Anda di halaman 1dari 16

Classieds .........

B5-6
Comics & Puzzles . B4
Real Estate ............. B8
Local/State ........ A3-4
Obituaries .............. A2
History ................... A5
Sports ................. B1-2
Todays World ........ B3
Weather ................. A2
SATURDAY, JUNE 21 & SUNDAY, JUNE 22, 2014
$
1.00
CAVS HIRE BLATT
The Cleveland Cavaliers an-
nounced they have hired David
Blatt as the teams new head
coach Friday. Blatt has spent the
last 20 years coaching in Europe.
For more sports news see pages
B1-2. B1
A DHI Media Publication serving Van Wert, Delphos & Area Communities
VOLUNTEER OF THE
YEAR HONORED
Pat Agler was recognized as the
Rockford Community Days 2014
Volunteer of the Year. For this and
other local news, turn to pages
A3-4.
A4
E
xcellence
is to do a
common thing in an
uncommon way.
- Booker T. Washington
T
he Van Wert
Dance Clubs
June Dance will
be held on Saturday, June
21, from 7:30-10:30 p.m.
at the Goedde Building
at 205 W. Crawford St.
in Van Wert. Admission
is $5 per person. Please
direct any questions to
Diana at (419) 238-6571.
Bulletin Board Vol. 145, No. 6
Index
A Joint Product of the Times Bulletin and Delphos Herald Newspapers
Marine biology students head
to the Bahamas
BY NANCY SPENCER
DHI Media Editor
nspencer@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS As North-
west Ohio sat under dark
clouds and threatening skies,
23 students and adults made
their way to the sunny Baha-
mas Friday for eight days of
discovery.
The trip is nothing new
for teachers Jeff Rex of Jef-
ferson High School and Jeff
Jostpille of Fort Jennings,
who have taken dozens of stu-
dents to Andros Island for a
week of snorkeling, geology,
marine biology, geography
and historical and cultural im-
mersion. Andros Island is ap-
proximately the size of Dela-
ware at 104 miles long and 40
miles wide and is home to the
worlds largest collection of
blue holes.
While Andros Island is
the biggest in the Bahamas,
its also the most remote and
rustic, Josptille explained.
The kids will experience a
change in lifestyle. The things
we take for granted and see
as necessity are not where we
will be. One thing they will
notice right away is there is no
ice. All drinks are warm. The
power is also iffy.
Students have already com-
pleted classroom work for the
trip, meeting for an hour or
two per week.
We do our homework
before we go on these trips.
The kids have been learning
identication keys for plants,
animals and marine life, Rex
said. The class work and the
trip count as a half-credit in
Marine Biology for the stu-
dents but theyll learn so much
more.
Jostpille agreed.
As much as this trip is
about marine biology, its a
cultural experience, he said.
The people they meet are
poor by our standards.
T
he Cardinal Chorale,
a select ensemble of
youth from all over
the state of Ohio, will perform
at 7:30 p.m. Monday at Im-
maculate Conception Catholic
Church in Ottoville.
The chorale was organized
by Charles Snyder in 1995 to
provide more challenging mu-
sical opportunities for return-
ing members of the All-Ohio
Youth Choir and to serve as a
demonstration group during
the pre-Fair rehearsal week.
Members are selected by au-
dition from approximately 80
returning veterans.
Bulletin Board
Students ready to leave for Andros Island Friday are, front from left, Claire
Thompson, Logan Hamilton, Keri Eickholt, Emily Klir, Alyssa Wiedeman and
Lindsey Trentman; and back, Austin Carder, Kyle Hellman, Chad Wurst, Mark
Metzger, Erin Osting and Sarah Hellman. Trey Miller was absent. (DHI Media/
Nancy Spencer)
Unemployment rate falls, but work force doesnt gain much ground
DHI MEDIA STAFF REPORT
info@timesbulletin.com
COLUMBUS The jobless
rate looks good, but the numbers
behind the rate are not all that
strong. The state unemployment
rate fell from 5.7 percent in April
to 3.3 percent in May, accord-
ing to a report issued Friday by
the Ohio Department of Job and
Family Services. The rate may be
down, but the number of new jobs
was only 2,900 bringing the num-
ber of employed workers in Ohio
to 5,298,300, while the number of
unemployed was reduced by only
11,000. Since a person is only
counted as unemployed if he is
jobless and looking for work, many
are concluding that more people
are giving up on looking for a job.
Usually the same pattern for the
state report will carry over to the
county-by-county reports which
will be released on Tuesday. So
at this point, lower rates are ex-
pected in that report with a rela-
tively small number of new jobs. In
April, Van Wert County had a 4.6
percent jobless rate with 12,900 on
the job and just 600 unemployed
workers. Allen Countys rate was
5.4 percent with 45,3000 working
and 2,600 unemployed, In Putnam
County, the rate fell to 4.4 percent
with 16,600 unemployed and 800
jobless.
Across Ohio, the increase in
service-providing jobs of 3,600 was
led by an additional 6,900 in pro-
fessional and business services, but
the number of leisure and hospital-
ity jobs bell by 4,300. Manufactur-
ing and mining jobs increased by
2,900 jobs, but construction work
was down by 3,600 jobs.
Over the past 12 months, con-
struction jobs were up 2,800 jobs
and manufacturing positions in-
creased by 11,700. Jobs in profes-
sional and business services in-
creased by just over 20,000 jobs,
while government workers de-
creased by 3,400. Job growth was
also seen in trade, transportation
and utilities (6,900), education and
health services (5,300), and other
services (5,100).
Since December 2007, the size
of Ohios labor force number of
employed workers plus the number
of those unemployed and look-
ing for work has fallen from
5,950,000 to 5,730,000.
Mercer Co. inmate strikes guard
DHI MEDIA STAFF REPORT
info@timesbulletin.com
CELINA An inmate in the Mercer
County Jail attacked a corrections ofcer
Thursday night in an altercation at the facility.
James Russell Bricker, 36, who is already fac-
ing a fth-degree felony count of drug abuse,
and two misdemeanor counts of assault and
obstructing ofcial business, became unruly
late Thursday afternoon, just hours after he
had been in an altercation with another inmate.
Bricker was placed in lockdown at that time.
Bricker was allowed out of his cell for a
brief period in order to eat a meal and to re-
trieve some items. He then refused to return to
lockdown. After explaining the consequences
of refusing to obey, deputies and corrections
ofcers attempted to escort Bricker back to his
cell. Again, Bricker resisted, this time striking
Corrections Sgt. Jon Wolfe in the face with his
open hand.
