Office/Clerical
255 Professional
260
Restaurant clerical posPART-TIME
265
Retail
ition
for local construc270 Sales and Marketing
tion
company.
Must be
275 Situation
Wanted
proficient
in Excel, Word,
280
Transportation

QuickBooks. Send re-

300
REAL
sume
to:ESTATE/RENTAL
PO Box 172
305
Apartment/Duplex
Spencerville,
OH 45887.
310 Commercial/Industrial
315 Condos
215 Domestic
320 House
220 Elderly Home Care
325 Mobile Homes
225 Employment Services 330 Office Space
230 Farm And Agriculture
Advertise335
it Room
here!
235 General
340
Warehouse/Storage

K & J Greenhouses
200 EMPLOYMENT
Columbus Grove, Ohio
205 Business Opportunities
419-659-5225
210 Childcare

Planning a garage sale?
419-695-0015

Vancrest Health Care Centers

See what our team
has to offer!
OPENINGS:

LPN - RN
STNA
Full-Time/Part-Time/PRN
1st, 2nd, & 3rd Shifts
Classes offered to those
interested in becoming a
Nurse Aide!
• Drug Free Workplace • Group Health Insurance
• Wee Care Day Care Discount
• Competitive Compensation Package

For immediate consideration, please
complete an application at

10357 Van Wert Decatur Rd
Van Wert, Ohio
Contact Director of Nursing, Joelle Pond at

419-238-4646 ext. 297
or Email: jpond@vancrest.com

JOIN OUR TEAM!
DHI Media, an integrated group of
newspapers and multi-media
solutions is recruiting to train
Advertising Sales Representatives
to join our team.

WE TRAIN ON THE JOB!
This position offers a comprehensive
benefits package and
EXCELLENT EARNING POTENTIAL!
Send resume to:
David Thornberry
Regional Advertising Director
The Delphos Herald, Inc. 405 North Main St.
Delphos, OH 45833
dthornberry@delphosherald.com

345 Vacations

355 Farmhouses For Rent
360 Roommates Wanted

Geise

FCC is an equal opportunity employer.

SAFE &
SOUND

SELF-STORAGE

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

425

HOUSES FOR
SALE

1340 ROSE Anna St.,
Delphos. 3BR, 2BA, partial finished basement,
split floor plan, vaulted
ceilings, spacious bedrooms, 1,658 sq.ft. Call
419-692-0540 for showing.

577

MISCELLANEOUS

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

MODEL FARM Tractors:
1/16 scale Allis
Chalmers, John Deere,
Farmall, Massey Harris,
McCormick Deering Ford
with Mounted Plows.
Call 419-695-2887

STORAGE
597
BUILDINGS

COMMUNITY
SELF-STORAGE
GREAT RATES
NEWER FACILITY

419-692-0032
Across from Arby’s

419-453-3620

655

HOME REPAIR
AND REMODEL

(419) 235-8051
TEMAN’S
OUR TREE
SERVICE

POHLMAN
BUILDERS
ROOM ADDITIONS

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

Specializing in

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

POHLMAN
POURED
CONCRETE WALLS

Residential
& Commercial
• Agricultural Needs
• All Concrete Work

Mark Pohlman

419-339-9084
cell 419-233-9460

665

LAWN, GARDEN,
LANDSCAPING

Mueller Tree
Service

419-692-7261

Check us out online:
www.delphosherald.com

419-692-6336

Quality

Fabrication & Welding Inc.

419-339-0110

GENERAL REPAIR
SPECIAL BUILT PRODUCTS

TRUCKS, TRAILERS
FARM MACHINERY
RAILINGS & METAL GATES
CARBON STEEL
STAINLESS STEEL
ALUMINUM

Larry McClure

5745 Redd Rd., Delphos

The City of Delphos Parks & Recreation
Department is accepting applications for the
following positions for the 2016 season:
Recreation Director
Pool Manager
Head Lifeguard
Lifeguard
Pool Staff
Seasonal Maintenance and Umpires
Applications and job descriptions are available
during regular business hours or
on line at www.cityofdelphos.com.
Mail completed forms to
City of Delphos
Attn: Parks Superintendent
608 N. Canal Street
Delphos, OH 45833

419-203-8202

bjpmueller@gmail.com
Fully insured

00164418

UNIVERSAL
LETTERING COMPANY

is hiring full time and part time
experienced industrial sewing
machine operators, order pickers,
embroidery operators, and inspectors.
Benefits include Health Insurance,
401k, & Paid Holidays.
NO PHONE CALLS!
Universal Lettering Company
Attn: Personnel
P.O. Box 1055
Van Wert, OH 45891

• Basic mechanical skills along with
specialized knowledge in:
- Hydraulics
- HVAC
- Fabrication
- Facility repairs

We offer:

• Pay based on experience
• Competitive insurance, benefits and
personal time package; vacation after
one year
• Excellent opportunity for advancement
• Stable and challenging career in the
automotive parts industry
• Work with today’s latest automation and
technology
If you are seeking a challenging and
stable career you may apply in person or
via email to amy.poffenberger@e-fcca.
com or send resume to:

FCC (Adams), LLC
Attn: Human Resources
936 East Parr Road
Berne, IN 46711

FCC is an equal opportunity employer.

