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The Delphos Herald


A DHI

Wednesday, August 31, 2016

Variable
Mostly
clouds with
sunny. Highs
scattered tin the mid
Media Publication serving
storms. High 70s and
around 80F. lows in the
Winds NW at low 50s.
5 to 10 mph.
Chance of
rain 60%.
Sunrise: 7:03
AM

Sunrise: 7:04
AM

Sunrise: 7:05
AM

Sunrise: 7:06
AM

Sunrise
AM

Sunset: 8:10
PM

Sunset: 8:08
PM

Sunset: 8:07
PM

Sunset: 8:05
PM

Sunset:
PM

2016 AMG | Parade

Established in 1869

www.delphosherald.com

$1.00

Ottoville Park Carnival


starts Saturday
DHI Media Staff Reports

Students back in the classroom


Delphos students returned to the classroom on Tuesday for the 2016-17 school
year. Above: Evan Rahrig gets ready to unload his backpack into this desk at
St. Johns Elementary. Below: Brielle Wright and Chelsie Brotherwood walk
to class at Franklin Elementary. (DHI Media/Dena Martz)

OTTOVILLE The Ottoville Park


Carnival Committee will hosting its 54th
annual celebration over the Labor Day
weekend.
The main attractions and free entertainment this year includes performances by
The Minor Blues, a band sponsored by the
Allen County Blues Society and made up of
teens ranging from ages 10-18 years from
4-5:30 p.m. on Saturday. Later that evening,
Band Brother from Ft. Wayne will play a
mix of 80s and 90s Rock from 8 p.m. to
midnight.
On Sunday, Your Generation in Concert
from Detroit, Michigan, will take the stage
at 9 p.m. Your Generation presents a perfect
balance of music covering six decades of
American and British rock/pop songs.
There are a large number of activities
on Saturday and the events will kick off at
11 a.m. with the popular Adult Wiffleball
Tournament. At noon many other events
will begin, including the lunch stand, inflatables, Kids Alley, craft show and Ohio State
vs BG under the Beer Tent.
Opening ceremonies at noon will feature
the crowning of the Park Carnival King &
Queen and the Miniature King & Queen.
King and queen candidates are Alexis
Thorbahn and Emitt German.
Thorbahn is a senior at Ottoville High
School and is the daughter of Jon and

Melanie Thorbahn. She is actively involved


in volleyball, basketball, track, drama,
National Honor Society and many other
activities at school.
German is also a senior at Ottoville and
is the son of Doug and Donna German. He
is active in basketball, big brothers big sisters, National Honor Society and 4H.
The pair are selling the tickets for the
Big Ticket Drawing. The amount of prize
money to be awarded for this drawing has
increased to $3,000, with $1,500 given
away on Saturday and $1,500 given away
on Sunday at approximately 7 p.m. both
evenings.
Miniature King and Queen contestants are Meline Peck, Jaxon Sanders,
Kiersten Herron, Brendan Helms, Carlie
Knotts, Riley Sheets, Brody Heitmeyer,
Aiden Boecker, Colton Knippen and Logan
Sheets. They have been selling tickets for
the Entertainment Package Raffle that will
award three large items: an Applie iPad
Mini, a 42-inch Smart TV and a one-night
stay for a family of four to Kalahari Resorts.
Other events for Saturday include a
Superhero & Princess Party, dance performances by PSD Stars by Erin, a corn hole
tournament, Root Beer Float Social, chicken dinners, adult foosball tournament and
Big Ticket Raffle. Forms to register are on
the park web site at ottovillepark.com.

See CARNIVAL, page 8A

Former Delphos
dentist seriously
injured in crash
DHI Media Staff reports
BLUFFTON Former Delphos
resident and dentist Dr. Alan J.
Cline suffered life-threatening
injuries following a three-vehicle
crash on Interstate 75 Friday afternoon. His condition at St. Vincents
Hospital in Toledo was unknown
at press time Tuesday evening.
A Findlay Post of the Ohio
State Highway Patrol press
release states the three vehicle commercial injury crash
occurred at approximately 1:20
p.m. near mile post 144 in
Hancock County.
According to reports, a semi
tractor driven by Marion K.
Dryden, 41, of Redford Township,
Michigan, a car driven by Cline,
49, and another car driven by
Desrene K. Brown, 49, of Bluffton
were traveling northbound on
I-75. Dryden failed to maintain
an assured clear distance ahead
and struck the rear of Clines vehicle which then struck the Brown
vehicle. After impact, Cline and
Browns vehicles traveled off the
left side of off the roadway, with
the Cline being ejected. The semi
tractor traveled off the right side
off the roadway.
See CLINE, page 8A

Larborers R Us seeking
projects, money, volunteers
Information submitted
DELPHOS Laborers R Us is gearing up for
workdays from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Oct. 15 and 22.
The group is in need of finds, projects and volunteers.
Pennies for Projects donation jars are available through Sharyl Odenweller (St. Johns), Dave
Stemen (St Peters) and Trinity UMC.
See LABORERS, page 8A

Classifieds 1B | Entertainment 4B | For The Record 2A | Local-State 3-4A | Obituaries 2A | Sports 6-87A | Weather 2A
Canal Days 2016 has changed up the
Basket Bingo, from years past, to Trips
& Tickets Bingo. The event will be held
from 2-4 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 17
under the Social Tent on Main Street.
Trips to Kalahari, Biltmore Estate,
Amish Country, Geneva Wine Country,
Pokagon State Park & Inn, Beltera Casino
& Hotel and Indianapolis Childrens

Museum are just a few of the trips to


be won. They have tickets, too. Choose
tickets for the Newport Aquarium, Ohio
Caverns, Columbus Zoo, COSI, Browns
and Bengals football, the Great Russian
Nutcracker and a hot air balloon ride,
just to name a few.
Tickets are available at the chamber
office during regular office hours and

Stop in today and


pickup your

ke

cost $30 each for 20 chances to win a


trip or tickets to somewhere you may
have never been before. Only 300 tickets will be sold.
All proceeds from this event will
go towards the installation of the new
Kiwanis Splash Pad.
Visit delphoscanaldays.com for a
full schedule.

DHI MEDIA
2015 Published in Delphos, Ohio

Volume 146, No. 23

n
h
. jo

p
t
u
s
c
s
l
oo
pho

delwpee sch

85/

Sunshine.
Abundant
Times o
Highs in the sunshine.
sun an
mid 70s and Highs in the clouds.
Delphos
& Area
Communities
lows in the
upper 70s
Highs i
low 50s.
and lows in
mid 80
the mid 50s. lows in
low 60s

STOP IN AT ONE OF OUR


3 LOCATIONS
EAST WEST DOWNTOWN

For The Record

2A The Herald

FROM THE ARCHIVES


10 Years Ago 2006
It may have been classified as an F-1 tornado by the
National Weather Service but it was enough to convince
one Fort Jennings couple that when the warning to seek
shelter comes they are going to take action. Dan and Sandy
VonSossan of State Route 634, just northeast of Fort Jennings
were watching television on Monday evening when Dan heard
a whizzing or roaring sound. A funnel moved through their
back yard, leaving behind broken windows, downed trees and
some damage to their garage.
The St. Johns Lady Blue Jays volleyball unit moved to 2-0
on the young season as they downed the host Lady Bearcats
of Spencerville, 25-9, 25-14, 25-14, in a non-conference
encounter in an extremely humid Closet in Spencerville
Tuesday evening. Katie Grothouse got the guests off to a good
start in game 1 as she scored five points on serves and forcing
Wegesin to spend a timeout.
The Jefferson Lady Wildcats volleyball team got off to a
fairly easy start in the 2006 season as they traveled to Perry
High School to take on former Northwest Conference foe, the
Lady Commodores. Jefferson never trailed during its 3-game
contest as they swept their hosts 25-13, 25-13, 25-17. Lindsey
Shivley had seven blocks and eight kills on the evening while
Kayla Miller added eight kills and Mallory Wilson contributed
six more. Torrie Wilson added five digs to the melee.
25 Years Ago 1991
Beginning their royal reign as Van Wert County junior fair
king and queen are Vernon E. Hurd, a member of the Boy
Scouts of America, and Sammi Auld, a nine-year 4-H club
member. Hurd is a senior at Van Wert High School while
Sammi is in her final year at Crestview. They were attended
by crown bearers Adam Schaffner, son of Thomas and Deb
Schaffner of Van Wert, and Courtney Germann, 5, the daughter of Eric and Karen Germann of Ada.
Marcy Lehmkuhle, daughter of Joe and Margie Lehmkuhle
of Delphos, has been selected as an entrant in the Miss Ohio
Teen USA Pageant. The pageant is to be held Aug. 30-31 and
Sept. 1 in Columbus. The pageant will select this years Ohio
representative in the nationally televised CBS-TV special to
be held next July.
Cross country team members were introduced by Coach
Dave Alt at St. Johns meet-the-team program. Among the
team members are Kristi Hellman, Greg Knippen, Shelly
Beckmann, Denny Anthony, Alt, and Brad Holdgreve. The
boys team placed fourth in the Wayne Trace Invitational and
the girls team finished third.
50 Years Ago 1966
Mrs. Elmer Scherger and Mrs. Vincent Odenweller were
named co-chairmen of the womens golfing program for 1967,
during a meeting held Tuesday at the Delphos Country Club.
Tuesdays session concluded golf activities for this year. There
were 36 golfers participating in Tuesdays activities. Mrs. A.
J. Meyer took honors for low gross in Flight A. In Flight B,
Mrs. Howard Huysman and Mrs. Alfred Odenweller tied for
low gross. Flight C low gross went to Mrs. Robert Dorman.
A Delphos youth, Cadet T. Sgt. James Schaffner, member
of the Civil Air Patrol Group IX, has returned from a week at
Wright Patterson AFB near Dayton, where he was a guest of
the U. S. Air Force and Ohio CAP. Schaffner, who is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Schaffner, has been a CAP cadet for 2
years. Other Delphos and area youths who are members of
CAO are his sister, Janet Schaffner, and Ron Wannemacher of
Fort Jennings.
A rose has blossomed in Crosley Field this month. This
one is usually planted at second base for the Reds and has the
first name of Pete. The scrappy infielder carries a stunning
.408 batting average for the month, going into the final game.
Two homers and three of the RBIs came Tuesday night as
Cincinnati ran its win streak to seven games by downing St.
Louis, 6-4.
75 Years Ago 1941
The Firemens picnic will get under way at 2 p.m. Sunday
at R-Own cottage, northeast of Delphos on the banks of the
Auglaize River. The event is being sponsored by the Delphos
Volunteer Firemens Association for the general public. The
proceeds will be placed in the convention fund which will
be used to stage the annual Northwestern Ohio Volunteer
Firemens meeting here next June.
A number of Delphos persons are planning to go to Van
Wert on Sunday afternoon to attend a religious service for all
denominations which will officially usher in the extensive Van
Wert County Fair program. Sponsored by the Van Wert County
Ministerial Association through cooperation of and invitation
by the county agricultural society, the service will open at 2
p.m. at the grandstand.
Two societies of St. Peters Lutheran Church will convene
next week. The members of the Ursula Cotta Society will meet
Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. Arnold Dienstberger,
West Fifth Street, with Mrs. Herman Dienstberger as the
assistant hostess. The Ladies Aid meeting will be conducted Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. William
Dienstberger, East Fifth Street. Mrs. Orick Dolt and Mrs.
William Bockrath will assist Mrs. Dienstberger.

