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Ohio 30th in senior health

Year-end bowling awards

A little bit of local history

Ohio ranked 30th for senior health this


year, according to the third edition of
United Health Foundations Americas
Health Rankings Senior Report 3

Explore Delphos past with Evelyn Martin, Robert Holdgreve and The Heralds
From the Archives
11

Junior bowler rake in the hardware at the


year-end awards banquet
6

The Delphos Herald

A DHI Media Publication serving Delphos & Area Communities

Saturday, May 23, 2015

Established in 1869

www.delphosherald.com

Curth earns Eagle Scout


for veteran gravesites project
DHI Media Staff Reports

DELPHOS Benjamin Curth, 16, son of Michael and


Alice Curth of Delphos, was recently awarded the rank of
Eagle Scout.
Curths project was to help the Delphos Veterans Council
find unmarked veteran graves at Westside Cemetery in Delphos.
There were a lot of graves at Westside Cemetery that were
either unmarked entirely without headstones and ones that
had headstones but no military markers, Curth said. They
provided me with a list and I got started.
The roster included 178 names which the Scout first orga-

Curth

$1.00

nized by sections in the cemetery and then alphabetically.


Then he enlisted the help of fellow Scouts to mark the graves
and join the Veterans Council for flag placement the week
prior to Memorial Day. Through his efforts, 150 of the 178
graves now have their proper military markers and U.S. flags
fly beside them.
Curth is a sophomore at Jefferson High School, joined
Scouts as a Tiger Cub in the first grade and has been active
ever since. He is a member of Troop 176, chartered by the
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in Lima.
See CURTH, page 17

Remembering, Elizabeth Luersmans award-winning


piece, will remain on display in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania,
through July. (Submitted photo)

Luersmans art fourth in nation


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

Tank returns to Legion Tuesday


The World War II 1943 Stewart M5-A1 tank that stood guard on the east side of American Legion
Post 268 has been restored. The tank is now close to its home in Delphos and will appear in the Lima
and Alger Memorial Day parades before returning to its home at the post on Tuesday. At one time,
the tank had sat on the Delphos Public Library property. It was moved to the Legion Post in the late
1950s. (DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)

OTTOVILLE A local teens vision of patriotism is now


on display on a national stage. As a submission to the Young
American Patriotic Art competition, Elizabeth Luersmans
piece, Remembering, received first-place accolades in Ohio
and placed fourth in national competition. Now, along
with eight other pieces, Remembering is on display at the
Ladies Auxiliary to the Veterans of Foreign Wars National
Convention and will remain so through July.
See ART, page 17

Mini Relay brings


students together
BY NANCY SPENCER
DHI Media Editor
nspencer@delphosherald.com

DELPHOS Hundreds of elementary and middle


school children from Delphos Public and Parochial
schools made strides against cancer Thursday during the
13th annual Mini Relay for Life.
Students walked laps, played games and attended
educational sessions geared toward healthy eating,
exercise and other habits that help prevent cancer and
promote general good health.
Franklin Elementary teacher Joyce Wiechart and St.
Johns Elementary teacher Kathy Holdgreve have been
at the helm of the event for 13 years we well.
Wiechart announced Thursday she was retiring and
would hand off her duties to another teacher.
See MINI, page 17

Girl Scout Troop 20278 held a balloon release at the end of the 13th annual Mini Relay for Life Thursday. The
troop raised more than 260 painted lady butterflies that were sponsored for those who have cancer, survived
cancer or were lost to cancer. (DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)

Classifieds 15 | Arts and Entertainment 14 | For The Record A2 | Local-State 3-4 | Obituaries 2 | Opinion 13 | Sports 6-8 | Weather 2

Bulletin Board
The annual Delphos Jefferson
Alumni Association Dinner/
Dance will be held on June 13 at
the Delphos Eagles Lodge.
Dinner will start at 6 p.m. A
cash bar will be available.
Reservations are required
by May 29. No reservations
will be accepted after this date.
Dinner is $12 per person
and dues are $5 per alumnus. Send dues and student
scholarship
contributions
even if unable to attend. The
2015 scholarships have been
increased to $1,600 each, but
we would like to award more

in the coming years.


When mailing in reservations or dues, please fill in
the year graduated and maiden name where applicable. All
changes should be mailed to
the address below. Spouses/
guests name should also be
shown on the reservation form.
The Delphos City Schools
will make its sixth induction
into the Hall of Honor to recognize outstanding graduates
at the Alumni dinner. They are
asking all alumni to consider
making nominations for this
honor.

Social Media:

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Weather headlines & updates.
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for updates during the day.

On your mobile device


delphosherald.com/m/

Quote of the Day:


Humans are not
proud of their
ancestors, and
rarely invite them
round to dinner.
- Douglas Adams
English humorist & science
fiction novelist (1952 - 2001)

Find us online at
www.delphosherald.com

Todays Weather

Partly cloudy otday with


hiights in the mid 70s, lows in
the mid 50s. See page 2.

Volume 145, No. 234

2 The Herald

For The Record

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, May 23, 2015

POLICE REPORTS
INFORMATION SUBMITTED
DELPHOS On May 11, officers were
sent to the 200 block of East Fourth Street
in reference to items being stolen from a
residence. Upon arrival, officers met with the
complainant and were told that multiple tools
had been taken, but no forced entry had been
made into the residence. The incident remains
under investigation.
On May 11, officers were dispatched to
the 900 block of Lima Avenue to investigate
a domestic violence incident. Upon arrival,
officers met with both parties involved along
with a witness. After investigating the incident, officers found probable cause to arrest
35-year-old Christina Auer of Delphos for
domestic violence. Auer was transported to
the Allen County Jail and will appear in Lima
Municipal Court to face the charge.
On May 12, officers responded to the 200
block of W. Clime St. in reference to a physical altercation between roommates. Upon
arrival officers met with both parties. Each
person stated that the other had started the
fight. Due to conflicting stories no charges
were filed.
On May 13, officers took a report from a
complainant that stated her ex-boyfriend was
harassing her and making threats. The incident remains under investigation.
On May 13, a complainant came to the
police department to report that his vehicle
had been broken into some time during the
overnight hours. He stated that the vehicle,
which was parked in the 400 block of S. Main
St, was entered and items were stolen. No
damage was done to the vehicle.
On May 13, officers were sent to the 900
block of Lima Avenue to take a report on a
child custody exchange issue.
On May 15, officers were sent to the
900 block of Lima Avenue in reference to a
male possibly looking in the windows to his
ex-wifes residence. Officers arrived but did
not locate the male.
On May 15, officers responded to the
200 block of Cherry Street to investigate a
criminal trespass incident that turned into an
altercation. Officers arrived and spoke with

The Delphos
Herald

OBITUARY

the resident of the home. He told officers that


a male was inside his residence who had been
previously told not to return. The resident
confronted the male and a minor altercation
took place before the male left on foot.
On May 16, officers were sent to the 700
block of East Second Street to investigate a
theft incident. Officers arrived, spoke with
the homeowner and found that prescription
medication was missing from the residence.
On Monday, officers were dispatched to the
400 block of South Main Street in regards to
a criminal damaging incident. Officers arrived
and spoke with the owner of a vehicle at that
residence and found that her windshield was
broken and appeared to have been kicked in.
The incident remains under investigation.
On Tuesday, officers took a report from a
male in the 700 block of Euclid Street whose
vehicle had been damaged by eggs.
On Tuesday, officers were dispatched to
the 1400 block of South Clay Street in reference to a Theft incident. A female reported
that she had an item stolen from her residence.
The item was located at a different location
and the incident has been turned over to the
Detective Bureau.
On Wednesday, officers received a call of a
possible Domestic Dispute in the 700 block of
West Third Street. Upon officers arrival, they
spoke with a male and female at the residence.
After investigating the incident it was found
that it was a verbal altercation only and the
male left the residence for the night.
On Wednesday, a complainant contacted
the police department to report a possible
violation of a protection order that he had
in place. The protection order is currently
expired, but he believes the violation took
place while it was in affect.
On Wednesday, officers were called to a
residence in the 900 block of Lima Avenue
in reference to a domestic violence incident.
Officers met with a female at her residence
and were told that her son had assaulted her
prior to leaving. Officers located the 14-yearold male a short time later and he was taken
into custody. He was then transported to the
Allen County Juvenile Detention Center.

Allison K. Teeters
Oct. 23, 1967-May 22, 2015
Allison K. Teeters, 47, of
Delphos, passed away Friday
at St. Ritas Medical Center.
Her Family. She was
born Oct. 23, 1967, in Lima
to David and Glenna (Buzard)
Hammond, both preceded her
in death. On Oct. 15, 2005,
she married Jack Teeters, who
survives in Delphos.
She is also survived by a
son, Austin Teeters of Delphos;
two grandsons, Bowen and
Colten Teeters; a brother,
Larry (Shirley) Hammond of
Delphos; two sisters, Cindy
(Mitch) Smith of Harrod and
Vicky Hammond of Delphos;
a mother-in-law, Margaret
Farmer of Norwalk; brother-in-law, Hugh (Darlene)
Teeters of Norwalk; and many
nieces and nephews.
She was also preceded in death by two brothers,
Edward Hammond and Phillip
K. Hammond.
Her Legacy. Allison
worked at the Community
Health Care Professionals.

Nancy Spencer, editor


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

She was a 1986 graduate of


Jefferson High School.
Her Farewell Services.
A celebration of Allisons
life will begin at 10 a.m. on
Wednesday at Strayer Funeral
Home, Delphos. Burial will
follow in Walnut Grove
Cemetery.
Visitation will be from 2-8
p.m. on Tuesday and one hour
before the time of services on
Wednesday at Strayer Funeral
Home. Memorial contributions
may be made to the family.
Online condolences may
be shared at www.strayerfuneralhome.com

Your Local Weather


Sat

5/23

73/51

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

Sun

5/24

80/63

More clouds
than sun.
Highs in the
low 80s and
lows in the
low 60s.

Mon

5/25

81/67

Showers and
thunderstorms. Highs
in the low
80s and lows
in the upper
60s.

Tue

Wed

5/26

78/67

Showers and
thunderstorms. Highs
in the upper
70s and lows
in the upper
60s.

5/27

82/64

A few thunderstorms
possible.
Highs in the
low 80s and
lows in the
mid 60s.

The
Delphos
Herald
(USPS 1525 8000) is published
daily except Sundays, Tuesdays
and Holidays.
The Delphos Herald is delivered by carrier in Delphos for
$1.82 per week. Same day
delivery outside of Delphos is
done through the post office
for Allen, Van Wert or Putnam
Counties. Delivery outside of
these counties is $117 per year.
Entered in the post office
in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as
Periodicals, postage paid at
Delphos, Ohio.
405 North Main St.
TELEPHONE 695-0015
Office Hours
8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri.
POSTMASTER:
Send address changes
to THE DELPHOS HERALD,
405 N. Main St.
Delphos, Ohio 45833

CORRECTIONS

The Delphos Herald wants


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

GRAINS

2009 American Profile Hometown Content Service

COURT NEWS
INFORMATION
SUBMITTED
VAN WERT
persons changed
before Judge
Wednesday in

Three
their pleas
Burchfield
Van Wert

County Common Pleas Court:


Christie Kerner, 38, Van
Wert, changed her plea to
guilty to forgery, felony 5.
The court ordered a pre-sentence investigation and set
sentencing for June 17.
For movie information, call

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

Andria Temple, 33, Van


Wert, changed her plea to
guilty to theft, felony 5. The
Delphos City Schools
court ordered a pre-sentence
Week of May 26-28
investigation and set sentencMonday: No school.
ing for June 17.
Tuesday: Soft taco, lettuce and cheese,
Zachariah Young, 28,
refried
beans, carrots, fruit, milk.
Van Wert, changed his plea to
Wednesday:
Pizza, tossed salad, fruit, milk.
guilty to domestic violence,
Thursday: Macaroni and cheese, bread
misdemeanor 1 (reduced
from domestic violence, F4). and butter or deli sandwich, cole slaw, fruit
The court ordered a pre-sen- sherbet, milk.
tence investigation and set
Delphos St. Johns
sentencing for June 10.
Week of May 26-28
Monday: No school.
Tuesday: Assorted chicken, vegetable,
Romaine salad, fruit, milk.
Wednesday: Grade school picnic day. No
cafeteria.
Thursday: Last day of school - Assorted
pizza, vegetable, Romaine salad, fruit, milk.

Spencerville
Week of May 26-29
Daily choices: M-W-F: Peanut butter and
jelly sandwich; T-Th: sub sandwich. These
choices will include daily veggie and fruit. 4th
grade: Choice of daily salad.
Monday: No school.
Tuesday: Grades K-4: Hot dog on a bun,
baked beans, carrots and dip, fruit and milk.
Grades 5-12: BBQ pork sandwich, baked
beans, carrots and dip, fruit and milk.
Wednesday: Chicken, green beans, fresh
veggies, assorted breads, fruit, milk.
Thursday: Nachos w/meat, salsa and sour
cram, corn, fruit and milk.
Friday: Grades K-4: Last day/picnic lunch
- PB&J uncrustable, carrots and dip, 100%
juice, applesauce cup, snack and milk. Grades
5-12: Pizza, assorted vegetables, fresh veggies, fruit and milk.

Elida teen cited after two-vehicle crash


DHI Media Staff Reports
DELPHOS An Elida
teen was cited for failure to
yield following an accident
reported at 6:02 p.m. Tuesday.
According to Delphos

Police reports, Johnathan


Lengefeld, 18, of Elida, was
traveling westbound in East
Fifth Street approaching the
intersection of Fort Jennings
when he attempted to make
a left turn onto Fort Jennings

When submitting a

DIGITAL
PHOTO
Please email the original jpg file
as an attachment to:
nspencer@delphosherald.com
Include the information for the picture along with a phone number to
contact with any questions
in the email text.
The Delphos Herald charges $35.00*
for any wedding with a photo
There is a $25.00* charge for any
engagement announcement
with a photo.
*must be paid when submitting. Visa or Mastercard accepted*

Road and turned into the path


of a vehicle driven by Calvin
Vonderwell, 19, of Delphos.
Vonderwell was eastbound in
the outside lane.
The impact caused damage to the front end of both
vehicles and the Vonderwell
vehicle continued to travel
east, leaving the roadway and
onto the Design Salon property, causing rocks from landscaping to scatter and cause
damage to a parked vehicle
owned by Larry Metzger of
Delphos.
No one was injured.

BIRTHS
ST. RITAS
A boy was born May 22
to Hilary and Scott Gasser of
Fort Jennings.
A boy was born May 19 to
April and Ty Wannemacher of
Ottoville.
A girl was born May 20
to Erika Jordan and Evyn
Crisafull of Elida.

Have a
story idea?
email:

nspencer@delphosherald.com

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, May 23, 2015

The Herald 3

Local/State

Ohio ranks 30th for senior health


INFORMATION SUBMITTED

COLUMBUS Ohio ranked 30th for senior health


this year, according to the third edition of United Health
Foundations Americas Health Rankings Senior Report: A
Call to Action for Individuals and Their Communities.
Nationwide, the report shows positive trends for senior
health, especially for those measures that look at whether
seniors are getting the right care in a setting of their choice.
Seniors are experiencing lower hospital readmission rates and
preventable hospitalization rates compared to last year, while
hospice care use and the number of home healthcare workers
have increased.
United Health Foundations Americas Health Rankings
Senior Report is a vital tool for understanding where we, as a
state, are making strides in senior health and where key challenges for Ohios seniors remain, said Dr. R. Guy Shrake, medical director, UnitedHealthcare of Ohio. With Americas senior
population poised to double by 2050, we must continue to
invest in programs and solutions that address our seniors health
needs and help them live the best lives they possibly can.
Ohios Overall Health
The Americas Health Rankings Senior Report finds that
Ohio has its share of strengths and challenges.
Ohios Strengths
low percentage of seniors living in poverty
high prescription drug coverage
low percentage of hospital deaths
Ohios Challenges
high prevalence of physical inactivity
low percentage of quality nursing home beds
high premature death rate
50-State Snapshot: Vermont is the Healthiest State for
Seniors
According to the report, Vermont is the healthiest state for
seniors, rising from fourth place last year. New Hampshire
ranks second, improving one spot from last year. Minnesota

fell to third after being ranked first for two years in a row,
while Hawaii (4) and Utah (5) round out the top five states.
Louisiana ranks 50th as the least healthy state for older adults,
followed by Mississippi (49), Kentucky (48), Arkansas (47)
and Oklahoma (46).
Report Highlights Nationwide Improvements in Care
Trends
The report shows that seniors are improving in key care
trends, particularly in metrics that examine whether seniors
are getting the right care in the setting of their choice, pointing
to a health system that may be working better for seniors.
Key findings include:
Preventable hospitalizations dropped 8.6 percent, from
64.9 percent of discharges for Medicare beneficiaries last year
to 59.3 percent of discharges in 2015. The decrease marks an
11 percent decline in preventable hospitalizations since the
2013 edition.
More seniors are spending their last days in the setting
they prefer. Hospice care which can be delivered in a home
setting increased from 47.5 percent to 50.6 percent of decedents aged 65 and older, while hospital deaths decreased from
25 percent to 22.8 percent of decedents. Hospice care rose 38
percent since the reports inception in 2013.
The number of home health care workers increased 9.3
percent compared to last year, which may indicate that home
care is an increasingly accessible option for todays seniors.
More seniors received the flu vaccine compared to last
year, rising from 60.1 percent of seniors in 2014 to 62.8 percent this year. Seniors are particularly susceptible to flu and
flu-related complications, making it vital that they receive the
vaccine each year.
Seniors are reporting feeling better. The findings
showed a 4.8 percent increase in self-reported high health
status to 41.8 percent this year, contributing to a 9 percent
increase over the past two years.
See SENIOR, page 17

ODOT weekly road report


INFORMATION SUBMITTED

The following is a weekly report concerning construction


and maintenance work on state highways within the Ohio
Department of Transportation District 1. For the latest in
statewide construction, visit www.ohgo.com.
Week of May 25
Allen County
Interstate 75 Reconstruction project For the most
recent information concerning the Interstate 75 reconstruction project through Lima and Allen County please
visit www.odotlima75.org.
Putnam County
Ohio 115 between Ohio 695 and Ohio 15 will be
restricted to one lane through the work zone for work
along the road berm. Work is being performed by the
Putnam County ODOT maintenance garage.
Ohio 65 between Leipsic and the Henry County
line will be restricted to one lane through the work zone
for berm work. Work is being performed by the Putnam
County ODOT maintenance garage.
Ohio 694 east of Ohio 115 will close beginning June
1 for five days for a culvert replacement. Traffic will be
detoured onto Ohio 115 and US 224 back to Ohio 694.
Work is being done by Putnam County ODOT maintenance garage.
Van Wert County
Ohio 49 south of Convoy will be reduced to one lane
for a tile replacement. Work is being done by the Van
Wert County ODOT maintenance garage.
Ohio 697 west of Point Wetzel Road will be closed
for approximately 45 days beginning June 8 to replace the
bridge over the Auglaize River. Traffic will be directed
onto Ohio 116 to Ohio 81 to Ohio 66 back onto Ohio
697. Work is being done by Brumbaugh Construction,
Inc., Arcanum.

Area Memorial Day services planned Jennings School Board recognizes successes
BY NANCY SPENCER
DHI Media Editor
nspencer@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS The Delphos Veterans
Council will hold its annual Memorial Day
Parade and Service on Monday.
The parade steps off at 10:45 a.m. from
the Safety Service Building on Second Street
and then travels north on Main Street to the
Veterans Memorial at Fifth and Main streets.
The program will begin promptly at 11 a.m.
As in years past, David Roach will serve as
emcee with VFW Post 3035 Vice Commander
John Grothouse welcoming all to the service.
Later in the service, Grothouse will also have
a special announcement concerning recently
inducted Eagle Scout Ben Curth.
The VFW Post 3035 Color Guard will post
the colors and a firing squad salute will be
given followed by Doug Harter playing taps.
The Rev. Ronald Lumm will offer the
invocation and benediction.
Guest speaker will be VFW National
Junior Vice Commander in Chief-Elect Keith

Harman. Mayor Michael Gallmeier will also


speak to the observance of the day.
A tribute to fallen comrades will be give
by Grothouse, VFW Auxiliary 3035 President
Mary M. Grothause, American Legion Post
268 Commander Larry Grothouse, American
Legion Auxiliary President Cindy Schaffer,
POW/MIA veterans representative Richard
Schuck and Blue Star Mothers Chapter 18
representative Schaffer.
St. Johns High School band will provide
this years music. Each year the local high
school bands alternate with their talents for
the service. St. Johns band will provide the
National Anthem and a selection of their
choice.
In the event of rain, the parade will be
cancelled and the program will be conducted
at the American Legion hall on State Street.
Ottoville will observe the day with a Mass
at 10:30 a.m.
Fort Jennings parade will step off from
Memorial Hall at 12:45 p.m. and end at the
cemetery. Mass will said at 1 p.m.

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

FORT JENNINGS On
Wednesday, the day before
the last day of the districts
2014-15 school year, members of the Fort Jennings
Board of Education met to
review the month past and
plan for the future.
The board recognized the
efforts of students and staff,
commending Mrs. Warnecke
and all students and staff
associated with the elementary and high schools
spring music concert. Also
recognized were members of
both of the high schools
Envirothon teams, which
placed second and seventh of
57 competing teams in Area
I competition. The board
was advised that Team I has
advanced to State competition, scheduled for June 8
and 9 in Mohican State Park.
In addressing issues pertaining to the 2015-16 school
year, the board approved the
following contracts:
Certified
personnel: Heather Harmon and
Tony Saine, five year; Jay

Laubenthal, Eric Schwab


and Melissa Sukup, two
year; Lauren Osting and
Stacey Vaske, one year; and
Carolyn Musser, continuing.
Classified
personnel:
Jerry Siefker and Missy
Wurst, two year.
Certified
supplemental: Melinda Losh, 14-day
extended service; Heather
Harmon, Assistant Science
Day Coordinator, National
Honor Society Advisor and
Yearbook Advisor; Rose
Stechschulte,
Academic
Bowl
Advisor;
Kevin
Horstman,
HS
Math
Competition Advisor; Cheryl
Von Lehmden, Home Page
Advisor; Jeff Jostpille,
Science Day Coordinator,
High
School
Student
Council Advisor, Envirothon
Advisor, JV Academic Bowl
Advisor; and Joy Noriega,
Art show Coordinator.
Supplemental: Tammy
Sellman
and
Heather
Harmon, Junior Advisor.
Classified supplemental: Mary Jean Schweller,
14 days extended service;
Marianne VonSossan, 14
days extended service and
elementary cafe cashier; and
Cheryl Schnipke, head cook.
With reluctance, the

board accepted the resignation of Jeff Jostpille from


the position of Senior Class
Advisor, a post hes held for
the past 20 years. The board
is entertaining applications
for the position at this time.
The board also accepted the
resignation of Title I instructor Melissa Fortman and
thanked her for her exemplary service.
In other business, the
board:
accepted $917.50 from
the FJ Activity Booster and
$200 from the Jennings
Community Women for the
Band Trip Fund and an additional $405 from General
Mills Box Tops Program for
the Elementary Activities
Fund.
approved a one-year
contract with St. Ritas to
provide an athletic trainer.
approved the addition
of throwing pads for discus
and shot put for the outdoor
athletic complex. Both pads
are scheduled as part of an
Eagle Scout project.
resolved to pay
Resident Educator Sarah
Jostpille $500.
See Jennings, page 17

4 The Herald

Saturday, May 23, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

Local/State
CALENDAR OF EVENTS

From the Thrift Shop

TODAY
9 a.m.-noon Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping.
St. Vincent dePaul Society, located at the east edge of the
St. Johns High School parking lot, is open.
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. The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241
N. Main St., is open.
7 p.m. Bingo at St. Johns Little Theatre.
SUNDAY
1-3 p.m. The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241
N. Main St., is open.
1-4 p.m. Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E. Main
St. Kalida.
1:30 p.m. Amvets Post 698 Auxiliary meets at the
Amvets post in Middle Point.
4 p.m. Amvets Post 698 regular meeting at the Amvets
post in Middle Point.
7:30 p.m. Sons of Amvets Post 698 meet at Amvets Post
in Middle Point.
MONDAY
Memorial Day!
TUESDAY
11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center,
301 Suthoff St.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is open.
7 p.m. Delphos Area Simply Quilters meets at the
Delphos Area Chamber of Commerce, 306 N. Main St.
Marion Township Trustees meet at the Township House.
7:30 p.m. Alcoholics Anonymous, First Presbyterian
Church, 310 W. Second St.
7:30 p.m. Elida village council meets at the town hall.
WEDNESDAY
9 a.m. - noon Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E.
Main St. Kalida.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is open.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center,
301 Suthoff St.
Noon Rotary Club meets at The Grind.
6 p.m. Shepherds of Christ Associates meet in the St.
Johns Chapel.
7 p.m. Bingo at St. Johns Little Theatre.

Check us out online: delphosherald.com

BY MARGIE ROSTORFER
Yes, I guess well take the blame. We
had how many days of upper 80s in a
row? Those nice, hot days prompted us
to uncover our pool and ever
since then, its been rainy and
cold and a nice warm jacket has
felt good. Lets get this weather
straightened out so the farmers
can finish up and I can get a
few more things in the garden,
too. Then, let summer begin.
Speaking of summer, school
is ready for dismissal and the
kids are looking forward to it;
not to mention the teachers,
too. For anyone whos got a
summer kid-sitting job, be sure
to stop in and pick up some
story books and toys for the
kiddos. Theres little dishes for
tea parties, all kinds of dolls and
strollers, trucks, cars, and tractors and
board games, too. Youll find stuffed
animals of all kinds and get some
clothes to play dress-up. For the older
kids, theres roller blades, skateboards,
wave boards, beach toys and life jackets
of all sizes. Get some summer shoes to
show off your toes and a hat to protect
yourself from the sun. Theres camping
and picnicking items to choose from and
even a nice set of golf clubs. Stop in and
browse around.

In recent months, weve been spotlighting some of our staff here at the
Thrift Shop. This months spotlight is
on the men that are behind the scenes.
Helping us out are Denny Wilhelm,
Jeff Moorman, Art
Rode, Mike Rode
and Phil Hablitzel.
They do the heavy
lifting and distribute
donated items around
to the various departments. The guys test
all the various items
to make sure they are
in proper working
order; but a customer should always feel
free to ask prior to
purchasing an item to
check for themselves
Rostorfer
that it does indeed
work. They clean
and repair any toys that might need
some extra attention, and the men also
take heavy items to and from storage or wherever it needs to go. When
minor repair work is needed, or shelving
assembled or moved, we call on these
handy men to help with that, too. They
take care of cleaning up the drop-off
area when everything is cleared out and
also clean the area of anything that may
have broken during donation drop-offs.
Some of the guys work almost every

day and one of the gentlemen works


whenever he can and we appreciate all
the time that they do give us. These
gentlemen are kind enough to help both
inside and outside with whatever needs
to be done and we sincerely appreciate
everything they do.
As a safety precaution to our volunteers, when dropping off fragile items at
the drop-off window, please be sure your
items are bubble-wrapped or packed
to prevent breakage. If you need help
and were there, please come around
and knock at the back door or you can
always call ahead at 419-692-2942 and
arrange a drop-off time. Please never
leave your items out on the sidewalk.
We are especially grateful for all of the
extremely nice items that continue to be
donated.
If youd like to volunteer some of
your time at the Thrift Shop, please be
sure to call us. We can sure use your
help! Were in need of cashiers especially. It only takes a few minutes to learn
the cash register and someone is always
willing to answer any question if help
is needed.
Freedom isnt free, so remember on
this Memorial day to honor our brave
men and women who paid the ultimate
price for the freedoms we enjoy. Have a
great, safe Memorial Day weekend.

PET CORNER
May 24
Julie Cox
Jim Rosen
Roy Moffitt
Doris Brinkman
Gene Siefker

The Humane Society of Allen County has many pets


waiting for adoption. Each comes with a spay or neuter,
first shots and a heartworm test. Call 419-991-1775.

May 25
Matthew Miller
Goldie Crowe
Brittany Friemoth
Scott Wiltsie
Adam Miller
Lauren McCann
May 26
Ryan Buescher
Jamie Joseph
Vernon Kill
Doug Milligan

SENIOR
CITIZEN LUNCH
Week of May 25-29
Monday: Senior Center
is closed in observance of
Memorial Day!
Tuesday: Ham and bean
soup, corn bread, fruit, jello,
coffee and 2 percent milk.
Wednesday: Chicken and
noodles over mashed potatoes, fruit, veggie, coffee and
2 percent milk.
Thursday: Smoked sausage and sauerkraut, mashed
potatoes, veggie, coffee and 2
percent milk.
Friday: Beef Manhattan,
fruit, veggie, dessert, coffee
and 2 percent milk.

The
Herald...

Your Hometown
News Source
To Subscribe
Phone

(419) 695-0015

Bounce
bounce
bounce! Boy am I happy
to see you I get my name
honestly; I bounce all the
time just like a cricket.
But all I want is your full
attention, Im a little hard
to handle sometimes but
thats because I have been
in a shelter pretty much
all of my life. I just want
to know what it feels like
to be loved.

Stumpy is a unique
girl. She likes to be by
herself most of the time
but loves to be petted. She
would be good in a house
that has no other animals
because she likes to be the
center of attention. She
is a special needs kitty
because half of her tail
got cut off by an accident
that happened before she
came to the shelter.