Y

The Delphos Herald
419-695-0015

Knueve & Sons, Inc.
has an

HVAC and
Installer
cation & Welding Inc.
FabriPlumbing

Opportunity. Previous HVAC or
plumbing installation experience is a
plus. Also knowledge in sheet metal
and duct board installation, installing
furnaces, air conditioners, heat pumps
and geothermal equipment. Electrical
and construction experience is a plus.
We offer competitive wages, health
insurance, retirement plan, paid
holidays, paid vacations, and uniforms.
Send resumes to

service@knueve.com or

Knueve & Sons Inc.
Attn R. Knueve
PO Box 265
Kalida, Ohio 45853

VAN WERT MEDICAL SERVICES,
VAN WERT, OHIO

CERTIFIED MEDICAL
ASSISTANTS
Certified Medical Assistant positions
(benefits eligible) are available with
VWMS. Hours are typically 8am5pm, Monday through Friday. Some
evenings required. Some Saturdays
may be required.

Tree Trimming &
Removal
Window, Gutter &
Chimney Cleaning

Industrial
Millwright job opening, not afraid of
heights, experience with forklifts and
construction tools helpful. Some travel
with weekend work. Mandatory drug test,
competetive wages and benefits. Apply
Monday thru Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 2312
W. Main St., Beaverdam, OH 45808

- PLC
- Robotics
- Electric
- Pneumatics

KEVIN M. MOORE

• Trimming • Topping • Thinning
• Deadwooding
Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal
Since 1973

The following experience is a plus:

FCC (Adams), LLC
Attn: Human Resources
936 East Parr Road
Berne, IN 46711

Y

Transmission, Inc.

Saturday, Sunday, Monday
Three 12-hour Days

If you are seeking a challenging and stable
career you may apply in person or via email
to amy.poffenberger@e-fcca.com or send
resume to:

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

520 Building Materials

FULL TIME – 36 HOURS/WEEK

The following experience is preferred:
• OSHA and IDEM regulatory
requirements and reporting
• Experience with ISO 14001
• Safety Committee and auditing
responsibilities
• New equipment safety audits
• Trouble shooting and counter measures
• Previous automotive manufacturing
experience is a plus

Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869

525 Computer/Electric/Office
610 AUTOMOTIVE
665

Weekend Schedule

FCC (Adams), an automotive parts
manufacturer is expanding its EHS staff.
Benefits
include:
competitive
wage;
insurance and personal time package;
opportunity for advancement.

HERALD

DELPHOS
THE

830 Boats/Motors/Equipment
670 Miscellaneous
592 Want To Buy
LAWN, GARDEN,
835 Campers/Motor Homes
675 Pet Care
593 Good Thing
To Eat
MISCELLANEOUS
670
LANDSCAPING
530 Events
840 Classic Cars
680 Snow Removal
595 Hay
535 Farm Supplies and Equipment
OUR COMMUNITY
OUR NEWSPAPER
845...Commercial
685 Travel
597 Storage Buildings
540 Feed/Grain
FLOOR
850 Motorcycles/Mopeds
690 Computer/Electric/Office
400CARE-Delphos
REAL ESTATE/FOR SALE 545 Firewood/Fuel
855 Off-Road
Vehicles
695 Electrical
600 SERVICES
$10-$11/HR.
3rd
SUBSCRIBE
TO
405 AcreagePT,
and Lots
550 Flea Markets/Bazaars
860 Recreational Vehicles
700 Painting
605 Auction
Commercial
shift, 410
3 nights
per week,
555 Garage Sales
865 Rental and Leasing
705 Plumbing
610 Automotive
L.L.C.
560 Home Furnishings
Tues,415
Fri,Condos
Sun, approx
870 Snowmobiles
710 Roofing/Gutters/Siding
615 Business Services
420 Farms Apply at
565 Horses, Tack and Equipment
3.5 hrs/night.
875 Storage
715
Blacktop/Cement

