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Saturday, August 10, 2013


DELPHOS HERALD
The
50 daily Delphos, Ohio
Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869
Alaska the Beautiful, page 5

Fort Jennings golf preview, p6
Upfront
Sports
Forecast
Obituaries 2
State/Local 3
Opinion 4
Community 5
Sports 6-7
Classifieds 8
TV 9
World News 10
Index
Partly cloudy
today with
highs in the
lower 80s.
Mostly clear.
Lows in the
upper 50s. See page 2.
www.delphosherald.com
Park Carnival
seeking parade
entries
Parade entries are being
accepted for the annual
Ottoville Park Carnival
parade at 1 p.m. Sept. 1.
To receive an entry
form or for additional
information, contact Tina
Weber at 419-453-3087
or btzweber@bright.net.
Community Unity will
collect school supplies
for its annual distribu-
tion through Aug. 18.
Supplies are distributed to
families from both Delphos
City and St. Johns schools.
Collection barrels are
around the community.
Distribution of supplies
will be Aug. 21 and 22.
The school supply list
includes: Fisckars scis-
sors (student metal blade),
Crayola markers (eight
count) and crayons (24
count), No. 2 lead pencils,
blue or black ink pens (no
gel), red pens and pencils,
yellow highlighters, erasers,
glue sticks, Elmers glue,
spiral notebooks (wide- and
college-ruled), loose note-
book paper (wide-rule), bot-
tom pocket folders, one- and
two-inch three-ring binders,
stretchy book covers (large/
jumbo) and boxes of tissues.
Cash donations
are also accepted.
Community
Unity collecting
school supplies
Festival starts with cake decorating, corn hole
Incoming Marbletown
Mayor Bev Cross-McNeal
takes her oath of office from
Delphos Mayor Michael
Gallmeier Friday evening
prior to the Kids Cake
Decorating Contest. Cross-
McNeal and fellow contend-
er Paula Rodriguez raised
more than $1,500 with each
dollar a vote.
More than 30 children participated in the Kids Cake Decorating Contest Friday in
Marble Hall at Delphos Wesleyan Church. (Delphos Herald/Nancy Spencer)
Damon Coil, left, and Jerimy Siefker square off in corn
hole Friday evening during Marbleton Festival events.
BY NANCY SPENCER
Herald Editor
nspencer@delphosherald.com
MARBLETOWN It was gummy frogs and corn hole
in Marbletown Friday as Marbletown Festival events got
underway.
More than 60 people packed Marble Hall at Delphos
Wesleyan Church for the swearing-in of Mayor Bev Cross-
McNeal by Delphos Mayor Michael Gallmeier.
As soon as the oath was taken, 30-plus children garbed in
chef aprons and hats slathered cakes with icing and placed
carefully-chosen decorations in the Kids Cake Decorating
Contest.
Children could choose from an assortment of gummy can-
dies and of course, frogs, the official Marbletown amphibian.
After the last crumb of cake was gone, 30 pairs of corn
hole players battled for the top two spots in the annual Corn
Hole Competition. Chad German and Brian Gossard took
first place and Donny Rice and Damon Coil second.
A full slate of events is planned today, including kids
games at 10:30 a.m., the frog-jumping contest at 11:30 a.m.,
fire truck rides and inflatables, the parade at 1 p.m., the dedi-
cation of the new flag pole and Roger Crowe Memorial Tree
and more.
Fort Wayne Community Band at park Sunday
The Fort Wayne Community Concert Band is the first Delphos Rotary Club
Music in the Park Series offering for August. The band will perform at 6 p.m.
Sunday in the Hanser Pavilion at Stadium Park. In 1979, Dr. William Schlacks,
then director of instrumental music at IPFW, was the creative person behind the
formation of the Fort Wayne Area Community Band. He brought great insight into
forming an organization that would bring a new sense of culture and entertainment
to the Fort Wayne Area. The band is dedicated to bringing the highest level of musi-
cal performance through a variety of genre. Food and refreshments will be served
beginning at 5:30 p.m. (Submitted photo)
Medical alert device scam
becoming more prevalent
Staff Report
news@delphosherald.com
VAN WERT Several
people in Van Wert County
have received unsolicited
phone calls recently offering
free medical alert devices.
According to Ohio Attorney
General Mike DeWine,
more than 200 Ohioans have
reported such phone calls to
his office so far this year
around 40 percent were
reported last month alone.
In a release, DeWine stat-
ed that those responding to
the calls risk losing money or
jeopardizing personal infor-
mation.
These calls have been
circulating throughout the
country and were seeing
more Ohioans filing com-
plaints, DeWine said. The
most important thing to
remember is not to respond
to suspicious calls in any
way. Dont give out your
credit card number or bank
account information and
dont press any buttons. Just
hang up.
Typically, the call is a
prerecorded message saying
the consumer is eligible for
a free medical alert system
or that someone bought an
alert device for the con-
sumer. The message may
ask the consumer to press
one to schedule the deliv-
ery or press another button
to decline. Consumers who
respond to the calls may be
connected to a live repre-
sentative who likely will ask
for a bank account number,
credit card number, or other
personal information. Later,
consumers may receive
charges for the free sys-
tem.
Another unsolicited call
going around is a Medicare
card scam in which callers
claim to represent Medicare
and say the consumer needs
a new Medicare card. The
caller asks for the consum-
ers bank account informa-
tion or Social Security num-
ber to process and fulfill
the new card. In reality, the
caller does not represent
Medicare.
Scammers often try to
take advantage of whats
in the news, and with the
upcoming health care changes
involving the Affordable Care
Act, these kinds of scams
may become more common,
DeWine said.
The Ohio Attorney
Generals Office offers sev-
eral tips so that consumers
can protect themselves. First,
never give out personal infor-
mation over the phone. Dont
respond to suspicious calls.
Even if the caller says you
can press a button to opt out,
dont follow the instructions.
By pressing a button, you
indicate that you have an
active phone number, which
may lead to more calls.
See SCAM, page 10
Musketeers edge
Bulldogs in golf
KALIDA The Fort
Jennings golfers edged
Columbus Grove 196-198
Friday at Country Acres.
Nate German shot a 47
for the victors, Ryan Rau
48, Luke Luebrecht 49, Sam
Vetter 52, Alex Sealts 53
and Collin Wieging 59.
The Bulldogs Brandon
Hoffman was the medal-
ist with a 44, followed by
Logan Dillers 50, Cody
Woods 52, Logan Hardeman
52 and Noah Oglesbee 63.
The Musketeers are
in the Tee-Off Classic 9
a.m. Monday, Grove in
the Colonial Invitational
9 a.m. Tuesday.
SJ scrimmage changes
St. Johns football coach
Todd Schulte announced the
following scrimmage chang-
es: Van Buren moved
from a 10 a.m. start Aug. 16
to 5:30 p.m.; Celina Aug.
23 to 5:30 p.m. Aug. 22.
CYO VB Registration
Any girls in grade 4-6
wishing to participate in the
Fall CYO volleyball pro-
gram must register 6 p.m.
($49; will take about an
hour). Please bring a par-
ent; shirt fee is $12.50.
Emily Ditto
received her award
for designing this
years Marbletown
Festival T-shirts.
C o m m i t t e e
Treasurer Jim
Knebel presents
her the check.
2 The Herald Saturday, August 10, 2013
For The Record
www.delphosherald.com
OBITUARIES
FUNERALS
LOTTERY
LOCAL PRICES
WEATHER
FROM THE ARCHIVES
The Delphos
Herald
Vol. 144 No. 41
Nancy Spencer, editor
Ray Geary, general manager
Delphos Herald, Inc.
Don Hemple, advertising
manager
Lori Goodwin Silette,
circulation manager
The Delphos Herald
(USPS 1525 8000) is published
daily except Sundays, Tuesdays
and Holidays.
The Delphos Herald is deliv-
ered by carrier in Delphos for
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delivery outside of Delphos is
done through the post office
for Allen, Van Wert or Putnam
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these counties is $110 per year.
Entered in the post office
in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as
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One Year Ago
Allen County Agricultural Society mem-
bers honored the 2012 Hall of Fame inductee,
Charles Chuck Faulder, and saw this years
Allen County Fair Royal Court crowned dur-
ing the annual fair press dinner Thursday at
the fairgrounds. The court includes Princess
Emily Green of the Bunny Boosters 4H Club;
Queen Sierra Amstutz of the Beaverdam
Bunch 4H Club; King Max McAdoo of the
Bunny Boosters and Harrod Lively 4H clubs;
and Princess Michelle Hines of the Paws to
Pals 4H Club.
25 Years Ago 1988
The Cloverdale Community Club has
named three honor citizens for the annual
carnival Aug. 13. Honor citizens are Herb
and Josie Bockrath, town residents, and Vesta
Spitnale, country. Spitnale and her late hus-
band Ross sold cotton candy at fairs and
socials. Herb Bockrath was town clerk for
14 years, past community club treasurer of
the Catholic Knights of Ohio branch 120
of Cloverdale and a member of the Kalida
Knights of Columbus. Vesta Bockrath is a
member of the CK of O. the Altar Rosary
Society, VFS of Ottoville and the Cloverdale
Garden Club.
Nancy Grothouse of Delphos recently grad-
uated from the University of Dayton with a
master of science degree in education, major-
ing in school counseling. Nancy, the daugh-
ter of Louis and Shirley Etzkorn, currently
teaches elementary music at Lincolnview
Local Schools.
The Ottoville Senior Citizens Social held a
short business session and card party recently
at the VFW social rooms. Pinochle win-
ners were Valeria Siefker, high, and Beatrice
Stepleton, second. Euchre winners were
Herbert Bockrath, first, and Helen Fischer,
second.
50 Years Ago 1963
Members of the Womens Society of World
Service of the Evangelical United Brethren
Church and several guests met in the social
rooms of the church Thursday afternoon. The
meeting was opened by President Mrs. M. C.
Maloney, followed with prayer by Mrs. John
Gruber. Cora Link, program chairman for the
day, introduced her niece, Mrs. Melvin Berry
of Elida, who was the speaker.
Mrs. Harry Thomas entertained the Once-
A-Month Pinochle Club in her home at Lima
Monday evening. First prize was awarded to
Mrs. Henry Boecker, second to Mrs. Dick
Beggs and low to Mrs. Jerome Altenburger.
Mrs. James Trenkamp received the traveling
prize.
Routine business was transacted at a meet-
ing of the Catholic Ladies of Columbia held
Tuesday night in the Knights of Columbus
club rooms. It was decided to hold a social for
the public Aug. 20, with Eleanora Schmersal
and Mary Louise Brickman as chairladies.
They will be assisted by Flora Heisterman,
Philomena Elwer, Teresa Ricker, Magdaline
Nartker, Mayme Berry, Edith German, Audrey
Rhinock and Madonna Heyser.
75 Years Ago 1938
Raabe Motor Sales defeated Diottos
Wildcats 13 to 11 in the only league kitten-
ball game played here Tuesday night. Eight
innings were required to settle the contest.
Spencerville failed to appear for their game
with Loetz Market at Waterworks Park. The
Star Caf-Coombs game was postponed.
The Morris Chapel Church, east of
Delphos, and the Elida Methodist Church
had good representations at the Institute held
at Lakeside the past week. Three from the
Morris Chapel representation graduated. They
are Audrey Heidlebaugh, Dorothy Baxter and
Betty Humphreys. The Morris Chapel group
received a plaque for obedience of the laws of
Lakeside and rules of the Institute.
The members of the Phi Delta Sorority
held a swimming paty at Columbus Grove
Monday evening. A picnic supper followed
the swimming. In two weeks, the group will
hold a steak roast at the Idlewild Club house.
The members are to convene at 6:30 p.m. at
the home of Mrs. Richard C. Mueller, East
Fifth Street.
ODOT gives weekly road construction report
Information submitted
The following is a week-
ly report concerning con-
struction and maintenance
work on state highways
within the Ohio Department
of Transportation District 1,
which includes the coun-
ties of Allen, Defiance,
Hancock, Hardin, Paulding,
Putnam, Van Wert and
Wyandot.
For the most recent
information concerning the
Interstate 75 reconstruction
project through Lima and
Allen County, and the safety
upgrade of Ohio 117/309 on
Limas east side please visit:
www.odotlima75.org
Interstate 75 between
Fourth Street and Ohio 81
in Lima will have occasional
nighttime lane restrictions
during reconstruction of the
existing lanes of pavement,
replacement of mainline
bridges and reconstruction
of the interchanges. Work
began in March 2013 and
will continue through fall of
2015. Traffic is maintained
two lanes in each direction
the majority of the time. Lane
restrictions generally occur
from 7 p.m. until 10 a.m. the
following morning. All ramp
entrance and exits are cur-
rently available.
All entrance and exit
ramps at the Fourth Street
interchange with Interstate
75 are now closed. The
southbound entrance and exit
ramps closed Monday, July
15 for 60 days for recon-
struction. The northbound
entrance and exit ramps
closed July 8 until mid August
for reconstruction. Traffic is
detoured to the Ohio 65 inter-
change then north on Ohio 65
(St. Johns Road) to Fourth
Street. Electronic message
boards have been placed on
Interstate 75 advising motor-
ists to use Ohio 65.
Paving of the new lanes
on Interstate 75 are under
way in the northbound direc-
tion outside the barrier wall.
Paving will continue north
to the Ohio 117/309 inter-
change. Traffic on Interstate
75 could be affected at times.
Motorists are cautioned to
watch for concrete trucks
entering and exiting the high-
way over the next several
weeks as the operation con-
tinues.
Ohio 117/309 is two
lanes in each direction
without a center turn lane
from just west of the inter-
change with Interstate 75
to Bowman Road during a
safety upgrade project which
will reconstruct areas of the
pavement and install a raised
curb median in the center
of the roadway. All traffic
is currently traveling on the
north side of the roadway
while work takes place on
the south. Only two lanes of
traffic are maintained, one
lane in each direction, from
Willard Avenue (Speedway)
to the west of the Interstate
75 interchange. This part of
the project will be completed
this fall.
Ohio 81 from just west
of Stewart Road to just west
of Neubrecht Road east of
Lima is one lane in each
direction in the existing east-
bound lanes for pavement
reconstruction. All ramp
movements are currently
maintained at the interchange
with Interstate 75.
Allen County
Ohio 696 from one mile
north of Beaverdam to the
Putnam County line will
be restricted to one lane
through the work zone for
sealing of pavement cracks.
Putnam County
Ohio 634 between Fort
Jennings and U.S. 224 is
now open.
Ohio 15 from
Vaughnsville to Kalida
will be restricted to one lane
through the work zone for
pavement repair.
Ohio 12 in Columbus
Grove closed March 15 for
a sewer replacement. Traffic
detoured onto Ohio 65 and
Sycamore Street back to
Ohio 12.
U.S. 224 between Kalida
and the Van Wert County
line will be restricted to one
lane through the work zone
for pavement repair.
Van Wert County
Ohio 66 north of its
intersection with U.S. 30
will close Aug. 19 for two
days for a culvert replace-
ment. Traffic will be detoured
onto U.S. 224 to U.S. 127, to
U.S. 30 back to Ohio 66.
Ohio 66 south of its
intersection with U.S. 30
will close Aug. 26 for two
days for a culvert replace-
ment. Traffic will be detoured
onto U.S. 224 to Ohio 189, to
Ohio 190 back to Ohio 66.
Ohio 117 near its inter-
section with Ohio 116 will
close Sept. 3 for two days for
a culvert replacement. Traffic
will be detoured onto Ohio
116 to Ohio 81, to Ohio 66,
back to Ohio 117.
U.S. 127 three miles
south of Van Wert will
close Tuesday for 45 days
for bridge repair. Traffic is
detoured to Ohio 709 to Ohio
118 back to U.S. 127.
LAUF, Pamela Jean, 63,
of Middle Point, Mass of
Christian Burial will begin
at 11 a.m. Monday at St.
John the Evangelist Catholic
Church, the Rev. Dave
Reinhart officiating. Burial
will follow in Resurrection
Cemetery. Visitation will
be from 4 -8 p.m. Sunday
at Strayer Funeral Home,
where a Parish Wake Service
will be held at 7:30 p.m.
Memorial contributions may
be made to the Middle Point
Fire Department and EMS
and The American Cancer
Society. Condolences may be
shared at www.strayerfuner-
alhome.com.
MARSHALL, Herman,
70, of Delphos, Visitation
will be from 2-4 p.m. Sunday
at Strayer Funeral Home,
1840 E. Fifth St., Delphos.
Memorial contributions are
to the benevolence of the
family. Condolences may be
shared at strayerfuneralhome.
com.
REED, Anne Reed,
57, of Sandusky, Mass of
Christian Burial will begin at
9 a.m. today at St. John the
Evangelist Catholic Church.
Burial will follow in St.
