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00 to the local high school of your choice. PLUS... Whichever high school has the most new accounts by Saturday, September 17th, we will donate an additional $1,000.00!
THIS WEEK ONLY!
Phone: 419.692.2676 • 1303 E. 5th Street, Delphos
50¢ daily www.delphosherald.com
OSU Unveils new ag disease lab, p3
Project Recycle set today
The Battle wages on ...
Saturday, September 17, 2011
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
Local teams get “Ws” on gridiron, p6
Delphos Project Recycle is set for 9 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. today at Delphos Fuel and Wash north of Double A Trailer Sales on East Fifth Street. Newspaper, phone books and aluminum cans need to be in separate containers. All other items are taken to the Van Wert Recycle Center. Cardboard, magazines and plastic shopping bags also need to be separated. All tin, plastic and glass containers need to be rinsed clean. Labels can be left on items and they can be co-mingled. No window or plate glass, nor light bulbs, ornaMama Cindy Lange of Rustic Cafe feeds baby Bruce mental, Pyrex or cookware Haggard during the Baby Obstacle game. glass will be accepted. Computers, etc., are also accepted but no monitors or TVs.
Midget football fundraiser today The annual Delphos Midget Football Association’s fundraiser will be held from 9 a.m. to noon today. Youngsters will be going door-to-door selling pies, mashed potatoes and microwave popcorn. Today’s slate Football: Columbus Grove at LCC (NWC), 7:30 p.m. Boys Soccer: Indian Lake at Spencerville, 11 a.m. Girls Soccer: Elida at St. John’s, 1 p.m.; Bath at Fort Drew Kimmett of Edward Jones Investments nudges his Jennings, 1 p.m.; Coldwater at way through flour to find marshmallows. See more photos Lincolnview, 1 p.m. Boys Golf: Delphos Country on page 11. Club Invitational, 8:30 a.m. Volleyball: St. John’s and Columbus Grove, 10 a.m. Co-ed Cross Country: Ottawa-Glandorf Invitational, 9 a.m. BY STACY TAFF “I’ve talking to groups email@example.com all around the country and I always see different faces, Forecast LIMA—Within these hair colors, nationalities. But Clear tonight rough economic times when one thing that’s always the with low more and more people are same is potential,” keynote in mid 40s. losing their jobs, volunteer- speaker Nick Jackson said. Sunny Sunday ism and community service “We need everyone in this with high are more important than ever. room to step up and do comin low 70s. However, even in a perfect munity service.” Low in mid 50s. world, service is still a great Jackson has worked with way to build character and ugive.org since 2008, encourdevelop positive life and aging the youth of the United Index leadership skills. States to explore the value of Obituaries 2 This was the ideal around serving others. He shares his State/Local 3 which the Putnam County own experiences to illustrate Politics 4 High School Leadership Day the message. Community 5 was centered on Friday at the “I was in Africa with Sports 6-7 Lima Civic and Convention Habitat for Humanity and we Classifieds 9 Center. Fifteen students from were there to build houses,” TV 10 each of the schools in Putnam he said. “But one of the first 2011 Battle of Businesses 11 County gathered to discuss things the kids there wanted the needs of their respec- to do was play soccer. So tive communities and how we played with them and they, as a group, might help about five minutes in, one of the little girls got hit in address them.
Downtown Fitness 1 Team Captain Zach Metzner, second from right, relinquishes the Canal Days Battle of the Businesses traveling trophy to the Beauty Unlimited/Topp Chalet team Friday evening. The 2011 champs include Paige Fischbach, left, Eric Hyde, Jess Jettinghoff, Charlie Gerdeman, CT Fetzer, third from right, and Jamie Richardson. 2011 Canal Days Queen Chelsea Wellmann, center, had to take the trophy from Metzner. BY NANCY SPENCER firstname.lastname@example.org second and Pizza Hut and The Union Bank Company tied for third. Eight games of little skill and no athleticism had the teams scrambling, dodging, gyrating and crying for their mamas for points in the fifth annual competition spearheaded by Delphos Area Chamber of Commerce mem-
Nancy Spencer photos
Putnam students learn about community service
DELPHOS — The 2011 Canal Days Battle of the Businesses champions Beauty Unlimited/Topp Chalet waged war through 24 other teams Friday night to win the coveted traveling trophy. Downtown Fitness 1 took
ber Cindy Metzger of First Federal Bank. Metzger was armed with 25 judges and “prop” managers to curb cheating. Judges were also allowed to deduct points for improper and/or unsportsmanlike conduct. Metzger led the teams See BATTLE, page 2
Leadership Day keynote speaker Nick Jackson, far right, encourages Fort Jennings students during a brainstorming session about building spirit and sparking community involvement. the nose. Everyone got really quiet and we kept trying to help her clean up the blood but as soon as we would get near her she’s run away. When we asked what was wrong, someone told us she See SERVICE, page 2
Stacy Taff photo
HIGH SCHOOL SCOREBOARD
We buy, sell, and trade just DELPHOS JUST LIKE We AN OLD about anything that is in SELL,BUY, TRADING FASHIONED Crestview and TRADE TRADING Bluffton good shape and has a goods of all POST POST types. market value.
We also buy and sell new and used fire arms, gold and silver, antiques and collectibles; so come see us at the Delphos Trading Post and let us help your dollars go further.
STOCK CHANGES DAY TO DAY! IF YOU WANT IT AND WE DON’T HAVE IT, WE’LL TRY TO FIND IT FOR YOU.
St. John’s Anna Crestview Bluffton Jefferson Allen East
29 21 27 20 33 20
Findlay 47 Lima Senior 7 Leipsic Van Buren 41 7
Paulding 0 Spencerville 56 Van Wert Elida 6 43
Tues.-Thurs. 8:30-5, Fri. 8:30-6, Sat. 9-2
528 N.Washington St. Delphos
Right on the corner of 5th St. and N. Washington St. next to Bellman’s Party Shop.
Otta. Glan. 42 Defiance 7
2 – The Herald
Saturday, September 17, 2011
For The Record You know where i’ll be Fighterplane plunges into Today is the first full day of the Canal NANCY SPENCER Days celebration and let me tell you, things have changed a lot since I started covering grandstands Canal Days.
The “Toast to the City” is the premiere event of the weekend. If you didn’t make it uptown Thursday evening and Friday for the Battle of the Businesses, you’ve already missed a lot. The Toast boasted 500 in attendance. 500! There aren’t too many other events in Delphos that have that many people in one place that doesn’t involve a ball. Today’s schedule is packed with activities for all ages, including a pancake and sausage breakfast, bingo, the sidewalk art contest, the bake sale and art show at the bank, the ArtFest exhibit, the pet parade (one of my personal favorites), water ball, Purse Bingo, kiddie tractor pull, tractor show, cruise-in and more. The pig races have been moved to Saturday at 6 p.m. I can’t wait. What could be more fun that watching a bunch of baby pigs run amuck I ask you? Nothin,’ I say. Exploit! takes the stage at 8 p.m. in the Social Tent. They are a regional favorite. The 5-K walk/run, parade and the Big Ticket Drawing will be held on Sunday. Canal Days is a lot more than what you can do. It’s also about who you see. It’s great to find old friends and reminisce while enjoying a carnival atmosphere. New friends
BeLinC, William F., 67, funeral services will be at 5 p.m. today at Harter and Schier Funeral Home, Pastor Wayne Prater officiating, with military grave rites by the Delphos Veterans Council. Friends may call from noon to 5 p.m. today at the funeral home. Burial will follow at a later date. Preferred memorials go to American Lung Association. Jones, Thomas W., 98, of Arcadia, Wis., and formerly of Fort Wayne, Funeral services begin at 2 p.m. today at D.O. McComb and Sons Pine Valley Park Funeral Home, 1320 East Dupont Road, Fort Wayne, with visitation starting at noon. Burial will be in Eel River Cemetery, Fort Wayne. To sign the online guest book, go to www.mccombandsons. com. HoFFMAn, Joanne E., 69, of Delphos, Mass of Christian Burial will begin at 11 a.m. today at St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church, the Rev. Melvin Verhoff officiating. Burial will be in St. Johns cemetery. Memorial contributions may be made to the family for funeral expenses. AsKins, Nathan, 30, of Middle Point, funeral services begin at 11 a.m. Monday at Harter and Schier Funeral Home, Pastor Dan Eaton officiating. Burial will follow in Walnut Grove Cemetery. Friends may call from 2-8 p.m. Sunday at the funeral home. Memorials are to the family.
The Delphos Herald
Nancy Spencer, editor Ray Geary, general manager Delphos Herald, Inc. Don Hemple, advertising manager Tiffany Brantley, circulation manager
Vol. 142 No. 80
On the Other hand
are also a possibility. Families plan reunions around it and people come from miles around to get in on the fun. The weather couldn’t be better. Plenty of sunshine in the forecast and it won’t be too hot or too cold; just right. However it turns out, supporting Canal Days is supporting your community. Checks to various groups and charities around October are the evidence of all the hard work it takes to bring an event of this size together. The committee is always looking for help. So if you enjoyed participating in or watching an event, maybe you could help out next year. The weekend has been brought back to its former glory and far surpassed it. It seems to be the place to be the third weekend in September. It is, after all, the last premier festival of the year right here in your front yard! See ya uptown.
RENO, Nev. (AP) — A vintage World War II-era fighter plane plunged into the grandstands Friday during a popular annual air show, killing at least three people, injuring more than 50 spectators and creating a horrific scene strewn with body parts and smoking debris. The cause of the crash wasn’t immediately known, but an official with the event said there were indications that mechanical problems were at play. The plane, flown by pilot Jimmy Leeward, 74, of Ocala, Fla., a veteran airman and stunt pilot. Witnesses said the plane spiraled suddenly out of control and appeared to disintegrate upon impact. Bloodied bodies were spread across the area as people tended to the victims and ambulances rushed to the scene.
The following is the report concerning construction and maintenance work on state highways within the Ohio Department of Transportation District 1, which includes the counties of Allen, Defiance, Hancock, Hardin, Paulding, Putnam, Van Wert and Wyandot. This report is issued each Thursday beginning in April and continues through November. (All work will take place weather permitting and during daytime hours Monday through Friday only unless otherwise indicated.) Allen County ohio 696 at Hillville road will close for seven days beginning Sept. 26 for a project which will lower the profile of the road to provide for better sight distance and replace two culverts. ohio 309 (elida road) from robb Avenue to eastown road on the west side of Lima is currently restricted to one lane in the westbound direction for a safety upgrade project. Crews are working in the zone most hours of the day and night. Motorists are asked to drive cautious-
The Daily Herald (USPS 1525 8000) is published daily except Sundays and Holidays. By carrier in Delphos and area towns, or by rural motor route where available $2.09 per week. By mail in Allen, Van Wert, or Putnam County, $105 per year. Outside these counties $119 per year. Entered in the post office in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as Periodicals, postage paid at Delphos, Ohio. No mail subscriptions will be accepted in towns or villages where The Daily Herald paper carriers or motor routes provide daily home delivery for $2.09 per week. 405 North Main St. TELEPHONE 695-0015 Office Hours 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to THE DAILY HERALD, 405 N. Main St. Delphos, Ohio 45833
ly through the area and remain aware of equipment moving in and out of the work zone. The project will continue until November. Putnam County ohio 65 at County road M will have lane restrictions during the week of September 19 due to a ditch cleaning project. ohio 694 at the intersection of ohio 114 will experience some lane restrictions due to a berm repair project. Van Wert County U.s. 30 from Middle Point-Wetzel road to Fifth street in Delphos is reduced to one lane through the work zone for a resurfacing project. Work to be completed by early November. ohio 118 (shannon street) between ervin road and Main street remains open to local traffic only during reconstruction, widening, and water line and sanitary installation which began in 2010. Localized, one-block closures will occur throughout the project. The project is expected to be completed in October.
(Continued from page 1)
had AIDS. This was a girl who was about 7 years old. We were told that most of the kids we had been playing with had AIDS.” “All I could think was ‘wow, this is real.’ This was something so much bigger that I was used to seeing, these little kids with what looked like a death sentence,” he continued. “Then I realized two things: one, how lucky I am; and two, even though these kids were going through something like that, they still wanted to play sports. That’s what service does. It makes you realize how much you take for granted.” Jackson and other volunteers from ugive.org then broke the students down into smaller groups to encourage them to work together and initiate service efforts in their com-
munities. Ottoville and Fort Jennings schools were among the invitees to the event, with Kalida, Ottawa Glandorf, Pandora Gilboa, Miller City and Columbus Grove also in attendance. Jeff Jostpille, the Fort Jennings chaperone and a member of the Leadership Day Planning Committee, said the students would be left with a challenge at the end of the day. “We have several organizations from the area that have set up tables and the students will go around and explore the different service opportunities,” he said. “They’ll also get door prizes based on how many they visit. By the end of the day, they will be required to make a plan for a service project and all of the groups who complete the project and turn in all of their forms will receive a pizza party.”
(Continued from page 1)
The Delphos Herald wants to correct published errors in its news, sports and feature articles. To inform the newsroom of a mistake in published information, call the editorial department at 419-695-0015. Corrections will be published on this page. st. ritA’s A boy was born Sept. 15 to Shannon and Denise Matthews of Cloverdale. A girl was born Sept. 15 to Daryl and Kimberly Bowersock of Spencerville. A boy was born Sept. 14 to Yolanda Schaffner and Michael Newland of Delphos.
the Bonus Bucks ad for Ashley Furniture was mistakenly put in on the wrong date. the sale date does not start until october 3.
SATURDAY AND SUNDAY
Answers to Friday’s questions: When dining out, French fries is ordered the most in the United States. Harry Truman was the last U.S. president who never made it college. today’s questions: How many whiskers does the average cat have? Out of 100 Americans, how many believe aliens have visited the earth? Answers in Monday’s Herald. today’s words: Hagiarchy: government by religious types Unigravida: a woman’s first pregnancy
through Baby Obstacle with a mama and three babies who need diapered, given a bottle, fed and outfitted with bonnets; Hut Hut Hike where contestants hike water balloons through a hula hoop; Smartie Pants with straws and Smarties candies; Water Bucket Pass; Grapefruit Croquet with a grapefruit in pantyhose, no hands and a potato; Bobbing for Marshmallows in a pan of flour; the Centipede Race; and Nose Dive with Vaselined noses picking up cotton balls. Other teams included Delphos Vision Care, Downtown Fitness 2, DRC Pin Heads, Edward Jones Investments 1 and 2, First Federal Bank, First Financial Bank, Grand Lake Wound Care Center, I&K Distributors, K&M Tire, Kiwanis, McDonald’s, Rustic Cafe, Schrader Realty, Sound Quest DJ, Toledo Molding and Die 1 and 2, Unverferth Manufacturing, Vanamatic Company, Vancrest of Delphos and Westrich Furniture.
email Nancy Spencer, editor at email@example.com
Buy 1 Scoop Get 1 Scoop FREE of Hard Dip Ice Kreme
662 Elida Ave., Delphos 419-692-0007
Open 5 a.m.-9 p.m.