Theresa Beckler
June 5, 1947-Aug. 30, 2016
DELPHOS Theresa
Beckler, 69, of Delphos
passed away on Tuesday at St.
Ritas Medical Center.
She was born on June
5, 1947, to Art and Rose
(Honingford) Miller. Her
father preceded her in death
and her mother survives in
Delphos.
She was united in marriage
to Dave Beckler, who also
preceded her in death.
She is survived by two
sons, Gary (Tracey) Shaffer
of Chesapeake, Virginia,
and Scott (Lacey) Shaffer of
Scott; one brother, William
(Terri) Miller of Stevens City,
Viriginia.; two sisters, Kathy
Gossard and Marilyn Klaus
of Delphos; and three grandchildren.
Theresa was a pediatric
nurse at St. Ritas for over 30
years. Her true passion in life
was caring for the children.
She enjoyed many crafts,
including needle point and
crochet.
Funeral services will begin
at 7 p.m. on Saturday at Harter
and Schier Funeral Home,
with Father Daniel Johnson
officiating. Burial will be at 1
p.m. Sunday at Resurrection
Cemetery.
Memorial visitation will be
held from 2-7 p.m. Saturday at
the funeral home.
Memorial contributions
can be made to St. Johns
Parish Foundation.
To leave condolences, visit
harterandschier.com.

May , 22, 1926 -Aug. 28, 2016


LIMA Erma R. Perani, 90, passed away at 8:52 a.m. on
Sunday at Lima Health and Rehab Center in Lima.
Erma was born on May 22, 1926, in Lawrence, Pennsylvania,
to Battista Balini and Rose (Comini) Corlazzoli.
On July 6, 1946, she married Peter Perani, who preceded
her death on May 14, 2003.
Erma was a member of St. Charles Borromeo Catholic
Church, Lima, where she helped serve communion. She was
a member of the Secular Franciscan Order. The Erma R.
House at St. Johns Church was named in her honor. She had
attended Felton Terrance Business School. She volunteered
with St. Ritas Hospice for many years, at ACI Prison Retreats,
and at the National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI).
She is survived by a daughter, Patricia Herman of Lima;
a son, Paul Perani of Lima; daughter-in-law, Edna Perani of
Jacksonville, Florida; and six grandchildren.
She is also preceded in death by her stepfather, Bob
Corlazzoli; a son, Peter F. Perani; a daughter, Pia Johns; sisters, Ernestine Lamer and Agnes Faust; and brothers, Kenneth
Balini and Joseph Beri.
A Memorial Mass will begin at 10 a.m. on Friday at St.
Charles Catholic Church, Lima, with Father Kent Kaufman
officiating.
The family will receive friends from 9 a.m. until the time
of service on Friday.
Memorial contributions may be made to Food for the Poor.

Joseph E. Joe Osenga


April 3, 1927-Aug. 29, 2016
CLOVERDALE Joseph E. Joe Osenga, 89, of
Cloverdale, died Monday at Van Wert County Hospital.
He was born April 3, 1927, to LaVerne and Treva (Hammons)
Osenga, who preceded him in death.
He married Mildred L. Thatcher, who preceded him in
death on July 11, 2013.
Survivors include two children, Kim (Pam) Osenga and
Scot (Marcia) Osenga of Van Wert.
He is also preceded in death by a son, Joe Osenga; and a
sister, Mary Wooten.
Funeral services will begin at 11 a.m. Thursday at AlspachGearhart Funeral Home & Crematorium, the Rev. Gus ChristoBaker officiating. Burial will be Ridge Cemetery in Middle
Point.
Friends may call from 10-11 a.m. on Thursday at the funeral home.
Memorials are to the Alzheimers Association.

Monty Rupert
DELPHOS Monty Rupert, 67, of Delphos died Tuesday
at St Ritas.
Arrangements are incomplete at Harter and Schier Funeral
Home.

Georgeanne Vargo
DELPHOS Georgeanne Vargo, 70, of Delphos died
Tuesday at her residence.
Arrangements are incomplete at Harter and Schier Funeral
Home.

Police investigate crashes


DHI Media Staff Reports
DELPHOS Delphos Police investigated
three accidents in as many days. There were
no injuries in any of the crashes.
The first was a backing crash at 5:29 p.m
Saturday on North Franklin Street near the
First Street intersection.
According to reports, Kenneth J.
Hempfling, 74, of Delphos, was backing from
a parking space along Franklin Street when
his vehicle struck the front end of a car driven
by Ruby Ann Seffernick, 37, of Delphos.
Hempfling was cited for improper backing.
The second accident occurred at 7:16 p.m.
Sunday at the intersection of Fort Jennings
Road and East Seventh Street.
Reports indicate a van driven by Robert
Nichols, 47, of Delphos was traveling south
on Fort Jennings Road when a car driven by
Abigail Stoll, 20, of Lima failed to yield the
right of way at the stop sign on East Seventh
Street, striking the Nichols vehicle in the driv-

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
Periodicals, postage paid at
Delphos, Ohio.
405 North Main St.
TELEPHONE 695-0015
Office Hours
8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri.
POSTMASTER:
Send address changes
to THE DELPHOS HERALD,
405 N. Main St.
Delphos, Ohio 45833

Local
Weather
Wed 80/59
8/31
Variable clouds with
scattered thunderstorms.
High around 80F. Winds
NW at 5 to 10 mph.
Chance of rain 60%.

Thu

75/53

9/1
Mostly sunny. Highs in
the mid 70s and lows in
the low 50s.

Fri

75/52

9/2
Sunshine. Highs in the
mid 70s and lows in the
low 50s.

Sat

79/55

9/3
Abundant sunshine.
Highs in the upper 70s
and lows in the mid 50s.

Sun

85/63

ers side. The Stoll vehicle then spun around 9/4


and came to a stop next to a pole on the southTimes of sun and clouds.
east corner of the intersection.
Highs in the mid 80s and
Stoll was cited for failure to yield after
lows in the low 60s.
stopping.
The third accident was reported at 7:24 2016 AMG | Parade
a.m. Monday.
According to reports, Anthony Cross, 56,
of Delphos, was traveling southbound on
South Bredeick Street as a vehicle driven by
Cooper Chong, 16, of Delphos, was traveling
northbound on South Bredeick Street. Both
ST. RITAS
vehicles were at the Bank Street intersection
A boy was born Aug. 29 to
with both having yield signs. The Cross vehi- Lauren and Logan Klima of
cle was struck by the Chong vehicle, which Ottoville.
was attempting to turn left onto Bank Street.
After being struck by the Chong vehicle,
Crosss vehicle struck a parked vehicle along
Bank Street owned by Damian Palumbo of
Du Bois, Pennsylvania.
Chong was cited for failure to yield when
Wheat
$3.48
turning left.
Corn
$3.01
Soybeans
$9.64

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Wednesday, August 31, 2016

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Wednesday, August 31, 2016

The Herald 3A

Local/State
LSO, chorus
From the Vantage Point
offering auditions
Information submitted

LIMA The Lima


Symphony Orchestra and the
Lima Symphony Chorus will
hold auditions for new members in early September.
Chorus auditions will
be held by appointment on
Monday, September 12th
beginning at 7 p.m. All vocalists are welcome to audition,
but we especially encourage
tenors and basses to apply.
Each auditionee should bring
a piece of music to sing unaccompanied at the audition.
Auditionees will also be
asked to sight-sing and do
some ear retention exercises.
The range for each auditionee
will be checked. Please contact Lavon Welty at lavonw@

wcoil.com to set up an audition time. Please include a


short biography of your singing experience.
Orchestra auditions will be
held on Sept. 17 at Reed Hall,
The Ohio State University at
Lima beginning at 10 a.m. by
appointment. The orchestra
is currently seeking Principal
Violin II, Interim Principal
Trumpet, string section players and substitute players in
all sections.
Players who would like
to audition should check the
Lima Symphony Orchestra
website at limasymphony.
com/lso-auditions for requirements and contact Maureen
Case at maureen@limasymphony.com for a time.

CLC meets Sept. 6


with carry-in dinner

What Is Your Hope?

Inspired by @ParkwaySchoolDistrict in St. Louis, Missouri, Vantage welcomed students into the building on their first
day of school and asked them to answer one simple questionWhat Is Your Hope for this school year? Some of the
responses written on a large, colorful banner included, Graduate with Honors. Pass English, 95% Attendance,
Information submitted
Make New Friends, Learn More, Get my STNA, Study Harder, Get my Cosmetology License, Be a Leader,
DELPHOS The Delphos Catholic Ladies of Columbia, Be Top in my Class and the most popular one with seniors, Graduate! The banners now hang in the Commons.
Council 40 will meet at 6 p.m. on Sept. 6 with a carry-in dinner Pictured are some students writing their hope on the banner.
prior to the business meeting.
Hostesses are Lois Blankemeyer and Thelma Brinkman.
The Council last met in June with a carry-in dinner with
hostesses Ruth Calvelage and Carol Renner.
Two guests were present.
Following dinner, prayers and the Pledge of Allegiance
were said.
The council donated $100 to the Kiwanis Fireworks and
$150 to the Kiwanis Splash Pad Project and St. Johns School
for technology.

Vantage welcomes
new staff members

There are a few new faces


at Vantage as the 2016-17
school year begins. Diane
Font, left, is the new Medical
Office Management instructor, Alaina Ellis is the new
high school secretary and
Ray Gibson is a new Social
Studies teacher. Lisa Enyart
is a new member of the cafeteria/maintenance team, but
was unavailable for the picture. Welcome to Vantage.
(Submitted photos)

Catholic Women offer Fall Conference


Information submitted

Instructor
at
Lourdes
University, diocesan presenter and retreat director, and
host of the radio show, The
Virtuous Life.
The $25 cost of registration includes light breakfast,
lunch and materials.
The retreat is open to all
women and begins with sign
in at 8 a.m. The day will conclude at 3 p.m.
For more information,
contact TDCCW President
Judy Warntz at 419-867-1227
and jwarntz9877@att.net; or
Suzie Pinkham at 419-2446711 and spinkham@toledodiocese.org.

TOLEDO The Toledo


Diocesan Council of Catholic
Women presents the annual Fall Conference Be
Merciful As Your Father Is
Merciful on Sept. 24 at Peru
St. Alphonsus Parish, 1360
Settlement Road, Norwalk.
The day includes liturgy,
opportunity for the Sacrament
of Reconciliation, devotions
and social fellowship.
Presenters for the day
are Fr. Ben Cameron, CPM,
Mission Director of Fathers
of Mercy in Auburn, KY and
Pat Oedy-Murray, Theology

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SHORT-TERM TECHNICAL
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4A The Herald

Wednesday, August 31, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Local/State

Eickholts kindergarten class at Ottoville Elementary School


Students in Julie Eickholts kindergarten class at Ottoville Elementary include, front from left, Annabelle Buss, Ella Looser, Carson Stanley, Axel Fiedler, Cole Swint, Landen Hurles
and Alexis Albridge; middle, Drew Heitmeyer, Gretta Schnipke, Payton Kroeckel, Sofia Watson, Jayden Brinkman, Reid Miller, Owen Cramer and Addison Ricker; and back, Luke
Horstman, Mrs Julie Eickholt, Emily Frazier, Grace Justice, Cameron Thomas, Brendon Hill, Cooper Koester and Jarret Elkins.

CALENDAR OF EVENTS

Sept. 1
Alan Trentman
Steve Metcalfe
Leanna Pitts
Molly Buettner
Derek Webb
Sept. 2
Chandler Clarkson
Kim (Kohorst) Bickford
Michael Grunebhoff
Megan Tracy

Wayne Cook
Sept. 3
Sherrie Looser
Caitlin D. Redmon
Mike Minnig
Patrick Kundert
Russell Craig

Check us out online: delphosherald.com

49

TV AND $
INTERNET

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.
7 p.m. Bingo at St. Johns Little Theatre.
THURSDAY
9-11 a.m. The Delphos Canal Commission
Museum, 241 N. Main St., is open.
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Delphos Museum of
Postal History, 339 N. Main St., is open.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos Senior
Citizen Center, 301 Suthoff St.
3-7 p.m. The Interfaith Thrift Store is open
for shopping.
7 p.m. Delphos Emergency Medical
Service meeting, EMS building, Second Street.
7:30 p.m. Delphos Chapter 23, Order of
Eastern Star, meets at the Masonic Temple, North

THRIFT SHOP
VOLUNTEERS

Main Street.

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.
SATURDAY
9 a.m.-noon Interfaith Thrift Store is open
for shopping.
St. Vincent dePaul Society, located at the east
edge of the St. Johns High School parking lot,
is open.
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. 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.
7 p.m. Bingo at St. Johns Little Theatre.