Johns Cemetery. Memorial
contributions may be made
to Back to the Wild (4504
Bardshar Road, P.O. Box
423, Castalia, Ohio 44824).
Condolences may be shared
at www.strayerfuneralhome.
com
SHINN, Randall B., 62,
of Gibsonburg, funeral ser-
vices will be at noon today
at Harter and Schier Funeral
Home, with President
Michael Bissegger officiat-
ing. Burial will follow in
Carmen Cemetery in Gomer.
Visitation will be from 10
a.m.-noon today at the funer-
al home. Memorial contribu-
tions can be made to any chil-
drens cancer fund. To leave
online condolences for the
family, visit www.harterand-
schier.com.
Corn $5.86
Wheat $6.04
Soybeans $13.30
WEATHER FORECAST
Tri-county
Associated Press
TODAY: Partly cloudy. Highs in the lower 80s. Northwest
winds around 10 mph.
TONIGHT: Mostly clear. Lows in the upper 50s. North
winds around 5 mph.
SUNDAY: Mostly sunny in the morning then becoming
partly cloudy. Highs in the upper 70s. West winds around 5
mph.
SUNDAY NIGHT: Mostly clear through midnight then
becoming partly cloudy. Lows in the lower 60s. Light and vari-
able winds becoming south up to 5 mph after midnight.
EXTENDED FORECAST
MONDAY: Mostly cloudy with a 40 percent chance of
showers and thunderstorms. Highs in the upper 70s.
MONDAY NIGHT: Partly cloudy. Chance of showers and
thunderstorms through midnight, then slight chance of show-
ers after midnight. Lows in the lower 60s. Chance of measur-
able precipitation 40 percent.
TUESDAY THROUGH FRIDAY: Mostly clear. Highs in
the mid 70s. Lows in the mid 50s.
Check us out online: delphosherald.com
Alma Minnig
Alma Minnig, 90, of
Delphos, died Friday and
Vancrest Healthcare Center.
Arrangements are incom-
plete at Harter and Schier
Funeral Home.
Norma B. Recker
Norma B. Recker, 93, of
Ottawa died at 5:15 a.m. on
Friday at Putnam Heritage
Assisted Living, Ottawa.
Arrangement are incom-
plete at Love Funeral Home,
Ottawa.
U.S. Postal Service had
$740M third-quarter loss
WASHINGTON (AP) The Postal Service has trimmed
its losses to $740 million over the last three months by consoli-
dating processing facilities, cutting hours for workers and post
offices and reducing workers compensation costs, the agency
said Friday.
Still, year-to-date, the Postal Service had losses total-
ing $3.9 billion, and the agency said that without help from
Congress its financial woes will worsen.
The report for the financial quarter ending June 30 comes as
Congress considers proposals to fix the agencys finances. The
agency lost $16 billion last year and is trying to restructure its
retail, delivery and mail-processing operations.
Over the first nine months of its fiscal year, the Postal
Service said 104 mail processing facilities were consolidated,
career employee work hours were reduced by about 41 million
and operating hours at 7,397 post offices were reduced.
The service wants to end most Saturday and door-to-door
mail delivery. It also is seeking to reduce its congressionally
mandated $5.6 billion annual payment for future retiree health
benefits. The agency says ending Saturday mail delivery would
save $2 billion each year.
Joe Corbett, the agencys chief financial officer, said in a
statement that without comprehensive postal reform legisla-
tion signed into law, our hands are tied and we expect multibil-
lion dollar annual losses to continue.
The third-quarter loss was far less than its $5.2 billion loss
for the same period last year. Postal officials said its cost-
cutting and efficiency moves helped lower losses, along with a
$918 million decrease to its workers compensation expenses
due to interest rates.
Shipping and package revenue continued to be a bright spot
for the agency, increasing 8.8 percent compared to the same
period last year. That helped operating revenue rise 3.6 percent
to $16.2 billion in the third quarter, compared to last years
third quarter.
First-class mail revenue, the Postal Services most profit-
able category, declined by 0.9 percent compared to the same
period last year. Total mail volume was 37.9 billion pieces,
down from 38.3 billion pieces for the third quarter last year.
The Postal Service for years has been wrestling with declin-
ing mail volume and a 2006 congressional requirement that it
make advance payments to cover expected health care costs for
future retirees, something no federal agency does. The agency
expects to miss a $5.6 billion health care payment next month
at the end of its fiscal year. It defaulted on two similar pay-
ments last year.
The pre-funding requirement for future retiree health ben-
efits accounts for the brunt of the agencys red ink and under-
scores the urgency for Congress to end the mandate, postal
officials say. About $11.1 billion of last years $16 billion
agency losses were due to the annual health care payments.
Earlier this year, the agency backpedaled on its plan to
end Saturday mail delivery after running into opposition in
Congress.
The National Association of Letter Carriers says ending
Saturday delivery would hurt small businesses along with rural
residents and the elderly, who depend more heavily on the mail
for prescription drugs and other goods.
Postal officials also want permission to ship beer, wine and
spirits to compete with private shippers such as FedEx, saying
it could bring in as much as $50 million a year. The service also
favors gradually ending most door-to-door deliveries in favor
of curbside and cluster box service to save money.
Congress is beginning to tackle plans to help the Postal
Service.
A Senate bipartisan proposal would let the agency end
Saturday delivery in a year and make changes in how pensions
and retiree health care costs are calculated in an attempt to
stabilize the agencys finances.
CLEVELAND (AP)
These Ohio lotteries were
drawn Friday:
Mega Millions
11-20-30-34-38, Mega
Ball: 12
(eleven, twenty, thirty,
thirty-four, thirty-eight; Mega
Ball: twelve)
Megaplier
3
Pick 3 Evening
8-5-2
(eight, five, two)
Pick 3 Midday
5-3-0
(five, three, zero)
Pick 4 Evening
1-6-9-7
(one, six, nine, seven)
Pick 4 Midday
1-8-8-0
(one, eight, eight, zero)
Pick 5 Evening
8-6-0-7-4
(eight, six, zero, seven,
four)
Pick 5 Midday
5-2-1-1-8
(five, two, one, one, eight)
Powerball
Estimated jackpot: $40M
Rolling Cash 5
11-20-28-31-35
(eleven, twenty, twenty-
eight, thirty-one, thirty-five)
Estimated jackpot:
$372,000
2
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Member SIPC IRT-1845A-A
Tax-free Income Is the
Best Gift You Can Give
Yourself at Retirement.
With an Edward Jones Roth IRA, any earnings are
tax-free, and distributions can be taken free of
penalties or taxes.* You may even beneft from
converting a traditional IRA to a Roth IRA.
* Earnings distributions from a Roth IRA may be subject to taxes and a
10% penalty if the account is less than fve years old and the owner is
under age 59.
At Edward Jones, we spend time getting
to know your goals so we can help you
reach them. To learn more about why an
Edward Jones Roth IRA can make sense
for you, call or visit today.
Andy North
Financial Advisor
.
1122 Elida Avenue
Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-0660
www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC IRT-1845A-A
Tax-free Income Is the
Best Gift You Can Give
Yourself at Retirement.
With an Edward Jones Roth IRA, any earnings are
tax-free, and distributions can be taken free of
penalties or taxes.* You may even beneft from
converting a traditional IRA to a Roth IRA.
* Earnings distributions from a Roth IRA may be subject to taxes and a
10% penalty if the account is less than fve years old and the owner is
under age 59.
At Edward Jones, we spend time getting
to know your goals so we can help you
reach them. To learn more about why an
Edward Jones Roth IRA can make sense
for you, call or visit today.
Andy North
Financial Advisor
.
1122 Elida Avenue
Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-0660
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Dance, Cheer & Boys Hip Hop
Mommy & Me 18 mo. +
Tumbling only $150 for 9 months!
Call Today!
Open House
Tuesday, August 13th 6-9pm
Saturday, August 10, 2013 The Herald 3
STATE/LOCAL
www.delphosherald.com
On the Banks of Yesteryear ...
From the Delphos Canal Commission
This year marks the 100
th
anniversary of
the Lincoln Highway, the first coast to coast
road in America. Beginning at Times Square
in New York and ending at Lincoln Park in
San Francisco, it was formally dedicated
October 31, 1913, making it Americas first
national memorial to President Abraham
Lincoln, predating the 1922 dedication of
the Lincoln Memorial in Washington, D.C.,
by nine years.
As the first automobile road across
America, the Lincoln Highway brought great
prosperity to the hundreds of cities, towns
and villages along the way. One of those
cities was Delphos. Affectionately known
as The Main Street Across America, the
Lincoln Highway actually came down Main
Street in Delphos in the early years, coming
into town from the east on 2
nd
Street before
turning north on Main Street to Fifth Street
where it continued west.
Within a few years, towns like Delphos
began to see increased traffic on their Main
Street as Americans discovered the sense of
freedom that comes from driving the open
road. Many of these travelers stopped, sup-
porting local businesses. New businesses
opened, including confectionaries, restau-
rants, motor lodges and gasoline stations. To
capitalize on the popularity of the highway,
many businesses were named after it. In
Delphos, we had the Lincoln Highway Dairy,
Lincoln Inn, Lincoln Highway Garage and
Lincoln Highway Candy Kitchen.
Because the state and federal governments
did not fund roads, leaving that up to coun-
ties and townships, the Lincoln Highway
Association solicited companies and indi-
viduals for money to operate and to improve
the routes they had chosen. Many businesses
did this because of what they had to gain by
increased car usage but many individuals
gave as a tribute to Abraham Lincoln.
There were no road maps so the asso-
ciation published a guide which told the
distance to the next town and the amenities
they had to offer travelers, such as hotels,
restaurants and gasoline. A control center
was established at each town so the odom-
eter could be reset to zero. Delphos has one
which can be seen on the corner of 5
th
and
Main at Best One Tire.
A special postcard collection of the
Lincoln Highway is now on display at
the museum, along with our regular dis-
play which includes a Lincoln Highway
Association certificate issued in 1914 to
Joseph Jettinghoff, a Lincoln Highway radia-
tor emblem which was issued in 1918 to a
contributor and an original 1924 Lincoln
Highway Road Guide which was recently
donated by Mike Buettner of Lima, president
of the Ohio Lincoln Highway Association.
The museum is open from 1-3 p.m. every
Saturday and Sunday and from 9 a.m. to
noon every Thursday. Please visit soon.
Happy 100
th
Birthday,
Lincoln Highway!
The view from St. Johns Church steeple east.
The fifth annual Putnam
County Senior Expo is
planned for 8:30 a.m. to 1
p.m. Friday at the Glandorf
Parish Center, 103 N. Main
St.
Hosts for this annual
event are the Meadows
of Kalida, Leipsic and
Putnam Acres, Putnam
County Council on Aging,
Putnam County HomeCare
& Hospice, Putnam County
Health Department and the
Ottawa Senior Citizens
Association.
These organizations have
joined together to show their
support for area senior citi-
zens by providing them with
an opportunity to learn more
about matters, such as health
and wellness, safety, insur-
ance, finances, housing and
assistance programs avail-
able.
Free health screenings,
such as blood pressure
checks, cholesterol checks,
osteoporosis screenings,
video ear inspections and
so much more will be
offered.
At this time, approximate-
ly 50 community organiza-
tions are scheduled to partici-
pate in the expo.
This years featured speak-
ers will be Dr. Ronald Black
on Can Your Turn Your
Disease Off and On? and
Kieu Okuley on the Hidden
Dangers in Your Medicine
Cabinet.
The Putnam County
Sheriffs Office will be on
site for a Medication Disposal
Day.
A free lunch will also be
served from 11:30 a.m. to 1
p.m.
For more information on
the Putnam County Senior
Expo, please contact Jodi
Warnecke at 419-523-4121
or Tina Weber at 419-532-
2961.
2013 Putnam County Senior Expo set
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HERALD DELPHOS
THE
Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869
HERALD DELPHOS
THE
Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869
Telling The
Tri-Countys
Story Since
1869
405 N. Main St., Delphos, OH 45833
www.delphosherald.com
Nancy Spencer, editor
419-695-0015 ext. 134
nspencer@delphosherald.com
Don Hemple, advertising manager
419-695-0015 ext. 138
dhemple@delphosherald.com
WILLOUGHBY HILLS (AP) An Ohio
man was indicted Friday on charges that he
plotted to kill his wife with his teenage foster
daughter, with whom he allegedly was roman-
tically involved.
Kevin Knoefel, 43, of Willoughby Hills
was indicted by a Lake County grand jury on
counts of conspiracy to commit aggravated
murder and complicity to aggravated murder.
His wife, 41-year-old Lisa Knoefel, was found
stabbed to death in their home in November.
Their foster daughter, Sabrina Zunich, 18,
was arrested the night of the slaying and is in
jail awaiting trial on a murder charge.
Police in Willoughby Hills, east of
Cleveland, got a 911 call before dawn Nov.
16 from a 13-year-old girl screaming that
her sister had a knife and was attacking her
mother. Police say they found Zunich in the
house covered with blood and holding a knife.
Her foster mother was found in a first-floor
bedroom with fatal stab wounds. Lisa Knoefel
had worked at the Division of Children and
Family Services in Cuyahoga County.
Knoefel was arrested Friday by local police
and faces arraignment Monday.
He also was charged with six counts of
sexual battery stemming from his role as a
foster father three counts stemming from
before Zunich turned 18 on Oct. 27 and three
counts from after her birthday. Court records
didnt identify an attorney for him. If con-
victed, he could face life in prison.
According to the indictment, Knoefel and
Zunich discussed different ways to kill Lisa
Knoefel while she slept. Knoefel suggested
Zunich stab his wife between the shoulder
blades or around the neck, the indictment
says, and told the teenager that her foster
mother was worth more dead than alive.
The indictment says Knoefel coached
Zunich on how to make the killing look like a
burglary by rummaging through jewelry and
leaving a door partly open. He offered alterna-
tive scenarios for the killing, including having
Zunich cut herself to make it look like self-
defense or, if arrested, by claiming she didnt
remember what happened or was insane, the
indictment says.
Lake County Prosecutor Charles Coulson
declined to elaborate on the relationship
between Knoefel and Zunich beyond what
was in the indictment, which detailed sex-
ual encounters over an eight-month period
last year. Coulson also would not comment
on whether Zunich had cooperated with the
investigation targeting her foster father.
Man charged with plotting wifes murder
Check us out online:
www.delphosherald.com
COLUMBUS (AP)
Ohioans could register to
vote and request an absentee
ballot online under a state
legislative proposal.
The measure from Sen.
Frank LaRose also would let
Ohios elections chief work
with other states to share
information to help maintain
voter rolls.
Republican Secretary
of State Jon Husted backs
online voter registration. He
praised the bills introduc-
tion Thursday, saying it will
improve voter access and
save the state money.
Husteds 2014 Democratic
challenger also supports
many of the bills concepts.
State Sen. Nina Turner of
Cleveland says other updates
to Ohios election process
should be considered, such as
Election Day registration.
Online registration was
part of a contentious elec-
tion bill in 2011 but was later
repealed.
Currently, voters can
update their addresses over
the Internet under changes
Husted made last year.
Ohio proposal would
let voters register online
For all the news that matters,
subscribe to The Delphos Herald
I hope many of you are going to mosey on
down to Marbletown and see whats going on
today.
The annual Marbletown Festival will have a
little something for everyone. Be it a little frog
jumping or maybe a Marbletown steak. I dont
think you can go wrong.
I think these kinds of things bring people
together and make Delphos a better place to
live than many others. A community that comes
together to have fun and remember good times
from days past is a nice place to be. We learn
from history.
Whether you grew up there, are a transplant
or come from across town Marbletowns the
place to be today.
The events on the schedule for today are
simple and fun. They will take you back to
a much less complicated time when visiting
with neighbors was common and everyone
knew everyone. The front porch was the
place to be after supper and there was always
a hand in time of need. The common thread
was people.
We are so busy these days and technology
races to stay ahead of us. Theres always a faster
way to do everything so more things can be
done. We dont take the time to enjoy a con-
versation or get to know each other anymore.
Small talk is tossed around while racing from
one place to the next.
The stories will be flying, so youll have to
pay attention. There are some very funny tales
that need to be passed along so they are not
forgotten.
Many of you know that my father, Roger
Briggs, grew up in Marbletown and his father,
Earl Briggs, resided there until he entered a
nursing home in his twilight years.
The Briggs homestead was on the corner of
Clay and King streets. It was a small home with
rolling floors and a huge yard with apple trees
and a bountiful garden.
The neighborhood was full of children and
we could scare up a game of something or other
whatever we were in the mood for.
So today, Im just getting back to my roots
in Marbletown.
WASHINGTON The
media-created mommy wars
havent just jumped the
shark and entered the realm
of Sharknado. Where
women once debated ways
to balance family-and-career
-- a hyphenated oxymoron if
ever there was one -- theyre
now clashing over whether
having babies is really all
that.