automatic
transmission
620
Childcare
425 Houses
570 Lawn and Garden
DELPHOS
www.thecleaningco.com
880 SUV’s
720
Handyman
625
Construction
• standard
transmission
430 Mobile Homes/
575
Livestock
• Trimming & Removal630 Entertainment
885 Trailers
725 Elder Care
Questions
call 1-888Manufactured
Homes • differentials
577 Miscellaneous
• Stump Grinding
890 Trucks
635 Farm Services Security Fence
435 Vacation
Property
832-8060
8am-4pm
M-F
• transfer580
caseMusical Instruments
895 Vans/Minivans
800 TRANSPORTATION
640Insured
Financial •Pass Code •Lighted Lot
582 Pet in Memoriam • 24 Hour Service • Fully
only. 440 Want To Buy
• brakes &
wheel
bearings
899 Want To Buy
805 Auto
645 Hauling
583 Pets and Supplies
•Affordable •2 Locations
500 MERCHANDISE
925 Legal Notices
810 Auto Parts and Accessories
650 Health/Beauty
585 Produce
2 miles north
of Ottoville
Why settle for less?
HOUSE
FOR
505
Antiques
and Collectibles
950 Seasonal
815 Automobile Loans
655 Home Repair/Remodeling
586 Sports and Recreation
320 510 Appliances
953 Free & Low Priced
RENT
820 Automobile Shows/Events
588 Tickets
660 Home Service
515 Auctions
590 Tool and Machinery
665 Lawn, Garden, Landscaping 825 Aviations
Wanted
To Rent
235 350
HELP
WANTED

MAINTENANCE TECH

EHS STAFF

www.delphosherald.com

00163853

12 — The Herald

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 Delphos Herald, a two-day award winning
DHI Media company with newspapers, website
and niche product in Delphos, Ohio is looking for
an energetic, self-motivated, resourceful

REPORTER

to join The Delphos Herald staff.
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: Delphos Herald,
Attn: Nancy Spencer, 405 N. Main St.
Delphos, Ohio 45833

r
e winte
h
t
t
a
e
B
new
with a
s
e
u
l
b
!
career

SEEKING PRODUCTION
STAFF ENGINEER
FCC (Adams) offers a variety of today’s latest
automation and technology, a competitive
benefits package, and opportunities for
advancement.
The production staff engineer will
assist with Production, Engineering,
and Maintenance with Assembly Room
processes. Position requires proven
Troubleshooting/Root
Cause
analysis
methods to improve OEE and lower scrap
ExPERIENCE NEEDED:
• General maintenance skills including
Electrical, Mechanical, Pneumatics,
Robotics, Fanuc Controls
• Good Communication Skills
• Ability to initiate corrective actions using
PDCA
• Industrial Maintenance degree or
equivalent technical experience

Qualified candidates must be a
Certified Medical Assistant, have
detailed knowledge of medical
terminology and pharmaceuticals,
and be able to communicate medical
information to clients. Other skills
such as phone operation, scheduling,
filing and use of office equipment are
necessary. Work experience in patient
care, preferably in a medical group
setting is preferred.
Qualified candidates are encouraged
to submit a resume/application to:

Van Wert County Hospital
Human Resources
1250 S. Washington St.
Van Wert, OH 45891

Apply online:
www.vanwerthospital.org
Fax: 419-238-9390
E-mail: hr@vanwerthospital.org
EOE
NORTHWEST OHIO MEDICAL SERVICES,
ROCKFORD, OHIO

LICENSED PRACTICAL
NURSE
A Licensed Practical Nurse position
(benefits eligible) is available with
Northwest Ohio Medical Services.
Hours are typically 8am-5pm,
Monday through Friday.
Qualified candidates must be a
Licensed Practical Nurse and in
good standing in the State of Ohio.
Experience using an EMR is required.
Previous clinical nursing experience
in physician office care is strongly
preferred. Must have the ability to
communicate clearly with patients,
medical staff, co-workers, and the
public. Must have the ability to
give injections. CPR certification is
required.

If you are seeking a challenging and stable
career you may apply in person or via email
to amy.poffenberger@e-fcca.com or send
resume to:

Qualified candidates are encouraged
to submit a resume/application to:

FCC (Adams), LLC
Attn: Human Resources
936 East Parr Road
Berne, IN 46711

Human Resources
1250 S. Washington St.
Van Wert, OH 45891

FCC is an equal opportunity employer.

