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The Delphos Herald


A DHI

Cloudy. A
Afternoon tstray shower storms.
or t-storm is Highs in the
Media
serving
possible.Publication
mid 80s
and
High near
lows in the
85F. Winds
upper 60s.
WSW at 5 to
10 mph.
Sunrise: 6:49
AM

Sunrise: 6:50
AM

Sunrise: 6:51
AM

Sunrise: 6:52
AM

Sunrise
AM

Sunset: 8:31
PM

Sunset: 8:30
PM

Sunset: 8:28
PM

Sunset: 8:27
PM

Sunset:
PM

2016 AMG | Parade

Wednesday, August 17, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

One step closer ...

Established in 1869

$1.00

Neptune to provide new


water meters for Delphos
BY NANCY SPENCER
DHI Media Editor
nspencer@delphosherald.com

The start of school


is right around the corner. Delphos Public and
Parochial Schools start
on Aug. 30. Ottoville and
Fort Jennings schools
start on Aug. 23. Top:
Lindsey Staples signs up
her 6-year-old daughter,
Colbie, for first grade.
Left: Nia Warman is
ready for the start of
third grade at Ottoville
Local Schools. (DHI
Media/Nancy Spencer)

DELPHOS Neptune Equipment


Company will supply the City of Delphos
with its new automated-read water meters.
According to Safety Service Director
Shane Coleman, five were opened on
Aug. 8.
Neptune came in the lowest and
$154,816 below the engineering estimate,
he said. Now well get the paperwork
ready for the Ohio Public Works Grant
and see how soon they can get started. The
conversion will take 12-14 weeks once
they get started.
The project which will ultimately provide monthly automated reading of water
meters and greatly reduce the manual
effort and cost now in place to complete
the task on a quarterly basis. The goal is
to provide accurate monthly readings and
billing for consumers, enhanced history of
usage and ability to spot leaks in a short
time frame, which is not possible with the
current manual system.
An outside firm has already started providing the quarterly billing for customers.
I have heard nothing but good things
from residents about the new billing system, Coleman said. They really like it.
Council saw an amendment to the new
water rates, rules and regulations ordinance in a housekeeping measure.
We neglected to account for that fact
that we are still on quarterly billing and
not monthly, Coleman explained. The
amendments just make sure the portions of
the ordinance regarding changes once we

go monthly do not go in effect until we are


at that point.
The ordinance was passed on emergency measure.
Coleman told council the city administration was looking into a digital alert
system for residents who would choose to
subscribe and receive alerts regarding boil
water advisories, etc. Coleman provided
information on Nixle. Resident would
have five ways to register to receive the
alerts and can choose which alerts they
receive, ranging from Emergency, Nonemergency and Community Improvement.
The cost to subscribe is approximately
$3,000 a year.
I think this is a great idea to get
information out to our residents in a more
timely manner, Coleman said.
The lift station on Seventh Street that
failed on July 30 and resulted in a large fish
kill in Flat Fork Creed and the Auglaize
River near Fort Jennings is awaiting parts
for a permanent repair.
We have made a temporary repair,
Coleman explained. There is some additional equipment along Seventh Street
in case the pumps fail again so it will be
taken care of immediately.
Coleman also passed along that the
north/south alley adjacent to the Delphos
Public Librarys First Edition Building
will become a one-way alley with exit
onto West First Street.
The library is going to install a drivethrough drop box just before the alley
starts and this will provide an exit for their
patrons, Coleman said.
See COUNCIL, page 10A

St. Johns cheer team


Nice work if you can get it qualified for nationals
Jerwers makes commissioner
post part-time gig
BY STEVEN COBURN-GRIFFIS
Sentinel Editor
sgriffis@putnamsentinel.com
OTTAWA For much of the past year,
somethings been missing from the County
Commissioners office. More to the point,
someone: Commissioner Travis Jerwers.
A review of meeting minutes, maintained
and posted on-line by commissioners office
personnel, reveals that Jerwers has been
absent from the boards twice-weekly meetings at a rate at least six times that of fellow commissioners John Love and Vincent
Schroeder. According to the records, since
Jan. 1 and progressing through Aug. 12,
Jerwers has missed 18 of 62 roughly 30 percent of the commissioners
twice-weekly meetings. In comparison, Love
has missed three, one of which was spent on
official county business at a state-sponsored
event, and Schroeder only two.
Perhaps more telling, since the March primary when Michael Lammers unseated Jerwers
as the Republican candidate for commissioner
on the upcoming general election ballot
Jerwers absenteeism rate rises to nearly 37 percent, having missed 14 of 38 meetings.
In addition, according to posted records
for the months of April through August, when
Jerwers is present on official work days, he
spends on average under four hours in the
office, less than two-thirds of the seven-hour
average posted by both Schroeder and Love
for the same period. Overall for the year,
Jerwers has logged roughly 187 hours in
the course of assuming the responsibilities
for which he was elected. For Love and
Schroeder, the number of hours officially
recognized runs closer to 450.
Despite this, Jerwers continues to draw

Jerwers
a salary of $40,888 per year, along with
a health benefits package that costs the
county $912.55 per month, or an additional
$10,950.60 annually.
When approached with the subject of his
limited availability and short work days,
Jerwers was unapologetic. Referring to himself as a lame duck, he acknowledged both
his absenteeism and his brief work schedule.
Yeah, that would probably be correct,
Jerwers said, adding that he is working to
secure employment beyond the end of the
year as a rationale for his behavior. This
past week Ive been working with a possible
future employer.
Jerwers did assert that he is obliging the
fundamentals of his position as commissioner
by signing bills, but implied that anything
above and beyond that is not his concern.
I believe thats up to whichever candidate
will take over at the end of the year, he said.
See JERWERS, page 10

St. Johns Competition Cheer team is racking up trophies and has earned a spot to
compete in the Nationals in Florida. The team won first place in the Small Varsity
Division at Country Cheer Fest at Elmwood High School on Aug. 14 and first place
in the Small Varsity Division and Co-Grand Champs over all teams competing at
the Ohio State Fair on Aug. 7, earning them an In-Bid to Nationals in Florida. They
shared the title with Ottovilles squad. The team also placed first in their division at
the Auglaize County Fair cheer competition on July 31 and first place in the Small
Varsity Division and Grand Champs over all teams at the Shelby County Fair on July
24. Members of the team are:sSeniors Baylee Lindeman and Breece Rohr, juniors
Jessica Odenweller, Olivia Buettner and Kennedy Clarkson; sophomore Hayleigh
Bacome; and freshmen Paige Kline, Reagan Clarkson. Coaches are Tricia Pattton
and Missy Fischer and coach/choreographer is Bernetta Geise. (Submitted photo)

Classifieds 8 | Entertainment 4B | For The Record 2 | Local-State 3-4 | Obituaries 2 | Sports 6-7 | Weather 2
St. Johns football season
tickets are still available in
the High School Office.
General Admission Season
Ticket - $28
Student Season Ticket $20
Reserve Seats Season

Tickets - $35 (Several


Reserve Seats are available)
Please contact the high
school office at 419-6925371, Ext. 1137; or stop in
the high school office from
8 a.m.-1 p.m. to purchase
tickets.

78/

T-storms
T-storms.
Shower
developing
Highs in the and tin the
low 80s and storms
Delphos
& Area
Communities
afternoon.
lows
in the
Highs i
Highs in the low 70s.
upper 7
mid 80s and
and low
lows in the
the low
upper 60s.

Pre-Canal Days Canal Clean-up is set for 8:30 a.m.


Saturday, Sept. 10. Volunteers are to meet on the Canal
Parking Lot behind the Canal Museum.
Civic and School groups are encouraged to participate.
Supplies will be provided. Registration the morning of the
clean-up is required prior to participating, per Ohio State Parks
and Canal officials.

DHI MEDIA
2015 Published in Delphos, Ohio

Volume 146, No. 19

2A The Herald

For The Record

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, August 17, 2016

FROM THE ARCHIVES

OBITUARIES
Thomas E.
Schmelzer
OCT. 1, 1939
AUG. 11, 2016

WAPAKONETA

Thomas E. Schmelzer, 76,


of Wapakoneta, formerly
of Delphos where he lived
for 44 years, passed away
on Thursday at Otterbein in
Cridersville.
He was born Oct. 1, 1939,
in Tiffin to Henry Francis
and Donna Marie (Murray)
Schmelzer. His parents both preceded him in death as well as
his sister, Judith Wills.
He was united in marriage to Wendy Feltham on May 14,
1966; she survives in Wapak.
He is also survived by three children, Paul (Donna)
Schmelzer and Laura (Jay) Schmelzer-Clevenger of Findlay
and Erick (Lisa) Schmelzer of Wapakoneta; and seven grandchildren, Paige, Carlee, Macy, Owen, Ragen, Elaine and Eden.
Tom was a member of the First United Methodist Church
of Wapakoneta and was a past member of Trinity United
Methodist Church in Delphos, where he served on Pastor
Parish Relations Committee for many years and was on several
other committees throughout the years. Tom also served on
the Delphos City School Board and Walnut Grove Cemetery
Board for six years. He was the committee chairperson for
Troop 65 and a troop leader for the Webelos. Tom was proud
of his military service, volunteering for the Army and serving
from 1962-64. He was a graduate of Delphos Jefferson High
School in 1958. He retired from Federal Mogul in 2006 as a
lathe operator and was a partner of Delphos Sentry Hardware
from 1967-75. He loved fishing, woodworking, basketball and
was a self-proclaimed chef that loved to cook.
Funeral services will begin at 2 p.m. on Sunday at Harter
and Schier Funeral Home, the Rev. Kimberly Pope Seiberling
and Justin McCall officiating. Burial will follow in Walnut
Grove Cemetery with military grave rites by the Delphos
Veterans Council.
Friends may call from noon until the time of the service
Sunday at the funeral home.
Memorial contributions may be made to Trinity United
Methodist Church Building Fund, First United Methodist
Church of Wapakoneta or donors choice.
To view funeral service online, visit harterandschier.com at
the time of the service (Password: webcast9).

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Mary Isabel Cattell


July 20, 1915-Aug. 14, 2016
COSHOCTON Mary
Isabel Cattell, 101, of
Coshocton passed away
Sunday.
She was born in Van Wert
County on July 20, 1915, to
Lewis G. and Mary B. (Nagel)
Vogt, who preceded her in
death.
Isabel is survived by her
daughters, Joan Bruning of
Gahanna, Mary Ann (Kent)
Arnold of Coshocton and
Patricia (David) Kuhns of
Columbus; 10 grandchildren;
17 great-grandchildren; two
great-great-grandchildren;
and several nieces and nephews.
Along with her parents,
Isabel is preceded in death by
her husband, Joseph C. Cattell,
whom she married on June 25,
1939 Joseph passed away
on Aug. 10, 2000; two brothers, Eugene and Lewis Vogt;
one sister, Esther Lause; and a
son-in-law, Bill Bruning.
Isabel was an office manager at Lawrence Insurance and
was a homemaker throughout
her life. She was a member of
The Presbyterian Church of
Coshocton and was a lifetime
member of the Eastern Star.
Friends may call from 11
a.m. to noon Thursday at The
Miller Funeral Home, 639
Main St., Coshocton, where
a funeral service will be held
at noon, the Rev. Jonathan T.
Carlisle officiating.
In lieu of flowers, memorial
contributions may be directed
to The Presbyterian Women,
142 N. 4th St., Coshocton,
OH 43812; envelopes will be
available at the funeral home.
An online memorial is
located at themillerfuneralhome.com.

BIRTHS
ST RITAS
A girl was born Aug. 13 to
Sarah Blackburn and Paul D.
Reynolds of Delphos.
Twin girls were born Aug.
14 to Samantha and Luke
Turnwald of Ottoville.