To bear children or not
that is the only question
left to those with first-world
problems.
The scene: A tidy beach
where a young couple is
basking, carefree. How love-
ly. No little ones to intrude
upon the perfect union of two
selves entwined in rapturous
indulgence.
This was the cover of a
recent Time magazine fea-
turing a story titled The
Childfree Life: When having
it all means not having chil-
dren. The story explored a
startling statistic: One in five
American women ends her
childbearing years without
maternity.
Some of that low fertility
apparently is voluntary. Note
that the title is childfree, not
childless. Increasingly, cou-
ples -- and women, specifi-
cally -- are deciding against
childbearing for a variety
of reasons, including the
unwelcome prospect that
scenes such as that depicted
on the magazine cover might
become less frequent. The
pleasure principle seems to
be gaining on the procreative
impulse.
Fast on the heels of Times
article came a story from the
Guardian of Britain report-
ing research from the London
School of Economics suggest-
ing that smart women dont
have children. According to
the author of the book The
Intelligence Paradox, mater-
nal urges drop by 25 percent
with every extra 15 IQ points.
Although he opines that such
women are too smart for their
own good, one could also
infer that youre dumb if you
have kids.
Yet another story, this
one from the BBC News
Magazine, plumbed the
stretch marks and breasts
... like Zeppelins as one
reader put it -- that frequently
follow pregnancy and child-
birth. The story featured a
photographer who wanted to
show womens bodies as they
really are after pregnancy.
Most do not rebound miracu-
lously as celebrity spreads
would have us believe. As if
we didnt know.
But a young woman con-
sidering motherhood might
also conclude that trading a
young, fit body for that isnt
worth it. Combined, the three
stories seem aimed at dis-
couraging, or at least demys-
tifying, motherhood.
Where to begin.
To the childless, as
opposed to the voluntarily
childfree, the debate about
whether to have a child is
no doubt painful. But even
among those who can --
and do or dont -- the con-
versation is rife with emo-
tion. Everyone feels slightly
insulted. Childless women
feel that theyre viewed criti-
cally for not being mothers.
Women who are mothers,
whether working or stay-
at-home, feel inadequate or
mocked by iconic images of
career women with babies in
their briefcases.
Really, isnt it time to
retire this faux-ma?
Another scene: I am in the
delivery room with my niece
moments after she brought
her baby girl into the world.
She is sobbing. I feel so
sorry for men, she says.
They cant have babies.
She was drowning in hor-
mones, obviously, but never
mind. Mothers know of what
she spoke. So do fathers,
though perhaps in a less
immediately physical way.
It is the joy that passeth all
understanding. And, as with
love, you cant explain it to
those who havent experi-
enced it. Thats the unspoken
truth.
Heres another: Whatever
else we choose to do, creation
is what we were meant to do.
Sometimes creation takes
other forms than parenthood.
Would we have a Sistine
Chapel if Michelangelo had
been distracted by a half-
dozen hungry mouths? On
the other hand, would we
have had Michelangelo if
abortion had been available
to his mother?
Knowledge of my nieces
joy (there is no other word)
is the secret code of all par-
ents, including adoptive.
Mysteriously, the inevitable
pain, suffering and sacrifice
of parenthood are also part
of that joy. What is a rose
without thorns? Life without
death is imponderably mean-
ingless. I would argue that
without death, there would
be no love.
Indeed, what makes par-
enthood so relentlessly amaz-
ing -- both the beauty and the
beast of it -- is the possibility
of losing the thing you love
more than your own heart-
beat. Putting someone elses
interests above ones own is
the alpha and omega of par-
enthood.
Every person will find his
or her own way in this con-
versation. Parenting surely
isnt for everyone and those
who choose to be childfree
probably have made the right
decision. Then again, its
hard to know for certain that
one doesnt want children.
Many dont, until they do.
Kathleen Parkers email
address is kathleenparker@
washpost.com.
Patriotism is not short, frenzied outbursts of emotion, but the tranquil and
steady dedication of a lifetime.
Adlai Stevenson, politician/diplomat
LETTER TO TH EDITOR
4 The Herald Saturday, August 10, 2013
VIEWPOINT
www.delphosherald.com
Moderately confused
KATHLEEN PARKER
Point
of View
NANCY SPENCER
On the
Other hand
Come on down to Marbletown
DEAR EDITOR:
While driving across Indiana-Ohio state line on Sunday,
July 21, I noticed that not one of the giant wind turbines in
sight was turning. The temperature was almost 90 degrees.
Many air conditioners were working hard while no power was
being generated by the monstrous wind generators. I drove to
Van Wert on Thursday, July 25, and again, every wind turbine
in sight was motionless.
Its a good thing the power companies have other sources
of energy - ones that are consistent, reliable, efficient and
cost-effective.
Ive read Iberdrola, the Spanish oil company involved with
wind generators in this part of Ohio, has had lots of experience
with wind generators in Spain. Spain has so invested heavily
in wind generators that some believe the high price of energy
is a major factor that caused many companies to leave Spain
and locate where energy is less expensive. Some believe that
losing all of those employers is the reason Spain is having
financial problems. According to an article I read recently,
the Spanish government either had to raise energy prices by
42 percent to consumers or change how they compensate
Iberdrola and other energy companies. Fortunately for cus-
tomers, the government chose not to raise their energy prices.
Do we want 42-percent energy price increases like that for
ourselves?
My primary disagreement with wind generators is econom-
ics. If they are not costly and inefficient, why do they rely on
federal subsidies to survive? Our government is collecting
taxes and borrowing billions from China and others and then
spending funds on expensive and unreliable alternative ener-
gy projects. These projects benefit companies like Iberdrola
and a few landowners but the high cost is borne by all of us
through higher taxes and higher energy prices.
Someday, our kids and grandkids will not only be saddled
with very expensive energy prices, theyll have to repay that
borrowed money.
This is nonsense and should be stopped now.
Tom Odenweller
Delphos
To have or have not a baby
BY ROB PORTMAN
US SENATOR
Earlier this year, a senior Democrat
in the U.S. Senate said he was con-
cerned Obamacare was headed for a
huge train wreck. Every day it seems
that we are getting a better idea of just
what that train wreck looks likefewer
full-time jobs, more difficulties for small
businesses, higher insurance premiums,
and fewer healthcare choices. Just yes-
terday, the Ohio Insurance Department
announced that health insurance premi-
ums in the individual market are expect-
ed to increase an average of 41 percent
in our state next year. Thats money that
could be going toward Ohioans retire-
ment, groceries, and their childrens
higher education; instead its going to
cover President Obamas costly man-
dates. And higher costs are only the
beginning of Obamacares impact.
Recently, the Obama administration
surprised everyone by announcing that
it was delaying by a year a core pillar
of Obamacarea provision requiring
employers with more than 50 full-
time employees to offer affordable
health insurance or face a fine. That
requirement has had a number of nega-
tiveand entirely predictableunin-
tended consequences.
First, more and more small business-
es are becoming 49ers and 29ers.
Some employers have felt they have no
choice but to freeze growth and hiring at
49 employees rather than coming under
the onerous requirements of Obamacare
when they cross the 50 employee thresh-
old. Other employers have reduced the
hours their employees can work from
40 to the less than 30 hours a week
required by Obamacare to keep them
from counting as full-time for the pur-
poses of the legislation. Its no surprise
that the underemployment figure
those working part-time but wanting to
work full timehas been on the rise,
spiking by a dramatic 300,000 in Junes
jobs report.
President Obama decided to postpone
the employer mandate that causes these
and other problems until the beginning
of 2015. Some have said this was just
an effort to avoid the political fall-out
until after the 2014 midterm election.
The decision may make good political
sense for the President and his party, but
for the millions of Americans who are
either without a job or underemployed,
it merely prolongs the economic pain.
Employers know the mandate is com-
ing, and it will continue to encourage
them to downsize and reduce hours.
More Americans will either lose their
jobs or find it harder to get one, and, as
happened last month, more of the jobs
that will be available are likely to be
part-time jobs that make it harder if not
impossible to make ends meet.
To make matters worse, the parts
of Obamacare that were supposed to
alleviate some of these problems are
failing. Earlier this summer, Health
and Human Services announced that
key components of the Small Business
Health Options Programor SHOP
Exchangewill also be delayed until
2015. These provisions were supposed
to allow employers to provide work-
ers with a set amount of money to
purchase insurance in an online mar-
ketplace. HHS pointed to operational
challenges in their decision to delay the
program. They have given no indication
of how they intend to meet these chal-
lenges and get the SHOP exchange up
and running.
The individual insurance exchanges
represent yet another coming challenge.
These exchanges are supposed to come
online in October. But not unlike the
SHOP Exchange, there is no indica-
tion that the technology is in place to
make that happen. To make matters
worse, state-run exchanges that are in
placecurrently in sixteen states and
the District of Columbiaare not able
to verify employer insurance or income
eligibility for substantial federal subsi-
dies during the first year of operation.
This means that there is no way to verify
that someone who claims a government
subsidy actually qualifies, opening the
program to unintended risks of fraud
and waste of taxpayer dollars.
President Obama sold his healthcare
reform law by promising it would spur
job growth, allow all of us to keep the
healthcare we have, and reduce the costs
of healthcare insurance. Unfortunately,
every one of those promises has proven
false. The legislation is instead becom-
ing the train wreck many of us feared.
I believe our healthcare system as a
whole needs reform, but it needs reform
that works. It needs patient-centered
reform that actually reduces the esca-
lating cost of health care coverage and
focuses on rewarding quality. The recent
actions by the Administration only con-
firm the problems with Obamacare, and
pushing the problems off for anoth-
er year isnt going to make it bet-
ter. Obamacare should be repealed and
replaced with bipartisan solutions that
address the high cost and uneven quality
of healthcare. Thats the way to avoid
the train wreck and get our healthcare
system on track.
The Obamacare train wreck is upon us
U.S. Senator Rob Portman
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2
PET CORNER
The following pets are available for adoption through
The Van Wert Animal Protective League:
Cats
M, 3 years, shots, neutered, yellow, black and white,
name Buttercup and Rexy
M, 3 years, shots, dew-clawed, neutered, black/gray/
white, named Figero
Kittens
M, F, 9 weeks, shots, dewormed, black and white, white
and gray
M, F, 6 months, angora, gray striped
M, F, orange, tabby
M. 6 months, gray, tiger
Dogs
Black Lab, F, 4 years, name Lily
Rat Terrier, F, 11 years, spayed, name Zay
Shepherd mix, F, 3 years, black and brown, name Bella
Lab/Beagle/Dalmation, M, 3 years, fixed, shots, white
with black spots, name Casper
Shepherd mix, F, 3 years, fixed, yellow, name Foxy
Mix, F, 1 year, black and brown, medium size, name
Lucy
Boxer, M, 1 year, shots, fawn color, name Rocky

For more information on these pets or if you are in
need of finding a home for your pet contact The Animal
Protective League from 9-5 weekdays at (419) 749-2976.
If you are looking for a pet not listed, call to be put
on a waiting list in case something becomes available.
Donations or correspondence can be sent to PO Box
321, Van Wert, OH 45891.
1

Annual
Fish Fry
11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 17, 2013


OTTERBEIN
ST. MARYS
(419) 394-2366
(800) 628-9341
11230 State Route 364
St. Marys, Ohio 45885
www.otterbein.org

Delicious Fish Dinner


(Hamburgers Optional)
Ice Cream and Beverage included!
Cost: $6.50 adults $3.50 children 10 & under
Complimentary
COTTON CANDY & SNOWCONES!
Served by the Wapakoneta Lions Club
Entertainment
Under the tent
11:30a.m. to 2:30p.m.
Bob Gray Orchestra Big Band Swing Sound

Tours of the YMCA newest location at
Otterbein St. Marys Life Enrichment Center
The 65 ft. trackless passenger train,
The FreedomTrain, is back again this year.
Fun for Everyone!
Classic Antique Tractor Exhibit Door Prizes
Craft & Bake Sale Campus Tours
Pontoon Boat Rides Silent Auction
Grandmas Attic BIGsale Open Houses
Did you know that your child should have
his or her frst dental exam by age 1?
CALL TODAY TO SCHEDULE YOUR
CHILDS APPOINTMENT WITH A
GENTLE AND CARING DENTIST.
Dr. Jacob Mohr
General Dentist
NEW PATIENTS ARE ALWAYS WELCOME!
419.692.GRIN
(4746)
Open Mon-Wed-Thurs 8-5,
Fri 8-11
Call for appointment
www.mohrsmilesohio.com
*Age 17 and under.
Does not include prophy or x-rays.
FREE INITIAL
CHILDS EXAM
*
Saturday, August 10, 2013 The Herald 5
COMMUNITY
LANDMARK
www.delphosherald.com
Happy Birthday
Delphos Library
COMING
EVENTS
TODAY
8:30-11:30 a.m. St.
Johns High School recycle,
enter on East First Street.
9 a.m. - noon Interfaith
Thrift Store is open for shop-
ping.
St. Vincent dePaul Society,
located at the east edge of the
St. Johns High School park-
ing lot, is open.
Cloverdale recycle at vil-
lage park.
10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Delphos Postal Museum is
open.
12:15 p.m. Testing of
warning sirens by Delphos
Fire and Rescue.
1-3 p.m. Delphos Canal
Commission Museum, 241 N.
Main St., is open.
7 p.m. Bingo at St.
Johns Little Theatre.
SUNDAY
1-3 p.m. The Delphos
Canal Commission Museum,
241 N. Main St., is open.
1-4 p.m. Putnam County
Museum is open, 202 E. Main
St. Kalida.
MONDAY
11:30 a.m. Mealsite
at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff St.
6 p.m. Middle Point
Village Council meets
6:30 p.m. Shelter from
the Storm support group meets
in the Delphos Public Library
basement.
7 p.m. Marion Township
trustees at township house.
Middle Point council meets
at town hall.
8 p.m. Delphos City
Schools Board of Education
meets at the administration
office.
Delphos Knights of
Columbus meet at the K of
C hall.
TUESDAY
11:30 a.m. Mealsite
at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff St.
7:30 p.m. Ottoville
Emergency Medical Service
members meet at the munici-
pal building.
Ottoville VFW Auxiliary
members meet at the hall.
Fort Jennings Local School
District board members meet
at the high school library.
Alcoholics Anonymous,
First Presbyterian Church,
310 W. Second St.
Elida village council meets
at the town hall.
WEDNESDAY
9 a.m. - noon Putnam
County Museum is open, 202
E. Main St. Kalida.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite
at Delphos Senior Citizen
Center, 301 Suthoff Street.
Noon Rotary Club
meets at The Grind.
4 p.m. Delphos Public
Library board members meet
at the library conference room.
6 p.m. Shepherds of
Christ Associates meet in the
St. Johns Chapel.
7 p.m. Bingo at St.
Johns Little Theatre.
St. Johns class of 1948 holds 65th reunion
The St. Johns High School class of 1948 recently held its 65th reunion. Classmates in
attendance were, front from left, Elda (Falke) Cavelage, Mary (Herman) German and
Jane (Mueller) Reed; and back, Peg (Rekart) Mansfield, Mary Lou (Knebel) Allemeier,
Ralph Bonifas, John Metzner, Eugene Youngpeter, Rosie (Heidenescher) Murray, Joan
(Williams) Stolly and Carolyn (Ricker) Beck. (Submitted photo)
MPH Tours was at it again
with an incredible expedition
to our nations 49
th
State.
Seventeen Buckeyes spent
9 days exploring and expe-
riencing Alaska in a very
adventurous way. From my
standpoint and several who
travelled with me, deliv-
ery of mail would seem an
impossible task.
But first let me give you
some background before
we get into the nitty-gritty.
Our guides Dwight and Ki,
who both came to Alaska
as transplants, (Dwight from
upper Minnesota, and Ki
from Germany) could not
dream of living anywhere
else. Dwights family of five
have been residents for over
20 years and during that time
frame they spent 5 of those
years living in dwellings
with no electricity and no
running water.
Meanwhile, they relied
on wood as the source of
heat and for cooking. For
two of those years, they
lived in a log cabin in a city
that could only be reached
by plane, where winter tem-
peratures would reach -60
degrees Fahrenheit. The
other three were in the base-
ment of their current home,
which they built completely
on their own in the small
town of Wasilla. Yes, thats
right: Sarah Palins Wasilla.
Ki has been in Wasilla
for 12 years and shares her
home with two very large
dogs while her son and his
family live just an hour
away.
These two interesting peo-
ple brought aspects of every-
day living into everything we
experienced. Their summers
are spent as guides. Winter
finds Dwight as a third-grade
teacher and Ki a college pro-
fessor of German. But their
enthusiasm and love of their
surroundings has overpow-
ered all the adversities of
living in such a harsh but
gorgeous land.