Van Wert County Hospital

Apply online:
www.vanwerthospital.org
Fax: 419-238-9390
E-mail: hr@vanwerthospital.org
EOE

www.delphosherald.com

Chandler

(Continued from page 3)

“This is the last call for
Sheriff Michael C. Chandler.
“He joined the Putnam
County Sheriff’s Office
as a part-time dispatcher December 30, 1986.
His journey continued as a
full-time corrections officer and dispatcher Nov. 7,

Wednesday, February 3, 2016

1989. He became a full-time
road patrol deputy Feb. 12,
1990. Mike was promoted
to road patrol sergeant Dec.
29, 1992. Mike also served
the department as a member
of the detective bureau and
the MANN unit (Multi-Area
Narcotics Task Force). Mike
retired Nov. 24, 2011.
“Michael Chandler started

his term as sheriff on Jan.
7, 2013. Sheriff Michael C.
Chandler answered his last
call on Jan. 27, 2016. He will
be missed.
“Sheriff Chandler and his
family are in our thoughts
and prayers. May he rest in
peace.”

Horoscopes
ARIES – Mar 21/Apr 20
A burst of optimism has you moving toward a new
goal, Aries. This positive frame of mind can propel
you to the finish line quickly, but make each decision
carefully.

largesse.
LIBRA – Sept 23/Oct 23
Libra, you might feel nervous at the prospect of a big
change at your job, but you are totally ready for the
change and some new responsibilities.

TAURUS – Apr 21/May 21
Taurus, new revelations may inspire you to make
some long-desired changes. Write down all of your
plans so you can see them on paper and weigh all
of your priorities.

SCORPIO – Oct 24/Nov 22
Scorpio, some recent nerves and stress may come
to an end this week. You feel focused right now and
have your eye on the prize, and relief is on the way.

GEMINI – May 22/Jun 21
An old friend you haven’t seen in a while may suddenly reappear in your life, Gemini. This person may
take you on a fun trip down memory lane. Enjoy the
laughs.

SAGITTARIUS – Nov 23/Dec 21
Sagittarius, expect some welcome developments in
your romantic life. This may be the week you meet
someone new. If you’re involved, expect your romantic energy to grow.

CANCER – Jun 22/Jul 22
Expect a change of circumstances at work, Cancer.
This change may come by way of a transfer or a
promotion, or it might be something less significant.
Embrace it in any case.

CAPRICORN – Dec 22/Jan 20
Capricorn, you’re ready to spread your ideas and
plans to others, but the public just may not be open
to what you have to share at this time. Don’t force
the issue at present; give it a few days.

LEO – Jul 23/Aug 23
A close friend of yours may suggest a last-minute
trip, and you just may be game for an adventure,
Leo. Pack all of your essentials and do not think too
much, or you might back out.

AQUARIUS – Jan 21/Feb 18
Sacrifices will be well worth the effort this week,
Aquarius. Keep in mind that these sacrifices are temporary and not that disruptive. The reward awaits.
PISCES – Feb 19/Mar 20
Pisces, success at work paints you in a new light
with your colleagues. You may finally receive the
recognition you deserve.

VIRGO – Aug 24/Sept 22
Virgo, a financial windfall may seem like a great
thing on the surface, but it doesn’t come without a
price. Resolve to be responsible with your newfound

The
Herald...

Your Hometown
News Source

Tisha M. Fast
Agent

803 Fox Road
Van Wert, OH 45891
419-238-9441

To Subscribe
Phone

tishafast.com

(419) 695-0015

Providing Insurance and Financial Services

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

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

Dominion is looking for Helpers in our

Construction & Maintenance Department
400 REAL ESTATE/FOR SALE
405 Acreage and Lots
410 Commercial
415 Condos
420 Farms
425 Houses
430 Mobile Homes/
Manufactured Homes
435 Vacation Property
440 Want To Buy

(Job# 2015-7965)
Experience300inREALnatural
gas, construction & maintenance,
ESTATE/RENTAL
200 EMPLOYMENT
305 Apartment/Duplex
or performing fitter operator-type
205 excavation,
Business Opportunities 310 military
Commercial/Industrial
210 Childcare
315 Condos
215 work
Domestic is a plus.
320 House
220 Elderly Home Care
325 Mobile Homes
500 MERCHANDISE
For
more
information
and
to andapply,
225 Employment
Services
330 Office
Space
505 Antiques
Collectibles please visit
230 Farm And Agriculture 335 Room
510 Appliances
www.dom.com/careers
235 General
340 Warehouse/Storage
515 Auctions
Dominion is an equal opportunity employer and is committed
to a diverse workforce.

CLASSIFIEDS SELL!