10 Years Ago 2006


The Singing Clodpoppers were part of Tuesday evenings
entertainment at First Assembly of Gods Kids Fun Crusade, along
with Uncle Dean and his friend, Chester. The 3-day event will
wrap up Wednesday evening with the building of Delphos largest
ice cream sundae. Depending if the boys or girls raise the largest
contribution, the winning team will have first chomp on the ice
cream sundae. Guest Pastor Dean Bohl encouraged children to
drop their change in the collection buckets to see who wins the
first bite of the sundae.
Tasha Eickholt recently cut 11 inches of hair to donate to Locks
of Love for those battling cancer. The hair will be used to make
wigs and was cut at Silhouette Beauty Salon. The daughter of
Brian and Turtle Eickholt is a junior at Ottoville High School.
Team Delphos, comprised of players age 12 and under from
the Delphos City League, recently participated and won two
Limaland-area tournaments. Team members include Josh Rode,
Garth Lucius, Mark Boggs, Ryan Buescher, Curtis Miller, Troy
Warnecke, Andrew Metzger, Tanner Calvelage, Quintin Wessell,
Cody Kundert, Curtis Geise, Isaac Klausing, Tony George, Brett
Schwinnen and coaches Jeff Rode, Jonathan Will and Derek Kill.
25 Years Ago 1991
Katrina M. Utrup, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Utrup of
Fort Jennings, has enrolled in the college of pharmacy at Ohio
Northern University for the 1991-92 academic year. Utrup is a
graduate of Fort Jennings High School, where she was active
in volleyball, band, scholastic bowl, scholarship team, Future
Homemakers of America, newspaper staff, yearbook staff and
Buckeye Girls State.
Jerri Feathers, Hardees assistant manager, and Jan Geise,
Hardees manager, presented Sara Kimmet, vice president of the
Delphos Jaycees, a check for $200 towards the Jaycees recent
fireworks display. The Jaycees were able to raise half the money
needed for the display from area businesses and citizens.
Jamie Moore won first place in the Delphos Bass Clubs third
tournament at Dollar Lake, Indiana. Moore caught three fish
weighing a total of 6 pounds, 14 ounces, and caught the biggest
bass which weighed in at 5 pounds. Tim Teman placed third with
two fish that weighed in at 2 pounds, 15 ounces. Dick Clarkson
won second with five fish totaling 6 pounds, 1 ounce. The next
tournament will be at Western Lake, Ind.
50 Years Ago 1966
Mrs. Erwin Lemke was installed as president of Unit No. 268
of the American Legion at the post hall on State Street Monday
evening. Other officers installed were: Mrs. Carl Behringer, first
vice president; Mrs. Daniel Murray, second vice president; Mrs.
Linus Schmelzer, secretary; Mrs. Dell Cochensparger, treasurer;
Mrs. Fred Tilton, chaplain; Mrs. Arthur Humpert, historian; and
Mrs. Anton Van Autreve, sergeant-at-arms.
Mrs. Ambrose Wannemacher was hostess to the members of
the Amicidia Club and one guest, Dorothy Deffenbaugh, Tuesday
evening in her home on West Eighth Street. Cards formed the
evenings entertainment with high honors going to Mrs. William
Heiing and low to Mrs. Joseph Menke. Mrs. A. J. Meyer received
the traveling award.
Four more strong years could make Willie Mays the most
prolific home run hitter of all time. Thats how long its taken
him to hit his last 180 homers and thats the number he needs to
reach Babe Ruths magic 714 figure. The San Francisco slugger
tied Jimmy Foxx for second place in career home runs Tuesday
night when he belted his 29th of 1966 and the 534th of his major
league lifetime while leading the Giants to a 3-1 victory over the
St. Louis Cardinals.
75 Years Ago 1941
The Soviet Union joined swiftly Saturday in American and
British plans for all possible aid to bolster the Red Army in furious new battles against German armed forces from Finland to the
Black Sea. With the Russians reported striking back hard against
Nazi offensives against Leningrad, Moscow and the Ukraine war
industries, Josef V. Stalin arranged for a meeting with London and
Washington representatives.
In an announcement just made by First Lieutenant Hubert L.
Binkley, commanding the 74th Surgical Hospital, stationed at Ft.
Francis E. Warren, Cheyenne, Wy., Private Stanley J. Sever, son of
Mrs. Anna Sever of Delphos, has been rated Specialist 4th Class.
Military authorities at Ft. Warren state that Private Severs promotion was based on his attention to duty and soldierly qualities.
Because of a ruling made by a committee of the Northwestern
Ohio Baseball League, the Delphos Merchants will be barred from
participating in the District Tournament which opens Sunday at
Van Wert. The committee met Wednesday to discuss and rule on
a protest lodged by the Middle Point Independents, claiming that
Delphos was guilty of using ineligible players in the league. After
hearing both sides, the committee ruled the Delphos team out.

Troopers discover
hidden compartment

00190240

Information submitted
WASHINGTON TOWNSHIP Two men
are facing felony drug charges after Ohio
State Highway Patrol troopers located a hidden compartment in a vehicle during a traffic
stop in Sandusky County.
Troopers stopped a 2005 Mitsubishi
Endeavor SUV with Illinois registration for
speed and following too closely violations
on Interstate 80, near milepost 82, at 10:48
a.m. on August 6. Criminal indicators were
observed and a Patrol drug-sniffing canine
alerted to the vehicle. During a probable cause
search, after-market modifications were found
in the dashboard, containing six pounds of
heroin, worth $198,186.

The driver, Rogelio Maury-Ugarte, 36, of


Hammond, Indiana, and passenger, Gustavo
Benitez-Beltran, 24, of Chicago, Illinois, were
incarcerated in the Sandusky County Jail.
They were charged with possession and trafficking of heroin, both first-degree felonies,
and hidden compartment in motor vehicles, a
fourth-degree felony.
If convicted, each could face up to 21
years in prison and up to a $45,000 fine.
In 2012, Senate Bill 305 prohibited designing, building, constructing, fabricating, modifying, or altering a vehicle to create or add a
hidden compartment with the intent to facilitate the unlawful concealment or transportation of a controlled substance.

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The Delphos
Herald
Nancy Spencer, editor
Ray Geary,
Chief Operating Officer
Delphos Herald, Inc.
David Thornberry,
Group Publisher
Lori Goodwin Silette,
circulation manager

The
Delphos
Herald
(USPS 1525 8000) is published
Wednesdays and Saturdays.
The Delphos Herald is delivered by carrier in Delphos for
$0.96 per week. Same day
delivery outside of Delphos is
done through the post office for
Allen, Van Wert and Putnam
Counties. Delivery outside of
these counties is $72 per year.
Entered in the post office
in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as
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POSTMASTER:
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Crackdown
on impaired
driving set
Information submitted
LIMA The Lima Allen
County Safe Community
Coalition, along with their
law enforcement partners,
want to remind Allen County
drivers to Drive Sober or Get
Pulled Over. The nationwide
Labor Day Drive Sober or Get
Pulled Over selective enforcement crackdown will begin on
Friday, Sept. 2, and continue
through Labor Day, Sept. 5.
To call community attention to the risks associated
with impaired driving, the
Coalition will hold a media
event in Robb Park on Robb
Avenue, mid-block between
Metcalf Avenue and West
Street. The Lima Allen County
Safe Community Coalition
will also be joined by local
traffic safety advocates,
including: Cory Noonan,
Allen County Commissioner;
Sgt. Matthew Schmenk,
Ohio State Highway Patrol,
Lima Post; Justin Laudeck,
St. Ritas Medical Center;
Pam Styer, Mothers Against
Drunk Driving (MADD); and
Candace Ehrnsberger, the
mother of OVI crash victim,
Aaron Ehrnsberger.
The media event is dedicated to Aaron Ehrnsbergers
memory. Aaron was tragically
and needlessly killed in an
impaired-driving hit-and-run
crash on May 31, 2015, at
the intersection of Allentown
Road and Kenilworth Avenue.
Aarons family will share what
it means to lose a loved one
unexpectedly in an impaired
driving crash.
In each year from 201014, more than 10,000 people died in highway crashes
across the nation, involving a
driver or motorcycle operator
with an illegal blood alcohol
concentration of .08 or higher;
that is one person every 53
minutes. Across the nation,
during the 2014 Labor Day
weekend, almost half (48%)
of all fatalities involved one
or more impaired drivers - 190
people died. Evelyn Smith,
Project Director for Safe
Communities added: We can
prevent even one more person
from dying, or being seriously
injured, in an impaired driving
crash. Impaired driving crashes are not accidents; someone
chose to drive impaired. They
are 100% preventable. It is
up to all of us to choose to
make our roads safer. If you
choose to drink choose not
to drive.
Be responsible and dont
risk it you will be caught.
If you plan to drink,
choose a non-drinking designated driver before going
out; or take transit, a taxicab,
or ask a sober friend to drive
you home.
Spend the night where the
activity is being held.
Report impaired drivers
to law enforcement.
Always buckle up its
your best defense against an
impaired driver.

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, August 17, 2016

Local/State

The Herald 3A

St. Joseph Parish Festival Kiddie Tractor Pull winners

Winners from the Kiddie Tractor pull held during St. Joseph Catholic Church Parish
Festival in Fort Jennings Sunday have been announced. Winners in the 3-4-year-olds Winners in the 5-6-year-olds were, from left, Lincoln Anderson, second place; Ryder
were, from left, Sophie Bechtold, second place; Landry Wrasman, first place; and Kaden Brown, first place; and Oliver Schroeder, third place.
Burgei, third place.

Winners in the 7-8-year-olds were, from left, Alysann Myers, second place; Madelynn Winners in the 9-10-year-olds were, from left, Alexis Wentz, second place; Brandt Menke,
Myers, first place; and Calvin Menke, third place.
first place; and Emma Hellman, third place. (Submitted photos)

Soto indicted on five new charges


BY STEVEN
COBURN- GRIFFIS
DHI Media Editor
sgriffis@putnamsentinel.com
OTTAWA

On
Friday, Travis D. Soto, 30,
Continental, was indicted
by a grand jury on five new
charges related to the 2006
death of his 2-year-old son,
Julio Soto-Baldoza.
Soto, who served five
years on a conviction
for child endangerment
10 years ago, voluntarily and without solicitation entered the Putnam
County Sheriff s Office
on Monday, July 25, and
confessed to Sheriff Tim
Meyer and PCSO Sergeant

The

FIRST RULE
Of advertising
is to get their
attention
The

SECOND RULE
Is sustained
repeated
advertising
Phone

The Delphos
Herald

419-695-0015

Soto

Roy Sargent of intentionally running over his son


with an ATV.
On Friday, the particulars of Sotos case were
presented to a grand
jury by Assistant County
Prosecutor Todd Schroeder.

Based on the evidence, the


grand jury indicted Soto
on five counts: aggravated
murder, murder, kidnapping, felonious assault and
tampering with evidence. If
convicted, Soto faces anywhere from 20 to 30 years
to life in prison on the
aggravated murder charge;
15 years to life for murder;
11 years for kidnapping;
eight years for felonious
assault; and three years for
tampering with evidence. If
found guilty and the sentences are run consecutively, Soto faces as much as 42
years to life in prison.
Sotos arraignment on the
charges is set for today at 1
p.m.

Check our Website


for more

Local News

www.delphosherald.com
The Delphos
Herald ... Your
No. 1 source for
local news.

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SHORT-TERM TECHNICAL
CERTIFICATES
Northwest State Community College is offering
Short-Term Technical Certificates (up to 29
college credit hours) for the following programs
at Vantage Career Center:

.Industrial Automation Maintenance-8/24/16*


*Hybrid Format

.Truck Driving-8/24/16
.CNC Operations-1/9/17
.Pipe Welding-1/9/17
For more information on Northwest State
Community College programs or help with
enrolling, call Vantage Enrollment Coordinator,
Dee Dee Dirksen at (419) 238-5411, ext 2121
*Hybrid format face-to-face "seat time" has been
replaced by competency-based online learning activities.
Student will attend designated lab times to demonstrate
proficiency.

4A The Herald

Wednesday, August 17, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Local/State
Wapak Area Art
Exhibit calling
for entries
Information submitted
WAPAKONETA

Riverside Art Center has


announced that entries will
be taken for the Wapakoneta
Community Art Center from
5-7 p.m. on Friday and 10
a.m. to 1 p.m on Saturday.
No artwork will be accepted
before or after these dates. The
art center is located at 3 West
Auglaize St. in Wapakoneta.
A completed entry form
(available from the art center)
and a nonrefundable entry fee
of $5 per entry for Riverside
members and $7 per entry for
non-members entitles the artist to enter up to seven original works. Entry form must
accompany artwork and entries

must conform to the specifications listed on the entry form.


This is a juried show; entry
does not guarantee that work
will be exhibited.
This exhibit is open to artists 18 years of age or older
from Auglaize County and
any county that abuts Auglaize
County. Original artwork only.
All mediums are acceptable.
Artwork that has been exhibited at Riverside in a past juried
show will not be accepted.
Over $1,000 in cash awards
will be presented.
The Ohio Arts Council
helped fund this organization
with state tax dollars to encourage economic growth, educational excellence and cultural
enrichment for all Ohioans.

THRIFT SHOP VOLUNTEERS


August 18-20
THURSDAY: Mary Lou Gerdeman, Sue Vasquez, Eloise
Shumaker, Sharon Wannemacher, Doris Brotherwood and
Sharon Schroeder.
FRIDAY: Doris Brotherwood, Dolly Mesker, Joyce Day,
Kris Maas and Pat Holden.
SATURDAY: Sandy Hahn, Nancy Dukes, Julie Fuerst and
Helen Fischer.
THRIFT SHOP HOURS: 3-7 p.m. Thursday; 11 a.m.-4
p.m. Friday; and 9 a.m.-noon Saturday.
To volunteer, contact Volunteer Coordinator Barb Haggard
at the Thrift Shop at 419-692-2942 between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m.