We traveled by dog sled,
air boat, jet boat, monster
truck, off-road 4-wheelers,
snow planes, river rafts,
kayaks, glass-domed rail
cars and catamaran sail-
ing ships (Since when are
15-foot swells classified as
a little choppy).
We walked on perma-
frost, tundra, glaciers,
through glacial rivers,
whitewater, gold mines,
native Indian villages, ruins
and viewed Mt. McKinley,
the tallest peak in North
America from every angle
and vantage point for three
days in a row.
Flying in a 10-passen-
ger plane to 4,000 feet and
landing on Eldridge Glacier
was the highlight of every-
thing for me. The sun was
so strong at midday of its
20-hour cycle that I laid
there on the glacier and
almost took a nap. I made
a snow angel for you, Meg,
and thanks for the raven
feather.
Alaska the Beautiful
Jim Dunlap and Gary Levitt capture the mountain on
their cameras. (Submitted photo)
The Humane Society of Allen County has many pets
waiting for adoption. Each comes with a spay or neuter,
first shots and a heartworm test. Call 419-991-1775.
Cosmo and Diesel are female and male Shepherd mixes
and are approximately 4 1/2 years old. They are brother
and sister and have been together their entire lives. They
were returned after being adopted as puppies because
their owner did not have time for them anymore. They are
very friendly with people, love to romp around in the yard
but also would be content with just lounging around on the
couch and being your best friends. We would prefer Diesel
and Cosmo to be adopted together because they have been
together their whole lives; they are very well-mannered.
We have not tested them with other dogs or children yet,
but we do not suspect a problem. They are housebroken,
walk well on a leash, and ride well in the car.
Cant Seem to put us Down?
Neither can the subscribers who read our newspaper daily
for local news, information and so much more!
Get a heads-up on whats happening locally and beyond;
call 419-695-0015 to subscribe to the Delphos Herald!
Aug. 11
Ashley Moffitt
Bob Ditto
Charles Buettner
Iva Schmitt
Vera Kill-Edmonds
Matt Bockey
Aug. 12
Mark Gerker
Janet Siefker
David Jettinghoff
PUTTING YOUR
WORLD IN
PERSPECTIVE
If you aren't already taking advantage
of our convenient home delivery service,
please call us at 419-695-0015.
THE DELPHOS HERALD
405 N. Main St. Delphos
See ALASKA, page 10
6 The Herald Saturday, August 10, 2013
SPORTS
www.delphosherald.com
By JIM METCALFE
Staff Writer
jmetcalfe@delphosherald.com
FORT JENNINGS Todd Hoehn seems to be slowly
building the numbers for the Fort Jennings boys golf team.
He had nine two years ago and 11 in 2012.
This year, he hopes the number 12 (as in total number of
participants) is a lucky one.
The 16th-year head coach has only one player to replace due
to graduation a year ago: 4-year varsity player Kurt Warnecke;
as well as one senior-to-be who chose to not compete this fall.
That leaves four veteran starters back for another season,
led by the most experienced player on the roster and the likely
number one golfer in his third year, senior Josh Wittler.
The other veteran starters include senior Luke Luebrecht,
senior Nate German and junior Nick Von Sossan.
A fifth letterwinner is senior Kaylynn Noriega, the only
Lady Musketeer.
We have good numbers this fall; that should help in pro-
viding challenges for positions, Hoehn said. We have some
experience, depending on their individual improvement during
the summer. That will determine where our team will go.
The remainder of the roster that Hoehn will look to in hopes
of providing solid depth behind the expected first five has
senior Ryan Rau, senior Alex Ketcham, junior Collin Wieging,
sophomore Alex Sealts, Griffin Morman, Sam Vetter and
Jordan Neidert.
We lost a wonderful leader and player in Kurt Warnecke
but hopefully, our seniors can lead us in a positive direction,
Hoehn added. For us to really be successful, we have to do
the little things, most importantly in the short game, as well as
be consistent.
The Musketeers began their season Aug. 6.
Hoehn has 12 golfers for 16th season for Musketeers
The Fort Jennings golf unit for 2013 has, front from left, Griffin Morman, Sam Vetter, Kaylynn Noriega, Jordan
Neidert and Alex Sealts. In the back row are Luke Luebrecht, Collin Wieging, Nate German, Ryan Rau, Nick Von
Sossan and head coach Todd Hoehn. Absent are Josh Wittler and Alex Ketcham. (Delphos Herald/Jim Metcalfe)
Fort Jennings Golf Preview
Associated Press
WATKINS GLEN, N.Y. Jimmie
Johnson can secure a spot in the Chase
for the Sprint Cup Championship this
week at Watkins Glen International and
hes not even thinking about it.
On a rainy Friday at the storied
road course in upstate New York that
delayed Cup practice until late after-
noon, injured star Tony Stewart was
foremost on everybodys mind. Stewart
broke both the tibia and fibula in his
right leg on Monday night in a sprint car
race in Iowa, has since undergone two
surgeries and is out indefinitely.
Max Papis will drive Stewarts No.
14 Chevrolet on Sunday in the Cheez-It
355 at The Glen, where Stewart has a
track-record five Cup wins. It will bring
Stewarts streak of 521 consecutive Cup
starts to an end and its his absence that
gives Johnson the opportunity to be the
first to lock into the Chase on points.
Its not the way I want to clinch,
by any means, with him not being here
at the race track. Its a big loss for our
sport, Johnson said. I know that Tony
is feeling bad about being injured and
the effect that it has on his Cup team.
Its crazy to think that he wont be a
player in the Chase.
Stewart was leading with five laps
remaining at Southern Iowa Speedway
when a lapped car spun in front of him,
causing Stewart to hit that car and flip
several times. He was taken from the
track by ambulance.
Like his fellow drivers, Johnson, a
5-time Cup champion, expressed his
opinion he didnt like some of the
comments hes seen in the aftermath
of the crash. Specifically, those who
questioned Stewart for racing so much.
It was his third crash in a month in the
powerful open-wheel cars.
Its troubled me to see some people
giving him a hard time about his deci-
sion to race other vehicles, Johnson
explained. We always praise him for
his contributions to the motor sports
world and his ability to drive and race
anything. He has done so much for our
sport.
I personally praise him for all
that he does for our sport, including
driving sprint cars Monday, Tuesday,
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday. Its
unfortunate that he got hurt. I hate that
hes injured but Id be bummed if he
didnt continue to race all during the
week. Thats the Smoke we know and
love.
Stewart-Haas Racing has not named
an interim driver for beyond this week-
end and revealed no discharge date
has been decided for the 42-year-old
Stewart.
Its going to be a few weeks
before we even look at that, said Greg
Zipadelli, competition director at SHR.
For now, it will be a week-to-week
diagnosis on him.
Among the names that have popped
up as candidates is 21-year-old Kyle
Larson, a rising star in the Nationwide
Series who sits sixth in points entering
todays Zippo 200 at Watkins Glen. He
might be a bit too young, though.
Hes in a really crucial spot in
his career and (it would be good) not
getting fed to the wolves too soon,
Zipadelli added. I would prefer from
this point on to put one person in that
we felt was capable of doing a good,
solid job and trying to build some chem-
istry with the crews and the crew chief.
Theres a lot of those little details
that make for a good day on Sundays.
The longer you get to work with some-
one, the better you get to know them,
the better chance you have of having
some consistent results. But I dont
know well honestly be able to do that.
The drivers that wed like to put (in the
seat) are all racing for a championship
and we need to be respectful of their
position.
Although Regan Smith is challeng-
ing Austin Dillon for the points lead in
the Nationwide Series, Smiths boss at
JR Motorsports said he wouldnt hesi-
tate giving Smith the chance to drive the
No. 14 if the opportunity arose.
Id be the first to put Regans name
in the hat for that kind of opportunity,
Dale Earnhardt Jr. said. I understand
that we are racing for a championship. It
would be a challenge. It would also give
him an opportunity to showcase himself
and get some guys maybe wanting to
put him back in the car full-time on this
(Cup) side of the deal. That would be
good for him.
At least Smith knows what hed face.
He was forced to sub for Earnhardt in the
No. 88 last October in the Chase when
Earnhardt couldnt compete because of
the effects of two concussions.
Its going to be a great opportunity
for somebody, added Smith, who grew
up in Cato, N.Y., a 2-hour drive north of
Watkins Glen. Last year, it happened
so quick there wasnt time to think.
There was nothing but a phone call.
I certainly would be open to that.
You just cross that bridge and see how
things line up. I think its a lot of hypo-
thetical right now. I cant speak to any
of that.
Castroneves OK after stock car crash
in Brazil
SAO PAULO IndyCar points leader
Helio Castroneves sustained minor injuries
after crashing during practice for a stock car
race in Brazil.
The 3-time Indy 500 winner sustained
cuts on his legs and had neck and back pain
after the crash Friday in Ribeirao Preto.
He left the wrecked car on his own but
was taken to a medical center in an ambu-
lance as a precaution.
Castroneves spokesman, Americo
Teixeira, announced the Penske Racing
driver was doing well, the injuries were not
serious and Castroneves was expected to
compete in Sundays race, although clear-
ance from doctors would not be given until
more tests were conducted on his neck and
back.
Seeking his first IndyCar title,
Castroneves has a 31-point lead over Scott
Dixon.
Racing an afterthought to
Tony Stewart in Sprint Cup
OHIO DEPARTMENT OF NATURAL RESOURCES
DIVISION OF WILDLIFE
Weekly Fish Ohio Fishing Report!
CENTRAL OHIO
Big Darby Creek (Franklin/Madison/Pickaway counties) - In
hot summer weather, creeks and rivers can provide fishing action.
Smallmouth bass and rock bass are popular sport fish in this
stream west of Columbus. Casting small crankbaits or plastics
resembling crayfish or shiners can be rewarding; target boulders,
shoreline cover, where pools meet riffles and current eddies. Other
game fish present are bluegill, carp, crappie, channel and flathead
catfish, saugeye and sauger.
Indian Lake (Logan County) - Saugeye are being caught along
the south bank and around the Moundwood and Dream Bridge
areas; try crankbaits and worm harnesses. Fish shoreline cover,
lily pads and any rip-rap on the shore for largemouth bass; try
spinner baits and crankbaits. Bluegill are still being caught around
lily pads and in the channels; use wax worms, nightcrawlers or
crickets.
NORTHWEST OHIO
Oxbow Lake (Defiance County) - Located at Oxbow Wildlife
Area, 7 miles northwest of the city of Defiance on Trinity Road,
largemouth bass fishing was very good last week. With the new
regulations this year, people are taking a number of the smaller
fish out of the lake, which should help the age structure in the
future; just about anything has been effective at catching the
smaller-sized bass. Boats are allowed on the lake and there is
a boat ramp available; however, boats are restricted to electric
motors only.
Upper Sandusky Reservoir #2 (Wyandot County) - Located on
the southeast edge of Upper Sandusky on CR 60, channel catfish
have been biting at this 118-acre reservoir; the shoreline consists
of rocks, a wetland shelf and sand beach area. Try fishing at the
beach area and along the east shoreline; shrimp fished on the bot-
tom or just off the bottom using slip bobbers usually work best.
There is a boat ramp and dock but boats are restricted to electric
motors only. The reservoir closes at 10 p.m.
NORTHEAST OHIO
Clendening Lake (Harrison County) - Channel catfish have
been biting on chicken livers. Shoreline anglers have been doing
well fishing for them using slip-sinker rigs around rip-rap, wood
and weed edges; for larger flathead catfish, try large shad or other
baitfish around wood cover. Excellent numbers of largemouth
bass are also available here; target them with Texas-rigged soft
plastics around wood, deep weedlines and thick weed mats, or
fishing top-waters at low light.
Lake Milton (Mahoning County) - Anglers have been periodi-
cally picking up walleye trolling; worm harnesses and shad-style
crankbaits have been top producers. Bonus channel catfish are
common; try minnows vertically jigged or deep under a bobber
(around 10 feet) for crappie. Good catches of smallmouth bass
have also been reported; focus on hard-bottom main-lake areas
with soft plastics, crankbaits, or top-waters to target these scrappy
fighters.
Tuscarawas River (Summit/Start counties) - Fishing has been
excellent here recently, especially from Clinton to Massillon.
Common carp, channel catfish, bowfin and bullheads have all
been biting; hot baits have included cut bait, nightcrawlers and
corn. Target deeper holes and areas downstream of inlets.
SOUTHEAST OHIO
Muskingum River (Coshocton/Morgan/Washington counties) -
Catfish anglers should continue to be successful with some quality
catches. For flathead catfish, try using live suckers, goldfish and
sunfish; for channel catfish, stick to the tried-and-true nightcrawl-
ers, chicken livers and cut bait from the river. Current eddies at
any of the low-head dams and at the mouth of larger tributary
streams have typically been the most productive sites; try looking
for Flatheads below the McConnelsville Lock and Dam #7 using
live bait, such as gizzard shad or skipjacks. Past fish in this area
have weighed up to 50 pounds!
Lake Hope (Vinton County) - Fishing should continue to be
productive this week. Bluegill and crappie can be caught this time
of year on minnows and worms fished under a bobber. If youre
looking for bass, try using artificial top-water lures. Channel cat-
fish can also be found in this lake, typically up to three pounds; try
nightcrawlers, chicken livers or cut bait on the bottom.
SOUTHWEST OHIO
Acton Lake (Preble County) - Channel catfish are being caught
at this lake in Hueston Woods State Park. Try fishing on the bot-
tom using chicken livers or shrimp; the shoreline area between the
swimming beach and Sugar Camp area has been the best.
Great Miami River (Miami/Montgomery/Warren counties) -
Remember to ask permission before entering private property.
Since the water levels are down, now is a great time to wade rivers
and find holes to come back to later when the rivers are up; all fish
like deep holes this time of year because the water is cooler, there
are concentrations of bait and oxygen levels are better. Catfish
are the best bet this time of year. In Miami County, fair numbers
of smallmouth and rock bass are being caught in the early morn-
ing and late evening in transition areas where deep and shallow
water meet, especially using soft crayfish and salted tube jigs. The
fishing is slower on the Montgomery County portion but catfish
are always hitting in many of the deep holes throughout. Popular
spots on the river are the deeper water areas below the low-head
dams; anglers can find fish lying in these deeper holes. Anglers
are catching channel and flathead catfish using chicken livers,
cut bait, earthworms, nightcrawlers or live goldfish, bluegill for
flatheads.
OHIO RIVER
Meldahl Dam (Clermont County) - Channel catfish and flat-
head catfish are being caught below the dam tail waters using shad
and skipjack fished tight on the bottom; the best time to fish is dur-
ing the nighttime. The confluence of tributaries and the Ohio River
have been producing good catches of flatheads as well; these are
generally caught using live bait.
By RALPH D. RUSSO
Associated Press
Offense is out of control.
Points have never been
more plentiful in college
football. If touchdowns could
be weighed theyd be mea-
sured in tons. And yards? On
some Saturdays, it seems you
could get to the moon and
back with all the ground that
gets covered.
Quarterbacks are better
trained than ever before and
their skills more diverse. The
days when a QB was a rare
commodity if he could run
AND pass are long gone.
Offensive coordinators
arent afraid to blend eras
and philosophies if itll get
them a first down. A little
triple-option here. A little
West Coast there. A dash of
run-and-shoot for flavor.
Every Saturday, youre
seeing all of football history
in every game, said Chris
B. Brown, the author of The
Essential Smart Football
and the Smart Football blog.
And to top it all off,
theyre running plays almost
as fast as Usain Bolt can run
the 200.
Outside of Tuscaloosa,
Ala., and a few other spots
around the country, defenses
have become defenseless.
In the early 90s, the
defenses were ahead and
Miami was dominating
defensively. Things kind
of evolved, said Arizona
State coach Todd Graham, a
former defensive coordina-
tor. But I will tell you, the
last 10 years, man, its been
steadily, steadily, steadily
the offenses having the edge.
The game has changed.
How does a defensive
coach deal with it?
Its hard, UCLA coach
Jim Mora replied, his eyes
widening and his voice ris-
ing. Its crazy.
Mora, a former NFL
defensive coordinator, is one
of the many feeling flum-
moxed.
Defensive innovators
havent been able to coun-
ter with Xs and Os. Theyre
hoping a different approach
in recruiting might help or
possibly doubling down on
fundamentals. Something to
turn around a trend thats
been developing for years.
In 2008, FBS teams aver-
aged 27 points per game and
371.6 yards. Last year, those
figures jumped to 29.5 points
per game and 409 yards.
Plays per game from scrim-
mage have increased from
67.7 to 71.5 per team; yards
per play has risen from 5.48
to 5.72.