Delphos City schools Sept. 19-23 Mon.: Hamburger sandwich, cheese slice, french fires, fruit, low fat milk Tues.: Popcorn Chicken, bread & butter, broccoli w/cheese, fruit, low fat milk Wed.: Pepperoni Pizza, tossed salad, applesauce, low fat milk Thurs. Macaroni & Cheese, bread & butter or deli sandwich, cole slaw, fruit sherbert, low fat milk Fri.: Cheddarwurst sandwich, baked beans, fruit cup, low fat milk Delphos st. John’s Sept. 19-23 Mon.: Hamburger sandwich/ pickle & onion or cold meat sandwich, assorted fried, salad, pears, milk Tues: Beef stew/roll or mini corn dogs, corn, salad, applesauce, milk
Wed.: Pancakes & sausage or shredded beef sandwich, hash browns, salad, orange juice, milk Thurs.: Chili/roll & crackers or BBQ rib sandwich, pudding salad, sherbet, , milk Fri.: Sub sandwich/lettuce/tomato/ pickle or BBQ pork sandwich, salad, fruit bar, cheddar whales, milk Landeck: Sept. 19-23 Mon.: Salsbury steak, mashed potatoes & gravy, dinner roll, fruit, milk Tues: Breaded chicken nuggets, butter/peanut butter bread, corn, fruit, milk Wed.: Hamburger & macaroni, lettuce salad, fruit, milk Thurs: Pancakes & sausage, peas, applesauce, milk Fri.: Toasted cheese sandwich, green beans, fruit, milk
Fort Jennings: Sept. 19-23 Mon.: Popcorn chicken, corn, dinner roll, fruit Tues.: Pizza burger, peas, shape up, fruit Wed.: Spaghetti & meatsauce, breadstick, mixed vegetable, fruit Thurs.: Chicken strips, baked beans, dinner roll, fruit Fri.: Sloppy Jo Sandwich, mashed potatoes, green beans, fruit ottoville: Sept. 19-23 Mon.: Chicken patty, rice, green beans, pineapple, milk Tues.: Taco’s w/cheese-lettucetomato, corn, peaches, cookie, milk Wed.: Hamburger, tator tots, peas, pudding, milk Thurs.: Salisbury steak, mashed potatoes w/gravy, butter bread, pineapple, milk Fri.: Hot dog, french fries, cookie,
applesauce, milk elida: Sept. 19-23 Mon.: Fiestada pizza, grape sherbet, diced pears, low fat milk Tues.: Breaded chicken sandwich, mashed potatoes, mixed fruit, low fat milk Wed.: Beef soft taco w/toppings, seasoned corn, applesauce, bread stick, low fat milk Thur. Hot dog, side of mac & cheese, carrot sticks, grapes, low fat milk Fri.: Cheeseburger w/pickles, green beans, diced peaches, low fat milk spencerville: Sept. 19-23 Mon.: Wedge Slice, pepperoni pizza, diced carrots, 100% juice, milk Tues: Footlong hot dog sandwich, baked beans, applesauce, milk Wed.: Popcorn chicken, mashed potatoes, gravy, biscuit, fruit, milk Thur.: Grilled cheese sandwich, green beans, apple slices, peanut butter dip, milk Fri.: Pizza steak, burger sandwich, corn, peaches, milk Lincolnview: Sept. 19-23 Mon.: Popcorn chicken, corn, bread and butter, apple slices, milk Tues: Galaxy Pizza, peas, strawberries, milk Wed.: Salisbury Steak/gravy, mashed potatoes, dinner roll, peaches, milk Thurs.: Chicken Parmesan/bun, California blend, tropical fruit, milk Fri.: Shredded pork, french fries, pineapple, milk
helping others to
a vibrant quality of life.
Safe Environment Members
Located Within Van Wert Health Center
Specially Trained Staff For Healthy Living Medically Attended
A Part of Van Wert Hospital
Risk (419) 238-8691 Factors
Medically 140 Fox Road, Suite 101 Van Wert, Ohio 45891
Saturday, September 17, 2011
The Herald –3
Rotary gives donations
Fraley to address Western Ohio Civil War Roundtable
The Western Ohio Civil War Roundtable’s first speaker for the season will be David Fraley, well-known former curator and historian of the Carter House in Franklin, Tennessee. On Sept. 22, he will discuss the Battle of Franklin that took place on Nov. 30, 1864. Under the leadership of John Bell Hood, the Army of Tennessee attacked fortified Federal positions with disastrous results.The meeting will take place at 7:15 p.m. on the Dicke Hall Balcony level on the Lake Campus of Wright State University. Fraley has a reputation for outstanding presentations, and is a frequent guest speaker at Civil War Roundtables. A native of Indiana, David Fraley spent 12 years with the Carter House Museum, and four with the Lotz House Museum, on the Franklin, Tennessee Battlefield, serving as interim director at the former, and director at the latter. He has been featured on the History Channel’s “Civil War Combat Series: The Battle of Franklin,” and served on the board of directors of the “Save The Franklin Battlefield” group, as well as the City of Franklin’s Battlefield Taskforce.
The Delphos Rotary Club recently invited Michelle Sable from the Equestrian Therapy program to speak to the group. Rotarian Dr. Lois Spangler, left, presents a check donation to Sable.
The club also recently donated $500 to the Delphos Public Library. Margaret Suever of the library accepts the donation from Rotarian Jeff Price.
Fraley also appeared on the Emmynominated documentary “Tennessee’s Titanic: the Sultana Tragedy.” He has written extensively on the 1864 Tennessee Campaign. He is currently working on his first book on the Confederate Retreat following the Battle of Nashville, in 1864. This will be his second time to appear as a speaker before the Western Ohio Civil War Roundtable.
Quotes of local interest supplied by EDWARD JONES INVESTMENTS Close of business Sept. 16, 2011
Minister pleads guilty in tax probe
Unemployment edges higher in August
By DOUG WHITEMAN The Associated Press COLUMBUS — Ohio matched the U.S. unemployment rate in August as joblessness rose in the state for the third month in a row, officials said Friday. Unemployment edged up in Ohio to 9.1 percent last month, from 9.0 percent in July, the Department of Job and Family Services said. The U.S. Department of Labor reported that the nation’s jobless rate held at 9.1 percent during August. Joblessness has gone up steadily in the state in recent months since the rate stood at WOOSTER (AP) — A fence topped by points and walls more than a foot thick are some of the features of a new and super-secure Ohio State University agricultural laboratory where infectious plant and animal diseases such as avian flu and soybean rust will be studied. The Plant and Animal Agrosecurity Research Facility in northeast Ohio was built to keep out intruders, hold in organisms that would threaten the state’s agriculture industry and withstand natural disasters such as earthquakes and tornadoes, The Columbus a more than two-year low of 8.6 percent during April and May. Ohio’s rising unemployment reflects concerns about the economy, said Ben Johnson, a department spokesman. “Consumer confidence is low, businesses appear to be reluctant to hire, and there are a number of other pressures on the economy right now,” Johnson said, citing energy prices and the perception of gridlock in Washington as a couple of examples. The state’s unemployment rate remains lower than a year ago, Johnson noted. In August 2010, Ohio had joblessness of 9.9 percent. Dispatch reported. The $22.2 million facility was dedicated Friday, exactly a year after a tornado destroyed greenhouses and other buildings at Ohio State’s surrounding Ohio Agricultural Research and Development Center in Wooster. “This finally gives us the ability to work with (chemical) agents in a safe environment,” said Juliette Hanson, the director of the new lab and a clinical veterinarian. The facility is one of only two in the country classified at biosafety level 3, the second-
OSU unveils new super-secure ag diseases lab
Last month, 536,000 workers were unemployed in Ohio, up from 529,000 in July, officials said. Employment outside of farms declined by 700. Industries that saw the most job losses included professional and business services; manufacturing; and trade, transportation, and utilities. Gainers included educational and health services and construction. “We feel like the economy is headed in the right direction in general, though this summer unemployment has climbed and we have taken a few steps backward,” Johnson said. highest federal security rating for sites handling agents that cause diseases in both plants and animals. The other is at Kansas State University in Manhattan, Kan. Ohio State officials hope the security clearance will allow the agricultural research center to attract more research grants. While the secure lab was unveiled Friday, it must still undergo several months of testing by federal regulators before any work can begin inside, spokesman Mauricio Espinoza told The Associated Press.
Last Price Change CLEVELAND (AP) — Description DJINDUAVERAGE 11,509.09 +75.91 A prominent Ohio minister NAS/NMS COMPSITE 2,622.31 +15.24 has pleaded guilty to feder- S&P 500 INDEX 1,216.01 +6.90 al tax charges, admitting he AUTOZONE INC. 331.25 +5.48 64.16 +0.61 pocketed $90,000 in taxes BUNGE LTD 39.74 -1.48 withheld from employees EATON CORP. BP PLC ADR 39.69 +0.17 of his Cleveland church. DOMINION RES INC 49.84 +0.38 Rev. C. Jay Matthews of AMERICAN ELEC. PWR INC 37.52 -0.12 Solon signed a plea agree- CVS CAREMARK CRP 36.22 -0.68 28.99 +0.40 ment Friday. The Plain CITIGROUP INC 14.39 +0.04 Dealer reports that pros- FIRST DEFIANCE 15.39 -0.07 ecutors say Matthews stole FST FIN BNCP FORD MOTOR CO 10.62 -0.01 more than $200,000 and GENERAL DYNAMICS 60.60 -0.62 will be sentenced based on GENERAL MOTORS 22.61 -0.09 GOODYEAR TIRE 11.09 +0.03 the higher figure. 51.19 +1.12 The 5 8 - y e a r - o l d HEALTHCARE REIT 34.61 +0.33 Matthews could face up to HOME DEPOT INC. HONDA MOTOR CO 31.57 -0.08 two years in prison at his HUNTGTN BKSHR 5.10 -0.03 sentencing Dec. 14 on six JOHNSON&JOHNSON 64.59 +0.19 tax counts. He was released JPMORGAN CHASE 33.43 -0.38 47.50 +0.53 on bond after surrendering KOHLS CORP. LOWES COMPANIES 20.38 +0.39 his passport. MCDONALDS CORP. 88.29 +0.22 Matthews, a familiar fig- MICROSOFT CP 27.12 +0.13 ure in civic events, became PEPSICO INC. 62.05 -1.17 senior pastor of Mount Sinai PROCTER & GAMBLE 64.33 +1.55 1.12 +0.02 Baptist Church in 1988. RITE AID CORP. 3.36 -0.08 He was active promoting a SPRINT NEXTEL 30.96 +0.07 program that allowed fugi- TIME WARNER INC. US BANCORP 24.11 +0.06 tives accused of nonviolent UTD BANKSHARES 8.40 -0.05 crimes to safely surrender VERIZON COMMS 36.72 +0.53 WAL-MART STORES 52.65 +0.14 at churches. AREARE BUILDING, ARE YOU BUILDING, REMODELING, OR ADDING A ROOM?? ARE YOU REMODELING, ROOM?? ARE YOU YOU BUILDING, BUILDING, REMODELING, OR ADDING ROOM?? YOU BUILDING, REMODELING, OR ADDING A ROOM?? REMODELING, OR ADDING A OR ADDING A A ROOM??
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4 — The Herald
Saturday, September 17, 2011
“Any man is liable to err, only a fool persists in error.”
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Police chased Ford “Prairie Schooner”
IT WAS NEWS THEN
One Year Ago • A record 400 people attended the 5th annual “Toast to the City” sponsored by the Canal Days Committee Thursday. Those gathered were offered food samplings from local restaurants and beverages as they enjoyed a presentation by the Gallmeier family on the Chew Chew Restaurant, a local teen hang-out in the 1950s and 60s with “Elvis” and “Marilyn Monroe” on-hand to entertain. 25 Years Ago — 1986 • Homemade noodles will be served at the steak supper Sept. 18 at St. John the Baptist Church in Landeck. The noodles are being prepared by Altar Rosary members Ethel Schwinnen, Mrs. Bernie Pohlman, Karen Pohlman, Mary Jo Berelsman, Tess Rahrig, Helen Renner, Jane Stirn, Rowena Suever, Viola Mueller, Estella Schwinnen, Betty Hugel, Polly Geise, Janet Pohlman, Ruthy Hammonds, Calista Miller, Sue Schwinnen, Mary Lee Miller and Lena Miller. • C. J. and Linda Howell of Lima, will open the new Norie’s Restaurant Friday at 602 E. Fifth St. Located on the site of the former Ping Dynasty Restaurant, Norie’s will serve breakfast, light lunches, and a full supper menu. • Delphos Squire Circle placed second in state Softball Tournament. Attending were counselor Lou Hohman, players Dan and Doug Hohman, Shawn Sterling, Kevin Klaus, Randy Baumgarte, Dan Swick, Kirt Fischbach, Glen Goergens, Brian Fetzer, Nick Gordon, Mark Wilson and Coach Greg Grilliot. 50 Years Ago — 1961 • The city of Delphos has turned back the clock some 60 years for the weekend. The occasion is the fourth annual Old Fashioned Days Festival. Among the antique cars brought here for the festival was Henry Kaiser’s personal car, a 1949 Kaiser. Also on exhibit was a 1913 Franklin V-12, one of only 250 such cars that were produced, a 1902 Sears and a 1909 Maxwell, the car Jack Benny made famous. • An incompleted pass for points after touchdown spelled a defeat for the Delphos St. John’s Blue Jays Friday night in their game with Piqua Catholic at Piqua. Piqua won, 20-18, by virtue of its conversion points tallied in the first quarter of the game. Jim Neumeier sparkled for the Jays in defensive play while Charlie Ellis and Dusty Laudick were outstanding on the offense. • Mrs. Walter Clark entertained the members of the Stitch A Wee Club Friday evening in her home on Suthoff Street with games of bridge being enjoyed. At the close of the evening first prize was awarded to Chloe Murphy, second to Lois Ridenour and low to Milda Hollman. Joy Arnold received the traveling prize. 75 Years Ago — 1936 • Nicholas Gengler, an active member of the Landeck branch of the Catholic Knights of Ohio, will serve a six-year term as trustee of the state C. K. of O. He was chosen trustee at the Carey state convention which closed Tuesday. Henry Hanf, delegate from the local C. K. of O., and Joseph Falter, David Niemeyer and Donald Klaus, delegates from the Landeck branch, attended the three-day convention at Carey. • The state conservation department has established a rabbit and game propagation area in Auglaize County, northeast of St. Marys. Stocking of game will be carried out this fall and Boy Scouts and sportsmen organizations of St. Marys will cooperate in feeding and providing shelter for the game. • Mrs. Fred Helmkamp, North Jefferson Street, had the members of the Coterie Bridge Club as her guests at her home Wednesday evening. Mrs. Arnold Odenweller held high score in bridge, Mrs. Charles Busch, second, and Mrs. Paul Wannemacher, third.