Have a story idea?


Email Nancy Spencer
at nspencer@delphosherald.com
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CALENDAR OF EVENTS

PET CORNER
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.

Muggsie is an adult, male


German Shepherd.

Hercules is an adult, male


Domestic Short Hair.

The following free pets are in need of a new loving


home through the Animal Protective League:
CATS/KITTENS:
One young female with four kittens born on April 18
- mother is very loving and protective of her babies - was
found six weeks ago but owner couldnt be located: the
lady that has them cannot keep any of them. The mother
has been given a home.
1-year-old female name Elsa: owner left area: not good
with dogs.
One 10-year old female: declawed and fixed: has never
been around other pets - owner left area.
We currently have no dogs or puppies to list.
For more information, please call Bobbie weekdays at
419-238-5447.
If you would like to volunteer to list the animals in the
media and receive the calls at your home: wish to make a
donation or have any other correspondence: our mailing
address is The APL, PO BOX 321, Van Wert OH 45891.

TODAY
9 a.m. - noon Putnam County Museum is open,
202 E. Main St., Kalida.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is open.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff St.
Noon Rotary Club meets at The Grind.
6 p.m. Shepherds of Christ Associates meet in the
St. Johns Chapel.
6:30 p.m. Delphos Kiwanis Club, Eagles Lodge,
1600 E. Fifth St.
7 p.m. Bingo at St. Johns Little Theatre.
7:30 p.m. Hope Lodge 214 Free and Accepted
Masons, Masonic Temple, North Main Street.
Sons of the American Legion meet at the Delphos
Legion hall.
The Ottoville Board of Education meets in the elementary building.
THURSDAY
9-11 a.m. The Delphos Canal Commission
Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is open.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff St.
3-7 p.m. The Interfaith Thrift Store is open for
shopping.
5:30 p.m. The Delphos Canal Commission meets
at the museum, 241 N. Main St.
7 p.m. Spencerville Local Schools Board of
Education meets.
St. Johns Athletic Boosters meet in the Little
Theatre.
Life After Loss at St. Johns Parish Center.
7:30 p.m. Delphos Chapter 26 Order of the Eastern
Star meets at the Masonic Temple on North Main Street.
Delphos VFW Auxiliary meets at the VFW Hall, 213
W. Fourth St.
FRIDAY
7:30 a.m. Delphos Optimist Club, A&W Drive-In,
924 E. Fifth St.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is open.
11 a.m.-4 p.m. Interfaith Thrift Store is open for
shopping.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff St.

Aug. 19
Jenny Gerdeman
James Barnhart Jr.
Amanda Vorst
Job Beair
Heather Brunswick
Kyle Schroeder
Dennis Fox
Lyn Rhoads
Isaac Fairchild
Jenny Burch

Elijah Drewyore
Grant Schwinnen
Leah Schwinnen
Aug. 20
Michelle Jones
Curtis White
Jessica Koverman
Grant Wallace
Caleb Schwinnen

SATURDAY
9 a.m. to 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. The Delphos Museum of Postal
History, 339 N. Main St., is open.
12:15 p.m. Testing of warning sirens by Delphos
Fire and Rescue.
1-3 p.m. Delphos Canal Commission Museum,
241 N. Main St., is open.

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www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, August 17, 2016

The Herald 5A

Lifestyle
Engagement

5 easy tips to help your child


have a successful school year

Engagement

Kahle/Atterberry

(BPT) - As summer winds down, the excitement of back-toschool shopping, new classes and making new friends are top of
mind for children across the country. Parents face the familiar challenge of getting their children prepared for a successful year. The
demands of a new school year, however, can be nerve-wracking.
Between new teachers, an increased workload and a new schedule,
excitement can quickly turn into worry.
The good news is when parents are involved in their childrens
education, children tend to do better and have more positive feelings about going to school. And students who actively engage in
educational opportunities learn more and better than students who
take a more passive approach to learning. In fact, research shows
students reading above grade level in the third grade are more
likely to graduate from high school at higher rates and students
who take advanced math courses by high school are more likely to
attend and graduate from college.
One skill essential to childrens academic success is the ability to learn on their own, says Dominique Ciccarelli, education
spokesperson for Kumon North America. Its important for
parents to help cultivate confident and independent children who
become lifelong learners both inside and outside the classroom.
Fortunately, there are many ways parents can encourage learning opportunities. Here are five easy ways parents can support their
childrens learning at home and throughout the school year:
*Encourage your child to read. Turn reading sessions into a
fun and engaging activity. Reading to kids exposes them to richer
vocabulary than adults normally use in day-to-day life and can
positively impact their language, intelligence and later literacy
achievement. As they get older, continue to make reading a daily
activity whether you read to them, they read to you or you read
together. Reading is not just an important milestone in a childs
education; it also opens doors to a lifetime of entertainment and
enrichment.
*Promote active learning at home. Turn daily routines into
practical learning opportunities. Children learn problem-solving,
math, science and vocabulary as they help with groceries, cooking
and even laundry. Cooking with your children is an excellent way
to further develop math skills by having your children help with
measurements. Incorporate learning and fun by hosting a weekly family game night. Educational board games like Monopoly
encourage children to read, interact and count with currency.

Moreo/Nienberg

Pamela and Jameson Kahle announce the engagement of their daughter, Ashley Elizabeth, to Jared Scott
Atterberry, son of Dennis Atterberry and the late Laura
Atterberry.
The couple will exchange vows on Sept. 24 at Sts.
Peter and Paul Catholic Church, Ottawa.
The bride-elect is a graduate of Ohio State Beauty
Academy. She is employed at Guys and Dolls Hair Co.,
Ottawa.
Her fiance is a University of Northwestern Ohio graduate. He is a production supervisor at Eaton Corporation
in Van Wert.

David and Ann Moreo of Delphos announce the


engagement of their daughter, Jamie Lee, to Daniel David
Nienberg, son of Kenneth and Dawn Nienberg and the
late Betty Nienberg.
The couple will exchange vows on Sept. 24 at St. John
the Evangelist Catholic Church, Delphos.
The bride-elect is a graduate of St. Johns High School
and attended Apollo Career Center and earned her LPN
certification.
Her fiance is a graduate of Bluffton High School and
attended Ashworth College.

See SCHOOL, page 10

Men of Independence to perform at Sauder Village


Information submitted
ARCHBOLD If you love the
4-part harmony of barbershop music,
Sauder Village is the place to be on Aug.
27 for the annual Barbershop Sing featuring the Men of Independence from
northeast Ohio. In addition to enjoying
an award-winning performance at 1
p.m. in Founders Hall, guests can also
make special memories while visiting
with costumed guides and working
craftsmen at Ohios largest living-history destination.
The Sauder Village Barbershop
Sing always features an award-winning
barbershop group and this year is no
exception. The Men of Independence
(MOI) are an a cappella mens cho-

rus based in Independence, Ohio. As


members of the Barbershop Harmony
Society, the Men of Independence are
dedicated to the goal of delivering
the highest caliber quartet and chorus
singing possible and compete at all
levels to demonstrate their ability. The
MOI has over 80 singers from northeast Ohio, Pittsburgh and surrounding areas. They compete regionally,
nationally and internationally and continue to grow as an A level competitive chorus. The group has performed
at games for the Cleveland Indians,
Cleveland Browns and the Cleveland
Cavaliers as well as many events
throughout Northeast Ohio. The Men
of Independence have competed at the
BHS International Convention chorus

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to having The Men of Independence Tuesday through Saturday from 10


share their talent at Sauder Village. a.m. to 5 p.m. and each Sunday afterIts sure to be a fun-filled afternoon noon from noon-4 p.m. The Historic
as guests enjoy toe-tapping music and Village is closed on Mondays, except
have fun experiencing Ohios historic holidays. Admission is $16 for adults
past while exploring life in Ohio from and $10 for students ages 6-16.
1803 through 1920.
Children 5 and under are always free
Other upcoming Sauder Village with family and Sauder Village memevents in September include bers receive free admission to the
Homeschool Appreciation Days, Historic Village for an entire year.
Celebrate our Artisans, Apple Week Senior, military and AAA discounts
and The Great Planting. October are also available. And again this year,
events include a Fiber Arts Fest, Train children 16 and under are free every
Event, Fall on the Farm/Scout Day, Sunday this season.
www.edwardjone
Community Health Day and more. A
For more information,
phone
complete schedule of
2016
events
is
1-800-590-9755,
visit
saudervillage.
www.edwardjones.com
available online at www.saudervillage. org, like Sauder Village on Facebook
org
or follow us on Twitter and Instagram.
Historic Sauder Village is open

You Put Them In a Safe Place.

Look Younger
without Surgery

exce

competitions for the past three years


and last July placed 11th amongst
the top 28 choruses in the world!
For more information about the Men
of Independence, visit our website at
www.independencechapter.com
According to the Barbershop
Harmony Society, barbershop music
grew out of African-American music
traditions and can be described as
4-part, unaccompanied, close harmony signing with consonant chords.
Barbershop music has understandable
lyrics and easy-to-sing melodies.
Hosting a late-summer barbershop music concert has been a tradition at Sauder Village for many
years, shared Kim Krieger, media
relations specialist. We look forward

Call or visit your local


financial advisor today.

financial advisor today.

Andy North

Corey
Norton
Andy
North

Financial Advisor
1122 Elida Avenue
Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-0660

Check out our new specials on Facebook or at kurtkuhlman.com12/8/13 9:36 AM

Financial
Advisor
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.

11221122
Elida
Avenue
Elida
Avenue
Delphos, OH 45833
Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-0660

419-695-0660
www.edwardjones.com

Member SIPC

Corey Norton

Financial Advisor
.

1122 Elida Avenue


Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-0660

6A The Herald

Wednesday, August 17, 2016

Phelps and Bolt out


in a blaze of glory?

Sports

www.delphosherald.com

Golf Team Roundup

Jim Metcalfe
You ever wonder
what its like to be
the best I mean,
the very BEST at
something and then
walk away from it
at a relatively young
age?
I am referring to
the unprecedented
Olympiad achievements of the likes of Michael Phelps and
Usain Bolt.
Phelps apparently has decided that at the age of 31, with 28
swimming medals 23 golds and counting. that this is his
swan song from the Olympics, that he is hanging it up.
Still, apparently, he hasnt completely ruled out 2020.
Bolt, at 29, has also seemingly decided to call it quits after
the completion of the Summer Olympics in Rio de Janeiro,
Brazil.
Hey, if they want to try in four years, more power to them.
Theyve deserved that right to give it another go should
they want to go through the training, though they both would
be four years older.
Should they not, they have also reserved the right to make
that decision and leave those competitive worlds behind.
Phelps is by far the greatest swimmer ever, so I wonder what
is going through his head in the last days of these Olympics as
his career is coming to a close.
Is he almost relieved to know that he goes out on top, his
skills undiminished?
After all, havent we seen many of our heroes in other venues hang on a little too long?
The Ottoville golf team for 2016 has, front row left to right, Evan Turnwald, Hannah Hoehn and Ethan Geise; and back
I can think of the great Willie Mays as one.
row, Coach Jim Brown, Zach Knippen, Andy Schimmoeller, Kaleb Hanicq, Dylan Kemper and Tyler Birr. (DHI Media/
The same for Bolt, who is the most decorated sprinter in Katie Schnipke Photography)
Olympic history and will go out on top.
Do you think either is going to be able to shut off those
competitive juices at a basically young age or do you expect to
see either compete in the future, albeit in another sport?
Could we see Phelps trying to be a golfer, for example,
though I dont know of his interest in the sport?
Or Bolt maybe cycling?
When you think about it, Phelps is in great health and
according to published reports, he consumes 10,000 calories a
day when hes training!
He has a furnace for metabolism but one wonders what he
will have to do should he stop training.
He could become an ambassador for the sport.
Heck, I could see him emerge in other avenues, like acting.
He already has a pretty good stream of endorsements.
Bolt also has many endorsement deals, so both can take
their time and figure it out.
Or else they can just kick back with a Pina Colada in one
hand listening to Jimmy Buffett and sit on the seashore in
Jamaica, looking back at great careers.
After all, they have given up a lot to be where they are now
and maybe they have decided they arent going to give anything else up and be a normal human being.
I wish them well but it might be tempting.
Nah!

Metcalfes
Musings

Golf Roundup

Information Submitted
Knueves 33 leads Kalida
golfers by Grove
KALIDA
Senior
Jeffrey Knueves 33 paced
host Kalida to a 145-191
Putnam County League boys
golf dual win over Columbus
Grove Tuesday at Country
Acres.
Kalida (1-0, 1-0 PCL) was
also led by the 37 of both
Trent Siebeneck and Collin
Nartker.
Guiding the Bulldogs
(2-1, 2-1 PCL) were Noah
Oglesbee with a 41 and Zach
Roberts a 47.