Even in the Southeastern
Conference, which boasts
of its defensive prowess,
the offenses are taking over.
SECs teams averaged a
league-record 402.4 yards
per game and 30.4 points, a
bit shy of the record of 31 per
game set in 2010.
And with more SEC
teams picking up the pace
of play these days despite
the protests of Nick Saban
and Bret Bielema dont be
surprised if the record book
is rewritten again in 2013.
So what in the name of
former SEC defensive guru
Joe Lee Dunn can be done
to shift the balance of power
back the guys on the other
Out-of-control offense leaving teams defenseless
See FISHING REPORT page 7
(See OFFENSE page 7)
2
Saturday, August 10, 2013 The Herald 7
www.delphosherald.com
1
Associated Press
PITTSFORD, N.Y.
Nothing was dull about the
way Jason Dufner played
golf Friday at the PGA
Championship. If anything, it
was historic.
Dufner holed out from the
fairway for eagle, rolled in a
putt across the green for par
and kept making birdies until
he stood 12 feet away from
a shot at the lowest score
in the 153 years of champi-
onship golf. One last birdie
attempt didnt even get to the
hole and Dufner had to settle
for a record-tying round of
7-under 63.
Probably the worst putt
I hit of the day, which is a
little disappointing, Dufner
said. But all in all, its a
63 and a name on top of the
leaderboard, so thats a great
position to be playing from.
It was the third time in the
last seven years at the PGA
Championship that a player
had a putt at becoming the
first player to shoot 62 in a
major. Tiger Woods circled
the hole at Southern Hills in
2007. Steve Stricker narrow-
ly missed at Atlanta Athletic
Club two years ago.
Dufner didnt feel disap-
pointed for long.
On a rain-softened Oak
Hill, where pelt-sized div-
ots were flying and birdies
were falling, Dufner surged
to a 2-shot lead over Masters
champion Adam Scott, Jim
Furyk and Matt Kuchar. At
9-under 131, Dufner tied the
36-hole record at the PGA
Championship he now shares
with six other players.
Dufner was alone at the
top and in the company of
some big names in history.
His 63 broke the course
record at Oak Hill held by
Ben Hogan, Curtis Strange
and Webb Simpson, who shot
64 about five hours earli-
er. Dufner became the 24th
player to shoot 63 in a major
Greg Norman and Vijay
Singh, both in the Hall of
Fame, did it twice.
And through it all, he
barely cracked a smile.
Hes very calm, said
Stricker, who played along-
side Dufner. Im sure he
was churning on the inside.
He just told me while we
were signing our cards, he
was like, This is a lot for a
Friday.
The possibilities were end-
less on a day that began with
three hours of a steady rain
until the sun broke through
and took all the bite out of
Oak Hill.
Simpson also had a chance
at 63 until he made a bogey
on the 16th hole of his round.
U.S. Open champion Justin
Rose shot 29 on the front
nine to get back into conten-
tion. When the second round
finally ended, 27 players
remained under par this
on a course that is stubborn
when it comes to par. In five
previous majors at Oak Hill,
only nine players have fin-
ished the tournament in red
numbers. Jack Nicklaus did
it twice.
The cut was at 143,
the lowest at the PGA
Championship since 2001 at
Atlanta Athletic Club.
For all the low scores,
Tiger Woods and Phil
Mickelson were left behind.
Woods couldnt get any-
thing going, exchanging
birdies with bogeys during a
poor putting round that led
to an even-par 70. He was
at 1-over 141 and 10 shots
back going into the weekend.
Woods went to the range with
his swing coach, trying to
find answers. He has only
one score in the 60s in 14
rounds at the majors this year.
Obviously, Im going to
have to put together a really
good weekend, Woods said.
This golf course is pretty
soft. Its definitely gettable.
Got to hit the ball in play and
keep the ball near the hole so
I can be aggressive with my
putts.
Mickelsons swing appar-
ently went missing in the
three weeks since he won the
British Open. He was all over
Oak Hill and still managed a
34 on the back nine until his
wild shots caught up with
him. Another 71 left him 11
shots out of the lead.
Dufner was in prime
position to win the PGA
Championship two years
ago when he had a 4-shot
lead with four holes to play,
only to be tracked down by
Keegan Bradley and then
beaten in a playoff. Dufner
remarked that day he would
only be disappointed if I
never get another chance.
And here he is, in record
fashion.
Dufners popularity has
grown the last two years
because of his zombie state.
He was responsible for the
craze known as Dufnering
in April when someone took a
photo of him slumped against
a classroom wall, eyes in a
daze, during a charity event
at an elementary school as
the teacher taught children
how to relax and concentrate.
But there were nerves, no
doubt, and Dufner showed
them at the very end.
A 6-foot birdie putt on the
16th hole put him at 7 under
for the round and his 15-foot
birdie putt on the next hole
grazed the cup. He followed
with two flawless swings on
the tough 18th hole, which
had yielded only four birdies
at that point. That left him
about 12 feet below the hole.
And he left it short by
about 18 inches. There even
was a nervous moment on the
tap-in, when the ball came off
the putter weakly and dove in
the right corner of the cup.
Its tough when youre
chasing history, Dufner
added. You will be the first
one to do something. I dont
think Ive been the first to do
anything in my life. So it was
a little nerve-racking for a
Friday. Its usually the pres-
sure you might feel toward
the end of the tournament.
That part is still to come.
Low scores were available
to anyone. Even after Dufner
finished his round, K.J. Choi
had an 18-foot birdie putt
on the 16th hole to reach 7
under. It narrowly missed and
Choi made bogey on the next
hole to end that threat.
Scott is swinging the club
beautifully and his only flaw
Friday was not holing enough
birdie chances when the rain
stopped. Even so, he was in
the hunt on the weekend for
the fourth time in the last six
majors. He will be in the final
group with Dufner today.
Henrik Stenson, a runner-
up at Muirfield, had a 66
and joined Rose at 6-under
134, only three shots behind.
Stricker and Robert Garrigus
were another shot behind.
Dufner is a student of golf
history and was thrilled to
part of it. But while that 63
put him in the record book,
it doesnt guarantee the tro-
phy. Of the 25 previous times
that someone shot 63 in a
major, only five players went
on to win Nicklaus and
Johnny Miller in the U.S.
Open, Norman in the British
Open and Woods in the PGA
Championship.
Now thats some elite
company.
Chen reaches US Womens
Amateur semifinals
CHARLESTON, S.C.
Taiwans Doris Chen beat Lauren
Diaz-Yi 4 and 3 on Friday in the
U.S. Womens Amateur quarterfi-
nals, avenging a blowout loss in the
Public Links final.
In June in the Public Links, Diaz-
Yi, from Thousand Oaks, Calif.,
routed Chen 10 and 9.
The 20-year-old Chen, a mem-
ber of Southern Californias NCAA
championship team, will face
17-year-old Yueer Cindy Feng of
Orlando, Fla., today at the Country
Club of Charleston.
Feng, born in China, beat Annie
Park of Levittown, N.Y., 6 and 4.
Park won the NCAA individual title
this year as a freshman at Southern
California.
In the other quarterfinals,
18-year-old Alison Lee of Valencia,
Calif., beat Katelyn Sepmoree of
Tyler, Texas, 4 and 3; and 19-year-
old Emma Talley of Princeton, Ky.,
edged Su-Hyun Oh of Australia with
a par on the 19th hole.
Dufner turns soft day
into historic one at PGA
The Delphos Bass Club held its most recent tournament on Lake Wawasee. Winners
include, from left, Jeremy Tenwalde, first with five fish weighing 10.75 pounds; Chad
Buzard, second with five fish weighing 8.74 lbs.; Leroy Miller, third with four fish
weighing 7.92 lbs., also taking Big Bass at 2.97 lbs; and Dave Teman, fourth, with four
fish weighing 7.40 lbs. The rest of the anglers in the tournament were Don Kent, three
fish/5.01 lbs.; Craig Myers, 3/4.89; Ed Hines, 2/4.63; Jason Davis, 3/4.40; Bedford
Miller 2/4.29; Ryan Kriegel, 2/4.22; Trace Claypool, 2/3.79; Calin Kent, 2/3.52; Colin
Westrich, 2/3.20; Denny Claypool, 1/2.92; Kevin Schleeter, 2/2.90; Gary Teman,
2/2.70; Jason Ostendorf, 1/2.66; Dave Rahrig, 1/1.97; Carl Tenwalde, 1/1.87; Quincy
Brinkman, Brian Davis, Rex Davis, Randy Fischbach, Butch Lucas, Rob Lucas, Chip
Moreo, Ron Moreo, Brandon Osting and Kevin Osting. The next tournament is today
on Hamilton Lake. (Photo submitted)
Lake Wawasee Results
Delphos Bass Club
For Week of Aug. 12-18
MONDAY
Boys Golf
Spencerville, Elida and
Kalida at Rob Contini Memorial
Tournament, 8 a.m.
St. Johns, Jefferson, Ottoville
and Fort Jennings at Tee-Off
Classic (Fort Jennings host), 9
a.m.
Van Wert at Defiance Bulldog
Invitational (Eagle Rock), 9 a.m.
Girls Golf
Lincolnview Lady Lancer
Invitational, 10 a.m.
Girls Tennis
Van Wert at Greenville, 4 p.m.
Lima Central Catholic at
Elida, 4:30 p.m.
TUESDAY
Football Scrimmage
Van Wert at Wayne Trace, 6
p.m.
Boys Golf
St. Johns and Columbus
Grove at Colonial Invitational,
9 a.m.
Upper Scioto Valley at
Spencerville, 10 a.m.
Crestview at Antwerp, 10 a.m.
WEDNESDAY
Boys Golf
St. Johns, Fort Jennings,
Ottoville, Elida and Van Wert at
Kalida Wildcat Invitational, 9
a.m.
Girls Golf
Lincolnview Tri, 10 a.m.
THURSDAY
Football Scrimmage
Columbus Grove at Liberty-
Benton, 6 p.m.
Boys Golf
Jefferson and Kalida at
Paulding Panther Invitational
(Auglaize), 9 a.m.
Ottoville, Fort Jennings,
Columbus Grove and Crestview at
Lincolnview Lancer Invitational,
9 a.m. me
New Bremen at St. Johns
(MAC), 10 a.m.
Girls Golf
Lincolnview at Defiance
Lady Bulldog Invitational (Eagle
Rock), 8:30 a.m.
FRIDAY
Football Scrimmages
Van Buren at St. Johns, 5:30
p.m. (changed from 10 a.m.).
Spencerville at Shawnee, 10
a.m.
Antwerp and New Bremen at
Crestview, 6 p.m.
Boys Golf
St. Johns, Elida, Kalida and
Van Wert at Celina Invitational,
8:30 a.m.
Jefferson, Lincolnview and
Ada at Crestview (NWC), 10 a.m.
Spencerville at Columbus
Grove Tri, 10 a.m.
Girls Tennis
Elida at Napoleon Wildcat
Invitational, 9:30 a.m.
SATURDAY
Football Scrimmages
Jefferson at Bath, 10 a.m. me
Van Wert at Versailles, 10 a.m.
Elida at Fort Loramie, TBA
Boys Soccer
Ottoville at Spencerville, 11
a.m.
Lincolnview at Lima Senior,
2 p.m.
Girls Soccer
Lincolnview at Lima Senior,
noon
Wapakoneta at Ottoville, 6
p.m. me
Co-ed Cross Country
St. Johns, Lincolnview and
Van Wert at OHSAA Early-
Season Invitational, 9:30 a.m.
Weekly Athletic Schedule
Washington County - The
stretch of river behind the
Lafayette Hotel in Marietta is
a great site for catching large
catfish; some in the 10- to
31-pound range can be caught
on bluegill, shad or goldfish.
The Devola Dam (on the
Muskingum River) has also
been a successful site for cat-
fishing using cut baits fished
tight-line. Hybrid-striped bass
may also be available to catch;
look for scattering schools of
shad indicating feeding fish and
cast towards these areas with
jigs, spoons or jerkbaits.
LAKE ERIE
Regulations to Remember:
The daily bag limit for walleye
on Ohio waters of Lake Erie
is 6 fish per angler; minimum
size limit is 15 inches. The
daily bag limit for yellow perch
is 30 fish per angler on all
Ohio waters of Lake Erie.
The trout and salmon daily bag
limit is 5; minimum size limit
is 12 inches. The black bass
(largemouth/smallmouth bass)
daily bag limit is 5 fish per
angler; minimum size limit is
14 inches.
Western Basin: Walleye
fishing was best around the
Toledo water intake and West
Sister Island, W of North Bass
Island and at American Eagle
shoal; a hit-or-miss bite has
been between North Bass Island
and Gull Island shoal. Trollers
have been catching fish on
worm harnesses or with divers
and spoons; drifters are using
worm harnesses with bottom-
bouncers or are casting mayfly
rigs. Yellow perch fishing
was best around the Toledo
water intake, West Sister Island,
SE/E of Kelleys Island and at
Kelleys Island shoal; perch-
spreaders with shiners fished
near the bottom produce the
most fish. Largemouth bass
fishing has been good in har-
bors and nearshore areas around
Catawba and Marblehead.
Central Basin: Walleye
fishing has been good around
the weather buoy along the
Canadian border, in less than
20 of water nearshore between
Huron and Vermilion and 4
miles N of Vermilion trolling
crankbaits and worm harnesses.
Excellent fishing was report-
ed in 70-73 of water N of
Geneva and in 70-73 of water
NE of Ashtabula; anglers are
trolling dipsy-divers, jet-divers
and wire-line with yellow, pink,
green and orange spoons.
Yellow perch fishing has been
good 6 miles N of Huron, in
46 NW of Rocky River (Gold
Coast), in 40 NW of Gordon
Park, in 36-52 NW of Fairport
Harbor, in 48 N of Geneva and
in 50 N of Ashtabula; spread-
ers with shiners fished near the
bottom produce the most fish.
Shore fishing off the Cleveland
area piers has been slow.
Smallmouth bass fishing has
been excellent in 10-20 around
harbor areas in Cleveland,
Fairport Harbor, Geneva,
Ashtabula and Conneaut;
anglers are using nightcrawlers,
soft craws, leeches and crank-
baits. White Bass fishing has
been slow; best spots to try are
East 55th Street and East 72nd
Street piers in Cleveland and
the long pier in Fairport Harbor.
On the lake, look for gulls feed-
ing on shiners at the surface;
the white bass will be below.
Anglers are using agitators with
jigs and small spoons. The
water temperature is 69 degrees
off of Toledo and 70 degrees
off of Cleveland, according to
the nearshore marine forecast.
Anglers are encouraged
to always wear a U.S. Coast
Guard-approved personal flota-
tion device while boating.
-
Drawings to be held
for Controlled Waterfowl
Hunting Opportunities
FINDLAY Waterfowl
hunters are invited to participate
in special drawings for con-
trolled hunting opportunities.
The drawing dates and times
are as follows:
Magee Marsh Wildlife Area
Early Teal and Goose Hunt -
The Magee Marsh 6:30 p.m.
Wednesday. Registration is from
5-6:20 p.m. at the Magee Marsh
Beach Parking Lot, 13229 W.
State Route 2, Oak Harbor.
Pipe Creek Wildlife Area
Early Teal and Goose Hunt -
Osborn Park 6:30 p.m. Aug. 22
Registration is from 5-6:20 p.m.
at Osborn Park, 3910 Perkins
Ave., Huron.
East Sandusky Bay Metro
Park Early Teal and Goose
Hunt - Osborn Park 6:30 p.m.
Aug. 22. Registration is from
5-6:20 p.m. at Osborn Park,
3910 Perkins Ave., Huron.
Adult participants are
required to present their cur-
rent or previous years Ohio
Wetland Stamp or Resident
Hunting License. Youth hunters
are required to bring their 2012
or 2013 Resident Youth Hunting
License to be eligible to partici-
pate in the drawings.
For more information on
Ohios wildlife resources, call
1-800-WILDLIFE or visit wil-
dohio.com on the web.
FISHING REPORT
side of ball?
Three areas need to be
addressed: player develop-
ment, recruiting/personnel
and schemes.
PLAYER
DEVELOPMENT.
The rise of 7-on-7 football,
a scaled-down version of the
game played by high-school-
ers during the offseason
without linemen, full pads or
tackling to the ground has
coincided with improvements
in the passing game.
Its all about the develop-
ment of quarterbacks, said
Cincinnati coach Tommy
Tuberville, who rose through
the ranks as a defensive
assistant at Miami and Texas
A&M.
When they get to college
campuses, theyre ready to
play. Johnny Manziel became
the first freshman to win the
Heisman last year but it came
just a few years after Tim
Tebow was the first soph-
omore to win it and Sam
Bradford became the second.
While quarterbacks are
working on their games year-
round, defensive players are
tackling less and less because
of injury concerns.