Bricker was then tased to bring him under
control. Once he was under control, Bricker
was placed in lockdown. At that point, Bricker
continued to kick the door to the cell and yell
for several minutes.
A copy of the report is being forwarded to
the Prosecuting Attorney with a request for fel-
ony assault on a police ofcer charges, stated
Sheriff Grey, This type of behavior will not
be tolerated in the facility.
There was no report of injuries to Wolfe.
James Russell Bricker (Photo courtesy
of the Mercer County Sheriffs Ofce)
BAHAMAS/A8
Skies clear for 12th Relay for
Life of Delphos
The skies cleared just in time
for the 12th annual Relay for
Life of Delphos Friday evening.
More than 70 survivors and
caregivers led the way on the
rst lap to open the 18-hour
event. This years theme was
Tune in for a Cure. The Relay
continued through the night
and will close today at noon
with a Balloons to Heaven
launch. Sixteen teams had
raised nearly $45,000 of the
$90,134 goal before this years
Relay stepped off. (DHI Media/
Nancy Spencer)
BY STEPHANIE GROVES
DHI Media Staff Writer
sgroves@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS In the past 13
years, Dave and Carol Higbea
have both been diagnosed with
cancer and learned a great deal
about cancer prevention. Wheth-
er its being diligent with annual
prostate specic antigen (PSA)
screenings or slathering on the
70 SPF sunscreen, this couple
knows the ropes.
In November 2003, Carol had
seen a dermatologist to check
out an area on her forehead
she previously had a few spots
burned off she soon found
out, this one was different. Af-
ter the biopsy they found I had
Basal Cell Carcinoma, she said.
The dermatologist recom-
mended a plastic surgeon do the
surgery because of the scarring
potential.
Carol said the surgeon
thought the incision would be a
little z shape, but to remove
the whole tumor, which was em-
bedded very deep, the incision
was a much larger z.
The surgeon told me that I
was more susceptible because
of my fair skin complexion, told
me to wear a wide brimmed hat
and kept repeating sunscreen,
sunscreen, sunscreen, she said
adamantly.
After the surgery, Carol went
back to the dermatologist for a
three-month check up and then
another six months later. Each
year, she goes to the dermatolo-
gist for a thorough checkup.
I laid out at the Delphos
Swimming Pool when I was
younger, now I try to stay out of
the sun, she explained. People
should stay out of the tanning
booths, also.
Three years ago, Carol had
two tumors removed from her
left leg, one on her thigh and an-
other on her lower leg.
Dave said he had a prostate
cancer screening every year
through the Delphos Rotary/
Kiwanis Health Screening Pro-
gram held each October.
I skipped a year and then
had the diagnostic test done the
next year in 2000, he explained.
The doctor called me in for a
consultation and said my num-
bers changed signicantly.
Delphos couple strive to instill cancer prevention
Cancer survivors Carol and Dave Higbea take a lap
around the track during Relay for Life on Friday night.
(DHI Media/Stephanie Groves)
CANCER/A8
fr
00094167
A2 Saturday, June 21 & Sunday, June 22, 2014 Times Bulletin/Delphos Herald
Tomorrow Monday Today
partly cloudy
in the morning
then clearing
winds 5 to 10
mph
High: 80
Low: 63
partly cloudy
with 20%
chance of
showers and
thunderstorms
High: 83
Low: 73
partly cloudy
with 40%
chance of
showers and
thunderstorms
High: 85
Low: 74
Dorothy Buettner
A Celebration of Life will
be held on at noon Saturday
at Trinity United Method-
ist Church in Delphos, with
visitation one hour prior to the
service.
Eleanor Cox
Services will be held at
10:30 a.m. Monday, June 23,
2014, at Cowan & Son Funer-
al Home, Van Wert. Calling
hours are Sunday from 1 - 6
p.m. and one hour prior to ser-
vices Monday.
Russell Haney
Funeral services will be
conducted at 1 p.m. Tuesday,
June 24, 2014, at the Pauld-
ing Church of the Nazarene.
Visitation will be 2-8 p.m.
Monday, June 23, 2014, at
Den Herder Funeral Home,
Paulding, and one hour prior
to services on Tuesday at the
church.
James Hasselswerth
Celebration of Life will be held
at 1 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 16, 2014,
at 205 Bonnewitz Ave., Van Wert.
OBITUARIES
POLICE REPORTS
VISITATION & SERVICES
LOCAL WEATHER
BUETTNER, Dorothy, 92, of Delphos, a Celebration of
Life will be held on at noon Saturday at Trinity United Meth-
odist Church in Delphos, with visitation one hour prior to the
service. Memorial contributions may be made to Vancrest
Healthcare Activities. Arrangements are by Harter and Schier
Funeral Home.
Van Wert Police Department
06-05 9:51 p.m.
Bryan Gardner, 37, of Fort Wayne, Indiana, arrested for
OVI, open container, possession of marijuana and possession
of marijuana paraphernalia following a trafc stop in the 100
block of South Wayne Street.
06-06 9:29 p.m.
Jai Martin, 41, of Van Wert was arrested on an outstanding
warrant and Robert Gay, 55, of Van Wert was arrested for op-
erating a vehicle while impaired and possession of drug para-
phernalia following a trafc stop.
06-07 12:27 p.m.
A Van Wert woman reported a theft in the 900 block of West
Main Street between 10 p.m. June 6 and 10:30 a.m. June 7.
06-07 11:19 p.m.
Following a trafc stop, Brandi Bidlack, 30, of Van Wert
was charged with having an open container while being a pas-
senger in a motor vehicle.
Lester Sulfridge Jr., 55, of Van Wert was charged with hav-
ing drug paraphernalia.
06-09 1:59 a.m.
Police and EMS responded to the 200 block of Daniel Street
in Van Wert for a report of a person who was possibly trying
to harm himself.
06-08 8:16 p.m.
A resident in the 800 block of West Main Street reported a
person making threats against them.
06-10 11:55 p.m.
Kylee Aldrich, 20, was arrested for domestic violence after
an altercation with a household member in the 200 block of
South Tyler Street.
06-08 9:14 p.m.
A Van Wert woman reported her vehicle was damaged be-
tween 5-9:15 p.m. on June 8 while parked in the 700 block of
West Ervin Road.
06-09 3:53 p.m.