Team Scores:
Kalida 145: Jeffery Knueve 33,
Trent Siebeneck 37, Collin Nartker
37, Christian Nartker 38, Josh Recker
43, Josh Klausing 44.
Columbus Grove 191: Noah
Oglesbee 41, Zach Roberts 47, Kyle
Welty 51, Jacob Oglesbee 52, Grant
Schroeder 56, Owen Macke 60.

===========
Lancers take 4-way
NWC golf meet
LIMA Led by the 37
of medalist Joshah Rager,
Lincolnview downed host
Spencerville,
Jefferson
and Bluffton 167-175-192193 in a soggy Northwest
Conference quad match
Monday at Tamarac.
Ryan Moody added a 39
for the Lancers (1-0 NWC).
The host Bearcats (2-1
NWC) were topped by Gavin
Harmon a 39 and Ethan
Harmon a 44.
The Wildcats (0-1 NWC)
were guided by Andrew
Fousts 43 and Nathan
Pohlmans 48.

The 2016 Kalida golf team has, seated left to right, Alec Edelbrock, Josh Klausing, Grace Miller, Josh Recker and
The Pirates (0-1) were led Christian Nartker; kneeling, David Peck, Owen Recker and Adam Snipes; and standing, head coach Ken Schnipke,
by Aaron Belchers 40 and Trent Siebeneck, Jeffrey Knueve, Collin Nartker and Derek Buss. (DHI Media/Jim Metcalfe)
Tyler McLaughlins 45.

Team Scores:
Lincolnview 167: Joshah Rager 4
4 5 4 5 3 4 4 4 - 37, Ryan Moody 4 4
7 3 4 3 4 6 4 - 39, Brayden Evans 5 5
5 4 5 3 7 6 4 - 44, Reese Farmer 5 7
6 3 6 3 5 6 6 - 47, Jaden Youtsey 6 7
4 3 5 4 5 8 5 - 47, Nick Motycka 7 6
8 4 7 4 5 5 5 - 51.
Spencerville 175: Gavin Harmon
4 6 6 3 5 3 4 4 4 - 39, Ethan Harmon
5 7 5 3 6 4 4 5 5 - 44, Collin Davis 6
5 7 3 6 4 4 5 6 - 46, Drake Mertz 5 6
5 3 5 5 5 7 5 - 46, Alex Gallman 8 6
8 5 6 4 4 6 5 - 52, Brian Wood 5 6 8
5 7 6 6 9 6 - 58.
Jefferson 192: Andrew Foust 4 6
7 4 3 4 4 6 5 - 43, Nathan Pohlman
5 5 6 4 6 4 7 6 5 - 48, Alex Theobald
7 6 6 4 5 3 6 7 5 - 49, Braden
Hammonds 6 8 6 4 5 5 7 5 6 - 52,
Tristen Moore 6 8 8 4 8 4 6 8 6 - 58,
Evan Mox 10 7 9 6 8 4 6 8 6 - 64.
Bluffton 193: Aaron Belcher 4 5
5 4 5 3 4 5 5 - 40, Tyler McLaughlin
5 4 6 4 4 4 6 6 6 - 45, Nephi Peratta
5 4 8 4 6 3 6 7 8 - 51, Jordan Siefer 7
5 7 6 7 4 7 7 7 - 57, Cole Fruchey 6
8 8 4 8 5 6 7 6 - 58, Braiden Edwards
6 9 7 6 7 6 5 8 6 - 60.

=========
Jays belt Indians in
MAC golf
DELPHOS Derek
Klausings 39 led St. Johns to
a 170-192 Midwest Athletic
Conference dual win over
Fort Recovery Monday at the
Delphos Country Club.
Austin Lucas shot a 40 for St. Johns took the rain-shortened Lincolnview Lancer Golf Invitational Saturday at Hickory Sticks Golf Club in Van
the Jays (6-0).
Wert. Due to rainy weather, the Blue Jays were first, followed by St. Henry and the host Lancers. (Photo Submitted)
Austin Faller shot a 46 for
the Indians (6-1).
Team Scores:
St. Johns 170: Derek Klausing
39, Austin Lucas 40, Robert Buescher
45, Adam Gerker 46, Grant Csukker
46, Matt Dickrede 47.
Fort Recovery 192: Austin Faller
46, Austin Pohl 48, Calvin Rammel
48, Grant Knapke 50, Micaiah Cox
53, Harrison Kaup 55.

All-Comers CC Meet
Information Submitted

SPENCERVILLE The Spencerville cross country program is


hosting the 41st All-Comers Cross Country Meet Thursday.
The meet is open to male and female runners of all ages and will
be held at Spencerville High School starting at 6 p.m.
Entry fee is $2 per runner. Registration starts at 5 p.m.
There are six races: 6 p.m.- 13 & under boys 1 mile; 6:15- 13 &
under girls 1 mile; 6:30-14 & up Men & Women 1 mile; 6:40- 1 mile
predicted time run; 6:55-Female Open 5K run; and 7:30-Male Open
5K run.
Awards go to top 6 in the mile races; to the top 40 females and top
60 males in the 5-K races; and to the top 6 teams in the 5-K races.
Entry forms can be found at spencervillerunning.com and at ohioroadraces.net.
For more information, contact Brian McMichael at bcmspen@
hotmail.com or 419-647-6433.

DBCs Portage River tournament results

The Delphos Bass Club


held its Portage River tourney this weekend. With the
Smallmouth Bass winning
the hide-and-seek contest,
most anglers went for largemouths. We had 20 anglers
and 8 limits brought to the
scale. Dave Teman (left) led
with a limit weighing 14.05
lbs. and had big bass honors at 4.87 lbs. Second was
Dale Schleeter with a limit
weighing 13.76 lbs. Brandon
Osting had a limit weighing 13.70 lbs. and 2nd big
bass at 4.53 lbs. Fourth went
to Kevin Schleeter with
5 fish weighing 12.53 lbs.
The AOY will be settled on
Maumee Bay on Aug. 27.
(Photo Submitted)

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Wednesday, August 17, 2016

The venue that bills itself as The Last Great Colosseum is attempting to reclaim its former luster with some fan
friendly changes.

Bristol Motor Speedway chases


old glory with new modifications
By Geoffrey Miller
Athlon Sports Contributor

Bristol Motor Speedway


is changing again as it fights
to return its events to soldout, must-watch affairs. Its
the latest in a string of changes dating to the tracks resurfacing in 2007.
In a two-week project
that took place over the summer and wrapped about three
weeks ago, the lower groove
of the half-mile concrete surface was first polished smooth
before an adhesive substance
was applied. Motorsport.com
first reported the news.
The more coarse the
concrete, the less the tires
and rubber get into the track,
said Jerry Caldwell, Bristols track president. So the
purpose there is knock the
edge off of it, get it good and
smooth, and get as much rubber down on that and thats
going to get you closer to 100
percent contact.
Speedway officials are
focused on the lower groove
because its the place where
drivers have avoided since
the 2007 resurfacing also
added progressive banking to
the track. The result has been
a preferred and faster racing
line around the top of the
speedway, producing less ontrack contact that had become
Bristols hallmark when drivers were forced to stick to
the bottom. The contact often led to flared tempers and
raw emotion, and the crowd
roared.
Since the resurfacing
project, Bristol has tried several options to return the racing to the low groove, and
none has worked. The latest is
actually a repeat of what the
track did to the high groove
previously, Caldwell said.
Part of what we did a
few years ago was polish and

make it a smoother race track


up there, which is one of the
reasons why the drivers believe there is so much speed
up there, Caldwell said.
The track sought input
from NASCAR, drivers and
others before the shift, just
as it had done with previous
moves.

a willing purchaser less than a


week before Saturday nights
race. The spring Cup Series
race has appeared to struggle
to fill half of its seats in recent
years.
The contrast with the
glory years of Bristols NASCAR events is stark, but
its also in line with a general

After every race, we


evaluate all feedback. Not
only fan feedback, but we
look at the race internally and
study how it went, Caldwell
said. We look at the track
surface. There are so many
different variables that can
impact it. Modifications with
the car, a different type of tire
from Goodyear we look at
the things we can control.
Getting tickets to NASCAR Sprint Cup Series
events at Bristol and more
narrowly the coveted August night race once took
on a legendary status. News
stories and published books
from the last 10 years reference tickets being fought over
in divorce proceedings or being made part of a persons
will. It came to that because
the ticket waiting list at the
half-mile stadium stretched
for years.
Track officials tried to
meet the demand, building
the grandstands to a capacity
of more than 160,000. Now,
some of those same seats that
once merited lawyers and
questions about how high is
too high to build are available
on Ticketmasters website for

decline of at-track attendance


and television viewership of
NASCAR as a whole from its
1990s and early 2000s peak.
The dip in interest was exacerbated by the countrys economic struggles.
When the downturn
came and people had to make
a choice between the two races, that August race has al-

ways been the (most important) race, said Lori Worley,


communications director for
the Bristol Tennessee/Virginia Chamber of Commerce.
At the same time, BMS
faced the resurfacing project
and wound up with the current configuration in 2007
that changed the style of racing fairly dramatically.
Worley says that efforts
to draw fans and visitors
to the region have doubled
down since then. The Chamber works with businesses
to ensure a welcoming atmosphere and the visitors
center has been pushing the
other options in the area, like
a local live music and the recently-opened Birthplace of
Country Music Museum.
The sport itself has had
a downturn, but the track itself will never stop trying to
build the crowd to what it
used to be, and neither will
this area, Worley said. We
all want to see it sell out every single race.

The Herald 7A

The Marlins hopes of reaching the postseason took a


huge hit with the loss of power-hitting outfielder Giancarlo Stanton.

Injuries inpacting
MLB playoff chase

While the forced retirement of Alex Rodriguez dominated the mid-August news, other teams suffered significant blows through season-ending injuries. Heres a look
at some recent game-changing developments for several
clubs who are squarely in playoff contention as August
wanes.
Groin injury shelves Stanton for 16
Despite significant injuries to its starting rotation and
a half-season suspension to second baseman Dee Gordon
that ended on July 28, Miami entered Aug. 15 a half-game
behind St. Louis for the National Leagues final Wild Card
spot. But the Marlins playoff chances took a significant hit
when they announced that right fielder Giancarlo Stantons
groin injury, suffered on Aug. 13, would end his season.
Stantons batting line (.244/.329/.496) and WAR number
(2.3) dont accurately reflect how much hell be missed.
The 26-year-old posted a 6.5 WAR in his last full season
(2014), and after a slow start to 2016, Stanton had posted a
.273/.333/.591 line, with a pair of home runs, over his last
seven games.
Stanton, who has MLBs only home run of at least 500
feet this year (he hit it in Colorado on Aug. 6), may have
the games best raw power. Thats a commodity now in
short supply in Miami. Take away Stantons 25 blasts, and
Miami has fewer home runs than any team in baseball.
The Marlins are fortunate that his replacement, Ichiro
Suzuki (.316/.388/.386) has had a career resurgence at age
42. But Suzuki has two home runs in 1,067 plate appearances over the last three seasons, and Justin Bour, the Marlins leader in slugging percentage (.526) since July 3, has
been been sidelined by an ankle injury.
Its been a great run for manager Don Mattinglys club,
but this might be a season killer.
Neck surgery ends Fielders fine career
Days after the A-Rod announcement, another former
perennial All-Star also announced hed be hanging up the
cleats. In a tearful press conference, Texas slugger Prince
Fielder announced he would be undergoing career-ending
neck surgery.
Once one of baseballs most durable players, Fielder, 32,
played just 89 games this season during which he posted
a career-worst .212/.292/.334 stat line. Since becoming an
MLB regular in 2006, Fielder played the full 162 games
four times, and never fewer than 157, until neck problems
ended his 2014 season after 42 games.
The injuries ruined any chance Fielder had to make a run
at the Hall of Fame, as he registered just 0.3 career WAR
since the injury first surfaced. Four times, Fielder ranked
in the top 10 of his leagues Most Valuable Player vote.
His final career numbers included 319 home runs and a
.283/.382/.506 batting line.
Fielders retirement may help Texas. According to Baseball Reference as of Aug. 15, Fielders minus-1.4 WAR
was the worst mark of the 37 Rangers whove seen action
in 2016. First base will be manned by Mitch Moreland (1.4
WAR in 365 plate appearances) and Jurickson Profar (0.4
in 222), whos seen action everywhere except catcher, center field and right field.
Tribe outfielder Brantley finished for the season
Left fielder/DH Michael Brantley had been a fixture
in the Cleveland lineup for the past four years. In 2014,
he played at a near-MVP level in 2014 with a 6.8 WAR
that ranked fourth in the American League. Brantley, 29,
seemed primed for another terrific year in 2016, but shoulder and biceps injuries limited him to just 11 games before
Cleveland announced on Aug. 13 that he was done for the
season.
While not having Brantley certainly hurts, the Indians,
who surprisingly rank third in baseball in runs per game,
have adjusted exceptionally well without him. Surprising production from rookie center fielder Tyler Naquin
(.314/.378/594) has helped replace Brantleys bat, and
a committee of Abraham Almonte, Rajai Davis and Jose
Ramirez has filled in admirably in left.
Impact arms hit the shelf
Not long ago, Boston knuckleballer Steven Wright led
the AL in ERA. But Wrights ERA has risen exactly a run to
3.01 since June 20, and now, hes on the DL with a shoulder
problem, which he sustained in an Aug. 6 pinch-running
appearance against the Dodgers. The drop-off from Wright
to his replacement, Clay Buchholz (5.66 ERA) is huge.
The St. Louis rotation was mediocre with Michael Wacha (4.45 ERA), and now the Cardinals will have to do
without him. Right shoulder inflammation related to a 2014
surgery landed Wacha on the DL, and may cost him the
season. The Cardinals hope that 22-year-old Luke Weaver,
their first-round pick of 2014, will see his incredible minor
league work (he had a 1.30 ERA between 83 Class AA and
AAA innings this year) translate into quality innings in the
majors.
Meanwhile, the Cubs hope that John Lackeys shoulder
stiffness, which knocked him out of an Aug. 14 start, isnt
serious.
The Dodgers acquired 36-year-old starter Rich Hill (2.25
ERA) from Oakland to boost a rotation already hurting
from Clayton Kershaws absence. But Hill hasnt pitched
for L.A. since being acquired on Aug. 1, and a blister suffered in a minor league rehab bullpen session on Aug. 14
has pushed his debut date back further.