The following pets are available for adoption


through The Van Wert Animal Protective League:
Cats
F, 3 years, cream color, blue eyes, name Momma
M, 8 years, neutered, white, black on tail, name
Patches
M, 8 years, gold eyes, neutered, name Black Jack
Kittens
M, F, 7 weeks, black and white, calico and longhaired
M, F, 8 weeks, yellow and gray tiger
M, F, 6 weeks, black and white, beige and orange
Dogs
Fox Terrier, M, F, 3 years, white with black spots,
name Sparkie Lee, Kimmy Sue
Puppies
Fox Terrier, M, 6 months, white with black
For more information on these pets, or if you need
to find a home for your pet, contact The Animal
Protective League from 9-5 weekdays at 419-749-2976.
If you are looking for a pet not listed, call to be put
on a waiting list in case something becomes available.
Donations or correspondence can be sent to PO Box
321, Van Wert OH 45891.

www.delphosherald.com

Fort
Jennings

Saturday, May 23, 2015

The Herald 5

MMXV

Graduation is
Friday,
May 15, 8 p.m.
in the
High School
Main Gym

Wednesday + Saturday +
+

= 24/7

Place Your Garage Sale Ad Today!


Call The Delphos Herald!

419-695-0015

* Newspaper prints Wednesday & Saturday

6 The Herald

Saturday, May 23, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

JUNIOR BOWLING AWARDS

The Hill Jax were runners-up in the Tail Twisters Junior


Bowling League on Saturdays at the Delphos Recreation
The Perfect Attendance Awards for girls and boys in the Center. The team was comprised of, front row, left to right, Major Division High Averages for the boys and girls were
Junior Bowlers Lion Cubs League went to McKenna Scalf Madilyn Schuck and Samanatha Knepper; and back row, Zach Fischer and Holly Dellinger.
and Collin Schnipke. (Photos Submitted)
Holly Dellinger, Kali Edgington and Minnie Miller.

Winner for the girls division


in the High Series for Prep
category was Minnie Miller.
Absent was the boys winner
in the Prep category, Logan
Hubert.

Tops in the boys and girls Prep High Game were Braylon
Scalf and Madilyn Schuck.

First-place winners in the Tail Twisters League for the 2014-15 Junior Bowling season
at the Delphos Recreation Center was the Sour Apple team that was comprised of Cole
Haunhorst, left, Isaac Schuck, Alex Theobald and Sam Harvey. Absent was Andrew
Shawhan.

The boy and girl who had the High Averages for the
Jacob Hamilton was the boys 2014-15 Junior Bowling season in the Prep Division were Most Improved Average in
the Prep girls was Samantha
winner in the Major High Braxton Scalf and Samantha Knepper.
Knepper. Logan Hubert, the
Series. Absent was the girls
winner, Alena Horstman.

Thanks for
reading

DELPHOS HERALD
HERALD Winners of the boys and girls awards for the
THE

DELPHOS

Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869

THE

Telling The
Tri-Countys
Telling The Tri-Countys
Story
Since 1869

Story Since 1869

405 N. Main St., Delphos, OH 45833


www.delphosherald.com

Got a news tip?


Want to promote
an event or business?

The Major High Game boys


winner in the Tail Twisters
was Brett Mahlie. Absent
when photo was taken was
the girls winner, Katlynn
Schleeter.

Boys and girls winners for


the Most Improved Averages
in the Major category in the
2014-15 DRC season were
Charles Murphy, left, and
Holly Dellinger.

OPEN EVERYDAY
OPEN EVERYDAY

Nancy Spencer, editor


419-695-0015 ext. 134
nspencer@delphosherald.com

Service - Body Shop - Parts


Mon., Tues., Thurs. & Fri. 7:30 to 5:00; Wed.

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Junior Bowling League Bowlers of the Year were


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1122
Elida
Avenue
1122 Elida
Avenue
1122 Elida
1122Avenue
Elida Avenue
Elida
1122Avenue
Elida Avenue
Delphos, OH 45833
Delphos,
OH1122
45833
Delphos, OH 45833
Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-0660
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www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, May 23, 2015

The Herald 7

District Track and Field Results Ten

Division III NW District Track & Field


Thursday at Spencerville HS Charles D Moeller
Track
Finals Points 10-8-6-5-4-3-2-1 (Top Four Teams
Qualify to the TROY Regional)
Girls Team Rankings (3 Events Scored): Minster
24, New Bremen 23, Ottoville 18, Spencerville 16,
Lincolnview/Marion Local 11, Crestview 6, St. Henry 5,
Ft. Jennings 2, New Knoxville 1.
Boys Team Rankings (4 Events Scored): Minster
36, Spencerville 29, St. Henry 24, St. Johns 17, Marion
Local 16.5, Lincolnview 16, Parkway 5, New Bremen 4,
Perry 3, Jefferson 2.5, Ft. Jennings 2, Crestview 1.
Girls 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. Minster 9:39.71; 2. New
Bremen 9:42.56; 3. Ottoville (Madison Knodell, Nicole
Williams, Lindsay Schweller, McKenna Byrne) 10:19.77;
4. St. Henry 10:21.52; 5. Marion Local 10:36.57; 6.
Lincolnview (Abbie Enyart, Katlyn Wendel, Makenna
Klausing, Anna Gorman) 1:08.13; 7. Spencerville (Cierra
Adams, Sydney Shaffer, Jayden Smith, Grace Hollar)
11:36.23; 8. New Knoxville 11:41.63; 9. Ft. Jennings
(Makenna Ricker, Marissa Krietemeyer, Keri Eickholt,
Jessica Young) 12:09.46.
Boys 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. Minster 8:21.67; 2.
Lincolnview (Alex Rodriguez, Colton Snyder, Austin
Elick, Bayley Tow) 8:22.09; 3. St. Henry 8:24.53;
4. St. Johns (Curtis Pohlman , Avery Martin, Tyler
Conley, Evan Hays) 8:25.09; 5. New Bremen 8:34.84;
6. Perry 9:06.3; 7. Ft. Jennings (Dylan Wiechart, Ian
Finn, Jeff Hoersten, Alex Berelsman) 9:10.1; 8. Parkway
9:14.31; 9. Jefferson (Wyatt Place, Cole Arroyo,
Conner Berlsman, Evan Poling) 9:21.8; 10. Spencerville
(Grant Goecke, Chris Picker, Robert Modic, Mason
Nourse) 9:27.94 ; 11. Marion Local 9:33.16; 12. Ottoville
(Brendan Siefker, Drew Williams, Trevor Fischer, Ryan
Kimmet) 10:17.17.
Girls Discus: 1. Shania Johnson (SV) 117-7; 2. Kuck
(NB) 106-9; 3. Bekka Tracey (CV) 103-8; 4. Heitkamp
(NB) 100-1; 5. Katie Merriman (SV) 99-9; 6. Will (MI)
98-10; 7. Erin Osting (FJ) 96-3; 8. Reichert (ML) 91-9;
9. Courtney Trigg (CV) 88-11; 15. Samantha
Wehri (SJ) 82-7; 18. Kylie Jettinghoff (FJ) 79-10;
20. Olivia Kahny (SJ) 75-5; 23. Rebecca Violet
(OV) 56-11; 25. Kelsey Pavel (LV) 55-7; 26. Alyssa
Matthews (LV) 52-10; 29. Christie Deckard (J) 46-0.
Girls High Jump: 1. Brooke Mangas (O) 5-5; 2.
Hannah McCleery (LV) 5-1; 3. (tie) Heitbrink (MI) and
M. Francis (MI) 4-10; 5. Kramer (ML) 4-8; 6. (tie) Nicole
Williams (O) and Homan (NB) 4-6.
Boys Long Jump: 1. Trevor McMichael (SV) 20-1.5;
2. Dues (MI) 19-5.5; 3. J. Thobe (MI) 19-4.75; 4. James
Buettner (SJ) 18-11.25; 5. Mescher (SH) 18-10.75; 6.
Lautzenheiser (PA) 18-8.5; 7. Wuebker (ML) 18-3.25;
8. C. May (PA) 17-10.25; 9. Ramone Olmedia (DJ)
17-5.25; 10. Casey Garay (LV) 17-3.75; 11. Braden
Dunlap (SV) 17-3.5; 13. Brayden Farmer (LV)
16-8.75; 15. Elliott Courtney (SJ) 16-5.5; 16. Brenen
Auer (J) 16-2.25; 19. Cody Kemper (O) 15-1.7.
Boys Shot Put: 1. Logan Vandemark (SV) 53-3.5;
2. Evan Pugh (SV) 51-9.75; 3. Blanke (MI) 44-10.;
4. Rindler (SH) 44-5.75; 5. Roll (SH) 43-2.5; 6. Wes
Buettner (SJ) 41-10; 7. Mescher (ML) 40-7.; 8. Corban
Grubb (CV) 40-2.75; 13. Colin Bendele (O) 38-2.5;
15. Seth Moser (CV) 37-6.5; 17. Louie Crow
(LV) 36-7; 19. Trent Closson 36-2.5; 24. Christian
Stemen (J) 33-6.25; 25. Braxton Matthews (LV) 33-4.5;
27. Bryce Lindeman (J) 31-11.75; 28. Jeff Hoersten
(FJ) 31-5.5; 29. Evan Ricker (FJ) 30-11.5.
Boys Pole Vault: 1. C. Homan (ML) 13-6; 2. Nathan
Diller (LV) 11-6; 3. Monnin (MI) 11-0; 4. Gelhaus (SH)
11-0; 5. Garrett Nagel (SJ) 10-6; 6. (tie) Dylan Hicks (J)
and Brunswick (ML) 10-0; 8. Gage Bellows (SV) 9-6.
Preliminaries (Top 8 to Todays Finals):
Girls 100 Meter Hurdles: 1. Alicia Honigford (o)
16.11; 2. Meiring (M) 16.97; 3. Jacey Grigsby (SV)
16.99; 4. Yingst (TC) 17.08; 5. Hellwarth (PA) 17.16;
6. Maddie Gorman (LV) 17.6; 7. Madelyn Buettner (SJ)
17.66; 8. Hobbs (FR) 17.99; 11. Katie Hughes (CV)
18.18; 16. Jenna Dunlap (J) 19.13; 18. Brooke
Thatcher (LV) 19.17; 19. Danielle Ray (CV) 19.8; 20.
Grace Hollar (SV) 19.9; 21. Rachel Kneale (FJ) 20.33;
23. Madison Grote (FJ) 23.15; 24. Elyse Baker (O) 24.76.
Boys 110 Meter Hurdles: 1. Hunter Blankemeyer
(LV) 15.29; 2. Grieshop (ML) 16.26; 2. Dues (MI) 16.37;
3. Stoner (MI) 16.63; 5. Bailey Croft (SV) 16.94; 6. Rose
(SH) 17.28; 7. Eric Von Sossan (O) 17.53; 8. Secaur (PA)
17.59; . 12. Ryan Wittler (J) 20.05; 13. Jacob Hellman
(SJ) 20.5; 14. Cody Kemper (O) 20.56; 15. Gage Bellows
(SV) 21.45; 16. Dillon Schimmoeller (FJ) 21.5.
Girls 100 Meter Dash: 1. A. Thobe (ML) 13.02; 2.
Kacie Mulholland (SV) 13.16; 3. Wuebker (MI) 13.5; 4.
Crouch (PA) 13.59; 5. Siefring (SH) 13.63; 6. P. Thobe
(MI) 13.82; 7. Kennedy Sharp (SV) 13.83; 8. Paul (NB)
13.89; 10. Lexi Pohlman (SJ) 13.99; 13. Autumn
Proctor (LV) 14.13; 14. Mikayla Bennet (J) 14.28;
6. Heather Pohlman (J) 14.34; 18. Halie Benavidez
(SJ) 14.45; 20. Carlia Kortokrax (O) 14.7; 21. Kayla
Schimmoeller (LV) 14.83; 23. Madicyn Schnipke (O)
15.06; 24. Tommi Andersen (CV) 15.17; 27. Jenna
German (FJ) 15.46; 28. Alyssa Wiedeman (FJ) 15.52.
Boys 100 Meter Dash: 1. Wolf (MI) 11.42; 2. Brandon
Krietemeyer (FJ) 11.45; 3. Zack Jellison (CV) 11.57; 4.
Calvin Wilson (SV) 11.66; 5. May (PA) 11.8; 6. Lugibihl
(TC) 11.85; 7. Sage Schaffner (CV) 11.88; 8. Logan
Jewel (LV) 11.88; 12. Drew Grone (FJ) 12.17;
14. Zach Goecke (SV) 12.19; 15. Nick Martz (SJ) 12.2;
16. Devin Haggard (SJ) 12.22 22. Caleb Hanicq (O)
12.88; 27. Austin Agala Montano (O) 14.77.
Girls 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Spencerville (Jacey
Grigsby, Gabrielle Goecke, Kennedy Sharp, Kacie
Mulholland) 1:49; 2. New Bremen 1:49.73; 3. Minster
1:49.84; 4. Lima C.C. 1:51.98; 5. St. Henry 1:52.98; 6.
Jefferson (Taylor Stroh, Brooke Gallmeier, Brooke Culp,
Mikayla Bennet) 1:53.53; 7. Temple Christian 1:55.44;
8. St. Johns (Ashlyn Troyer, Madelyn Buettner, Olivia
Kahny, Halie Benavidez) 1:58.24; 11. Ft. Jennings
(Jenna German, Erin Eickholt, Keri Eickholt, Brandi
Kaskel) 2:01.88; 13. Crestview (Katie Hughes, Tommi
Andersen, Abigail Bagley, Courtney Trigg) 2:03.23;
14. Ottoville (MaKayla Miller, Madicyn Schnipke,
Elyse Baker, Dana Eickholt) 2:04.42; 15. Lincolnview
(Savannah Bigham,Brooke Thatcher, Miah Katalenas,
Sarah Cowling) 2:05.11 .
Boys 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Spencerville (Andrew
Emery 12 2) 729 Zach Goecke 11
3) 740 Trevor McMichael 12 4) 733 Calvin Wilson)
1:34.26; 2. Minster 1:35.01; 3. Crestview (Sage Schaffner,
Dylan Grandstaff, Nick Springer, Zack Jellison) 1:35.51;
4. Jefferson (Adam Rode, Hunter Binkley, Brenen Auer,
Josh Teman) 1:35.78; 6. St. Johns (Brian Pohlman,
Zach Fischer, Tyler Ledyard, Wyatt Nagel) 1:37.83; 7.
New Bremen 1:38.45; 8. Ft. Jennings (Quinton Neidert,
Drew Grone, Kyle Maag, Brandon Krietemeyer) 1:38.86;
11. Lincolnview (Casey Garay, Nathan Diller, Cory
Miller, Troy Thompson) 1:41.5.
Boys 1,600 Meter Run (TOP 16): 1. Bayley Tow (LV)
4:46.83; 2. Brendan Siefker (O) 4:49.67; 3. Butler (MI)
4:55.44; 4. Speckman (NB) 4:55.62; 5. Cole Arroyo (J)
4:56.77; 6. Lane-Harvey (PE) 4:58.13; 7. Hemmelgarn
(SH) 4:58.91; 8. Nitschke (NK) 5:00.44; 9. Evan Hays
(SJ) 5:01.5; 10. Austin Elick (LV) 5:01.93; 11. Googeg
(NK) 5:02.3; 12. Ferguson (NB) 5:03.73; 13. Knapke
(SH) 5:04.28; 14. Eiting (MI) 5:11.1; 15. Drew Williams
(O) 5:17.14; 16. Caleb Bagley (CV) 5:17.66; 17.
Robert Modic (SV) 5:17.78; 18. Adam Saylor (CV)
5:18.26; 20. Alex Berelsman (FJ) 5:28.89; 24. Matt
Wood (SV) 5:47.77; 25. Conner Berelsman (J) 5:52.38.
Girls 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. Minster 51.45; 2.
Spencerville (Jacey Grigsby 11 2) 706 Kennedy Sharp 11
3) 701 Gabrielle Goecke 9 4) 704 Kacie Mulholland)
52.35; 3. New Bremen 53.7; 4. Lima C.C. 53.75; 5.
Jefferson (Taylor Stroh, Brooke Gallmeier, Brooke Culp,
Mikayla Bennet) 53.92; 6. St. Johns (Ashlyn Troyer,
Madelyn Buettner, Erin Williams, Lexi Pohlman) 54.53;
7. St. Henry 54.5; 8. Perry 55.94; 11. Lincolnview
(Makenna Klausing, Kayla Schimmoeller, Michaela
Campbell, Autumn Proctor) 56.46; 12. Ft. Jennings
(Jenna German, Erin Eickholt, Keri Eickholt, Brandi
Kaskel) 56.75; 14. Ottoville (MaKayla Miller,
Madicyn Schnipke, Elyse Baker, Dana Eickholt) 59.04.
Boys 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. Spencerville (Andrew
Emery, Trevor McMichael, Zach Goecke, Calvin Wilson)
45.24; 2. Jefferson (Adam Rode, Hunter Binkley, Josh
Teman, Drew Reiss) 45.34; 3. Lincolnview ( Logan
Jewel, Damon Norton, Ryan Rager, Hunter Blankemeyer)
45.64; 4. St. Johns (Garrett Nagel, Wes Buettner, Brian
Pohlman, Nick Martz) 45.86; 5. Ft. Jennings (Quinton
Neidert, Drew Grone, Kyle Maag, Brandon Krietemeyer)
46.42; 6. Minster 46.58; 7. Marion Local 46.69; 8. St.
Henry 47.26.
Girls 400 Meter Dash: 1. Jones (NB) 59.8; 2. Jutte
(PA) 1:01.3; 3. Crouch (PA) 1:02.4; 4. Brooke Gallmeier
(J) 1:02.7; 5. Barga (MI) 1:03.2; 6. Madison Knodell (O)
1:03.7; 7. Durst (TC) 1:05.5; 8. Lindsay Schweller (O)
1:06.4; 11. Heather Pohlman (J) 1:07.9; 13. Abigail
Bagley (CV) 1:10.8; 17. Jayden Smith (SV) 1:15.2;
18. Ellie Csukker (SJ) 1:16.3; 19. Jessica Young (FJ)
1:16.92; 21. Madison Grote (FJ) 1:18.1; 22. Whitney
Welker (LV) 1:18.48; 23. Kelsi Gillespie (SJ) 1:19.4.
Boys 400 Meter Dash: 1. Gangwer (PA) 53.5;
2. Godfrey (PE) 53.7; 3. Poeppelman (MI) 53.95; 4.
Mescher (SH) 54.28; 5. Taflinger (LC) 55.18; 6. Fausey
(MI) 55.48; 7. Nick Springer (CV) 55.6; 8. Stone (NK)

55.6; 10. Chris Picker (SV) 56.61; 11. Wyatt Nagel


(SJ) 57.28; 13. Zach Fischer (SJ) 58.02; 14. Scott
Cowling (LV) 58.76; 15. Jeff Hoersten (FJ) 59.37; 18.
Nathan Pohlman (J) 1:00.42; 20. Braden Dunlap (SV)
1:00.82; 23. Evan Poling (J) 1:02.85.
Girls 300 Meter Hurdles: 1. Meiring (MI) 47.92; 2.
Yingst (TC) 49.12; 3. E. Taflinger (LC) 50.47; 4. Osterholt
(SH) 51.17; 5. Dirksen (MI) 51.37; 6. Hellwarth (PA)
52.15; 7. Goettamoeller (NB) 52.88; 8. Erin Williams
(SJ) 53.33; 9. Elyse Baker (O) 53.97; 11. Jenna
Dunlap (J) 55.47; 13. Maddie Gorman (LV) 56.62;
15. Madicyn Schnipke (O) 58.76; 16. Grace Hollar (SV)
59.14; 17. Brooke Thatcher (LV) 1:00.13; 18. Christina
Emery (SV) 1:01.04; 19. Makenna Ricker (FJ) 1:01.35;
20. Rachel Kneale (FJ) 1:03.73.
Boys 300 Meter Hurdles: 1. Hunter Blankemeyer
(LV) 43.06; 2. Grieshop (ML) 43.09; 3. Huelsman (MI)
43.89; 4. Flaugher (PA) 44.32; 5. Eric Von Sossan (O)
45.36; 6. Hairston (PE) 45.37; 7. Rose (SH) 45.45; 8.
Grant Goecke (SV) 46.28; 9. Bailey Croft (SV) 46.46;
10. Conner Britt (SJ) 47.02; 11. Devin Haggard (SJ) 7.35;
14. Ryan Wittler (J) 51.32; 16. Cody Kemper (O)
52.77; 19. Dillon Schimmoeller (FJ) 55.17.
Girls 800 Meter Run (TOP 16): 1. C. Francis (MI)
2:33; 2. J. Slonkosky (MI) 2:35.37; 3. Brackman (NB
2:35.61; 4. Anna Gorman (LV) 2:36.32; 5. Hoying (SH)
2:36.12; 6. Homan (ML) 2:46.3; 7. Nicole Williams (O)
2:39.16; 8. Elking (NB) 2:47.45; 9. Heather Pohlman (J)
2:47.20; 10. DeMoss (PE) 2:50.57; 11. Edmonds (PE)
2:49.52; 12. Goewert (SH) 2:52.06; 13. Anna Mueller
(SJ) 2:49.97; 14. Sydney Shaffer (SV) 2:53.02; 15.
Nevada Smith (CV) 2:53.87; 16. Abbie Enyart (LV)
2:56.06; 17. Marissa Krietemeyer (FJ) 2:59.81; 20.
Matteson Watts (CV) 3:07.84.
Boys 800 Meter Run (TOP 16): 1. Bayley Tow
(LV) 2:08.66; 2. Godfrey (PE) 2:10.91; 3. Rammel
(NB) 2:09.2; 4. Alex Rodriguez (LV) 2:13.18; 5. Curtis
Pohlman (SJ) 2:10.51; 6. Rohan (LC) 2:14.2; 7. Hoying
(SH) 2:11.03; 8. Tyler Conley (SJ) 2:14.6; 9. Kyle Maag
(FJ) 2:12.9; 10. Fausey (MI) 2:14.67; 11. Wyatt Place
(DJ) 2:13.0; 12. Nitschke (NK) 2:15.48; 13. Googeg
(NK) 2:13.93; 14. Suchland (NB) 2:15.65; 15. Rollins
(PA):14.56; 16. Schmitz (ML) 2:16.08; 17. Jake Tatum
(CV) 2:17.97; 18. Ian Finn (FJ) 2:18.2; 22. Dylan
Sparks (CV) 2:26.71; 24. Drew Williams (O) 2:31.26;
25. Peyton Ford (SV) 2:39.31; 26. Trevor Fischer (O)
2:41.39; 27. Matt Wood (SV) 2:42.44.
Girls 200 Meter Dash: 1. A. Thobe (ML) 26.83; 2.
Brandt (NB) 27.13; 3. Kacie Mulholland (SV) 27.23; 4.
Brooke Mangas (O) 27.75; 5. Heckman (MI) 27.88; 6.
Crouch (PA) 28.28; 7. Imel (SH) 28.99; 8. Collins (MI)
29.36; 9. Autumn Proctor (LV) 29.42; 12. Halie
Benavidez (SJ) 30.09; 13. Devyn Carder (J) 30.23; 16.
Brandi Kaskel (FJ) 30.88; 18. Abigail Bagley (CV)
30.97; 20. Miah Katalenas (LV) 31.35; 21. Olivia
Kahny (SJ) 31.83; 24. Jayden Smith (SV) 32.05.
Boys 200 Meter Dash: 1. Zack Jellison (CV) 23.2; 2.i
Wolf (MI) 23.54; 3. Lugibihl (TC) 23.98; 4. Kuck (NK)
24.17; 5. C. May (PA) 24.22; 6. Sage Schaffner (CV)
24.38; 7. Logan Jewel (LV) 24.55; 8. Brian Pohlman (SJ)
24.68; 9. Andrew Emery (SV) 24.92; 14. Casey
Garay (LV) 25.58; 15. Colin Bendele (O) 25.8; 23.
Austin Agala Montano (O) 30.83.
Girls 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. New Bremen 4:12.16;
2. Minster 4:13.33; 3. Ottoville (Lindsay Schweller,
Brooke Manga, Alicia Honigford, Madison Knodell)
4:15.7; 4. Marion Local 4:17.87; 5. St. Henry 4:24.16; 6.
Spencerville (Jacey Grigsby,2 Cierra Adams, Gabrielle
Goecke, Kennedy Sharp) 4:25.46; 7. (Makenna Klausing,
Katlyn Wendel, Abbie Enyart, Anna Gorman) 4:35.64; 8.
St. Johns (Breece Rohr, Ashlyn Troyer, Ally Gerberick,
Ellie Csukker) 4:42.19; . 9. Jefferson (Devyn Carder,
Brooke Culp, Heather Pohlman, Mikayla Bennet)
4:45.48; .. 11. Ft. Jennings (Brandi Kaskel, Erin Eickholt,
Alyssa Wiedeman, Makenna Ricker) 4:49.67.
Boys 4x400 Meter Relay: 1. St. Johns (Curtis
Pohlman, Tyler Ledyard, Brian Pohlman, Tyler Conley)
3:34.92; 2. Crestview (Nick Springer, Alex Cunningham,
Dylan Grandstaff, Zack Jellison) 3:35.54; 3. Parkway
3:36; 4. Minster 3:36.52; 5. Ft. Jennings (Kyle Maag,
Drew Grone, Jeff Hoersten, Ian Finn) 3:42.61; 6. New
Bremen 3:42.84; 7. Jefferson (Josh Teman, Cole Arroyo,
Brenen Auer, Wyatt Place) 3:43.09; 8. Spencerville
(Andrew Emery, Chris Picker, Trevor McMichael, Mason
Nourse) 3:43.36; 10. Lincolnview (Scott Cowling,
Brayden Farmer, Casey Garay, Troy Thompson) 3:54.07;
12. Ottoville (Eric Von Sossan, Brendan Siefker, Cody
Kemper, Colin Bendele) 4:01.16.