Window to the Past
place and started a fire and flames and pungent smoke from the feathers rolled up the chimney. Howls of disgust and a quick clamoring from the chimney to roof told that her movement had been successful - the Indians who had started down the chimney, retreated from the heat and stifling smoke. Mrs. Kennedy struck a light to the tallow dip, so that if the Indians broke into the fort, she and her little ones might escape into the darkness, while the assailants were temporarily blinded by the light. She had just set the light on the table when there came a battering at the door of the fort. The Indians in front of the place had taken advantage of the opportunity offered by the ruse of the reds on the roof to secure a large timber and charged against the door in an attempt to batter it in. At the third blow the lower half of the door broke through.. Mrs. Kennedy sprang to the side of the door and stood with the raised axe. A painted face appeared at the door, but as Mrs. Kennedy stood close to the wall on one side and the children on the other, ready to run and hide at her signal, the warrior saw nothing. His face was thrust, farther into the opening and seeing nothing the Indian starred boldly through the broken door. When the Indian had got well within the room and was about to draw his tomahawk, she brought down the axe with crushing force on his skull, then hastily pulled him aside while death quieted him. The Indians thinking that there was no danger, their comrade having uttered no sound, started another of their comrades through, but he caught sight of his predecessor in death agony and started back uttering a wild yell. Mrs. Kennedy struck at him but only wounded him. He ran off yelling at the top of his voice. Shots from another direction at this moment caused a stampede of the Indians to the timber. A moment later there was a signal which Mrs. Kennedy understood, and she gave one in return. In a few seconds her husband was at the door of the fort, which opened and although several shots were fired by the Indians from the edge of the clearing none were effective and the master of the fort entered unharmed. Hastily barricading the door and putting the children to bed, husband and wife took stations at the port holes on opposite sides of the fort and watched till morning, but the Indians did not return. Next day the dead Indian was taken in the forest and buried. The wounded ones were carried away by their comrades. The Kennedys strengthened their fortifications, but never again was their fort molested. Delphos Herald, Nov. 4, 1899 _____ Delphos has Distinction Herald representative Friday afternoon, visited Delphos’ new industry, the plant of Swink Printing Press company, now in operation with a force of men, at good wages. This new plant moved from St. Marys in July, and occupies the foundry building south of the water works plant, jointly with the Delphos Foundry & Manufacturing Co. This plant has the distinction of being the only two revolution press manufactory in the United States, where the material is received into the plant in pig iron form, and comes out the finished product, all work done under one roof. All the casting for the presses are made in the east part of the big foundry building. There are only four other town revolution printing press manufactories in the U.S. and Delphos now possess the fifth. The Swink Company makes the only low price press on the market today, and has command of a field that is practically inexhaustible. Tom Jarboe, President of the company showed the Herald representative out the plant and explained the press in detail, several being now under construction. In the main machine room a 25-horsepower gas engine affords power, and another of similar power is being set up. The company has its own gas produce of 35 horse power supply capacity, a 100 light dynamo, eleven large machines, including planers, drill presses and a milling machine. During the time that the plant was located in St. Marys, the company manufactured and sold 16 of these presses, all in constant use and giving the best of satisfaction. One is being installed in the office of the Jettinger Printing co., in this city for demonstrating purposes, and Mr. Jettinger’s excellent publication, the Buckeye Informer, will be printed on the Swink press. The company has added to the efficiency of their otherwise modern plant be the installation of a traveling crane, designed to lift the heavy castings and conveying them where desired. Delphos Herald, Nov. 7, 1908 -------Delphos Manufacturing Co. Installs New Machinery The Delphos Manufacturing Company has recently installed the machinery bought from a company at Rockford, Ill., used in making an eave trough mitre from one piece of metal, doing away with soldered joints. This is proving quite a convenience. The mitres are now made in Delphos, have been improved and affords employment to an additional number of men. Chas. Best, the company electrician, has perfected an automatic electric device in connection with a motor to control the big freight elevator in the power plant. At the present, the can department force is working overtime and all departments have plenty of work ahead. The galvanizing plant is idle, not because orders are lacking, but for the reason that the steel trust has not yet fixed the price of iron. It is expected that the difficulty will be adjusted soon, and the galvanizing department will again be placed in operation. Within the past six months the company has added two new lines to their output, pails and well buckets and within the next six-months expect to manufacture candy pails and household utensils. The tin department has obtained some big contract for oil tanks, and car load after car load are being shipped each week. It is impossible for one to grasp the enormity of the business unless they visit the plant, and consider what the big payroll each month means to Delphos and the vast number of people that are afforded employment. Delphos Herald, Jan. 6, 1911 -------Read more next week.
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Lima, Ohio – Police and detectives early today, chased a Ford “Prairie Schooner” across the Indiana line in the belief that one of the occupants was Philip Knapp, the New York war veteran who is wanted for the “thrill murder” of Louis Panelles. The first tip that the schooner might be Knapp’s vehicle of flight was given to police by Miss Ruth Keating, after the suspect and two other men had called on her at the Lima License bureau for a certificate to sell ?? on the streets. The men said they were war veterans. Recognizing one as resembling Knapp, Miss Keating notified police who formed a posse, and took up pursuit of the schooner. After following the trio as far as Portland, Ind., the Lima posse gave up and returned. The schooner bears numerous road signs and license plates indicating it has been all over the midwest. A number of small firearms decorated the sides of the machine and on one fender is a monkey in a cage. Reports from nearby towns said the schooner, had been wanted through this district for several weeks. Delphos Herald, July 16, 1925 -------Machine Wrecked On Lincoln Way The Lincoln Highway bridge over the West Fork of Jennings Creek a mile and a half west of Delphos was the scene of another accident early Wednesday morning when a high-powered Morman touring car belonging to V.L Bowyer, proprietor of the Lincoln Highway garage, was wrecked. Mr. Bowyer was at the wheel at the time. Mr. Bowyer states that he was driving at a rate of about 30 miles an hour at the time of the accident. As he came around the curve west of the bridge, the rear tire on the right side blew out causing the car to swerve and strike against the south side of the bridge. The front hub cap caught on the bridge and threw the car still farther around. After striking the bridge, the machine turned crossways and slid about 40 feet east on the road. An accomplice, Mr. Stone, escaped injury. Mr Bowyer sustained slight scratches about the head and a slight bruise on the body. The machine was badly wrecked. The transmission and differential cases were broken, the rear axle torn loose, the right rear wheel broken, the right front hub cap torn off and the front axle bent and the fenders and runnings boards on the right side badly bent. (All this on a high powered car going 30 M.P.H. ?? R.H.) The machine was brought to the garage Wednesday morning by the Friemoth Brothers wrecking car. The accident happened at about two o’clock Wednesday morning as the two men were returning from Ft. Wayne. Delphos Herald, July 8, 1925 -------A Brave Woman, Single-Handidly Held Redskins at Bay. On the southern slope of a hillside, about 55 miles west from St. Louis and midway between the Missouri and Mississippi Rivers, is the ruin, and even that has almost disappeared, of a heavily built log structure, known in the
early days as Fort Kennedy. This out post of the western march of civilization was the scene of a battle waged on one side by a party of Indians, on the other by a woman, and the result of which was the woman’s victory. It was autumn, and the Osages, the tribe of Indians that inhabited the territory at that time, were roving in bands, hunting game. At the time mentioned, maraudings and murders by the Indians had been more frequent. It was not strange, therefore, that Mother Kennedy, standing at the front door of the fort, should feel apprehensive as she peered down the vista in front, flanked on either side by long files of giant oaks and hickories. She and her three small children were the only persons at the fort. He husband had gone out that morning with his dogs and rifle in search of game. He said he would return in the afternoon, but had not come. It was about dark when Mother Kennedy finished the work outside and entered the fort. With the evening meal over, the anxious woman stepped outside to listen. When it grew quite dark she suddenly heard the cry of a panther a long way off. The cry was repeated and her trained ear told her that it was a counterfeit of the panther. Then the cry was nearer and repeated on another side of the house. “Injuns”, said the hardy woman. “I recon I better git things ready for the varments.” So she groped her way through the darkness to the woodpile in the yard and got her husbands’s axe, and re-entered the fort. First she barricaded the door and set the axe against the wall to be ready for emergencies. Then she leaned the rifle against the wall near a small aperture set at an angle for a view of one side of the fort. Then she put her little ones to bed. This done, she felt about for something else to do. She listened. The false panther cry came very close to the fort. If the forms she thought she saw were real, a shot would warn the Indians that the inmates of the fort were aware of their presence and prepared to fight them. The forms drew nearer until she could distinguish one from another. She aimed and fired. A form leaped into the air and cried in pain, and they ran back to the shelter of the trees. Mrs. Kennedy quickly reloaded her rifle and knowing the Indians made a circuit of the room and looked out of the portholes to see if an approach was attempted from any other point. She could see nothing. Another problem now presented itself. She no sooner thought of it than she emptied the mattress on the bed of its stuffing of geese and turkey feathers into the fireplace. Then she awakened her little ones and made them stand near the door, ready to run for the trees if it should be necessary to save herself by flight. After a few minutes shots were fired in front of the fort. Mrs. Kennedy rushed to the porthole on that side and raised her rifle, but did not fire. No forms of the Indians appeared, but the ruse was effective and one or two of them reached the fort from the rear and scaled a pole to the roof. Mrs. Kennedy understood what it meant and the fact that the reds were daring enough to attempt the feat also convinced her that they knew her husband was away. She sprang from the porthole to the fire-
Saturday, September 17, 2011
The Herald – 5
Middle Point Welcome Sign
TODAY 9-11:30 a.m.— Delphos Project Recycle at Delphos Fuel and Wash. 9 a.m. to noon — Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping. St. Vincent DePaul Society, located at the east edge of the St. John’s High School parking lot, is open. 10 a.m to 2 p.m. — Delphos Postal Museum is open. 12:15 p.m. — Testing of warning sirens by Delphos Fire and Rescue 1-3 p.m. — Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. 7 p.m. — Bingo at St. John’s Little Theatre. SUNDAY 8-11:30 a.m. — Knights of Columbus benefit for St. John’s School at the hall, Elida Ave. 1-3 p.m. — The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open. MONDAY 11:30 a.m. — The Green Thumb Garden Club will meet at the Delphos Public Library for luncheon and program. Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 7 p.m. — Washington Township Trustees meet at the township house. Delphos City Council meets at the Delphos Municipal Building, 608 N. Canal St. 7:30 p.m. — Jefferson Athletic Boosters meet at the Eagles Lodge, 1600 E. Fifth St. Spencerville village council meets at the mayor’s office. Delphos Eagles Auxiliary meets at the Eagles Lodge, 1600 E. Fifth St. TUESDAY 11:30 a.m. — Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff Street. 1-3 p.m. — Delphos Area Visiting Nurses offer free blood pressure checks at Delphos Discount Drugs. 6 p.m. — Weight Watchers meets at Trinity United Methodist Church, 211 E. Third St. 6:30 p.m. — Delphos Lions Club, Eagles Lodge, 1600 E. Fifth St. 7 p.m. — Delphos Area Art Guild (DAAG) will meet at their new location in the second floor gallery of the Delphos Postal Museum of History at 339 N. Main St. 7:30 p.m. — Elida School Board meets at the high school office. Alcoholics Anonymous, First Presbyterian Church, 310 W. Second St. Fort Jennings Village Council meets at Fort Jennings Library. WEDNESDAY 9 a.m. - noon — Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E. Main St. Kalida. Please notify the Delphos Herald at 419-695-0015 if there are any corrections or additions to the Coming Events column.
Ottoville High School Class of 1946 holds reunion
The Ottoville High School class of 1946 recently held its 65th class reunion. In attendance were, front from left, Calista (Eickholt) Miller, Rita (Brinkman) Broecker, Alice (Beining) Arnzen, Marilyn (Eickholt) Berres and Dorothy (Honigford) Fuerst; and back, Richard Wurst, Eugene Weber, Elma (Miller) Kaufman, Enda (Beining) Baxter, Margaret (Ricker) Schimmoeller, George Knippen and Richard Grothouse. Aug. 18 Virginia Burch Kelly Wurth Joe Saum Rylan Taddubny Aug. 19 Jenny Gerdeman James Barnhart Jr. Amanda Vorst Heather Zenz Job Beair Heather Brunswick Kyle Schroeder Lyn Rhoads Dennis Fox Isaac Fairchild Elijah Drewyore
Allen East class of 1971 to hold reunion
Annie is a 2-year-old mixed Gash is 3 years old and breed and has been to obedience class and knows all her com- found with an injury on his mands. She has overcome most leg that has since healed. He of her issues. She needs a family lives at the shelter with other who can lead her in the right cats and is good with other direction. She will be very loyal animals. once she gets to know you. The Humane Society of Allen County has M, F, 10 months, black and gray many pets waiting for adoption. Each comes with a spay or neuter, first shots and a heartDogs Beagle Pug, F, 1 year, brown, shots, name worm test. Call 419-991-1775. Daisy The following pets are available for adopSchnauzer, F, 3 years, standard size, 34 lbs. silver, fixed and shots, name Haley tion through The Animal Protective League: Cats Puppies F, 5 years, white with yellow spots, fixed and dew clawed, name Abby Chocolate Lab, M, 8 months, brown, shots, F, 1 year, orange tiger name Nugget M, 3 years, multi color, fixed long haired, name Gracie, no other cats For more information on these pets or if F, 3 years, black you are in need of finding a home for your pet contact The Animal Protective League from Kittens 9-5 weekdays at 419-749-2976. Donations or M, 6 weeks, black and white correspondence can be sent to PO Box 321, Van Wert OH 45891. M, F, 10 weeks, gray, tiger M, F, 6 weeks, orange, black and white
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The Allen East class of 1971 will hold its 40th class reunion on Sept. 24 at Viva Maria’s Restaurant at Lost Creek, located at Lost Creek Golf Course (formerly Lost Creek Country Club), 2409 Lost Creek Blvd. in Lima. Social hour starts at 5 p.m. with the dinner and program at 6:30 p.m. For more information, call 419-649-8495 or go to Facebook and search for Allen East Class of 1971.