A Van Wert man reported items missing from a wallet he
lost at Walmart.
06-09 11:53 a.m.
Adam Owens, 31, of Van Wert was arrested for domestic
violence, a misdemeanor of the rst degree.
06-09 10:03 a.m.
A resident in the 1000 block of Mockingbird Lane reported
fraudulent activity on a bank account between May 27-June 9.
06-09 9:01 a.m.
A Van Wert woman in the 300 block of West Maple Avenue
reported someone had stolen her debit card information for use
outside the city of Van Wert.
06-09 10:15 a.m.
A Van Wert woman in the 800 block of South Race Street
reported someone had used her name and personal information
to le taxes on June 4.
06-11 10:59 a.m.
Cheryl Howell, 51, of Van Wert was arrested for OVI and
open container after a citizens complaint that she was driving
recklessly.
06-09 8:12 p.m.
An abandoned bicycle was recovered by the police department.
06-11 6:27 p.m.
Two Van Wert juveniles, 13 and 14, were arrested for theft
at Walmart after an employee witnessed them concealing items
and leaving the store.
06-10 3:22 p.m.
A Van Wert man reported the theft of money from his credit
card between June 5-6.
06-10 3:26 p.m.
A Van Wert man in the 500 block of North Washington
Street reported a burglary at his residence between 11 p.m.
June 8-3:26 p.m. June 10.
06-10 5:58 p.m.
A Van Wert man reported damage done to a fence located at
Olympic Trailer Park.
POLICE/A8
Dorothy Buettner
Although the term retire-
ment income replacement ratio
sounds formidable, its actually
a simple, understandable con-
cept that doesnt require any
fancy math. The ratio helps you
zero in on your retirement sav-
ings goal and periodically mea-
sure your progress as you move
toward your target.
Will you need 60 percent,
75 percent, 90 percent or even
100 percent of the income you
have in your last year of work
to maintain a desirable standard
of living after you retire? The
answer to this question is your
income replacement ratio the
percentage of your pre-retire-
ment earnings that will provide
you with the same standard of
living in retirement.
For example, if your pre-
retirement income is $50,000
but your income after retire-
ment is $35,000, you have a
replacement ratio of 70 percent
($35,000 divided by $50,000).
Setting the Foundation of Your
Plan Widely used by nancial
planners, replacement ratios
are common elements of work-
sheets, online calculators and
computer software programs
created to help individuals plan
how they will nance their re-
tirement years.
With the ratio, you can es-
timate how much income you
may need for a comfortable re-
tirement and how much money
you need to save to supplement
your expected sources of in-
comewhich may be some
combination of Social Security,
pension benets, personal in-
vestments and postretirement
employment.
If these income sources fall
short of your goal, you can in-
crease your rate of saving or
take other actions to close the
projected decit, such as plan-
ning to reduce living expenses
or moving to a lower-cost locale
in retirement. What Research
Tells Us Opinions vary on the
question of how much replace-
ment income retirees need.
However, one recent study from
the Employee Benet Research
Institute (EBRI) found that if
current Social Security ben-
ets are not reduced, between
83 percent and 86 percent of
workers with at least 30 years of
eligibility in a 401(k) retirement
plan could have enough funds
to replace at least 60 percent of
their age-64 wages on an ina-
tion-adjusted basis.
1
When the ante is upped to 70
percent of age-64 pay, the EBRI
study found that three-quarters
of workers would still have ade-
quate income, relying solely on
401(k) savings and Social Secu-
rity benets. At an 80 percent
replacement rate, 67 percent of
the lowest income group stud-
ied would still meet the thresh-
old if they had 30 years of eligi-
bility in a 401(k) plan.
1

The bottom line: Many
people may need between 60
percent and 80 percent of their
nal working years income
to maintain their lifestyle after
retiring and long-term com-
mitment to an employer-spon-
sored retirement plan is key to
meeting that goal. Why dont
retirees need 100 percent of
their working income? Lower
taxes may be one reason. When
a person is no longer employed,
there are no Social Security
payroll taxes to pay. Federal
income taxes are usually lower
because Social Security ben-
ets are either partially or fully
tax free for many retirees, and
extra deductions are available
for people over age 65.
In addition, many people
no longer need to save for re-
tirement, and those who have
paid off debts before retiring
or eliminated work-related ex-
penses, such as commuting
costs, also have a greater share
of their income available for
spending.
However, one increasingly
important unknown is the
rising cost of medical care. Al-
ready, medical care has been
taking a bigger bite out of retiree
budgets as health care expenses
have risen; some employers
have reduced or eliminated
medical coverage for retired
employees; and life expectancy
has lengthened. In addition,
retirees have faced higher con-
tributions for Medicare benets
and increased premiums for
Medicare supplemental insur-
ance policies.
The Outlook for Future Re-
tirees While recent retirees and
those nearing retirement may
have adequate replacement in-
come, the situation may not be
so favorable in the future. For
instance, the increasing nan-
cial strains on Social Security
caused by the nations aging
population may lead Congress
to alter the system at some point
in the future, perhaps reduc-
ing Social Security benets or
increasing the age of eligibil-
ity. As a result of these trends,
future retirees may have to rely
more on income from personal
savings and investments than
todays retirees.
What You Can Do
Putting yourself on track to
a secure retirement requires a
few calculations, which can be
accomplished relatively easily
by using a retirement planning
worksheet or calculator avail-
able on the Internet, or from -
nancial advisors and retirement
plan providers. Calculators and
worksheets typically factor in
a replacement income ratio,
along with assumptions about
future ination rates, longevity
and the growth rate of retire-
ment savings. (As you complete
these calculations, bear in mind
that such assumptions cant be
guaranteed.) Calculators and
worksheets also usually take
into account information about
your current retirement account
balances, rate of savings and
anticipated benets from out-
side sources, including Social
Security and pensions.
While ballpark estimates
may be adequate when retire-
ment is a long way off, more
accurate planning is advisable
as your actual retirement date
approaches. If you dont feel up
to the task of rening the num-
bers, consult a nancial advisor.
He or she can help you develop
detailed income and expense
projections, review your as-
sumptions about ination and
future returns from savings and
investments and determine a
prudent level of withdrawals
from your assets.
1
Source: Em-
ployee Benet Research Insti-
tute, Can Social Security and
401(k) Savings Be Enough?
January 22, 2014.