Liberty-Benton High School Division III District


2015
Thursdays Results
Finals Points 10-8-6-5-4-3-2-1 (Top 4 to Tiffin
Regionals)
Girls Team Scores (3 Events Scored): Columbus
Grove 30, Pandora-Gilboa 17.5, Riverdale 13, Upper
Scioto Valley/Ada 11, Waynesfield-Goshen 10.5,
Bluffton/Arlington 8, Van Buren 4, Ridgemont 3, Allen
East 1.
Boys Team Scores (4 Events Scored): Columbus
Grove 31, Liberty-Benton 29.5, Waynesfield-Goshen/
Pandora-Gilboa 16, Bluffton 15, Arlington/Riverdale 8,
Van Buren 7, Carey/Upper Scioto Valley 6, Cory-Rawson
4, Ridgemont/Allen East 3, Ada 2, Hardin Northern 1.5.
Girls 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. Pandora-Gilboa 10:26.6;
2. Columbus Grove (Leah Myerholtz, Taylor Ellerbrock,
Kirsten Malsam, Allison Choi) 10:31.05; 3. Bluffton
10:32.22; 4. Riverdale 10:40.69; 5. Van Buren 11:03.27;
6. Ada 11:16.92; 7. Waynesfield-Goshen 11:29.75; 8.
Upper Scioto Valley 11:46.53.
Boys 4x800 Meter Relay: 1. Columbus Grove (Alex
Giesige, Colton Grothaus, Boone Brubaker, Bryce
Sharrits) 8:04.6; 2. Riverdale 8:11.86; 3. Carey 8:29.26;
4. Liberty-Benton 8:32.38; 5. Bluffton 8:32.56; 6.
Waynesfield-Goshen 9:01.55; 7. Van Buren 9:02.18; 8.
Pandora-Gilboa 9:29.27.
Boys Discus: 1. Boyd (L) 159-4; 2. Rece Roney (CG)
157-2; 3. Boes (P) 149-8; 4. Lonyo (V) 142-7; 5. Walther
(P) 140-6; 6. Rhodes (L) 140-2; 7. Agin (AD) 133-4; 8.
Sampson (B) 133-3; 12. Andy Brinkman (CG) 123-10.
Girls High Jump: 1. Holbrook (U) 5-4; 2. Willow
(AR) 5-0; 3. (tie) Alexis Ricker (CG) and Hinds (W) 4-8;
5. Marshall (AD) 4-8; 6. (tie) Cromer (RID) and Ferguson
(P) 4-8; 8. (tie) Mady Vorhees (CG) and Clark (R) 4-6.
Boys Long Jump: 1. Lawson (L) 21-7.25; 2. Starr
(AR) 21-1.25; 3. Stephens (U) 20-8.5; 4. Lugibihl (P)
20-7.5; 5. Sands (CR) 20-3.5; 6. Musselman (AE) 20-1.5;
7. Fridley (W) 19-10; 8. David Bogart (CG) 19-9.50;
15. Colton Grothaus (CG) 18-6.5.
Girls Shot Put: 1. Lynea Diller (CG) 40-3; 2. Pauley
(RIV) 39-6; 3. Becca Endicott (CG) 37-8; 4. Swary (P)
35-1; 5. Nelson (AD) 33-2; 6. Wicker (W) 31-10.5; 7.
Metzger (B) 30-10; 8. Shuey (AE) 30-7.
Boys Pole Vault: 1. Wilson (B) 13-4; 2. Caiden
Grothaus (CG) 13-4; 3. Lament (W) 13-4; 4. Searson (W)
13-0; 5. Kyle Shafer (CG) 13-0; 6. Johnson (RID) 12-0; 7.
(tie) Orians (L) and Watts (H) 12-0.
Preliminaries: Eight advance to Saturdays Finals
Girls 100 Meter Hurdles: 1. Sheehan (B) 16.45; 2.
Carlee McCluer (CG) 16.65; 3. Willow (AR) 16.66; 4.
Carey (U) 16.69; 5. Silone (AE) 17.03; 6. Haley Roe
(CG) 17.18; 7. Martin (RIV) 17.46; 8. Niemeyer (AE)
17.63.
Boys 110 Meter Hurdles: 1. Bassitt (B) 15.42; 2.
Whitaker (W) 15.67; 3. Lament (W) 15.92; 4. Saltzman
(V) 15.96; 5. Risner (L) 16.05; 6. Endicott (V) 16.43; 7.
Watts (H) 17.10; 8. Moore (P) 17.17; 9. Alex Tabler
(CG) 17.2; 11. Hunter Halker (CG) 18.11.
Girls 100 Meter Dash: 1. Holbrook (U) 12.7; 2.
Richardson (RID) 13.01; 3. Lasley (V) 13.02; 4. Rumer
(W) 13.11; 5. Raiya Flores (CG) 13.23; 6. Stoltz (AR)
13.26; 7. Schutz (CR) 13.54; 8. Sarah Schroeder (CG)
13.55.
Boys 100 Meter Dash: 1. Warnimont (CR) 11.12; 2.
Moser (CR) 11.34; 3. (tie) Fridley (W) and Sloan (U)
11.4; 5. Chamberlin (Leipsic) 11.6; 6. Lawson (L) 11.67;
7. James (W) 11.7; 8. Ribley (H) 11.75; 10. Joey
Warnecke (CG) 11.79; 14. Aidan Fortman (CG) 12.15.
Girls 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Arlington 1:50.91;
2. Pandora-Gilboa 1:51.6; 3. Columbus Grove (Raiya
Flores, Kristin Wynn, Linnea Stephens, Bailey Dunifon)
1:51.99; 4. Van Buren 1:53.7; 5. Ada 1:54.05; 6. (tie)
Ridgemont and Bluffton 1:54.99; 8. Riverdale 1:55.
Boys 4x200 Meter Relay: 1. Cory-Rawson 1:32.17;
2. Bluffton 1:32.6; 3. Waynesfield-Goshen 1:33.26; 4.
Columbus Grove (Joey Warnecke, David Bogart, Caiden
Grothaus, Baily Clement) 1:33.34; 5. Arlington 1:34.01;
6. Pandora-Gilboa 1:34.4; 7. McComb 1:37.21; 8. Van
Buren 1:37.93.
Girls 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. Columbus Grove
(Raiya Flores, Bailey Dunifon, Linnea Stephens, Sarah
Schroeder) 52.29; 2. Arlington 52.8; 3. Pandora-Gilboa
53.5; 4. Van Buren 54.06; 5. Waynesfield-Goshen 54.7;
6. Cory-Rawson 54.73q; 7. Bluffton 54.82; 8. Ada 55.25.
Boys 4x100 Meter Relay: 1. Bluffton 44.65; 2. CoryRawson 45.08; 3. Pandora-Gilboa 45.43; 4. LibertyBenton 45.45; 5. Waynesfield-Goshen 45.46; 6. Upper
Scioto Valley 46.02; 7. Arlington 46.64; 8. Hardin
Northern 46.78.

See RESULTS, page 8

Tri-County athletes
clinch track regionals

St. Johns Tyler Conley and Lincolnviews Austin Elick received the baton from their
respective teammates; Colton Snyder (LV) and Avery Martin (SJ); and are off and running during Thursdays 4x800-meter boys relay final at Spencervilles District Meet. Both
teams moved on to next weeks Troy Regionals: the Lancers in second and the Blue Jays
in fourth. (DHI Media/Jim Metcalfe)
Vandemark, a lefty, observed. also thanking God; without
By JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor We both set our personal Him, I couldnt have done
jmetcalfe@delphosher- records today. This week will this.
be nothing but what weve
ald.com
McCleery who was
SPENCERVILLE With been doing all season.
seventh at the State meet in
Both got steadily stronger the event was a bit disapthe up and down weather
west-central Ohio has fea- in their final three throws: pointed in her effort.
tured this spring, it was no Pugh at 47-9, 48-1 and 51
I jumped a 5-1, four
surprise that Thursdays first and Vandemark at 49, 51 and inches below my personal
day of the Division III Track 53-3.
best. I did not jump very
Pugh felt the biggest dif- well today, McCleery said.
and Field District Meet at
Spencerville High Schools ference this season is their Fortunately, most everybody
Charles D. Moeller Track overall physical strength.
else didnt jump very well
Weightlifting is much either. It was hard to stay
would feature a chilly start
more a part of our workouts warmed up anyway because it
and a sunny end.
There is also a motto to and we can feel the differ- was a little chilly to start but
post-season track, not quite ence; were both much stron- also because girls were dropthe NBAs Win or Go ger and it shows, he added. ping out; my warm-up times
Home but instead Top 4 or Our technique and footwork were messed up.
arent perfect but theyre both
Go Home.
The boys 4x8 put together
Out of the seven events coming. You can never be a strong effort to fall just
that had finals races, the Tri- perfect with those areas; you short of the Minster team.
County area had 10 individu- can always improve. At the
We knew this would be
als or relay teams earn such same time, if you dont gener- a tough race. With Bayley as
an honor and move on to next ally have it down at this time our anchor, we know that all
of the season, you wont. The we need to do is stay with the
Thursdays Troy Regionals.
The St. Johns boys whole season is preparation leaders in our respective legs
4x800-meter relay team for this.
and we have a great chance
Johnson also credited to win the race, Snyder
of Curtis Pohlman, Avery
Martin, Tyler Conley and weight work for her improve- observed. We usually have
ment, coming off a 13th-place some kind of game plan going
Evan Hays was fourth.
Our coaches moved us finish at State last spring.
in but today, it was all about
My strength is much bet- not finishing fifth. It ended
around a little to try and match
up runners and get a better ter. We all worked hard on up being a 4-team race and it
feel, Conley explained. We that in the off-season and its was pretty close.
didnt run our best but we paying off, she explained.
Ottoville had two entries:
advanced to Regionals; thats All of the throwers boys Brooke Mangas winner in
and girls lift together; we the girls high jump and the
all our goal was today.
Weve gone against throw for a half-hour to an 4x800-meter girls relay of
these teams all year, espe- hour every day and work out Lindsay Schweller, Madison
cially Lincolnview. We had every other day. I will stay on Knodell, Nicole Williams and
beaten them a couple times that schedule because it really McKenna Byrne (3rd).
and they beat us today, Hays keeps me prepared and ready
Were young but we were
added. You have to hand it to go. Its worked so far; I all pretty nervous, Schweller
to Bayley Tow; he is such a dont want to change what began. Even though were
great runner and ran such a works.
young and no one expects us
Lincolnview had three to compete with the uppergreat anchor leg. The good
thing is we know we can run entries: Logan Diller, sec- classmen here, we still had
faster but so can everyone ond in the boys pole vault; nerves.
Hannah McCleery, second
else.
Knodell part of last
Spencerville led the local in the girls high jump; and springs 4x4 relay State
crew with four championship the runner-up boys 4x8 relay entrant that ended 12th in the
qualifiers: the 1-2 punch in of Alex Rodriguez, Colton prelims is a sophomore
the boys shot put of Logan Snyder, Austin Elick and and the rest are freshman.
Vandemark and Evan Pugh; Bayley Tow.
Once we stayed with the
Diller was very happy leaders, our confidence grew.
the first place in the girls discus of Shania Johnson; and with his personal best of 11-6. We knew coming in it would
That was a foot better be close with Marion Local
the championship of Trevor
McMichael (seventh last than my previous PR. I was but we ran a good race,
spring at State) in the boys using a different pole; one Knodell added.
that was longer and bigger,
long jump.
The remainder of the finals
We pushed each other he explained. I snapped my in the field events begins
today and all the time. For pole last week and had to go at 11:30 a.m. today back at
good or bad, we have a friend- to this one. I practiced with it Spencerville. The running
ly rivalry and try to outdo all week and I was very com- finals commence at 1 p.m.
each other every event, fortable with it today. I am

Froms throw key play in


Groves district baseball win
By Charlie Warnimont
DHI Media Sports Editor
news@delphosherald.com
ELIDA Tanner From drove in Columbus
Groves first run Wednesday of their Division
IV district semifinal game against Holgate.
Not many people may remember that.
What they will remember is his throw to
third base in the seventh inning to cut down
a Holgate runner. That play helped saved the
Bulldogs slim, 1-run lead as Columbus Grove
went on to defeat the Tigers 2-1 in the second
game of the district semifinals at Ed Sandy
Field.
The Bulldogs (15-10) win sends them to
the district finals Saturday at 5 p.m. against
Miller City (23-2) at Elida.
The Wildcats advanced with a 3-2 win over
Leipsic in the first game Wednesday.
Holgate saw their season end at 8-17.
Columbus Grove entered the bottom of
the seventh leading the Tigers 2-1. Bulldog
starting pitcher Elisha Jones retired the first
batter before walking Zach Brown, who was

replaced by pinch-runner Gabe Santos. With


Matt Westrick at the plate, Santos attempted
to steal second base. The throw from Bulldog
catcher Adam Birkemeier was high and sailed
into center field, which allowed Santos to try
and advance to third.
From charged the ball and fired a strike to
third base that resulted in Santos being tagged
out by Zach Shafer in a bang-bang play.
Westrick then fouled out to first base to end
the game and return the Bulldogs to the district final game for the second straight season.
Tanner is one of the best centerfielders I
have ever coached, Columbus Grove coach
Tony Castronova said. He has the frame, the
body, he covers a lot of ground and you saw
his arm; unbelievable. What a great play.
While Columbus Grove was celebrating
their win, Holgate coach Tim Kelly felt his
team was robbed of an opportunity to tie the
game.

See GROVE, page 8

8 The Herald

Saturday, May 23, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Mistakes costly as Lady Lancers Nixon hurls 1-hitter vs.


Bearcats in 1-0 tourney
fall in district softball semis
semifinal dandy
BY JOHN PARENT
DHI Media Sports Editor
sports@timesbulletin.com

WAPAKONETA Not many


expected the Lady Lancers to make it to
the district level.
A 7-seed in the Division IV Wapak
bracket, Lincolnview needed 11 innings
to survive a sectional semifinal at Marion
Local, then needed a late-inning comeback to upend Spencerville to advance.
On Wednesday in Wapakoneta, the
Cinderella run came to an end as the
Lancers wound up on the short end of a
5-1 defeat to New Bremen.
The Cardinals advance to face
Crestview in the district title game on
Friday.
Lincolnviews season came to an end
in large part thanks to a series of defensive miscues, the first three of which led
directly to New Bremen runs.
You just cant give teams extra outs
and we gave New Bremen a lot of extra
outs, Lincolnview head coach Brad
Doidge said.
The Lancers, who had been held
without a hit through four innings, finally broke through in the fifth against New
Bremen ace Sophie Fox.
Trailing 2-0 entering the frame,
senior shortstop Baylee Neate worked
the count in her favor, then ripped a
double up the left-center-field gap. She
didnt stay there long.
The next hitter, classmate Devann
Springer, found the gap in right center,
replacing Neate at second and cutting
the margin to 2-1. Springer wasted no
time in advancing to third when Foxs
first delivery to Hannah Taylor was in
the dirt but, with the tying run on third

Grove

(Continued from page 7)

Holgate finished the game


with four hits and Columbus
Grove had eight. But it was
the Bulldogs inability to
come through with a clutch
hit that kept the game close
as they left eight runners on
base, including runners at
third base in the sixth and
seventh innings.
We were getting guys
on; we just couldnt get that
run, Castronova said. That
second run we scored was
more of a hustle play getting
a guy in scoring position and
another senior, Zach Shafer,
coming through with the big
hit.
Columbus Grove took a
1-0 lead in the top of the
first as Shafer was hit by a
pitch and moved to second as
Ryan Verhoff walked. After a
strikeout, From lined a single
to center that scored Shafer.
Logan Diller followed with
a single to right that saw

and still no one out, Fox got ahead of


Taylor and eventually recorded a strikeout when Taylors 2-strike bunt attempt
was fouled away.
First baseman Zoe Miller popped up
on the infield for the second out and
Fox fielded a swinging bunt and nabbed
Sidney Jenkins at first to escape the jam.
New Bremen capitalized on the
momentum by scoring another run in
the home half of the frame, again aided
by a Lancer error.
After Macala Ashbaugh retired
the first two batters of the inning, the
Lincolnview sophomore yielded a
ground ball through the box by Sarah
Hall, then a liner off her glove went for
an infield hit and suddenly the Cardinals
had a 2-out threat. The Lancers looked
like theyd escape when shortstop Alyse
Clune popped up but the ball was misplayed, allowing the third Cardinal run
to score.
New Bremen added some insurance in the home sixth, as Debbie Paul
reached when her ground ball was misplayed, then forced the issue by breaking
for second as the ball was thrown back
into the infield. As the Lancers tried to
nail Paul going to second, that throw
got away, moving the Cardinal senior to
third. She would score on Foxs double.
Fox later came home with the games
final run.
Lincolnview had an opportunity to
rally in the seventh but Springers fly
ball down the right-field line was caught
on a full run by Chloe Schwartz, then
Makenzie Kraft hit a ball that looked
like it might fall in center but it was corralled, again on a dead run, by Kaitlyn
Ahlers. Instead of two on with no one
out, the Lancers had the bags empty and

Verhoff try to score from


second. Holgate rightfielder Ryan Okuley got to the
ball quickly, threw to Everett
Klingshirn at first, who threw
to Westrick, the catcher, who
tagged out Verhoff, keeping it
a 1-0 game.
Holgate tied the game in
the bottom of the first as
Dylan Szabo walked with one
out and Klingshirn followed
with a single to center, giving the Tigers two base-runners. Okuley then grounded
out to shortstop with Reid
Stechschulte flipping the ball
to Verhoff at second for a
forceout. The relay throw to
first was late and Szabo never
stopped running as he beat
the throw from first to home
to tie the score at 1-1.
Holgate had a chance to
take the lead in the second
inning as Westrick lined a
1-out double to the gap in
left center before moving to
third on a wild pitch. A strike-

two away.
A Miller single and a steal by
pinch-runner Allison Berryman wound
up stranded, the fifth Lincolnview runner left on base.
Each of New Bremens first two runs
came thanks to errors while pushing
the issue on the bases. After a walk to
Cassidy Smith in the second inning,
Ashbaughs only free pass of the game,
Jenkins swiped second. She then took
off for third and came home when the
throw from the Lancer catcher wound
up in left field.
In the fourth, Clune singled and stole
second, then looked to be thrown out on
her steal attempt of third but, after a conference, the umpires ruled the ball had
come free during the tag, making Clune
safe. She would come home of Foxs
ground-ball fielders choice.

LINCOLNVIEW (11-15)
Julia Thatcher cf 3-0-0-0, Steph Longwell
rf 3-0-0-0, Alena Looser c 3-0-0-0, Macala
Ashbaugh p 3-0-1-0, Baylee Neate ss 3-1-2-0,
Devann Springer lf 3-0-1-1, Hannah Taylor dp
2-0-0-0 x- Makenzie Kraft 3b 1-0-0-0, Zoe Miller
1b 3-0-1-0 x- Allison Berryman pr 0-0-0-0, Sidney
Jenkins 2b 3-0-0-0; Totals 27-1-5-1.
NEW BREMEN (15-9)
Chloe Schwartz rf 3-0-1-0, Alyse Clune ss
3-1-1-0, Debbie Paul c 3-11-1-0, Sophie Fox p
3-1-1-2, Cassidy Smith 3b 2-1-0-0, Jenna Bertke
1b 3-0-1-1, Kaitlyn Ahlers cf 3-0-0-0, Danielle
Ahlers dp (Ali Howell lf) 3-0-0-0, Sarah Hall 2b
2-1-1-0; Totals 25-5-6-3.
Score by Innings: R H E
Lincolnview 000 010 0 - 1 5 4
New Bremen 010 112 x - 5 6 2
E: Looser, Kraft, Ashbaugh, Neate, Clune,
Fox; LOB: Lincolnview 5, New Bremen 3; 2B:
Neate, Springer, Fox; SB: Clune 2, Smith 2, Neate,
Springer, Berryman; CS: Clune, Schwartz.
ip-h-r-er-bb-k
Lincolnview
Ashbaugh (L) 6.0-6-5-1-1-6
New Bremen
Fox (W) 7.0-5-1-1-0-7
Pitches-strikes: Asbaugh 102-72; Fox 107-88.

out and a ground ball down


the first-base line that Jones
fielded and tagged out the
batter ended the inning.
From there, Jones (5-3)
settled in, allowing just two
more base-runners the rest of
the game.
Jake Grimm had a single
in the fifth, ending a string
of 10 straight batters retired
by Jones, and the walk in the
seventh.
Jones (5-3) threw only 68
pitches in getting the win, 45
for strikes.
Jones had a week off
between starts, plus graduation and the seniors went
to Cedar Point Tuesday,
Castronova said. He was
probably a little tight and
rusty to start but one thing
about him is that he is a leader. And once he gets going,
he gets a little jacked up; at
least he did today.
Columbus Grove scored
the winning run in the fifth
as Marcos Olivo walked.

Holgates catcher attempted


to pick Olivo off first but his
throw was low and bounced
past the first baseman and
down the right-field line,
allowing Olivo to race all
the way to third base. After
a strikeout, Shafer lined a
single to right that scored
Olivo. Shafer took second
on a sacrifice and Jones was
hit by a pitch. Both runners
were stranded on a fly ball
to center.
Diller, the Bulldogs number 6 hitter, continued his
fine play in the post-season,
banging out three singles to
lead the offense.
Szabo took the loss for
Holgate as he went six
innings. Klingshirn pitched
the seventh inning.
***
Columbus Grove 100 010
0-280
Holgate 100 000 0 - 1 4 2
WP-Jones
(5-3).
LP-Szabo.

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2014 CADILLAC xts FWD, Silver Mist
Met., Luxury Pack, Premium Wheels,
Dbl. Sunroof, Lt Gray Graphite Leather.
2015 CHEVY CAPtIVA Ls Dark Blue.
11K miles.

2010 NIssAN ROGUE sL AWD, Black,


Black heated seats, sunroof. One
owner. 95K miles.

2015 CHEVY CAPtIVA Lt Drk Blue,


Leather, Roof, Heat, 4 cyl, FWD. 12K
miles.

2010 tOYOtA COROLLA sPORt


White. Black cloth. Loaded. 69K miles.
Sunroof. Spoiler.

2015 CADILLAC sRx LUxURY sUV lt.


gold mist, tan leather. 1,000 miles, 3.6
dual roofs.

2010 BUICK ENCLAVE CxL Silver Lt.


gray leather, heated seats. AWD. Double
sun roof. 88K miles.

2014 BUICK ENCLAVE Silver. Moon


roof. 16k, chrome wheels.

2009 HYUNDAI tUCsON V-6 SUV.


Silver. 22k. Lady-owned.

2014 BUICK ENCLAVE Black met.12k.


dbl. sunroof. Chromes. Loaded.

2008 CHRYsLER tOwN & COUNtRY


LtD Clearwater Blue metal. Swivel & Go
loaded. Real clean.

2014 BUICK VERANO Silver. Leather/


cloth . 4k. Loaded.
2014 CHRYsLER 200 White, 4 cylinder,
full power, only 2,000 miles.
2014 CHEVY ImPALA LtD Under 10K
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2014 CHEVY ImPALA Lt Silver,
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2012 BUICK LUCERNE 3.6 dual roofs,
chrome, 25k, lt. gold mist, tan leather.
2012 CHEVY EQUINOx Light Mocha
Met., graphite cloth, sunroof. Remote
start. Extra clean. 82k. 4cxl FWD.
2012 CHEVY ImPALA Lt Light Tan, 44
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STOCKS

2012 CHRYsLER tOwN & COUNtRY


Hot Leather, DVD, Inferno Red Metallic

2006 CADILLAC Dts Silver, Light


Gray, Hot & Cool Seats, Chromes,
Loaded Extra Clean, 111K miles
2006 FORD FREEstAR sEL Blue gray
cloth. Full power. DVD. Extra clean.
2006 BUICK LUCERNE CxL White
flash. Light gray hot leather. Loaded.
125K miles.
2006 BUICK LUCERNE Cxs V-8.
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1998 mERCURY GRAND mARQUIs
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Quotes of local interest supplied by


EDWARD JONES INVESTMENTS
Close of business April 11, 2014
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Change

-0.16
-2.73
-0.40
-0.40
+0.13
-0.30
+0.26
-0.05
-0.31
-0.24
-0.95
-0.06
-1.23
+0.12
-0.15
-0.08
-0.38
+0.15
-0.02
-1.07
-0.18
+0.19
+0.82
-0.29
-0.52
-0.94
-0.46
+0.08
-0.0300
+0.05
-0.14
-0.29
-0.29
-0.25
-53.72
-4.76
-1.43

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

COLDWATER Tournament baseball.


Its when you generally get the best matchups of pitching
and runs are at a premium.
Thats what the scenario was Wednesday afternoon when
Spencerville and Minster hooked up in a Division IV District
semifinal at Coldwaters Veterans Field at Memorial Park.
Minsters Josh Nixon proved to be that much more masterful as he gave up one hit and one base-on-balls on his way to a
1-0 complete-game shutout of the Bearcats.
Nixon (75 pitches, 47 for strikes) outdueled the trio of
starter Jaret Montenery, lefty reliever Thad Ringwald and
third hurler Jacob Meyer (120 pitches, 68 for strikes), who
combined for five hits and an unearned run, walking three and
hitting two batters.
We had some balls hit hard but right at people. They had
some outstanding defensive plays by their infield and outfield
to rob us of hits; sometimes, you need a hop to go your way
and none did, Spencerville head coach Troy Montenery
explained. We only struck out two times, so we were putting
the ball in play. Our pitching did what we asked of them and
we were ready to go extras if needed.
The only run of the game came in the bottom of the fifth,
with Ringwald in his second inning of work. With one down,
Jon Niemeyer got aboard on an error on his grounder and stole
second an out later. J.R. Nixon was hit by a pitch amd Matthew
Trushaw blooped a ball that landed just fair down the rightfield line that got Niemeyer in; an error on the play allowed
both runners to advance up. However, Ringwald fanned Brett
Hoelscher to end the threat and keep the damage at a run.
The Bearcats (14-12) tried to reply in the top of the sixth
with two outs. Meyer walked buwt was left stranded.
Minster who has now won 14 of their last 16 games
put two on with two out in the home sixth: a walk to Ben
Stubbs (bringing Meyer to the mound) and a hit-and-run single
to center by Peter Falk, with the batter taking second on the
throw to third. Niemeyer flied out to right to end the uprising.
Josh Nixon set the Black Attack side down in order to end
their spring season and the Bearcat coaching tenure of Coach
Montenery (52-62).
Minster (18-8) left a runner on (10 total for the game) in
the first three frames: Nixon on a 2-out hit by pitch in the
first; Hoelscher on a 1-out free pass in the second (burgling a
base); and Niemeyer with a 2-out ground single into center in
the third.
The Bearcats had the first opening in the first half-inning,
getting an error on Mitchell Youngpeters 2-out grounder. They
could not get him home, beginning a 12-out string.
The first big chance the Wildcats had was in the home
fourth, all with two outs. They combined a bloop single to center (Hoelscher), another blooper to left center (Drew Ripploh)
bringing Ringwald on in relief and a walk to Bryce
Schmiesing to load the sacks. Stubbs forced Ripploh at third to
preserve the scoreless tie.
Spencerville got its only hit in the top of the fifth a 2-out
nibbler down the third-base line that lefty-swinging Brady
Becker beat out. He went no further.
The Bearcats have only one senior graduating: Red Wood.
I told him that we made two District tournaments in his
four years of baseball here. We won 10 or more games in three
of those years, Coach Montenery added. We started out 2-7
and won 12 of the next 16 games until today; there were so
many individual improvements. Spencerville is well-stocked
with players coming back with experience for this summer
and the future.
Minster advances to a 7 p.m. Saturday matchup back
at Coldwater against the winner of Wednesdays nightcap
between MAC foe Fort Recovery and Marion Local.
SPENCERVILLE (0)
Jaret Montenery p/cf 3-0-0-0, Jacob Meyer cf/rf/p 2-0-0-0, Mitchell
Youngpeter c 3-0-0-0, Nick Freewalt dh/3b 3-0-0-0, Brady Nolan 2b 0-0-0-0,
Thad Ringwald rf/p 3-0-0-0, Luke Carpenter 3b 3-0-0-0, Brady Becker 1b
2-0-1-0, Justin Thierry lf 2-0-0-0, David Wisher ss 2-0-0-0. Totals 23-0-1-0.
MINSTER (1)
Peter Falk ss 4-0-1-0, Jon Niemeyer rf 4-1-1-0, Josh Nixon p 2-0-0-0, J.R.
Nixon 1b 2-0-0-0, Matthew Trushaw 3b 3-0-1-1, Brett Hoelscher lf 2-0-1-0,
Drew Ripploh dh 3-0-1-0, Sam Bornhorst 2b 0-0-0-0, Bryce Schmiesing cf
2-0-0-0, Ben Stubbs c 2-0-0-0 . Totals 24-1-5-1.
Score by Innings:
Spencerville 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 - 0
Minster 0 0 0 0 1 0 x - 1
E: Meyer, Ringwald, Falk; LOB: Spencerville 3, Minster 10; SB:
Niemeyer, Hoelscher.
IP H R ER BB SO
SPENCERVILLE
Montenery 3.2 3 0 0 1 3
Ringwald (L) 2.0 1 1 0 2 2
Meyer 0.1 1 0 0 0 0
MINSTER
Josh Nixon (W) 7.0 1 0 0 1 2
HBP: Josh Nixon (by Montenery), J.R. Nixon (by Ringwald); PitchesStrikes: Montenery 65-37, Ringwwald 46-25, Meyer 9-6; Josh Nixon 75-47.