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6 – The Herald
Saturday, September 17, 2011
Jays rally to shoot down Rockets
By JIM METCALFE firstname.lastname@example.org
By VIRGINIA BANDY The Ada Herald
McAdams paces Bulldogs over Cougars in WBL
By DAVE BONINSEGNA The Delphos Herald email@example.com ELIDA — For the second week in a row, the Van Wert Cougars football team was faced with one of the Western Buckeye League’s top quarterbacks. Last week, they had to deal with Kenton and Maty Mauk. This week, their task was to go up against Reggie McAdams and the Elida Bulldogs. A week ago, things didn’t fare well for the Cougars; neither did they on Friday night in Elida. McAdams threw for four touchdowns and ran for two others as the Bulldogs mauled the Cougars 43-6. McAdams was 21-of-30 for 369 yards passing with two interceptions; the senior found classmate Austin Etzler four times for touchdowns. Etzler had eight catches for 178 yards. In addition, McAdams had seven carries for 55 yards, including two scores. “He’s pretty good (laughing); he threw one up the middle, cardinal sin as a quarterback, but we know that we can’t make those mistakes coming up. We hit the brutal part of our schedule; we have Shawnee, O-G and Kenton all back-to-back. This is where the WBL is going to be won,” Elida head coach Jason Carpenter commented. The Elida defense gave up just 76 yards in the first half and only six first downs in the game. The lone Van wert score came in the fourth quarter after a punt that hit a Bulldog player, giving the guests the ball on the Elida 20. Five plays later, Lucas Sullivan punched it in from a yard out; however, the extra point was short. Sullivan had the bulk of the Van Wert offense, carrying the ball 11 times for 76 yards. The Elida defense sacked Cougar quarterback Tyler Williams eight times on the evening. “They are a senior-dominated team and their offense is great. You just can’t keep your defense on the field for that long; our offense has got to produce,” Van Wert coach Bob Priest stated. “They gave us exactly what we thought we would get; we just didn’t get it done up front. Our line play has got to improve. Elida has so many offensive weapons; it is what it is.” The Bulldogs put up a total of 502 yards of offense, while yielding just 119 to their WBL foe. Elida got the scoring started on their second possession of the game, despite starting on their own 10. The hosts drove 90 yards downfield in 11 plays; McAdams found Etzler in the end zone on a 27-yard strike to make it a 7-0 contest. The Cougars had the opportunity to strike back on their next possession; two Elida penalties kept the drive alive but on a 4thand-11 from the Bulldogs’ 29, the drive stalled and Van Wert was forced to turn the ball over on downs. On Elida’s next possession, it appeared that the Cougars had put a stop to the drive but a costly facemask penalty gave the Bulldogs new life and a new set of downs. The hosts would not let that opportunity slip away on a 1st-and-goal from the 10, McAdams called his own number and scampered into the end zone for another Elida score, making it 14-0 after the extra point. The Bulldog offense had been making things happen on the field; now it was time for the defense to show that they also have skills. Dominic Painter jumped on a Van Wert fumble on a 2nd-and-2 play from the 28 to give the Bulldogs the ball and a short field with 4:48 to go before the half. It wouldn’t take long for the hosts to take advantage of the great field position as they would punch the ball in again one play into the drive. McAdams found his favorite target, Etzler again for a 27-yard strike. However, the extra point would be blocked and the lead was 20-0 with just over four minutes to go until the half. The Bulldogs weren’t finished yet in the first 24 minutes as they struck one more time before heading to the locker room. After a 3-and-out touch of the ball by the Cougars, Elida started on its own 42 and with four long passes, the last being a 17-yarder to Etzler, the ’Dogs found themselves in the end zone again and up by a count of 27-0. The second half brought more of the same and Elida didn’t take long to put more points on the board. On their first touch of the ball, they marched 70 yards to paydirt, ending on Etzler’s fourth touchdown catch of the game, a 12-yard strike, making it a 34-0 score. Just when you thought it couldn’t get worse for the Cougars, it nearly did. The Bulldogs started out on their own 20 and drove downfield, aided by a personal foul facemask call against Van Wert, Elida was about to go up 40-0 but fumbled the ball in the end zone. A Van Wert player picked it up and brought it out and was tackled on the 2. After advancing the ball to the 10, the Elida defense pushed the Cougars back and on a 3rd-and-21, they sacked Williams in the end zone for a safety, making it a 36-0 contest.
and Gold up 22-21 with 7:58 (8 rushes, 45 yards) ran for eight, remaining. Boggs (5 for 45) added 27 and Anna tried to answer, reach- from the 11, Jettinghoff swept ANNA — There are certain ing Blue Jay space. However, right end, again showing good times in a season when you Caleb Maurer fumbled after patience to the end zone. Rode’s need to find out what you have catching a 12-yard toss from kick reduced the deficit to 14-7 inside. Meyer (13-of-23 passing, 151 with 4:13 showing in the half. That came in the second half yards) and Jettinghoff recovered The Jays got the ball back at Friday night for the St. John’s at the 34. their 40 with 2:23 showing and football team. A holding penalty stymied seemed on the verge of potenStarting at a 21-7 halftime the guests in that drive and tially going in for another score. deficit versus host Calvelage unleashed Instead, a fumble at the Anna Anna, the Blue Jays a 44-yard punt, pin- 26 was picked up by Stewart rallied with 22 points ning Anna at its own Watkins. Anna then drove the in the second half 13. field in six plays. At the Jays’ and grabbed a 29-01 Keyed by a pass 10, Meyer threw a fade route Midwest Athletic interference flag on to Chandon Williams in the left Conference gridiron the Jays that negated side of the end zone with 15.2 thriller. an interception by ticks left. Uderman’s PAT made The Jays (2-2, Calvelage, Anna gar- the halftime score 21-7. 2-0 MAC) started nered the Jays’ 21 in “Mark typified the grit of this the second half at 10 plays, including team. He made some great reads the 33 and drove a 14-yard hitch-and- on the option and in the passing to the Rocket (2-2, pitch. Playing for the game,” Schulte added. “We won 0-2 MAC) 4 in five possible game-win- a typically tough MAC game on plays but on play Calvelage ning field goal, instead the road; it’s hard enough to win six, they fumbled Meyer overthrew his at home. We’ll enjoy this win and Erik Schlagetter recovered receiver and senior safety Ryan for a couple of days and then get at the 2. However, on the second Densel was there for the pick at back to work.” play from there, quarterback Jay the 2. He took off for the right St. John’s hosts St. Henry Meyer fumbled the snap and sideline, found a wall of block- Friday, while Anna heads to recovered it in the end zone for a ers, cut back inside at midfield Marion Local. safety at 9:04 for a 21-9 lead. and kept going to the house with Senior Tanner Calvelage 34.8 ticks remaining. Rode’s ST. JOHN’S 29, ANNA 21 returned the second kickoff (the kick accounted for the final mar- St. John’s 0 7 9 13 - 29 first was out of bounds) 26 yards gin. Anna 7 14 0 0 - 21 to the Anna 36. Junior quarAnna tried to rally, starting FIRST QUARTER AN — Cole Fergason 5 run (Gage terback Mark Boggs (9-of-15 at the 32 and gainUderman kick), 5:46 passing, 151 yards) threw for ing the St. John’s SECOND QUARTER 26 to senior Dylan Krendl and 38 in four plays. AN — Dustin Noffsinger then sophomore tailback Tyler However, on the 2 run (Uderman kick), Jettinghoff (13 totes, 69 yards) game’s last play, 9:30 SJ — Tyler Jettinghoff sweep left end and showed great Meyer’s deep throw 11 run (Josh Rode kick), patience in setting up his block- was batted down to 4:13 ers to the end zone. Senior Josh end the game. AN — Chandon Wiliams Rode tacked on the kick for a “We’ve been 10 pass from Jay Meyer 21-16 deficit at 8:42 of the third. banking on our (Uderman kick), :15.2 THIRD QUARTER “We showed a lot of grit and defense all season SJ — Safety (runner tackheart the second half; that is the and it was fitting that led in end zone), 9:04 character of this team. We have the game-sealing SJ — Jettinghoff 10 run shown in all season, even in play would come (Rode kick), 8:42 our two losses, and these guys from the defense,” FOURTH QUARTER Densel don’t quit, even when things are Schulte continued. SJ — Tanner Calvelage 12 pass from Mark Boggs going against them,” St. John’s Anna, who coach Todd Schulte began. “I gained 411 yards of total offense, (Rode kick), 7:58 Ryan Densel 98 am extremely proud of the effort took the opening possession 75 SJ — (Rode kick), :34.8 interception return and heart these guys showed. yards in 13 plays (all but one a We had a great drive end on a run), with Fergason gaining 45 TEAM STATS turnover but we got the safety yards on six carries. He finished St. John’s Anna 13 19 and followed up with another it from the Blue Jay 5 as he First Downs 320 411 great drive. Our offensive line swept the right side and found Total Yards really stepped up; even in the paydirt. Gage Uderman added Rushes-Yards 29-169 46-234 Passing Yards 151 187 first half, you could start to see the point-after for a 7-0 lead with Comps.-Atts. 9-15 14-24 them gain confidence.” 5:46 showing in the first period. Intercepted by 1 0 2-2 3-1 The Rockets replied with The Jays gained midfield but Fumbles-Lost Penalties-Yards 4-35 7-53 a drive starting at the 17 that had to punt. 3-38.7 3-33 reached the Jays’ 35 in eight Anna, keyed by a 64-yard Punts-Aver. plays. However, on 4th-and- counter by Wes Wolters, INDIVIDUAL inches, halfback Cole Fergason marched 85 yards in nine plays ST. JOHN’S (25 rushes, 107 yards; 3 grabs, on its next drive. At the 2, Dustin RUSHING: Jettinghoff 13-69, Boggs 20 yards) was thrown for a loss Noffsinger dove inside left guard 5-45, Jordan Bergfeld 8-45, Chris of three. for the six. Uderman’s boot made Will 3-10 An exchange of punts left it 14-0 with 9:30 left in the half. PASSING: Boggs 9-15-151-0-1. RECEIVING: Calvelage 6-109, the Jays starting at their own 48. Keyed by a 30-yard Calvelage Jettinghoff 2-16, Dylan Krendl 1-26. Keyed by a pass interference on return on the kickoff and a ANNA the hosts, they took the lead on 35-yard Boggs-to-Calvelage RUSHING: Fergason 25-107, Wes the last of an 11-play sequence. connection, the Jays made it to Wolters 2-64, Jay Meyer 9-29, Gage At the Anna 12, Boggs threw Anna’s 14 in four plays but on Beasecker 6-23, Noffsinger 2-11, a corner route to Calvelage (6 fourth down, Boggs was pres- Maverick Long 1-5, Team 1-(-)3. PASSING: Meyer 13-23-151-1-0, grabs, 108 yards) who hauled sured into an incompletion. Fergason 1-1-30-0-0. in the perfectly-thrown pigskin Penalties helped stymie Anna RECEIVING: Williams 4-63, Caleb in the right corner of the end on its next series and after a punt, Maurer 3-33, Fergason 3-20, Wolters zone. However, the 2-point pass the Jays commenced a 3-play, 2-41, Noffsinger 1-20, Beasecker was dropped, leaving the Blue 46-yard quickie. Jordan Bergfeld 1-10.
Again, Allen East responded fourth-and-7, Jettinghoff’s pass to Ross Thompson in the end after the score; Shuey returned zone fell short and the Wildcats the kick 28 yards to the 48. After moving the ball to the HARROD - Even with a committed their first turnover. Allen East could not move 39, quarterback Crow threw to shaky beginning to Friday’s Northwest Conference battle the ball again but on their punt Shuey, who made it to the five. at Allen East, the Delphos to Delphos, Shayn Klingler It was a miracle that Shuey Jefferson Wildcats kept their dropped the ball and it was caught the ball, which bounced cool and pulled out the league recovered by Mustang Austin off his chest, but he snagged Lloyd. Lloyd ran it on the way down. Stewart win, 33-20. all the way to the fought his way in from the 2 to Delphos Jefferson end zone for a score. With the extra point by is now 2-2 (2-1 touchdown but a AE’s Lloyd, the Mustangs tied NWC), while the penalty flag against the game at 14. Mustangs slip to 0-4, The rest of the half saw a AE negated the 0-3 NWC. score. Allen East Delphos punt, an Allen East DJ Head Coach replayed the fourth turnover and ended with a DJ Bub Lindeman down and punted pass from the 40 with only 3.3 admitted his boys seconds remaining. again. had a slow start in the The second half opened Wessell and contest and praised Miller began carry- with Braxton Hammons shutAllen East for sticking the ball again. tling the ball down the field, ing to their game plan At the 42-yard line, along with Wessell. The early. Jettinghoff con- Wildcats ended up at the 31, “I thought our Miller nected with Tony when Jettinghoff connected kids came out flat but they showed some resil- George, who broke loose from with George and he sprinted to iency,” Lindeman said. “All the line and sped to the end the end zone. Wessell’s PAT season, we have been learning zone. Flags were thrown on was blocked, keeping the score from our first-half mistakes to George’s dive into the end at 20-14. The AE drive was quickly zone for unsportsmanlike conimprove in the second half.” Lindeman said that stronger duct but the referees ruled the stopped, when a Crow pass was play in the second half has penalty would be taken on the picked off by DJ’s Thompson. been the norm for the past four kickoff. The PAT was blocked However, the freebie posweeks. He noted that the team by the Mustangs, so Delphos session ended in a punt on a fourth-and-17. is young and inexperienced but gained an early 6-0 lead. After another Perhaps the visiadded they’re learning. empty Mustang “It’s trial by fire,” Lindeman tors’ score motivated drive, Delphos used Allen East to push stated. its running game to Allen East Head Coach harder on its next begin from the 46. Mike Abbey said “It was a drive. Beginning at Wessell made a better game for us tonight; we the 40, quarterback huge 21-yard run to Casey Crow conplayed with some emotion.” move the line to the He praised the special nected with Evan 15 and then earned teams’ work and the fact that Thomas and then another touchdown the boys were making tackles Ross Stewart tallied by running in from a 22-yard carry for in the game. the five. The quar“Hopefully, we took a step a first down. Crow ter ended with the forward,” Abbey said. “We passed to Tyler score 27-14. don’t like what we saw on the Wilson and drew George The final stanza scoreboard but we liked what a personal foul on began with Allen Delphos. From the we saw on the sideline.” Delphos played good 10-yard line with just seconds East but it was short-lived. defense in the second half left in the first period, Crow Delphos started from the 27; and turnovers plagued the connected with Matt Shuey in however, a fumble was recovMustangs. Penalties hurt, too, the end zone. With the good ered by Mustang Levi Toland but AE didn’t give up and kept extra point, AE took a slim at the 25. In one play, Crow threw making plays late in the game. 7-6 lead. The second quarter began to Shuey in the end zone for “They were in a fight tonight and they fought back,” with Delphos at the 30-yard another AE score. A wide extra line and punted on a fourth- point kept the game at 27-20. Abbey said. The remaining time in the The game began with good and-one. Allen East suffered a game was spent in multiple defense on the Delphos side. Allen East could not move turnover on downs when DJ possessions by both sides. With less than two minutes the first 10 yards and were stopped a play on fourth-andto go, AE had one final attempt penalized for a holding call. one. The next Delphos drive saw to score, as Crow threw to After their empty opening possession, the Wildcats’ Curtis Wessell carrying the ball the Thomas on a fourth-and-19. Miller began moving the ball first 10 yards. Miller added The turnover gave Delphos the down the field, fighting for the three yards before Jettinghoff ball on the 1-yard line and to Thompson. Wessell shot through the line first down. Quinten Wessell passed broke free from the line and Thompson ran to the end zone for one more touchdown. With sprinted 33 yards to the 26. DJ to score. Jettinghoff connect- the blocked extra kick, the final quarterback Austin Jettinghoff ed with Thompson again for score was 33-20. Jefferson will host LCC found himself in trouble and the 2-point conversion. The on a third-and-12, found Miller Wildcats were ahead 14-7 with Sept. 24, while Allen East will travel to Crestview Friday. for five yards. However, on a 5:50 left in the first half.