DELPHOS HERALD
THE

Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869

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

830 Boats/Motors/Equipment
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The Herald — 13

FROM THE ARCHIVES
10 Years Ago – 2006
Delphos Cub Scout Pack 42 recently held
their father-son cake bake. Best Cub Scout
Related Design cakes were made by Steven
Williams, third place; Jared Knebel, second
place; and Adam Bastian, first place. Categories
also included: Best-tasting Chocolate, Besttasting Other, Best Design, Best Form Cake
and Best Overall.
The Delphos Optimists recently honored
the second quarter’s most improved elementary students. Franklin fifth-grade student
Fallon Van Dyke was honored along with
St. John’s fifth-grade student Kim Hoffman.
Each received a $50 savings bond. Guests also
included Franklin Principal Tim Larimore,
teacher Elaine Sommers, teacher Susan Yakir
and St. John’s principal Theresa Kemmann.
Those in attendance at Columbus Grove
High School on Thursday night got a taste of
drama and excitement. The Jefferson Lady
Wildcats came into the game owning a share
of the Northwest Conference title. With the
Wildcats down 53-52, Lindsay Ebbeskotte
stole a Columbus Grove pass and flipped it
to Brooke Bowers who buried three points to
give the Wildcats a 55-53 lead with 24 seconds
to play. Twenty-four ticks later, the Jeffcats
were the NWC champions, grabbing a 55-54
victory.
25 Years Ago – 1991
Junior chapter president Angela Workman
of Business Professionals of America accepted a check for $89.43 from Don Meyer of
Meyer’s IGA. The money was part of the
store’s sharing program in which cash register
tapes were saved to assist school organizations. Also present were Leslie Sterling, parliamentarian; Natalie Weaver, treasurer; Missy
Warnecke, vice president; and Keri Harman,
secretary.
The Guiding Hands Mother’s Club recently held its January meeting in the home
of Susan Kapcar. Guest speaker was Dan
Grothouse who talked and answered questions
about kids and sports. Devotions were read
by Jan Odenweller. Chris Looser brought
the goody basket, which was won by Carol
Odenweller. Co-hostess for the evening was
Karen Grothouse.
Spencerville outscored Upper Scioto Valley
25-13 in the fourth quarter and pulled out
a 62-57 win Friday at Spencerville. Shane
Reynolds paced Spencerville with 15 points.
Matt Elling and Brent Mulholland dropped in
14 each. Spencerville was 23 of 43 from the
field, 13 of 16 at the line, had 22 rebounds, led

Real Estate

(Continued from Page 11)

Salisbury and Diane Salisbury,
Lot 13, Continental, to Lisa J.
Hinkle.
Gerald B. Weis TR and
Viola A. Weis TR, 7.473 acres
and 64.875 acres, Ottawa
Township, to Timothy J.
Gable and Diane M. Gable.
Lisa Hohenbrink fka Lisa
Hoehn and Mark Hohenbrink,
Lots 938 and 939, Ottawa,
to Debra A. Warniment and
Brenda S Averesch fka Brenda
Berger.
Rosemary A Hoehn, parcel, Ottawa, to Rosemary A.
Hoehn TR.
Alvera V. Alt, Charlene
Matson, Janice Otto, Timothy
Alt, Joseph Alt, Larry Otto,
Carol Alt and Hyon Ok Alt,
Lot 619, Leipsic, to Rojelio
Guevara
and
Rolando
Guevara.
Tony L. Augsburger and
Kathleen A. Augsburger, Lots
483, 484, 3, 32, and 462,
Pandora, to TAAK LLC.
Joann M. Von Lehmden
LE, Lot 417, Glandorf, to
Melvin E. Nomina.
Melvin E. Nomina LE,
Lot 417, Glandorf, to SMS
Network LLC.
Melvin E. Nomina LE, Lot
417, Glandorf, to Joyo LLC.
James C. Finkler, Mary K.
Finkler, Michael L. Finkler
TR and Rose M. Finkler TR,
39.50 acres and 8.0 acres,
Union Township, to CJ Family
Farm LLC.
James W. Boehmer and
Mary T. Boehmer, 20.0
acres, 40.0 acres, 1.997 acres
and 2.003 acres, Jennings
Township, to Mark Boehmer
TR and M&J Boehmer Farm
TR.
Donald E. Allemeier TR
and Joan E. Allemeier TR, 5.67
acres, 22.82 acres, Jennings
Township and 22.060 acres,
Sugar Creek Township, to
Joan E. Allemeier and Donald
E. Allemeier.
Donald E. Allemeier
and Joan E. Allemeier, 5.67
acres, 41.781 acres and 22.82
acres, Jennings Township and
22.060 acres and 9.889 acres,
Sugar Creek Township, to
Donald E. Allemeier.
Joan E. Allemeier and
Donald E. Allemeier LE, 5.67
acres, 41.781 acres and 22.82
acres, Jennings Township and
22.060 acres and 9.889 acres,
Sugar Creek Township, to
Joan E. Allemeier.
Joan E. Allemeier LE and
Donald E. Allemeier, 5.67
acres, 41.781 acres and 22.82
acres, Jennings Township and
22.060 acres and 9.889 acres,
Sugar Creek Township, to
Fish Stitch LLC.