Track

(Continued from page 7)

Girls 400 Meter Dash: 1. Archer


(AD) 1:02.9; 2. Baker (B) 1:03.27;
3. Kristin Wynn (CG) 1:03.57; 4.
Richardson (RID) 1:03.81; 5. Lasley
(V) 1:04.94; 6. Wise (V) 1:05.92; 7.
Fett (B) 1:05.97; 8. Alycea Ruhlen
(CG) 1:06.55.
Boys 400 Meter Dash: 1. Alex
Giesige (CG) 52.52; 2. Alspach (CR)
52.81; 3. Sloan (U) 53.13; 4. Evans
(RIV) 53.51; 5. Latham (P) 53.98; 6.
Whitaker (L) 54.2; 7. Dusseau (RIV)
55.06; 8. Wicker (W) 55.23; 14.
Cory Schroeder (CG) 58.05.
Girls 300 Meter Hurdles: 1.
Mackenzie Clymer (CG) 50.25;
2. Silone (AE) 50.47; 3. Sheehan
(B) 50.81; 4. Carlee McCluer (CG)
50.91; 5. Manley (V) 51.02; 6. Carey
(U) 51.53; 7. Dodge (RIV) 52.76; 8.
Ferguson (P) 55.29.
Boys 300 Meter Hurdles: 1.
Risner (L) 42.64; 2. Saltzman (V)
42.9; 3. Alex Tabler (CG) 42.97; 4.
Rath (L) 43.09; 5. Kleman (AE) 43.2;
6. Bassitt (B) 43.38; 7. Brandt Follas
(CG) 43.72; 8. Nickles (AE) 43.75.
Boys 800 Meter Run (top 16
advance): 1. Zimmer (CA) 2:08.56;
2. Pever (RIV) 2:11.28; 3. Lauck
(RIV) 2:09.54; 4. Bryce Sharrits
(CG) 2:11.83; 5. Bame (H) 2:10.47;
6. Marialke (V) 2:12.64; 7. Jones
(AR) 2:12.77; 8. Austin (AE)
2:13.35; 9. McKinney (W) 2:13.66;

10. Colton Grothaus (CG) 2:13.8;


11. Boddie (B) 2:13.86; 12. Sumner
(AD) 2:16.86; 13. Rider (McComb)
2:15.02; 14. Harnish (B) 2:17.44; 15.
Burner (L) 2:15.73; 16. Marinelli (P)
2:23.02.
Girls 200 Meter Dash: 1.
Holbrook (U) 26.48; 2. Richardson
(RID) 26.76; 3. Johnson (AR) 27.11;
4. Maag (P) 27.2; 5. Rumer (W)
27.41; 6. Lasley (V) 27.57; 7. Schutz
(CR) 27.87; 8. Conner (V) 27.99;
9. Linnea Stephens (CG) 28.16; .. 11.
Haley Roe (CG) 28.83.
Boys 200 Meter Dash: 1.
Warnimont (CR) 22.61; 2. Baily
Clement (CG) 22.75; 3. Alt (B)
23.05; 4. Stratton (B) 23.06; 5. Moser
(CR) 23.0; 6. Hall (W) 23.11; 7. Eller
(W) 23.2; 8. Heaster (AR) 23.21.
Girls 4x400 Meter Relay: 1.
Bluffton 4:17.47; 2. Van Buren
4:18.25; 3. Ada 4:21.51; 4.
Columbus Grove (Kristin Wynn,
Mackenzie Clymer, Bailey Dunifon,
Carlee McCluer) 4:24.18; 5. Hardin
Northern 4:24.28; 6. Pandora-Gilboa
4:25.61; 7. Riverdale 4:28.78; 8.
Waynesfield-Goshen 4:30.7.
Boys 4x400 Meter Relay: 1.
Riverdale 3:30.43; 2. WaynesfieldGoshen 3:31.76; 3. Columbus
Grove (Baily Clement, Bryce
Sharrits, David Bogart, Alex Giesige
) 3:32.85; 4. Bluffton 3:33.67; 5.
Hardin Northern 3:36.06; 6. Carey
3:36.89; 7. Pandora-Gilboa 3:40.13;
8. Arlington 3:40.55.

www.delphosherald.com

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Flop HD
Flop HD
Texas Rising: Fate and Fury (TV14) (N) HD
(:08) Texas Rising: Fate and Fury (TV14) HD
Texas Rising (TV14) HD
Dance Moms (N) HD
(:02) Kim of Queens HD (:02) Kim of Queens HD (:02) Dance Moms HD
Dance Moms (N) HD
Finding Carter (N)
What a Girl Wants (03, PG) Amanda Bynes. HD
Teen Mom Teen Mom (TVPG) HD
Full House Full House Full House Prince
Younger
Prince
Friends
Friends
Prince
Prince
Death Race (08, R) Jason Statham.
2 Fast 2 Furious (03)
The Road Warrior (82, R) aaa Mel Gibson, Bruce Spence. HD
Troy: Street Magic
28 Weeks Later (07, R) Catherine McCormack.
Troy: Street Magic (N) Wizard Wars
Family HD Conan HD
Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Family (N) Big Bang Conan (TV14) HD
The Crimson Pirate (52, NR) Burt Lancaster.
Papillon (73, PG) aaac
The Count of Monte Cristo (34, NR) aaac
The Little Couple (N)
The Willis Family (N)
The Little Couple HD
The Willis Family HD
Little Couple (N) HD
The Last Ship: SOS
Tip-Off
2015 NBA Playoffs: Eastern Conf.: Atlanta vs Cleveland
Inside the NBA HD
Domination Xtreme HD Xtreme HD
Bizarre Foods America Xtreme HD Xtreme HD Xtreme HD Xtreme HD Coaster
Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Younger
Queens
Queens
Queens
Friends
Friends
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern
Law & Order: SVU HD
Love & Hip Hop: The Wedding (TV14) HD
Honey 2 (11, PG-13) aa Kat Graham. HD
Love & Hip Hop HD
Salem: Dead Birds
How I Met Rules HD
Rules HD
Meet the Fockers (04, PG-13) aac Robert De Niro.
Silicon HD Veep HD
VICE HD
Bessie (15, NR) Queen Latifah. HD
Hobbit: Smaug (13) HD Game of Thrones HD
Spring Break 03 (09)
Were the Millers (13, R) aaa Jennifer Aniston. HD Miami Vice (06, R) Jamie Foxx, Colin Farrell. HD
Inside Com HAPPYish Jackie HD Inside Com
The Railway Man (14) Jackie HD HAPPYish Penny Dreadful HD

The Roosevelts: An Intimate History |

Frontline Obama at War

8:00

8:30

9:00

MAY 27, 2015


9:30

10:00

10:30

11:00

Dr. Fuhrmans End Dieting Forever

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

PBS

WBGU

11:30

12:00

12:30

Modern
black-ish Celebrity Wife Swap
Local
Jimmy Kimmel Live HD Nightline
500 Questions (N) HD
Criminal Minds: Fate CSI: Cyber (TV14) HD
Local
(:35) The Mentalist HD Late Late
The Briefcase (N) HD
iHeartRadio Country Festival HD
Local
(:35) Tonight Show HD Late Night
I Can Do That HD
Bullseye (TVPG) (N) HD
Local Programs
Local Programs
MasterChef (N) HD
Ghost Whisperer HD
Ghost Whisperer HD
Ghost Whisperer HD
Ghost Whisperer HD
Ghost Whisperer HD
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
I, Robot (04, PG-13) aaa Will Smith, Bridget Moynahan. HD
I, Robot (04, PG-13) aaa Will Smith, Bridget Moynahan. HD
River Monsters HD
River Monsters (N) HD River Monsters (N) HD River Monsters (N) HD River Monsters HD
Nellyville Single Ladies: Truth
Alex Cross (12, PG-13) aa Rachel Nichols.
Wendy Williams HD
New York (TVPG)
Million Dollar Listing (N) Watch What New York (TVPG)
Housewives
New York (TVPG)
Dad HD
Family Guy Family Guy Robot HD Squid HD
King of Hill King of Hill Cleveland Bobs HD Dad HD
Reba HD
The Fugitive (93, PG-13) aaac Harrison Ford, Tommy Lee Jones. HD
Smokey & Bandit II aa
Reba HD
CNN Tonight (N)
Anderson Cooper 360 Anthony (TVPG)
Anderson Cooper 360 Anthony (TVPG)
Nightly (N) midnight Big Time
South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park Big Time Daily (N)
Air Pressure (TV14) (N) Airplane Repo HD
Air Pressure (TV14)
Airplane Repo: Takeoff: Woman On (TV14) (N)
Liv HD
So Raven So Raven
Judy Moody Bummer Summer (11) Austin HD Girl Meets Jessie HD I Didnt
E! News (N) HD
Sex and the City (08)
Sex and the City (08, R) aa Sarah Jessica Parker, Kim Cattrall. HD
2015 NBA Playoffs: Houston vs Golden State (Live) HD
SportsCenter Sports news. HD
NBA Countdown HD
30 for 30 HD
Baseball Tonight HD
Sports HD SportsC. Baseball Tonight HD
(7:00) Soccer (Live) HD
Freak Out The 700 Club (TV G)
Boy World Boy World
Hungry (N) Mean Girls (04, PG-13) aaa Lindsay Lohan. HD
Diners HD Diners HD Mystery
Mystery
Mystery
Mystery
Mystery
Mystery
Diners, Drive-Ins HD
Transformers: Dark of the Moon aac
Transformers: Dark of the Moon (11, PG-13) aac Shia LaBeouf, Peter Cullen.
Hunters
Property Brothers HD Property Brothers HD
Property Brothers HD Property Brothers (N) Hunters
American Pickers (N)
American Pickers HD
Lost in Transmission
American Pickers HD
American Pickers HD
Little Women: NY HD
Little Women: NY (N)
Little Women: NY HD
Little Women: NY HD
Little Women: NY HD
Catfish: The TV Show
Catfish: The TV Show
The Perks of Being a Wallflower (12, PG-13) Logan Lerman.
Project X
Full House Full House Full House Full House Prince
Prince
Friends
Friends
Prince
Prince
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Trading Places (83, R) aaa Dan Aykroyd. HD
Cops HD
Is Not Enough (99) HD Die Another Day (02, PG-13) aac Pierce Brosnan, Halle Berry. HD
Tomorrow Never (97)
The Office Conan HD
Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (TV14) HD
(:45) The Long Goodbye (73, R)
The Star (53, NR) aaac Bette Davis. (:45) So Big (53, NR) aaa Jane Wyman.
Little Looking HD
Outrageous Outrageous Little Looking HD
Outrageous Outrageous
My 40 Year (TVPG) HD
CSI: NY: Crossroads
The Mummy: Tomb of the Dragon Emperor (08) (:15) The Scorpion King (02, PG-13) aac HD
Man/Food Man/Food Man Finds Man Finds Man/Food Man/Food Man/Food Man/Food Man Finds Man Finds
Friends
Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Cleveland Soul Man Soul Man Instant (N) Friends
NCIS: Los Angeles HD
Law & Order: SVU HD Law & Order: SVU HD Law & Order: SVU HD NCIS: Los Angeles HD
Swab (N) Walk (N)
Saturday Night Live: SNL Sports (TV14) HD
Saturday Night Live HD
Love & Hip Hop HD
How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Rules HD Rules HD
Home Videos HD
Dawn of the Planet of the Apes (14, PG-13) HD
Real Time Maher HD
Oliver HD Thrones
Real Sports HD
Rush (13, R) Chris Hemsworth, Olivia Wilde. HD
Femme
Femme
(:20) Annabelle (14, R) aac Annabelle Wallis. HD
HAPPYish Inside Com Vampire Academy (14, PG-13) HD
HAPPYish Jackie HD Opp. Sex
Penny Dreadful HD
| NOVA First Man On The Moon | Charlie Rose

THURSDAY EVENING

12:30

The Bachelorette (TVPG) (N) HD


Local
Jimmy Kimmel Live HD Nightline
500 Questions (N) HD
NCIS: Los Angeles HD
Local
(:35) The Mentalist HD Late Late
Broke Girls Mike/Molly Scorpion (TV14) HD
The Island (N) HD
Local
(:35) Tonight Show HD Late Night
American Ninja Warrior: Venice (TVPG) (N) HD
Local Programs
Local Programs
MasterChef: Top 40; Top 22" (TV14) HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
The First 48 (TV14) HD
The First 48 (TV14) HD
The First 48 (TV14) HD
The First 48 (TV14) HD
The First 48 (TV14) HD
TURN Wash Spies (N)
TURN Wash Spies HD
Private Ryan (98) HD
Saving Private Ryan (98, R) Tom Hanks. HD
The Last Alaskans (N)
River Monsters: Jurassic- Sized Terror (N) HD
River Monsters: Jurassic (TVPG) (N) HD
Husbands Husbands (:19) Husbands (TV14)
Husbands Husbands (:18) Husbands (TV14)
Wendy Williams HD
Shahs of Sunset
Shahs of Sunset (N)
Southern Charm (N)
(:15) Shahs of Sunset
(:15) Southern Charm
Dad HD
Family Guy Family Guy Robot HD Squid HD
King of Hill King of Hill Cleveland Bobs HD Dad HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
The Replacements (00, PG-13) aaa Keanu Reeves. HD
Anthony (TVPG)
Anthony (TVPG)
Anthony (TVPG)
Anthony (TVPG)
Anthony (TVPG)
Nightly HD midnight South Park
South Park South Park South Park South Park Archer HD Archer HD Daily HD
Fast N Loud (N) HD
Street Outlaws HD
Street Outlaws: Full HD
Street Outlaws: Full (N) Street Outlaws (N) HD
Mickey
Austin HD Girl Meets I Didnt
Liv HD
Good Luck Good Luck
Despicable Me (10, PG) aaac
Kardashians (TV14) HD
Kardashians (TV14) HD
Kardashians (TV14) HD
#RichKids of (TV14) HD
Kardashians (TV14) HD
2015 NBA Playoffs: Golden State vs Houston (Live) HD
SportsCenter Sports news. HD
NBA Countdown HD
Baseball Tonight HD
Sports HD Nation HD Baseball Tonight HD
30 30 HD 30 for 30: The Price of Gold HD
National
National Treasure: Book of Secrets (07, PG) Nicolas Cage.
The 700 Club (TV G)
Boy World Boy World
Diners, Drive-Ins (N) HD Guilty (N) Diners HD Diners HD Diners HD Diners, Drive-Ins HD
Diners, Drive-Ins HD
Captain America: The First Avenger (11, PG-13) aaa
Captain America: The First Avenger (11, PG-13) aaa
Love It or List It HD
Hunters
Hunters
A Sale of Two Cities
Love It or List It HD
Love It or List It HD
(:07) Texas Rising: From the Ashes (TV14) HD
Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Texas Rising: From the Ashes (TV14) (N) HD
Made of Honor (08, PG-13) Patrick Dempsey. HD
Made of Honor (08) HD Grace of Monaco (15, NR) HD
Teen Mom (TVPG) HD
Teen Mom (TVPG) (N) HD
True Life (N) HD
Teen Mom
Teen Mom (TVPG) HD
Full House Full House Full House Full House Prince
Prince
Friends
Friends
Prince
Prince
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
2 Fast 2 Furious (03, PG-13) aac Paul Walker. HD
Dredd (12)
Cops HD
Doom (05, R) aa Karl Urban, Rosamund Pike.
Pathfinder (07, R) aa Karl Urban.
Defiance (TV14)
Big Bang Big Bang Conan (TV14) HD
The Office Conan HD
Family Guy Family Guy Dad (N) HD Dad HD
(:15) Patton (70, PG) aaac George C. Scott, Karl Malden.
Battleground (49, NR) aaa Van Johnson.
The Little Couple HD
The Little Couple HD
The Little Couple HD
The Little Couple HD
The Little Couple HD
Castle: Reality Star
Bones (TV14) HD
Bones (TV14) HD
Law & Order: C.O.D.
Castle: Recoil HD
Bizarre Foods (N)
Time (N)
Time HD
Bizarre Foods America Bizarre Foods (TVPG)
Bizarre Foods (TVPG)
Raymond Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
Friends
Friends
Cleveland Loves Raymond HD
(:05) Faster (10, R) aac Dwayne Johnson.
WWE Monday Night Raw (Live) HD
Love & Hip Hop: The Wedding (TV14) HD
Love & Hip Hop HD
Love & Hip Hop: The Wedding (TV14) (N) HD
Home Videos HD
Salem: Dead Birds
How I Met How I Met Rules HD
Rules HD
Home Videos HD
Godzilla (14, PG-13) Aaron Taylor-Johnson. HD
Game of Thrones HD
Veep HD
Silicon HD
(7:45) Baghdad ER HD
Banshee (TVMA) HD
Jarhead (05, R) aaa Jake Gyllenhaal. HD
(:10) Sin City Diaries HD
Banshee (TVMA) HD
HAPPYish Jackie HD Penny Dreadful HD
HAPPYish Jackie HD
Need for Speed (14)
Penny Dreadful HD

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

PBS

MAY 25, 2015


9:00

TUESDAY EVENING

CABLE

11:30

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

PBS

WEDNESDAY EVENING

MAY 24, 2015


9:00

Fresh Off Fresh Off Castle (TVPG) HD


Local Programs
Local Programs
500 Questions HD
Madam Secretary HD
Battle Creek (N) HD
Local Programs
Undercover Boss HD
A.D. The Bible (N) HD
American Odyssey (N) Local Programs
Dateline NBC HD
Dateline NBC (N) HD
Local Programs
Local Programs
(6:00) NASCAR Sprint Cup: Coca-Cola 600" (Live) HD
The Bone Collector (99, R) aac Denzel Washington.
Constantine (05, R) aaa Keanu Reeves, Rachel Weisz.
Criminal Minds HD
Criminal Minds HD
(:01) Criminal Minds HD (:01) Criminal Minds HD
Criminal Minds HD
Rambo III (88, R) aa Sylvester Stallone, Richard Crenna. HD
Blood (82) Rambo: First Blood Part II (85, R) aac HD
The Cannibal In The Jungle (TVPG) (N) HD
(:05) The Cannibal In The Jungle (TVPG) HD
Megalodon (TVPG) HD
Lottery Ticket (10, PG-13) aa Bow Wow, Brandon T. Jackson.
BET Inspiration (TV G)
The Game (TV14) HD
To Be Announced
Kandi Ski Trip HD
Housewives The Real Housewives of Atlanta
Kandi Ski Trip HD
King of Hill King of Hill The Jack Cleveland Cleveland Family Guy Family Guy China, Il
(:15) Pretty Unsuperv.
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Con Air (97, R) Nicolas Cage, John Cusack. HD
Cops HD
Anthony: Las Vegas
Anthony: Mississippi
Anthony: The Bronx
Anthony: Miami
Anthony (TVPG)
Gabriel Iglesia (TV14)
Gabriel Iglesias: Aloha Fluffy HD
(:04) Iglesias (TV14) HD
G Iglesias Iglesias (TV14) HD
Naked and Afraid HD
Naked and Afraid: Uncensored (TV14) (N) HD
Naked and Afraid HD
Naked and Afraid HD
I Didnt
Girl Meets Good Luck Good Luck
Austin HD Austin HD Austin HD Austin HD Dog with a Blog (TV G)
Kardashians (N) HD
#RichKids of (N) HD
Kardashians (TV14) HD
Kardashians (TV14) HD
Kardashians (TV14) HD
SportsCenter Sports news. HD
Sports HD
MLB Baseball: Texas Rangers at New York Yankees (Live) HD
NHRA Drag Racing: Lucas Oil NHRA Nationals (Taped) HD
NCAA Softball Champ.: Arizona vs LSU (Live)
Osteen
Turning
(7:30) Kung Fu Panda (08, PG) aaa The Goonies (85, PG) aaa Sean Astin, Josh Brolin. HD
Cutthroat Kitchen (N)
Cutthroat Kitchen
Spring Baking HD
Guys Grocery Games Spring Baking (N) HD
Ted (12, R) aaa Mark Wahlberg, Mila Kunis.
Ted (12, R) aaa Mark Wahlberg, Mila Kunis.
Island Life Island Life Hunters
Hunters
Life HD
Life HD
Lakefront Lakefront Life (N) HD Life HD
Pawn Stars Pawn Stars
Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Avenging Alamo HD
(:02) Lizzie Borden HD
Kidnapped: (15) HD
Kidnapped: The Hannah Anderson Story (15)
Lizzie Borden (N) HD
(:35) Step Up Revolution (12) aaa
Warm Bodies (13) aaa (:05) Step Up (06, PG-13) aaa Channing Tatum.
Full House Full House Full House Full House Prince
Prince
Friends
Friends
Prince
Prince
Bar Rescue (TVPG) HD
Bar Rescue (TVPG) HD
(:13) Bar Rescue: Loose Lips HD
Bar Rescue
Bar Rescue (TVPG) HD
The Happening (08, R) aa Mark Wahlberg.
Underworld (03, R) HD Jumanji (95, PG) aac Robin Williams.
The Longest Yard (05, PG-13) aac Adam Sandler. HD
The Longest Yard (05, PG-13) aac Adam Sandler. HD
M*A*S*H (70, R) aaac Donald Sutherland.
The Big Parade (25)
Men in War (57, NR) aaa Robert Ryan, Aldo Rey.
The Willis Family HD
The Willis Family HD
The Willis Family HD
The Willis Family HD
The Willis Family HD
Tip-Off
2015 NBA Playoffs: Eastern Conf.: Atlanta vs Cleveland
Inside the NBA HD
The Last Ship HD
Breaking Borders (N)
Bourdain: Dominican
Layover: Miami
Bourdain: Dominican
No Reservations (N)
Reba HD
Raymond Raymond Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
Friends
Friends
Reba HD
NCIS: Baltimore HD
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern
NCIS: Recruited HD
(:02) NCIS (TVPG) HD
Love & Hip Hop HD
Love & Hip Hop HD
Love & Hip Hop HD
Love & Hip Hop HD
Love & Hip Hop HD
Salem (TVMA) (N) HD
Salem: Dead Birds
Salem: Dead Birds
National Treasure: Book of Secrets (07, PG) HD
Silicon (N) Veep (N)
Oliver HD Game of Thrones HD
Veep HD
Dawn of Planet (14) HD Game of Thrones (N)
The Rite (11, PG-13) aac Anthony Hopkins. HD
Great Bikini (14) c HD
16 Blocks (06, PG-13) Bruce Willis, Mos Def. HD
Jackie (N) HAPPYish Penny Dreadful (N) HD HAPPYish Penny Dreadful HD
Jackie HD
Penny Dreadful HD

8:00

Saturday, May 23 to Friday, May 29

PREM

8:30

TVListings

BROADCAST

8:00

Delphos Herald

| Austic City Limits

MONDAY EVENING

PREM

12:30

CABLE

BROADCAST
CABLE
PREM

PBS

12:00

500 Questions HD
In an Instant: In an Instant: Flying Blind HD
Local Programs
Local Programs
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
48 Hours (TV14) (N)
Local Programs
Madam Secretary HD
2015 NHL Stanley Cup Playoffs: Western Conf.: Anaheim vs Chicago
Local
(:29) Saturday Night Live (TV14) HD
Local Programs
School HD School HD Local Programs
(7:00) MLB Baseball: Regl Coverage (Live) HD
Criminal Minds HD
Criminal Minds HD
The Listener (TV14)
The Listener (TV14)
Criminal Minds HD
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Storage
Kellys Heroes (70, PG) aaa
G. Berets Heartbreak Ridge (86, R) aaa Clint Eastwood, Marsha Mason. HD
Mermaids: The Body Found (TVPG) (N) HD
Mermaids: New HD
(:14) Mermaids: The Body Found (TVPG) HD
New Jack City (91, R) aac Wesley Snipes, Ice-T.
Alex Cross (12, PG-13) aa Rachel Nichols.
Fast Five (11, PG-13) aaa Vin Diesel, Paul Walker.
Fast Five (11, PG-13) aaa Vin Diesel, Paul Walker.
Family Guy DBZ Kai
Kill La Kill
DBZ Kai
King of Hill King of Hill Cleveland Cleveland Boondocks Dad HD
The Dukes of Hazzard The Dukes of Hazzard The Dukes of Hazzard Pontoon
Pontoon
Pontoon
Pontoon
Mike Rowe
Blackfish (13, PG-13) aaac Kim Ashdown.
CNN Special Report
Forensic
Forensic
Plastic Cup Boyz HD
Chris Rock: Never Scared (TV14)
Chris Rock
Chapplle
Chapplle
Keith Robinson HD
Alaska: Last (TVPG) HD
Alaska: Last (TVPG) HD
Alaska: Last (TVPG) HD
Alaska: Last (TVPG) HD
Alaska: Last (TVPG) HD
Blog
Jessie HD I Didnt
Blog
Jessie HD Jessie HD Jessie HD Jessie HD Lab Rats (TVY7) HD
Sex and the City (08, R) Sarah Jessica Parker.
Bridesmaids (11, R) aaa Kristen Wiig, Maya Rudolph. HD
2015 NBA Playoffs: Golden State vs Houston (Live) HD
SportsCenter Sports news. HD
NBA Countdown HD
NCAA Softball Champ.: Oklahoma vs Alabama
NCAA Softball Champ.: Arizona vs LSU (Live)
Baseball Tonight HD
Kung Fu Panda (08, PG) aaa Jack Black.
The Goonies (85, PG) Sean Astin.
(7:30) Rio (11, G) Karen Disher. HD
Chopped: All Stars:
Chopped (TV G) HD
Chopped (TV G) HD
Chopped: All Stars:
Chopped (TV G) HD
Grown Ups (10, PG-13) aac Adam Sandler, Kevin James. HD
Mike/Molly Mike/Molly Mike/Molly
Avatar (09, PG-13) HD
Big Sky
Big Sky
Property Brothers HD
Property Brothers HD Property Brothers HD House Hunters HD
Universe Solved HD
Universe Solved (N) HD Engineering Disasters Engineering Disasters Universe Solved HD
Kidnapped: (15) HD
Kidnapped: The Hannah Anderson Story (15)
Stalked By My Neighbor (15, NR) Amy Pietz. HD
Shes the Man (06, PG-13) aac Amanda Bynes.
(:18) Bachelorette (12, R) aa Kirsten Dunst, Isla Fisher.
100 Things do
Prince
Prince
Friends
Friends
Prince
Prince
Bella
Nicky (N)
(7:30) Back to the Future (85, PG) aaaa Michael J. Fox. HD
Back to the Future Part II (89, PG) aaac Michael J. Fox. HD
Wes Cravens New Nightmare (94)
28 Weeks Later (07)
Underworld (03, R) Kate Beckinsale, Scott Speedman. HD
Cougar
Shrek (07)
Big Bang
Big Bang
Big Bang
Big Bang
Big Bang
Big Bang
Family HD Cougar
Glory (89, R) aaac Matthew Broderick.
Soldiers
Friendly Persuasion (56, NR) aaaa Gary Cooper.
Hoarding: Buried Alive Hoarding: Buried Alive Hoarding: Buried Alive Hoarding: Buried Alive Hoarding: Buried Alive
Percy Jackson & the Olympians: The Lightning Thief (10) HD John Carter (12, PG-13) aaa Taylor Kitsch, Lynn Collins. HD
Ghost Adventures HD
Ghost Adventures HD
The Dead Files HD
The Dead Files HD
Ghost Adventures HD
Raymond Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
Friends
Friends
Raymond Loves Raymond HD
Law & Order: SVU HD
Law & Order: SVU HD
Born on the Fourth of July (89, R) Tom Cruise.
Law & Order: SVU HD
Love & Hip Hop HD
Love & Hip Hop HD
Love & Hip Hop HD
Love & Hip Hop HD
Love & Hip Hop HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
National Treasure (04, PG) Nicolas Cage, Harvey Keitel. HD
Parks HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Game of Thrones HD
A Million Ways to Die in the West (14, R) HD
Dawn of the Planet of the Apes (14, PG-13) HD
Closed Circuit (13, R) Eric Bana. HD
Diaries HD (:20) Sin City Diaries HD
The Internship (13, PG-13) aa Vince Vaughn. HD
Mission: Impossible III (06, PG-13) Tom Cruise.
Boyhood (14, R) aaac Ellar Coltrane, Patricia Arquette. HD

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

11:30

BROADCAST

10:00

CABLE

MAY 23, 2015


9:30

PREM

WBGU

9:00

8:00

8:30

MAY 28, 2015

9:00

9:30

10:00

10:30

11:00

11:30

12:00

12:30

Jimmy Kimmel Live HD Local


Jimmy Kimmel Live HD Nightline
500 Questions (TVPG) (N) HD
Mike/Molly Elementary (TV14) HD
Local
(:35) The Mentalist HD Late Late
Big Bang Odd Couple Mom HD
Aquarius: Been Burned; Hunter (TV14) (N) HD
Local
(:35) Tonight Show HD Late Night
Dateline NBC (N) HD
Wayward Pines (N) HD Local Programs
Local Programs
Bones: Whirlpool (N)
Criminal Minds HD
Criminal Minds HD
Criminal Minds HD
Criminal Minds HD
Criminal Minds HD
(:01) Cleveland (15) HD
Cleveland Abduction (15, NR) Taryn Manning.
Cleveland (TV14) (N) HD The First 48 (TV14) HD
National Lampoons European Vacation (85) ac Vegas Vacation (97)
National Lampoons Vacation (83, R) aaa HD
River Monsters HD
The Cannibal HD
River Monsters (N) HD The Cannibal In The Jungle (TVPG) HD
Nellyville (TVPG)
Wendy Williams HD
Cookout
Poetic Justice (93, R) aa Janet Jackson, Tupac Shakur.
Melbourne (N)
Housewives (TV14)
Watch What Kandi Ski Trip HD
Shahs
Kandi Ski Trip HD
Dad HD
Family Guy Family Guy Robot
Squid HD
King of Hill King of Hill Cleveland Bobs HD Dad HD
Party Down South 2 (N) Pontoon
Pontoon
Party Down South 2 HD Pontoon
Pontoon
The Fugitive (93) HD
CNN Tonight (N)
Anderson Cooper 360 Mike Rowe
Anderson Cooper 360 Mike Rowe (N)
Daily (N)
Nightly (N) midnight Schumer
South Park South Park Liar Liar (97, PG-13) aac Jim Carrey. HD
Naked and Afraid HD
Naked and Afraid HD
Naked Afraid (TV14) HD Naked Afraid (TV14) HD Naked Afraid (N) HD
Mickey
Austin HD Girl Meets I Didnt
Liv HD
Good Luck Good Luck
Ella Enchanted (04, PG) aac
Kardashian #RichKids of (TV14) HD #RichKids E! News (N) HD
Kardashians (TV14) HD
Kardashians (TV14) HD
SportsCenter HD
SportsCenter HD
2015 Scripps National Spelling Bee: Finals
Baseball Tonight HD
Update HD 2015 NCAA Womens College World Series HD
Baseball Tonight HD
SportsC.
(7:00) NCAA CWS HD
The 700 Club (TV G)
Boy World Boy World
Twilight (08, PG-13) aa Kristen Stewart, Robert Pattinson. HD
Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Chopped (TV G) HD
Chopped: Grilltastic!
Chopped (TV G) HD
Louis C.K.: Live at the (TVMA) (N)
Louie HD
(7:30) Identity Thief (13, R) aac Jason Bateman. Comedians Louie (N)
Fixer Upper (TV G) HD
Hunters
Hunters
Hunters
Hunters
Fixer Upper (TV G) HD
Fixer Upper (TV G) HD
Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Lost in Transmission
Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars
Hoarders: (TVPG) HD
Smile (TV14) (N) HD
(:02) Smile (TV14) HD
Hoarders (TVPG) HD
Hoarders (TVPG) HD
(:20) Ridiculousness HD Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous Guy Code Ridiculous Ridiculous Ridiculous
Full House Full House Full House Full House Prince
Prince
Friends
Friends
Prince
Prince
Lip Sync
Lip Sync
Lip Sync
Lip Sync
Lip Sync
Lip Sync
Lip Sync
Lip Sync
Lip Sync
Lip Sync
Lost Girl (TVPG) (N)
Olympus (TV14) (N) HD
Lost Girl (TVPG)
WWE SmackDown (Live) HD
The Office Conan HD
Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Conan (TV14) HD
Time After Time (79, PG) Malcolm McDowell.
(:45) La Jete (62, NR) Daleks
Berkeley Square (33, NR) aaa
The Willis Family HD
The Little Couple HD
The Willis Family HD
The Willis Family HD
The Willis Family HD
The Last Ship: Trials
Tip-Off
2015 NBA Playoffs: Eastern Conf.: Cleveland vs Atlanta
Inside the NBA HD
Mysteries (TVPG) (N)
Mysteries (TVPG)
Mysteries (TVPG)
Mysteries: Iconic L.A.
Mysteries (TVPG)
Raymond Queens
Queens
Queens
Queens
Friends
Friends
Raymond Loves Raymond HD
Modern
Modern
Modern
Law & Order: SVU HD Law & Order: SVU HD Law & Order: SVU HD Modern
Above the Rim (94, R) aac Duane Martin, Leon.
Friday After Next (02)
Friday After Next (02, R) aa Ice Cube. HD
How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Rules HD
Rules HD
Parks HD Parks HD
Home Videos HD
Silicon HD Game of Thrones HD
America Undercover
Walk of Shame (14) HD
(7:00) Draft Day (14) HD Veep HD
Seeking a Friend for End (12, R) HD (:45) Atomic Hotel Erotica (14) c HD
Red 2 (13, PG-13) Bruce Willis. HD
Brad Williams HD
Penny Dreadful HD
3AM (N)
HAPPYish 3AM
Best Sex
Delivery Man (13) HD

Scenic Stops| NW Ohio Journal| Brain Game | Live Wire | The Jewel in The Crown | Charlie Rose

FRIDAY EVENING
8:00

8:30

MAY 29, 2015


9:00

9:30

10:00

10:30

11:00

11:30

12:00

12:30

What Would You Do?