“We are going to make mistakes but we need to minimize them as we hit the brunt of our schedule. I think skill-for-skill, I don’t know who can match up with us,” Carpenter remarked. The Cougars were down but didn’t give up, Chris Miller stepped in front of an intended Elida receiver on the ensuing possession for the second pick of the night of a McAdams pass; this one resulted in the guests only score of the evening. However, for the visitors, the Bulldogs struck right back on a 5-play drive, moving the ball 65 yards. McAdams took the ball in from 28 yards out to give the Bulldogs their sixth touchdown of the evening. The Bulldogs move to 4-0 (2-1 WBL) on the season, while Van Wert falls to 0-4 (0-3 WBL). Elida is at Shawnee, while Van Wert brings in Bath next week.
Score by Quarters: Van Wert 0 0 0 6-6 Elida 14 13 8 7 - 43 Scoring 1st Quarter EHS- Austin Etzler 27 pass from McAdams (kick good) EHS- McAdams 10 run (kick good) 2nd Quarter EHS – Etzler pass from McAdams (kick blocked) EHS – Etzler pass from McAdams (kick good) 3rd Quarter EHS- Etzler pass from McAdams (kick good) EHS- Safety 4th Quarter VW- Sullivan 1 run (kick failed) EHS- McAdams 27 run (kick good) Individual Leaders Passing: VW - Williams 7-10-46; ELI - McAdams 24-34-357-2-4. Rushing: VW - Sullivan 11-25-1; Elida - Blymyer 9-69. Receiving: VW - Crone 3-28; Elida - Etzler 8-178-4.
Strong finish by Wildcats stymies Mustangs 33-20
Musketeers edge Wildcats in win
By MALLORY KEMPER The Delphos Herald firstname.lastname@example.org FORT JENNINGS – Two Putnam County League rivals fought hard on the soccer field Friday night when the home team Fort Jennings Musketeers got the boys soccer win over the Miller City Wildcats 3-2. Fort Jennings improves to 3-5 (1-2 PCL), while Miller City falls to 6-2-1 (1-1-1 PCL). Miller City had more shots ongoal — 13 — compared to seven for the Musketeers: Fort Jennings’ goalkeeper Nick Verhoff had 10 saves for the match and Miller City freshmen keeper Hunter Berner had five. “We are happy to see the team play hard and get their first PCL win against a tough Miller City squad,” Jennings Coach Gregg Luthman noted. “We knew we were facing an uphill battle and that is what drove the kids to play the best they could because they knew they had great competition.” The first half was an aggressive and evenly-possessed 40 minutes as both teams controlled the ball. Fort Jennings’ Chad Recker had the first good look at the goal at the 37:35 mark when he shot just over the goal from about eight yards out. Fabian Warmuth had the next big chance; a 16-yard laser at 36:57 that Verhoff deflected. At 35:22, Jason Berelsman passed to teammate Seth Ricker, who shot on the right side from about six yards out to the left back corner of the net for a Musketeer goal. Miller City had three corner kicks within two minutes but
Verhoff deflected two as Russell Niese and Warmuth each got a head shot off. The Wildcats didn’t back down as senior Jared Kern got the ball to classmate Gabe Wenzinger at the 20:05 mark; he dribbled his way past Fort Jennings defenders and scored while Verhoff was out of the goal for a 1-1 tie. Not even five minutes later, Wildcat Ross Kaufman used his quickness and got to the far right side of the goal about 14 yards out and scored on the left side, giving Miller City a 2-1 edge. The Musketeers did not back down as Brian Wurst got an open look at the goal but Berner was there with the save. The Musketeers kept battling with 54 seconds on the clock; Berelsman got the ball to Tyler Wiedeman, who chipped it in while Berner dove but missed to end the half with a 2-2 tie. As the second half started, Miller City had more attempts at the goal with eight second-half shots. Kaufman had the first look at the 34:28 mark but it was shot right at Verhoff. At 15:07, Warmuth was just wide right on a 10-yarder; at 14:04, his 16-yarder bullet was deflected and controlled by Verhoff. Finally, Jennings got the chance at the goal with eight minutes to play when Wurst passed up to Dylan Van Loo, who shot from six yards out at the top of the goal when Berner dove but barely missed as Fort Jennings took a 3-2 lead. Miller City had another chance at the goal when Kaufman attempted a 20-yarder but was just left. Fort Jennings hosts Van Buren Tuesday, while Miller City is at home Monday against Archbold.
Saturday, September 17, 2011
The Herald — 7
COLLEGE: I re-iterate what I wrote last ture of Urban Meyer — soon to be the Oklahoma: Oklahoma crushed the week: I am going to have Mr. David next OSU football coach! They are still Boninsegna shot, put to the rack, a talented group. Volunteers are playing Seminoles 47-17 last season and will drawn and quartered, burned at the well but The Swamp has undid them in have a chip on their shoulders this week as they have been put in the top spot as stake and beheaded for another lucky the past. Will do so again this time. UCLA: This pick is not because the number one team in the country. 8-4 mark (5-1 college, 3-3 pros) last week and his 16-8 overall mark in the Bruins are that great but they are at The Noles are number five but I think home. Longhorns — playing umpteen the strength of the Sooners keeps them first two weeks. I also extend that to last week’s true freshmen — are not up to snuff as at the top of the pack. in the past and this will be the Ohio State: It’s the Ineligible Bowl Guest Picker Brian first road game. Rose Bowl (Editor’s Note: Thief!!). The Buckeyes Bassett, who deserves won’t be so kind this time were fortunate to come away with a having to hear fingernails around as it was when Vince win against the Rockets; this week they on a chalkboard for his Young was playing versus head to south Florida to face a team with incredibly lucky 10-2 USC. worse problems than they have. Look last week (5-1, 5-1) and IOWA: Hawkeyes for the Buckeyes to come away with 2-week mark of 15-9. should be plenty mad los- another ‘W’. Or is it just that my ing to in-state rival Cyclones Notre Dame: The Irish ran into picking — 6-6 overall last week. Panthers are an some bad luck last week, blowing a unknown team with their big lead. However, I think the luck of (4-2, 2-4) and a 2-week early-season cupcakes. Iowa the Irish will win out this week against record of 11-13 — is just gets big intersectional — the Spartans. that bad right now? Metcalfe there’s a word you don’t see Florida: The Volunteers have lost Nahhh! They’re often! — victory. their last six games against the Gators. lucky!! PROS: Zach Rogers, a junior, has been around I am bringing in a long-time friend NEW ORLEANS: Saints have had for two of those losses and he watched of mine — Tony Friemoth — as the GP this week — because I CAN!!! 10 days off to prepare for Da Bears. his older brother suffer through the Plus, Brian Urlacher is a potential no- other four. The Vols beat Cincinnati last So there! show due to his mother’s unexpected week, while the Gators have given up Plus, he has BEGGED me to be death. He IS the heart and soul of this just three points in the first two games, part of this, we are so popular! team. Pick here says Saints outscoring their opponents I have already told him about will be better on defense 80-3. Both teams are 2-0, with picking better than me — I have — the crowd will make life the Gators having the number “friends”. Heh heh. tough for Jay Cutler and Da 16 ranking. The Gators win this He can hardly wait!! Bears’ offense — and the tussle, albeit Florida hasn’t had COLLEGE: Oklahoma at offense can score against much of a test yet. Florida State; Ohio State at Miami anyone. Texas: Case McCoy (Fla.); Michigan State at Notre Dame; PHILADELPHIA: is expected to get the first snaps when the 23rd-ranked Tennessee at Florida; Texas at UCLA; Eagles beat up — or got breaks — the Rams. Dirty Longhorns visit UCLA on Pittsburgh at Iowa. Saturday and try to end a PROS: Chicago at New Orleans; Birds got beat up last week. Philadelphia at Atlanta; Cincinnati at Three words: speed, speed, Boninsegna 3-game losing streak in the series. McCoy is the younger Denver; Cleveland at Indianapolis; speed. Brotherly Love goes brother of Browns QB Colt Baltimore at Tennessee; Dallas at San to 2-0. CINCINNATI: Browns literally McCoy. It is the first road trip for the Francisco. self-destructed against Bengals; that ranked Longhorns this season; Texas --JIM METCALFE COLLEGE: FLORIDA STATE: Florida State was — or should have been — totally, absolutely embarrassed by last year’s fold job in Norman. He is starting to get the talent the Seminoles used to gave in droves in the Bobby Bowden era. I know Sooners will score but I think FSU will score more — and at least slow Boomer Sooner down enough to get revenge in Tallahassee. BTW: It’s good to hear how Bowden has endured cancer. OHIO STATE: Buckeyes got a scare last week against Toledo. One pundit — Kirk Herbstreit — argued Rockets are BETTER than Hurricanes. I don’t know if I go that far but ’Canes have an axe ready to fall on their program, while Buckeyes only have a ball bat! OSU gets big win in Miami, just not by much. MICHIGAN STATE: Fighting Irish defense has struggled — see, I told them to tackle Mr. Robinson by the hair last week! One has to wonder if the “here-we-go-again” mentality will set it in South Bend under “wunderkind” Kelly. We’ll see if Spartans are for real. I think they are. FLORIDA: Gators are kind of under the radar this year with the deparwas ridiculous. Broncos — surprisingly because they are considered a muchimproved team — were terrible AND self-destructed. Plus, they are beat up. Calls for “TEBOW! TEBOW!” will grow after Cincy gets another road win. CLEVELAND: Did Browns know I picked them! They completely selfdestructed last week. Still, here is an early pick for MVP — Peyton Manning! — because this was not even close to the same Colts’ team we’re used to. There is a reason why Kerry Collins retired. Small, speedy defense built to rush the passer with big leads, not battle it out for 60 minutes. My guess is that Browns won’t play as poorly as they did. BALTIMORE: This could be a letdown game for the Ravens. Plus, Titans promise to run Chris Johnson more. Still, he is a prime candidate for an injury after holding out all preseason — it’s happened before — and Ravens don’t have to depend on defense to carry everything. Give them the road win. DALLAS: This is a gut-check game this early for Da Boys. Romo must — MUST — stop making stupid decisions with the ball or else get his eyes checked. Defense should be better this week. 49ers beat lowly Seahawks. Says here the Cowboys aren’t lowly — yet. ---DAVE BONINSEGNA
game and keep Vick on the sidelines, the home team wins. Look for that to happen; I’ll take the Falcons. Cincinnati: Get your playoff tickets..the Bengals are 1-0 woot wooot. Although Andy Dalton may not play for Cincinnati, the Broncos have their share of injuries, too. I’m taking My Bengals (EN: What? You own them?! hee hee)..Who Dey??? Cleveland: The Colts look to avoid their first 0-2 start in 13 years when they host the Cleveland Browns on Sunday. Indy got pasted by Houston 34-7 in the opener, while the Browns coughed one up to the Bengals. Look for the Browns to shove it at the Colts and even their record at 1-1. Baltimore: Two words after last week’s performance against the Steelers..Baltimore Ravens. Dallas: Don’t kick the ball to Ted Ginn Jr.; do that and take Tony Romo out of the game late in the fourth so he can’t choke it up and the Cowboys will win. I think he redeems this week and the Cowboys get the win. -----TONY FRIEMOTH College: Oklahoma: Florida State will make it closer than last year’s 47-17 loss at Oklahoma but they still come up short against the Sooners. Ohio State: This should be a good test for the Buckeyes as they come off a close game against Toledo. The Buckeyes prevail in a close game. Notre Dame: Can Notre Dame go 0-3? Maybe but they win this week in South Bend against the Spartans. Florida: Gators over the Volunteers in this SEC rivalry. Texas: Mack Brown’s Longhorns play better this week as they overcome UCLA in Pasadena. has wins against Rice and BYU, while Iowa: Iowa at home in a win over UCLA lost to Houston in their opener. the Pitt Panthers. The game is on the road, in the Rose Pros: Bowl, but I still like Texas to come New Orleans: Drew Brees and the away with the win. Saints over the Bears, who could posIowa: Iowa is going to be angry sibly be missing Brian Urlacher. after their stunning loss to Iowa State Atlanta: Atlanta in an upset win last week. The Panthers haven’t played at home against Mike Vick and the anyone this season; game one was Eagles against Buffalo and game Denver: Cedric two they battled Maine. Benson should have a The Hawkeyes flex their good day rushing the Big 10 muscles to declaw football but that will not the Panthers. be enough as the Broncos PROS: win this one. New Orleans: The Indianapolis: Kerry Bears get a big win last Collins and the Colts week, while the Saints put settle down this week up big numbers, albeit in to beat the Browns in a a loss. On the other side, close game. the Bears’ Brian Urlacher Baltimore: Baltimore is expected to play Sunday looked great last week as despite leaving Chicago earthey destroyed the Steelers. Friemoth lier in the week after the death Can they do it again this of his mother. The Saints get one in the week against Tennessee? Yes they can ‘W’ column. but it will be closer than you think. Philadelphia: Michael Vick is getDallas: Cowboys bounce back this ting ready to face his former team for week against San Francisco just as long the second time since being released as Tony Romo and Jason Garrett don’t from federal prison. The Falcons were let it slip away. stunned by the Bears and look to On a side note, the JETS defeat the rebound against their former quarter- Jaguars. (EN: He’s not a J-E-T-S, Jets, back. The Eagles dismantled the Rams; Jets, Jets fan, is he?) if the Falcons can control the ground
For Week of Sept. 19-25 MONDAY Boys Soccer Cory-Rawson at Spencerville, 5 p.m. Bath at Van Wert (WBL), 5 p.m. Elida at Shawnee (WBL), 7 p.m. Girls Soccer Jefferson at Ada (NWC), 5 p.m. Ottoville at LibertyBenton, 5 p.m. Fort Jennings at Bluffton, 7 p.m. Boys Golf Jefferson vs. Lincolnview and Crestview (NWC), 4 p.m. St. John’s, Ottoville and Liberty-Benton at LCC (Shawnee CC), 4 p.m. Spencerville and Allen East at Paulding (NWC), 4 p.m. Defiance at Elida (WBL), 5 p.m. Ottawa-Glandorf at Van Wert (WBL), 5 p.m. Girls Golf LCC at Lincolnview, 4:30 p.m. Volleyball Ottoville at Columbus Grove (PCL), 6 p.m. Parkway at Lincolnview, 6 p.m. Girls Tennis Elida at Defiance (WBL), 4:30 p.m. Van Wert at Ottawa-Glandorf (WBL), 4:30 p.m. TUESDAY Boys Soccer Ottoville at Ada, 5 p.m. Van Buren at Fort Jennings, 5 p.m. Kalida at PandoraGilboa (PCL), 5 p.m. Girls Soccer Kalida at St. John’s, 5 p.m. LCC at Lincolnview (NWC), 5 p.m. Crestview at Allen East (NWC), 5 p.m. Elida at Kenton (WBL), 7 p.m. Van Wert at Celina (WBL), 7 p.m. Boys Golf Ottoville at Parkway (Deerfield), 4 p.m. Girls Golf Parkway at Lincolnview, 4 p.m. Volleyball Parkway at St. John’s (MAC), 5:30 p.m. Jefferson at LCC (NWC), 6 p.m. Crestview at Lincolnview (NWC), 6 p.m.