Wednesday, August 17, 2016

Classifieds
www.delphosherald.com

100 ANNOUNCEMENTS
240 Healthcare
NEW VISION Nursing
CARD OF
105
245 Manufacturing/Trade
110Announcements
and Home Care is cur110 Card
Of Thanks
250 Office/Clerical
THANKS
rently hiring for a full
115 Entertainment
255 Professional
120 In Memoriam
260 Restaurant
time STNA or experiDELPHOS
FIRST
As125 Lost And Found
265 Retail
enced home health aide
sembly
Youth Group,
130 Prayers
270 Sales and Marketing
Delphos area. We
for the Wanted
135 School/Instructions
The
CREW, hosted 275
a Situation
140 Happy Ads
280 Transportation
offer excellent starting
free
spaghetti
145 Ride
Share dinner and
paid travel time
pay with
300 REAL
ESTATE/RENTAL
silent auction, Saturday,
paid
vacation. Must
and
200 EMPLOYMENT
305 Apartment/Duplex
July
23rd. Opportunities
Members of
205 Business
310 Commercial/Industrial
have reliable transportathe
210 CREW
Childcare served a full
315 Condos
tion and an excellent at215 Domestic meal in an
320 House
four-course
220 Elderly Home Care
tendance
325 Mobile
Homesrecord. Please
Italian-style
restaurant
225 Employment Services 330 Office
Space
in person at 310
apply
230
Farm
And
Agriculture
335
Room
atmosphere, and even Perry St. Wapakoneta or
235 General
340 Warehouse/Storage

had a photographer on
hand taking free pictures. The evening
closed with announcements of winners in the
silent auction. The
CREW would like to say
a great big Thank You to
the following sponsors
who donated their time
and items to support this
event: From Delphos:
Auto Zone, Pizza Hut,
The Grind, Jack's Pizza,
Chik N House, The
Creamery, Taco Bell, Ivy
Hutch, Flowers on Fifth,
Paparazzi with Cas sandra
Hurles,
O'Reilly's, Chief Supermarket, ACE Hardware.
From Van Wert: Pizza
Hut, Lee Kinstle, Doug
Cripe & Family, Barry
Buecker & Family, and
Stitches R Us. Thanks
again sponsors for supporting your local youth!

235 HELP WANTED

Events
Coordinator
Part-time in Delphos.
Positive, local individual to coordinate fundraising events; assist
w/marketing and volunteer programs for
nonprofit home health
& hospice agency. Submit resume or apply
online by Aug. 19 to:

Community Health
Professionals
Attn: Brent Tow
1159 Westwood Dr.
Van Wert, OH 45891
www.ComHealthPro.org
240 HEALTHCARE

Home Care
Aides
Help us provide care in
the homes of the elderly
in your community. Join
our personal care aide
staff. Perfect for retirees,
college students. Flexible
schedules. CNA/STNA a
plus, not required.
Sign-On Bonus!
Free Training!
Incentives!
Now Hiring for

Call Steffanie at
567-356-5113 for immediate consideration.

305

2 & 3 Bedroom Low Income Apartments Students Welcome 419692-9996 or Toll Free
877-272-8179

HOUSE FOR
RENT

210 N Pierce,
Delphos.
Seller financing rent to
own and leasepurchase options.
Gorgeous, remodeled 4
bed, 2 bath home.
Approx $825 per mo to
own. Chbsinc.com or
419-586-8220
SEVERAL MOBILE
Homes/House for rent.
View homes online at
www.ulmshomes.com or
inquire at 419-692-3951

575 FOR SALE


PURE WHITE
Male Shih TZU,
Born 5/18 has
6 and 9 week shots.
Mother:Dixie(AKC)
Father:Barrett
(AKC BUT, No Papers)
Lovable Dog. Comes
With Cage, Bed, Bowl,
Leash. Need To Sell!!
$700.00 or OBO
Call 419-203-8822
19200 ST. Rte. 190
Fort Jennings
Fri-Sat, 8/19-8/20,
9:00am-??
Chests of drawers,
desks, bicycles, swing,
Christmas items. Girls &
boys clothes. Items too
numerous to mention!
327 S. Clay St.
Thurs-Fri, 8/18-8/19
9am-5pm
Sat, 8/20, 9am-2pm
Clothes: children to
adult, kitchen rack,
shelves, dresser, lots of
miscellaneous.

577

COMMUNITY
SELF-STORAGE

400 REAL ESTATE/FOR SALE


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

GREAT RATES
NEWER FACILITY

500 MERCHANDISE
505 Antiques and Collectibles
510 Appliances
515 Auctions

419-692-0032
Across from Arbys

SAFE &
SOUND

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.

320

345 Vacations
350 Wanted
To Rent
STORAGE
355 597
Farmhouses For Rent
BUILDINGS
360 Roommates
Wanted

585 PRODUCE

GESSNERS
PRODUCE

419-203-8202

bjpmueller@gmail.com
Fully insured
670

MISCELLANEOUS

DELPHOS

Security Fence
Pass Code Lighted Lot
Affordable 2 Locations

Rockford, OH

Why settle for less?

419-692-6336
601 SERVICES

POHLMAN
BUILDERS
ROOM ADDITIONS

GARAGES SIDING ROOFING


BACKHOE & DUMP TRUCK
SERVICE
FREE ESTIMATES
FULLY INSURED

POHLMAN
POURED

Lucas Luginbill
10106 Wabash Rd
Rockford, OH 45882
419-363-0059
419-733-2564
luginbillconstruction@gmail.com

Specializing in New Construction

Small room additions to livestock


barns (turkey, hog, manure,
chicken)

805 AUTO
2003 OLDS Alero
210,000 miles, runs
good $1,000. 419-2369431.

CONCRETE WALLS

Residential
& Commercial
Agricultural Needs
All Concrete Work

953

Mark Pohlman

419-339-9084
cell 419-233-9460
601 SERVICES

FREE AND LOW PRICED


MERCHANDISE

FREE CHICKEN
Brooder house 12' x 12'
can be used for a kids
playhouse also. (419)302-3148

Hohlbeins Give the Gift


Home
That Lasts All
Improvement
Year Long...
Windows,
Doors, Siding,
Roofing,
Sunrooms,
Pole Buildings,
Garages

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

LAWN, GARDEN,

LANDSCAPING

L.L.C.

Trimming & Removal


Stump Grinding
24 Hour Service Fully Insured

KEVIN M. MOORE

(419) 235-8051

Delphos Area &


Putnam County!

Bushel orders of
Canning Tomatoes,
Beets and Peaches
Hampers of Roma
Available Now!

602 E. Fifth St.


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

Located 11830 US 127 next to


DeShias, Van Wert
939 E 5th St, Delphos

Trimming Topping Thinning


Deadwooding
Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal
Since 1973

Open Daily 9am to 6pm Sunday 11am-4pm


9557 State Route 66
Delphos, Ohio 45833
419-692-5749 or 504-914-0286

Bill Teman 419-302-2981


Ernie Teman 419-230-4890

Application online or at:

Tree Trimming,
Topping & Removal,
Brush Removal

SELF-STORAGE

MISCELLANEOUS

LAMP REPAIR, table or


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

Mueller
Tree
Service

520 Building Materials


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

TEMANS
OUR TREE
SERVICE

419-692-7261

Give a Gift
Subscription
419-695-0015

www.delphosherald.com

OHIO SCAN NETWORK CLASSIFIEDS

DELPHOS

DISH Promotion!
35th Anniversary! Save
up to $720 with our 2
Year Price Lock- Lock
in your Discounts now!
Call now for this Special Promotion! 855462-2360

finally relax and focus


on entertaining things.
Take some time to
strengthen an important
relationship as well.

outcomes. Take a few


breaths and some extra
time to reevaluate your
priorities in the next
few days.

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

Horoscopes

ARIES
Mar 21/Apr 20
Aries, you know how
to lay on the charm to
get a job done, and you
might need to work
your magic this week.
Some might scoff, but
the end results will be
positive.

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may have one foot on


the ground, your head
seems to be up in the
clouds. Make an effort
to regain your focus so
you can finish the tasks
at hand.

VIRGO
Aug 24/Sept 22
Virgo, ideas in your
head are developing so
quickly that you cant
pin one down. Your
creativity is a feather
in your cap, so make an
effort to sort out your
ideas.

SCORPIO
Oct 24/Nov 22
You have an ability to
attract power and love,
Scorpio. Make the most
of this power and try to
help others as much as
possible. You will be
glad for having done so.

CANCER
Jun 22/Jul 22
SAGITTARIUS
Problem-solving does
Nov 23/Dec 21
not interest you this
TAURUS
Sagittarius, recent conweek, Cancer. You just
Apr 21/May 21
tributions on the job
Taurus, your work ethic want things spelled out
are finally getting you
is recognized by supe- to you in black and
some
Looking
for
an
exciting
Looking
new
for
an
career
exciting
Looking
with
new
for
an
career
exciting
with
new
career
withspecial attention.
riors this week. Accept white. If things become
LIBRA
a growth
oriented
a growth
company?
oriented
Is aa comgrowth
company?
oriented
Is a comcompany? Is aYour
com-efforts paint you
too
complicated,
ask
this well-earned
praise,
23/Oct 23
as a team
clarification.
but keep working
petitivehard
salary for
and
petitive
benefits
salary
important
and
petitive
benefits
toSept
salary
important
and benefits
to important
to player, and
Decisions
that seemed others are taking notice.
to maintainyou?
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CAPRICORN
Steel Technologies
Steel
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package,
benefits
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package,
benefits
perfectpackage, perfect
attendance and attendance
plant incentive
and bonuses
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andbonuses
plant incentive bonuses
every 3 months,every
401(k)3 plan
months,
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months,
with401(k)
com- plan with company match, safety
pany
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Operational
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All applicants must
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our Ottawa,
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For all the news that matters,


subscribe to
The Delphos Herald
419-695-0015

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, August 17, 2016

The Herald 9A

Business
Straley Realty
& Auctioneers,
Inc. has eight
award winners

Local
lab
meets
criteria
Information submitted

Phil Fleming

Chester Straley

Warren Straley

Anne Brecht

DELPHOS Carl S.
Wehri, M.D., president and
lab director of Delphos
Family Physicians, Inc., is
pleased to announce his phyPictured are, from left, Tom Burenga (KFG, general manager), Gary Berres (KFG, Van sicians office lab has met
Wert, service manager), Nick Neidert (KFG, Van Wert, service technician), Jason Schmidt all the criteria for Laboratory
(KFG, corporate service manager). (Submitted photo)
Accreditation by COLA, a
national healthcare accreditation organization.
Accreditation is given only
to laboratories that apply rigid
standards of quality in day-today operations, demonstrate
continued accuracy in the performance of proficiency testing and pass a rigorous on-site
laboratory survey.
Information submitted
John Deere University credits are earned
Dr. Wehris lab has earned
in various categories to ensure expertise in the COLA accreditation as a result
VAN WERT With the development sales, service, or parts departments of John of a long-term commitment to
of new technology and high-performance Deere dealerships. The structure for this rec- provide quality lab service to
systems for John Deere Equipment, it is crit- ognition is similar to achieving credit hours his patients. His lab is recogically important that customers interact with in a university. Nick participated in on-line nized by all major insurance
highly-trained product specialists. Kenn-Feld courses and internet-based classroom instruc- carriers and Medicare, as a
Group, LLC (KFG), participates in a com- tion broadcast into the Kenn-Feld Group covered medial expense and
prehensive training program with John Deere training center. This ongoing training pro- represents a significant conto help their team reach certain standards of gram is just one of the tools used by Kenn- venience as a one-stop shop
expertise.
Feld Group to improve overall support and for patients.
Recently, Nick Neidert achieved Master service to customers in their trade area.
Phlebotomy is offered as
level recognition for the position of Service
Neidert is a member of the Kenn-Feld a free service to the greater
Technician. This level of achievement was Group, Van Wert, Service Team. Kenn-Feld Delphos community; walk-ins
accomplished by completing extensive train- Group, LLC, operates eight locations in with a physicians order for
ing in the John Deere University program. Northwest Ohio and Northeast Indiana.
blood work are welcome for
Nick received a special plaque of recognition
For more information, please visit KFG this service.
and a leather jacket to honor his achievement. online at www.kennfeldgroup.com.