20/20 (N) HD
Local
Jimmy Kimmel Live HD Nightline
Shark Tank (TVPG) HD
ABC
Hawaii Five-0 HD
Blue Bloods (TV14) HD
Local
(:35) The Mentalist HD Late Late
Undercover Boss HD
CBS
Dateline NBC (N) HD
Local
(:35) Tonight Show HD Late Night
Americas Got Talent: Audition 1" (TVPG) HD
NBC
Bullseye (TVPG) HD
Local Programs
Local Programs
Smart 5th Grade HD
FOX
Flashpoint: Eyes In
Flashpoint (TVPG) HD
Flashpoint (TVPG) HD
Flashpoint: Surface
Flashpoint (TVPG) HD
ION
Criminal Minds HD
Criminal Minds HD
(:01) Criminal Minds HD (:01) Criminal Minds HD
Criminal Minds HD
A&E
Sahara (05, PG-13) aac Matthew McConaughey, Steve Zahn. HD
I Am Legend (07, PG-13) aaa Will Smith. HD
AMC
Tanked Moments (N)
Tanked (TVPG) (N) HD
Moments (TVPG)
Tanked (TVPG) HD
Tanked (TVPG) HD
ANIMAL
Lip Sync
Husbands Wendy Williams HD
Barbershop Our Family Wedding (10, PG-13) aa America Ferrera.
BET
Get Him
Forgetting Sarah Marshall (08, R) Jason Segel.
Forgetting Sarah Marshall (08, R) aaa Jason Segel.
BRAVO
Dad HD
Family Guy Family Guy Newsreader Package
King of Hill King of Hill Cleveland Bobs HD Dad HD
CARTOON
Reba HD
Friday Night Lights (04, PG-13) aaa Billy Bob Thornton. HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Cops HD
Reba HD
CMT
Anderson Cooper 360 Anthony: Korea
Anthony: Miami
Anthony: Scotland
Anthony (TVPG)
CNN
(6:47) Liar Liar (97) HD Futurama Futurama South Park South Park Archer HD Archer HD Mess with Zohan (08)
COMEDY
Unearthed (TV14) HD
Alaskan Bush People
(:01) Unearthed (N) HD Alaskan Bush People
DISCOVERY Alaskan Bush People
Star vs.
Star vs.
Girl Meets Girl Meets K.C. Undercover
Jessie HD Girl Meets
K.C. Undercover (N)
DISNEY
Botched: Perfect HD
The Soup New Money E! News (N) HD
Botched: Perfect HD
Botched (TV14) HD
E!
2015 NBA Playoffs: Golden State vs Houston (Live) HD
SportsCenter Sports news. HD
NBA Countdown HD
ESPN
Update HD 2015 NCAA Womens College World Series HD
Baseball Tonight HD
SportsC.
(7:00) NCAA CWS HD
ESPN2
The 700 Club (TV G)
Boy World Boy World
Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets (02, PG) Daniel Radcliffe. HD
FAMILY
Diners, Drive-Ins HD
Diners (N) American Diners, Drive-Ins HD
Diners, Drive-Ins HD
Diners, Drive-Ins HD
FOOD
The Amazing Spider-Man (12) aaa
The Amazing Spider-Man (12, PG-13) aaa Andrew Garfield, Emma Stone.
FX
Love It or List It HD
Hunters
Hunters
Hunters
Hunters
Love It or List It HD
Love It or List It HD
HGTV
Ancient Aliens: (N) HD
Hangar 1 UFO (N) HD
(:03) Ancient Aliens HD (:01)
Ancient2,
Aliens
HD
Ancient Aliens HD
HISTORY
Friday
Evening
May
2014
Beyond Headline
HD
(:32)
TBA (:02)
Aaliyah: (14)12:30
HD
The Princess of
R&B (14) Alexandra
Shipp. HD
LIFETIME 8:00Aaliyah: 8:30
9:00
9:30
10:00
10:30
11:00
11:30
12:00
(TV14)
Ridiculous
Ridiculous Ridiculous Local
Ridiculous Jimmy
Ridiculous
Little
Man (06)Nightline
ac
Ridiculousness
MTV Shark Tank:
WPTA/ABC
Swimming
Shark Ridiculous
Tank
20/20
Kimmel
Live
ac Full
House Full House
Prince Local
Friends Late
Friends
Prince
Prince
Winning London (01)
NICK Unforgettable
WHIO/CBS
Hawaii
Five-0
BluePrince
Bloods
Show Letterman
Ferguson
Cops HD
(N)
Premier Boxing
Champions:
SPIKEDatelineCops
WLIO/NBC
NBCHD
GrimmPremier Boxing Champions
Hannibal
Local
Tonight
Show Khan vs Algieri
Meyers
WOHL/FOX
Selma Blair.
Bitten: Dark Arts (N)
30 Days of Night (07)
(07)
Hellboy (04, PG-13) aaa Ron Perlman,
SYFY Kitchen 30
Nightmares
Local
CableTBS
Channels Big Bang Big Bang Big Daddy (99, PG-13) aac Adam Sandler. HD
Happy Gilmore (96, PG-13) aaa Adam Sandler.
A &TCM
E
The FirstThe
48Third Man (49,The
First 48Joseph Cotten. The Tomorrow
First 48 Is Forever (46,
TheNR)
First
48 Colbert.
The
First 48
Claudette
The V.I.P.s
(63, NR) aa
NR) aaac
AMC
With
Town
YesatoVengeance
the Prom
Say YesSpeed
Anything Daddys
Say Yes
Say Yes
Anything Town
Daddys
Say
Yes
TLC Die HardSay
ANIM
Tanked
Law Abiding Citizen (09,
R) aaa Jamie Foxx. HD Great
Cold Barrier
Justice (TV14) HD Hawaii Five-0: Kapu
Cold Justice (N) HD
TNT Great Barrier
BET
Nutty Professor II: The Klumps
B.A.P.S
Wendy Williams Show
Mysteries (TVPG) (N)
Mysteries (TVPG)
Mysteries (TVPG)
Mysteries (TVPG)
Mysteries (TVPG)
TRAVEL
BRAVO The Switch
The Switch
How to Lose
Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Queens
Queens The
Queens
Queens
Friends
Friends
TV LAND
CMT
'70s Show '70s Show Paul Blart: Mall Cop
Cable Guy
Modern
Modern
Modern
Modern Spotlight
Modern P Walker
Modern Inside
Modern
NCIS: Los
Angeles HD
USA Anderson
CNN
Cooper 360
Smerconish
Man Modern
Inside
Man
First Sunday
PG-13) ac
Ice Cube.
Johnson
(04) ac
HD
Above the Rim (94, R) aac Duane Martin, Leon.
VH1 White Chicks
COMEDY
The(08,
Comedy
Central
Roast
The
Improv:
50 Years
ParksWest
HD
Parks HD
I Met
How I Sons
Met of
How
I Met How I Met
I Met
How I Met Sons
RulesofHDGunsRules HD Wild
DISC
WGN Sons of How
Guns:
Locked
Guns
WildHow
West
Alaska
Alaska
DISN
RadioHD
DisneyNightingale
Music Awards
Dog HD
Austin
Dog
Good
(15) BarlowAustin
Jacobs. HD Good
RealLuck
Time Maher
VICE HD
Nightingale (15)
HD Luck
of Thrones
HBO Party Game2014
E!
& Bill
Police
Police
News
Chelsea
aaa Jason
Bateman. HD Fashion
As Above,
So Below (14,Hello
R) aac HD E!(:35)
Co-Ed Confidential 3 (09)
HD
(13, R) Fashion
MAX GiulianaDisconnect
ESPN
NBA Basketball
Mission: Impossible III (06, PG-13) Tom
Cruise.
HAPPYish Penny Dreadful HD
Jackie HD
Walking Tall (04) HD
SHOWNBA Basketball
BROADCAST

PBS

8:30

CABLE

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

8:00

PREM

PREM

CABLE

BROADCAST

SATURDAY EVENING

The Herald - 9

ESPN2

PBS
FAM

NBA Basketball
Matilda
Diners
Diners
Thor
Beach
Beach

NBA Basketball
Cloudy-Mtballs
Justin
Hayward:
Spirits ... Live
Diners
Diners
Diners, Drive

American Pickers
Celebrity Wife Swap
Jersey Shore
Turtles
Turtles

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

WBGU John Denver: Country Boy |


FOOD
FX
HGTV

Beach

Beach

Hunters

Hunt Intl

SportsCenter
The 700 Club
Prince
Prince
|
Charlie
Rose
|
Washington
Week w/Gwen
Ifill
Diners
Diners
Diners
Diners
Thor
Hunters
Hunt Intl
Beach
Beach

| Charlie Rose
HIST
LIFE
MTV
NICK

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

American Pickers
True Tori
Jersey Shore
Friends
Friends

American Pickers
Celebrity Wife Swap
The Waterboy
Friends

Saturday, May 23, 2015

10 - The Herald

www.delphosherald.com

The Age of the Selfie

The term selfie, used to describe a picture one has taken of oneself, usually with ones cell phone
camera, is loaded with insinuations of narcissistic self-centeredness, and perhaps with good reason. The
vast majority of the pictures taken throughout the entire history of the world have reportedly been taken
in just the last few years, with the advent of the digital camera and its ubiquitous cousin the cell phone
camera.
There are now small video cameras that mount just about anywhere and enable their users to get footage of just about anything, from skiing down an alpine slope to deep-sea diving, which has added to our
ability to document our lives. But what is the point of all of this documentation? Are our friends and
families that interested in looking at all of these pictures and videos of us or are they for our own viewing
pleasure? Or do they really just serve to certify that we were actually at the concert or visited the Eiffel
tower? Its nice that we can so easily share pictures and videos, but we run the risk of missing the experience in question if we are only interested in getting the great picture or video, and perhaps more perilous
still is the prospect that a self-absorbed generation and culture will become even more so. We would all
do well to remember that many experiences are best experienced by just being there and dont need to be
photographed or recorded.
Christopher Simon

Do nothing out of selfish ambition or vain conceit. Rather, in humility


value others above yourselves, not looking to your own interests but each
of you to interests of the others.
Philippians 2:3-4

Our local churches invite you to join them for their activities and services.
dElphos
DELPHOS BAPTIST
CHURCH
Pastor Jerry Martin
302 N Main, Delphos
419-692-0061 or 419-302-6423
Sunday - 10:00 a.m. Sunday
School (All Ages), 11:00 a.m.
Sunday Service, 6:00 p.m Sunday
Evening Service
Wednesday - 7:00 p.m. Bible
Study, Youth Study
Nursery available for all
services.

ST. PAULS UNITED METHODIST


335 S. Main St. Delphos
Pastor - Rev. Rich Rakay
Guest Speaker: Dulton Moore
SUNDAY 9:00 am Worship
Service

TRINITY UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
211 E Third St, Delphos
Rev. Richard B. Rakay
Sunday: 8:15 am
Worship
Service; 9:15 am Sunday School
Classes for All Ages; 10:30 am
Worship Service; 11:30 am Radio
Worship on WDOH; 7:30 pm
Ladies Bible Fellowship. Guest
FIRST UNITED PRESBYTERIAN speaker: Dulton Moore.
Monday: Memorial Day - Office
310 W. Second St.
closed.
419-692-5737
Wed.: 7:00 pm Chancel Choir;
Pastor Harry Tolhurst
Sunday: 11:00 Worship Service 7:00 p.m. Finance Committee.
Thurs: 4:30 pm - 6:30 pm
- Everyone Welcome
Suppers on Us.
Communion first Sunday of
Sat.: Mission Trip Participants
every month.
Return; 2:00 p.m.-4:00 p.m.
Communion at Vancrest Health Stewart Piano Recital.
Care Center - First Sunday of each
month at 2:30 p.m., Nursing Home
ST. JOHNS CATHOLIC CHURCH
and assisted living.
331 E. Second St., Delphos
419-695-4050
FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD
Pastor Dennis Walsh
Where Jesus is Healing
Fr. Ron Schock &
Hurting Hearts!
Fr. Daniel Johnson.
808 Metbliss Ave., Delphos
Deacons: Fred Lisk, Dave Ricker
One block so. of Stadium Park.
and John Sheeran
419-692-6741
Mary
Beth
Will,
Lead Pastor - Dan Eaton
Liturgical Coordinator;
Tom
Sunday - 10:30 a.m. - Worship Odenweller,
Parish
Council
Service with Nursery & Kids President; Lynn Bockey, Music
Church; 6:00 pm. Youth Ministry Director
at The ROC & Jr. Bible Quiz at Celebration of the Sacraments:
Church
Eucharist Lords Day
Monday - 7:00 p.m. Teen Bible Observance; Saturday 4:30 p.m.,
Quiz at Church
Sunday 7:30, 9:15, 11:30 a.m.;
Wednesday - 7:00 p.m. Weekdays as announced on
Discipleship Class
in Upper Sunday bulletin.
Room
Baptism Celebrated first
For more info see our website: Sunday of month at 1:00 p.m.
www.delphosfirstassemblyofgod. Call rectory to schedule Precom.
Baptismal instructions.
Reconciliation Tuesday and
DELPHOS CHRISTIAN UNION
Friday 7:30-7:50 a.m.; Saturday
Pastor: Rev. Gary Fish
3:30-4:00 p.m.
Anytime by
470 S. Franklin St.,
request.
(419) 692-9940
Matrimony Arrangements
9:30 Sunday School
must be made through the recto10:30 Sunday morning ser- ry six months in advance.
vice.
Anointing of the Sick
Youth
ministry
every Communal celebration in May
Wednesday from 6-8 p.m.
and October. Administered upon
Childrens ministry every request.
third Saturday from 11 to 1:30.

andECk
ST. PETER LUTHERAN
CHURCH
ST. JOHN THE BAPTIST
422 North Pierce St., Delphos
CHURCH - Landeck
Phone 419-695-2616
Pastor Dennis Walsh
Rev. Steve Nelson
Phone: 419-692-0636
Sunday - 10:00 a.m. Worship
Administrative aide: Rita Suever
Service.
Masses: 8:30 a.m. Sunday.
Monday - Memorial Day Sacrament of Reconciliation:
Office closed.
Satuday: 8:00 a.m. Prayer Saturday.
Newcomers please register at
Breakfast.
parish.
Marriages: Please call the
DELPHOS WESLEYAN
parish house six months in
CHURCH
advance. Baptism: Please call
11720 Delphos Southworth Rd.
the parish
Delphos -

Phone 419-695-1723
Pastor Rodney Shade
pEnCErVillE
937-397-4459
Asst. Pastors Pamela King
ST. PATRICKS CHURCH
and Kelly Baeza
500 S. Canal, Spencerville
Sunday - 10:30 a.m. Worship;
419-647-6202
9:15 a.m. Sunday School for all
Saturday
4:30
p.m.
ages.
Wednesday - 7 p.m. Service Reconciliation; 5 p.m. Mass, May
1 - Oct. 30. Sunday - 10:30 a.m.
and prayer meeting.
Mass
MARION BAPTIST CHURCH
2998 Defiance Trail, Delphos
UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST
419-339-6319
102 Wisher Drive, Spencerville
Rev. Michael Cassady, Pastor
Services: Sunday - 11:00 a.m.
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Cafe; 10:00
and 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday - 7:00
a.m. Worship Service.
p.m.

RAABE FORD
LINCOLN

11260 Elida Road


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

SPENCERVILLE FULL GOSPEL


107 Broadway St., Spencerville
Pastor Charles Muter
Home Ph. 419-657-6019
Sunday: Morning Services 10:00 a.m. Evening Services 7:00 p.m.
Wednesday: 7:00 p.m. Worship
service.
SPENCERVILLE CHURCH
OF THE NAZARENE
317 West North St.
419-296-2561
Pastor Tom Shobe
9:30 a.m. Sunday School;
10:30 a.m. Morning Worship;
7:00 p.m. Wednesday Service
TRINITY UNITED METHODIST
Corner of 4th & Main,
Spencerville
Phone 419-647-5321
Pastor Justin Fuhrmann
Sunday - 8:30 a.m. Traditional
Service; 9:45 a.m. Sunday
School; 10:45 a.m. Ignite
Contemporary Service
AGAPE FELLOWSHIP
MINISTRIES
9250 Armstrong Road,
Spencerville
Pastors Phil & Deb Lee
Sunday - 10:00 a.m. Worship
service.
Wed. - 7:00 p.m. Bible Study

Elida/GomEr
IMMANUEL UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
699 Sunnydale,
Elida, Ohio
Pastor Bruce Tumblin
Sunday - 8:30 a.m. traditional;
10:45 a.m. contemporary
CORNERSTONE BAPTIST
CHURCH
2701 Dutch Hollow Rd., Elida
Phone: 339-3339
Rev. Frank Hartman
Sunday - 10 a.m. Sunday
School (all ages); 11 a.m.
Morning Service; 6 p.m. Evening
Service.
Wednesday - 7 p.m. Prayer
Meeting.
Office Hours: Monday-Friday,
8-noon, 1-4- p.m.
GOMER CONGREGATIONAL
CHURCH
7350 Gomer Road, Gomer
419-642-2681
gomererucc@bright.net
Sunday 10:00 a.m. Worship
PIKE MENNONITE CHURCH
3995 McBride Rd., Elida
Phone 419-339-3961
NEW HOPE
CHRISTIAN CENTER
2240 Baty Road, Elida
Ph. 339-5673
Rev. James F. Menke, Pastor
Sunday 10 a.m. Worship.
Wednesday 7 p.m. Evening
service.
LIGHTHOUSE CHURCH OF GOD
Elida - Ph. 222-8054
Rev. Larry Ayers, Pastor
Service schedule: Sunday
10 a.m. School; 11 a.m. Morning
Worship; 6 p.m. Sunday evening.
ZION UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
Corner of Zion Church &
Conant Rd., Elida
Pastor: David Howell
Kossuth Zion
Elida Zion

Alexander &
Bebout Inc.

HARTER
& SCHIER
FUNERAL
HOME

10098 Lincoln Hwy.


Van Wert, OH

209 W. 3rd St.


Delphos, Ohio 45833
419-692-8055

419-238-9567
www.AlexanderBebout.com

FAITH BAPTIST CHURCH


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

Van WErt County


BREAKTHROUGH
101 N. Adams St., Middle Point
Pastor Scott & Karen Fleming
Sunday Church Service - 10
a.m, 6 p.m.
Wednesday - 7:00 p.m.
CALVARY EVANGELICAL
CHURCH
10686 Van Wert-Decatur Rd.
Van Wert - 419-238-9426
Rev. Clark Williman. Pastor
Sunday- 8:45 a.m. Friends and
Family; 9:00 a.m. Sunday School
LIVE; 10:00 a.m.
SALEM UNITED
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
15240 Main St., Venedocia
Rev. Thomas Emery, Pastor
Church Phone: 419-667-4142
Sunday - 8:30 a.m. - Adult
Bell Choir; 8:45 a.m. Jr. Choir;
9:30 a.m. - Worship; 10:45 a.m. Sunday school.
Monday - 6 p.m. Senior Choir.
ST. MARYS CATHOLIC
CHURCH
601 Jennings Rd., Van Wert
Pastor: Rev. Stan Szybka
Sunday 8:30 a.m., 10:30 a.m.;
Monday 8:30 a.m.; Tuesday 7
p.m.; Wednesday 8:30 a.m.;
Thursday 8:30 a.m. - Communion
Service; Friday 8:30 a.m.;
Saturday 4 p.m.
VAN WERT VICTORY
CHURCH OF GOD
10698 US 127S., Van Wert
(Next to Tracys
Auction Service)
Pastor: E. Long
Sunday worship & childrens
ministry - 10:00 a.m.
Wednesday Service: 7:00 p.m.
www.vwvcoh.com
facebook: vwvcoh
KINGSLEY UNITED
METHODIST
Ohio 709 and Mendon Rd.Phone:
419-965-2771
Pastor Anthony Perry
Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.;
Worship - 10:25 a.m.
Wednesday - Youth Prayer and
Bible Study - 6:30 p.m.
Adult Prayer meeting - 7:00 p.m.
Choir practice - 8:00 p.m.
MANDALE CHURCH
OF CHRIST
IN CHRISTIAN UNION
Rev. Justin Sterrett, Pastor
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday School
all ages. 10:30 a.m. Worship
Services; 7:00 p.m Worship.
Wednesday - 7 p.m. Prayer
meeting.
MIDDLE POINT UNITED
METHODIST
Corner of Jackson and Mill Streets
Pastor - Tim Owens
GRACE FAMILY CHURCH
634 N. Washington St.,
Van Wert
Pastor: Rev. Ron Prewitt
Sunday - 9:15 a.m. Morning
worship with Pulpit Supply.

PITSENBARGER
SUPPLY
Professional Parts People

234 N. Canal St.


Delphos, O.
Ph. 692-1010

TRINITY FRIENDS CHURCH


605 N. Franklin St., Van Wert
Ph: (419) 238-2788
Sr. Pastor Stephen Savage
Outreach Pastor Neil Hammons
Sunday - Worship services at
9:00 a.m., 10:30 a.m. & 6:30 p.m.
Wednesday-Ministries at 7:00
p.m.
TRINITY LUTHERAN
303 S. Adams, Middle Point
Rev. Tom Cover
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School; 10:30 a.m. Worship service.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
13887 Jennings Rd., Van Wert
Ph. 419-238-0333
Childrens Storyline:
419-238-3476
Email: fbaptvw@bright.net
Pastor Steven A. Robinson
Sunday 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School for all ages; 10:30 a.m.
Family Worship Hour; 6:30 p.m.
Evening Bible Hour.
Wednesday - 6:30 p.m. Word
of Life Student Ministries; 6:45
p.m. AWANA; 7:00 p.m. Prayer
and Bible Study.
ST. BARBARA CHURCH
160 Main St.,
Cloverdale 45827
419-488-2391
Rev. Jerry Schetter
Mass schedule: Saturday 5:30
p.m., Sunday 8:00 a.m.

putnam County
CHURCH OF GOD
18906 Rd. 18R, Rimer
419-642-5264
Rev. Mark Walls
Sunday - 9:30 a.m. Sunday
School; 10:30 a.m. Worship
Service.

PENTECOSTAL WAY CHURCH


Pastors: Bill Watson
Rev. Ronald Defore
1213 Leeson Ave., Van Wert
Phone (419) 238-5813
Head Usher: Ted Kelly
10:00 a.m. - Sunday School
11:10 a.m. - Worship 10:00 a.m.
until 11:30 a.m. - Wednesday
Morning Bible Class 6:00 p.m.
until 7:00 p.m. - Wednesday
Evening Prayer Meeting
7:00 p.m. - Wed. Night Bible
Study.
Thursday - Choir Rehearsal
Anchored in Jesus Prayer
Line - (419) 238-4427 or (419)
232-4379.
Emergency - (419) 993-5855
ST. MICHAEL CHURCH
Kalida - Fr. Mark Hoying
Saturday 4:30 p.m. Mass.
Sunday 8:00 a.m. & 10:00
a.m. Masses.
Weekdays: Masses on Mon.,
Tues., Wed. and Friday at 8:00
am; Thurs. 7:30 p.m.

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

Worship this week


at the church of
your choice.

ST. ANTHONY OF PADUA


CATHOLIC CHURCH
512 W. Sycamore St., Col. Grove
Office 419-659-2263
Fax: 419-659-5202
Father Tom Extejt
Masses: Tuesday-Friday - 8:00
a.m.; First Friday of the
month - 7 p.m.;
Saturday 4:30 p.m.; Sunday - 8:30 a.m.
and 11:00 a.m.
Confessions - Saturday 3:30
p.m., anytime by appointment.
ST. JOSEPH
CATHOLIC CHURCH
135 N. Water St., Ft. Jennings
Rev. Charles Obinwa
Phone: 419-286-2132
Mass schedule: Saturday 5
p.m.; Sunday 7:30 a.m. and 9:30
a.m.
FAITH MISSIONARY
BAPTIST CHURCH
Road U, Rushmore
Pastor Robert Morrison
Sunday
10 am Church
School; 11:00 Church Service;
6:00 p.m. Evening Service
Wednesday - 7:00 p.m. Evening
Service
HOLY FAMILY CATHOLIC CHURCH
Rev. Robert DeSloover, Pastor
7359 St. Rt. 109 New Cleveland
Saturday Mass - 7:00 p.m.
Sunday Mass - 8:30 a.m.
IMMACULATE CONCEPTION
CATHOLIC CHURCH
Ottoville
Rev. Jerry Schetter
Mass schedule: Saturday - 4
p.m.; Sunday - 10:30 a.m.