Spencerville at Bluffton (NWC), 6 p.m. Wapak at Kalida, 6 p.m. Columbus Grove at Paulding (NWC), 6 p.m. Defiance at Van Wert (WBL), 6 p.m. Co-ed Cross Country Columbus Grove at Ohio Caverns Invitational, 5 p.m. Elida and Shawnee at Ottawa-Glandorf (WBL), 5 p.m. Girls Tennis Bluffton at Elida, 4:30 p.m. WEDNESDAY Girls Soccer Riverdale at Elida (Youth Night), 7 p.m. Boys Golf Ottoville, Fort Jennings, Columbus Grove and Leipsic at Miller City (Pike Run; PCL), 4 p.m. THURSDAY Boys Soccer Miller City at Spencerville, 5 p.m. Lincolnview at Fort Wayne Fusion (Kreager Park), 5 p.m. Celina at Van Wert (WBL), 5 p.m. Kenton at Elida (WBL), 7 p.m. Girls Soccer St. John’s at Sidney Lehman, 5 p.m. Van Wert at Miller City, 5 p.m. Crestview at Lima Senior, 5:30 p.m. Boys Golf NWC at Hawthorne Hills, 9 a.m. WBL at Pike Run, 9 a.m. St. John’s at St. Henry (MAC), 4 p.m. Girls Golf Lincolnview and Crestview at Willow Bend Invitational, 4:30 p.m. Volleyball St. John’s at Minster (MAC), 5:30 p.m. Shawnee at Elida (WBL; Parents Night), 5:30 p.m. Lincolnview at Jefferson (NWC), 6 p.m. Ottoville at Miller City (PCL), 6 p.m. Spencerville at Columbus Grove (NWC), 6 p.m. Van Buren at Kalida, 6 p.m. Van Wert at Bath (WBL), 6 p.m. Paulding at Crestview
(NWC), 6 p.m. Girls Tennis Findlay at Elida, 4:30 p.m. Van Wert at Lima Senior, 4:30 p.m. FRIDAY Football St. Henry at St. John’s (MAC), 7:30 p.m. Spencerville at Columbus Grove (PCL), 7:30 p.m. Elida at Shawnee (WBL), 7:30 p.m. Bath at Van Wert (WBL), 7:30 p.m. Allen East at Crestview (NWC), 7:30 p.m. Boys Soccer Kalida at Continental (PCL), 5 p.m. Girls Soccer Ottoville at Fort Jennings (PCL), 5 p.m. SATURDAY Football LCC at Jefferson (NWC), 7:30 p.m. Boys Soccer Fort Jennings at New Knoxville, 10 a.m. St. Marys at Ottoville, 1 p.m. Lincolnview at Liberty Center, 4 p.m. Girls Soccer Jefferson at Continental, 10 a.m. Crestview at Kenton, 10 a.m. Kalida at Bath, 1 p.m. Lincolnview at Liberty Center, 2 p.m. Boys Golf MAC at Fox’s Den (Celina), 8 a.m. Kalida and Van Wert at Bryan Invitational, 9 a.m. Volleyball Lincolnview at Minster Invitational, 9 a.m. Elida at Toledo Whitmer Rebel Spikes Tournament, 9 a.m. St. John’s at Kalida, 10 a.m. Jefferson at Ayersville, 10 a.m. Ottoville vs. McComb and Bluffton, 10 a.m. Wayne Trace and Bryan at Van Wert, 10 a.m. Co-ed Cross Country St. John’s. Ottoville, Spencerville, Kalida, Columbus Grove, Van Wert and Crestview at VW County Hospital (hosted by Lincolnview) Invitational (Reservoir), 9 a.m. Elida at Sidney Invitational, 9 a.m.
DELPHOS TRADING POST
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8 – The Herald
Saturday, September 17, 2011
ACROSS 1 Soup server 6 Historical period 11Prized rug 12 Out of -13 Ice hockey locales 14 Takes the dais 15 Goes in reverse 16 Quarry 17 Shivery feeling 19 Hoax 23 Call -- -- cab 26 Exec degrees 28 Before, to Blake 29 Vampire repellent 31 Beatles drummer 33 Uprisings 34 Small fish 35 Where Terre Haute is 36 Antler bearer 39 Okla. neighbor 40 Jeans go-withs 42 Units of resistance
Today’s Crossword Puzzle
44 Charged particles 46 Irk 51 Sweet roll 54 Like lava 55Quits snoozing 56 Refreshed the fern 57 Alamo site 58 Sunny
DOWN 1 “Dr. Zhivago” role 2 With, to Henri 3 Clammy 4 Tibet’s capital 5 Dawn goddess 6 Patrick’s domain 7 Has fun 8 Slugger Mel 9 Fair grade 10 Coll. credits 11 Slap the cuffs on 12 Yellow Sea land 16 Place for a pint 18 Truck mfr. 20 Redhead’s tint
21 Fluorescent lamp gas 22 Feeding time cry 23 Battleship of 1898 24 Rust away 25 Hgt. 27 Delhi address 29 Coarse sand 30 NASA destination 32 Pen contents 34 Movie studio 37 Theater trophies 38 Happy sighs 41 Alaskan town 43 Get moldy 45 Raw minerals 47 Ultimatum word 48 Sundance Kid’s girl 49 Swerve 50 Wrap up 51 Caress 52 Feeling of wonder 53 Jazz instrument 54 XXI times C
In-laws play favorites with sons
Dear Annie: My husband and his brother, “Sam,” are both in their 50s. My motherin-law thinks Sam is “the golden child.” He and his wife receive the best gifts and we get whatever trash she can put her hands on. She gives my sister-in-law all the best jewelry and I get cheap junk. She recently told me that for my birthday, she was sending a blouse that she bought for herself, wore a few times and now doesn’t care for. I don’t know what to say to her when she does these things. My main concern is how it makes my husband feel. When he tries to visit, she tells him not to bother, that she doesn’t need to see him. But when Sam visits, she runs out and gets her hair and nails done and stocks the house with all of his favorite things. My husband deals with it by lowering his expectations, but I find it more difficult to handle. We will no longer spend holidays with his family, because our last Christmas was so painful. My sister-in-law received enough sapphires and diamonds for a ring, bracelet and earrings. I got a used mood ring. She will only add to his pain. gave each of her sons a fam- Instead, show him how much ily memento, but he is loved in his own she told my hushome, and treat the band he could only rest with as light a look at his and then touch as possible. needed to give it to Dear Annie: My his brother. 40-year-old daughter I think she has and her two young a sick obsession children live with me. with my brother-inHer husband is in and law, and of course, out of prison, and she he doesn’t see the relies on me to help. I problem. My husalso have an 18-yearband has told her he old daughter with a doesn’t appreciate baby living under my how she treats us, roof, not to mention but she doesn’t care. Annie’s a third daughter who She has also made Mailbox is visiting for a month it clear that she’d with her five kids. like my husband to get back I’m fed up and want to together with his ex-wife. be left alone. I plan to sell (That will never happen.) my home, move to a senior I don’t care if I never see apartment and maybe travel. my in-laws again, but I want I don’t want them to follow my husband to feel loved by me. I think that is the only his mother. Is there anything way to get rid of them. I I can say or do to make her assure you, they will never understand how hurtful her leave on their own. behavior is? -- Sad Wife Am I obligated to provide Dear Wife: Probably not. child care and housing forAs much as it hurts, you need ever? -- Debbie to let your husband handle Dear Debbie: Of course this as he chooses. The best not. Let the kids know you you can do is be supportive. are selling the house and Don’t harp on how unfair moving into a much smalland unloving Mom is. That er place and they will have
to find their own housing arrangements. We hope you enjoy your travels. It sounds like you deserve a break. Dear Annie: I read the letter from “Up a Creek,” whose friend, “Bob,” struggles with alcoholism. “Creek” suspects unresolved mental health issues, and you acknowledged that this could be true. We have an adult son who went through years of rehab, AA, arrests, counseling, you name it. It started when he was 18, and it got continuously worse until his mother and I finally got educated enough on bipolar disorders to help him get the treatment he should have received much earlier. Please tell “Creek” to get in touch with the National Alliance on Mental Illness (nami.org) at 1-800-950NAMI (1-800-950-6264). -- N.
Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please e-mail your questions to email@example.com, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 5777 W. Century Blvd., Ste. 700, Los Angeles, CA 90045.
ASK MR. KNOW-IT-ALL
By Gary Clothier Q: Can you tell me something about Gordon Ramsay on “Kitchen Nightmares”? He has several noticeable scars on his chin. How did he get them? -- E.B., Pekin, Ill. A: Gordon James Ramsay was born in November 1966 in Scotland but was raised in Stratford-upon-Avon, Pick-up Dates: Sept. 24, Oct. 1, 8 & 15 England. He is married to Cayetana Elizabeth FREE DELIVERY WITH MINIMUM ORDER Hutcheson; the couple has Amur, minnows, and other fish varieties. four children. The facial scars and Aeration Systems, Windmills, Fountains weathered skin are a result Free Brochure of many hours of running West of Kalida on U.S. Route 224 419-532-2335 and playing British football remlingerfishfarm.com (known as soccer in this country) in the sun. Ramsay admits to having been in In support of numerous fistfights in his WORLD RABIES DAY younger days. I am told September 28th he has undergone a series Delphos Animal Hospital is sponsoring a of injections to fill in the wrinkles on his face. Q: I inherited a large trunk Saturday, Sept. 24, 2011 ... 1-4 p.m. full of family memorabilia. In the collection is a stack of for dogs, cats, ferrets, letters, one of them sent to and horses! my great-grandparents. The Open to our current clients and the general public writer tells of his experience in the Executive Mansion and Rabies Vaccinations are $15 of meeting Mary Fillmore; he Microchipping available. April 25th 2:00-4:00 pm raves about how gracious she Walk-ins welcome. UEST EXHIBITORS was. Enjoy Food, Horse owners are encouraged to call for an ollowell Dog Training * President Millard Picture of the 4 Refreshments, yAnn’s Kountry Kennels * appointment. Bring proof of previous rabies veterinarians (on file Fillmore’s Demonstrations, wife was Abigail, Elida Dog Grooming * vaccine, if applicable. at Delphos Herald) not Mary. This seems like an rc Walters Photography * Door Prizes, oger Bice—Shawnee Run Refreshments and door prizes! odd and more! discrepancy. Is the letter Kennels * fantasy? -- F.M., Eau Claire, Wis. A: The name is correct. re growing to1825 Eastbetter!Street see our expanded full-service pet hospital! Fillmore took over serve you Fifth Come 419-692-9941 Millard 1825 East Fifth Street 419-692-9941 www.delphosanimalhospital.com the office of president in Coming soon…..www.delphosanimalhospital.com 1850 after the death of
Fights, sports explain chef’s craggy complexion
there is a secret. The DVD is available. Q: Do you know a word that rhymes with “wolf”? -J.K., Dumas, Texas A: No, I don’t. How about some help from a reader? Q: During the 1970s and 1980s, the British rock band Dire Straits was one of my favorites. How did the band get the name? -- C.W., Medford, Mass. A: The band was formed in 1977, and the name was chosen to describe the band
POND STOCKING and SUPPLIES
Reagen President Zachary Taylor. The president’s wife, Abigail Powers, fell ill and was unable to assume the duties of first lady. The Fillmores’ daughter, Mary Abigail, served as hostess until the end of her father’s term in 1853. Q: Many years ago I saw a movie with Ronald Reagan and Bob Cummings. It was set in a small town. Do you know the name of the movie? -- K.N., Peoria, Ill. A: Critics say “Kings Row” was the most distinguished film of Ronald Reagan’s acting career. In addition to Reagan and Bob Cummings, the 1942 film featured Ann Sheridan, Betty Field and Charles Coburn. The movie is set in a quaint, turn-of-the-century small town. While the town looks peaceful, with its shady trees, swimming hole and churchgoing citizens,
RABIES VACCINE CLINIC
Spring on in to our
Ramsay members’ financial situation at the time. Before dissolving in 1995, Dire Straits became one of the world’s most commercially successful bands, with worldwide albums sales topping 120 million. Q: If I had a computer, my question would be simple to answer. I’m no longer able
to get around to the library, so I can’t look for an answer in a reference book. I hope you are willing to help me. I watched a travel show about Finland. The announcer called Finland “the land of many lakes” but did not say how many lakes. -- R.L., Selma, Ala. A: There are nearly 190,000 lakes in Finland and nearly 180,000 islands. The figure varies with different sources. Q: How long has the Manischewitz Co. been around? It is the maker of kosher foods and, of course, wine. Where is the wine produced? -- L.Z., Brooklyn N.Y. A: In 1888, Rabbi Dov Behr Manischewitz founded the company that would become the world’s largest matzo manufacturer. The Manischewitz family controlled the company until 1990, when it was sold for $42 million. The Manischewitz winery is located in Naples, N.Y. Q: “I have a bone to pick with you.” I have often heard this saying and also know the meaning of it, however, I would like to know its origin. -- E.R., Monrovia, Calif. A: It is Old English slang and originally meant “something to mull over” in the way that a dog is preoccupied with a bone. There are other explanations.