This article was prepared
by Wealth Management Sys-
tems Inc. The opinions voiced
in this material are for general
information only and are not
intended to provide specic
advice or recommendations
for any individual. We suggest
that you discuss your specic
situation with a qualied tax
or legal advisor. Please consult
me if you have any questions.
Because of the possibility of
human or mechanical error by
Wealth Management Systems
Inc., or its sources, neither
Wealth Management Systems
Inc., nor its sources guarantees
the accuracy, adequacy, com-
pleteness or availability of any
information and is not respon-
sible for any errors or omissions
or for the results obtained from
the use of such information. In
no event shall Wealth Manage-
ment Systems Inc. be liable for
any indirect, special or conse-
quential damages in connection
with subscribers or others use
of the content.
Understand your retirement
income replacement ratio
By Jan
Edwards
LPL
Financial
PLANNING MATTERS
INFORMATION
SUBMITTED
COLUMBUS, Ohio
Danielle Matthews of Ohio
City has recently been selected
as one of the top 20 seniors in
the The Ohio State University
College of Food, Agricultural,
and Environmental Sciences.
Danielle, daughter of Todd
and Brenda Matthews, is a se-
nior, graduating magna com
laude, majoring in Agribusi-
ness and Applied Economics
with a minor in crop science.
She is a member of Agribusi-
ness Club, Crops and Soils
Club, College Student Council,
Ag Systems Management Club,
Alpha Zeta Partners, Gamma
Sigma Delta, Scarlet and Gray
Ag. Day, Towers Agriculture
Honorary, a University Host
and a team member on Ohio
States NAMA team. She has
traveled abroad to Brazil, Chile
and Ireland. Upon graduation,
Danielle will be employed by
AgReliant Genetics in the Ohio
district.
The Ohio State University
College of Food, Agricultural,
and Environmental Sciences
recognizes graduating seniors
who have made a signicant
impact on The Ohio State
University.
Matthews honored
Danielle Matthews
INFORMATION SUBMITTED
BATON ROUGE, LA Ohio North-
ern University student Shayla Siefker of
Ottoville was recently initiated into The
Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi, the na-
tions oldest and most selective collegiate
honor society for all academic disci-
plines.
She is among approximately 32,000
students, faculty, professional staff and
alumni to be initiated into Phi Kappa Phi
each year. Membership is by invitation
and requires nomination and approval
by a chapter. Only the top 10 percent of
seniors and 7.5 percent of juniors, having
at least 72 semester hours, are eligible for
membership.
Graduate students in the top 10 per-
cent of the number of candidates for
graduate degrees may also qualify, as
do faculty, professional staff, and alumni
who have achieved scholarly distinction.
Founded in 1897 at the University
of Maine and headquartered in Baton
Rouge, La., Phi Kappa Phi is the nations
oldest and most selective all-discipline
honor society.
The Society has chapters on more than
300 college and university campuses in
North America and the Philippines. Its
mission is To recognize and promote ac-
ademic excellence in all elds of higher
education and to engage the community
of scholars in service to others.
Area resident inducted into Phi Kappa Phi
rec
FRI JUN 20-THUR 26
CINEMA 1: 2D/3D: How to Train
Your Dragon 2 PG
CINEMA 2: 2D/3D: Edge of Tomorrow PG13
CINEMA 3: Malecent PG
CINEMA 4: The Fault in Our Stars PG13
CINEMA 5: 22 Jump Street R
COMING SOON:
Transformers: Age of Extinction
Dawn of the Planet of the Apes Planes: Fire & Rescue
Admission before 6pm: $5 After 6pm: Adults-$7/
Children 11 and under and seniors-$5. 3D seats
before 6pm: $7 3D after 6pm: Adults $9/Children
11 and under and seniors $7
WE DONOT ACCEPT CREDIT OR DEBIT CARDS OR CHECKS!
VAN-DEL DRIVE-IN
FRI JUN 20-TUE 24
SCREEN 1: How to Train Your Dragon 2 PG
Malecent PG
SCREEN 2: Edge of Tomorrow PG13
X-Men: Days of Future Past PG13
SCREEN 3: The Fault in Our Stars PG13
Blended PG13
Admission: 4 and under FREE. Children 5-10 $5 Ages 11-61 $7
Seniors 62andup$5. Gates open at 7pm; Showtime is at dusk.
MON SPECIAL: BYOB(bag or bowl ) for FREE Popcorn.
TUES: BOGO Free (Buy ticket @reg. price,
get 1 of equal or lesser value free)
June 21-Nov. 30, 2006
Wishing our precious angel
Aubrey Lynn Klausing
a Happy 7
th
Birthday in heaven!
Holding you close in our hearts.
With Love, Your Family
Nations #1
Oldies Revue
Times:
2 p.m. &
7:30 p.m.
TickeTs:
$25 & $20
add a meal
for $14
FRI JUN 27
D I N N E R T H E A T E R
BEARCREEK MEMORIES
CELINA, OH
567.510.0096
BEARCREEKMEMORIES.COM
A DHI Media publication Saturday, June 21 & Sunday, June 22, 2014 A3
COMMUNITY CALENDAR
Community calendar items include the name of the event or
group and date, time and place of the event. Please include a
daytime phone number when submitting calendar items.
SATURDAY, JUNE 21
9-11:30 a.m. Delphos Project Recycle at Delphos Fuel and
Wash.
9 a.m.-noon Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping.
9 a.m. St. Vincent dePaul Society, located at the east
edge of the St. Johns High School parking lot, is open.
10 a.m. The 60+ Group will meet at Wesley UM Church,
corner of Blaine and Center.
10 a.m. - 1 p.m. Van Wert Farmers Market, 500 Fox
Road, will be open.
10 a.m.-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.
8 p.m. Van Wert Amateur Radio Club will meet at the
Emergency Management Agency Complex, 1220 E. Lincoln
Highway.
8 p.m. AA open discussion at First Presbyterian Church.
SUNDAY, JUNE 22
1-3 p.m. The Delphos Canal Commission Museum, 241
N. Main St., is open.
1-4 p.m. Putnam County Museum is open, 202 E. Main
St. Kalida.
1:30 p.m. Amvets Post 698 Auxiliary meets at the Am-
vets post in Middle Point.
2 p.m. AA open discussion at 1158 Westwood Dr.
2-4:30 p.m. Van Wert County Historical Museum is open
to the public.
4 p.m. Amvets Post 698 regular meeting at the Amvets
post in Middle Point.