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

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

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

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, May 23, 2015

The Herald - 11

Yesterday

Telegraph pole saves house on South Canal Street


A telegraph pole saved the home of Mrs. Bertha Brink,
South Canal street, from being badly damaged when a westbound freight train on the Pennsylvania railroad was wrecked
about 9:07 Sunday night.
The wreck was caused by the dropping of the brake rigging
on one of the cars. This took place as the car was crossing the
bridge over the canal, causing the car to leave the track, resulting in a pile-up of five cars west of that point.
One of these cars ran down the embankment and plowed
through the earth in the yard of the Brink home at the north
side of the tracks and the west side of Canal street.
Mrs. Brink and her daughter had retired for the night and
were badly frightened by the crash. The car stopped within
eight feet of the house.
Delphos Herald,
July 8, 1929

Sheeters Open Welding


Shop on North
Main Street
Roy and Arnold Sheeter have opened a welding and brazing shop in the McKenzie building, 413 North Main street.
The new firm will be known as the City Welding Company.
Both members of the firm have had years of experience in the
welding business.
Delphos Herald,
July 3, 1929

Canal Boatman
Passes Away
John Helt, aged 95, died at his home in South Delphos,
this morning about 9 oclock. Mr. Helt had been troubled
with bronchial pneumonia for some time and last Saturday he
fell from a hay mow, and from that time on he grew steadily
worse.
Deceased was a boatman until several years ago, having
spent nearly all his time on the canal. He was a soldier in the
Civil War and was a member of Reul Post, G.A.R. of Delphos.
He is survived by his aged wife and one son, Frank Helt, of
south Main street. The remains will be interred in the West
Side cemetery, Friday afternoon. There will be no funeral services according to his bequest. The G.A. R. will attend.
Delphos Herald,
June 18, 1901

An Underground
Railroad House
In dismantling an old brick house at Baxter street and
Mulbery Bend Park, New York, the workmen unexpectedly
pried open a square trap door at the left of the stairs leading
into a secret chamber extending the whole depth of the house,
48 feet and 8 1/2 feet wide 4 feet high. Investigation shows
that the place was for years before the war, one of the chain
of stations on the underground railroad, by which friends
of the negro sent fugitive slaves to the North. According to
the best information, Henry Ward Beecher directed runaway
negroes to the house, there to lie concealed in the cage, as
the chamber was known, until the coast was clear.
Delphos Herald,
June 18, 1901

Beautiful Flower
Garden on East
Jackson Street
Many people are paying visits to flower gardens of Mrs.
Maude Heller, East Jackson street, to see the large number of
Gladiolus plants, which are now in bloom.
Mrs. Heller has 12,000 gladiolus plants, including 105
varieties. They have many of them that are now blooming.
July 12, 1929,
Delphos Herald

Bosten Store
Inaugurates Free
Taxi Service
Realizing that we have a lot of mothers in Delphos to
whom it is quite a task to bring the children down town, especially during the hot weather, the Manager announces that
they will call for anyone doing their shopping at the Bosten
Store in Delphos. Call Main 1530. They will come and bring
you and take you back home. The Manager urges everyone to
take advantage of it.
Delphos Herald
July 12, 1929

Edwards Brothers
New Building
The large addition to the Edwards Brothers building on
North Canal street, between Second and Third, is nearly ready
for the roof, the sidewalks have been practically completed.

all involved to learn that different is not


good or bad, just different.
Although Sister Mary Valerie
Schneider of St. Johns High School
wears a habit, she is the type of person
who could be said to wear many hats. In
addition to teaching in the high school
and being active in the parish, this energetic sister has published a booklet. The
booklet called, The Way of the Cross,
was written by Sister Valerie in 1985
and has been used by the parish ever
since.
Students were honored at the 1990
Fort Jennings High School academic
banquet. Letters for students receiving
a 3.5 to 4.0 grade point average (GPA)
were presented to Deana Lauf, Amy
Maag, Rod Schroeder, Sheila Maag,
Amy McNamara and D.D. Warnecke.
Brent Helmke was presented a large
plaque for receiving a 3.5 to 4.0 GPA
for four years.
35 Years Ago 1980
Students in Kathy Foughts art class
at St. Johns Elementary School were
awarded top honors during the schools
annual Recognition Night ceremonies.
Awards were given to David Vasquez,
paper mache project; Michael Schlereth,
dimensional fish; Gina Gunder and
Doug Sickels, clay creations; Roxanne
Wieging, sand cast; Kim Kortokrax for
her project, and Tom Kroeger, clay character.
The Jefferson varsity baseball
team hosted the Spencerville Bearcats
Thursday afternoon at Stadium Park.
The Wildcats won their last game of
their 1980 baseball season by a score of
2-1. Winning pitcher for Jefferson was
Norm Carder. The Wildcats first run
was scored in the fourth inning when
Mark Jettinghoff scored on an error.
The tie-breaking run was scored by
Jeffersons Randy McElroy in the fifth
inning.
50 Years Ago 1965
Ottovilles Veterans of Foreign Wars
Auxiliary will meet at 8 p.m. Tuesday
in the post club rooms with a pot-luck
lunch slated to be served after the session. The committee to serve includes
Dorothy Altenburger, Ann Hoersten,

Putting Your
World in
PersPective

Window
to the
Past

See PAST, page 17

Old map of Delphos

FROM THE ARCHIVES


One Year Ago
Senior citizens with Landeck ties
were recently treated to a party at the
Depot. Sixty-four senior citizens and
two guests, the Rev. Chris Bohnsack and
Delphos City School Superintendent
Kevin Wolfe, were entertained with
music provided by Bob Ulm during
lunch.
When was the last time you bought
a llama? Or a water buffalo? The St.
Johns Liturgy Team sponsored a fundraising project for Heifer International.
The students dedication to serving others shone brightly throughout this project. Students raised $10,000 for Heifer
International.
Nicholas Curth, son of Michael and
Alice Curth, earned his Arrow of Light
award, Cub Scoutings highest award.
He also crossed over to Boy Scout
Troop 176. Kevin Kramer of Delphos,
representing the Order of the Arrow,
presented the special Arrow of Light
program for Cub Scout Pack 42 in
Delphos.
25 Years Ago 1990
Changing Times Chapter of Ohio
Child Conservation League installed
officers at its final meeting of the season. Debra Branfield, Western District
president, installed the following officers: Marilyn Lause, president; JoAnn
Liebrecht, vice president; LaVera Hanf,
secretary; June Korte, treasurer; and
Diane Mueller, reporter.
A former Ottoville man has qualified
to play in the Ben Hogan Pro Golf Tour,
a division of the Professional Golfers
Association Tour. David Kortokrax, an
assistant golf professional at Stone Oak
Country Club, Toledo, qualified by firing a 74 at Chagrin Valley Country
Club, Willoughby, and is good for fifth
place out of the possible 14 positions to
be filled.
Marianella Fein, a Youth for
Understanding student from Uruguay,
had her first experience with snow while
staying the past year with her host family, the Vonderwells. As host family for
the exchange student Lynne Vonderwell
and Marcy, her 15-year-old daughter,
said hosting is a wonderful chance for

This addition is of concrete


block and steel construction BOB HOLDGREVE
and is fireproof, as is the part
previously constructed. The
new portion is at the rear of
the older building and is two
stories high. It will more than
triple the floor space.
Delphos Herald,
July 11, 1929

Many Out of Town


Visitors Come to
Park Wednesday
Waterworks park was a very busy and popular place
Wednesday. A school reunion from Scott, Ohio, was held
here. The Standard Bearers of the Elida Methodist Church
enjoyed an outing here on Wednesday, as did also a large
party of members of the Ridge Church, located on the Lincoln
Highway, east of Van Wert.
A party of people from Van Wert spent the evening at the
park.
All the attractions here were in use, the kiddies enjoying
the playground equipment and the pool was filled practically
all the time.
Delphos Herald,
July 1, 1929

Changes In The
Capitol Theatre
Changes in the Capitol Theater now are nearing completion
and the local playhouse will soon be ready for the presentation
of talkies.
The Staup Brothers, Ellsworth and Paul, managers of the
theater, have been making preparations for some time for
the showing of the sound pictures. The panels in the ceiling
and portions of the rear and side walks are covered with a
sound-absorbing material designed to improve acoustics of
the room.
Workman were on duty all night, installing the vocaphon
and Movietone versions of the sound pictures.
The managers hope to be ready for the first showing of the
talkies, here by Sunday, July 21.

Mary Catherine Schmitt, Verena Ruen,


Regina Weber, Marie Zerkel, Clara
Sawmiller, Christine Miller, Anna Rose
Kleman, Emma H. Keibley and Mae
Ernst.
Mrs. Grover Keel was hostess to the
members of the Friendly Circle Club
and two guests Mrs. Richard Wreede
and Mrs. Oscar Brock, Thursday afternoon in her home on South Clay Street.
In contests held, Mary Heck, Mrs.
Robert Kiggins, Margie Metzger and
Mrs. Virgil Buchanan were the winners.
A Latin trophy has been awarded
to the Latin Department of St. Johns
High School. Results show that four students achieved an almost perfect score.
Michael Rekart and David Calvelage,
seniors; Roger Geise, junior, had scores
of 115 out of a possible 120. Bonita
Ellerbrock, sophomore, had a score of
116.
Elida Garden Club met recently for
a luncheon session in Lima with Mrs.
Lloyd Harvey serving as hostess. Mrs.
Ed Shalek was welcomed as a new
member. Mrs. William Strayer reported
that all committees are busy completing
plans for the July 15 flower show. Mrs.
Howard Leis won the hostess award.
60 Years Ago 1955
According to an item which appeared
in a recent issue of the Nickel Plate
Railroad magazine, a Delphos man,
Louis F. Hiett, has been promoted to
the position of Assistant Road Foreman
of Engines, serving in the Mechanical
Department on the St. Louis division
of the railroad with headquarters at
Frankfort, Indiana. Hiett started as a
fireman in the Toledo yards in 1941.
The Delphos City baseball team
opened the 1955 West Central Baseball
League play Sunday afternoon at Fort
Jennings. The Putnam County boys
proved too much for the Delphos nine
and the locals were trounced 11-3. Fort
Jennings secured a total of 19 hits off a
trio of Delphos hurlers, Robert Poling,
Louis Weber and Keith Kiggins.
See ARCHIVE, page 17

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THE DELPHOS HERALD


405 N. Main St. Delphos

Tandhis
That

by EVELYN MARTIN
I love to browse old newspapers. You never know what
youll find. I thought this was
interesting!
Printed in the Dec. 5 1930
Delphos Daily Herald
OLD
MAP
OF
INTEREST TO LOCAL
PEOPLE
A map of great interest
to the people of Delphos is
on display in the office of
Service Director H. D. Bickel
and Auditor F. M. Irick at the
city building. This map was
drawn in the early [18]90s
and shows the change in
the names of the streets of
the city made at that time.
Accompanying it is a copy
of an ordinance which was
adopted by the city on Feb.
26, 1891, bearing the signature of F. X. Stallkamp, who
was mayor at that time. This
ordinance made effective the
change in the names of the
streets.
Previous to the adoption
of the ordinance, there were
two Main streets in Delphos,
a North Main and a South
Main, now Third and Second
streets, respectively.
There were two First
Streets and two or three each
of Second, Third, Fourth,
Fifth, Sixth and Seventh

streets,
There were two Canal
streets, one east of the canal,
now Main Street, and one
west of the canal, now Canal
Street.
There were also duplications in name while many
streets were without names.
The former Canal Street
east of the canal was changed
to Main Street.
The present Canal Street
formerly bore two names,
Canal Street in 3rd Ward and
First Street in 4th Ward.
Jefferson had two names,
Jefferson in 3rd Ward and
Second in 4th Ward.
Clay was known by its
present name in 3rd Ward and
as Third street in 4th Ward.
Cass had no name north of
the Pennsylvania [railroad],
and was known as Lang Street
south of the Pennsylvania.
Maple Street had no name.
State Street had two
names: State and Sixth.
A short street, never opened
up, west of State Street running south from Second to the
Pennsylvania [railroad], was
given the name of West Street
and was previously known as
Seventh Street.
See MAP, page 17

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The
Delphos Herald

12 - The Herald

Saturday, May 23, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

Country
Preparations for nephews wedding keep Lovina up late
BY LOVINA EICHER
It is Wednesday evening and I
should be in bed already but this
column has to be written.
Today, sisters Emma, Verena,
Susan and I traveled the two hours
to Berne, Indiana and picked up sister Liz and headed to nephew Levis
fiances house for final wedding
preparations. Levi is the son of my
oldest sister Leah and her husband
Paul, so Leah was there too. My sister-in-law Nancy was also there so it
was so nice to all be together which
doesnt happen very often.
We were also glad to see Paul and
Leahs son Ben, his wife Rosemarie
and four children, who all live in
Wisconsin. Paul and Leah greeted
their newest grandchild for the first
time. She is two months old and was
named after her grandma Leah. Paul
and Leahs daughter Elizabeth and

her two little girls were there helping


too. Her little girls had on dresses
that Elizabeth and her younger sister Mary used to wear at that age.
Leah saved the dresses. Mary died
at the sweet, young, innocent age
of five. She died suddenly and I
still remember the shock we all had
when Mary left us. God has plans
we dont always understand, but we
know God makes no mistakes, so let
us trust God completely.

The ladies baking pies today did


a lot of fast work and had all the
pies in the ovens baking when we
arrived. They were rolling out the
dough for the knee patches (some
call these elephant ears). Women
toasted bread for the dressing tomorrow, mixed up fruit, baked bread and
more. Many hands make light work.
It brought back lots of memories
to be in our old neighborhood. We
went past the place we were born

and raised. Dad and Mom had a 104


acre farm which is now split into
three parcels and three sets of buildings. It doesnt seem the same. Next
week, May 20, it will be 15 years
since dear father passed on. How
can it be that long? But then again it
seems forever since we could talk to
him. He was a great father and left
us a legacy of faith, love, and many
good memories.
Uncle Elmer and Aunt Salome

were there today, which helps fill


some of the emptiness of our parents
not being here anymore. Always
appreciate your parents while you
still have them to honor, love, and
cherish. I cant count the times I
have longed to have one more talk
with my parents. They always had
such great advice.
I also want to wish sister Susan
a happy birthday which was on
Sunday. She treated us to a delicious
haystack dinner!
I need to bring this to a close. We
will start out at 5:30 a.m. for Berne to
attend Levi and Barbaras wedding. I
will be a cook and daughter Verena
will be a table waiter. We wish them
Gods blessings as they join hands
together in Holy Matrimony. Ill
write more about the wedding next
week. Until next weekGod bless!
See LOVINA, page 16

Kitchen Press
Delphos FFA members who received their Chapter Degree include, front from left, Beth Williams, Danielle
Dancer, Alesha Harshman, Sarah Fitch, Mackenzie Hammons, Katie Caputo and Eli Edie; center, Kylie White,
Alexa Plescher, Kaylin Hartsock, Chase Harman, Dani Harman and Bethany Hershey; and back, Stephen
Leathers, Caleb Haunhorst, Tristan Moore, Robbie Rister, Brent Buettner and Evan Krites. Absent from meeting and picture but receiving degrees are Ally Calvelage and Cheyanna Scirroco. (Submitted photo)

FFA awards Chapter Degrees


INFORMATION SUBMITTED
DELPHOS At the May FFA
meeting, 21 members received their
Chapter Degrees.
To receive a Chapter Degree,
members must meet the following
requirements: must have a Greenhand
Degree, must have completed at least
one semester of instruction in agri-

cultural education, have in operation


an approved supervised agricultural
experience (SAE) program and be
regularly enrolled in an agricultural
education class. They must also have
satisfactory knowledge of the local
constitution and the local program
of activities, have earned $150 by
the members own efforts, worked
50 hours in a supervised agricultur-

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Delphos
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heralD

Telling the Tri-Countys Story Since 1869

al experience other than class time;


demonstrated five parliamentary procedure abilities, maintained a satisfactory scholastic record in the agricultural course, submitted a written
application, led a group discussion
for 15 minutes, participated in three
official functions in the FFA and also
complete 15 hours of community
service.

Insects yearly issue


for area farmers
The following article is composed by Ed Lentz, Hancock
County Extension, Dr. Andy Michel, OSU Extension State
Entomologist, and Jim Hoorman.
Insects are one of many challenges farmers face each year.
Agronomists and entomologists spend a lot of time discussing
management options to control insects. Here are some little known
facts about field crop insects:
Slugs are not insects and will not be affected by common
insecticides. Slugs and snails are gastropods. All crop fields may
be attacked under certain conditions but they are attracted to green
growing crops and no-till. Radishes are a good cover crop to plant
if you have slugs because they produce a natural toxin to slugs.
Some cover crops, like winter peas, provide an alternative food
source so that the corn can outgrow any slug damage. Farmers
have to use mulluscicide baits for severe infestations.
Cold weather does not affect many insects since they can overwinter in homes and crop residue. Multicolored Asian lady beetles
and brown marmorated stink bugs like our homes. The European
corn borer larvae hibernate in corn residue by producing a type of
natural antifreeze in their body. They pupate in early spring and
later emerge as moths to attack early planted corn.
Aphids and stink bugs are not affected by Bt toxins in corn.
Toxins are produced by the inserted Bt gene in certain genetically
modified organisms (GMO) corn. Bt refers to the natural soil
bacteria, Bacillus thuringiensis, that has a protein that produces a
toxin. The bacterial gene was inserted into certain corn lines, thus
GMO.
Organic producers rely heavily on Bt insecticide sprays in
controlling damaging caterpillars. Bt does not affect piercing/
sucking insects like aphids and stink bugs, and at this time, no naturally occurring Bt toxin has been found for these insects. Ground
beetles (Carbidae beetle) or black beetles eat their weight in soft
bodied insects and weed seed daily. Lightning bugs or fireflies
(Coleoptera) also consume aphids. Long-term no-till and cover
crops promote these natural predators.
Farmers are often fooled in identifying bean leaf beetles since
they can be tan to brown to red, and may or may not have spots.
Red colored ones are often mistakenly called lady beetles; tan to
dull green ones, northern corn rootworm beetles; and the spotted
ones, southern corn root worm beetles. However, the bean leaf has
one identifying feature: a black triangle behind the head found on
all adults regardless of color or spots. Bean leaf beetle generally are
only a problem as a leaf feeder on the first planted soybean fields in
an area and later generations may become pod feeders.
See INSECTS, page 16

Maryland is a prominent producer and processor of seafood


and a national leader in the production of blue crabs and soft
clams. The state is also known for
Maryland pan-fried chicken, crab
cakes, crab salad, Lady Baltimore
Cake, Lord Baltimore Cake, oysters, Indian pudding and scallops.
Hot Crab and Cheese on Muffins
4 English muffins, split
1 tablespoon butter
3 green onions, chopped
1/3 cup chopped red bell pepper
1/2 pound fresh crabmeat, drained and flaked
1 to 2 teaspoons hot pepper sauce
1 cup (4 ounces) shredded Cheddar cheese
1 cup (4 ounces) shredded Monterey Jack cheese
Preheat broiler. Place muffin halves on lightly
greased baking sheet. Broil 4 inches from heat 2 minutes or until muffins are lightly toasted. Place on large
microwavable plate.
Melt butter in medium skillet over medium heat.
Add green onions and bell pepper; cook and stir 3 to
4 minutes or until tender. Remove from heat; stir in
crabmeat, hot pepper sauce and cheeses. Spoon about
1/3 cup crab mixture onto muffin halves.
Microwave at HIGH 2 to 3 minutes, rotating platter
once, or until crab mixture is heated through. Makes
8 servings.
*Two cans (6 ounces each) fancy crabmeat, drained,
can be substituted for fresh crabmeat.
Indian Pudding
4-1/2 cups milk
2/3 cup cornmeal
1/4 cup butter
1/2 cup dark molasses
1 teaspoon salt
1/4 cup white sugar
1 teaspoon ground cinnamon
Preheat oven to 325 degrees. Grease a 1-1/2 quart
baking dish. Scald 3-1/2 cups of milk in top of double
boiler over direct heat. Remove milk from heat.
Mix cornmeal with remaining 1 cup of milk, and
stir this mixture into the scalding milk, stirring constantly. Place the milk mixture into the top of the double boiler and cook for 20 minutes, stirring frequently.
Stir butter, molasses, salt, sugar and cinnamon into
the mixture. Pour into the prepared baking dish.
Bake in the oven for 1-1/2 hours.
If you enjoyed these recipes, made changes or have
one to share, email kitchenpres@yahoo.com.

Now taking applications for


Putnam County 4-H Camp
Information Submitted

The Putnam County 4-H


Camp, held at 4-H Camp Palmer
near Harrison Lake State Park
in Fayette, is scheduled for July
13-17. This popular camp is
open to youth from age 8 (and
third grade) through 14 (finishing the eighth grade) living in
Putnam County.
Exciting programs will
evolve around this years theme,
Wild West. Campers will
explore their natural environment and enjoy outdoor adventure with a scientific focus. They
will also have the opportunity to
climb high ropes, hike, swim in
the new pool, and canoe along
with a host of traditional camp
activities including crafts, evening dances and campfire programs.
The camp fee is $155 and
covers all program supplies
for the five day and four night

event Including meals, overnight


accommodation, activities, and
many great camp experiences.
Campers are supervised by a
team of trained teen counselors,
adult staff and a nurse who is
at camp throughout the week.
Delicious meals are provided
family style and small cabins
and bunk beds help to develop
friendships and social skills.
The capacity of this camp is
large but not unlimited. Early
registration is very important to
insure acceptance, Enrollment
deadline is July 8.
The Putnam County 4-H
Camp is sponsored by Ohio State
University Extension in Putnam
County. For further information
or to obtain a registration form
please call the OSU Extension,
Putnam County office at 419523-6294 or visit our website
at putnam.osu.edu. (click on the
4-H Youth Development and
4-H Camp).

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, May 23, 2015

Opinion

Nancy Spencer

On the
Other Hand
Its a welcome day for many. Its
the first weekend of boating, camping
and enjoying that lake cottage. Its a
day off work for many. Its also a day
set aside to remember an ever-growing part of the population the
veterans.
Memorial Day, originally called
Decoration Day, is a day of remembrance for those who have died in
our nations service. There are many
stories as to its actual beginnings,
with more than two dozen cities and
towns claiming to be the holidays
birthplace.
Memorial Day was officially proclaimed on May 5, 1868, by General
John Logan, national commander of
the Grand Army of the Republic, in
his General Order No. 11, and was
first observed on May 30, 1868, when
flowers were placed on the graves of
Union and Confederate soldiers at
Arlington National Cemetery.
The first state to officially recognize the holiday was New York in
1873. By 1890, it was recognized by
all of the northern states. It is now

A day about more


than hotdogs and
the beach
celebrated in almost every state on
the last Monday in May (passed by
Congress with the National Holiday
Act of 1971 (P.L. 90 - 363) to ensure
a three-day weekend for federal holidays). Some southern states still set
aside an additional day for honoring
the Confederate war dead.
No matter where it started and by
whom, the premise has stayed the
same. We set aside the day to remember those who died fighting for their
country, their flag and your and my
freedoms.
This year will mark the ninth
Memorial Day service at the Veterans
Memorial Park. The park has been
well-tended in the last several months
and is green and manicured. It has
also seen several additions since the
first Memorial Day service was held
there.
I have witnessed the seemingly
endless parade of people who come
to the park to work, relax and/or
remember, or all three. There have
been many times, while either driving by the park or when leaving and

Man needs a push,


asks for help
We all like to hear a good
story, especially when the
punch line makes us smile.
Ive had a few readers say
theyve appreciated a good
laugh and have shared clips
of the column with family and
friends. With that in mind,
here are several humorous
stories passed along by my
internet buddies.
A man and his wife were
awakened at 3 a.m. by a loud
pounding on the door.
The man gets up and goes
to the door where a drunken stranger, standing in the
pouring rain, is asking for a
push.
Not a chance, says the
husband. it is 3 in the morning! He slams the door and
returns to bed.
Who was that? asked
his wife.
Just some drunk guy asking for a push, he answers.
Did you help him? she
asks.
No, I did not, its 3 a.m.
in the morning and its pouring rain out there!
Well, you have a short
memory, says his wife.
Cant you remember about
three months ago when we
broke down, and those two
guys helped us? I think you
should help him, and you
should be ashamed of yourself. God loves drunk people
too you know!
The man does as he is
told, gets dressed and goes
out into the pounding rain.

The Herald 13

He calls out into the dark,


Hello, are you still there?
Yes, comes back the
answer. Do you still need a
push? calls out the husband.
Yes, please! comes the
reply from the dark. Where
are you? asks the husband.
Over here on the swing,
replied the drunk.
*******
Some things are only
funny when they happen
to other people. Id guess
people who work in hospital
emergency rooms and trauma
centers can attest to this. Take
this mans story. He wont
give his last name.
My wife, Carol, had been
after me for several weeks to
varnish the wooden seat on
our toilet.
Finally, I got around to
doing it while Carol was out
shopping. After finishing, I
left to take care of another
matter before she returned.
She came in and undressed to
take a shower.
Before getting in the
shower, she sat on the toilet.
As she tried to stand up, she
realized that the not-quite-dry
epoxy paint had glued her to
the toilet seat.
About that time, I got
home and realized her predicament. We both pushed
and pulled without any success. Finally, in desperation,
I undid the toilet seat bolts.
Carol wrapped a sheet around
herself and I drove her to the
hospital emergency room. It

entering the Herald parking lot, I will


see a figure near one of the markers,
head bent in concentration. People
walking in the downtown area will
detour through the parks walkways
and stop to read names on the pavers
or memorials before going on with
their day.
The park also serves as a daily
reminder of what some have given
for their country. It is also a reminder
that many are still sacrificing and will
continue to do so through their bravery and willingness to do what many
of us cant or wont.
So, while you enjoying the hot dog
from the grill, time on the beach (I
realize that few from this area will
be enjoying that) or a trip around the
lake, remember what the day is really
about. Better yet, attend a Memorial
Day service near you. While it is a
day off from work, those who come
to gather for the occasion are only
asking for a small amount of your
time to give them a nod and a little
bit of respect.

Byron McNutt

People Make
the Difference

was either that or call the fire


department.
The ER doctor got her into
a position where he could
study how to free her (Try
to get a mental picture of
this). Carol tried to lighten
the embarrassment of it all by
saying, Well, Doctor, Ill bet
youve never seen anything
like this before!
The Doctor replied,
Actually, Ive seen lots of
themI just never saw one
mounted and framed!
*******
Do you believe in ghosts?
This story teller claims this
happened a month ago just
outside of Eau Claire, Wisc.,
and it sounds like an Alfred
Hitchcock tale.
This out-of-state traveler was on the side of the
road, hitchhiking on a real
dark night in the middle of
a thunderstorm. Time passed
slowly and no cars went by. It
was raining so hard he could
hardly see his hand in front
of his face.
Suddenly he saw a car
moving slowly, approaching and appearing ghostlike
in the rain. It slowly and
silently crept toward him and
stopped.
Wanting a ride real bad the
guy jumped into the car and
closed the door; only then
did he realize that there was
nobody behind the wheel,
and no sound of an engine to
be heard over the rain.
Again the car crept slow-

ly forward and the guy was


terrified, too scared to think
of jumping out and running.
The guy saw that the car was
approaching a sharp curve
and, still too scared to jump
out, he started to pray and
began begging for his life. He
was sure the ghost car would
go off the road and into a
nearby lake.
But just before the curve
a shadowy figure appeared
at the drivers window and a
hand reached in and turned
the steering wheel, guiding
the car safely around the
bend. Then, just as silently,
the hand disappeared through
the window and the hitchhiker was alone again. Paralyzed
with fear, the guy watched
the hand reappear every time
the car reached a curve.
Finally the guy, scared to
near death, had all he could
take and jumped out of the
car and ran into town. Wet
and in shock, he went into a
bar and ordered two shots of
whiskey, then told everybody
about his supernatural experience.
A silence enveloped and
everybody got goose bumps
when they realized the guy
was telling the truth (and was
not just some drunk).
About a half an hour later,
two guys walked into the bar
and one says to the other,
Look Ole, ders dat idiot dat
rode in our car when we wuz
pushin it in da rain!

Standing with Ohio veterans and military families

Just as we invest in and train our


men and women during their military
service, we must do so when they return
to their communities, hang up their uniforms, and embark on the next phase of
their lives.
In 2008, I was proud to help pass the
largest expansion of veterans benefits
since the GI bill. The Post-9/11 Veterans
Educational Assistance Act now covers
up to four academic years of educational tuition benefits for veterans with
enough funding for veterans to attend
the most expensive in-state public tuition. The GI bills education benefits
are critical to investing in returning
servicemembers.
But veterans have a limited amount
of time before their GI benefits expire.
At crowded colleges, general education
requirements and prerequisites often fill
up quickly, and it can take several
semesters to secure a spot
Waiting for a spot in a required
course is a luxury many veterans dont
have.
Thats why, last week, I was proud
to introduce the bipartisan Veterans
Priority Enrollment Act of 2015, which

would allow veterans using their GI


benefits to attain priority enrollment
at four-year institutions something
Ohios public universities already do.
The rest of the nation should follow
Ohios lead. This bill will ensure veterans can complete their coursework
before their GI benefits run out.
Last week, the Senate also unanimously passed my legislation, the Gold
Star Fathers Act of 2015. This bill
will expand federal hiring preferences
so fathers of service members who
have been killed or disabled in action
can receive federal hiring preference
something we already provide to mothers, widow, and widowers of deceased
service members.
In November 2006, Canton resident
and Gold Star father Scott Warner lost
his son, Heath, in action in Iraq during
Heaths deployment as a U.S. Marine.
Mr. Warner came to my office and
shared his experiences as a father of a
fallen soldier. After hearing his story, I
knew we had to change the law to provide fathers of deceased or permanently disabled service members with the
same hiring preferences that we already

provide to mothers, widows, and


widowers.
When a service member is
killed in action
or permanently
and totally disabled, the government should
do its part to be
there for grievBrown
ing parents no
matter if theyre fathers or mothers.
These bills are just two of the many
ways we can help those who have
served our nation.
I hope all veterans will come to my
office if you need assistance. We can
help you navigate the VA bureaucracy
to get the benefits you have earned
and deserve. My office assists with
receiving military records, medals, and
awards, pension and retirement benefits,
Social Security and Medicare, and any
other federal agencies.
Please visit my website, www.brown.
senate.gov, for more information on
how we can help Ohios nearly 900,000
veterans and your families.

Orange is the
Sara Berelsman
New Black is a
Netflix series that
I started watching
around the time
it was released.
It is unlike anything I have ever
seen before in its
rawness and honesty. I wasnt sure
acting is perfect. Nothing is
what to expect
when I first heard about it, forced.
Chapman, as the other
but I was instantly hooked.
The series is based upon the inmates call her, is caught
true story of a former wom- up in a love triangle of sorts,
ens prison inmate, and the without giving too much
show isnt afraid to go places away. This fact creates the
many shows would be. It has backdrop for the main stomore liberties being a Netflix ryline, and her interactions
series also. While many view- with each character as she
ers might be offended by the navigates life in prison after
getting caught up in a life of
material, I am fascinated.
The show focuses upon a crime. I just love that Orange
female prison inmate, Piper is the New Black goes places
Chapman, and it chronicles other shows are afraid to go,
her journey in flashbacks and its more concerned with
telling the story of how she displaying genuine people
got herself into prison, while than it is with glamorizing its
showing her current day-to- actresses. It is gritty, raw, and
day situation. The show is real. It tackles tough topics,
full of colorful characters most obviously being its main
and interesting plot lines, and subject, which is what its like
there is a shocking situation being inside a womens prisor piece of dialogue every on. Or at least, what it could
other second. The dialogue is be like. It is also hilarious.
I would recommend this
cleverly written and authentic. The characters themselves show to anyone doesnt get
feel so real, and as viewers, easily offended or shocked,
we get the back story behind and someone with a twisted
each one, showing us their sense of humor. It just puts
pasts and what situations got everything right out there,
them to where they are now. and its not always pretty. I
Each character on the show is wish every show could be so
so well-developed, she feels gutsy.
like a real-life friend. The

Sara says...