Relax AND Save!

94

Sept. 1-3
THURSDAY: Sue Vasquez,
Joyce Feathers, Sandy Hahn,
Sharon Wannemacher, Beth
Metzger and Patti Thompson.
FRIDAY: Diana Mullen,
Doris Horstman, Becky
Binkley, Pat Holden, Joyce
Day and Mary Lou Gerdeman.
SATURDAY:
Anita
Lindeman, Shayna Sanchez,
Mary Jane Schulte and Nancy
Dukes.
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.

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www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, August 31, 2016

The Herald 5A

Business
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
Allen County
Delphos
Cynthia A. Kaverman to Bradley C.
Lochard, 528 N. Scott St., Delphos, $94,500.
Amanda Township
Gene R. Buhrmester to Dale Smith and
Maria Smith, 3080 S. Sunderland Road,
Spencerville, $163,000.
Marion Township
Austin M. Klaus Executor for Larry Leroy
Klaus Decd. AKA Larry L. Klaus Decd. to
Eric J. Hoffman and Angela M. Hoffman,
13887 Landeck Road, Delphos, $103,000.
Spencer Township
Marianne B. Ewing to Jon E. Williams,
12177 Kolter Road, Spencerville, $14,500.
Putnam County
David C. Grant and Julie B. Grant, 2.933
acres, Monroe Township, to Lori Jo Allen and
Diana Lynn Lowe.
Lori Jo Allen, Todd J. Allen, Diana Lynn
Lowe and Gregory Lowe, 60.0 acres, 135.8710
acres and 2.933 acres, Monroe Township,
to Lori Jo Allen, Todd J. Allen, Diana Lynn
Lowe and Gregory Lowe.
David Clark Grant, Julie B. Grant, Diana
Lynn Lowe and Gregory Lowe, 76.016 acres,
Monroe Township, to Lori Jo Allen and Todd
J. Allen.
David Clark Grant, Julie B. Grant, Lori
Jo Allen and Todd J. Allen, .0252 acre, 12.30
acres, 27.605 acres and 5.0 acres, Monroe
Township, to Diana Lynn Lowe and Gregory
Lowe.
Lori Jo Allen, Todd J. Allen, Diana Lynn
Lowe and Gregory Lowe, 40.0 acres, Monroe
Township, to David C. Grant TR.
Violet M. Roof, Lot 32, Ottawa, to Village
of Ottawa.
Jodi L. Kisseberth aka Jody Kisseberth,
Lawrence E. Kisseberth and Kaylee C. Reed,
41.482 acres, Blanchard Township, to Paul F.
Duling and Janet M. Duling.
Lawrence E. Kisseberth and Kaylee C.
Reed, Lots 37 and 45, Gilboa, to Jodi L.
Kisseberth.
Anthony E. Hoffman and Roseann M.
Hoffman, 1.0 acre and 1.276 acres, Greensburg
Township, to Chad M. Patton and Morgan L.
Patton.
RT Farms, .404 acre, Jackson Township,
to Daniel L. Thomas and Kristina L. Thomas.
Jennifer L. McCoy nka Jennifer L. Winkle
and Curtis Winkle, 2.0 acres, Jennings Township,
to Nathan Kohls and Jacqueline Kohls.
Therese M. Gasser, .181 acre, .64 acre, .503
acre and 1.02 acres, Sugar Creek Township, to
Jims Excavating LLC.
Mary T. Warren and M. T. Warren LLC, Lot
16, Ottawa Township, to Krista M. Mullins
and Nathan T. Korte.
Janice T. Baxter, Lot 820, Columbus Grove
and Lot 21, Ottawa, to Jeffrey S. Baxter TR,
Todd A. Baxter TR and JTB Trust.
Ryan M. Miller LE, 1.0 acre, Ottawa
Township, to CC Weld & Inspection LLC.
Carl A. Gable LE and Christine K. Gable,
1.0 acre and 41.97 acres, Ottawa Township, to
Christine K. Gable.
Christine K. Gable LE and Carl A. Gable,
1.0 acre and 41.97 acres, Ottawa Township, to
Dark Horse Fruth LLC.
Shanda Carpenter and Rodger Carpenter,
Lots 149, 153 and 154, Dupont, to Theodore
J. States and Tamara L. Higgins.
Inge H. Forster, 71.024 acres, Palmer
Township, to Angelika E. Benjamin, Jeffrey
L. Forster and Thomas R. Forster.
Dolores Schroeder, 20.0 acres, 31.829
acres, 20.08 acres and 27.0 acres, Greensburg
Township, to Gerald G. Schroeder, Virgil
R. Schroeder, Margaret Coulon, Patricia
Gerdeman, Karen Calvelage, Phyllis Imm,
Janet McFarland, Dorothy Karl and Norman
Schroeder.
Beverly K. Clymer TR and Gary C. Clymer
TR, Lot 1044, Columbus Grove, to Jay V.
Banal and Amy S. Banal.
Kenneth Leo Beining LE and Rita J.
Beining, .78 acre, Jennings Township, to Rita
J. Beining.

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newspaper you
know and trust is
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Now you can read
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any device.

Have a
story idea?
email:

nspencer@delphosherald.com

Information submitted

At Central, Looser is active


with Lead., being a member
VAN WERT Central
of the Community Outreach
Insurance Companies employCommittee as well as helping
ee Dustin Looser has been
with the onboarding of new
awarded the professionemployees. Looser received
al insurance designation,
his Bachelors Degree from
Chartered Property Casualty
Defiance College in 2007,
Underwriter (CPCU) from
Masters Degree from Wright
the American Institute for
State University in 2008, and
Chartered Property Casualty
his Juris Doctor Degree from
Underwriters. This is a prothe University of Dayton.
fessional credential recognized
He began his Central career
throughout the risk manageon May 19, 2014, and is an
ment and insurance business.
attorney in the Home Office
He has completed a rigorous
Claims.
eight-course program of acaThe American Institute for
Looser
demic, ethical, and experience
Chartered Property Casualty
requirements.
Underwriters is a nonprofit eduLooser resides in Delphos and is married to cational organization founded in 1942 to
Holly Urbanick. He is an active United Way establish a program of professional education
volunteer helps coach basketball at Delphos and certification for those employed in the
St. Johns as well as the Delphos Mohawks in property and casualty insurance business.
midget football.

Save money on health care


(BPT) - One in two
Americans has a chronic
condition and 86 percent of
health care spending is on
chronic care, according to the
Centers for Disease Control
and Prevention. When it
comes to saving money,
health care is probably the
last place you might look,
but there are many ways to
build better health and stronger savings.
1. Take advantage of preventive care services.
Being proactive about
your health and taking care
of yourself before problems
have a chance to arise or
get out of control is one
of the best ways to reduce
future health costs and prevent unnecessary headaches.
Medical, dental and vision
insurance cover a wide range
of preventative care services
- from well-visit exams with
your primary care physician,
to bi-annual dental check-ups
and annual vision exams. But
many are simply not taking
advantage of these benefits. For example, a national
online omnibus survey conducted on behalf of Anthem
found that only 50 percent
of people surveyed visit their
dentist twice a year as recommended. When you skip those
dental cleanings, problems
are left to progress which can
lead to more expensive treatments like extractions, root
canals and dental surgeries.
2. Dont ignore your
teeth and eyes.
Neglecting dental and
vision preventative care can
impact your overall health which can create large health
care costs. You expect your
dentist to spot cavities, but did
you know your dentist might
be able to detect trouble which
extends beyond your mouth?
According to the Academy
of General Dentistry, 90 percent of diseases show signs
and symptoms in the mouth.
Certain medical conditions,
such as diabetes, are better

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managed with good dental


health. Periodontal (gum)
disease can greatly impact
the sugar levels of those
suffering from diabetes and
patients with diabetes who
treat their periodontal disease
have lower medical costs.
Additionally, while a vision
exam is important to see if
you need correction to see
well, a comprehensive exam
allows an eye doctor to check
for early signs of eye disease. An eye doctor can be
the first to identify chronic health conditions, such as
heart disease, through an eye
exam, due to the increased
visibility of blood vessel size.
Getting a regular dental and
vision check-up might reveal
an underlying health problem
that can be more easily treated because of early detection.
3. Integrate and save.
Consumers are often disconnected from the care they
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00190231

Get the News


at your
Convenience

Rita J. Beining LE and Kenneth L. Beining,


.78 acre, Jennings Township, to Boys R Us
LLC.
Timothy Gasser, Linda Gasser, Constance
Krouse, Gary Krouse, Terrance Gasser, Joyce
Gasser, Gregory Gasser, Louann Gasser, Joyce
Stechschulte, Allan Stechschulte, Jane L.
Metzger, Richard Metzger, Jeanne Bruskotter
and Thomas Bruskotter, .254 acre and .48
acre, Jennings Township, to Joel Bruskotter
and Monica Bruskotter.
Andrew S. Young, 3.714 acres and .045
acre, Union Township, to Abby M. Sarka.
Catherine Kelley, Lot 12, Belmore, to
Rodney Kelley.
Arthur L. Neidert and Doris M. Neidert,
Lot 272, Fort Jennings, to Jay Leininger and
Brittany Leininger.
Jared L. Miller and Renee M. Miller, Lot
22, Ottawa, to Fred J. Schroeder and Jane F.
Schroeder.
Benjamin D. Norbeck, Lynda K. Snavely,
Diane Ruen, Sonna M. Schniegenberg,
Craig J. Norbeck, Brenda Stechschulte,
Keith Norbeck, Sharon Norbeck, Kevin
Snavely, Roger Ruen, Gary Schniegenberg,
Carla Norbeck, Bruce Stechschulte and
Beth Norbeck, 38.62 acres and 60.54 acres,
Jennings Township, to Anthony J. Suever,
Albert C. Suever Jr. and Valerie A. Maag.
Putnam County Habitat for Humanity Inc.
Lot 1065, Leipsic, to Zachary W. Payne and
Courtney A. Payne.
Michael Overholtz and Rachael Overholtz,
.807 acre, Sugar Creek Township and .586
acre, Jennings Township, to Adam M.
Garberson and Katherine Garberson.
Dale C. Stefanek TR, Lot 378, Glandorf, to
A&K Real Estate Holdings LLC.
Debra Hazelton and Donald Hazelton,
2.001 acres, Monroe Township, to Derrick J.
McDougle and Terrie L. McDougle.
Robert L. Siefker TR and Karen A. Siefker
TR, 40.0 acres, 32.50 acres, 42.789 acres
and 30.0 acres, Union Township to Robert L.
Siefker and Karen A. Siefker.
Van Wert County
William J. Matthews, Sandra K. Matthews
to Nathan C. Metzger, inlot 999, portion of
inlots 1002, 1000, 1001, Van Wert.
Estate of Richard W. Crider to Robert
Spath, inlot 1970, Van Wert.
David J. Kessen, Sandra Kessen, David
Kessen to Mathew Rau, Melissa Rau, portion
of section 3, Washington Township.
Constance A. Haehn, Constance Haehn
to William A. Haehn, portion of inlot 114,
Delphos.
Sheryle Ann Spurlin, Mary Katherine
Weck, Harry E. Dunn Jr., Harry Eugene Dunn
Jr., Diana K. Dunn to Alexander S. Greutman,
inlot 68, Scott.
Larry L. McClure, Larry McClure to Nancy
Saam, inlot 3681, Van Wert.
Todd E. Ruble, Lynnette R. Ruble, Phil E.
Ruble to Todd E. Ruble, Lynnette R. Ruble,
portion of section 31, Tully Township.
Beth Ann Mercer, Beth Ann Marchek,
Michael R. Marchek, Beth A. Marchek to
Michael R. Marchek, Beth Ann Marchek,
portion of inlot 113, Wren.
Todd E. Joseph to Richard E. Joseph, portion of inlot 164, Delphos.
Patricia J. Mathew to Jeremy L. Stemen,
portion of outlot 155, Van Wert.
Sheila Couch to Shelley L. Pease, inlot
557, Van Wert.
Nicholas C. Missler to Michael L. Belanger,
portion of section 21, York Township.
Debra C. Ryan to Sean M. Sauer, Heather
A. Sauer, portion of inlot 2239, Van Wert.
Nancy L. Barnett to John T. Howard Sr.,
inlots 1576, 1577, Van Wert, outlot 103-3,
Van Wert.
Robert W. Koenemann Revocable Trust,
Paula O. Koenemann Revocable Trust to
Triple L. Farms Limited Partnership, portion
of section 9, Harrison Township.
Carol M. Hegemier to John E. White,
Kathy L. White, portion of inlots 704, 705,
Van Wert.