7:30 p.m. Sons of Amvets Post 698 meet at Amvets Post
in Middle Point.
7:30 p.m. Middle Point Amvets Post 698 Sons to meet.
MONDAY, JUNE 23
9 a.m.-7 p.m. Ottoville Branch Library is open.
11:30 a.m. Mealsite at Delphos Senior Citizen Center,
301 Suthoff St.
5 p.m. Weight Watchers will hold its weigh in. Meeting
will follow at 5:30 p.m. Both are held in the Fellowship Hall
on the second oor at Trinity United Methodist Church, South
Walnut St., Van Wert.
6:30 p.m. American Legion Post 178 will have an execu-
tive board meeting.
6:30 p.m. Shelter from the Storm support group meets in
the Delphos Public Library basement.
7 p.m. Ottoville village council meets at the municipal
building.
7 p.m. Marion Township Trustees meet at the township
house.
7:30 p.m. Delphos Eagles Aerie 471 meets at the Eagles
Lodge.
7:30 p.m. Van Wert City Council will meet.
8 p.m. AA Big Book meeting at First Presbyterian
Church.
8:30 p.m. Young & Heart Group will meet at St. Marks
Lutheran Church.
Driver has two car accidents in six hours
BY THE BELLEFONTAINE
EXAMINER STAFF
Ohio League of Home Dailies
Submission
BELLEFONTAINE West Liberty
area resident Clinton Daines was in-
volved in two separate crashes in Logan
County Friday morning, the second of
which resulted in him being transported
by MedFlight helicopter for incapacitat-
ing injuries to Grant Medical Center in
Columbus.
In the rst crash at about 1:50 a.m.,
troopers of the Marysville Post of the
Ohio State Highway Patrol report Daines,
22, was operating a southbound 2003
Chevy Impala when he said he swerved
to miss a deer on County Road 1 near
County Road 5. Then he drove off the left
side of the road, down an embankment
and came to rest in a creek.
The driver did not report any injuries
from this crash.
In the second crash at 7:20 a.m.,
Daines was driving an eastbound 1993
Nissan 180SX on U.S. Route 33 near
Township Road 239 when he went left
of center and struck the trailer of a west-
bound semi, according to the Logan
County Sheriffs Ofce report.
Reports did not indicate any injuries for
the semis driver, Anthony J. Johnson, 36, of
Fredericktown. He was wearing a seat belt.
Deputies were unable to determine if
Daines was wearing a seat belt.
Also assisting at the U.S. 33 crash
were the Marysville Post of the Ohio
State Highway Patrol, Indian Joint Fire
District and Indian Lake EMS.
The car and the trailer were towed
from the scene.
Troopers cited Mr. Daines for failure
to control relating to the rst crash. The
second crash remains under investigation.
VFW Post 3035 donates to swimming pool
Delphos VFW Post 3035 donated $1,000 to the Delphos City Parks Department
to help offset the operating costs of the swimming pool for this year. Post
Commander David Mahlie (left) is shown handing the check to Delphos City
Parks Superintendent Craig Manseld. (DHI Media/Kirk Dougal)
Tom Rigney and Flambeau draws crowd
Tom Rigney and Flambeau perform at the Fountain Park Summer Music Series Friday evening. Rigney is an
electric violinist who has joined forces with other musicians from the San Francisco roots music scene to
create the band that plays Cajun, zydeco, blues and New Orleans music. (DHI Media/Angela Stith)
Holiday at Home coming soon
INFORMATION
SUBMITTED
VAN WERT Spend
your Fourth of July Holi-
day at Home. This years
festival has events and ac-
tivities for the whole family.
The day begins with the 21st
annual Isaac Van Wart Fire-
cracker Bike Tour. The de-
parture and finishing point
is Jubilee Park. Routes of
18, 32 and 64 miles. Depar-
ture time is approximately
7:30 to 10 a.m. Those taking
the long route are advised to
leave by 8:30 a.m.
Except for the bike tour
all events will be held on the
museum grounds. Parking
will be available on Third
and Second streets, Market
and Jefferson streets as well
as in the lot between the
caboose and the Welcome
Center. The festivities will
begin at 11 a.m. with mu-
sic after the parade. There
will be many area crafters
displaying their talents and
offering handmade items for
sale.
Rotary will be supplying
the food from the tent on
Third Street. Ice cream will
also be available. Entertain-
ment will be provided by the
12:30-1:20 p.m. Van Wert
Concert Band, 1:30-2:30
p.m. The Blue Revelers,
2:30-3:30 p.m. The Conk-
ers. All of the museums
buildings will be open from
11 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Check out
the thousands of artifacts
from Van Wert County that
are on display.
Horstman earns
BSBA at ONU
INFORMATION
SUBMITTED
ADA Jared Horstman, son
of Jerry and Lisa Horstman of
Fort Jennings, recently graduated
cum laude from the College of
Business Administration at Ohio
Northern University. He received
a Bachelor of Science in business
administration in accounting.
He was active in the mens
basketball team, the Institute
of Management Accountants,
Beta Alpha Psi, the honor so-
ciety which promotes the study
and practice of accounting and
nance and the Student Invest-
ment Group.
Horstman is a graduate of
Fort Jennings High School.
Horstman
ODOT releases weekly road maintenance and construction report
INFORMATION SUBMITTED
The following is the weekly report concerning construction
and maintenance work on state highways within the
Ohio Department of Transportation District 1 which
includes the counties of Allen, Deance, Hancock,
Hardin, Paulding, Putnam, Van Wert and Wyandot.
This report is issued each week beginning in April
and continues through November.
For the latest in statewide construction, visit
www.ohgo.com. Please contact us at 419-999-6803
with any information needs.
Construction and Maintenance Projects
Week of June 23, 2014
Allen County
Interstate 75 Reconstruction Project For the most recent infor-
mation concerning the Interstate 75 reconstruction project through
Lima and Allen County please visit www.odotlima75.org.
Ohio 117 approximately two miles west of Westminster closed
June 16 for approximately one week for a drainage project. Traf-
c detoured onto Ohio 309, Ohio 235 and Ohio 67 back to Ohio
117. Work is being performed by the Allen County ODOT main-
tenance garage.
U.S. 30/Ohio 309 near Delphos may be restricted to
one lane at times through the work zone for culvert work.
Work is expected to be completed in late July. Work is
being performed by Platinum Painting, Boardman.