Neidert achieves master


level service technician

Practical Money

Real Estate Transfers

William Straley

Jane Germann

Joe Bagley

William Preist

Information submitted
Eight real estate agents affiliated with Straley Realty &
Auctioneers, Inc., have earned the 2016 Presidents Sales
Club awards presented by the Ohio Association of Realtors.
Realtors Phil Fleming and Chester Straley received the Award
of Distinction for Sales from $2.5 million to $5 million from
July 1, 2015, through June 30, 2016. Realtors Warren Straley,
Anne Brecht, William Straley, Jane Germann, Joe Bagley and
William Priest received the Award of Achievement for Sales
from $1 million to $2.5 million from July 1, 2015, through
June 30, 2016. These eight real estate agents had over $13.8
million in listings/sales over this time period.
OAR officially awarded qualifying members the
Presidents Sales Club designation in four recognition levels
for outstanding sales performance in the real estate industry.
These Realtors have achieved a level of accomplishment that
just over 10% of Ohios real estate professionals have attained
as a member of this years club.
Honorees will be recognized at the Presidents Sales Club
Dinner during the OARs annual convention Tuesday, Sept.
20, in Cleveland, Ohio. The Ohio Association of Realtors is
the largest professional trade association in the State of Ohio.
All OAR members is good standing are eligible for this award.

Putnam County
Lois Crawford, Lot 100,
West Leipsic, to Brian D.
Wilkins.
Arnold A. Siebeneck
and Rose M. Siebeneck,
10.0 acres, 10.0 acres,
3.60 acres, 3.60 acres
and 49.88 acres, Sugar
Creek Township, to A & R
Siebeneck LLC.
Dennis G. Schmidt
and Dianne K. Schmidt,
Lot 645, Pandora, to Jay
B. Marquart and Elaine
Marquart.
David L. Smith and Judy
A. Smith aka Judith A.
Smith, Lot 8, Pandora, to
David L. Smith and Judith
A. Smith.
Donald E. Tracy, dec.
aka Donald E. Tracy, Jr.,
dec. .19 acre, 16.67 acres,
32.68 acres and 40.0 acres,
Monroe Township, to
Jacqueline J. Tracy.
Melissa R. Moore, 5.993
acres, Jackson Township,
to Allen L. Moore.
John L. Birkemeier LE,
Lots 364B and 606, Kalida,
to Sambone LLC.
Richard G. Hellman and
Cheryl L. Hellman, 1.0
acre, Jennings Township,
to Joseph P. Klausing and
Yvonne D. Klausing.
Ohio Department of
Natural Resources, .129
acre, Ottoville, to Edgar
Van Autreve.
Patricia Mae Frey, Lot
17T, Ottawa, to Terrence J.
Vonderembse.
Ohio Department of
Natural Resources, .065
acre, Ottoville, Edgar Van
Autreve.
Carol A. Settlemire LE
nka Carol A. Schroeder LE,
Lots 358 and 359, Leipsic,

to Spooky Grandma LLC.


Ryan Strauer, 3.10
acres, Ottawa, to Kevin A.
Sehlhorst.
Ryan Wannemacher and
Nicole M. Wannemacher,
Lot 124, Ottoville, to
Christopher M. Maye.
Edgar G. Van Autreve
and Augusta R. Van
Autreve, .0650 acre and
.129 acre, Ottoville, to
Augusta R. Van Autreve
TR, Edgar G. Van Autreve
TR, Thomas E. Van
Autreve TR and Michael
A. Van Autreve TR.
Virginia S. Henry nka
Virginia S. Leis, Lot 26,
Ottawa, to D. Bradly Leis
and Virginia S. Leis.
Buda Florence Corwin,
Lot 809, Columbus Grove,
to TK6 LLC.
Michael F. Schmenk TR,
Lots 368 and 72, Glandorf,
to Jay J. Miller.
David G. Cross, Sr. and
Marlene K. Cross, Lots 12,
26, 13 and 27, Rushmore,
to David Cross, Jr. TR.
David W. Niese and Lois
E. Niese, Lot 52, Leipsic,
to Samuel J. Tijerina and
Andrea N. Tijerina.

How to find the right


financial advisor for you
BY NATHANIEL SILLIN
If having a dedicated professional to help you manage your
money sounds appealing, consider looking into a financial
advisor regardless of your income.
Theres no substitute for financial
education but an expert advisor can
help you with your financial goals.
There are many kinds of advisors
who are trained to help you with many
different aspects of your finances. Here
are some of the most common ones:
Financial counselors work with
you collaboratively to help you identify goals and potential solutions to
your personal financial problems.
They can help you understand complex monetary issues and improve
Sillin
how you manage your money. Consider
finding a certified financial or debt counselor to fit your
needs through nonprofit organizations like the Association for
Financial Counseling and Planning Education (AFCPE), or
National Foundation for Credit Counseling (NFCC).
Investment advisors can provide a wide range of services,
whether its helping you plan for your retirement or advising
you on how to manage your investments. You pay for their
services with either a flat salary or a percentage (typically 1
percent) of the assets they manage for you. To learn about
the basics of investing and investment products, visit the U.S.
Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) Investor website.
See FINANCIAL, page 10A

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00193061

10A The Herald

Wednesday, August 17, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Ostendorf Legions 2016


Outstanding Veteran
BY NANCY SPENCER
DHI Media Editor
nspencer@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS Walter
Ostendorf enjoyed his membership in the Delphos
American
Legion
and
Delphos Veterans Council
Funeral Detail, according to
his wife, Bernice.
Those are just two of the
reasons Ostendorf was chosen as this year Outstanding
Veteran by his Legion peers.
He was very active in the
Legion and held the office of
2nd Vice Commander for several years. If you needed anything done, he would jump in
a lend a hand, Legion Post
Commander Larry Grothouse
said.
Ostendorf served in the
Army during World War
II. As a 1st Class Military
Policeman, he helped liberate
one of the death camps in
Germany.
Walter joined the service
when he was 21, Bernice
recalled. He would think it
was a great honor.
Ostendorfs daughter, Deb
Curry agreed.
He enjoyed work, so
when they had a project, he
was the first to show up,
she said. He did the mili-

Financial

Delphos American Legion Post Commander Larry


Grothouse, left, presents Bernice Ostendorf and Dave
Ostendorf with a placque noting Walter Ostendorf,
Bernices late husband and Daves father, as the posts
2016 Outstanding Veteran. (DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)
tary funerals for years until
he wasnt able to anymore.
He was an inspiration to
his grandchildren. He set a
great example and they really
looked up to him.
Family was a priority for
Ostendorf.
Walter enjoyed family
getting together, Bernice
said. He would have been
very happy to see all his children and grandchildren here.

(Continued from page 9A)


Broker-dealers or stockbrokers do many of
the same things that investment advisors do,
but its important to note that their job is to
persuade clients to buy or sell financial products such as bonds, stocks and ETFs. Unlike
investment advisors, theyre paid on commission the more transactions you make,
the higher their pay. For detailed resources
and advice for investors, visit the Financial
Industry Regulatory Authority (FINRA) website.
Tax advisors or tax preparers are specially
trained in tax law and work to make sure
everything goes smoothly when tax season
rolls around. They ensure you pay your fair
share, but also that youre not paying more
than you need to. They are typically paid
by the hour or for a flat fee depending on
the specific service. The Internal Revenue
Service government website offers in-depth
advice for choosing a tax advisor and provides forums to file complaints or reports if
any issues arise.
Once youve determined the kind of financial advisor you would benefit most from,
make sure you find the right one by considering these seven tips:
Check their credentials. When your
money is at stake, its crucial to make sure
your advisor is accredited and legitimate. If
youre considering a potential stockbroker,
FINRA has a search tool that allows you to
see a brokers employment history, licenses,
complaints against them, and more. You can
also search for information on investment
advisors on the SEC government website.
Understand the differences between
advisors held to a fiduciary or a suitability
standard. Investment advisors held to a fiduciary standard are legally obligated to act in
your best interests. Advisors who are registered to provide services under a suitability standard are obligated to choose investments that are suitable for you. However, this
doesnt mean that advisors who work under
a suitability standard are not good options
regardless of which standard theyre held
to, advisors with integrity work for your best
interests.
Consider how they make their money.
Depending on the type of advisor, the way
they get paid can be critical to consider. For
example, investment advisors that are paid at
a flat rate are considered preferable to those
paid on commission, since advisors paid on
commission may have an incentive to advise
you to invest in certain companies, even if

School

Walter passed away on


June 16. He and Bernice have
five children: Judy, Dave,
Dennis, Joanne and Deb.
They also have 14 grandchildren and 16 great-grandchildren, with two more on
the way.
He was also a member
of St. John the Evangelist
Catholic Church and the
Delphos VFW Post.

its against your best financial interest. Feeonly advisors are often held to a fiduciary
standard, while commission-based advisors
usually work under a suitability standard.
Get to know your potential advisor.
Beyond competence and integrity, make sure
you get along with your financial advisor.
Personal finance can be a sensitive and stressful topic, so you want to be able to discuss
issues openly with your advisor as they arise.
Ensure advisors operate with transparency. Though ideally you will never need to
file a complaint, its important to ensure the
advisors you work with make it easy to do so.
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau
(CFPB)s website allows customers who havent been able to file a complaint with a company to do so directly in the CFPB complaint
database. The database is open to the public,
so you can also search for companies youre
interested in working with and check the
credibility and reliability of their services.
See if you fit the profile of a typical
client. If you choose to hire an investment
advisor that typically works with wealth management clients and youre asking them to
manage a much smaller amount of money, he
or she might not be the advisor for you. Ask
your potential advisor about the kinds of clients he or she manages money for and whether he or she has experience managing money
for someone with similar assets to you.
Decide what their qualifications should
be based on your needs. Depending on what
you want your advisor to accomplish for you,
decide what you think his or her qualifications should be and see if they match up to
your expectations. Its important to check certifications for example, Certified Financial
Planners (CFPs) must pass a test covering
financial categories from retirement to taxes.
For more information on financial certifications, check out FINRAs complete list and
explanations of professional designations.
Also, search for advisors who have years of
experience working with clients.
Bottom line: While there are many qualified financial advisors out there, its important to find the right match for you. Regardless
of your income, a good financial advisor can
make your life easier and suggest ways to
help you grow your money. Hiring one that
is not a good fit could complicate your financial situation, so research your options before
making a commitment.
Nathaniel Sillin directs Visas financial
education programs. To follow Practical
Money Skills on Twitter: www.twitter.com/
PracticalMoney.

(Continued from page 5A)

*Enroll in a supplemental education program. Learning doesnt


have to stop when the bell rings. Enrolling in an academic enrichment program is a great opportunity to provide your children with an
advantage in the new school year. Kumon, the worlds largest afterschool math and reading program, has more than four million students studying at 26,000 learning centers in 49 countries. Kumon uses
an individualized approach to help unlock the potential of children
in preschool through high school. Through daily practice, children
develop a solid command of math and reading skills by progressing at
their own pace. Kumon is offering a $30 Amazon gift card for all new
enrollments at participating centers during the month of September.
*Partner with educators. Parents can support their childs educational development by working with educators to support learning.
Play an active role in your childs education by knowing what they
are studying at school and routinely communicating with their
teachers. You dont have to wait for parent teacher conferences. Set
expectations and academic goals at the beginning of the school year
and routinely check in on your childs progress.
*Capitalize on your childs interest. Children learn best when they
actively learn about topics that have already captivated their interest.
If your children are fascinated in how things are made, let them help
put together household items that require assembly. Name the tools
you are using and talk about what you are doing and why. If they
are interested in sports, use that as a fun opportunity to discuss math.
Talk about common statistics like batting averages and earned-run
averages, or even have your children keep the score.