The thing I really see in
college football is the missed
tackles, said Dunn, who was
one of the most successful
defensive coordinators in
college football in the 1990s
and early 2000s. So many
missed tackles.
The missed tackles stand
out more than ever before
because offenses are forcing
defenses to defend so much
more of the field, stretching
them out both vertically and
horizontally.
Dunn explained the answer
is stressing the need to run to
the ball. But defenders have
so far to go, only teams with
lineups loaded with elite ath-
letes such as Alabama and
LSU have the sheer speed and
quickness to close the gaps.
For those teams that cant
pack a roster with blue-chip
talent, theres a lot of 1-on-1
football being played, with
the defenses at a disadvan-
tage.
All the better athletes are
going to play wide receiver in
high school and theyre not
playing defense, Tuberville
said.
Or theyre playing quarter-
back. Back in the day, for the
most part, there were running
quarterbacks (think Nebraska
great such as Turner Gill,
Tommie Frazier and Eric
Crouch) and there were
throwing quarterbacks. And
the guys with the good arms
who could run well (John
Elway, Steve Young, Randall
Cunningham) were more
scramblers than ball carriers.
Now players such as
Manziel, Oregons Marcus
Mariota, Ohio States Braxton
Miller and Northern Illinois
Jordan Lynch are just as com-
fortable running the option as
they are reading coverage.
OFFENSE
(Continued from page 6)
(Continued from page 6)
Associated Press
Reds 7, Padres 2
CINCINNATI Bronson Arroyo recov-
ered from his roughest outing of the season
with a solid showing and Joey Votto drove in a
pair of runs with a single and a triple on Friday
night, leading the Cincinnati Reds to a 7-2 vic-
tory over the San Diego Padres.
Arroyo (10-9) allowed only four hits in
seven innings, including Logan Forsythes solo
homer.
Catcher Ryan Hanigan was activated off the
DL and started the game, his first in a month.
He went 0-for-2 with two walks.
Votto drove in the first two runs off Andrew
Cashner (8-6). Brandon Phillips added a 2-run
homer off Tim Stauffer.
It was a break-out night for Todd Frazier.
The Reds third baseman doubled in the first
inning, ending an 0-for-31 slump that was the
longest by a Reds player since Drew Stubbs
went out in 32 consecutive at-bats last season.
He came around on Vottos single, which gave
the first baseman a 7-game hitting streak.
Frazier opened the third with a walk and
scored on Vottos third triple of the season, a
drive off the wall in right field that deflected
back toward the infield. Jay Bruces double
made it 3-0.
San Diego helped the Reds take control with
sloppy defense. Votto opened the fifth with a
walk and came around on Chris Heiseys 2-out
single that rightfielder Will Venable misplayed
for an error. Zack Cozart grounded to Forsythe,
whose high throw from shortstop landed in the
Reds dugout area, letting in another unearned
run for a 5-1 lead.
Phillips hit his 14th homer an inning later,
also with two outs.
Venable homered in the eighth off Alfredo
Simon.
Reliever Jonathan Broxton gave up a single
in the ninth, his first appearance since June 13.
He was activated Wednesday after recovering
from a sprained pitching elbow.
Angels 5, Indians 2
CLEVELAND Jered Weaver chalked up
another win in Cleveland and Josh Hamilton hit
a 3-run homer as the Los Angeles Angels ended
their 4-game losing streak with a 5-2 victory
over the Indians, who dropped their fifth in a
row on Friday night.
Weaver (7-5) allowed two runs and six hits
in seven innings. J.C. Gutierrez worked the
eighth and rookie Dane De La Rosa had a 1-2-3
ninth for his first major-league save.
Hamilton connected in the first inning when
the Angels scored five off Scott Kazmir (7-5).
Michael Brantley and Asdrubal Cabrera
homered for Cleveland, still reeling from a
4-game sweep by AL Central-leading Detroit.
The Indians were counting on Kazmir to
turn things around but the left-hander couldnt
get out of the third inning against his former
teammates.
He lasted just three innings, allowing five
runs and six hits in his shortest outing since
June 15.
His first inning couldnt have gone much
worse. J.B. Shuck led off with a single and
went to third on Cowgills blooper. Mike Trout
walked on a pitch that could have been called
strike three and Mark Trumbo followed with
a 2-run single. Trout stole third; an out later,
Hamilton, in a 2-for-25 slump, launched his
17th homer into the right-field seats to make
it 5-0.
Brantley picked up one of the runs in the
second with his eighth homer.
Cabrera brought the Indians within 5-2 in
the fourth by connecting for his ninth homer.
Ohio MLB Capsules
8 The Herald Saturday, August 10, 2013 www.delphosherald.com
HERALD DELPHOS
THE
Telling The Tri-Countys Story Since 1869
Classifieds
Deadlines:
11:30 a.m. for the next days issue.
Saturdays paper is 11:00 a.m. Friday
Mondays paper is 1:00 p.m. Friday
Herald Extra is 11 a.m. Thursday
Minimum Charge: 15 words,
2 times - $9.00
Each word is $.30 2-5 days
$.25 6-9 days
$.20 10+ days
Each word is $.10 for 3 months
or more prepaid
THANKS TO ST. JUDE: Runs 1 day at the
price of $3.00.
GARAGE SALES: Each day is $.20 per
word. $8.00 minimum charge.
I WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR
DEBTS: Ad must be placed in person by
the person whose name will appear in the ad.
Must show ID & pay when placing ad. Regu-
lar rates apply
FREE ADS: 5 days free if item is free
or less than $50. Only 1 item per ad, 1
ad per month.
BOX REPLIES: $8.00 if you come
and pick them up. $14.00 if we have to
send them to you.
CARD OF THANKS: $2.00 base
charge + $.10 for each word.
To place an ad phone 419-695-0015 ext. 122
We accept
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SAFE &
SOUND
Security Fence
DELPHOS
SELF-STORAGE
Pass Code Lighted Lot
Affordable 2 Locations
Why settle for less?
419-692-6336
Repairs
Tim Andrews
MASONRY
RESTORATION
Chimney
Repair
419-204-4563
Tree Service
L.L.C.
Trimming & Removal
Stump Grinding
24 Hour Service Fully Insured
KEVIN M. MOORE
(419) 235-8051
TEMANS
OUR TREE
SERVICE
Bill Teman 419-302-2981
Ernie Teman 419-230-4890
Since 1973
419-692-7261
Trimming Topping Thinning
Deadwooding
Stump, Shrub & Tree Removal
Home Improvement
Harrison
Floor Installation
Carpet, Vinyl, Wood,
Ceramic Tile
Reasonable rates
Free estimates
harrisonfoorinstallation.com
Phil 419-235-2262
Wes 567-644-9871
You buy, we apply
T S B
Construction
BUILDING &
REMODELING
419-235-2631
Roofng, Garages, Room
Additions, Bathrooms,
Kitchens, Siding, Decks,
Pole Barns, Windows.
30 Years Experience
Miscellaneous
COMMUNITY
SELF-STORAGE
GREAT RATES
NEWER FACILITY
419-692-0032
Across from Arbys
DAYS PROPERTY
MAINTENANCE
LLC
Brent Day
567-204-8488
Mowing
Landscaping
Lawn Seeding
Joe Miller
Construction
Experienced Amish Carpentry
Roofing, remodeling,
concrete, pole barns, garages
or any construction needs.
Cell 567-644-6030
Concrete leveling of
floors, sidewalks,
patios, steps, driveways,
pool decks, etc.
Call Dave cell
419-236-1496
419-692-5143
home/office
Mike
419-235-1067
U
N
E
V
E
N
C
O
N
C
R
E
T
E
?
VONDERWELL
CONTRACTING
CONCRETE
LEVELING
WORK
WANTED
Any
Carpentry Framing
Siding Roofng
Pole Barns
Any repair work
FREE ESTIMATES
30 years experience!
419-733-6309
Fitzgerald
Power Washing
& Painting
419-303-3020
Interior, Exterior, Residential,
Commercial, Decks, Fences,
Houses, Log Homes, Stripping,
Cleaning, Sealing, Staining,
Barn Painting, Barn Roofs
FREE ESTIMATES
Insured References
A+ rating with the Better
Business Bureau
Car Care
Geise
Transmission, Inc.
419-453-3620
2 miles north of Ottoville
automatic transmission
standard transmission
differentials
transfer case
brakes & tune up
Construction
AMISH
CARPENTERS
ALL TYPES OF
CONSTRUCTION
Build or Remodel
For all your metal siding and
roofing needs contact us.
FOR FREE ESTIMATE
260-585-4368
POHLMAN
BUILDERS
FREE ESTIMATES
FULLY INSURED
Mark Pohlman
419-339-9084
cell 419-233-9460
ROOM ADDITIONS
GARAGES SIDING ROOFING
BACKHOE & DUMP TRUCK
SERVICE
POHLMAN
POURED
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Residential
& Commercial
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All Concrete Work
AT YOUR
S
ervice
Is Your Ad Here?
Call Today
419 695-0015
B & S Millwright, LLC
Grain Bins
Support Structures
Dump PITs Conveyors
Continuous Dryers
Custom Fabrication
Offce: 419-795-1403
419-305-5888 419-305-4732
bsmillwright@frontier.com
Sales Representative Position
Times Bulletin Media is searching for a
full-time sales representative. If you appreciate
working as part of a team, enjoy working with
businesses large and small, thrive in a busy
and creative environment, and love using the
web and social media sites, this position may
be a perfect match for you.
Candidates who succeed in sales
possess above average written and oral
communications skills, work with multiple
deadlines and projects, and demonstrate
effective organizational, time management,
and planning skills.
The successful applicant will learn and
work with Times Bulletin Medias many
products. Applicants must demonstrate a
working knowledge of the internet and active
participation in social networking and media.
The successful candidate will play a key role in
developing the companys online campaigns
and social media strategies.
We pay our sales representatives using
a draw and commission plan. The parent
company offers a full schedule of benefts
including Health Insurance, 401K and Vacation.
We are an equal opportunity employer.
For consideration, please forward a
professional resume and cover letter detailing
how you will apply your skills and experience to
the marketplace. Incomplete applications will
not be considered.
Mail to: Kirk Dougal, Publisher
P.O. Box 271, Van Wert, Ohio 45891
E-mail to kdougal@timesbulletin.com
Or deliver to The Times Bulletin Media offce:
700 Fox Road, Van Wert, Ohio
00070858
The Key
To Buying
Or Selling
940 E. FIFTH ST., DELPHOS
419-692-7773 Fax 419-692-7775
www.rsre.com
19074 Rd. 19, Ft. Jennings
Price Reduced!
$164,900-Ft Jennings SD
3 bedroom, 2 bath brick/vinyl ranch home with open
floor plan on 1.24 acre lot. Many updates. Includes
24x24 attached garage and 36x24 Morton building.
Move in ready! (42) Brad Stuber 419-236-2267/Derek
Watkins 419-303-3313
7040 Elida Rd., Elida
$112,000-Elida SD
Brick ranch with 3 bedrooms and 1 full bath. Remod-
eled in 2004. Detached 2 car garage built in 2008.
(51) Mike Reindel 419-235-3607
BY APPOINTMENT
1 OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY 1-3 PM
1 OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 1-2:30 PM
$65,000-Elida SD
Cute 3 bedroom, 1 bath 1 story on nice 66x132 lot.
Built in 1920, appx. 1378 sq. ft. of living area, enclosed
breezeway. (122) Bonnie Shelley 419-230-2521
$74,000-Delphos SD
1-1/2 story home with 3BR/1BA and over 1800 sq ft
living space. Many updates including updated bath
w/whirlpool tub/shower, newer windows, roof & water
heater. Basement. Detached garage w/loft.
(75) Barb Coil 419-302-3478
FARM FOR SALE
Approx. 30 acres in Union Twp, Van Wert County. Ap-
prox. 20 ac tillable w/ balance wooded.
(188) Devin Dye 419-303-5891
00071983
$ 89,900-Delphos Jefferson SD
3BR/1BTH ranch on corner lot, built in1920, apx. 1402 sq.
ft, interior completely remodeled July 2013, large 3 car de-
tached garage. Hot tub stays. Owner is agent.
(130) Devin Dye 419-303-5891
$164,900-Ft Jennings SD
3 bedroom, 2 bath brick/vinyl ranch home with open foor
plan on 1.24 acre lot. Many updates. Includes 24x24
attached garage and 36x24 Morton building. Move in
ready!
(42) Brad Stuber 419-236-2267/
Derek Watkins 419-303-3313
Price Reduced!
$61,000-Elida SD
Cute 3 bedroom, 1 bath 1 story on nice 66x132 lot. Built
in 1920, appx. 1378 sq. ft. of living area, enclosed breeze-
way, 1 car garage. Must see!
(122) Bonnie Shelley 419-230-2521
$74,000-Delphos SD
1-1/2 story home with 3BR/1BA and over 1800 sq ft living
space. Many updates including updated bath w/whirlpool
tub/shower, newer windows, roof & water heater. Base-
ment. Detached garage w/loft.
(75) Barb Coil 419-302-3478
FARM FOR SALE
Approx. 30 acres in Union Twp, Van Wert County.
Approx. 20 ac tillable w/ balance wooded.
(188) Devin Dye 419-303-5891
1 Open House Sunday 1-2:30
7040 Elida Rd., Elida
$99,900-Elida SD
Brick ranch with 3 bedrooms and 2 full baths. Remodeled
in 2004. Detached 2 car garage built in 2008.
(51) Mike Reindel 419-235-3607
1 Open House Sunday 1-3
509 Lincoln Street, Van Wert
$94,900-Van Wert SD
Charming updated 1 story, 1416 square foot home lo-
cated near shopping, restaurants and downtown. This 3
bedroom, 2 bath home with a shaded fenced in back yard
features a beautiful eat-in kitchen and pine foors in up-
stairs bedrooms. Must see to appreciate!
(7) Sandy Miller 419-236-3014
Put your dreams in our hands
202 N. Washington Street
Delphos, OH 45833
Office: 419-692-2249
Fax: 419-692-2205
Ruth Baldauf-Liebrecht ... 419-234-5202
Amie Nungester ............... 419-236-0688
Janet Kroeger .................. 419-236-7894
Jodi Moenter ................ 419-296-9561
Lynn Claypool .............. 419-234-2314
Del Kemper .................. 419-204-3500
FOR A FULL LIST OF HOMES FOR SALE & OPEN HOUSES:
WWW.SCHRADERREALTY.NET
SCHRADER
REAlty llC
Krista Schrader ........ 419-233-3737
OPEN HOUSES
SUNDAY,
AUGUST 11
1:30-2:30
802 FT. JENNINGS RD., DELPHOS
3BR ranch, basement, garage, large yard & more!
Reduced to $119,900. Krista will greet you.
3:00-4:00
404 E. 4th ST., DELPHOS
3 BR, 1.5BA, basement, garage, hardwood floors & character,
walk to schools & churches. Krista will greet you.
OPEN HOUSE
SUNDAY, August 11, 2013
1`:00-2:30 p.m.
Phone: 419-695-1006
Phone: 419-879-1006
312 N. Main St. Delphos, OH
675 W. Market St., Suite 120, Lima, OH
Dont make a
move without us!
View all our listings at
dickclarkrealestate.com
434 West 2nd Street
Delphos $224,000
Dick Clark
419-230-5553
www.DickClarkRealEstate.com
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dhi
MEDIA
dhi Media is searching for a full-time sales
representative. If you appreciate working as part
of a team, enjoy working with businesses large and
small, thrive in a busy and creative environment,
and love using the web and social media sites, this
position may be a perfect match for you.
Candidates who succeed in sales possess above
average written and oral communications skills,
work with multiple deadlines and projects and
demonstrate effective organizational, time man-
agement and planning skills.
The successful applicant will learn and work with
dhi Medias many products. Applicants must dem-
onstrate a working knowledge of the internet and
active participation in social networking and media.
The successful candidate will play a key role in
developing the companys online campaigns and
social media strategies.
We pay our sales representatives using a draw
and commission plan. The parent company offers
a full schedule of benefts including Health Insur-
ance, 401K and vacation. We are an equal oppor-
tunity employer.
For consideration, please forward a professional
resume and cover letter detailing how you will ap-
ply your skills and experience to the marketplace.
Incomplete applications will not be considered.
Mail to: Don Hemple, Advertising Manager
405 N. Main Street, Delphos, Ohio 45833
E-mail to dhemple@delphosherald.com
Or deliver to 405 N. Main Street, Delphos, Ohio
Sales Representative Position
LOOKING
for extra income?
The Delphos Herald is seeking an individual
who can attend evening board meetings and other
events and report the proceedings on a
freelance basis to this newspaper.
Good writing and communication skills are a plus.