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Feature your Little Halloween Witch or Goblin in the First
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Publish Date: Thurs., Oct. 28 Deadline: Fri., Oct. 21
When you get your little one’s costume, take a picture, submit it with the child’s name, name of parent or grandparent, and $20. Deadline: Fri., Oct. 21
By Sara Noel Dear Sara: How do you organize and store your favorite recipes? I was thinking of creating a database on my computer, but I thought I would see if maybe there is a better way. -- Kim Z., Florida Dear Kim: I’ve used a few different methods to organize recipes. I used to clip and keep them in binders with plastic sleeve/page protector inserts. I also used to write or print them onto index cards and place them in a traditional recipe box. Now I either bookmark them and place them in food folder categories on my computer or simply save them on actual recipe sites that offer members
Organize your favorite recipes
their own recipe box to save their recipes. If a website doesn’t offer a member’s toolbox to save them, you can use other websites to save and organize them. Here are a few to choose from: wegottaeat. com, www.notebookg.com, www.saymmm.com, www. kitchenmonki.com, www. evernote.com. Dear Sara: I am doing a shabby chic decor for my living room. Our walls here have to be white. I really don’t want wood picture frames and I’m sure that white frames on white walls just wouldn’t work. What color of frames do you think would go right in the room? The only ideas I have are to paint
E SAMPL SIZE
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Answer to Puzzle
Submit with payment to: The Delphos Herald 405 N. Main Street Delphos, OH 45833
the frames either light pink or light sage green or to buy gold frames. -- Jen Dear Jen: Try a whitewash or pickling finish or find crackle paint. Rust-Oleum has an American Accent line that includes a crackle creations kit. Your color choices will work well, too. Pale blue or yellow, lavender, silver, light cocoa or light peach would look nice. There’s nothing wrong with white frames. You can add color to the matte. It really depends on your room, though. Many shabby chic decors bring in more rustic colors such as deep browns and rich reds depending on the rest of the room. Dear Sara: What would you do with yellow tomatoes? I went to the produce auction today. I have 15 pecks of romas to take care of. I couldn’t resist buying 2 pecks of heirloom yellow tomatoes as well. What would you do with them? I am not sure if I should just incorporate them into regular sauce or if I should do something special with them. But what? I haven’t a clue! -- Jennifer, Ohio Dear Jennifer: You can use them the same way you use red tomatoes. I like the color for presentation, so I would use them where they can really be noticed. A few examples include salads (combine with red tomatoes for added color), homemade pizza, salsa, chutney, stuffed tomatoes or in soups or stews. You can grill or roast them, or how about making yellow tomato bruschetta? For a recipe, visit www.karenbussen. com/recipes/tomato-bruschetta.
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Saturday, September 17, 2011
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
The Herald - 9
Deadlines: 11:30 a.m. for the next day’s issue. Saturday’s paper is 11:00 a.m. Friday Monday’s paper is 1:00 p.m. Friday Herald Extra is 11 a.m. Thursday
THANKS TO ST. JUDE: Runs 1 day at the price of $3.00. GARAGE SALES: Each day is $.20 per word. $8.00 minimum charge. “I WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR DEBTS”: Ad must be placed in person by the person whose name will appear in the ad. Must show ID & pay when placing ad. Regular rates apply
JIMLANGHALSREALTY.COM Since 1980 419-692-9652
integrity • professionalism • service
005 Lost & Found
LOST: TIGER cat Tent & Awning area. Declawed and answers to Brutus. Reward offered. (419)863-9241
LAMP REPAIR Table or floor. Come to our store. Hohenbrink TV. 419-695-1229 SEPTEMBER MASSAGE SPECIAL New Quiet Room Offering 1/2 hr. massage $22 Mary Ricker (419)203-3297 at Peak 24 Hr. Fitness
080 Help Wanted
CANTEEN MANAGER/ Bartender. Working knowledge of pull-tab tickets a plus. Apply in person or send resume to Post Commander Jim Weeden at the Delphos VFW, 213 W. Fourth St., Delphos, OH 45833 MATT’S HEATING and Cooling is a well establish business looking for a full time Experienced and Professional HVAC Technician. Must have experienced in Installation/Service and knowledgeable about plumbing. You can fax resume to 419-647-5362/e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org./or send to 1000 S. Defiance Trail Spencerville, Ohio 45887. OTR SEMI DRIVER NEEDED Benefits: Vacation, Holiday pay, 401k. Home weekends & most nights. Call Ulm!s Inc. 419-692-3951
School & Instruction
300 Household Goods 840 Mobile Homes
BED: NEW QUEEN pillow-top mattress set, can deliver $125. Call (260)749-6100.
SUNDAY, SEPT. 18, 2011 • 1 to 2:30 pm
VANTAGE CAREER Center is now enrolling students for: Pipe Welding Transportation Supervisor Both programs provide: Industry license and certification training. Financial Aid available. For more details call: Sara Ricker ext121 at Vantage Career Center
MOBILE HOME FLORIDA
2 bedrooms, 1 bath. 55 and older park in Estero, Florida - between Naples and Fort Myers. Gulf accessible. Phone Richard Gowar
3123 McBRIDE ROAD
Stop in to see this 3 bedrm. 2 bath home on 1 acre, built 1999, vinyl siding, 2 car gar. Asking 80’s.
ADVERTISERS: YOU can place a 25 word classified ad in more than 100 newspapers with over one and a half million total circulation across Ohio for $295. It's easy...you place one order and pay with one check through Ohio Scan-Ohio Statewide Classified Advertising Network. The Delphos Herald advertising dept. can set this up for you. No other classified ad buy is simpler or more cost effective. Call 419-695-0015, ext 138.
340 Garage Sales
417 W. Clime St. Friday 9-5pm and Saturday 9-2pm. Baby items, toys, clothes, home decor, small appliances, movies and miscellaneous. LARGE BARN Sale Friday 8am-4pm Saturday 8am-2pm 4 miles west of Ottoville on 224 Antiques, tools, furniture, Windsor 350 motor and transmission, too much to list.
JUST LISTED 630 S. CLAY ST.
8375 REDD RD. DELPHOS
3 bedrm. ranch style home, conv. Fantastic property on 3 acres, all kitch. and util rm., spac. liv. rm., brick home with large outbuilding, nice backyard, with deck. 70’s. must see to appreciate this property!
www.DickClarkRealEstate.com SAT., SEPT. 17 4:00-6:00 P.M.
080 Help Wanted
RELIABLE STNA for home health care business needed for Lima area. Weekends only. Email resume to email@example.com or call (419)423-5600. 8pm-10pm shift also available in Lima area.
IS IT A SCAM? The Delphos Herald urges our readers to contact The Better Business Bureau, (419) 223-7010 or 1-800-462-0468, before entering into any agreement involving financing, business opportunities, or work at home opportunities. The BBB will assist in the investigation of these businesses. (This notice provided as a customer service by The Delphos Herald.)
Dick CLARK Real Estate
228 N. FRANKLIN ST. DELPHOS • $229,900 For Sale/Lease –
Seller Incentive available for limited time!
RENT OR Rent to Own. 2 bedroom, 1 bath mobile home. 419-692-3951.
View all our listings at dickclarkrealestate.com Don’t make a move without us!
675 W. Market St., Suite 120, Lima, OH Phone: 419-879-1006 Phone: 419-695-1006 312 N. Main St. Delphos, OH
Check out all of our listings at: WWW.TLREA.COM
CALL FOR APPOINTMENT
22705 Kemp Road: 3 BR, 2 Baths, Pond. Call Lynn : 2342314. New Listing! 121 E 7th, DelOPEN 3 BR, 1 Bath on Corner phos: SATURDAY 1:00-3:00 Lot. Only asking $40’s. Gary Holdgreve: 692-1910. New Listing! 229 Douglass, Delphos: 4 BR, 1 ½ Bath, 2,000 sq. ft., corner lot. $80’s. Call Gary Holdgreve: 692-1910. 466 Dewey, Delphos: Neat and clean 2 BR in excellent condition. Call Gary: 6921910. Picture of SR 66
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You’ll love shopping the Classifieds!
501 Misc. for Sale
CENTRAL BOILER outdoor wood furnaces starting at $4995.00. Up to $1,000 Rebate, limited time. (419)358-5342 LOFT BED Good for college $50 OBO (419)796-0230 Fort Jennings STOPPED HUNTING 2 Remington 870 Wingmasters 12gauge. 1 with bridge, 1 plain. Excellent condition. $850 for both. (419)230-4623.
890 Autos for Sale
095 Child Care
The Delphos Herald 419-695-0015
LOVING & caring mother with many years of experience has openings. In fants welcome. Call (419)230-0154.
290 Wanted to Buy
Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry, Silver coins, Silverware, Pocket Watches, Diamonds.
Cash for Gold
2330 Shawnee Rd. Lima (419) 229-2899
REAL ESTATE PUBLIC AUCTION
Saturday, October 8th 2011 Starting at 10:00 am
Auction Location: 3611 Elida Road Lima, OH Prime Commercial Property (1 mile west of Lima Mall)
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Includes check and adjust camber & toe front and rear. Additional parts & labor may be required on some vehicles. See Service Advisor for details.
plus parts & tax
337 Walnut, Ottoville: Big, Beautiful 3 BR, 2 Bath home in excellent location. Sunroom and Fishpond. Call Tony: 2337911. NEW!!! 215 Monroe, Delphos: 3 BR, 1 Bath, Very affordable living. Lynn: 234-2314.
HEALTH CARE CENTER
560 Lawn & Garden
TOPSOIL CLEAN, black, pulverized for easy use. Load you or delivered. CALL (419)968-2940
NEW!!! 125 Sunset Drive, Ottoville: 3 BR, 1 ½ Bath. Nice ranch in exceptional neighborhood. $103K. Tony: 233-7911.
NEW! 309 4th St., Ottoville: 4 BR, 1 ½ Bath in excellent condition. Big corner lot, bsmt, garage. Only asking $90’s. Tony 535 E. 2nd, Ottoville: 4 BR, big lot with 40’ x 42’ Garage. $90’s. Call Tony: 233-7911.
17879 SR 66, Ottoville SD: 3 BR, 2 Bath on 1.8 Acre Lot. Huge, new garage. Denny: 532-3482 REDUCED! 15631 17-N, Kalida: 3 BR, 2 ½ Bath, Full Fin Bsmt. Finished shop. 2+ acres, Fenced yard. New shingles. Tony: 233-7911. 932 N Washington, Delphos: Vacant lot. Asking $14,000. Call Lynn; 234-2314. OTTOVILLE SUBDIVISION LOTS: Next to school. Call Tony for details: 233-7911. Kalida Golf Course: 2 Lots available. Tony. 303 W. 5th, Delphos: 3 BR, 1 Bath. Great starter. $55K. Tony: 233-7911.
Great opportunity to buy Elida Road property at auction prices.
Approximately 3,056 sq. ft. building on corner lot size .7 acres m/l 184.62 feet of frontage on Elida Road and 233.52 feet of frontage on East Road. Terms: $10,000 down day of sale. Balance due in 30 days upon delivery of deed. No offers may be conditioned upon ﬁnancing. Property to sell to highest bidder subject to seller conﬁrmation. Oakridge Realty Co. are exclusive agents of the sellers. Taxes prorated to date of closing. Any announcements made day of sale take precedence over printed material. Property selling in “As Is” condition with no warranties expressed or implied.
STATE TESTED NURSING ASSISTANTS
Vancrest will be hosting a Nurse Aide Training Class for those interested in becoming Nurse Aide. Class begins Monday, October 3rd
FOR IMMEDIATE CONSIDERATION PLEASE COMPLETE AN APPLICATION:
11260 Elida Rd., Delphos
M 7:30-8 ; T.-F. 7:30-6:00; Sat. 9-2
790 Farms & Farmland
LOCAL FARMER looking for land to cash rent. Will pay top rate. 419-594-3098.
Over 85 years serving you!
800 House For Sale
LAND CONTRACT or Short term Rent to own homes. Several available. Addresses and pictures at www.creativehomebuyingsolutions.com. 419-586-8220
Free & Low Price
BRAND NEW unopened can of Valspar light brown paint. $15. Phone 419-231-1010
Auto Repairs/ 810 Parts/Acc.
THERAPY COMPOST NEW CLIENTS 419-339-6800 $25 THE 1ST MASSAGE On S.R. 309 in Elida Stephanie Adams, LMT Destinie Carpenter, LMT 419-953-8787 Delivery Available Corner of Dutch Hollow & Nesbitt
950 Miscellaneous 950 Car Care
TOP SOIL MASSAGE
OIL - LUBE FILTER
40 W 4th, Ft. Jennings: 3 BR, 1 ½ Bath, Brick ranch on Bsmt. Great locale. Tony: 233-7911. 20105 Rd R, Ft. Jennings: 3 BR, Farmhouse on 1 ac. Big old barn. Updated interior. Tony: 233-7911 414 W. 6th, Delphos: 3 BR, Fenced Yard, 2 Car Garage: $60’s. Lynn: 234-2314.
828 N. Main, Delphos: 4/2 Vinyl Siding, Make offer. Tony: 233-7911. 710 S. Main, Delphos: 4/2 on large lot. Only asking $79K. Lynn: 234-2314. REDUCED! 1029 N. Franklin, Delphos: Nice 2 BR on corner lot, newer windows and other improvements. Lynn: 2342314.
OWNER: Robert H. Heitmeyer Trust Conducted By:
www.oakridge-realty.com Marvin D. Wilkins, Broker Dorsey P. Miller, Auctioneer 419-991-2020
Licensed and Bonded in Favor Of State of Ohio
Vancrest Health Care Center 10357 Van Wert Decatur Road Van Wert, Ohio 45891 (419) 238-4646 ext. 233 firstname.lastname@example.org www.vancrest.com
Midwest Ohio Auto Parts Specialist
Windshields Installed, New Lights, Grills, Fenders,Mirrors, Hoods, Radiators 4893 Dixie Hwy, Lima
Delphos Herald Customer Service Hotline 419-695-0015
Please call if
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 5TH, 2011 4:00 P.M. Personal Property 6:00 p.m. Real Estate
AUCTION LOCATION: OTTOVILLE PARISH CENTER on US 224 & St. Rt. 66 in Ottoville, Ohio
Place Your Ad Today
• You would like to order home delivery. • Your paper has not arrived by 5 p.m. Monday-Friday; 8 a.m. Saturday. • Your paper is damaged. • You have a problem with a newsrack. • You are going on vacation. • You have questions about your subscription.
We want to ensure your satisfaction.