Paulding County
U.S. 127 in the village of Latty just south of County
Road 92 will close for ve days beginning June 23 for
a railroad crossing repair. Trafc detoured onto Ohio
114, Ohio 637, and Ohio 613 back to U.S. 127.
Ohio 637 just south of Ohio 613 east of Broughton
is now open following a railroad crossing repair.
Sealing of pavement cracks will be done at the following loca-
tions with trafc maintained through the work zone. Work is being
performed by the Paulding County ODOT maintenance garage:
-Ohio 49 from the Van Wert County line to Payne
-Ohio 613 from the Indiana line to U.S. 127
-Ohio 114 from U.S. 127 to the Putnam County line
Putnam County
Ohio 115 just north of the Allen County line, south of Vaughn-
sville closed June 16 for approximately one week for a culvert re-
placement. Trafc detoured onto Ohio 65, Ohio 12 back to Ohio
115. Work is being performed by the Putnam County ODOT
maintenance garage.
ODOT/A4
loc1
Wed., July 16
Delphos & Van Wert
Call BUCKEYE CHARTER
for reservations 877-864-9608
HOOSIER PARK CASINO
Receive $20 Casino Play & $5 Toward Dining
$
3
0
Slot Tournament!
FIREKEEPERS CASINO
Wed., September 9
Delphos & Van Wert
$
4
0
Must have coupon. Not valid with other offers or discounts.
Expires July 5, 2014
2 LUNCH Buffets
$
1.50 off
2 Dinner Buffets
Must have coupon. Not valid with other offers or discounts.
Expires July 5, 2014
$
2.00 off
Big
buffet
selection
too!
349 TOWNE CENTER BLVD.
VAN WERT, OHIO
(419) 238-5888
Chinese Restaurant
Dine In & Take-Out
Sushi menu
available for take-out!
Order online at www.HongKongBuffetVanWert.com
NOW THRU THE END OF JUNE
HURRY IN for best selection!
419.238.5255
906 W
est M
ain Van W
ert
E
A
S
Y
A
U
T
O
C
R
E
D
IT
The Areas Newest, Buy Here, Pay Here Dealership
$
1
9
9
D
O
W
N
P
A
Y
M
E
N
T
On select vehicles
ALL OTHER VEHICLE DOWN PAYMENTS SLASHED!
A
R
E
W
E

O
U
T
O
F
O
U
R
M
I
N
D
S
?
!
Local/State
A4 Saturday, June 21 & Sunday, June 22, 2014 Times Bulletin/Delphos Herald
PET CORNER
The Humane Society of Allen County has many pets
waiting for adoption. Each comes with a spay or neuter,
rst shots and a heartworm test. Call 419-991-1775.
My name is Sandy and
for almost eight years
now, I have been pretend-
ing to be a wallower to
give the other, lesser kit-
ties a chance. NO MORE!
Its my time to shine! I am
so excited to imagine an
adopter walking by me
and pausing and saying,
This is her! I pick her!
My name is Batman
and life hasnt been easy
for me! I was just a young
pup when I found myself
on my own. I missed out
on all the things a normal
puppy should do which
has left me a bit on the shy
side! I am slowly coming
out of my shell and becom-
ing more and more curious
and comfortable in my sur-
roundings.
VWCT Summer Youth Theatre set to open
INFORMATION SUBMITTED
VAN WERT Area students have
been hard at work rehearsing for Disneys
Peter Pan, JR set to open June 27. Director
Amy Boley has nothing but praise for these
dedicated young actors. They are happy to
give up part of their summer vacations to
arrive at the theatre each day for rehearsal.
That diligence will be rewarded when the
curtain rises and the audience feels the en-
ergy and heart coming from each actor.
These shows typically sell-out, so get
your tickets early.
Performance dates are June 27, 28, and
29. Friday and Saturday performances are
at 7:30 p.m. and Sunday at 2 p.m. Tickets
are $10 at the door (cash or check only).
Call (419) 238-9689 between 2-6 p.m.
Monday-Saturday, starting June 23 to
make your reservations for this classic tale.
SYNOPSIS: Wendy Darling loves to
tell stories to her brothers, Michael and
John. But when her father announces
she must move out of the nursery, Pe-
ter Pan comes to visit the children and
whisks them away to Never Land. Their
adventure introduces them to the Lost
Boys, Mermaids, Indians and even the
infamous pirate, Captain Hook! Based
on the Disney lm and J.M. Barries
enchanting play, Disneys Peter Pan JR.
is a modern version of the timeless tale
about a boy who wouldnt grow up. The
score includes new arrangements of clas-
sic Disney songs, such as Following the
Leader, You Can Fly, The Second
Star to the Right and Yo Ho, A Pirates
Life for Me.
ROCKFORD Pat Agler,
son of Rebecca (Smitley) Mum-
ma, the late Ned Agler and step-
son of James Mumma, was born
Feb. 20, 1965.
Agler grew up in Van Wert.
Growing up he could always be
found with the neighborhood
kids playing a game of football
or whatever sport was in season.
In high school, Agler played
tackle for the Van Wert Cougars
football team. He attended col-
lege one year at Bluffton Col-
lege with the goal of becoming
a physical education teacher/
coach.
He has always been a sports
enthusiast. Whether cheering
at a live game, watching a tele-
vised game or participating in
the game himself, sports have
always been his passion.
Fast forward a few years to
1993 when Agler married a lo-
cal hometown girl, Monica (Sill)
Agler, daughter of Jerry and
Marjorie Sill. Pat became step-
dad to Jennifer (Moody) Burker
and Spencer Moody. Later Agler
and Monica welcomed their
daughter Amy Jo into the world.
When Agler became dis-
abled in 2001, he was devas-
tated. He had always enjoyed a
very active lifestyle. He enjoyed
participating in bowling, softball
leagues and taking family walks
or bike rides.
During this transition phase,
they decided to downsize and
made their home in Rockford.
As God worked it out, they pur-
chased a home near Shanes Park
in 2004. Pat wanted to become
involved in the community.
He took on the role of grounds
keeper of the ball diamonds at
Shanes Park for three years.
During his time at the park,
Agler developed a shadow in
Cody Depweg. Depweg enjoyed
tagging along with Agler help-
ing him with the bases and lin-
ing the elds.
Agler took great pride in his
work and keeping the elds in
tip top shape. While his pace
was slow, his technique was
awless. Rockford was able to
host games when other locations
cancelled due to ooded elds.