Call Nancy Spencer at the Delphos Herald,
419-695-0015 ext. 134 or stop at the offce,
405 N. Main St., Delphos, Ohio.
105 Announcements
ADVERTISERS: YOU
can place a 25 word
classified ad in more
than 100 newspapers
with over one and a half
million total circulation
across Ohio for $295. Its
easy...you place one or-
der and pay with one
check through Ohio
Scan-Ohio Advertising
Network. The Delphos
Herald advertising dept.
can set this up for you.
No other classified ad
buy is simpler or more
cost effecti ve. Cal l
419-695-0015 ext. 138
125 Lost and Found
FOUND: CALICO Cat,
young, friendly, female,
wearing a bell. Looking
for a good home.
419-692-2913
235 General
SPORTS EDITOR
If you enjoy covering high
school athletes, here is
an opportunity to run your
own show i n a
sports-crazy market. As
the sports editor at an AP
award-winning newspa-
per and website, you will
cover games, recruit and
direct a small group of
stringers to assist with
coverage, edit copy, lay-
out pages (In-Design),
take digital photographs,
a n d wo r k wi t h
Internet-based, multi-me-
dia products and re -
sources. You get to work
with good equipment and
direct the sports report in
collaboration with an ex-
perienced editor. The suc-
cessful candidate will be
able to build solid relation-
ships with coaches and
athletic directors and cre-
ate a balanced report,
featuring all sports at five
local high schools. This is
an ideal opportunity to
work in print and digital
media, including webcast
acti vi ti es. To appl y,
please send your resume
and a letter of application,
including you compensa-
tion requirements, to Ed
Gebert, editor, at PO Box
271, Van Wert, OH
45891, or forward them
b y e - ma i l t o
egebert@timesbulletin.co
m. The Times Bulletin is
an equal opportunity em-
pl oyer and offers a
smoke-free workplace
with full complement of
benefits.
305
Apartment For
Rent
1BR APT for rent, appli-
ances, electric heat, laun-
dry room, No pets.
$425/month, plus deposit,
water included. 320 N.
Jefferson. 419-852-0833.
320 House For Rent
3 BEDROOM, 1 bath,
refrigerator, stove.
$550/month + deposit.
Call 419-339-4242
325
Mobile Homes
For Rent
RENT OR Rent to Own.
1,2 or 3 bedroom mobile
home. 419-692-3951
330
Office Space For
Rent
DOWNTOWN
OFFICE SPACE
4 great large offces,
kitchen area,
conference room,
waiting room,
can be furnished.
Lots of storage,
newly remodeled.
Private entrance,
private restroom,
second foor,
utilitilies included.
$700 month.
Call Bruce at
419-236-6616 for
more information.
430
Mfg./Mobile
Homes For Sale
2BR WITH Utility room
addi t i on and l arge
barn/work shop. Ulms 1,
lot 64. 419-692-3951
505
Antiques and
Collectibles
ALBUM COLLECTORS
SALE. 64 records
(33-1/3 rpm), 47 records
(45 rpm). From the 70s
thru the 80s. Various
artists. Very good condi-
tion. Make offer. Phone
419-863-9164
555
Garage Sales/
Yard Sales
10073
CONVERSE-ROSELM
(1st pole barn on left).
8-Family Garage Sale.
Thurs. & Fri. 9am-6pm,
Sat. 9am-?. Clothes: in-
fant-2X, mens, womens
& childrens. Shoes,
Boyd s Bears, Vera
Bradley, Fischer-Price
Si t-N-Stand strol l er,
rocker glider, preschool
table, baby misc., bikes,
scooters, games, books,
household items, lots of
misc. too much to list!
10816 HOLDGREVE
Rd. Thursday, Friday,
Saturday Aug. 8th, 9th,
10th 8am-5pm. Furni-
ture, Singer sewing ma-
chine, dolls, Christmas
tree and decorations,
outdoor furniture, tools,
linens, console stereo,
books, dishes, house-
hold items.
555
Garage Sales/
Yard Sales
21773 GERDEMAN Rd.,
Delphos, OH 45833.
Thursday 8am-5pm, Fri-
day 8am-5pm, Saturday
8am-Noon. Furniture,
wicker, figurines, many
mi sc. i tems, l i nens,
clothes.
22440 LINCOLN Hwy.
Aug. 8th-10th, 8am-?.
Clothes (5/6-2X), shoes,
purses, books, collecti-
bles (dolls, NASCAR,
Franklin Mint, bottles
more), desk, cabinet,
nailers, router, biscuit
jointer & more, small ap-
pliances, portable dish-
washer, albums, knick-
knacks.
508 W. Second St.-Del-
phos. 9am-5pm Thurs-
day, Friday, Saturday.
Boys & Girls clothes-up
to sz6 & Junior sizes,
Preschool toys & car
seats, games, books,
childrens desk, An-
tiques, BRAND NEW
Horchow King & Queen
bedding, home decor,
TVs, plants, wedding
decor, ki t chenware,
tools.
615 CAROLYN Drive.
Thursday 9am-12pm,
Friday 9am-2pm, Satur-
day 9am-2pm. Ohio
State, baby accessories,
craft items, fabric, lamps,
gumball machine, pub
table /chairs, freezer.
BAKE SALE! Catholic
Daughters of America
Chari ty Bake Sal e!
Homemade pies, cakes,
cookies & more! 1008
William Ave., Delphos.
Thurs. & Fri., Aug. 8th &
9th 9am-5pm. Saturday
Aug. 10th 9am-til sold
out!
GARAGE SALE!
Aug. 8th-18th. 9am-8pm.
20515 St. Rt. 189, Ft.
Jennings. Furniture, la-
dies clothes, childrens
items, jewelry, dishes,
small appliances, pet
supplies.
MOVING SALE:
835 Skinner St., Lot 63
(Ulms 1, off Bredeick)
Bicycles, golf clubs, bed-
room furniture, TV, bike,
clothes, dishes, roll top
desk, recliner, entertain-
ment center, computer
desk, knickknacks, misc.
Lots of 25 items. Satur-
day 8/10 & Sunday 8/11
9am-?
583
Pets and
Supplies
FREE KITTENS: 12 wks
old, litter box trained, 2
orange, 3 tiger. Friendly,
playful & good with chil-
dren. Ph: 419-230-2325
586
Sports and
Recreation
2007 POP-UP Camper,
$4500/OBO. Viking 2107
Epic, sleeps 7. Excellent
condition, includes out-
door kitchen set-up &
camp stove. Phone:
419-741-3004
592 Wanted to Buy
Raines
Jewelry
Cash for Gold
Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry,
Silver coins, Silverware,
Pocket Watches, Diamonds.
2330 Shawnee Rd.
Lima
(419) 229-2899
640 Financial
IS IT A SCAM? The Del-
phos Herald urges our
readers to contact The
Better Business Bureau,
(419) 223-7010 or
1-800-462-0468, before
entering into any agree-
ment involving financing,
business opportunities,
or work at home oppor-
tunities. The BBB will as-
sist in the investigation
of these businesses.
(This notice provided as
a customer service by
The Delphos Herald.)
655
Home Repair
and Remodel
PROFESSIONAL CAR-
PET and flooring instal-
lation, carpet restretches
& repairs. Licensed, in-
sured, free in-home
quotes. 419-953-7473
660 Home Services
ROBBINS
LIGHTNING
PROTECTION
SYSTEMS
FREE
INSPECTIONS
FREE
ESTIMATES
UL APPROVED
MATERIALS
ALUMINUM
& COPPER
State Wide Service
Commercial-Residential
Tom Reek
Trenton, OH
419-910-0419
800-582-0218
670 Miscellaneous
LAMP REPAIR
Table or Floor.
Come to our store.
Hohenbrink TV.
419-695-1229
080 Help Wanted
JOB FAIR-- Delphos
Library. August 14th,
1pm-4:30pm in activity
room. 309 W. 2nd St.,
Delphos, OH 45833.
Temp to Direct Direct
Hire Managerial Place-
ment Industrial Clerical
Medical Drivers.
Accepting Applications
for CNA Classes starting
August 26!
OTR SEMI DRIVER
NEEDED
Benefits: Vacation,
Holiday pay, 401k.
Home weekends, & most
nights. Call Ulms Inc.
419-692-3951
953
Free and
Low Priced
FOR SALE: 2 Walnut
upper kitchen cupboards
29Lx12Wx18H match
27Lx12Wx18H. All for
$15. Ph: 419-286-2821,
leave message
PUTNAM COUNTY
Marilyn E. Zeisloft
TR and Lloyd R. Zeisloft
TR, .606 acre, Leipsic, to
Douglas Williams.
Kim A. Okuley aka Kim
A. Okuly and Suzanne K.
Okuley, 77.0 acres Palmer
Township to Constance K.
Basinger, Tana M. Demoss
and Travis B. Okuley.
Melvin Craig Guisinger
and Patricia R. Guisinger,
14.507 acres Perry
Township to GS Cooper
LLC.
Shirley Z. Linhart LE,
Lot 7, Lot 9, Lot 10, Lot
13, Lot 118, Lot 119, Lot
120, Lot 121 and Lot 133,
Belmore, to J & S Linhart
LLC.
Shirley Z. Linhart TR,
Lot 7, Lot 9, Lot 10, Lot
13, Lot 118, Lot 119, Lot
120, Lot 121 and Lot 133,
Belmore, to Shirley Z.
Linhart.
Harold R. Roy, Linda
J. Roy and Cheryl L. Roy,
Lot 968 Leipsic, to Debra
K. David.
Robert J. Nicholas II
and Jessica Nichols, Lot
696 Ottawa to Nicacio
Garcia.
Pauline Edie nka
Pauline Watts, Mark
Kinsinger, Jane Kinsinger,
Kent Kinsinger, Clair
Kinsinger, Anabelle
Kinsinger aka Anabella
Oquis and Michael
Watts, 58.231 acres Riley
Township 38.50 acres
Riley Township, 25.445
acres Riley Township
and 87.006 acres Riley
Township to P & M LLC.
Sharon A. Luebrecht
and Duane Luebrecht,
parcels Jennings
Township, to Brandon
Shafer.
US Bank National
Association, 2.007 acres
Jackson Township to
Secretary of Housing and
Urban Development.
Jerome Kahle, 34.75
acres Jackson Township
and 23.25 acres Jackson
Township, to Jerome J.
Kahle TR.
Dean A. Strauer and
Amber R. Strauer, 8.774
acres Union Township
to Dean A. Strauer and
Amber R. Strauer.
Joyce A. Seyer, Judith
L. Doty and Dennis L.
Seyer, Lot 772, West Ridge
Estates Sub., Columbus
Grove, to Joshua L. Perry.
Thomas G. Mershman
and Dorothy A.
Mershman, Lot 801
West Ridge Estates Sub.,
Columbus Grove, to Pink
Lincoln LLC.
Pink Lincoln LLC, Lot
801 West Ridge Estates
Sub., Columbus Grove to
Thomas G. Mershman LE
and Dorothy A. Mershman
LE.
Steven P. Ruggles and
Nikki A. Ruggles, Lot 22,
Continental, to Tyler D.
Ruggles.
Todd Croy and Kelly
Croy, Lot 99 Glandorf, to
Kelly Croy.
Carl Joseph Siefker
and Connie Jo Siefker, .43
acre Union Township, 7.87
acres Union Township,
30.819 acres Union
Township, 1.0 acre Union
Township and 1.04 acre
Union Township to CJ
Family Farm LLC.
Steven J. Balmas,
Peggy L. Cain and
Timothy Cain, Lot 355
Kalida, to Ronald L. Grant
and Maria A. Grant.
Wells Fargo Bank
National Association TR,
Lot 22, Kalida, to David F.
Birkemeier.
Curtis M. Horstman,
Lot 49, Fort Jennings, to
Gregory A. Kehres and
Barbara A. Suever.
REAL
ESTATE
TRANSFERS
BEETLE BAILEY
SNUFFY SMITH
BORN LOSER
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
BIG NATE
FRANK & ERNEST
GRIZZWELLS
PICKLES
BLONDIE
HI AND LOIS
Sunday Evening August 11, 2013
8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30
WPTA/ABC Secret Millionaire Whodunnit? Castle Local
WHIO/CBS Big Brother Unforgettable The Mentalist Local
WLIO/NBC America's Got Talent Law & Order: SVU Crossing Lines Local Dateline NBC
WOHL/FOX Teen Choice 2013 Local
ION Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: CI
Cable Channels
A & E Duck D. Duck D. Duck Dynasty Bad Ink Bad Ink Bad Ink Bad Ink Duck D. Duck D.
AMC Breaking Bad Breaking Bad Low Winter Sun Talking Breaking Bad Low
ANIM Off Hook Off Hook Wildman Wildman Gator Boys Wildman Wildman Gator Boys
BET Sunday Best Sunday Best Sunday Best Sunday Best Popoff Inspir.
BRAVO Housewives/NJ Eat, Drink, Love Housewives/NJ Happens Housewives/NJ Eat, Drin
CMT Hillbilly Bounty Bounty Hillbilly Hillbilly National-European
CNN Crimes of the Crimes of the Inside Man Crimes of the Crimes of the
COMEDY Role Models Futurama Tosh.0 Drunk Tosh.0 Kevin Hart: Grown
DISC Yukon Men: Revealed Yukon Men Jungle Gold Yukon Men Jungle Gold
DISN Dog Austin Liv-Mad. Jessie Good Luck Good Luck Shake It Shake It Good Luck Good Luck
E! Kardashian Kardashian Total Divas Kardashian Total Divas
ESPN MLB Baseball SportsCenter SportCtr
ESPN2 MLS Soccer ESPN FC This Is Sportscenter ESPN FC
FAM Despicable Me Despicable Me J. Osteen K. Shook
FOOD Chopped Food Network Star Cutthroat Kitchen Iron Chef America Food Network Star
FX Something Borrowed Something Borrowed
HGTV Beyond Spelling House Hunters Reno Brother vs. Brother Hunters Hunt Intl House Hunters Reno
HIST Mountain Men Mountain Men Ice Road Truckers Shelby Shelby Mountain Men
LIFE Madea's Family Drop Dead Diva Devious Maids Madea's Family
MTV Catfish: The TV Show The Challenge Girl Code Girl Code Girl Code Girl Code Catfish: The TV Show
NICK See Dad Wendell Karate Kid II Friends Friends Friends
SCI Raidrs-Lost Ark Indiana Jones Dawn of the Dead
SPIKE Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Tattoo Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue
TBS The Hangover Independence Day
TCM The Grapes of Wrath Fail-Safe Mr Robrts
TLC Sister Wives Sister Wives Breaking Amish: LA Sister Wives Breaking Amish: LA
TNT Fast & Furious 2 Fast 2 Furious Fast Furi
TOON Legends Looney King/Hill King/Hill Cleveland Fam. Guy Burgers Fam. Guy Aqua TV Venture
TRAV RIDE. RIDE. Adam Rich Adam Rich Rock-RV Bikinis Best Daym BBQ Crawl Adam Rich Adam Rich
TV LAND Golden Golden Golden Golden Golden Golden Golden Golden The Golden Girls
USA NCIS NCIS NCIS Burn Notice Pirates-Dead
VH1 Hollywood Exes Hollywood Exes La La Hollywood Exes La La Hollywood Exes
WGN How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met News/Nine Replay Ronin
Premium Channels
HBO Snow White True Blood The Newsroom True Blood The Newsroom
MAX Safe House American Reunion Strike Back
SHOW Ray Donovan Dexter Ray Donovan Ray Donovan Dexter
2009 Hometown Content, listings by Zap2it
Saturday Evening August 10, 2013
8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30
WPTA/ABC Motive 20/20 Local
WHIO/CBS NCIS: Los Angeles 48 Hours 48 Hours Local
WLIO/NBC Ninja Warrior Get Out Alive Do No Harm Local Saturday Night Live
WOHL/FOX Cops Cops Bones Local Axe Cop Axe Cop
ION Monk Monk Monk Monk Monk
Cable Channels
A & E Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Psychic Psychic Psychic Psychic Duck D. Duck D.
AMC Hell on Wheels Hell on Wheels Hell on Wheels
ANIM Too Cute! Too Cute! Too Cute! Too Cute! Too Cute!
BET Scandal Scandal I Can Do Bad
BRAVO Million Dollar LA The Bourne Ultimatum The Bourne Ultimatum
CMT Them Idiots Bounty Them Idiots Bev. Cop
CNN Inside Man Our Nixon Stroumboulopoulos Our Nixon
COMEDY Get Him to the Greek Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0
DISC Sharkpocalypse: Shar Megalodon: Sharktwee Sharkpocalypse: Shar Megalodon: Sharktwee
DISN Judy Moody-Summer ANT Farm Jessie Jessie Jessie Austin Austin
E! Shallow Hal Fashion Police Vanessa & Ashley The Soup
ESPN Little League Little League SportsCenter SportsCenter
ESPN2 ATP Tennis Baseball Tonight Nine for IX Baseball Tonight
FAM Cars WALL-E Hocus Pocus
FOOD Chopped Chopped Chopped Iron Chef America Chopped
FX Avatar Anger Sunny
HGTV Love It or List It Love It or List It Hunters Hunt Intl Hunters Hunt Intl Love It or List It
HIST American Pickers American Pawn Shelby Shelby Pawn Pawn American Pickers
LIFE Madea's Family Madea Goes to Jail Madea's Family
MTV MTV Special Ridic. Ridic. Ridic. Ridic. Ridic. Ridic.