Looser earns CPCU

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6A The Herald

Wednesday, August 31, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

The chronicles of Lancer boys win Wayne Trace


Colin Kaepernick
Jim Metcalfe
I figured Id better
weigh in on the Colin
Kaepernick controversy.
Politics and sports
are becoming more
and more intertwined
every day and there
are those that want it
to continue.
In case any one doesnt know, Kaepernick is the San
Francisco 49er quarterback who sat during the National
Anthem the other day and then explained it by noting he cannot
be proud of a nation or its flag that in a nutshell treats
minorities the way the United States does, by rewarding
those (police) that murder African-Americans with paid leaves
or lets them off with nothing, etc.
He went on to denounce both presidential candidates,
though only one denouncement is played throughout the media
I leave it up to you, dear readers, to figure out which one
that is and which one is not.
He is claiming he will continue to sit until the nation reaches
a certain point that immediately begs the question of what
that will be! in which he can again be proud of this nation.
OK.
Our First Amendment and those men and women who
serve in our Armed Forces and on those very same police
departments all the time protects his right to do as he sees
fit.
It seems split amongst his teammates and brethren in the
NFL as to their reaction, pro or con.
Others point out that it is easy to just stand but hard to take
a posture like this.
My first take is this: if he is so doggone angry at the way
those minorities and such are treated bodies are lying in
the streets why hasnt he done something yet to help the
situation?
He claims he is going to but that remains to be seen.
See MUSINGS, page 7A

Metcalfes
Musings

Ottoville, Lancers
tie in boys soccer

BY KEVIN
WANNEMACHER
DHI Media Correspondent
sports@timesbulletin.com

GROVER HILL On
what ended up being a wet
night at Welcome Park in
Grover Hill, the Holgate girls
and Lincolnview boys captured team championships
at the Wayne Trace Cross
Country Invitational.
The Lancers easily captured the boys title, totaling
40 points compared to second place Ottawa Hills 81.
Fairview finished third at 92
with Paulding (115) fourth
and Tinora (130) fifth. Other
teams in the meet included
Ayersville (140), Edgerton
(198), Antwerp
(206),
Ottoville (237), Delphos St.
Johns (262), Holgate (268)
and Woodlan (273).
Ottovilles
Brendon
Siefker claimed the individual championship with a
time of 16:16 while Tinoras
Andrew Ehlers took second
in 17:11.
Karter
Tow
paced
Lincolnview by finishing
fourth in 17:32.
Three other Lancer runners claimed top-10 finishes as Jacob Keysor (17:59),
Tracey West (18:01) and
Austin Elick (18:08) placed
seventh, eighth and ninth,
respectively. Alek Bowersock
finished in a time of 18:17,
good for 12th place.
Nick Pohlman led Delphos
St. Johns by placing 25th in
19:00. Other Blue Jay scorers
were Evan Pohlman (54th,
20:12), Canyon Sricocco
(60th, 20:29), Chandler
Clarkson (80th, 21:20) and
Ean Boecker (81st, 21:21).
The Tigers took the team
title with 44 points while
Fairview was second at 54
and Lincolnview finished
third with 82. Delphos St.

Breece Rohr, Josie Schulte and Jenia Freewalt turn one of the corners at the Wayne Trace
Cross Country Invitational Tuesday. (DHI Media/Larry Heiing)
Johns (107), Ayersville
(109), Antwerp
(168),
Edgerton (170), Tinora (181)
and Paulding (215) rounded
out the schools that fielded
full girls teams.
Lincolnview was led by
Rylee Byrne, who took seventh in 22:13, and Victoria
Snyder, who placed 10th in
22:24. Alena Looser (14th,
22:50), Abbie Enyart (17th,
23:21) and Kaylee Hobbs
(47th, 26:01) were the other
Lancer scorers.
Caroline Kopack (ninth,
22:22) and Breece Rohr
(11th, 22:25) paced the
Blue Jay efforts while Jenia
Freewalt (22:39) took 13th.
Josie Schulte (22nd, 23:51)
and Lakin Stevenson (82nd,
32:05) also scored for
Delphos St. Johns.
Wayne Trace had three
individuals participate in the
meet. Gracie Laukhuf took
33rd in 24:45 and Celia Baker
placed 65th in 28:00. Maddy
Laukhuf was the other Raider

runner, taking 68th in 28:39.


Woodlan won the junior
high girls meet by nipping
runner-up Crestview 71-72.
Lincolnview finished fourth
with 100 points while Van
Wert was fifth at 106 and
Delphos St. Johns took sixth
at 107.
Ayersvilles
Teryn
Bour claimed the individual championship in 13:15
while Woodlans Abbey
Gentz took second in 13:26.
Lincolnviews
Maddie
Langdon (13:47) and Julia
Stetler (13:56) finished third
and fourth while Edgertons
Audrey Schroeder (14:04)
took fifth.
Emily Greulach led
Crestview by placing eighth
in 14:48 and Kambrynn Rohr
paced Delphos St. Johns, finishing 18th in 15:29. Kirsten
Dunning recorded a time of
15:23 to place 16th for Van
Wert while Faith Meraz was
the first Raider runner to
cross the line, taking 73rd in

19:19.
In the junior high boys division, Ottawa Hills claimed
the title with 52 points while
Van Wert (78) finished second and Lincolnview (119)
took fourth. Wayne Trace
placed sixth at 166 and
Crestview totaled 190 points
to take tenth.
Fairviews
Treyvon
Hastings was the junior
high boys champion with a
time of 12:04 while Tinoras
Jacob Cramer (12:05) finished second and Van Werts
Jacob Wasson (12:28) placed
third. Ottawa Hills Jack Silk
(12:37) and Lincolnviews
Sam Wolfrum (12:38) rounded out the top five finishers.
Dayton Schuerman was
the first Knight to finish,
placing 17th in 13:21, while
Wayne Trace was led by
Garrett Williamson in 19th
place with a time of 13:24.
See LANCERS, page 7A

Delphos Football Previews

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

Ottovilles Conner Kuhlman looks to advance the ball as


Lincolnviews Hunter Adams comes in to apply pressure
during the first half of their boys soccer encounter on a wet
Ottoville pitch Tuesday night. (DHI Media/Jim Metcalfe)

DELPHOS One team is coming


off an emotional Saturday night victory.
The other is trying to rebound from a
tough opening loss.
The former is Jefferson, a 34-6 victor
over Shawnee under the lights of Stadium
Park who is hosting 4-time defending
Division V champion Coldwater Friday
night back at Stadium Park.
The latter is St. Johns, who lost
28-27 to Bath Friday night and is headed to Lima Senior Spartan Stadium
Friday night to tangle with Lima Central

match earlier and that picked


up as the boys match started
but lightning was sighted just
42 seconds into the second
OTTOVILLE Weather half and after a wait of at
reared its ugly head during least 30 minutes, the coaches
the Lincolnview at Ottoville agreed to call a halt to the
BY JIM METCALFE
boys soccer match Tuesday proceedings for fear of possiDHI Media Sports Editor
night under the lights of Bob ble injury.
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com
Kaple Stadium in Ottoville.
Thus, a 2-2 draw resulted.
It began to rain toward
OTTOVILLE It was a
the conclusion of the girls
See BOYS, page 7A
tale of two halves involving
the homestanding Ottoville
girls soccer team and
Coldwater Tuesday afternoon
at Bob Kaple Stadium.
The
visiting
Lady
Cavaliers had the better of
the first-half proceedings,
while the Lady Big Green
owned the second half.
BY AARON PARKINS
Had it not been for the
DHI Media Correspondent
brilliance
of Cavalier goalnews@delphosherald.com
keeper Grace Bruns, the
SPENCERVILLE The Delphos St. Johns Blue Jays and teams would not have settled
junior Maddie Ellis helped put away the out-of-conference for a 1-1 draw.
Their keeper was the best
Spencerville Bearcats in just three sets on Tuesday evening.
Coach Carolyn Dammeyer and her girls took it to the Ive seen so far and I told
Bearcats early and often as they took commanding leads and (Coldwater head coach) Scott
(Brinkman) that; she ate up
won in all three sets, 25-9, 25-11, and 25-11.
The Bearcats were doing all they could to capitalize off of several of our 1-on-1 matchSt. Johns mistakes; however, Ellis was on fire during every ups. Her ability allowed them
set of the match, delivering kill after kill to secure the leads. to play a risky off-sides trap
In the first set, both teams met with intensity as Spencerville that can expose your keeper
captain Maggie Patterson battled the Blue Jays serves with to 1-on-1s, Ottoville head
blocks and digs but was unable to keep her team in the lead. coach Tim Kimmet observed.
For Spencerville, self-errors kept the sets out of reach for them We struggled with that trap
the first half I think we
and that was apparent in the last two sets.
The young Bearcats team, featuring nine freshmen, was had 12 or 13 calls that realunable to take back momentum again as they fell behind the ly neutralized some good
experienced Blue Jays. Senior Blue Jay Maya Gerker also chances we had. We told the
contributed to her teams success as she added aces and kills to girls at the half to stay back
and we did better at not getsolidify the victories over Spencerville.
During the second and third sets, the Bearcats crowd was ting trapped. We had some
displaying their pride with enthusiasm and cheers but were great chances that she either
grabbed or we just couldnt
unable to boost their home team to victory.
hit the mark, especially the
second half.
See JAYS, page 7A
Brinkman agreed with that
assessment of his keeper.
BY JIM METCALFE
DHI Media Sports Editor
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com

Lady Jays sweep


youthful Bearcats

Catholic.
COLDWATER @ JEFFERSON
Jefferson head football coach Chris
Sommers knows what the Cavaliers,
coming off a 58-39 season-opening win
over Kenton, can do.
They just do everything well in all
three phases. That is a sign of being a
well-coached team, Sommers acknowledged. Those coaches get the utmost
out of their players every season and
when you combine that with a lot of
great players with strong team chemistry, they are extremely tough to beat.
They are balanced on offense, running
the ball and passing it equally well, plus
they play outstanding defense. Its not

one or two players that stand out but just


having great players across the board.
They complement each other so well,
which is why they play so well.
They dont make a lot of mistakes
and you dont expect them to.
The Wildcats will need outstanding
performances from their skill players on
offense, such as running backs Hunter
Binkley (195 yards rushing on 23 carries) and Brenen Auer (22 for 179, 2
scores; 2 catches, 118 yards, 2 scores)
and quarterback Jace Stockwell (5-of-8
passing, 155 yards), to control the football and keep it from the high-powered
Cavalier spread.
See DELPHOS, page 7A