Agler also designed the
Shanes Park Softball/Baseball
logo which hangs on the con-
cession stand at Shanes Park.
After a time it became too much
for him to manage but he had
acquired a new hobby: pho-
tography. He found great joy in
getting the action shots at base-
ball games. Being such an avid
sports fan he soon found the
rhythm of the game and could
predict the plays. That, he says is
what helps him get some of the
awesome shots.
You have to anticipate
where the ball is going and be in
position for the shot.
He made fast friends with
Athletic Director Doug Hughes
and was thrilled when he was al-
lowed to snap pictures at the lo-
cal high school sporting events.
Hands down, football is his
favorite because he played the
game himself.
Nothing like being under
the lights on Friday night with
the adrenaline pumping and the
fans cheering.
Pat launched his website:
www.pantherzden.com in 2007.
There he would post pictures of
Parkway High School sports.
He also includes statistics of the
games and a brief story line. The
site changes with the Fall, Spring
and Winter sports seasons. This
website is very time consuming
and challenging, yet rewarding.
The pantherzden website
is a great resource for parents,
grandparents, etc. to view their
student in action. Agler has
received so many kind words
from folks saying how much
they appreciate the website. It
is a wonderful opportunity to
put a spotlight on the school,
community and students. Many
Parkway alum check in to see
how panther sports are going.
Family members far and near
can see pictures of their clan and
feel like they were at the game.
His website is not sponsored by
the school or community. All of
his pictures posted on the site
are free for the taking. He is very
clear about his calling.
He will tell you quite sim-
ply, God put this camera in my
hand. Photography is my gift,
my way to give back.
Aglers website gives back to
the community that so gracious-
ly accepted him in. He counts it
a privilege to attend the school
sporting events and cheer on
the Panthers. He may have been
born a Cougar but he is a proud
transplant and loves his Parkway
Panthers!
In addition, Aglers action
shots have caught the attention
of local paper, The Times Bul-
letin. He shares his photos with
them and in turn, Parkway gets
some great press in the local pa-
per. Agler has traveled to support
our Parkway alumni as they play
college sports as well. He has
had the joy of watching: Jordan
Thompson, Kelsey Bates, Dillon
Long and Josh Fisher to name a
few.
Agler can also be found
at community events such as
Rockford Days, Sock Hop at The
Belle, Business Expo and the
Memorial Day Parade snapping
pictures. He has taken photos for
Youth for Christ, the recent At-
taboy concert held at Parkway
and other school events as well.
In addition, he has shared his tal-
ent by assisting with images for
Chamber events and the Rock-
ford Alive website.
As former president of the
Grand Lake Photo Club, he
brought awareness to the area
agriculture.
Agler is most deserving of
this honor. He is a person with a
big heart always willing to lend
a hand.
He continues to give back to
the community through his pic-
tures.
Agler honored as Rockfords
2014 Volunteer of the Year
Pat Agler has been chosen as the Rockford
Community Days - 2014 Volunteer of the Year. Shown
is Pat Agler and Mayor Amy Joseph. (Submitted
photo)
Ottoville Mutual Telephone awards scholarships
The Ottoville Mutual Telephone Company awarded three $500 scholarships to
area graduates. The funds come from unclaimed Capital Credits of unlocated
inactive members of the cooperative. Included in the presentation are, front from
left, Directors Keith Heitmeyer and Jim Altenburger, scholarship recipient Ryan
Kemper and directors Ralph Brinkman, Jim Miller and Howard Odenweller; and
back, Directors Kevin Kemper, Mike Landin, Mike Bowers, Tim Kaufman and Carl
Turnwald. Unable to attend were scholarship recipients Jenna Horstman and Taylor
Mangus and director Dale Martin. (Submitted photo)
The following pets are available for adoption through
The Van Wert Animal Protective League:
Cats
M, 1 1/2 years, golden yellow tiger, good mouser, name Jack
F, 1 yr, orange and white
Kittens
M, F, 9 weeks, light beige, dark gray
Dogs
Rat Terrier Chihuahua, M, 1 year, black and white, shots,
xed, name Bo and Luke
For more information on these pets or if you are in need of
nding a home for your pet, contact The Animal Protective
League from 9-5 weekdays at 419-749-2976. If you are look-
ing 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.
From page A3
Ohio 634 between
Ft. Jennings and Conti-
nental is reduced to one
lane through the work
zone for pavement re-
surfacing. The project
is expected to be com-
pleted by the end of the
week. Work is being
performed by Gerken
Paving, Napoleon.
Van Wert County
Ohio 49 south of
U.S. 224 will be re-
stricted to one lane
through the work zone
for pavement repair.
Work is being per-
formed by the Van
Wert County ODOT
maintenance garage.
U.S. 224 from Van
Wert to the Indiana line
will be restricted to one
lane through the work
zone for pavement re-
pair. Work is being
performed by the Van
Wert County ODOT
maintenance garage.
ODOT
Shown are Carol Zedaker, speaker John Freund,
Kate DeVogel and Julie Kennedy. (Submitted photo)
All about peonies
INFORMATION SUBMITTED
VAN WERT The Evergreen Garden Club opened its
June meeting with the Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag of the
United States of America.
Due to the inclement weather John Freund presented his
program All About Peonies in the Administration Building
at the Van Wert Fairgrounds instead of the Peony Garden at
Smiley Park. He explained how the beautiful peony garden was
established by the Adams family, who donated $2,500 for the
project. The wet soil at Smiley Park was enhanced with 30 tons
of top soil and compost. The 280 peonies planted at Smiley
Park are all labeled as to the variety.
The guidelines for planting peonies are easy and caring
for peonies can be also. Plant 1-2 inches below the soil in the
fall; make sure the three to ve eyes are facing up. Space the
plants 3-4 feet apart that will receive a half-day of sunlight.
Plant in well drained rich soil. Fertilize in early spring when
growth is 12 inches tall and after owering. Be patient peo-
nies normally do not bloom until the second or third year; if
they do, pinch off the blooms to encourage good plant growth.
The Paeonia is native to China. During the war no one
had any money so they shared a peony root.
Peonies came to Van Wert around the turn of the century.
Van Wert really was the Peony City of the world in the mid 30s.
Charles Wassenberg grew 50 acres of peonies and iris. Lee R.
Bonnewitz had 20 acres of peonies and iris, where the Starr
Commonwealth was. There were many other commercial and
private peony gardens. Red Charm, a true red, and Beauti,
a white with a yellow center, both of these originated in Van
Wert. Vera Wassenberg peony can be found in some places.