Jerwers

Council

(Continued from page 1A)

(Continued from page 1A)

Although the countys two


other commissioners were
unwilling to address specifics,
Love did remark that Jerwers
absence is a burden.
I think that the whole idea
of the balance of power is
three people so you have a
majority instead of the possibility of a tied vote or a nullified vote where you cant even
get anything on the floor,
Love said. I think that the
purpose and structure of the
commissioner system we have
here in Putnam County is to
have three. I believe, personally, that (Jerwers absence)
affects our ability to get the
work done.
To view minutes of the
Putnam County Board of
Commissioners meetings, as
well as attendance records,
visit http://www.putnamcountyohio.gov/ElectedOfficials/
Commissioners/Minutes.aspx

Coleman also presented proposed pool ticket prices for the 2017
season.
These are just a proposal. Im giving them to you tonight so you can
look them over and we can talk about it at the next meeting, he added.
In new business, Councilman Mark Clement provided a chart for
fellow councilmen outlining the citys employees healthcare costs at
present, several commutations for possible increases and what employees
are currently contributing to the cost.
I want to get things started on this before we get the rates in October,
Clement said. Ive put this together for you guys to look at and I just
need to know if you want to do anything tonight.
Councilman Joe Martz spoke quickly.
I am doing nothing on this tonight, he said. We need to have a
budget meeting and discussion.
Councilman Jim Fortener agreed.
This is not an option tonight, he said.
Finance Committee Chair Josh Gillespie was in line with Clement.
I agree we need to start looking at this sooner rather than later,
he directed at Clement. We need to start the budget discussion soon
and have it in our heads what we want to do when we get the rates in
October.
Council approved a single utilities adjustment for 415 West Fifth St. A
portion of the residents overage was denied in May. The second portion
was brought to council Monday. The resident reported a toilet leak and a
leak at a shut-off valve at his washing machine. Repairs were made and
upon a second reading, everything seemed to be back to normal. The
adjustment was for $991.53.
The first meeting in September has been moved from Sept. 5 to Sept.
6 due to the Labor Day holiday.

Trivia

Answers to last Saturdays questions:


The difference in feet between a nautical mile and a regular mile on land is 796 feet. A
nautical mile, which is calculated using the circumference of the earth, is 6,076 feet, while
a land mile is 5,280 feet.
On April 18, 1930, a new presenter came on the BBC for what should have been the
6:30 p.m. radio news bulletin and said, Good evening. Today is Good Friday. There is no
news. The station played piano music for the few minutes that would have been the news
broadcast before returning to their normal programming.
Todays questions:
Which melts faster: dirty snow or fresh, clean snow?
What is a baby rabbit called?
Answers in Saturdays Herald.
Todays joke:
Mr. Jones is on a business trip and has bought some fish to bring home to his wife.
The fish was very expensive, so Mr. Jones decides to hide it until the next day, when
he would leave the hotel. The fish is well-packaged in multiple layers of paper, so Mr.
Jones hides it between the leaves of a rather large plant in his room.
On the day of his departure, Mr. Jones oversleeps and has to hastily pack all his
stuff in order to catch his train. He, of course, forgets the fish. Embarrassed about his
mishap, he doesnt tell the hotel when he finds out.
Two weeks later, he gets a message from the hotel that says: Dear Mr. Jones all
is forgiven. Just tell us where is it?!?!

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+ See your Fire Chief Retailer for complete details.

$500 total!
Does not apply to the FC300 model.

May not be combined with other offers. Manufacturers Rebate must be submitted within 45 days of invoice date.

May not be combined with other offers. Manufacturers Rebate must be submitted within 45 days of invoice date.

Visit our Two Locations


2010 Spenceville Rd. 15273 US 224 E
Lima, OH
Findlay, OH
419-224-4328
419-387-7803
Call for Hours

00190169

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, August 17, 2016

The Herald 1B

Next Generation

Deep in the heart of faith: Heart Workcamp


Information submitted

Summer breaks have always been that glorious time of year when students recess from
the rigorous setting of the academic classroom and experience the classroom of life.
For several St. Johns students, they chose
to spend a week of their summer vacation
focused on a spiritual recess while providing
labor and service to those who needed it.
Eleven students and four chaperones attended Catholic Heart Workcamp in Chicago,
Illinois, on July 24-30. These St. Johns
students, led by Kim Honigford, Director of
Youth Ministry, were able to provide a variety
of service to individuals and families in need
of assistance in Chicago, including painting
houses for service organizations and working
with adults with mental disabilities, as well
as working with homeless people at a food
pantry.
According to the Catholic Heart Workcamp
website, it is centered on the pillars of service,
connection and loving others. The workcamp,
founded in 1993, has grown from 100 participants to over 13,000 who served in 2015. It
is a week that is Christ-centered, one to help
youth connect deeper with their faith, and a
way for youth to serve others and have the
opportunity to love and assist the least among
us.
Colin White, 10th grade, was a first-year
participant with the goal of expanding his
horizons: I wanted to get out of my comfort
zone, meet new people and serve others.
And he did exactly that: Our work group
was intermixed with an eighth-grader, a freshman, two sophomores, a junior and a senior.
I was the only St. Johns student in my group
but our group leader was from St. Johns
[Patty Gerberick].
Whites group painted rooms for Neumann
Family Services, a residential program that
integrates adults with intellectual/developmental disabilities into the Chicago community. They covered multiple stories of the
house, including upstairs living areas, dining
room and hallways throughout the residency.
Not everyone in the group was new to the
Catholic Heart Workcamp. Haley Rode, 11th
grade, attended for her second year in a row.
Last year, she participated in the program at
Farmington, Michigan, by providing service
to a local school there by gardening, pulling
weeds in the landscaping and cleaning out
classrooms.
This year, the service Rode did at a Chicago

food pantry left more of a lasting impression:


It was more of an eye-opening experience
because we actually got to see people who
were homeless, have a conversation with
them and get to know their stories a bit.
Growing up and being told to be cautious
of giving money to people on the streets due
to potential use for drugs, she was given a different perspective at the pantry: You can see
people on the street in nice clothes and they
can still get up and go to work every day; they
just dont have enough money for a house.
They could be living out of the car or maybe
they just fell through and dont have enough
money for a place to live.
Rode was especially impacted by a family
down on its luck. A couple had just fallen
through and came to the pantry with two kids,
a son (age 7) and daughter (age 5). The older
brother helps take care of his little sister a
lot since his parents work different shifts: It
was sad to see that little kid has to grow up
so much faster because of what their family
is going.
Both White and Rode were able to interact
with students from other states and make
friendships in the process. White said his
workcamp group had students from Iowa,
Nebraska and Wisconsin: We had a commonality all being from a similar community;
that being very rural.
As a whole, the St. Johns group was able
to bond through downtime after service: We
would go to the cafeteria and talk about our
day.
Rode had a bit of a different experience:
This time, I met more people from bigger
cities. It was interesting to hear what was
going on in Chicago and they would say, oh
yeah, were used to this. And Im sitting here
thinking, oh my gosh, there is so much traffic, I dont know what to do!
The youth were definitely influenced
by the Christ-centered focus of the week.
Whites workcamp chose to attend Mass
together every day: It was optional but our
group decided to do it together daily.
A nightly program, Four Corners, helped
him strengthen his faith as well: I grew
closer to God by writing a letter at one of the
stations of the Four Corners.
Last year, Rode said, I was really questioning my faith. I wasnt sure what to
believe; I wasnt sure if there really was a
God.
Four corners helped her through that: You
can talk to other counselors and staff mem-

Catholic Heart Workcamp participants included, front from left, Adam Schrader,
Brandon Slate and Colin White; row two, Ally Gerberick, Haley Rode, Alexis Deffenbaugh
and Madison Fulk; row three, Jana Hamilton, Kayla Pohlman, Lexie Hays and Brooklyn
Mueller; and back, chaperones Maggie Wannemacher, Patty Gerberick, Deacon Tony
Coci and Kim Honigford. (Submitted photo)
bers, receive the Sacrament of Reconciliation
and open your eyes and heart to God - it
helped me a lot in growing in my faith.
This year, she experienced Four Corners
from a mentoring perspective: I had a lot of
people come and talk to me about their faith,
which I didnt expect. They usually go to the
adults but since they knew I had done this
before. I had peers coming up and asking me
questions and that was an interesting experience.
The program also included fun and interactive skits, worship music with a contem-

porary twist, and learning about the faith and


how to build it.
All of the St. Johns students and chaperones had a wonderful experience serving others and deepening their Catholic faith, most if
not all saying they would do it again.
Rode said, Catholic Heart Work Camp is
an awesome experience. Whether or not you
are questioning your faith or are really strong
in your faith, all students should go.

FFA members attend camp, officer training

Members attending FFA Camp include, from left, Maggie Ream, Meghan Ream, Riley
Claypool, Cirstie Deckard and Emily Buettner. (Submitted photo)
Information submitted
Five Delphos FFA members
recently embarked on a journey to FFA Camp Muskingum.
Their trip would take them
to Carroll County, 4 hours
from Delphos, to the home of
FFA Camp.
The week-long session
that the members attended
was packed full of leadership,
team-building, communication and recreational activities.
The members had the opportunity to meet and visit with
this years State FFA Officer
Team, relax and enjoy different aspects of camp and, most
importantly, create friendships

with close to 300 other FFA


members from across the state.
During the week, Delphos
FFA members participated in
four team-building and problem-solving-based workshops
presented by the State FFA
Officers. They participated in
various contests and tournaments to earn points for their
camp chapters. They took
advantage of the opportunity to go swimming, kayaking,
canoeing and motor-boating
on Leesville Lake. The experience of being surrounded
by new people allowed our
members to share activities
and experiences that they have
gained with the Delphos FFA

and learn about other activities that they could implement


when they arrive at home.
FFA Camp has been established since 1942 and during
the five weeks that the camp
is open to FFA members, over
1,000 of them will attend.
The life skills that are gained
at camp come in a different
form than those that are usually presented in the classroom
because of the relaxed camp
environment. The experience
has allowed Delphos FFA
members to experience personal growth and gain skills
that are necessary for a successful future.

Klaus named to Wooster deans list


Information submitted

WOOSTER, Ohio Robin Klaus, a graduate of Elida High School, has been named
to the Deans List for the spring semester at
The College of Wooster. Klaus, a senior art
history major from Elida, achieved a grade
point average of 3.65 or above.
The College of Wooster is Americas premier college for mentored undergraduate

research. Every Wooster senior works oneon-one with a faculty adviser to create an
original research project, written work, performance, or art exhibit. In the process, each
develops independent judgment, analytical
ability, creativity, project-management and
time-management skills and strong writtenand oral-communication skills. Founded in
1866, the college enrolls approximately 2,000
students.

Members of the 2016-17 officer team are, from left, Sentinel Evan Krites, Vice President
Troy Elwer, Reporter Meghan Ream, Secretary Kaelin Anders, Treasurer Katie Caputo,
Student Advisor Emily Buettner and President Sarah Fitch. (Submitted photo)
Information submitted
BELLEFONTAINE Recently, seven members of the newly-elected Delphos FFA Officer
Team traveled to Camp Wilson and Marmon Valley Farms in Bellefontaine for a day of officer
training.
The group spent the day doing a team-challenge course, including low- and high-rope initiatives to develop teamwork horseback riding.
The second day, the chapter officers spent the day working on planning the upcoming
year. They reviewed policies and by-laws and drafted a new format to run committees for the
upcoming year.
During the training, the Delphos officers spent time learning more about each other and
participated in a series of problem-solving and team-building activities. They also set goals and
planned a calendar of activities for the upcoming year.