Lady Green notches draw with Cavs

She saved our butts


tonight. We didnt match
their intensity the second half
and give them credit for it,
Brinkman added. We knew
that Grace could block the
ball but she made such great
strides from her game against
Elida to tonight. Her footwork was tremendous; that
allowed her to make those
great saves that kept us from
losing this match.
Coldwater (1-1-1) had
five shots on-goal the first
half (9 total) against Ottoville
netminder Brittany Winhover
(3 saves and 6 total) but
had some bad luck early. At
33:20, Amanda Kahlig fired a
20-yarder from the left wing
that hit off the crossbar.
At 31:08, they got their Ottovilles Elyse Baker and Amber Miller make sure their
only tally of the contest. team controls the ball during first-half action against
Maura Hoying got possession Coldwater Tuesday at Ottoville. (DHI Media/Jim Metcalfe)
near midfield on the right
side, dribbled through the
The second half was a dif- got behind the defense and
defense to the left post and ferent story. Ottoville regis- her 12-yarder from inside the
with Winhover out to cut off tered nine shots on-goal but right post was first deflectthe angle, slid the ball to the only one got through Bruns.
ed and then controlled by
right side from 14 yards for a
That came just 49 ticks Bruns; at 21:31, when Kasey
1-0 edge.
into the second 40 minutes. Knippens 12-yard laser fro
Winhover
kept
the Haley Hoerstens cross from the left post was knocked
Cavaliers off the board the the right sideline found out of bounds by Bruns; and
rest of the way, either stop- Williams all alone on the left at 7:01, when Bruns leapt to
ping shots or cutting off post and her 12-yarder was deflect a 20-yarder from the
opportunities before they true for a 1-1 tie.
right post by Amber Miller;.
opened up.
Also at 2:25 came another
Ottoville owned the attack
The Big Green (1-1-1) got most of the second half and leaping deflection over the
their only shot on-goal continuously peppered their bar by Bruns on a 14-yarder
several others were off-target goal with tries but Bruns by Madison Knodell.
the first half at 6:13 when would have none of it.
Winhover stopped three
Nicole Williams fired from
The hosts best chances shots on-goal by the visi20 yards but was denied.
See DRAW, page 7A
came at 24:09, when Williams

www.delphosherald.com

Sports

Wednesday, August 31, 2016

The Herald 7A

Musings
(Continued from 6A)

Jefferson junior Brenan Auer eyes the hole as Dylan Nagel tries to kick out Shawnees Cain Bentz during first half gridiron
action Saturday at Stadium Park. (DHI Media/Jim Metcalfe)

Wildcat gridders bash Indians


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

DELPHOS Football is already an


emotional game, even more so in the
season opener.
Jefferson had a little extra incentive
going into its opener Saturday night versus Shawnee under the lights at Stadium
Park.
They were playing for senior receiver/cornerback Drew Reiss, who is out
indefinitely with a medical condition.
Throw in a hard-fought and injury-plagued game and emotions were
even higher.
In the end, the Wildcat running game
and some big plays in the passing
game led the day in a 34-6 romp.
This was a very emotional week
for this team, especially with what happened to Drew. We played this game
for him and honored him the only way
we knew how; play extremely hard,
Jefferson coach Chris Sommers said.
We also played in honor of the father
of Mike Cline (2016 Jefferson graduate), so it was even more emotional for
this team. We didnt have the same look
that we had in our scrimmages because
we had to move people around into different spots and the kids accepted that
challenge.
The Wildcats, who committed four
turnovers but forced three, bullied their
way to 372 yards rushing on 61 totes,
with senior Hunter Binkley running 23
times for 195 yards and junior Brenan
Auer adding 179 yards on 22 carries.
As well, Auer caught two big touchdowns passes 62 yards and 56 yards
from senior Jace Stockwell, wearing
Reisss number 7.
Shawnee was flagged 16 times for
128 yards, while the Wildcats were
flagged nine times for 100 yards.
After fumbling the opening kickoff
and having the Indians Peyton Wilson
recover at the Delphos 20, the Wildcat
defense stiffened and held on downs.
The Wildcats drove to the Shawnee
7 via a 60-yard Binkley rip in six
plays but a chop block set them back
ad they gave the ball over on downs at
the 19.
The Red and White werent stopped

Delphos

(Continued from 6A)


However, its their renovated defense a move
made necessary by the loss
of starting cornerback Drew
Reiss especially with former linebackers Auer and
Binkley now playing cornerback and safety, respectively, with Darius Shurelds and
Tyler Shrider playing their
first games at outside and
Mike linebacker, respectively, that will need to step up
and play its best.
That was the first game
at cornerback that Brenen
played, as well as Hunter at
safety and Darius and Tyler
moving into the lineup. They
played very well against
Shawnee under adversity,
Sommers continued. We
have to play our best game
and expect the same from
Coldwater; its not in their
nature to play poorly. At the
same time, we have always
tried to focus on ourselves
getting better at what we
want to do and not worry
about our opponent so much.

Draw

(Continued from 6A)

Also at 2:25 came another

on their next series: nine plays, 52 yards.


At the Shawnee 11, Auer tore off right
guard, spun off a defender and headed
for six. Davion Tysons extra point hit
the right upright for a 6-0 edge with 1:49
left in the opening period.
Shawnee then drove from the 41 to
the Wildcats 4 in five plays but on play
six, they coughed it up at the 1 and Cole
Arroyo pounced on it in the end zone for
a touchback.
The hosts reached the Shawnee 18 in
nine plays but fumbled on play 10, with
Wilson again grabbing it at the 20.
The Wildcats took advantage of great
field position on their next drive to
score in four plays. They started at
the Shawnee 48 but a penalty pushed
them back to their own 38. No mind.
Stockwell dropped and found the speedy
Auer on the left hash all alone at the
Shawnee 40 and got one final block to
the sideline and the score. The 2-point
pass failed and they led 12-0 at 5:37 of
the second period.
Shawnee was stymied on its next
series and the Wildcats commenced at
the 35. On play 11 at the Shawnee 20,
Auer burst off left guard and veered
toward the right side and the end zone
with 32 seconds remaining in the first
half. Tysons kick was blocked by the
interior line for an 18-0 halftime edge.
Auer picked off a Ray Manley deep
pass to open the third period but the
Wildcats had to punt.
Shawnee drove from the 46 to the
Wildcat 35 but turned it over on downs.
A Delphos fumble at the Shawnee
38 was recovered by the guests but that
drive ended on downs at the host 42.
The next two series ended in punts
and then at the Delphos 27, Auer ripped
off a 61-yard run but the ball was
stripped from behind and recovered by
Shawnees Jalen Bagley.
Forcing a 3-and-out, the Wildcats
went 52 yards in four plays. Pushed
back by a holding call to their own 44,
Stockwell again found Auer on the left
hash all alone at the 40 and he jetted to
the end zone with 7:51 left. Binkley ran
in the 2-pointer for a 26-0 lead.
One play was all it took to end
Jeffersons scoring. At their 42, Binkley
bolted over left guard, veered to the
sideline and outran the defense to the

He is using the platform he has but where that goes is


uncertain.
Fair enough; give him the chance.
However, how about his absolute deafening silence when
Ray Rice was in his predicament after striking his then-girlfriend and basically got off?
Or other NFL players in similar circumstances?
Or how about the fact that he makes so much money for
being a basically mediocre quarterback in an oversized professional sports scene?
Is there not some inequality and injustice in this?
Perhaps he wanted to wait until he got all the facts not
opinions or such and thats fine.
It seems to be he should be doing the same thing with all the
other situations he is protesting and make sure he has all the
FACTS, not speculations and opinions and such.
Things remain unfolding at the time and will remain so.
Then there is the vagueness of his goal how is he
going to define when he can be proud of this nation and flag
and stand again?
Hopefully, he will tell us, so again, I will give him time.
However, there are also the facts of what is going on in his
immediate predicament.
He is in a battle for the starting quarterback job for the
49ers and while one pundit claimed by making his stand, he is
ensuring he will be cut, I say he is ensuring he will be starting.
Look at all the attention he is getting.
If he doesnt start or is cut, he can claim they are only doing
this because of what he did.
And if he does win the job and an opponent clocks him, he
can claim it is only because of his stand, which he says would
make his case.
Never mind the fact of the many times he kissed his biceps
and such.
I know this is a jaded view but I think many of us see there
is a reason for such skepticism.
This will remain in the news until a starter is named and
beyond, so we shall see how it all plays out.

pylon with 6:53 left. He added the


2-pointer for a 34- lead and, briefly,
started a running clock.
Shawnees only score came against
the backups on a 2-play, 70-yarder. At
the 36, Ray Manley who was held to
16-of-35 passing for 160 yards and two
picks rolled left and found to Jayvion
Daniels behind the defense with 5:32 to
go. The conversion pass failed for the
final score.
We had to settle down some coming
out and once we did that, we felt pretty
good with where we were, Sommers
added. Our defense played well. We (Continued from page 6A)
overcame so much adversity this week
and tonight.
We werent playing badly
Jefferson welcomes in 4-time but our fundamentals are killdefending Division V State champion ing us. Our errant passing,
Coldwater 7 p.m. Friday.
for example, is costing us
JEFFERSON 34, SHAWNEE 6
big, Ottoville head coach
Score by Quarters:
Shawnee 0 0 0 6 - 6
Eric Gerker said. We have
Jefferson 6 12 0 16 - 34
to clean that up for us to
FIRST QUARTER
start seeing results better
DJ Brenan Auer 11 run (kick failed), 1:49
SECOND QUARTER
than what we have been. We
DJ Auer 62 pass from Jace Stockwell (pass didnt see these mistakes in
failed), 5:37
our scrimmages, so someDJ Auer 20 run (kick blocked), :32
THIRD QUARTER
thing happened once the
No Score
games started that we have
FOURTH QUARTER
DJ Auer 56 pass from Stockwell (Hunter to correct. Perhaps its chemistry but we have nearly two
Binkley run), 7:51
DJ Binkley 58 run (Binkley run), 6:53
weeks to work on 1-on-1 and
SH Jayvion Daniels 64 pass from Ray
short-sided drills to try and
Manley (pass failed)), 5:32
shore it up.
TEAM STATS
Shawnee Jefferson
Lancer head man Anson
First Downs 9 19
Moody thought his team hanTotal Yards 191 527
dled the weather well.
Rushes-Yards 23-31 61-372
Passing Yards 160 155
We had similar weathComps.-Atts. 16-35 5-8
er Saturday against LCC but
Intercepted by 0 2
we were an entirely differFumbles-Lost 1-1 4-4
Penalties-Yards 17-137 9-100
ent team today than then. We
Punts-Aver. 3-36.7 3-32.7
were winning the 50/50 balls,
INDIVIDUAL STATS
the throw-ins and the touches;
SHAWNEE
Rushing: Grant Wheeler 11-44, Jalen Bagley we were there on the first or
4-9, Ray Manley 5-(-)3, Team 3-(-)19.
second bounce every time,
Passing: Manley 16-35-160-1-2.
Receiving: Wheeler 5-27, Bagley 4-22, he added. We just had a couJayvion Daniels 2-70, Cain Bentz 2-11, Christian ple of breakdowns defensiveFord 2-7, Brock Fletcher 1-37.
ly that allowed them to get
JEFFERSON
Rushing: Hunter Binkley 23-195, Brenen Auer two goals but again, we were
22-179, Darius Shurelds 5-9, Jacob Boop 3-7, Kole much better today. Well take
McKee 1-4, Isaac Williams 1-(-)3, Jace Stockwell the draw, though we arent
4-(-6), Team 1-(-)6, Tyler Bratton 1-(-7).
satisfied with it. We felt it was
Passing: Stockwell 5-8-155-0-2.
Receiving: Auer 2-118, Binkley 1-15, Bratton a winnable game.
1-11, Alex Rode 1-11.
Neither team had many
shots on goal the first half,
combining for six on-goal (4
by the guests).
The Lancers (0-1-2) drew
first blood at 34:40 when
the Big Green defense failed

If we improve each week


as that is our focus then
we have to see if that is good
enough.
Last week was just an
emotional game. Week 1 is
always interesting to begin
with; scrimmaging and playing the games are entirely
different to begin with. It was
a challenge that I felt brought
us even closer together and
advanced our improvements.
It was a great team effort; we
played 20 guys on offense
and 18 on defense, so it was
definitely something to build
on.
========
ST. JOHNS @ LIMA
CENTRAL CATHOLIC
St. Johns mentor Todd
Schulte has a simple formula
in an effort to bounce back
against the Thunderbirds,
who fell 40-33 to Elida.
Dont turn the ball over.
We have to hang onto the
football, he explained. In
our loss last week and in a
half in our scrimmage against
Celina, we turned it over
nine times and that led to 53

points. You wont win many


games giving your opponents
short fields like we did; our
schedule wont permit it.
I felt overall, we blocked
our assignments pretty well
but in crucial situations, we
made the mistakes that were
costly.
The Blue Jay offense put
up 376 yards, led by the 216
yards rushing on 20 carries
by Aaron Reindel, 7-of-17
passing by southpaw quarterback Jacob Youngpeter (116
yards) and Eric Vogt (3 catches, 20 yards).
Coach Schulte has another
area he knows his Blue and
Gold must cement in order to
rebound.
Tackling; we have to
shore that up. We missed
far too many last week and
in our Celina scrimmage,
he continued. Its not just
a physical thing, either; its
the mental part. In our 2-hour
practices, we stress to our
kids they must focus on both
because our drills are not all
physical; its attention to the
details of fundamental foot-

leaping deflection over the


bar by Bruns on a 14-yarder
by Madison Knodell.