NICK Sam & Cat Hathaways Awesome Big Time See Dad Full H'se Friends Friends Friends Friends
SCI Primeval: New World Primeval: New World Primeval: New World Face Off: Vets
SPIKE Remember the Titans Remember the Titans
TBS Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Sullivan Deal With Bad Boys II
TCM Bad-Beautiful Imitation of Life Peyton
TLC 48 Hours: Hard Evid. 48 Hours: Hard Evid. 48 Hours: Hard Evid. 48 Hours: Hard Evid. 48 Hours: Hard Evid.
TNT Four Brothers The Longest Yard The Longest Yard
TOON Scooby-Doo! King/Hill Amer. Dad Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Cleveland Boondocks Bleach Naruto
TRAV Monumental Mysteries Ghost Adventures Ghost Adventures Ghost Adventures Ghost Adventures
TV LAND The Exes Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Everybody-Raymond
USA Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Graceland Summer Camp
VH1 Love, Hip Hop Soul Plane Two Can Play
WGN MLB Baseball WGN News at Nine Bones Bones
Premium Channels
HBO Rock of Ages Clear History The Newsroom
MAX Man-Iron Fists Strike Back Taken 2
SHOW Shakespeare in Love Our Idiot Brother Ray Donovan Dexter
2009 Hometown Content, listings by Zap2it
Saturday, August 10, 2013 The Herald 9
Tomorrows Horoscope
By Bernice Bede Osol
www.delphosherald.com
SUNDAY, AUGUST 11, 2013
Take advantage of any
opportunities to increase your
knowledge in your chosen field of
endeavor in the coming months.
Although finding time to study might
be quite difficult, it will prove worth it
in the long run.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) --
Though you are likely to be an old
softy today, to achieve anything of
significance, you might have to be
a bit more thick-skinned than usual.
Try to find a balance between nice
and efficient.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- It
isnt likely that you will appreciate
being told what to do and when and
how to do it, so its best to avoid
associates who always try to impose
their ways on you. Defuse conflicts
before they start.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) --
Someone you know socially could
turn out to be a pretty tough customer
when engaged in business. Limit
your expectations about getting any
great deals from him or her, and
dont take anything personally.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
-- If youre negotiating a matter of
considerable importance, it might
be wise to have a capable someone
serve as a buffer. You may not do so
well one-on-one.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) -- If some of your assignments
and responsibilities are being
rearranged, dont volunteer to take
on more than you can handle. Youll
be much more help if youre realistic.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
-- If the root cause of your discomfort
has yet to be eradicated, try to avoid
a group in which certain members
make you feel uneasy. If you dont,
your problem will only grow.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
-- Dont rely on Lady Luck to bail
you out of choppy waters. Instead
of rooting for you, she might help
others trip you up even more. It
would be better to rely on your own
resources.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) -- Forgo any temptations to
boast about or exaggerate your
accomplishments. Instead of looking
good in the eyes of others, you might
achieve just the opposite.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
-- Financial mistakes could have a
larger price than youre prepared
to pay, so you may need to be
especially careful when it comes to
your money. Dont take any risks.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
-- Usually, you appreciate the value
of compromise and the wisdom
of making concessions. Today,
however, you might dig in on an
issue that deeply moves you.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
-- Go ahead and extend a helping
hand to someone, but dont let a
clever manipulator use your gesture
against you. Time and thought must
be devoted to your interests as well.
MONDAY, AUGUST 12, 2013
Added discipline will help you
take on challenges in the year ahead
that have been too difficult in the
past. Choose associates that can
offer you much and look for ways
to cut your overhead to allow you
greater freedom in striving to reach
new goals.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Youll
have plenty to discuss with someone
who shares your concerns and
interests. Take care of your domestic
responsibilities to avoid complaints.
Diplomacy will help you keep the
peace.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
-- Share important news only with
people you trust. Serious plans will
turn into an even greater opportunity
than you first anticipated. Offer help
or services to a cause that you feel
passionate about.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) --
Overreaction, overindulgence and
overdoing it will lead to emotional
upset and anger. Compromise in
order to keep the peace. Dont
hesitate to call in a favor if it will help
you bypass trouble.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
-- Jump into action and take on a
challenge with all your heart and
might. An intense and creative
approach to whatever you do will
bring positive results even if you face
unexpected opposition.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) -- Good fortune is heading
your way. Investments, contracts
and settlements will enable you to
make the domestic changes that
youve been contemplating. Dont let
anyone restrict you.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
-- Do whatever you can to get ahead.
Update and upgrade your methods
in order to fill a position that will
bring you greater rewards. A creative
approach to work and money will
bring added benefits.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)
-- Consider how you can use your
talents and contacts to help you
solve a problem or pursue a project.
A shrewd partnership will help you
achieve your goals.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
-- Let your imagination wander and
wonder. Explore any opportunities
or possibilities that will allow you to
expand one of your more hidden
assets. Its a good day to find love
and meet friends.
ARIES (March 21-April 19) --
Listen to what others have to say
and consider how to incorporate
your own goals while satisfying the
needs of your colleagues. A happy
environment will bring you greater
freedom to operate.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
-- Travel and educational pursuits
will bolster your achievement. In a
competitive involvement, observe
what others do and find a way
to apply your own unique twist.
Physical activity will improve your
health and mood.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- A
change will do you good. Talk over
any alterations you want to make
with the people who would be
affected by your plans. You will meet
with support and assistance.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
-- Socialize with people who can
benefit from your hospitality and
generous, kind nature. Fix up your
surroundings and youll have a better
environment in which to achieve.
Distributed by Universal UClick for UFS
CANCER (June 21- July 22) --
Your thinking might not be as clear
as usual. For some reason, you
might take certain trivial things far
too seriously, while treating serious
matters too indifferently.
10 The Herald Saturday, August 10, 2013
www.delphosherald.
Answers Fridays questions:
The only insect known to have just one ear is the praying
mantis. Its ear, which has two eardrums, is capable of pick-
ing up ultrasonic sounds, which is essential to detecting the
echolocation cries of the bate, one of its biggest predators.
There are 22 teeth on a standard beer bottle cap.
Todays questions:
What popular TV sitcom character was known was his
malaprops, including Well, good-bye and good ribbons?
What do we have to thank Thomas Crapper for?
Answers in Mondays Herald.
(Continued from page 5)
But there was something more than
the beauty of our land that these 17
friends of mine learned it was that we
are all interconnected no matter the eth-
nicity, religious beliefs, race, or even if
it is man or beast; we draw each breath
from and because of Mother Nature.
We saw these beasts up close but not
too personal, thank goodness. There
were bears, moose, caribou, orcas, Dahl
sheep, sea lions, eagles, ravens, sea
otters, salmon and porpoise, just to
name a few.
I can only imagine those early days
of dog mushers braving the most bitter
of elements to bring mail and supplies
to remote villages. There are a couple of
stories signify the ability of these well-
trained dogs and their mushers Mt.
McKinley is 20,320 feet to the summit.
For a few years now, dog sled teams
have made it up the mountain to the
summit! In addition, 50-plus dog teams
on March 1 of every year race 1,049
miles in less than 10 days. They receive
nothing after they leave the starting
line so everything they need for their
18 dogs and themselves has to travel
with them in their sled. Their desire to
pull these sleds has been bred into them
for decades and until you experience
the rush of being pulled along by these
4-legged gods, youll never understand.
Weve all heard the old saying,
Neither rain nor sleet.etc. The men
and women who have delivered the
mail, long before Alaska became a
state, reflect the dedication, the stamina
it has taken to bind this territory to its
successors and to the other 49 states.
In the next few articles, we will
explore the postal aspects of this land,
delve into the stamps that were cre-
ated to commemorate these people
and bring that Northern star closer to
home.
Want to experience a world-class
trip sponsored by the Museum of Postal
History? You still can by signing up to
go to Monticello & Williamsburg from
Sept. 28 to Oct. 3. Call me time is
quickly running out.
Alaska
Kathy and Ed Ulrich, front, Anita Dunlap, back left, Lois and Ned Dammeyer and Jim
Dunlap trek on the Matanuska Glacier. (Submitted photos)
Dr. Lois Spangler and Mike Langhals on the Eldridge Glacier.
A bear at Denali the group affectionately called Gus Jr.
(Continued from page 1)
If you do receive a suspicious call, do not
trust your caller ID. Scammers often spoof
the number that appears on your caller ID so
that a call appearing to be from a local area
code phone number may be coming from
another state or another country.
Be careful any time someone offers you
something for free but requests personal
information. Once they get your credit card
number or bank account information, they
could charge you. If you get a call with a
recorded sales message and you havent given
the company your written permission to call,
the call is in violation of Do Not Call laws
and the offer is likely a scam. If you gave
information to one of these callers, check your
account statements. If you find unexpected
charges, ask your bank or credit card company
to remove them.
To report a scam or for help with unsolic-
ited calls, contact the Ohio Attorney Generals
Office at (800) 282-0515 or online at www.
OhioAttorneyGeneral.gov.
Scams
WASHINGTON (AP) President Barack
Obama signed into law Friday a measure restor-
ing lower interest rates for student loans, pledg-
ing the hard-fought compromise would be just
the first step in a broader, concerted fight to rein
in the costs of a college education.
Encircled by lawmakers from both parties in
the Oval Office, Obama praised Democrats and
Republicans alike for agreeing finally on
what he called a sensible, reasonable approach
to student loans even as he cautioned that our
job is not done.
Feels good signing bills. I havent done this
in a while, Obama said, alluding to the dif-
ficulty hes faced getting Congress, particularly
the Republican-controlled House, to approve
his legislative priorities, such as gun control and
budget deals.
Hint, hint, he added to laughter.
But even the feel-good moment at the White
House came with reminders of the bitter partisan-
ship that still makes future deals incredibly dif-
ficult for Obama. House Speaker John Boehner,
R-Ohio, called the law part of the Republican
jobs plan, while House Democratic leader
Nancy Pelosi of California said it stands in stark
contrast to the House Republicans plan to saddle
families with billions more in student debt.
The rare compromise emerged only after a
frenzy of summer negotiations, with lawmakers
at odds over how loan rates should be set in the
future even while they agreed that a doubling of
rates it kicked in July 1 when Congress failed
to act before the deadline would be bad policy
and bad news for students.
The legislation links student loan interest
rates to the financial markets. It offers lower
rates this fall because the government can bor-
row money cheaply at this time. If the economy
improves in the coming years as expected, it will
become more costly for the government to bor-
row money, and that cost would be passed on to
students.
About 11 million students this year are
expected to have lower interest rates, saving
the average undergraduate $1,500 on interest
charges on this years loans.
Boehner called it a good day and a fine
example of what Washington can accomplish
when petty partisanship is put aside.
With the stroke of a pen, weve now offi-
cially taken the politics out of student loans,
he said.
Obama cast the student loan deal as just the
first of many measures the U.S. needs to make
college affordable as a higher-tech economy
makes advanced training and education a neces-
sity for many workers.
The cost of college remains extraordinarily
high. Its out of reach for a lot of folks, Obama
said, calling it a burden as well on families who
have to balance other priorities, like buying a
home, with helping fund their childrens educa-
tions. Weve got to do something about it.
Undergraduates this fall will borrow at a 3.9
percent interest rate for subsidized and unsub-
sidized loans. Graduate students would have
access to loans at 5.4 percent, and parents would
borrow at 6.4 percent. The rates would be locked
in for that years loan, but each years loan could
be more expensive than the last.
Interest rates will not top 8.25 percent for
undergraduates. Graduate students will not
pay rates higher than 9.5 percent, and parents
rates would top out at 10.5 percent. Using
Congressional Budget Office estimates, rates
would not reach those limits in the next 10 years.
In all, some 18 million loans will be covered
by the legislation, totaling about $106 billion this
fall. The Congressional Budget Office estimated
the bill would reduce the deficit by $715 million
over the next decade.
Obama signs student loan
deal, says job isnt done
Newsboys.
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Home delivery.
On-line access.
The Delphos
Herald
419-695-0015
www.delphosherald.com
YOUR NEWSPAPER ...
STILL THE BEST
MEDIUM IN TODAYS
INFORMATION AGE.
Obama: Reform spy program, pause Russia reset
By JULIE PACE
The Associated Press
WASHINGTON
Responding to critics,
President Barack Obama
promised on Friday to work
with Congress on appropri-
ate reforms for the domes-
tic surveillance programs
that have stirred criticism at
home and abroad. He also
said it is time to recalibrate
the United States relation-
ship with Russia, which is
harboring NSA secrets leaker
Edward Snowden.
Its not enough for me to
have confidence in these pro-
grams, the president declared
of NSA domestic intelligence-
gathering programs at a White
House news conference, one
day before his scheduled
departure on a weeklong
vacation. The American peo-
ple have to have confidence in
them as well.
The president announced a
series of changes in a program
begun under the anti-terror
Patriot Act that was passed
in the wake of the attacks
of Sept, 11, 2001. But none
of the moves would alter the
basic core of the program,
the collection of millions of
Americans phone records.
As for Snowden, recently
granted temporary asylum by
Russia, Obama said he is not
a patriot, as some have sug-
gested, and challenged him to
return to the United States to
face espionage charges.
On Russia, Obama said
that given recent differenc-
es over Syria, human rights
and Snowden, it is probably
appropriate for us to take a
pause, reassess where it is that
Russia is going ... and recali-
brate the relationship.
The hour-long news con-
ference ranged over numerous
issues, although the president
became especially animated
when the questions turned to
Republicans in Congress. He
said they would risk the wrath
of the public if they vote to
shut down the government
this fall in an attempt to cut
off funding for his signature
health care law.
And on another congres-
sional issue, he said that
while he was open to House
Republicans proposing an
alternative immigration bill,
his preference was for a vote
on a Senate-passed measure
that would combine border
security with a chance at citi-
zenship for millions of immi-
grants living in the country
illegally.
He said he was absolutely
certain such a bill would pass in
the GOP-controlled U.S. House.
He did not mince words
about the United States dete-
riorating relationship with
Russia. He said President
Vladimir Putins recent
decision to grant asylum to
Snowden was merely the lat-
est in a series of differences
between the two countries,
including a response to the
Syrian civil war and to human
rights issues.
Ive encouraged Mr.
Putin to look forward rather
than backward, Obama said,
evoking memories of relations
between the United States and
the former Soviet Union.
The president, who just
this week canceled a planned
summit meeting with Putin,
said he does not want the
United States to boycott the
upcoming 2014 Olympics
scheduled to be held in Sochi,
Russia, as a protest against
Russian treatment of homo-
sexuals.
FCC votes to cap, slash prison phone rates
WASHINGTON (AP) A
decade after families of pris-
on inmates asked for action,
the Federal Communications
Commission agreed on Friday
to limit how much companies
can charge for phone calls
made from behind bars.
The FCC voted 2-1 dur-
ing an emotional meeting to
cap interstate phone rates at
21 cents a minute for debit
or prepaid calls and 25 cents
a minute for collect calls.
Companies wanting to set
higher rates would have to
file a request for a waiver and
could not charge more until
that waiver is granted.
The commissions action
ends fluctuating phone rates
for inmates that vary depend-
ing on the provider, the type of
call and size of prison facility.
The fees range from 50 cents to
$3.95 to place calls, plus addi-
tional per-minute rates of any-
where from 5 cents to 89 cents.
In some cases, a 15-minute
call has cost $17, and numer-
ous fees have been tacked onto
call charges. Inmates families,
many of them poor, usually are
stuck with the bills. For secu-
rity, inmates are not allowed to
have cellphones.
2
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SEED CONSULTANTS, INC.

www.seedconsultants.com
P.O. Box 370 - 648 Miami Trace Rd. SW
Washington C.H., OH 43160-0370
Order
your seed by
September 30
th
, 2011!
Save up to $15/unit on all Corn
Save $.50/unit on Soybeans
SEED CONSULTANTS
KICK-OFF MEETING
WEDNESDAY, AUG 3
rd
- 8:00 AM
YOUNGS GOLDEN JERSEY INN
YELLOW SPRINGS, OH
North of Yellow Springs on Rt. 68
Hope to see you there!
PLEASE RSVP: call 800-708-2676
2 days prior to the meeting
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