by Jerry Sheets with seven, and committed 12
turnovers.
50 Years Ago – 1966
Plans have been completed for the annual
vocations benefit party to be held next Tuesday
evening in the Knights of Columbus club
rooms on Elida Avenue. The benefit event is
being sponsored by Delphos Court No. 707,
Catholic Daughters of America, with proceeds
from the party to be used for vocations. Mrs.
Leander Calvelage, vocations chairman, and
Mary Landwehr are chairmen for the event.
Officers of Delphos Chapter No. 26 and
committee members of The Association of
Chapters of the 8th District of Ohio, Order of
the Eastern Star, met at the Masonic Temple
here Monday evening with Mrs. F. Ray John,
president of District 8, presiding. Mrs. Don
May of Delphos Chapter, who is deputy grand
matron of the Grand Chapter of Ohio, welcomed all present.
Springboro’s unbeaten Panthers continued
to be No. 1 in the eyes of Class A Ohio
high school coaches as they received 338
points, highest total to date, in the United
Press International rating. Ottoville and Flaget
rounded out the top 10 with 115 and 106
points, respectively.
75 Years Ago – 1941
The members of the board of trustees of
Marion Township met Monday at the township house on South Main Street. The board
members and the clerk just returned from
the 13th annual convention of the Ohio State
Association of Township Trustees and Clerks
which was held Thursday through Saturday
at Columbus. Those in attendance were Leo
German, Frank Luersman and Henry Moenter,
members of the board, and Carl Landwehr,
clerk.
Leonard Beckmann, of the Jettinghoff and
Beckman Furniture Store, has gone to Kearney,
N. J., to enroll in a course of linoleum laying
at a school conducted by the Congoleum Nairn
Company. He will be in attendance two weeks
and will learn feature stripping, inlay work and
other features of modern treatment of floors,
walls and cupboards.
The members of the Beginning at Eight
Club and their escorts observed the first anniversary of the formation of the club on Sunday
evening. Dinner was served at Maude’s and
the regular meeting of the club was held at the
Firemen’s clubhouse, southeast of Delphos.
Mrs. Norbert Grewe won high honors in the
games and Lauretta Tegenkamp was second.
Mrs. Richard Grewe was low.

Sakemiller Farms LLC,
20.543 acres and 8.206 acres,
Sugar Creek Township to
Thomas D. Sakemiller and
Nancy E. Sakemiller.
Thirteen Roses LLC, parcels, Monterey Township, to
ME Nichols Inc.
Thirteen Roses LLC, .670
acre, Monterey Township to
Loni J Plescher.
Thirteen Roses LLC, .670
acre, Monterey Township, to
Matthew J. Altenburger and
Jean M. Altenburger.
Thirteen Roses LLC, 5.001
acres, Monterey Township, to
Theron J. Furley and Roxann
E. Furley.
David A. Hermiller and
Sharon A. Hermiller fka
Sharon A. Meyer, Lots 34
and 30, Glandorf, to David
A. Hermiller and Sharon A.
Hermiller.
Anne Steiner, dec., 116.413
acres, Riley Township, to
Byron D. Steiner.
Tim & Diane LLC, Lot
178, Leipsic, to M & S Rental
Properties LLC.
James E. Doty and Caroline
L. Doty, Lot 99, Columbus
Grove, to James E. Doty and
Caroline L. Doty.
Borgelt & Thomas LLC,
Lot 1 and 1.0 acre, Ottawa, to
Jeffrey Alt.
Thomas J. Kamphaus and
Karyn M. Kamphaus, Lot 826,
Columbus Grove, to Chad D.
Irwin and Leah K. Irwin.
Janeen
K.
Barrett
and Eugene Barrett, Lot
913, Leipsic, to Derrick J.
Schroeder.
J. Tyler Albridge aka
Joseph T. Albridge, Lot
150, Ottoville, to Marie E.
Kaverman.
David B. Alt and Jean A.
Alt, 1.013 acres, Greensburg
Township, to Adam J. Gasser
and Amee J. Gasser.
CWJ Family Partnership,
.31 acre and .44 acre, Pleasant
Township, to John T. Wurth.
George F. Daniel, Lot 84,
Pandora, to Danny D. Daniel
and Debra S. Daniel.
Pauline Kahle, dec., 30.18
acres, Union Township, to
Anthony J. Kahle, Rosemary
Andreano, John Kahle and
Martha Wurth.
Van Wert County
Secretary of Housing and
Urban Development to Scott
Jeffery Fair, portion of section
19, Jennings Township.
Thomas A. Osting, Mary
Jane Osting to Debra L. Stults,
inlot 713, Delphos.
Estate of Frank Lumpkins
to Jimmie Lumpkins, portion
of inlot 562, Delphos.
Jay D. Melton to Beverly
K. Melton, inlot 4445, Van
Wert.