The Lady Big Green


will have a week off before
they entertain Cory-Rawson

Boys

ball that we will stress.


The St. Johns defense
ceded 337 yards, with Isaac
Musser topping the tacklers
(8 solos, 10 assists), backed
by Troy Elwer (7 and 10),
Devin Cairo (4 and 8), Troy
Schwinnen (5 and 6), Reindel
(1 and 8) and Vogt (4 and 4).
Schulte has concerns
about the Thunderbirds as
well.
This is a spread offense
with a pass-first mentality.
They have athleticism in
their skill players, especially
(Thomas) Williams outside;
he is their go-to receiver,
Schulte added. They rotate
their running backs but they
rely a lot on the passing game.
They are athletic up front and
its about equal size-wise up
front on both sides of the ball.
Defensively, they are in
a 3-5 look and they love to
blitz from multiple places
and with multiple linebackers. Theyre pretty athletic
up front and they do alot of
stunting and pinching; they
arent just sitting there and
not moving.

to clear a ball and Blaike


Kerner nailed one past goalkeeper Zac Spencer (2 saves
- subbing for injured starter
John Knippen) from 12 yards
inside the right post for a 1-0
score.
At 28:40, Braxten Robey
tried to make it a 2-goal edge
but his 20-yarder was denied.
With 19:12 remaining,
Ottoville knotted the score.
When a ball deep in Ottoville
space was bobbled and lost
by goalkeeper Ethan Kemler,
Evan Boecker was right there
on the left post doorstep to
put the ball in the twine for a
1-1 scoreboard.
Ottoville had a few chances at their goal but the Lancer
defenders didnt let many of
them reach the frame.
At the 5-minute mark, the
Big Green (0-4-2) made it a
2-1 lead. With Joseph Miller
lofting a cross from the left
side to the middle, Brendan
Siefker who earlier in the
afternoon was running at the
Wayne Trace Invitational
put the orb in the net from
12 yards.
With 1:16 remaining, an
Ottoville defender was called
for a handball in the box and
Ethan wallow got the penalty
kick. He went low and hard to
the left side for the equalizer.
Lincolnview visits Sidney
Lehman in a Western Ohio
Soccer League matchup
Thursday, while Ottoville is
off until Sept. 10 when they
visit Cory-Rawson at 2 p.m.

Lancers

(Continued from page 6A)


Drew Palte paced Delphos St. Johns by taking 20th in
13:29.
Great job everybody; we had almost half the team run a
faster time than Saturday on a much tougher course, St. Johns
head coach Steve Hellman said.

Jays
(Continued from 6A)

Spencerville did come


away with solid matches from
Patterson as she had six kills
and Kaitlyn Carpenter with
14 digs but their efforts just
werent enough to outshadow
their mistakes.
Ellis came away with 12
kills while her teammate, Jana
Hamilton, recorded 17 digs.
Many of St. Johns points
also came off Ellie Csukkers
31 assists.
Spencerville Coach Tom
Wegesin was still optimistic
about the young lady Bearcats
and their potential to limit
self-errors and be ready to
compete in the season ahead.
Tuesday night back at Kaple
Believe it or not we are
Stadium.
improved from last year. We

just have to stay working


on hustling, he explained.
We are practicing different defenses, improving our
blocks better and working our
transitions off the net. We
are looking to improve these
aspects every game.
As for the Lady Blue Jays,
Coach Dammeyer was confident with her girls as they
took another win.
Were just hoping we can
get better and better with practice and working all together.
I think our communication
on the floor between defense
and offense is starting to jell
with every game and just at
the right time. We just need
to keep working hard, added
Dammeyer.

8A The Herald

Wednesday, August 31, 2016

www.delphosherald.com

Cline
(Continued from page 1A)
Dryden and Brown were wearing their safety belts at the
time of crash. Seat belt use is unknown for Cline. Dryden
was not injured and Brown was treated for minor injuries and
released at the scene. Cline was Life-Flighted to St. Vincents
Hospital with life threatening injuries.
Cline now resides in Kaysville, Utah.
The post was assisted at the scene by Bluffton Fire and
EMS, Bluffton Police Department, Life Flight, ODOT, Eds,
Dicks, Johns and Lowreys Towing.
This crash remains under investigation.

VW Fair royalty
The Van Wert County Junior Fair held its 2016 King and
Queen Coronation on Sunday afternoon. Despite the heat
and humidity, families, friends and Junior Fair supporters
gathered to watch as Macala Ashbaugh and Joel Germann
were crowned Queen and King for the 2016 Van Wert
County Fair. The fair officially opens at 8 a.m. today with
the ribbon-cutting ceremony. (DHI Media/Erin Cox)

Do-Rights donate to Veterans Food Pantry


The Do-Right Motorcycle Club recently made a donation of food items and ore than $800 to the Veterans Food
Pantry of Northwest Ohio, Inc. with the help of Toledo Molding and Die. Making the donations are, Do-Right
Road Captain Mark Dempsey, left, and Do-Rights Scott Brotherwood, third from right, Chet Dilworth and
Melissa Boyd. (Submitted photo)

Carnival
(Continued from page 1A)

Laborers
(Continued from page 1A)
Projects can include
yard cleanup, small painting and minor construction.
Applications can be picked
up at the Delphos Public
Library.
Volunteers usually come
to Trinity UMC Fellowship
Hall, 211 E. Third St.,
Delphos at 8 a.m. for breakfast pizza and donuts. After

devotions, they are off to


work around 9 a.m. Lunch
is provided by St Peters
Lutheran and if projects still
need more work, people
return to the work site until
3 p.m. Volunteers can can
also give as much time as
they can.
Call Buzz and Ellen Ditto
at 419-233-3524 for information, to put projects on the list
and to volunteer.

Events for the Ottoville Park Carnival


resume on Sunday morning at 9 a.m.
with a volleyball tournament along with
the lunch stand and chicken dinners at
noon. This years parade will be held
at 1 p.m. followed by other events on
Sunday including animal petting area,
bingo, Cub Scout Tractor Pull, and Kids
Home Run Derby. A number of raffles
will also be held throughout the weekend for the young and old. A kids raffle
booth will be out in the Kids Alley area
providing many items for kids. There
is also an adult raffle booth featuring a
variety of different prizes that individ-

Trivia

Answers to last Saturdays questions:


If you were floating through space, you would hear nothing. Space is completely silent
because there is no air to carry the vibrations that make up the sounds we hear.
Charlie Browns dad was a barber just like Peanuts creator Charles M. Schultzs dad.
Todays questions:
What division of the U.S. Army is known as the Screaming Eagles?
Long before he was on Hollywoods A-List, which actor appeared in a 1989 commercial for Pringles?
Answers in Saturdays Herald
Todays joke:
A little boy named Ben was taken to the dentist. Examination revealed that Ben had
a cavity, which needed filling.
Now, young man, asked the dentist, what kind of filling would you like for that
tooth, amalgam or composite?
I would prefer chocolate, please, replied Ben.

Like us on Facebook

00181203

uals can purchase tickets for a chance


to win. There will also be two separate
drawings for Yetti Cooler packages.
Free taxi rides will be offered on both
Saturday and Sunday from 10 p.m. to 1
a.m.
Along with being supported by several organizations in the community, the
Park Carnival is a dedicated fundraiser
for ongoing maintenance and improvement projects at the park. There are
11 Diamond sponsors for this years
Ottoville Park Carnival, including
Miller-Coors, K & L Ready Mix, Miller
Precision Mfg. Industries, Ottoville
VFW Post 3740, The Ottoville Bank
Company, Progressive Stamping, Inc.,

M&W Construction Enterprises, LLC,


Real Waste Disposal LLC, New Vision
Laboratories, St. Ritas Health Partners
and Ottoville Concrete Solutions.
There are also four Platinum sponsors this year including The Ottoville
Hardware, Creative Egde Cabinets &
Woodworking, Geise Transmission, Inc.
and Ft. Jennings Propane. The financial
donations of these sponsors along with
our gold and silver categories provide
the Ottoville Park Carnival with a variety of entertainment and attractions.
Visit ottovillepark.com for a full
schedule of events. Like them on facebook at acebookcom/theottovilleparkcarnival.

1B The Herald

Wednesday, August 31, 2016

Classifieds
www.delphosherald.com

OHIO SCAN NETWORK CLASSIFIEDS

100 ANNOUNCEMENTS
240 Healthcare
105 Announcements
245 Manufacturing/Trade
110 Card Of Thanks
250 Office/Clerical
115 Entertainment
255 Professional
120 In Memoriam
260 Restaurant
125 Lost And Found
265 Retail
Auctions
50 Pills for $99.00.
130 Prayers
270 Sales and Marketing
AUCTION,
3 IntraFREEWanted
Shipping! 100%
135 School/Instructions
275 Situation
140 Happy Ads Waterway
280 Transportation
coastal
Guaranteed and Dis145 Ride Share
Lots w/ Pier, North
300 REAL
ESTATE/RENTAL
creet.
CALL
1-800200 EMPLOYMENT
305 Apartment/Duplex
Myrtle
Beach,
SC in
738-5110
205 Business
Opportunities
310 Commercial/Industrial
210 Childcare
315 Condos
Horry
County, On215 Domestic
320 House
line
w/ Home
BidCareCenter,
24/7.
220 Elderly
325 MobileLife
Homes Alert.
225 Employment
Services
330 Office
Auction
Ends
9/8/16
OneSpace
press of a but230 Farm And Agriculture
335 Room
at
2pm, Iron Horse
ton sends help FAST!
235 General
340 Warehouse/Storage

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Mar 21/Apr 20
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Horoscopes
LEO
Jul 23/Aug 23
Leo, though you often enjoy being the center of attention, you will
enjoy a much-needed
break from the limelight in coming days.
Use the time to reflect.
VIRGO
Aug 24/Sept 22
Virgo, when a job
opportunity pops up,
jump on it without delay. This could be the
break youre looking
for, so dont pass up the
opportunity to get on
board.

GEMINI
May 22/Jun 21
Gemini, it may be
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you feel like you need
recharging. Plan a getaway that allows you to
unwind free of distractions.

LIBRA
Sept 23/Oct 23
Libra, recognize that
some things are beyond
your control, no matter
how hard you try to influence the outcomes.
Do your best and things
will work out for you.
SCORPIO
Oct 24/Nov 22
Scorpio, sometimes
the best way to help
someone is to refrain
from offering advice
and let him or her work
it out. This week youll
be put to the test in this
line of thinking.

Vacations
Wanted To Rent
Farmhouses For Rent
Roommates Wanted

520 Building Materials


525 235
Computer/Electric/Office
HELP WANTED
530 Events
535 Farm Supplies and Equipment
540 Feed/Grain
400 REAL ESTATE/FOR SALE
FEDERAL-MOGUL
Firewood/Fuel
you.
greet-545
405like
Acreage
andBrowse
Lots
550 Flea Markets/Bazaars
isSales
a leader in
410ings,
Commercial
555 Garage
exchange
messag415 Condos
Home design
Furnishings
and a
and connect live. Try560
420es
Farms
565 Horses, Tack and Equipment
manufacturer
of
425 Houses
570
Lawn
and
Garden
it free. Call now: 1-877-575 Livestock
430 Mobile Homes/
industrial truck, rail
Manufactured Homes
577 Miscellaneous
485-6669
andInstruments
automotive
580 Musical
435 Vacation Property
582 Petsealing
in Memoriam
440 Want To Buy
solutions.
583
Pets
and
Supplies
500Sales
MERCHANDISE
585Seeking
Produce applications for
505WANT
Antiques and Collectibles
and Recreation
A
PRINT586 Sports
TOOLMAKER/
510 Appliances
Tickets
that reaches over588
515AD
Auctions
590 Tool and
Machinery
MACHINIST

Struggling
with
DRUGS or ALCHOHOL?
Addicted to
PILLS? Talk to someone who cares. Call The
Addiction Hope & Help
Line for a free assessment. 855-398-5049

TAURUS
Apr 21/May 21
Taurus, you are in
good spirits this week
and it could be due to
some good news that
provides you with extra energy. Tackle some
tasks at hand and then
have fun.