Letters to the editor


DEAR EDITOR,
On Saturday, May 9, the National Association of Letter Carriers
held its annual Stamp Out Hunger food drive.
Letter carriers at the Delphos Post Office participated as well and
we are happy to announce this years drive brought in a total of 2,015
pounds of non-perishable food!
All the food was evenly distributed between the St. Vincent
dePaul Society and the Interfaith Thrift Shop, both located here in
Delphos. This will really help stock their shelves as the summer
approaches.
A task such as this could not be accomplished without the help
of others so at this time we would like to thank WDOH and The
Delphos Herald for their advertising, our local management; Marilyn
Mulholland and Lori Brenner for their cooperation, the rural carriers who worked that day; Jim Morrison, Donna Moreo, Melissa
Offenbacher, and Kim Reiss, for collecting on their routes, our clerks
working that day; Janet Taff and Julia Kleman for taking care of the
food collected in the lobby and over the counter and special thanks
to Janet and her daughter Stacy Taff for weighing and separating the
cans and the boxed donations.
Special thanks also to our Postmaster Marilyn Mulholland and
her daughter, Shelby Mulholland, and retired letter carrier, Jeff
Metcalfe, for driving around collecting food donations from us while
we were on our routes and taking it to the post office to get weighed
and ready for distribution. Jeff also helped separate the cans and
boxes.
Most importantly we would like to thank all our customers who
donated food because without your help, this food drive would not
have been the success it was.
So many of our friends and neighbors who are in need have benefited from your generosity and you helped put a smile on their face.
Thanks again from all of us.
Sincerely,
Chuck Shumaker, co-chair
Robin Allen, co-chair
DEART EDITOR:
We would like to thank all of the local businesses and organizations who donated and helped to make the Delphos Jefferson
Post Prom a great event for the kids. The organized post-prom is
a fun-filled, safe environment for the kids and we couldnt have
done it without the help of so many! Thank you again!
Sincerely,
Delphos Jefferson Post-Prom Committee
The Delphos Herald welcomes letters to the editor. Letters
should be no more than 350 words. The newspaper reserves
the right to edit content for length, clarity and grammar.
Letters concerning private matters will not be published.
Failure to supply a full name, home address and daytime
phone number will slow the verification process and delay
publication. Letters can be mailed to The Delphos Herald, 405
N. Main St., Delphos, Ohio 45833, faxed to 419-692-7704 or
e-mailed to nspencer@delphosherald.com. Authors should
clearly state they want the message published as a letter to the
editor. Anonymous letters will not be printed.

14 - The Herald

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, May 23, 2015

Arts & Entertainment


At the Movies ...

Across

1 Mad or red follower


4 Happen

Van Wert Cinemas


10709 Lincoln Hwy., Van Wert
Poltergeist
3D
(PG-13)
Sat.:
3:00/7:00/9:00; Sun.: 4:00; Mon. and
Wed.: 5:00; Tues. and Thurs.: 7:30
Poltergeist (PG-13) Sat.: 7:00; Sun.:
2:00/6:00; Mon. and Wed..: 7:00; Tues.
and Thurs.: 5:00
Tomorrowland
(PG)
Sat.:
1:00/3:30/6:00/8:30; Sun.: 2:00/4:30/7:00;
Mon.-Thurs.: 5:00/7:30
Mad Max: Fury Road 3D (R) Sat.:
1:00/6:30; Sun.: 2:00/7:30; Mon. and
Wed.: 7:30; Tues. and Thurs.: 5:00
Mad Max: Fury Road (R) Sat.:
4:00/9:30; Sun.: 5:00; Mon. and Wed.:
5:00; Tues. and Thurs.: 7:30
Avengers: Age of Ultron (PG-13) Sat.:
4:00; Sun.: 4:45; Mon. and Wed.: 5:00; Tues.
and Thurs.: 7:30
Avengers: Age of Ultron 3D (PG-13)
Sat.: 1:o0/6:30; Sun.: 2:00/7:30; Mon. and
Wed.: 5:00; Tues. and Thurs.: 7:30
Pitch Perfect 2 (PG-13) Sat.:
1:00/3:30/6:00/8:30; Sun.: 2:00/4:30/7:00;
Mon.-Thurs.: 5:00/7:30
Van-Del Drive-In
19986 Lincoln Hwy., Middle Point
Saturday and Sunday
Screen 1
Avengers: Age of Ultron (PG-13)
Tomorrowland (PG)
Screen 2
Poltergeist (PG-13)
American Sniper (R)
Screen 3
Pitch Perfect 2 (PG-130
Mad Max: Fury Road (R)
American Mall Stadium 12
2830 W. Elm St., Lima
Saturday and Sunday
Tomorrowland (PG) 10:45/11:50/12:10/
1:45/3:30/4:45/6:30/7:00/7:45/10:10/10:45

Crossword Puzzle

"Middle Holiday"

9 They're sniffed at
14 Family nickname

15

17

18
20

16 Beginner, colloquially
18 Trix flavor

26 Exteriors
30 Go on and on about
31 Put into pigeon holes
32 Logger's tool
33 Bay of Naples isle
34 Little ladies

Poltergeist 3D (PG-13) 11:00/1:25/


4:05/7:20/9:50/10:25
Poltergeist (PG-13) 11:30/2:10/
4:35/7:55
Mad Max: Fury Road 3D (R)
11:55/3:20/6:40/9:35/10:20
Mad Max: Fury Road (R) 11:25/3:50/
7:15
Pitch Perfect 2 (PG-13) 10:50/11:15/1
:35/2:00/4:20/4:50/7:10/7:35/10:00/10:30
Where Hope Grows (PG-13)
11:05/1:30/3:55/7:05/9:30
Hot Pursuit (PG-13) 3:2d5/10:05
Avengers: Age of Ultron 3D (PG-13)
3:45/6:55/10:15
Avengers: Age of Ultron (PG-13)
11:45/3:15/6:35/9:45
Paul Blart: Mall Cop 2 (PG -13) 11:20

37 Sentimental soul

Shannon Theater, Bluffton


Through May 28
Tomorrowland (PG) Show times are
every evening at 7 p.m. and 9:30 p.m.
with 1:30 p.m. and 4:30 p.m. Saturday and
Sunday matinees.

61 None in particular

38 Opening bit
39 Celtic Neptune
40 Piece of fabric

10

26

43

45

29

38
41
44

46

47

48
53

28

35

37

42

27
32

34

40

13

23

25

39

12

19
22

36

11

16

33

52

31

35 ___ York Mets


36 Seorita's other

30

20 Salt agreement?

24 More than suspend

21
24

17 Heinous offense

23 "___ your heart out!"

14

15 Tehran man

22 Jazz's Montgomery

49

54

50

55

56

51
57

59

60

61

62

63

64

41 One to beware?
42 "___ gratia artis"
43 Smack target
44 Duck down
45 IT guy's bailiwick
47 London ___
48 Falstaff's buddy
49 K+ or Na+
50 A bit amiss
52 Textured outlines in
some Instagram pics
57 60 ticks: Abbr.
59 Early times
60 Find another role for
62 Way out West?
63 Jamaican faith, briefly
64 Marriage-notice word

Down
1 NBC rival
2 Pons solo
3 Horseback post
4 Spill stuff
5 Mean-sounding yarn?
6 Sahara transport
7 Ones, in Madrid
8 ___ Tin Tin
9 Short plays
10 Southwest alternative
11 Night ___

26 Back's partner

47 Ersatz

27 Composer of "The
Simpsons" theme
28 English prep school
town
29 Drainage pipe

49 Think-tank product

30 Place to get a bite


33 Rum mixers

54 First name at Notre


Dame
55 Go bad

34 Gummy substances

56 Whale's domain

37 By a narrow margin

58 12/31, initially, or what


is in the middle of
each of the long
answers in this puzzle

31 Sorts carefully

38 Sound on the air


40 Hose down

12 Carnaval city

41 Short life story

13 Stitch (up)

51 Speeder's risk
52 Execs who make
trades
53 "Balderdash!"

44 "Marty's" Borgnine

19 Annual

46 "I haven't a ___ to


wear!"

21 Added
25 Islands food

Sudoku

Sudoku Puzzle #3624-D

3 4
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6
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Answers to Puzzle

Answers to Sudoku

Sudoku Solution #3624-D

3
1
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6
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4
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3
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7
6
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9
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3

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Answers to Word Search

Difficult

6
3
1
7
4
9
8
2
5

2009 Hometown Content

5
9
7
8
2
1
6
3
4

4
5 1
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1 9 8 2
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8
7

2009 Hometown Content

58

www.delphosherald.com

Classifieds
the death of our son and
200 EMPLOYMENT
brother.
They Opportunities
were much
205 Business
appreciated
210 Childcare and made
215 grief
Domestic
our
a little easier.
220 Elderly
Home
Mary,
Dave
andCare
Brian
225 Employment Services
Wagner
230 Farm And Agriculture
235 General

235 HELP WANTED

240 Healthcare
245 Manufacturing/Trade
235
HELP WANTED
250
Office/Clerical
255 Professional
260
RestaurantFOR a deLOOKING
265 Retail
pendable
Class
A CDL
270 Sales and
Marketing
driver.
Driving
275
Situation
Wantedexperience
preferred. Home
280
Transportation

daily. Send resume to:

300
REAL
ESTATE/RENTAL
L&S
Express,
PO Box
305 Apartment/Duplex
726,
Saint
Marys, OH
310 Commercial/Industrial
45885
or E-mail to:
315
Condos
lsexpress@bright.net
or
320
House
325
Homes
callMobile
419-394-7077.
330 Office Space
335 Room
340 Warehouse/Storage

SALES
REPRESENTATIVE
Truck & Trailer Sales
DRIVERS CDL-A: Lots
Representative.Profiof Miles. Solos & Teams.
ciency
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In Farm/Agricultural
Weekly. Great Pay/BeEquipment A Must. First
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come 855-347-9590
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DRIVERS: NEED a
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time this Summer? 60K+
(Internet, MS Outlook,
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MS Excel).Benefits InPackage + Bonuses.
clude:
CDL-A 1 Yr. Exp. 855Vacation And Sick Days454-0392
Paid Holidays, Medical
Insurance/Dental
Ins./Life
Ins./Vision, 401K With
Employer Match
Please Submit Cover
Letter and Resume To:
Rodoc Leasing Sales &
Service
FULL-TIME position at
5028 N. Kill Rd.
VAN WERT COUNTY
Delphos, Ohio 45833
HEALTH
Fax To (419) 692-7621
DEPARTMENT .
Or Email to
Responsibilities include
Roger@rodoc.com
Medicaid, Medicare, and
private insurance billing,
accreditation
coordinator, and various
other office duties.
VETERINARY
Please send resume by
RECEPTIONIST
Friday, May 29th to:
Enthusiastic, detail
Van Wert County
Health Department,
Attn: Office Manager,
1179 Westwood Drive,
Suite 300,
Van Wert, Ohio 45891.
GOING ON vacation or
need a night away? Dog
walking, plant watering,
yard work, even babysitting. Call Noah 419-2302963

VANCREST
Health Care Centers

We need you...

NOW HIRING!!

RNs & LPNs


STNAs
Full Time and Part Time

Classes available
Please apply
in person at

VANCREST OF DELPHOS
1425 E 5th St.,
Delphos, OHIO

oriented individual
desiring long-term employment to join our team
25-30 hours weekly. Must
have exceptional customer
service, telephone and
computer skills and love
animals. Veterinary
experience preferred.
Submit resume to:
Delphos Animal Hospital
1825 E. Fifth St.,
Delphos, Ohio 45833

240 HEALTHCARE
SEEKING AN
energetic and caring
chairside dental
assistant.Being a team
player with strong
interpersonal
communication skills is a
must.
Experience required. If
you would like to help us
help others direct your
resume to:
Dept. 123
Times Bulletin
P.O Box 271
Van Wert, Ohio 45891

EOE

PART-TIME Manager,
Super Wash, Delphos,
Ohio. Help customers,
complete task(s) per
checklist, log information. Repair & Maintenance a must. Retirees
welcome to apply. Call
736-620-5239.

305

APARTMENT/
DUPLEX FOR RENT

1BR APT., Nice, clean.


Appliances, electric heat,
laundry room, No pets.
WATER INCLUDED.
$450/month, plus deposit. 320 N. Jefferson. 419852-0833.

For Sale by Owner

345 Vacations
HOUSE
350
WantedFOR
To Rent
355
Farmhouses For Rent585
RENT
360 Roommates Wanted

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

Newspapers make for an


ideal educational tool

592 Want To Buy

LAWN, GARDEN,
593 Good Thing To Eat
LANDSCAPING
595 Hay

525 Computer/Electric/Office
665
PRODUCE
530 Events

GESSNERS TEMANS
PRODUCE
OUR TREE
SERVICE

419-692-7261

Call 419-235-4587

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

330

DOWNTOWN STOREFRONT. Great ground


floor office/storefront.
Very large area at 233
N. Main, Delphos. Call
419-236-6616.

425

HOUSES FOR
SALE

4 BEDROOM Farm
House. Fixer-upper,
Spencerville area. Call
419-303-9872 or 419303-9070.

515 AUCTIONS

PUBLIC aUCtIon
Date:
Time:

Wed. 5/27
6:00 pm

Location: 733

Woodland Ave., Van


Wert, Ohio
House: 2 bedroom, 1
bathroom, full basement, 1-car garage.
Seller(s): Sylvia Stetler
Auctioneer(s):

Bee Gee Realty &


Auction Co., LTD.
570

LAWN AND
GARDEN

Friedrich

Lawn Service
Specializing in

Weed Control & Fertilization


Lawn Fertilization &
Weed Control
New Lawn Installation
Lawn Over-seeding
Lawn Mowing
Phone:

419-695-0328 or
419-235-3903
577

MISCELLANEOUS

LAMP REPAIR, table or


floor. Come to our store.
Hohenbrink
TV.
419-695-1229

583

Sunday 11:00 am-4:00 pm


9557 State Route 66
Delphos, Ohio 45833
419-692-5749 or 419-234-6566

610 AUTOMOTIVE

OFFICE SPACE
FOR RENT

PETS AND
SUPPLIES

PUPPIES: WE have
puppies again, sweet,
lovable. Garwick's the
Pet People. Morkie's
Chiweenies, Chihuahuas. 419-795-5711.
Soon: Poochies.
garwicksthepetpeople.co
m

Your
Hometown
News
Source

Call 419-692-8412

HERALD

Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869

830 Boats/Motors/Equipment
670 Miscellaneous
835 Campers/Motor Homes
675 Pet Care
840 Classic Cars
680 Snow Removal
535 Farm Supplies and Equipment
845 Commercial
685 Travel
597 Storage Buildings
540 Feed/Grain
850 Motorcycles/Mopeds
690
Computer/Electric/Office
3BR, 400
1-Bath,
2-Car
atREAL ESTATE/FOR SALE 545 Firewood/Fuel
855 Off-Road Vehicles
695 Electrical
600 SERVICES
t a c h e405
d Acreage
g a r a gand
e Lots
in
550 Flea Markets/Bazaars
860 Recreational Vehicles
700 Painting
605 Auction
410 Commercial
Delphos.
$575/mo, plus
555 Garage Sales
865 Rental and Leasing
705 Plumbing
610 Automotive
415Deposit
Condos and 1st
560 Home Furnishings
utilities.
870 Snowmobiles
710 Roofing/Gutters/Siding
615 Business Services
420 Farms
have
a
logical
flow to their work.
Many
of
todays
classrooms
565 Horses, Tack and Equipment
month425rent
required.
TENNESSEE
TOMATOES
875 Storage
715 Blacktop/Cement
620 Childcare
Houses
570 Lawn and Garden
By
reading
articles in newsare
filled
with
all
types
of
emerg880 SUVs
720 Handyman
Construction
Send 430
replies
to Homes/
Box 139
Trimming Topping 625
Thinning
Mobile
575 Livestock
AVAILABLE
NOW!
885 Trailers
725
Eldereducators
Care
630 Entertainment
ing
technologies,
which
papers,
students
can gain an unManufactured
Homes
c/o Delphos
Herald, 405
Deadwooding
577 Miscellaneous
ONION
890 Trucks
Farm Services
580PLANTS
Musical Instruments
435 Vacation
Property
Stump, Shrub & Tree635
Removal
N. Main
St., Delphos,
use
to
enhance
their
students
edderstanding
of
how
to introduce a
895
Vans/Minivans
800
TRANSPORTATION
640
Financial
VEGETABLE
PLANTS,
582 Pet in Memoriam
440 Want To Buy
Since 1973
OH 45833
subject, expand
899 Wanton
To facts
Buy and sum805 AutoHowever,
645 Hauling ucational experiences.
Pets and&Supplies
SEEDS,583
FLOWERS
500 MERCHANDISE
925 Legal
Notices who tend
810 Auto has
Parts long
and Accessories
650 Health/Beauty
585 BASKETS
Produce
the humble newspaper
marize a point.
Students
HANGING
5BR HOUSE
forand
Rent,
505 Antiques
Collectibles
950 Seasonal
815 Automobile Loans
655 Home Repair/Remodeling
586 Sports and Recreation
Bill Teman 419-302-2981
AVAILABLE
NOW!
been
a
staple
in
the
classroom
and
to
be
more
pragmatic
Findlay,
510$200/BR.
Appliances Find953 Free & Low writers
Priced may
820 Automobile Shows/Events
588 Tickets
660 Home Service
Ernie Teman 419-230-4890
515 Auctions
Tool
Machinery
lay students
preferred.
825 Aviations
665 Lawn, Garden,
Landscaping
9:00 am590
- 5:00
pmand
Daily
at home
and remains
one of the connect with the journalistic style

320

The
Herald...

4-BR home at 604 W. 2nd St. Double lot, carport,


new water heater, new interior paint, $68,000.

520 Building Materials

DELPHOS
THE

The Herald - 15

To Subscribe

(419) 695-0015

HOUSE AUctiOn

Wednesday, May 27 6:00 p.m. 733 Woodland Ave., Van Wert, OH

Geise

Transmission, Inc.

automatic transmission
standard transmission
differentials
transfer case
brakes & wheel bearings

670

MISCELLANEOUS

COMMUNITY
SELF-STORAGE
GREAT RATES
NEWER FACILITY

419-692-0032
Across from Arbys

SAFE &
SOUND

2 miles north of Ottoville

419-453-3620
655

HOME REPAIR
AND REMODEL

POHLMAN
BUILDERS
Specializing in

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

POHLMAN
POURED
CONCRETE WALLS

Residential
& Commercial
Agricultural Needs
All Concrete Work

Mark Pohlman

419-339-9084
cell 419-233-9460

Hohlbeins

Home
Improvement
Windows,
Doors, Siding,
Roofing,
Sunrooms,
Decks, Awnings,
Carport & Patio
Covers

DELPHOS

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

419-692-6336
SEEKING WITNESS(es)
to dog bite incident at
504 W. 6th St., Delphos.
Call 419-605-2822

930 LEGALS
NOTICE OF Public
Hearing on the Jennings
Township Budget
Rev. Code
Sec. 5705.30
Notice is hereby given
that on the 15th day of
June, 2015 at 8 o'clock
pm, a public hearing will
be held on the Budget
prepared by the Jennings Township Trustees of Putnam County,
Ohio, for the next succeeding fiscal year endi n g D e c e m b e r 2 0 1 6.
Such Hearing will be
held at the office of the
Township Meeting
Room, Memorial Hall
Building, Jennings
Township
Jeanne Bruskotter
Fiscal Officer

953

FREE AND LOW


PRICED MERCHANDISE

FOR SALE: Bookcase,


$25. Call late mornings
through early evening
419-692-4861.

Ph. 419-339-4938
or 419-230-8128
665

LAWN, GARDEN,
LANDSCAPING

Mueller Tree
Service

Tree Trimming,
Topping & Removal,
Brush Removal

419-203-8202

bjpmueller@gmail.com
Fully insured

L.L.C.

Trimming & Removal


Stump Grinding
24 Hour Service Fully Insured

KEVIN M. MOORE

(419) 235-8051

Your CommunitY
Your newspaper
subsCribe todaY!

419-695-0015

Value Bungalow

Great opportunity is
available for investors
and landlords. This is the
perfect type of property to
remodel and rent or resell.
There are 2 bedrooms,
1 bathroom, full basement
and a 1 car garage.
WILL SELL FOR A VERY REASONABLE PRICE!!!
Come to this auction prepared to buy as this property WILL SELL FOR A VERY REASONABLE
PRICE so you can ignore the appraisal value established for real estate tax purposes. Call
419-238-5555 to view this property prior to the auction.

CALL BEE GEE AT 419-238-5555 TO VIEW


Terms for Real Estate: $2,000 down day of auction with balance due by June 26, 2015.
Selling subject to confirmation.
Seller: Sylvia Stetler

Visit our website at www.BeeGeeRealty.com to view the auction calendar and


see more information/photos of this auction and all upcoming auctions.

BEE GEE REALTY & AUCTION CO., LTD


122 N Washington St., Van Wert, OH 45891
www.BeeGeeRealty.com 419-238-5555

Auctioneers: Bob Gamble, CAI, CES; Dale Butler; Ron Medaugh;


DD Strickler, Gary Richey, and Andy Schwieterman
Member of Ohio & National Auctioneers Associations.

Federal-Mogul is a leader in design and


manufacture of industrial truck, rail and
automotive sealing solutions.
Applications for

Maintenance Technician
Production Technician
will be accepted in person or by mail beginning
May 1st at the plant, 150 Fisher Ave. Van Wert, OH
45891. Pay for the Maintenance Technician starts
at $19.17/hr and the Production Technician starts
at $12.67/hr and will support production on any
of the 3 shifts. Comprehensive benefit package
offered including medical, dental, vision, short
term disability, 401k, vacation and holidays. This
work may include overtime and weekends. Those
interested must also apply online at:
www.federalmogul.com/careers.
High School Diploma or GED; or 10 years
manufacturing experience required.
Applicants will be required to pass a criminal
background check and drug test.
Equal Opportunity Employer Minorities/
Women/Veterans/Disabled
No telephone calls please

best tools for learning. Newspapers can be used to further childrens academic abilities in a variety of ways.

Improve reading fluency


Fluency, comprehension and
inference of text are lessons that
begin as soon as a child begins
learning how to read. Children
need access to a variety of reading
materials so they can expand their
knowledge and vocabulary base,
and its never too early to introduce youngsters to the newspaper
as not only a source of local and
national information, but also as a
reading tool.
Parents can go through the
newspaper with their children and
select articles that may be of interest. A section devoted to local
events or a particular theme, such
as sports or fitness, may be good
starting points.
Children can have fun matching headlines with photos and following the sequence of the stories
that continue on another page.
Theyre also bound to be exposed
to a number of new words and
phrases as they read newspaper
articles, which helps improve
their vocabulary.
Strengthen writing skills
Newspaper articles are written
differently than books. Exposing
children to a journalistic style of
writing can help them with their
own writing assignments. Teachers often stress that narratives and
other writing assignments should
follow a certain format so students learn to express themselves
clearly. Students are urged to validate statements with proof and to

of writing more so than students


who excel at creative prose.
Children can practice reporting
on different events in and around
their communities, emulating
the style of writing presented in
newspapers. They also can learn
the differences between editorial
and opinion pieces.

Make current events accessible


Newspapers are an inexpensive connection to culture and information from around the world.
Through newspaper articles, students can better understand political, financial and entertainment
issues spanning the globe. Staying abreast of the latest news from
around the world can help students become more well-rounded
and learned. Students who may
have read about events in a history
book can compare those accounts
to current information on what is
happening in the world today.
Develop an Eye for Photography
Stunning, award-winning photographs are published in newspapers nearly every day. A picture
is worth a thousand words, and
newspaper photography helps
readers interpret stories and bring
the words to life through imagery.
Access to newspaper photography can open up an entirely new
world for children. It also may
inspire their own creative works.
Students may be inundated
with technological resources both
at school and home. But perhaps
no classroom resource can match
the array of benefits provided by
newspapers.

Weeknight activities for the family

Many
families
have their own routines on weeknights.
Kids may tackle
their homework before dinner, and once
everyones plate is
clean, family members may spend time
together or go their
separate ways, spending time online with
friends or watching
their favorite television programs on the
couch.
Parents who feel
their
weeknights
dont include enough
family time are often
on the hunt for more
family-friendly activities the whole family can enjoy even if
everyone has to go
to work or school
the next day. The following are a handful
of
family-friendly
weeknight activities
that can bring families closer together.
Movie night:
Family movie night
is a tradition for many
families, and parents
who want to spend
more time together
as families may find
that movie night is a
great way to share a
few laughs or even
facilitate discussions
about important topics broached in certain films. Each week
let a different family
member pick that
weeks movie and ask
him or her to explain
his or her choice and

why they think its a


film the whole family will enjoy. Let the
kids join you as you
get the popcorn ready
or make special treats
to enjoy while the
movie is playing.
Family walk:
Walking is a great
way for parents to
instill a love of physical activity in their
children, and nightly walks also make
great opportunities
for families to leave
their devices behind
and discuss the goings-on in their lives.
Weather permitting,
take a family walk after dinner each night,
which can help make
your family healthier
and strengthen the
bonds between family members.
Writing activities: Another way
families can escape
their devices and resist the temptation
of social media on
weeknights is to get
together for weekly
writing sessions. Ask
each family member
to create brief lists
on a range of topics,
whether its a list
of favorite books or
countries each person wants to visit or
a bucket list of things
each family member
wants to do at one
point in their lives.
Allow about 15 minutes for each person
to write his or her

Looking for

Class A
CDL Drivers

Home 95% of weekends.


Must be willing to travel and pass a drug test.
Pay is hourly, with mostly daytime driving.
Our benefits include:
401K as well as medical insurance after 90 days.
We offer a roadside inspection bonus program
as well as good late model equipment.
We value our employees and truly believe
in safety first.

For more information please call

Vorst Paving
419-615-9923

lists, and then discuss


each persons list,
including the inspiration behind each item
that made it onto the
lists.
Game night:
Classic board games
or games like checkers might not be as
popular today as they
were prior to the advent of the Internet,
but that does not
mean a night centered around such
games does not still
make for a very family-friendly evening.
Stock up on some
classic board games
and share the responsibility of choosing
which game to play
each week. Board
games can take up to
a few hours to play,
and thats a great opportunity for families
to share some laughs
without being interrupted by their devices.
Crafts night:
Arts and crafts night
is another great way
for families to spend
time together. Parents
can choose age-appropriate
projects
that can help kids and
adults alike tap into
their creative sides.
Solicit ideas when
planning crafts night
so everyone feels like
they played their part.
Nights together as
a family do not need
to be limited to weekends. Parents willing
to get a little creative can enjoy family-friendly evenings
no matter what day it
happens to be.

Guess Who?

I was born on
October 12, 1970
in California. I am
best known for being a child star on
a popular 1980s
sitcom about a
growing family.
My sister also was
a sitcome star.
Answer: Kirk Cameron

100 ANNOUNCEMENTS
CARD OF
105 Announcements
110Card Of Thanks
110
THANKS
115 Entertainment
120
In Memoriam
CARD
OF THANKS
125 Lost And Found
The
family of Patrick
130 Prayers
Wagner
wishes to thank
135 School/Instructions
140 Happywho
Ads sent cards
everyone
145 Ride
Share
and
condolences
upon

www.delphosherald.com

Saturday, May 23, 2015

16 The Herald

Saturday, May 23, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

Wildlife watchers asked


to report wild turkey and
ruffed grouse sightings
Information Submitted
COLUMBUS The Ohio Department
of Natural Resources (ODNR) is asking the
public to participate in the surveying of wild
turkeys and ruffed grouse by reporting sightings of these two iconic Ohio game birds.
Every year, the ODNR Division of Wildlife
conducts a turkey and grouse brood survey to
estimate population growth. The brood survey relies on the public to report observations
of all wild turkeys and ruffed grouse seen
during May, June, July and August. Wildlife
watchers and hunters can report observations
at the Turkey Brood Survey page at wildohio.
gov.
Information submitted to the brood survey
helps to predict future wild turkey populations and also guide the states hunting regulations. More than 6,000 turkeys were reported during the 2014 survey, with an average
of 1.76 young turkeys (poults) per adult hen
turkey. This average was lower than the longterm average of 2.5 poults per adult hen.
State and county information is available
from past wild turkey or ruffed grouse observations online. Biologists began tracking
summer observations of wild turkeys in 1962.

Ruffed grouse were added to the survey in


1999.
Ohios spring wild turkey season is
enjoyed by thousands of hunters annually.
The 2015 spring hunting ended May 17. The
2015 fall wild turkey hunting season is Oct.
10 through Nov. 29. Ohios ruffed grouse
hunting season is Saturday, Oct. 10, through
Sunday, Jan. 31, 2016. Find more information about wild turkeys and ruffed grouse at
wildohio.gov.
ODNR ensures a balance between wise
use and protection of our natural resources
for the benefit of all. Visit the ODNR website
at ohiodnr.gov.

Insects
(Continued from page 12)
Corn rootworms and bean
leaf beetle larvae feed on soybean root nodules. The nodules are produced by the plant
as a result of infection by the
Rhizobium bacteria and the
Rhizobia will produce available
nitrogen for the plant as the
plant provides food for the bacteria. Farmers do not have to
buy and apply nitrogen to soybean fields because of this relationship, a major cost saving.
Soybean crops actually need
more nitrogen than corn for
grain production. Fortunately
the nodule feeding by corn
rootworms and bean leaf beetle
larvae is not severe enough to
affect yield.
Not all stink bugs are harmful. The spined soldier bug is a
beneficial stink bug that feeds
on common soybean insects,
including other stink bugs.
Farmers often confused the
spined soldier bugs with the
brown marmorated stink bug.
Look at the shoulders for identification. The spined species
has sharply pointed shoulders,
brown marmorated are round-

ed.