Estate of Richard E.
Gallaway to Julia J. Gallaway,
portion of inlot 822, inlot 823,
Van Wert.
Judy Motycka, Tommy
Allen Myers, Diane M.
Myers, Gerald Gene Myers,
Bonita L. Jones, Bonita
Louise Myers, Ollen Jones
to Bruce A. Feasby, Craig A.
Feasby, portion of section 15,
Tully Township.
Steven J. Cross to John K.
Osbourn, portion of section
15, Liberty Township.
Estate of Donna Ainsworth
to Alison E. Miller, inlots 70,
72, Ohio City.
Judith D. Bowsher, Larry
W. Bowsher to Dwain L.
Wolford Living Trust, Janet E.
Wolford Living Trust, portion
of sections 6, 28, Jennings
Township.
Estate of Valeta G.
Siebeneck to Norman F.
Siebeneck, portion of lot 124,
Delphos subdivision.
Barry Alan Craft, Nancy
Louise Craft to Shirley
A. Waltmire, inlot 3930,
Van Wert (Unit 4 Fox Run
Condos).
Debra L. Long, Debra L.
Johns to Patrick J. Horstman,
Jill M. Horstman, portion of
section 18, Jackson Township.
Lintermoot Family Living
Trust to Seir Rental LLC, portion of inlot 177, Van Wert,
portion of lot 196-3, Van Wert
subdivision.
Freeland Realty LLC to
MDC Coast 2 LLC, lots 3041, 304-2, 304-3, portion of lot
304-5, Van Wert, inlots 3941,
4074, Van Wert.
Schmelzer
Keystone
Preservation Trust to Gina M.
Stevenson, inlot 297, Delphos.
Susan R. Barnhart, Susan
R. Benavidez, Jimmie C.
Benavidez Jr. to Susan
R. Benavidez, Jimmie C.
Benavidez Jr., portion of section 22, Hoaglin Township.
Rondel Barnhart, Tania L.
Barnhart to Terry L. Barnhart,
Sheila J. Barnhart, portion of
section 17, Pleasant Township.
Estate of Jane A. Dietrich,
estate of Jane Ann Dietrich,
estate of Jane Dietrich to
Darrell W. Dietrich, portion
of sections 16, 23, Willshire
Township.
Estate of Jane A. Dietrich
to Darrell W. Dietrich, portion of section 23, Willshire
Township.
Estate of Gerald E.
McOmber, estate of Gerald
McOmber to Joann I.
McOmber, portion of section
9, Union Township.
Michael R. Shaffer, Teresa
L. Shaffer to Ron Dunn, lot
35-11, Middle Point subdivision.

14 – The Herald

Wednesday, February 3, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Faith

(Continued from page 1)

St. John’s holds mini basketball cheer camp
St. John’s varsity cheerleader Mykenah Jackson, above, leads her mini cheerleaders during halftime of the Lincolnview
vs. St. John’s boys basketball game Saturday night. Earlier in the day, 69 girls ranging in age from pre-K through sixth
grade participated in a two-hour camp with the 2015-16 varsity football and basketball cheerleaders from St. John’s. They
learned the fundamentals of cheerleading, including a Blue Jay cheer and dance. The camp was hosted by cheer coaches
Tricia Patton and Missy Fischer. Below: Jessica Odenweller leads her group in a cheer. (DHI Media/Larry Heiing)