CANCER
Jun 22/Jul 22
Accept help when it
is offered, Cancer. Doing so will considerably
cut down on your workload and put you in a
better frame of mind.
Someone has a proposition thats promising.

345
350
355
360

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OHIO
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APARTMENT/
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OmahaSteaks.com/
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SAGITTARIUS
Nov 23/Dec 21
Sagittarius, do your
best to address a financial issue in the weeks
ahead. It may take some
time, but use this week
to lay the groundwork
for your future financial
security.
CAPRICORN
Dec 22/Jan 20
Capricorn, a pleasant surprise has you
wanting to share good
news with anyone and
everyone. However, it
may be wise to keep
things hush-hush for a
while until you know
all the details.
AQUARIUS
Jan 21/Feb 18
Theres no time like
the present to perform
a self-analysis in an effort to better yourself,
Aquarius. Expect the
support of family as
you look to make positive changes.
PISCES
Feb 19/Mar 20
Pisces,
positive
thinking and taking
action can help you
overcome difficult obstacles. Good news is
coming your way.

For all the news that matters,


subscribe to The Delphos Herald, 419-695-0015

FOR SALE or Lease attractive commercial


building suitable for retail, food service, or storage. Located at 100 E.
Third St. Spencerville,
OH 419-605-6534.

320

HOUSE FOR
RENT

NEWER 3 Bedroom
Ranch Home With
Refrigerator- WasherDryer Hookup-Attached
Garage In Van Wert,
Ohio. Credit Report And
References Needed.
Call 419-238-1085
After 3:00pm.
$725.00 Per Month

320

HOUSE FOR
RENT

www.delphosherald.com
STORAGE
BUILDINGS

DELPHOS
THE

597

H
ERALD
Mueller
SAFE &
665

LAWN, GARDEN,

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

610 Automotive
615 Business Services
620 Childcare
SEVERAL
MOBILE
625 Construction
Homes/House
630 Entertainment for rent.
635 Farm
Servicesonline at
View
homes
640 Financial
www.ulmshomes.com
or
645 Hauling
650 Health/Beauty
inquire
at 419-692-3951
655 Home Repair/Remodeling
660 Home Service
665 Lawn,
Garden, Landscaping
MFG/MOBILE

430

HOMES FOR SALE

NICE OLDER well maintained mobile home for


sale in Ulm's Court 1,
Delphos. 2 bedroom/1
bath, appliances included. See photos on
Craig's List ID
#5716178105 $6,500.
Call or text 419-2344184.

555

GARAGE SALES/
YARD SALES

Super Sidewalk Sale!


Miami Erie Antiques
Rain or Shine
Thurs-Fri, 9/1 & 9/2
10:00am-4:30pm

Inventory Reduction,
Books, Clothes,
Miscellaneous
Household, Glassware,
Toys, Odds & Ends

132 S. Main St., Delphos

577

MISCELLANEOUS

LAMP REPAIR, table or


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

PETS AND
583
SUPPLIES
PUPPIES! MALTESE,
cairnpoodle mix, Chihuahuas 2 very tiny, 3 very
small. Garwick's the Pet
People. 419-795-5711.
garwicksthepetpeople.co
m

585 PRODUCE

settle for less?


705Why
Plumbing
710 Roofing/Gutters/Siding
715 Blacktop/Cement
720 Handyman
725 Elder Care

419-692-6336

601TRANSPORTATION
SERVICES
800
805 Auto
810 Auto Parts and Accessories
815 Automobile Loans
820 Automobile Shows/Events
825 Aviations

POHLMAN
BUILDERS
Specializing in

Located 11830 US 127 next to


DeShias, Van Wert
939 E 5th St, Delphos
Open Daily 9am to 6pm Sunday 11am-4pm
9557 State Route 66
Delphos, Ohio 45833
419-692-5749 or 504-914-0286

597

STORAGE
BUILDINGS

COMMUNITY
SELF-STORAGE
GREAT RATES
NEWER FACILITY

419-692-0032
Across from Arbys

2013 HYUNDI Sonata


GLS. 49,000 miles excellent condition
$11,900. 419-692-4535.

Tree Trimming,
Pruning, Topping
Tree & Brush Removal

Take It On
the Run.

865 Rental and Leasing


870 Snowmobiles
875 Storage
880 SUVs
885 Trailers
890 Trucks
895 Vans/Minivans
899 Want To Buy
925 Legal Notices
950 Seasonal
953 Free & Low Priced

419-203-8202

bjpmueller@gmail.com
Fully insured
670

MISCELLANEOUS

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

POHLMAN
POURED
CONCRETE WALLS

Residential
& Commercial
Agricultural Needs
All Concrete Work

Mark Pohlman

419-339-9084
cell 419-233-9460

Hohlbeins

Home
Improvement
Windows,
Doors, Siding,
Roofing,
Sunrooms,
Decks, Awnings
Ph. 419-339-4938
or 419-230-8128
665

LAWN, GARDEN,

LANDSCAPING

GESSNERS
PRODUCE

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

805 AUTO

LANDSCAPING

210 N Pierce,
Delphos.
Seller financing rent to Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869
own and leasepurchase options.
Gorgeous, remodeled 4
bed, 2 bath home.
DELPHOS
830 Boats/Motors/Equipment
670 Miscellaneous
592 Want To Buy
835 Campers/Motor Homes
675 Pet Care
593
Good $825
Thing To
Eatmo to
Approx
per
SELF-STORAGE
840 Classic Cars
680
Snow Removal
595 Hay
own. Chbsinc.com or
845 Commercial
685 Travel
597 Storage Buildings
Security Fence
850 Motorcycles/Mopeds
690
Computer/Electric/Office
419-586-8220
Pass
Code Lighted Lot
855 Off-Road Vehicles
695 Electrical
600 SERVICES
Affordable 2 Locations
860 Recreational Vehicles
700 Painting
605 Auction

L.L.C.

Trimming & Removal


Stump Grinding
24 Hour Service Fully Insured

KEVIN M. MOORE

(419) 235-8051
TEMANS
OUR TREE
SERVICE

Trimming Topping Thinning


Deadwooding
Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal
Since 1973

419-692-7261

Bill Teman 419-302-2981


Ernie Teman 419-230-4890

Is your ad
here?
Call today!
419-695-0015

Does Your Current Route Get You Home Daily?

OURS DOES!

Local trucking company looking for Class A Drivers that want to be


home daily. Must have 2 years experience and a clean MRV. We are also
hiring Veterans who have military transportation experience.
We offer the following:
Home daily
Dedicated runs
No touch freight
Paid holidays
Paid vacations
Quarterly bonuses Excellent benefits Newer equipment
Competitive salaries Direct deposit
Paid weekly
Benefits: Medical insurance Dental insurance Vision insurance
Life insurance
Uniforms provided
401(k) retirement plan with matching contributions
Short & long-term disability
If you want to work for a company that is focused on employee satisfaction while also meeting customer expectations, apply today by calling
419-224-2243, Dennis at 419-733-0642 or email

dkramer@midwestlogisticssystems.com

Production Products, Inc. - A Tier I manufacturer of precision metal


stampings supplying the automotive industry - is searching for a
highly motivated candidates to join our Team. Successful applicants
will possess a high level of initiative, excellent communication and
problem-solving skills, the understanding and importance of continuous
improvements, safety, teamwork, and satisfying the customer.

Current Openings include:

Production Team Members


Maintenance Technician
Controller
T&D Maker
Applicants can apply
200 Sugar Grove Lane, Columbus Grove, OH 45830
or go online at www.midwayproducts.com.
PPI offers competitive benefits that include: Health and Prescription
Drug, Free On-site Medical Clinic, Dental, Life Insurance, Paid
Holidays, 401K Plan with Company Match, Paid Vacation, Short-Term
Disability, Long-Term Disability, and Attendance Bonus Incentive.
Equal Opportunity Employer

00194160

Rockford, OH

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)

Get the news


anytime, anywhere
with an eEdition
Subscription.
The Delphos Herald
eEdition

www.delphosherald.com
419-695-0015

Jeremy

Tree Service

Trimming, Topping, Removal & Stump Grinding

Free Stump Removal with Tree Removal

Insurance Workers Compensation

Free estimate and diagnosis


100' bucket truck

Call

567.825.7826 or 567.712.1241

HVAC Technician

32 years established company


has position available for
professional with experience in
troubleshooting and repairing
the following:
-Makeup Air Units
-Rooftop Units
-Boilers
-Chillers
-Pool Dehumidification Units
We offer great pay and a
comprehensive benefit package:
-Health, dental, vision, disability
and life insurance
-401K retirement plan with
company match
-Company vehicle with gas card
-Company cell phone
-Uniforms provided
-Vacation, paid time off and
paid holidays
-Tool allowance
-Overtime pay
-Advancement opportunities
We are looking for a career
minded individual to join our
team of professionals.
Reply to:
Ayers Mechanical Group
222 North Market St.
Van Wert, Ohio 45891
jbuschor@ayersmechanical.com
EOE and Drug Free Workplace

2B - The Herald

Wednesday, August 31, 2016

From Dents & Dings


To Everyday
Fender Benders

Judy Bosch
Realtor

419-230-1983

Were Your Full-Service


Collision Center!

Bring your car to us for guaranteed quality repair. We use the latest
equipment and techniques to restore your car to its pre-accident
condition as quickly as possible, at a fair price.

Judy@DickClarkRealEstate.com

MARKS AUTO BODY


P.O. Box 306, 24074 U.S. Rt. 224 E. Ottoville, Ohio 45876

(419) 453-2241

MARK RICKER, Owner

The Ottoville
Bank Co.

54

Large enough to serve you, small enough to know you.

419-453-3578

103 N. Main Street


Delphos, Ohio 45833
419-695-1006
Fax 419-695-1008
www.DickClarkRealEstate.com

Ottoville, OH 445876

Ottoville

th

MAIN OFFICE:
161 W. Third St.
Ottoville 419-453-3313

LENDING CENTER
940 E. Fifth St.
Delphos
419-695-3313
www.ottovillebank.com

Geise

Transmission, Inc.
2 miles north of Ottoville

Your transmission should be serviced every 30,000 miles. If your


car is approaching that number, call Geise Transmission Inc. to
keep your car running. Whether you need a repair or complete
rebuild, we can help. We work on all makes and models of cars.

CALL 419-453-3620

Sat., Sept. 3 and Sun., Sept.