Check our Website


for more

Local News

www.delphosherald.com

2B The Herald

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, August 17, 2016

Salute to Our
Military
Kids Activities Military Displays Car Show
Friday August 19th

2016 - All Activities are at the Park


125pm American Huey Aircraft on display (Park)
4pm Opening Ceremony, Military Displays Motorcycle & Huey Escort
47pm War of 1812 Encampment
47pm Wolfhounds Vietnam Camp & Exhibits open (Park)
410pm MIA/POW Display (Park)
10am 4pm The Moving Wall, Vietnam Memorial Display (Park)
410pm Hometown Heroes Exhibit open (Memorial Hall)
410pm Master Modeler Exhibit (Memorial Hall)
4:307pm Country Fried Steak Dinner (American Legion)
59pm Car Show / Cruise-In (Uptown)
5:309pm Barrels & Brews Wine & Craft Beer Tasting (East 3rd St)
59pm Kids Bounce Houses (Uptown)
6:30pm FJ Park Give-Away 5 - $200 cash prizes start
8:30pm War of 1812 Twighlight Re-enactment (Park)
9pm FJ Park Give-Away $3000 Grand Prize Drawing
9pm Live Band Nashville Crush

9am
9am
9am
9am
9am
9am
9am

Saturday August 20th

Colors & 1812 Encampment opening ceremony (Park)


2:30pm Camp 1812 (Park)
5pm MIA/POW Display (Park)
9pm The Moving Wall, Vietnam Memorial Display (Park)
5pm Military Displays (Park & Uptown)
9pm Hometown Heroes Exhibit open (Memorial Hall)
9pm Master Modeler Exhibit (Memorial Hall)

10am 4pm American Huey public flights (Park)


10am 5pm American Huey Aircraft on display (Park)
10am 5K (Uptown)
Noon 3pm Lawn Mower/Golf Cart Poker Run
Noon 4pm 30 Gun Raffle (Park)
1 9pm Kids Bounce Houses (Uptown)
1:30pm Tribute to the Unknown Soldiers (Fort Jennings Monument)
3 6pm Live Band Where Theres Smoke
3:30 4pm War of 1812 Re-enactment (Park)
44:30pm Vietnam Re-enactment featuring both Huey Aircraft
6 8pm Horse Drawn History Tours (Memorial Hall)
7 11pm Lions Club Famous Duck Races
8 11pm Midwest Dueling Pianos-FREE Entertainmet

Sunday August 21st

9:30 Veterans Mass


10am Morning Colors and Opening of Camp 1812
10am 4pm American Huey public flights (Park)
10am 4pm American Huey Aircraft on display (Park)
10am 4pm MIA/POW Display (Park)
410pm The Moving Wall, Vietnam Memorial Display (Park)
10:15am 1812 Camp Sunday Service
10:30 am 12:45pm Hometown Heroes Exhibit
10:30am 12:45pm Master Modeler Exhibit (Memorial Hall)
11am Native Song Program
Noon - Tomahawk Throwing Contest
1pm Band The United States Air Force Band of Flight

BROWN INSURANCE AGENCY

Enjoy Fort Fest

Nationwide

Insurance &
Financial Services

Greg Brown

2 LOCATIONS
20 W. Second St., Ft. Jennings 419-286-2660
346 E. Main St., Ottawa 419-523-5527
419-695-2000
877-846-5381

Fort Jennings
Fort Jennings
State Bank State Bank
Fort
Jennings
Jennings
e bank ofFort
choice
the
bank of choice
StateBank
Bank
State
120 N. Water St., 120 N. Water St.,
Nationwide Mutual Insurance Company and affiliated companies
Home Office: One Nationwide Plaza, Columbus, OH 43215-2220
Nationwide is a registered federal service mark of
Nationwide Mutual Insurance Company.

2103 N. Main St., Delphos


www.hgviolet.com

We are your one stop Automotive


& Tire Shop in the Tri-County area
24/7 Farm & Field Service

the bank of choice


Ft. Jennings
Ft. Jennings
120
N.Water
Water
120 N.
St.,St.,
419-286-2527
419-286-2527
Ft. Jennings
Fort
Jennings
www.fjsb.com
www.fjsb.com
419-286-2527
419-286-2527

502 N. Main St.


Delphos

419-695-1060

www.fjsb.com

www.bestonetireusa.com

Deluxe Apartment Living

Water & Sewer Lines


Site Work
Ray Kaverman
24533 Road U-20
Delphos, Ohio 45833

From antique to
modern upscale
apartments
for all ages.

Spacious Apartments
Quiet Secure Setting
Rates start at $675 a month.
Appliances & utilities included!

23734 State Route 189


Fort Jennings, OH
Phone: (419) 286-5400 Toll-Free: 888-695-3478
Fax: (419) 286-5401
Cell: (419) 302-9545
Chris@webnbr.com

Wholesale Building Materials

Call today to schedule a tour 419-233-3430

145 W. Fourth St., Fort Jennings, OH

Chris Nichols

419-233-3430

www.forthavenapartments.com

Wood and Vinyl Windows


Replacement Windows
New Construciton Windows
Exterior & Interior Doors
Prefinished Millwork Packages

www.webnbr.com

Dont forget . . .

SERVING FT. JENNINGS AND


THE SURROUNDING AREA
FOR OVER 100 YEARS

Your annual insurance check up. Family changes,


finished basements, new cars . . . call us to make sure
you have the right coverage for your family.

419-286-2086
www.menkebros.com

Vinyl Siding in Stock


Kitchen Cabinets
Wood Mouldings
Engineered Trusses
Building Accessories

JAMES
E. DICKMAN
AGENCY
NAME
Town Name 555-555-5555
INSURANCE
website AGENCY
Delphos

419-692-2236

65 W. 3rd St., Box 146

419-286-2181

Dave, Mike, Randy, Tammy, Craig & Gary

Sales - Rental - Service - Installation Residential or Commercial

CATV & Digital CATV - Bright Long Distance - DSL High Speed Internet

Serving You For All Your


Communication Needs!

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, August 17, 2016

The Herald 3B

August 19, 20 & 21, 2016

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Fort Jennings Park

30 Gun Raffle

Saturday, August 20, 2016


Noon-4pm

MUST be eligible to purchase a gun to win


Each ticket has a chance of winning more than once
Winners need not be present to win
Guns may be substituted upon availability
Side raffles for guns, huning gear & novelties throughout
the afternoon

TICKETS STILL AVAILABLE!


fjparkboard@bright.net 419-286-3200

Neiderts
Body Shop

BBQ RIBS: 3rd wknd of month PRIME RIB: 4th wknd of month

FOR COMPLETE
BODY REPAIR

AAUnique
andSports
SportsBar
Bar
Unique Restaurant
Restaurant and
215 N. Water St. Ft. Jennings, Ohio 45844
Dining Room
Banquets
Catering
419-286-Fort
(3678)

Pizza Carry Outts


215 N. Water St., Ft. Jennings, Ohio 45844
419-286-Fort (3678)
Jerry Zimmerman
Roger Rex

For Van and Truck


Accessories

Open @ 11 a.m. Mon-Sat. - SCRUMPTIOUS LUNCH SPECIALS DAILY

Owner

Owner

Fort Jennings
American Legion
Post 715

100 American Legion Dr,


Fort Jennings, OH 45844
(419) 286-2192

FLOWER
FORT

21405 Rd. 20P, Ft. Jennings 419-286-3611


Owner: Art Neidert

CNC Machining General Machining


Fabrication Welding

H & M MACHINE &


WELDING, INC.

Roger Joe Horstman Ext. 1 or 2


Todd Horstman Ext. 3
Jim Nebel, Purchaser Ext. 5
Laura Longstreth, Pursh/Shipper Ext. 4
P.O. Box 207
290 St. Rt. 189
Phone: 419-453-3414
Ottoville, OH 45876
Fax: 410-453-3896
www.hmmachineshop.com

Flowers For All Occasions


Tuxedo Rental
starting at $59.95
Wedding Gown Preservation

Phone: (419) 286-2844


Hours: Mon., Tues., Wed., Fri. 9:00-5:00
Thurs. 9:00-12:00, Sat. 9:00-12:00;
Evenings by Appointment

JEFF WILL, Owner


280 N. Water St., Ft. Jennings, OH 45844

500

Food &
Drinks
will be served all weekend!!!

Additional
Discount!

Tom Ring
Sales Manager

Joe Jackson
Sales

Chuck Sperry
Sales

KNIPPEN
CHRYSLER-DODGE-JEEP

800 W. Fifth St. Delphos, OH 45833

www.knippenchryslerdodgejeep.com
Over 30 years in Business 419-695-4976 or 800-464-8434

AL NG
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M LD
CE WE
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SE IO
15751
LL CAT
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Co.
Rd.
19,
F RI
B
Fort Jennings,
FA
OH 45844
Phone: 419.532.2899
Fax: 419.532.2900
Email: bcfab@bright.net

Harter and Schier


Funeral Home
"Locally Owned
and Operated"

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

on any new Chevy or


Buick in stock.
*Must present coupon,
offer valid till 8/31/16.
Only (1) coupon per transaction.

Agronomic Products & Services

Providing products and


services to grow the
best crops possible!
11713A Spencerville-Delphos Rd., Delphos
419-695-1931
23032 Road Q, Ottoville
419-453-3319

200 SOUTH MAIN ST. PO BOX 449


CONTINENTAL, OH 45831

419-596-3808 800-596-3808

www.h-kchev.com

4B-The Herald

Wednesday, August 17, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Arts & Entertainment


Crossword Puzzle

Good Vibrations
By Ed Clark

The music that moves us ...


The Man in Black
JFK, Woody Hayes,
Elvis, Hank Aaron, Ed
Sullivan, Neil Armstrong,
Muhammad Ali, Johnny
Carson, Arnold Palmer, Jack
Nicklaus, Richard Petty,
Walter Cronkite. If you came
up in the 60s and 70s, these
public figures seemed to just
always be there. With them
was this other man, this Man
in Black music man named
Johnny Cash. Whether you
were drawn to his music or
not, Johnny Cash had presence (most always appearing
dressed in black) and seemed
destined to be heard.
The crowded music marquee of these days
shined bright with the Beach Boys, Beatles,
Rolling Stones, among dozens and dozens of
others. With Johnny Cash listeners enjoyed a
recipe of Country, Blues, Rock and Gospel
music. Cash topped the country-hit chart 13
times from 1956-76. A few songs you likely
remember:
I Walk the Line No. 1 1956
Dont Take Your Guns To Town No. 1 1959
Ring of Fire No. 1 1963
Folsom Prison Blues No. 1 1968
A Boy Named Sue No. 1 1969
Flesh And Blood No. 1 1971
One Piece At A Time No. 1 1976

Highwayman (Waylon
Jennings, Willie Nelson &
Kris Kristofferson) No. 1
1985
Regarding his mystique,
his daughter Rosanne said,
He was a real man with
great faults and great genius
and beauty in him, but he
wasnt this guy who could
save you or anyone else.
(songfacts.com)
Troubled, rebellious and
revered Johnny Cash transcended his music in our
American culture. A man
with his own TV Show
(1969), a man who sang in
prisons, (Folsom Prison 1968, San Quentin
1969) an everyday working kind of man, an
incredibly talented music man.
You can treat yourself (YouTube.com) to the
A Man In Black song where Johnny Cash
sings as to why hes the man in black. Good
Stuff. You can also view the critically acclaimed
movie about this man (2005) Walk The Line
(72 Metascore). Now some time after his passing
(2003), a good many remember Johnny Cash
The Man in Black as a flawed, likeable,
music legend of a man. Good Vibrations.
(songfacts.com, biography.com, Wikipedia,
youtube.com, Imdb, questions or comments can
be emailed to ecc@woh.rr.com)

CLUES ACROSS
1. Austrian river
4. Type of lunar
crater
7. Taoism
8. German landscape painter
10. Big players do
this
12. Nose cone
13. Islamic republic
14. Press against
16. Where you find
corn
17. Battery cell
19. Score
20. Swiss river
21. The Babes real
name
25. Use it to clean
26. Supervises
flying
27. Surfboard fin
29. Aggressive dogs
30. Makes computers
31. Buddy
32. Existing everywhere
39. Cheek
42. Comes in bags
43. British hip hop
artist
44. Resinous substance
45. Pitcher Dillon
46. Preceded Galba
47. Not behind
49. Students dread
this
50. Pasta
51. Northeast and
east
52. Begetter

11 Knot in a tree
14. Revolutionary
women (abbr.)
15. Containerfuls
18. Unit of weight
19. Al Bundys wife
20. Genus of ducks
22. Christian hermit
23. Witch
24. Average accounting return
27. Type of chef
28. Barbies pal
29. Ford makes this
31. Goes with carrot

53. Diego, Francisco,


Anselmo to name a
few
CLUES DOWN
1. Incorporating
2. Piper __, actress
3. Principality
4. Famous bounty
hunter
5. Chilean seaport
6. Relish
8. Throng
9. One point east of
southeast

33. Orange is the


New Black character
34. Anno Domini (in
the year of Our Lord)
35. Unaccompanied
36. Wild goats
37. National capital
38. Freeholders
39. Smack
40. Expressed
pleasure
41. Italian opera set
45. Gode Airport
48. Not or

Check us out online: www.delphosherald.com

WebDonuts

Sudoku

Sudoku Puzzle #3999-M

1
1
3

3
4 5

6
7
9
7 5

5
2 9

8
2 4
1

8 6
8
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8 6
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3
Answers to Puzzle

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

2
3
7
6
4
1
8
9
5

6
4
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9
7
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3
2
1

Sudoku Solution #3999-M

4
5
2
3
9
6
7
1
8

7
9
8
2
1
5
6
4
3

3
6
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Medium

2009 Hometown Content

Answers to Word Search

2009 Hometown Content