“WATCH FOR AUCTION SIGNS”
**** NICELY KEPT PROPERTY @ 711 E. 5th ST. DELPHOS, OH **** 3 Bedroom 1½ Story Frame Home Built 1948 w/ 1,158 Sq. Ft. Living Area Very Nicely Kept, Alum. Siding, Replacement Windows, Living Room, Dinette, Kitchen, Full Bath, Full Basement, Utility Area, Detached 2 Car Garage, On 55’x131’ Delphos City Lot #794
950 Lawn Care
Total Lawncare & Snow Removal
21 Years Experience • Insured
The Delphos Herald is accepting resumes and applications from interested candidates to fill a
FLANAGAN’S CAR CARE
816 E. FIFTH ST. DELPHOS Ph. 419-692-5801 Mon.-Fri. 8-6, Sat. 8-2
*up to 5 quarts oil
Commercial & Residential
GREAT RATES NEWER FACILITY
• automatic transmission • standard transmission • differentials • transfer case • brakes & tune up
2 miles north of Ottoville
Residential & Commercial • Agricultural Needs • All Concrete Work
•LAWN MOWING• •FERTILIZATION• •WEED CONTROL PROGRAMS• •LAWN AERATION• •FALL CLEANUP• •MULCHING & MULCH DELIVERY• •SHRUB INSTALLATION, TRIMMING & REMOVAL•
Part-Time Advertising Sales Position
OPEN HOUSE: SUNDAY * SEPT. 18th * 2:30-4:30 P.M. AFTER THE PARADE
or contact Aaron Siefker for private showing TERMS OF AUCTION / DISCLOSURES AT OPEN HOUSE
Responsibilities include calling on established and new clients in a geographical sales territory selling print and on-line advertising. Hourly rate of pay, commission, bonus and mileage reimbursement. If you enjoy meeting and working with people, this position is for you!
Across from Arby’s
419-695-8516 950 Tree Service
You’ll love shopping the Classifieds!
419-339-9084 cell 419-233-9460
Expand Your Shopping Network
GARAGES • SIDING • ROOFING BACKHOE & DUMP TRUCK SERVICE FREE ESTIMATES FULLY INSURED
OUR TREE SERVICE • Trimming • Topping • Thinning
• Deadwooding Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal Since 1973
The Delphos Herald 419-695-0015
419-339-9084 cell 419-233-9460
Bill Teman 419-302-2981 Ernie Teman 419-230-4890
Go to Web Site for Pictures, Maps, Terms and Information!! Owners: BETTY SCHMELZER by Linda Buettner P.O.A. Conducted by: SIEFKER REAL ESTATE & AUCTION CO. OTTAWA, OHIO Aaron Siefker, Broker/Auctioneer Tom Robbins Auctioneer 419-538-6184 Office 419-235-0789 Mobile Licensed and Bonded in Favor of State of Ohio View Pictures on the web at www.siefkerauctions.com
Please send letter and resume to Don Hemple
The Delphos Herald
405 N. Main St. Delphos, Ohio 45833 c/o Advertising Sales
10 - The Herald
Saturday, September 17, 2011
By Bernice Bede Osol
SUNDAY, SEPT. 18, 2011 You could be far more industrious than unusual in the coming year, which is well and good, as long as you balance out your life with some kind of healthy social activities. Anything extreme could turn out to be damaging. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -Take care if you find yourself being captivated by someone you meet for the first time. Go slow, because this person may not be anything like what she or he initially represents. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Be sure to keep all the promises you make, including to those in your own family, regardless of how it inconveniences you. You’ll regret it if you don’t. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- There are some indications that you could want to take credit for something done by another. Don’t let your ego cause you to do anything that would diminish your reputation. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- You might unrealistically feel that you can’t have a good time without spending a lot of money. Unfortunately, by the time you figure out how wrong you are, it’ll be too late. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Dress and demeanor can be unreasonable indicators as to who and what you are, but unfortunately there are always those who tend to judge us by our outward appearance. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -Watch out if you are inclined to play the role of a sex symbol. Someone who is playing the field could take seriously what you consider to be a harmless flirtation. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Don’t hesitate to say no to a friend who is trying to draw you into an activity that makes you feel uncomfortable or that you believe to be wrong. You don’t want any regrets. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- When socializing with an influential friend, you should be sure to emphasize that you’re doing so purely from motives of friendship, not personal gain. Watch your behavior very closely. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- In your involvements with others, keep your balance by not seeing yourself as either superior or inferior, only different. If there is a delicate line, be sure not to cross it. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -Even if you think it is your last resort, do not request any favors from a known manipulator. This person will tie too many knots in the strings he or she attaches to the accommodation. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- If you have some special plans, you should be careful not to force any reluctant parties along with them. Otherwise you will be on the receiving end of a ton of faultfinding. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Don’t try to pawn off onto others any jobs that are your responsibility. If others willingly volunteer to take on some onerous tasks for you however, that’s another story. MONDAY, SEPT. 19, 2011 In the next year, it will be far easier and quicker to finalize important matters yourself rather than depend on others to do things for you. When something is vital, you’ll have no trouble dedicating yourself to the endeavor. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -Be on your toes, because something unexpected might occur that would permit you to tie two loose ends together, allowing you to pull off an otherwise impossible feat. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- A situation similar to one you recently handled successfully could repeat itself. With experience under your belt, you won’t have any hesitation about taking it on. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -If you’re in need of some assistance, turn first to those whom you recently helped. They’re likely to be the ones who make some time to assist you when you need it. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23Dec. 21) -- There are indications that you might get the opportunity to merge two new projects into one major endeavor. Although they’ll be unrelated, they’ll complement each other well. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Instead of avoiding all challenges, you should boldly step forward and meet them head-on. Provocation serves to awaken your strongest qualities and resolve to win. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Having multiple activities awaiting you will prove energizing, so block out your time to handle a full schedule. Having a lack of things to do could be tiring. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Take matters into your own hands if those who were delegated to do certain jobs for you aren’t performing up to snuff. It will be much easier simply to do things yourself. ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Although you’re exceptionally perceptive, with your judgment being quite keen, you might not follow through on your shrewd instincts. Don’t waste good thinking. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Instead of just blowing the hours away on petty issues or activities, give priority to situations that could be meaningful in material ways. Focus on things that will yield immediate returns. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- An important endeavor in which you’re involved is in dire need of some effective leadership. If you believe you can fill these shoes, try them on for size and take charge. CANCER (June 21-July 22) -Because your interest is quite high in multiple areas of your life, you may have difficulty choosing which facets to focus on. Pick the most challenging. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- There is an air of excitement and adventure about you that bored associates will greatly welcome. You won’t be putting on any airs; what you project will be quite genuine.
COPYRIGHT 2011, UNITED FEATURE SYNDICATE
HI AND LOIS
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
WLIO/NBC Who Do You WOHL/FOX Cops Cops WPTA/ABC College Football WHIO/CBS Rules Rules
Local Local Fringe Psych
September 17, 2011
Criminal Minds All Night Free Ag. Amer. Dad Cleveland Monk
48 Hours Mystery Law & Order: SVU Local Psych
Saturday Night Live Crockett Psych
Beyond Scared Straig Beyond Scared Straig Beyond Scared Straig Beyond Scared Straig Beyond Scared Straig Defiance Top Gun ANIM Too Cute! Too Cute! Bad Dog! Too Cute! Too Cute! BET Love & Basketball The Perfect Man Not Easily Broken BRAVO Matchmaker The Break-Up The Break-Up CMT My Cousin Vinny Ron White: Call Me Tater Salad Ron White: Call Me Tater Salad CNN CNN Presents Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom CNN Presents Piers Morgan Tonight COMEDY Drillbit Taylor Jackass: Number Two Comedy Central Roast DISC Commandments-Mafia Track Me if You Can I Faked My Own Death Track Me if You Can I Faked My Own Death DISN Wizards of Waverly Place ANT Farm ANT Farm Shake It Shake It Phineas Random Good Luck E! I Now Pronounce You The Soup Kardas Chelsea True Hollywood Story ESPN College Football Score College Football ESPN2 College Football Score College Football NHRA FAM Ever-Cinderella 50 First Dates Dodgeball: Underdog FOOD Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Iron Chef America Diners Diners FX College Football League League Wilfred HGTV HGTV'd High Low Secrets Novogratz Dina's Pa Donna Dec Hunters Hunters Secrets Novogratz
HBO MAX SHOW
Dirty Harry LIFE Enough The Perfect Roommate MTV Jersey Shore Jersey Shore NICK iCarly Victoriou Ninjas iCarly SCI Casino Royale Quantum of Solace SPIKE UFC Unleashed UFC Fight Night LIve TBS Wedding Crashers TCM Mildred Pierce TLC Dateline: Real Life Dateline: Real Life TNT Shawshank R. TOON Who Framed Oblongs King-Hill TRAV Ghost Adventures Ghost Adventures TV LAND AllFamily AllFamily Raymond Raymond USA NCIS NCIS VH1 Basketball Wives LA You Got Served WGN Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos
Enough Jersey Shore Friends Friends
FRANK & ERNEST
Jersey Shore Still Waiting... Friends Friends '70s Show '70s Show Alphas Alphas BlueMount Deadliest Warrior Repo I Love You, Man American Kismet All Brothers Dateline: Real Life Dateline: Real Life Dateline: Real Life True Lies King-Hill Fam. Guy Boondocks Boondocks Bleach Durarara Ghost Adventures Ghost Adventures Ghost Adventures Raymond Everybody-Raymond Everybody Loves Raymond NCIS NCIS NCIS New Jack City WGN News at Nine Scrubs How I Met South Pk South Pk Inception True Blood Machete The Penthouse Skin-Max Weeds
Hereafter Men in Black Letters to Juliet
Strike Back The Other Woman
©2009 Hometown Content, listings by Zap2it
20/20 The Good Wife WLIO/NBC Football NFL Football WOHL/FOX Emmy Awards ION Monk Monk
WPTA/ABC Extreme Makeover WHIO/CBS The Good Wife
CSI: Miami Psych
September 18, 2011
11:30 12:00 12:30
Local Dateline NBC Psych
Storage Storage Storage Storage U-571 ANIM Tanked River Monsters BET Perf. Man Not Easily Broken BRAVO Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ CMT CMT Made Extreme Makeover CNN CNN Presents Piers Morgan Tonight COMEDY Drillbit Taylor Daniel Tosh: Happy DISC Curiosity Killing bin Laden DISN Shake It Up! Good Luck ANT Farm E! Kardas Kardas Kardas Kardas ESPN MLB Baseball ESPN2 SportsCtr NHRA Drag Racing FAM 50 First Dates Paul Blart: Mall Cop FOOD Challenge Food Truck Race FX Monsters vs. Aliens HGTV Holmes Inspection Handyman
Storage Storage Breaking Bad Handfishin' Housewives/NJ Extreme Makeover CNN Newsroom Tosh.0 Tosh.0 SEAL Team 6 Shake It Up! Kardas Kardas
Iron Chef America Monsters vs. Aliens House Hunters
Storage Storage Storage Storage Breaking Bad The Killing Handfishin' River Monsters Born to Dance Paid BET's Wee Housewives/NJ Real Housewives Extreme Makeover Extreme Makeover CNN Presents Piers Morgan Tonight Tosh.0 Major League Curiosity Killing bin Laden Random Good Luck Wizards Wizards The Soup Chelsea Kardas Kardas SportsCenter SportsCtr NASCAR Now Basket. Funniest Home Videos J. Osteen Ed Young Chopped Food Truck Race Ex-Girlfriend Design Star Handyman
HBO MAX SHOW
Ice Road Truckers The Perfect Roommate MTV Teen Mom NICK My Wife My Wife SCI Pirates-Worlds SPIKE Auction Auction TBS Meet the Fockers TCM Citizen Kane TLC Hoard-Buried TNT Shawshank R. TOON Gumball Looney TRAV Truck Stp Truck Stp TV LAND Cleveland M*A*S*H USA Law & Order: SVU VH1 Hip Hop Mmts WGN How I Met How I Met
Ice Road Truckers Drop Dead Diva Teen Dads Nick News George Auction Auction
Top Gear Against the Wall Jersey Shore Friends Friends
Metropolis Undercover Boss The Da Vinci Code King-Hill Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Robot Chicken Jaw-Dropping Rentals ResidenSea Vegas Insiders Raymond Raymond Everybody-Raymond Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Planet Rock: Hip Hop Hip Hop Mmts How I Met How I Met News/Nine Replay Monk Monk Hoard-Buried The Da Vinci Code Delocated Childrens Vegas Insiders M*A*S*H M*A*S*H Law & Order: SVU Boardwalk Empire Weeds Boardwalk Empire The Book of Eli The Big C The Switch 127 Hours Maher Zane's Sex Chron. Weeds The Big C
Bar Rescue Meet the Fockers The Power and the Glory Undercover Boss Hoard-Buried
Ancient Aliens Ice Road Truckers Against the Wall Drop Dead Diva Awkward. Awkward. Teen Mom Friends Friends '70s Show '70s Show Lost City Raiders Bar Rescue U.S. Marshals
Boardwalk Empire Inception Dexter
©2009 Hometown Content, listings by Zap2it
2011 Battle of the Businesses — let the games begin!
Hut Hut Hike I swear...
Saturday, September 17, 2011
The Herald — 11
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Saturday, March 12th 10am-6pm
*Suggested Retail *Suggested Retail
1210257 1210257 1210257
R UR 8 8 HOUR HOUR E R UR 8 HOUR E SALE SALE R UR Saturday, March 12th • 9am-5pm Saturday, March 12th 1710am-6pm SALE E Saturday, September 10am-6pm
%Francis FURNITURE %RE FURNITURE FURNITURE
5 Stores - Van Wert www.francisfurniture.net • Celina • Greenville • Sidney • Troy www.francisfurniture.net
30 30 3065 65 65
One Day Only! Hurry For Best Selection! Day Only! Only! Hurry For at www.francisfurniture.net One Day Hurry For Best Selection! Best Selection! RE VISIT US
Store” CE 1935
Store” CE 1935
SINCE 1935 SINCE 1935 SINCE 1935
Main Street ( SR 41), Troy • (937) 440-1234
“Your Home Town Furniture Store” Mon.-Fri. 10-8, Sat. 9-5, Sun. 12:30-4:30 “US 127 • DOWNTOWN VAN WERT” Mon.-Fri. 10-8, Sat. 9-5, Sun. 12:30-4:30 “Your Home Mon.-Fri. 10-8,Main9-5,St. • Van Wert, OH 45891 • 419-238-1707Town Furniture Store” Sat. Street ( SR 41), Troy • (937) 440-1234 117 S. Washington Sun. 12:30-4:30 2485 W. 2485 W. Main Street ( SR 41), Troy • (937) 440-1234
“Your Home Town Furniture Store”
12 – The Herald
Saturday, Setptember 17, 2011
TO ALL OUR GRANDPARENTS AT VANCREST
Health Care and Rehabilitation Center Independent Plus and Assisted Living Apartments 1425 East Fifth St., Delphos 419-695-2871
“America’s Best Nursing Homes”
from US News & World Report
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