Saturday, September 3
11 am
Noon
Noon

Express Mart

150 W Canal St, Ottoville, OH 45876


(419) 453-3858

A & D Tire

Corner 3rd & Canal St., Ottoville


Ph. 419-453-3339

D&R AG

Dan Honigford, Owner


292 E. Main St., P.O. Box 475
Ottoville Ohio 45876

Ph. 419-453-3353

Noon to 1 pm
1 pm
2 pm to 4 pm
3 pm
4 pm to 7 pm
4 pm to 7 pm
4 pm to 10 pm
6 pm
7 pm
8 pm
10 pm to 1 am

Adult Wiffle Ball


Beer Tent Opens
(Expanded Beer Selections)
Lunch Stand Opens
Kids Alley and
Ultrasound Rides 9 until 8 pm)
The Ohio State University vs.
Bowling Green (Beer Tent)
Happy Hour during Game
Craft Show (until 5 pm)
Superhero and
Princess Party
PSD Stars
by Erin Performance
Root Beer Float Special
Corn Hole Registration
Chicken Dinners
Adult Foosball
Money Wheel
Pong-A-Long
Big Ticket Raffle Drawing
THE BAND ROTHER
MAIN STAGE
FREE TAXIE
RIDES HOME

Saturday...8p

KIDS Raffle booth drawing sunday at 6


BIG Raffle booth drawing sunday at 7:0

Air Conditioning
Radiator Sales & Service
Hydraulic Hoses
& Fittings
Batteries,
Parts & Filters

FT. JENNINGS
STATE BANK

Visit our full-service office for


all of your banking needs

Ottoville - 419-453-2527
Member FDIC - A full Service Bank!
The Bank of Choice

Enjoy the Ottoville

Park Carnival
We are your one
stop Automotive
& Tire Shop in the
Tri-County area

419-695-1060

502 N. Main St., Delphos

www.bestonetireusa.com

Nationwide

Tire

Monday-Friday 8am-6pm
Saturday 8am-2pm

20986 Road M, Cloverdale, Ohio 45827


419-532-3999

Building Our

24/7 Farm & Field


Service

BROWN INSURANCE
AGENCY
offer
We now wheel
minum for
aluALL
g
Ag
polishinFirestone
s
truckPurchases

the Band Brothe

Insurance &
Financial Services

Greg Brown

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

Ottoville, Ohio

Quality
Construction
for
General
Contractors
17359 State
Route
66
Ottoville,
Ohio
45876
General Contractors
Quality
People
Phone: 419-453-3825 Fax: 419-453-3025
Ottoville, Ohio

17359 State Route 66 Ottoville, Ohio 45876


Contractors
Phone:General
419-453-3825
Fax: 419-453-3025
www.millercontractinggroup.com

17359 State Route 66


www.millercontractinggroup.com
Ottoville, Ohio 45876

Phone
419-453-3825

www.millercontractinggroup.com

Wednesday, August 31, 2016

WANNEMACHER
TAVERN

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

(419)-453-3115

14223 Road 24
Ottoville, Ohio 45876

Phone: 419-453-3376
James H. Niedecken: Owner C.I.C., L.U.T.C.F.
Lisa Horstman: Agent, C.I.S.R.

ULTRASOUND RIDES:

$5 Extreme Jump

All Day Ride Pass:

Saturday: Noon to 5pm - $7 5pm to 8pm - $5


Sunday: 2pm to 5 pm - $7 5pm to 7pm - $5

. 4, 2016

CNC Machining General Machining


Fabrication Welding

142 W. Third, Ottoville, OH

Park

The Herald 3B

Courtesy of the Ottoville Mothers Club

Sunday, September 4

9 am
11 am

Volleyball Tournament
Lunch Stand Opens
Opening Attractions
11 am to 2 pm Chicken Dinners
1 pm
54th Annual
Ottoville Park Carnival
Parade
2 pm
Opening Attractions
our
Kids Alley and
en
UltraSound Rides (until 7 pm)
Sunda eration
y...9pm
Cub Scout Tractor Pulls
Bingo (in Tent on black top)
Brass Notes
2 pm to 4 pm Rood Beer Float Social
2 pm
Adult Wiffle Ball Finals
Petting Zoo
Kids Home Run Derby
4pm to 7 pm
Chichen Dinners
4 pm to 10 pm Money Wheel
6:30 pm
Kids Raffle Booth Drawing
7 pm
Big Ticket Raffle Drawing
7:30 pm
Adult Raffle Booth Drawing
9 pm
YOUR GENERATION (Main Stage)
10 pm to 1 am FREE TAXI RIDES HOME

NIEDECKEN INSURANCE AGENCY


50 years young and growing
Auto - Home - Life - Health

161-A - NW Canal Street PO Box 458


Ottoville OH 45876
toll free: 1.888.321.7269
ph: 419.453.3448 fax: 419.453.3049
email: niedeins@bright.net
website: http://niedecken.webagent4u.com

Town & Country


Flowers

Area Wide Delivery 5 Locations to serve you ...


201 Fourth St., Ottoville

419-453-6506

ALSO ... Lima Ottawa Bluffton Columbus Grove

Flowers for all occasions Silks & Gifts


Beautiful Collection of Home Decor

MAXS TRADER DAYS


& WATER DOG RACES

LABOR DAY WEEKEND

ADULT Raffle Friday, Saturday & Sunday


SEPT. 2ND, 3RD & 4TH
booth
Allen Co. Fairgrounds: 2750 Harding Highway, Lima
drawing
sunday at
7:30 P.m.

6:30 p.m.
00 P.m.

Visit our website at

www.ottovillepark.com

Come & find dogs, guns, antiques, flea market items, tools,
generators, jeans, Carhartt work clothes, dog
food, gold & silver jewelry, hunting gear,
candles, golf carts, furniture, animals, crafts,
horse tack, wood carvings & lots more!

143 ACRES
OF
VENDORS!

ONE OF OHIOS
LARGEST GUN SHOWS

419-225-8545, 419-230-9134 OR 419-230-7405


visit our website for more info:
maxstraderdaysandwaterdograces.com

Hamburger Pickle On Top!


Makes Your Go Flippity Flop!

r Communities

We grind
our meat
fresh daily!

Since 1928

STOP IN AT ONE OF OUR


3 LOCATIONS
EAST
WEST DOWNTOWN

DOWNTOWN
111 N. Elizabeth St.

141 West Canal St., Ottoville,Oh


PHONE: 419-453-3043
OWNER: KYLE BENDELE

PHONE: 419-453-3043
HOURS: M-Wed. 9am-10pm
Thur.-Fri. 9am-1am Sat. 10am-1am

141 WEST CANAL ST., OTTOVILLE

Wings Beer Pizza Carryout

Reliable

PLUMBING & HEATING INC.


AIR CONDITIONING

419-695-2921
Reliable Plumbing & Heating.
Our name says it all.

EAST
1350 Bellefontaine Ave.

WEST
1350 Bellefontaine Ave.

205 W. Second St., Delphos, Ohio


ReliablePandH.com

Ohio Lic. #24196

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

Miller Precision
Industries, Inc.

131 Progressive Dr. P.O. Box 489


Ottoville, Ohio 45876

CNC Precision Machining


Small & Large Production Runs
Fixtures Special Machinery & Tooling
Secondary Machine Operations

Phone 419-453-3251 FAX 419-453-3030


www.millerprecision.com

4B - The Herald

www.delphosherald.com

Wednesday, August 31,2016

Arts & Entertainment


Good Vibrations
By Ed Clark

The music that moves us ...


Letter A.A sprinkling of memorable songs
beginning with the letter A from the pop music
songbook:
Danny And The Juniors At The Hop No.
1 1957
Maybe you recall this song from a sock hop
dance. You can see yourself sitting in a 50s diner
(maybe Ralphs!), near the jukebox, toe-tapping
this doo-wop beauty as a young roller-skater
delivers your burger and fries. Good Stuff.
Well, you can rock it you can roll it,
You can slop and you can stroll it at the hop
Lets go to the hop
The Kinks All Day And All Of The Night
No. 7 1964
Maybe you also gladly recall You Really Got
Me Now 1964, a song nicely covered by Van
Halen in 1978. The Kinks were charter members
of the British Invasion period in pop music.
Girl I want to be with you all of the time,
The only time I feel alright is by your side,
All day and all of the night
Bill Withers Aint No Sunshine When
Shes Gone No. 3 1971
Can you recall, Lean on Me and Just The
Two Of Us from Bill Withers? Sparkling water
songs that continue regular air play on Oldies
stations today.
Aint no sunshine when shes gone,
And this house just aint no home,
Anytime she goes away
The Eagles Already Gone #32 1974
Well, let me tell you Ive got some news for
you,
And youll soon find out its true,
And then youll have to eat your lunch all by
yourself,
Coz Im al-ready gone, and Im fee-ling
strong
Yet another of the dozens of songs from the
Eagles that tickle your ears and remain timeless.
Eric Carmen All By Myself No. 2 1975

All by myself,
Dont wanna be, all by myself anymore,
All by myself,
Dont wanna live, all by myself anymore
Eric Carmen on the song: Theres not nearly
as much fuel in being happy as there is in being
miserable. Being miserable is a great catalyst for
songwriting, for me anyway. (songfacts.com)
Queen Another One Bites The Dust No.
1 1980
Another one bites the dust,
Another one bites the dust,
And another one gone, and another one gone
Interesting note from songfacts.com: During
production of the movie Rocky III, this was used
in a key scene where Rocky is training for a
fight. Producers could not get permission to use
the song, so Sylvester Stallone hired Survivor to
write an original song instead, which turned out
to be Eye Of The Tiger. (songfacts.com)
Naked Eyes Always Something There To
Remind Me No. 8 1983
I was born to love her, and I will never be free,
Youll always be a part of me,
Cause there is always something there to
remind me
A song you cant seem to remove from your
head after hearing. You may also recall the song
Promises, Promises from this act.
Boston Amanda No. 1 1986
Im gonna take you by surprise,
And make you realize,
Amanda
Any fan of the group Boston would probably
say it all starts with the guitar (layered & distorted) play. This was the bands only number 1
single. (More Than A Feeling, No. 5 1976; and
Dont Look Back, No. 4 1978) Very good stuff,
Ill give them all an A. Good Vibrations.
(songfacts.com, biography.com, Wikipedia,
youtube.com, questions or comments can be
emailed to ecc@woh.rr.com)

CLUES ACROSS
1. Kiln
5. American time
8. Female sibling
11. Fencing sword
13. Spoken in Laos
14. Swiss river
15. Fictional Middle-earth
16. The Real
World (abbr.)
17. Replacement
worker
18. Form after cuts
20. Frozen water
21. Irritates
22. Type of bread
25. Female peace
officers
30. Where to put
things
31. Commercials
32. Hard drinker
33. Take in
38. Copy
41. Volume of published materials
43. Used to be called
skim
45. Organizes
47. Parts of worms
49. __ Khan: hereditary title
50. A cravat with
wide square ends
55. Central China
mountain range
56. Longing
57. Elephants name
59. British childrens
author Blyton
60. Something
curved in shape
61. Home to important events
62. Nagorno Karabakh Republic
(abbr.)
63. A very large body
of water

Crossword Puzzle

soldier
14. Popular Bollywood actress Thottumkal
19. Small scale
embedded generation
(abbr.)
23. Female sheep
24. Of unsound mind
25. Pacific Time
26. Iowa town 51044
27. Trim
28. Wrath
29. Used to serve
wine
34. Make less bright
35. Skywalker mentor __-Wan Kenobi
36. Protestant, Ulster, Loyalist
37. Expression of

64. Consists of two


elements
CLUES DOWN
1. Former CIA
2. Ooohs and ___
3. Invests in little
enterprises
4. Spanish river
5. In the preceding
month
6. Malignant tumor
7. Dried off
8. Via __: main
street of Ancient
Rome
9. Asian country
(alt. sp.)
10. One point south
of southeast
12. Confederate

disappointment
39. Tropical fruits
40. Furniture with
open shelves
41. Metal can be
extracted from it
42. Flat tableland
with steep edges
44. Lingua __
45. Chadic language
46. Peruse
47. Yemenese port
city
48. Lean
51. Helps little firms
52. Blackjack players need this
53. Be obedient to
54. Source of the
Nile River
58. Cool

WebDonuts

Sudoku

Sudoku Puzzle #4001-D

Answers to Puzzle

Answers to Sudoku

Sudoku Solution #4001-D

Difficult

6
7
9
8
5
3
4
1
2

Answers to Word Search

5
1
8
4
2
9
3
6
7

2009 Hometown Content

3
2
4
6
1
7
9
8
5

4
5
3
1
7
2
8
9
6

2
6
7
9
4
8
1
5
3

2
3
1

1 7
8
9
6
6
7 1
8
7
1 8
4
7
6
3
2

1 9 7 8
3 4 8 9
6 2 5 1
5 7 2 3
9 8 3 6
4 6 1 5
7 5 6 2
2 3 4 7
8 1 9 4

2009 Hometown Content