Kudzu bugs, stink bugs and


soybean aphids all have bacteria
in their gut that provides nutrients and defends against parasitoids and predators. Only stink
bugs and soybean aphids are
found in our area at this time.
Warm temperatures have
cause alfalfa weevil to grow
rapidly. There are no known
alfalfa varieties resistant to
alfalfa weevil, although varieties are resistant to potato leaf
hopper. The alfalfa may look
frosted if there is significant
alfalfa weevil damage. Pick 10
alfalfa stems and shake vigorously. If one larva per stem on
alfalfa 12 inches or less, consider a rescue treatment; 12-16
inches tall, 2-4 larva may be
tolerated. If alfalfa is greater
than 16 inches tall, take an early
harvest. Information on insecticides that can be used for alfalfa
weevil can be found at go.osu.
edu/alfalfaweevil.
Be careful on rural roads,
farmers will moving equipment
from field to field over the next
several weeks to finish planting
crops and to apply sprays and
fertilizer.

Lovina
(Continued from page 12)
This week Ill share my
sister Susans recipe for rhubarb nut bread.
Susans Rhubarb
Nut Bread
1 cup brown sugar
2/3 cup salad oil
1 egg
1 cup buttermilk
2 1/2 cups flour
1 teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon baking soda
1 teaspoon vanilla
1 1/2 cups diced fresh rhubarb
1/2 cup chopped nuts
Topping:
1/2 cup sugar
1 tablespoon butter, melted
1 teaspoon cinnamon
Preheat oven to 325
degrees. Beat brown sugar
and oil together until well
blended. Stir in egg and
buttermilk. Sift together
flour, salt, and soda and
combine with first mixture.
Stir in vanilla, rhubarb and
nuts. Pour into two greased
loaf pans. Mix sugar, melted butter, and cinnamon
and sprinkle over top of
batter. Bake at 325 degrees
for one hour.
Lovina Eicher is an

Lovinas husband, Joe, loves Rhubarb Custard Pie


so Lovina baked the three beautiful pies shown here.
(Submitted photo)
Old Order Amish writer,
cook, wife and mother of
eight. Formerly writing as
The Amish Cook, Eicher
inherited that column
from her mother, Elizabeth
Coblentz, who wrote from
1991 to 2002. Readers

can contact Eicher at PO


Box 1689, South Holland,
IL 60473 (please include
a self-addressed stamped
envelope for a reply) or
at LovinasAmishKitchen@
MennoMedia.org.

2015 Rib Fest details announced


Information submitted
news@delphosherald.com
The 9th Annual Van Wert Rib Fest
will be held at the Van Wert County
Fairgrounds on Friday and Saturday,
August 7-8. Preliminary plans for this
years event began nine months ago,
as the organizing committee met to
review the 2014 Rib Fest and decided
to make the 2015 event bigger and
better than any previous years. With
the addition of several new vendors
and the return of popular events, this
years Rib Fest is sure to be a crowd
pleaser
The Rib Fest committee is pleased
to announce this years line-up of
bands. Beginning at 9:30 p.m, a
crowd-favorite, The Earthquakers, will
be on stage. These guys call the Erie,
Pennsylvania area home, but have a
large and loyal group of followers
here in western Ohio. They bring a
whole new meaning to the term rock
music. The Earthquakers will be preceded by a local band at 7:30 p.m.
On Saturday evening a newcomer
to the Rib Fest, Shelby County Line,
will take the stage at 7:30 p.m. This
group covers an array of new and old
country music and classic rock. The

country world is taking notice of this


band, and they will be playing at CMA
Fest in Nashville in June. Saturday
nights headline band, taking the stage
at 9:30 p.m, will be the Mustang
Sally Band. The Mustang Sally name
and brand has become synonymous
with must-see entertainment. J. D.
Cannon, two-time CMA Personality of
the Year and member of the Country
DJ Hall of Fame inductee, has said
of Mustang Sally, One of the most
amazing acts Ive ever seen They
are sure to bring an outstanding performance to Rib Fest.
The gates to Rib Fest open at 5 p.m.
on Friday and 11 a.m. on Saturday.
Larry Lee, executive director of
the Van Wert Area Convention and
Visitors Bureau the organizers of Rib
Fest said this years event will be
like none before.
Each year we try to bring something new to Rib Fest and this year
were bringing in the biggest name
band weve had, Mustang Sally, said
Lee. We are also having several new
food vendors, meaning attendees will
have a total of 13 vendors offering a
huge variety of food. We have vendors coming from as far away as the
Cleveland and Akron areas If people

are looking for a great place to have


a get-together, whether its a class
reunion, company picnic, or a family
gathering, Rib Fest could be just the
place, he added. Just give us a call
at (419) 238-9378 and well work with
you to make it a memorable occasion.
Lee also gave a reminder, Rib
Fest would not be happening if it were
not for the many local business who
financially support this community
event. This years sponsors include
Iberdrola Renewables, Cooper Farms,
Citizens National Bank, Scott Equity
Exchange, Leland Smith Insurance,
First Federal of Van Wert, Pak-a-Sak,
Eaton Corporation, Van Wert Propane,
Ayers Mechanical Group, Thatcher
Insurance, First Bank Of Berne,
Van Wert Manor, Frickers, GLM
Transport, Kenn-Feld Group, Store &
Haul, Tecumseh Packaging Solutions,
Violet Implement, and WERT/WKSD/
vwindependent. Lee added that its
not too late for additional sponsors to
come onboard. We have sponsorship
packages ranging for $50 to $2,500 and
each package has significant rewards
for the sponsoring business. Anyone
interested in learning more can call the
CVB for more information.

DAAG announces
camps, classes,
workshops and more
DHI Media Staff Reports

Connect With More


Customers on the Web
Starting an online business?
Does your current business need
a website or need more website
traffic?

The Delphos Herald is your


one-stop source for all your
online marketing needs

dhi
DIGITAL

405 N. Main St.


Delphos, Ohio 45833

419.695.0015

DELPHOS DAAG has


announced its summer lineup of
camps and classes.
Classes begin July and continue through August. Register for the
camps before June 1
and receive 5 percent
off. Members receive
10 percent off most
classes and camps.
Summer Camps
sponsored by First
Federal Bank are:
Camp 4 Kreative
Kids focused upon
Special Needs
This 6-week class will be held
from 10-11:30 a.m. or 1-2:30 p.m.
on Fridays from July 10 to Aug. 14.
2 for with autism, ADHD, Downs
Syndrome, physical/developmental
and other challenges.
The class is led by Anita Rieman
and Tera Viola with a minimum of
five students and a maximum of six
in each class.
The cost is $150.
Once Upon a Time Theatre
Camp
This 5-day camp is led by OSU
Theatre lecturer and director Margie
Anish. The camp is set from 9 a.m.
noon July 20-24 for ages 8-14. The
cost is $100.
Art Fundamentals Fine Art
Camp
This four-day camp features four
artists and four different mediums:
paint, pastels, pottery and drawing.
The camp is set from 9 a.m. to noon
July 27-30 for ages 6-14. The cost
is $80.
Craft a-palooza Fiber Art Camp
The camp offers needle felt, sewing, plymer clay and jewelry by four
different artists. Campers ages 5-13
can attend from 9 a.m. to noon Aug.

3-6. The cost is $80.


Girl and Boy Scout Badge workshops
This workshop is set Ag. 7-8. No
troop affiliation is required for this
workshop which offers a paint or pottery badge on Friday and a letterboxing or fairy garden
patch on Saturday.
The cost is $15 with
badges included.
Piano/Drum
Summer Intensive
30 minute private lessons
This concentration
on piano and drums
is led by Renee Keller for all ages
with all hours from July 20-23. Brush
up on your summer skills with prior
and new students welcome. The cost
is $60.
Guitar Summer IntensivesGroup lessons
Tim Zerkel will offer group guitar sessions for intermediate students ages 5-14 from 1-3 p.m. and
advanced for ages 14+ from 6-8 p.m.
Aug. 3-5. The cost is $80.
Lego Kids Night Out
The evening full of Legos, building, challenges, pizza and fun is led
by Amy Ricker. The event is set for
6:30-9:30 p.m. July 31 for ages 5-14.
The cost is $20 per child and $10 per
sibling.
Teen Studio Art Night
Teen Studio Art Night features
pottery led by Valerie Parsell. The
cost is $20 per participant and
includes art, pizza, fun and more.
DAAG can also hosts the Art
Birthday parties for kids with painting or Ceramics and up to 30 kids
total.
Call 419-741-4118 or visit delphosareaartguild.com to view additional details and register online.

Saturday, May 23, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

The Herald 17

Archives

Optimist news

(Continued from page 11)


75 Years Ago 1940
The Lion Clothing and Eagles softball
teams were victorious in league games played
Wednesday evening. The Lions defeated Star
Caf at Waterworks Park by the score of 6 to
4, and the Eagles won from Capitol Theatre,
6 to 3, at city field. Ralph Sacher hurled for
the Lions. Bill Briggs was on the hill for Star.
Troop 65, Delphos Boy Scouts, was
installed Wednesday night in ceremonies
held at the Presbyterian Church. The 10
members of the troop are Ralph Sawmiller,
Richard Swick, Howard Hoover, Howard
Redd, Wayne Dray, David Dray, Robert Reed,
Robert Chamberlain, Don Barley and Dow
Rogers.
Joseph Murray, a junior at St. Johns, has
been elected president of the St. John unit of

the Catholic Students Mission for the 194041 term. Also elected were: Angela Macke,
vice president; Elvin Patton, treasurer; Margie
Remlinger, secretary, and Anne Clark, publicity manager.
Several from Delphos are in attendance at
the Golden Anniversary Convention of the
Ohio Bankers Association which is being held
Wednesday and Thursday at Columbus. In
attendance from Delphos are Mr. and Mrs. W.
J. Steinle, Mr. and Mrs. O. G. Weger, H. M.
Davies and H. S. McLeod.
Leo German and Henry Wegesin were in
attendance at the Sunday and Monday sessions
of the annual state convention of the Knights
of Columbus held in Marion. They were delegates from Delphos Council No. 1362. Ray
McKowen of Delphos, past state deputy, and
James McNamara of Fort Jennings attended
the Monday evening session.

Map
(Continued from page 11)
The Delphos Jefferson Show Choir performed for the Delphos Optimist Club on
May 15. The show choir is under the direction of Tammy Wirth. The group sang
and danced to a variety of songs. (Submitted photos)

Sue McGue was the guest speaker at the Delphos Optimist club recently. McGue
is the coordinator of the St. Peter Lutheran Church free breakfast for kids program during the summer months. The church serves about 70 breakfasts each
weekday to area youth. Donations and volunteers are always welcome. With
McGue is Delphos Optimist Club member Emily Lee.

Past

(Continued from page 11)

They state, however,


that they do not intend
to start the pictures until
the installation is perfect. A number of trials
have already been held
and the indications are
that excellent results will
be secured here.
The
management
plans to run two of the
talkies each week, one
on Sunday and Monday
nights and the other on
Wednesday, Thursday
and Friday.
Delphos Herald,
July 12, 1929

Delphos to Have
Band Concerts
Delphos is to have
band concerts again this
summer. This will be
good news to local lovers of music and to all
from Delphos and community who in the past
have enjoyed visiting

Washington
Street
had two names before the
change: Washington Street in
2nd Ward and Second Street
in 1st Ward.
Franklin Street previously bore its present name in
2nd Ward but was known as
Third Street in 1st Ward.
Pierce Street had been
known as Fourth Street.
Scott street was known
by that name north of the
present Fifth Street but had
no name south of that.
Moening Street was
known by its present name.
Douglas Street, Monroe
and Adams, all running north
and southeast of the Flat
Fork Creek had no names
previous to the passing of the
ordinance referred to.
Elm street had no name.
Hudson,
Erie
and
Superior, running north and
south in Marbletown, were
known as First, Second and
Third streets, respectively,
before the passing of this
ordinance which gave them
their present names.
Jackson was named, having not had a name previous

to that time.
Cleveland had been
known as Excelsior Street
east of the canal and Shenk
Street west of it.
Cherry Street had been
known as Charles Street.
Ohio Street had not had a
name. Suthoff was known as
both Suthoff and Euclid.
The present First Street
had been called Jackson
Street east of the canal and
Greenbaum west of it.
Second Street was South
Main and Third Street was
North Main.
Fourth Street was Mill
Street west of the canal and
Water Street east of it.
Fifth Street had been
called Bridge Street.
Sixth Street was Walnut
Street.
Seventh Street had been
known as Gay Street east
of the canal and Elm Street
west of it.
The present Eighth Street
was Ash Street east of the
canal and North Street west
of the canal.
Ninth street was also
called North Street. First
Ward and 4th Ward, having each had a street by this

name, different streets.


The present 10th Street
was Wagner Street.
Eleventh was known as
Prospect, 12th as Pleasant
and 13th as Bliss.
The many duplications in
names and the fact that one
street was known by different names in various parts
of the city was a result of
the manner in which Delphos
was laid out. It was at first
four towns, 1st Ward having
been known as Section Ten,
2nd Ward as East Bredeick,
3rd Ward as West Bredeick
and 4th Ward as the town
of Howard. These had been
laid out at separate times,
thus accounting also for
the fact that streets do not
match up at places. In addition, Marbletown was laid
out later.
The map and copy of the
ordinance were loaned to the
city by J. H. Wahmhoff, curator of the Delphos museum.
Confused? I know I am!
Wish I could see the map but
its whereabouts are unknown.
If anyone knows its location,
please contact me.

Map
(Continued from page 1)

Waterworks park on the


night when the concerts
were played.
Syl. Metzger and Jos.
Scherger have been making a canvass for the
Chamber of Commerce to
raise the funds which will
be needed to finance the
concerts. They have been
meeting with excellent
success, and as a result,
the concerts assured.
The members of the
committee state that they
found the sentiment very
favorable to the Eagles
band and to the holding
of the concerts as in past
years.
The first of the series
of musical evenings will
be held Thursday night
of each week, weather
permitting.
These concerts have
been very popular in the
past and it is believed
that they will again draw
large numbers to the park
this year. (I remember

seeing pictures of the


masonry band stand at
the park. R.H.)
Delphos Herald,
July 12, 1929

Will Produce
New Cabin Plane
St. Louis (U.P.) The
Mahoney-Ryan Aircraft
Corp. has produced a
cabin plane equipped
with desk, dictaphone,
filing equipment, book
shelves and all the fittings of an office. The
cabin has been sound-insulated against the roar
of the engine.
A system has been
perfected where the user
may read his business
letters into the dictaphone records and drop
the records to the ground
on small parachutes and
be mailed.

Jennings

Senior
(Continued from page 3)
It is heartening to see seniors health
is improving, but our societal challenge
remains finding ways to encourage more
seniors to be more active, said Rhonda
Randall, D.O., senior adviser to United
Health Foundation, and chief medical officer and executive vice president,
UnitedHealthcare Retiree Solutions.
Strong community support is an essential
part of promoting positive health among
seniors. We must work together across
states, communities and our own families
to encourage all seniors to find ways to be
as active as theyre able to be.
Physical inactivity worsens; unhealthy
lifestyle behaviors pose long-term challenges
After showing promising improvements
in last years edition, physical inactivity
rates increased in 2015; one-third of seniors
(33.1 percent) did not get any physical
activity or exercise outside of work, marking a 15.3 percent increase from the previous year (28.7 percent). Other worrisome
trends for senior health include:
37.6 percent of seniors have four or

Ive been doing this for a long time,


Wiechart said. I really enjoyed it and now
Im looking forward to coming back next
year as a volunteer.
Holdgreve said the event is wonderful for
the students in many aspects.
The students from both schools come
together and get to spend time with each other
and learn how cancer affects peoples lives
and the community, she said.
Relay is more than just walking. Students
are given a schedule of sessions they will
attend during the day, including nutrition,
exercise and more to learn how what they eat
and do can either help them prevent cancer or
perhaps put themselves at higher risks.
Other classes are not focused on cancer,
like an arrowhead display and a hunting and
trapping course.
Delphos City Schools Nurse Stacey Ricker
said educating the students on healthier habits
is always her goal.
There are so many things we eat and do
each day that are found to cause cancer or are
just not good for us, Ricker said. Younger
kids are having a higher awareness of the
food and drink they put in their body and
learning that what we put in our bodies every
day can be causing cancer.
The day ended with more than 260 painted
lady butterflies released. Each was sponsored
by someone to honor or remember someone
who suffered from cancer.

more chronic conditions;


26.7 percent of seniors are obese;
8.7 percent of seniors smoke; and
16.1 percent of seniors have had all
of their teeth removed due to tooth decay or
gum disease.
In addition, despite promising gains in
end-of-life care metrics, community support
spending per capita for seniors support
that helps older adults stay in their homes
has declined by 23.9 percent in the past
two years.
Progress in key metrics such as preventable hospitalizations and hospice care show
that more seniors are aging comfortably
and receiving preferred types of support a
trend that not only benefits our health care
system but helps ensure seniors wellbeing
at each step of the aging process, said Reed
Tuckson, M.D., senior medical adviser to
United Health Foundation. We are excited to be making progress toward strong,
personalized care for all seniors and look
forward to seeing continued momentum in
this area.
To see the state Rankings in full, visit:
www.americashealthrankings.org/senior

(Continued from page 3)


approved joining the
Ohio School Boards Workers
Compensation Group for the
2016 calendar year.
approved summer intervention, provided adequate
participation.
approved advertising for
bid the purchase of a new
school bus.
The next meeting of the
Fort Jennings Board of Education will take place on June
24 at 7:30 p.m. in the school
library.

Your Community
Your Newspaper
Subscribe today!
THE DELPHOS HERALD
419-695-0015

Aiden Dotson, with his mother, Cindy,


looks at his survivor medal during the Mini
Relay for Life Thursday. (DHI Media/
Nancy Spencer)

Trivia

Answers to Wednesdays questions:


M*A*S*Hs Private Radar OReilly, played by Gary
Burghoff, was responsible for making the popular sitcom
the first prime-time TV series to show male nudity. In a
1973 episode entitled The Sniper, Radar, wrapped in
a towel tries dashing from the shower while the compound is under sniper attack. Hes seen briefly, his rear
exposed, when he loses the towel as he scurries back in
the shower.
Charlie Chaplins body was dug up and held for
ransom just months after his death. Chaplins widow
refused to pay the $60,000 ransom demanded by the
body snatchers, who were later tracked down by police
and arrested.
Todays questions:
How is the Olympic torch lit for the modern Olympics?
What is the Eastwood rule of the Directors Guild
of America?
Answers in Wednesdays Herald.
The Outstanding National Debt as of Friday evening was $18,154,931,894,521.
The estimated population of the United States is
320,636,711, so each citizens share of this debt is
$56,622.
The National Debt has continued to increase an
average of $2.17 billion per day since Sept. 30, 2012.

18 The Herald

Saturday, May 23, 2015

www.delphosherald.com

Symbols for the


Folds of the Flag
The first fold of our flag is a symbol of life.
The second fold is a symbol of our belief in eternal life.
The third fold is made in honor and remembrance
of the veteran departing our ranks, and who gave a
portion of his or her life for the defense of our country to attain peace throughout the world.
The fourth fold represents our weaker nature; as
American citizens trusting in God, it is to Him we
turn in times of peace, as well as in times of war, for
His divine guidance.
The fifth fold is a tribute to our country, for in the
words of Stephen Decatur, Our country, in dealing
with other countries, may she always be right, but it
is still our country, right or wrong.
The sixth fold is for where our hearts lie. It is with
our heart that we pledge allegiance to the flag of the
United States of America, and to the republic for
which it stands, one nation under God, indivisible,
with liberty and justice for all.
The seventh fold is a tribute to our armed forces,
for it is through the armed forces that we protect our
country and our flag against all enemies, whether
they be found within or without the boundaries of
our republic.
The eighth fold is a tribute to the one who entered
into the valley of the shadow of death, that we might
see the light of day, and to honor our mother, for
whom it flies on Mothers Day.
The ninth fold is a tribute to womanhood, for it
has been through their faith, love, loyalty and devotion that the character of the men and women who
have made this country great have been molded.
The 10th fold is a tribute to father, for he, too, has
given his sons and daughters for the defense of our
country since he or she was first born.
The 11th fold, in the eyes of Hebrew citizens, represents the lower portion of the seal of King David
and King Solomon and glorifies, in their eyes, the
God of Abraham, Isaac and Jacob.
The 12th fold, in the eyes of a Christian citizen,
represents an emblem of eternity and glorifies, in
their eyes, God the Father, the Son and Holy Ghost.
When the flag is completely folded, the stars are
uppermost, reminding us of our national motto, In
God We Trust.
After the flag is completely folded and tucked in,
it has the appearance of a cocked hat, ever reminding us of the soldiers who served under Gen. George
Washington and the sailors and Marines who served
under Capt. John Paul Jones and were followed by
their comrades and shipmates in the U.S. Armed
Forces, preserving for us the rights, privileges and
freedoms we enjoy today.

Roger L. Stant

US Navy,
San Diego, CA
1958-1962
Spouse: The late
Virginia Eccard
Parents:
The late Leroy
and Rita Stant

SGT.
Kathryn Altstaetter
US ARMY

SGT. Bryan Reames

Zachary B.
Reames, E-2

(Deceased)

US Army,

US Navy,

Fort Sill, Oklahoma


and Persian Gulf War
1986-1992
Spouse: Tessie Stant
Parents: Paul Reames
and the late
Sandy Reames
Son:
Zachary Reames

US Naval Training Center, Great Lakes, IL


Parents: Tess &
Jeff Deuel and the late
Bryan Reames
Fiance: Erica Stransky
Daughter:
Brelynn Reames

Serving in
Ft. Bliss, Texas
Parents:
Julie Kiggins
Delphos
Mark & Susan
Altstaetter, Elida

Truly meaningful ways


to show your patriotism
(BPT) - Expressions of patriotic enthusiasm are as bright
and thrilling as fireworks, but they dissipate as quickly,
Washington Post blogger Alyssa Rosenberg wrote in a July
2014 examination of patriotism among American youth. Yet
most Americans consider themselves patriotic, even if their
definitions of the term vary slightly or even greatly, multiple
surveys show. While politicians and political parties may be
satisfied with fireworks and rhetoric, average Americans seek
meaningful ways to show their love for their country, such as
supporting veterans and active-duty service members.
With Memorial Day kicking off the start of summer and its
many patriotic celebrations, including Military Appreciation
Month throughout May, here are five ways you can show
your patriotism and make a difference at the same time:
1. Support veterans and active-duty military.
Taking care of the people who serve our country is an
important way to show patriotism. You can show your support in many ways, from hiring veterans if youre a smallbusiness owner to participating in business initiatives and
organizations that help active-duty service people and veterans. Plenty of organizations can help you show your support.
As a veteran, Ive seen firsthand the value of community support for members of the military, says Preston
Funkhouser, facility services project manager for Cracker
Barrel Old Country Store. Funkhouser served in Saudi
Arabia, in Iraq in support of operations Iraqi Freedom and
New Dawn, and in Kosovo. Weve hired thousands of
veterans in various positions throughout our company, and
we have supported organizations like the USO, the National
Military Families Association and Wounded Warriors that lift
up our servicemen, servicewomen and veterans.
Showing support can be as simple as visiting with a veteran in your neighborhood, putting together a care package

for someone serving overseas, or making a purchase from a


merchant who donates a portion of the proceeds to a military
support organization. You can find a comprehensive list of
support organizations online at www.military.com.
2. Vote.
Despite the concept of a participatory government being
a fundamental tenet of America, recent voter turnout in this
country has been historically low. In 2014, it was the lowest
since World War II; about 36 percent of Americans eligible
to vote did so, according to the United States Election Project.
Yet in a Fox News poll, 93 percent of respondents said they
believed voting was a patriotic thing to do.
Turnout is usually higher in years with a presidential race,
but dont just wait for a big election. Vote in your municipal,
school district, county and state elections, too. Take your
children with you so they learn about the process and the
importance of voting. Its the American thing to do.
3. Fly the flag - the right way.
Three patriotic holidays occur in the summer: Memorial
Day, Flag Day and Independence Day. Its a perfect time to
begin displaying the flag - and turn it into a year-round habit.
Displaying the flag is a wonderful way to show respect for
our country and for everyone who has defended it throughout
our history, says Funkhouser. All 634 of our Cracker Barrel
stores display an American Flag beside the fireplace and have
free brochures at the cashier counter on how to properly display the American Flag.
There are right ways - and wrong ways - to display the
flag. For example, illuminate the flag at night if youll be displaying it round-the-clock, but never hang it with the union
- the blue and white stars field - downward; thats a signal of
distress. Read the federal Flag Code for more information on
the proper way to display the flag.

AMERICAN
LEGION
POST 715

100 American Legion Dr.


Fort Jennings, OH 48444
(419) 286-2192

Reliable Plbg & Htg Inc.

205 W. Second St., Delphos, Ohio 45833


www.reliablepandh.com
Phone 419-695-2921
Fax 419-692-1046
reliable@bright.net
Emergency 419-302-0869
Oh. Lic #24196

Financial Advisor

419.692.4133
800.999.2701
419.692.2260

202 N. Main Street


Delphos, OH 45833
clara.hanf@raymondjames.com
www.raymondjames.com/clarahanf

Raymond James Financial Services, Inc., member FINRA/SIPC

MAIN OFFICE
161 W. Third St.
Ottoville, Ohio 45876
419-453-3313

Van Wert, Oh 45891


Ph: 419-238-9592
email: vwvets@vanwertcounty.org

The Ottoville
Bank Co.
LENDING CENTER
940 E. Fifth St.
Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-3313

www.ottovillebank.com

P.O. Box 398


Delphos, OH 45833

Kossuth Delphos
Spencerville Neptune

ACTIVE DUTY MILITARY VETERANS


THANK YOU FOR YOUR SERVICE
FOR OUR COUNTRY!

DELPHOS, OHIO

V.F.W. POST 3035

Phone: 419-692-0861
COMFORT STUDIO

FAX 419-453-3030

VFW of Ohio
Charities an
VFW Post 3035
213 W. Fourth St., Delphos
419-692-8816

Proudly serving all veterans

Large Format Graphics


Custom Artwork, Logo Design,
Vehicle Lettering,
Signs, Banners, Magnets,
Static Clings & More!
www.mushroomplantgraphics.com

24486 Rd. U-20 Delphos OH

419-692-8996

234 S. Jefferson St.


Delphos, Ohio
Ph. 419-692-6010

419-695-4450
Dan Warnement

Roselawn Manor

420 E. Fourth Street


Spencerville, OH 45887-0127

(419) 647-4115

Lynn R. Metzger Matthew L. Metzger


Martin R. Hopkins

Ag Lime Chicken Litter Application


Joe Wittler
John Bockey
John Bonifas
419-233-1432
419-296-5123
419-236-8841
13491 Converse-Roselm Rd., Venedocia, OH 45894

1337 North Cable Road Lima, Ohio 45805


419-225-6067 Fax: 419-225-6105
www.metzgerfinancialservices.com

419-692-4332

Rhoades Ins. 419-238-2341

VANCREST

Health Care and Rehabilitation Center


Independent Plus and Assisted Living Apartments

1425 East Fifth Street


Delphos, Ohio 45833
419-695-2871
www.vancrest.com

419-692-6618
www.vancrest.com

Finanical Stratiegies Personal Business

Securities and advisory services offered through Voyha Financial Advisors, Inc.
Member SIPC. Metzger Financial Services is not a subsidiary of nor
controlled by Voya Financial Advisors

Harter and Schier


Funeral Home
112 E. Third St., Delphos, OH 45833
112
E. Third
St., Insurance
Delphos, OH
45833
Local
Agents:
Lyons
419-229-3359
Local
Agents:
Lucy Lloyd
Pohlman
419-339-9196
Schmit,
Massa,
419-692-0951
Schmit,
Massa,
Lloyd
419-692-0951
Rhoades
Ins.
419-238-2341

Delphos, OH

Metzger Financial Services

Liquid Fertilizer Parts Seed

131 Progressive Dr. P.O. Box 489, Ottoville

www.millerprecision.com

252 N. Canal, Delphos

130 N. Main, Delphos


(Across from the Post Office) 3 Locations

One stop for all your


printing needs!

Miller Precision
Industries, Inc.
CNC Precision Machining
Small & Large Production Runs Fixtures
Special Machinery & Tooling Secondary Machine Operations

The Creamery

710 Elida Ave.


Ph. 419-695-2931

Allen County
C & J Agri Service
Veterans Service
Triple J Application LLC
Commission
419-223-8522

Phone 419-453-3251

Lehmanns
FURNITURE

United Equity Inc.

CLARA L. HANF, CPA

T
T
F

Van Wert County


Veterans Service
Commission
121 E. Main Street, Rm 101 Courthouse

Locally Owned and Operated


Phone 419-692-8055
Fax 419-692-8065
209 W. Third St.
Delphos, OH 45833

The
Delphos Herald
405 N. Main St., Delphos, Ohio
419-695-0015
www.delphosherald.com

3626 Allentown Rd., Lima, OH


419-331-4372 (fax 419-331-8243)
www.tdinteriorsinc.com

Fabrication Services

KRENDL MACHINE CO.


1201 Spencerville Ave.
Delphos, OH 45833
Ph. 419-692-3060