Arroyo moved into the full-time position at TUMC
in November after serving as a youth minister parttime for the past 10 years at Cable Road Alliance
Church and working full-time at a Lima car dealership as general manager.
“I loved working at the car dealership and all it
entailed,” 41-year-old Arroyo said. “But what I’m
driven to do is work with the youth. When I got this
full-time position at Trinity, I knew the Lord was
guiding me to do more.”
For the last four years, the father of four has been
the driving force behind Teens for Christ in Delphos.
He started with a small group of six meeting in his
basement. Three of the kids were from Elida, none
were from Delphos.
“I gave the kids a challenge one night to pray for
the community,” Arroyo said. “The three Elida kids
said, ‘Hey, let’s pray for Delphos kids.’ So we did.
Shortly after that, I was at a basketball game and I felt
the need to pray. I asked God why do you want me to
pray here? After the game, I started praying and went
to center court where Jefferson football coach Chris
Sommers met me. I told him I was supposed to talk
to him. He told me he was supposed to tell me he was
a believer in Jesus Christ. He showed up with 65 kids
at the next Teens for Christ meeting and it grew from
there. We now have 85-90 kids each Tuesday.”
Arroyo said within the next week, 15 received
Christ and seven were baptized the following week.
“That is so amazing to me,” Arroyo said. “The
community has embraced it. Trinity has absolutely
embraced what is happening with our youth. Other
coaches are coming to me for counseling. We are
getting more and more kids and community members
involved.”
Arroyo has also formed a close bond with Jefferson
High School Principal John Edinger.
“John worked diligently to find ways to help his
kids become better citizens and grow,” Arroyo said.
“He is one of the greatest things for our community.
He has the same heart that is driven to love kids and
people right where they are.”
Arroyo said he embraces “Kingdom-minded
Thinking.”
“The kids in school sports, TFC and Upward go
to all different churches. I don’t care what church
someone goes to,” he said. “I just want to transition
the kids into the greater body of the church; whatever
church they choose. I talk to a lot of different youth
and I encourage them to find their own church and
have an encounter with God and find and learn what
a true relationship with the Lord Jesus Christ looks
like.”
Arroyo said he is living his dream.
“This is the greatest thing in my life besides my
family and accepting Christ,” he said. “I get to work
full-time in what I am passionate about.”
Arroyo resides in Delphos with his wife, Julie,
and their three school-aged children, Cole, a
junior at Jefferson; Collin, and eighth-grader at
Jefferson Middle School; and Olivia, a fifth-grader at Landeck. They also have a grown daughter,
Ashley, in college.

Council
(Continued from page 1)

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In non-binding discussion, council heard from
Maintenance Superintendent
Harry Hodgson as to the
benefit to the city of adding
an additional maintenance
worker, if possible. Currently,
the maintenance department is staffed by Hodgson
and three other employees.
Hodgson stated that an additional worker would allow
the department to catch up on
maintenance items in the city
that have fallen behind due to
lack of manpower and indicated that most jobs require
two men to safely attend to a
specific task. Areas of focus

included the sewer system
to address preventative maintenance and also continued
work upon the fire hydrants
throughout the city.
Water
Superintendent
Todd Haunhorst advised of
the need for additional safety equipment for use in the
water plant: a $12,000 outlay
for items now not in place
which could potentially be
a hazardous situation if not
in use when maintenance on
water equipment is required.
Auditor Tom Jettinghoff
indicated that the $12,000
equipment request can be
covered in the budget and
recommended that purchase
of the necessary equipment

be attended to as soon as
possible.
Fire Chief Kevin Streets
discussed the need to replace
an ambulance unit on the
Delphos EMS fleet, citing
that the oldest unit is a 1989
model, second to that is a 2003
unit. The funding request for
the ambulance replacement
will probably not occur until
the 2017 budget; however, it
was pointed out that the lead
time to secure a new ambulance unit is approximately
300 days from order to delivery and the cost is approximately $170,000 - $200,000,
depending on the level of
equipment in the unit.

Trivia

Answers Wednesday’s questions:
The world’s largest snowman — which actually was a snow woman — built by the
townspeople of Bethel, Maine, in 2008 was 122 feet, 1 inch tall. Named Olympia, for
then Maine U.S. Senator Olympia Snowe, the massive snow sculpture had five-foot
wreathes for eyes, 16 skis for eyelashes, five red-painted tires for a mouth, an 8-foot-long
child-crafted “carrot” for a nose and two 27-foot-tall evergreen trees for arms.
Phil Robertson, head of reality TV’s Duck Dynasty, quit as starting quarterback for
the Louisiana Tech Bulldogs in 1968, making way for second-stringer and future Football
Hall of Famer Terry Bradshaw. Robertson quit football, despite being eligible and interest
from the Washington Redskins, because he didn’t want to miss duck-hunting season.
Today’s questions:
What are the six official languages of the United Nations?
What is unique about the two gold medals won by U.S. Olympic champion Eddie
Eagan?
Answers in next Wednesday’s Herald.
Today’s joke:
The bride kissed her father and placed something in his hand.
Everyone in the room was wondering what was given to the father by the bride. The
father could feel the suspense in the air and all eyes were on him to divulge the secret
and say something.
So he announced: “Ladies and Gentlemen, today is the luckiest day of my life.” Then
he raised his hands with what his daughter gave him and said, “My daughter has finally
returned my credit card to me!”
The whole audience burst into laughter. But one was in complete silence — the
groom!

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