President Kathy Muse opened the business meeting with 22
members and six guests in attendance. Committee reports were
given. The plant sale held yearly in Fountain Park was a suc-
cess. A chair person is needed for the Library 2014 Christmas
tree. Camp Clay Friendship Garden has been cleaned and a
truck load of mulch spread. Fountain Park, the cleaning and
planting is nished. Roses will be on a six-week feeding sched-
ule with Julie Kennedy doing this. The Museum Garden has
been cleaned and planted. A motion was passed that the Club
purchase a banner for the 2014 June Flower Show for display
outside of the Wassenberg Art Center. Garden work schedules
were passed out.
An organic fertilizer sample, Haven Brand Natural Brew
Tea manufactured on a cattle ranch in San Juan Capistrano,
California, was given to each present. This is a natural brew,
soil conditioner and will jump start plants blooming.
Hostesses for the meeting were Carol Zedaker, Julie Ken-
nedy and Kate DeVogel. The next meeting will be July 9 at
9:30 a.m. at the home of member Bev Wolke.
Reichard named to Charleston
Southern deans list
INFORMATION
SUBMITTED
CHARLESTON, SOUTH
CAROLINA Lauren
Reichard of Van Wert has
been named to the Charleston
Southern University deans list
for the spring 2014 semester.
Students on the deans list have
earned a 3.5 GPA or above and
completed 12 credit hours or
more for the semester.
Lauren graduated magna
cum laude with a major in el-
ementary education.
loc2

Call 7 days a week 8am - 11pm EST Promo Code: MB0114
1-800-913-8178
CALL NOW SAVE UP TO 50%!
mo
Promotional
Packages
Starting At...
DISH TODAY!
Upgrade to
FOR 12 MONTHS
Not eligible for Hopper
or iPad mini oer
Important Terms and Conditions: Promotional Ofers: Require activation of new qualifying DISH service. All prices, fees, charges, packages,
programming, features, functionality and ofers subject to change without notice. After 12-month promotional period, then-current everyday monthly price
applies and is subject to change. ETF: If you cancel service during frst 24 months, early cancellation fee of $20 for each month remaining applies. HD Free
for Life: Additional $10/mo HDfee waived for life of current account; requires continuous enrollment in AutoPay with Paperless Billing. Premium Channels:
3-month premium ofer value is $165; after promotional period, then-current everyday monthly prices apply and are subject to change. Blockbuster @Home
requires online DISH account, broadband Internet to stream content. HD-only channels not available with select packages. Hopper Features: AutoHop
feature is only available with playback the next day of select primetime shows on ABC, CBS, FOX and NBC as part of PrimeTime Anytime feature. Both features
are subject to availability. Installation/Equipment Requirements: Free Standard Professional Installation only. Certain equipment is leased and must be
returned to DISH upon cancellation or unreturned equipment fees apply. Upfront and additional monthly fees may apply. Recording hours vary; 2000 hours
based on SD programming. Equipment comparison based on equipment available from major TV providers as of 9/19/13. Watching live and recorded TV
anywhere requires a broadband-connected, Sling-enabled DVR and compatible mobile device. Miscellaneous: Ofers available for new and qualifed former
customers, and subject to terms of applicable Promotional and Residential Customer agreements. State reimbursement charges may apply. Additional
restrictions and taxes may apply. Ofers end 6/12/14. 2013 DISH Network L.L.C. All rights reserved. HBO, Cinemax and related channels and service
marks are the property of Home Box Ofce, Inc. SHOWTIME is a registered trademark of Showtime Networks Inc., a CBS Company. STARZ and related channels
and service marks are property of Starz Entertainment, LLC. All new customers are subject to a one-time processing fee.
The Hottest Concept in
HAIR REMOVAL
Call: 1-800-391-2258
Introducing


Painless

Easy

Affordable

For Women

& Men
P R O
100%
RISK-FREE
Trial!
(Call for details)
THOSE WERE THE DAYS
A DHI Media publication Saturday, June 21 & Sunday, June 22, 2014 A5
BY KIRK DOUGAL
DHI Media Group Publisher
kdougal@timesbulletin.com
Julius and Ethel Rosenberg.
To Americans of a certain age, the
names are synonymous with the terms
traitor and disloyalty. At the end of
their saga, the Rosenbergs were found
guilty of conspiracy to commit espio-
nage and sentenced to death, becom-
ing the rst civilians in U.S. history to
be executed for espionage.
Julius and Ethel were born to
Jewish immigrants in New York
City. Julius graduated with an elec-
trical engineering degree and then
joined the Army Signal Corps just
before the start of World War II.
Ethel had grown up wanting to be
an actress and singer but she eventu-
ally became a secretary at a shipping
company where she was involved in
labor disputes. The two met at Young
Communist League meetings where
they were both members. To many,
the two were a normal, quiet couple
with two sons who went to work and
took care of their family.
After World War II was over, the
United States was shocked when the
Soviet Union was able to produce its
own nuclear weapons by 1949. They
had purposely kept the Soviets in
the dark about the Manhattan Proj-
ect, neither President Roosevelt nor
later Truman trusting Joseph Stalin
and his long-term, geo-politcial in-
tentions. Many analysts in the U.S.
government believed it would take
Russian scientists 10-15 years to
catch up with the research they had
just completed with the American
atomic bombs just dropped on Japan.
But then a key break in the mys-
tery started authorities down the
path to the Rosenbergs. In January
of 1950, only months after the rst
Russian successful atomic test, a Ger-
man refugee who had worked on the
British part of the Manhattan Project
confessed to giving important docu-
ments to the Soviets throughout the
war. From there, U.S. authorities were
able to nd his courier, Harry Gold.
After being confronted, Gold told
the tale of how he had also been tak-
ing secret information from a machin-
ist at Los Alamos, Sgt. David Green-
glass. Greenglass was the brother of
Ethel Rosenberg. When interviewed,
Greenglass stated Julius had recruited
him to spy as early as 1944 on a visit
to New Mexico.
When the news broke about the
Rosenbergs, another man Julius had
convinced to pass secret information,
Morton Sobell, was in Mexico City.
He tried to escape to Europe without
using his passport but was unable to
get out of the country. According to
a book he wrote later, Sobell said the
Mexican secret police broke into his
hotel room one night, bound him and
drove him to the U.S. border where he
was thrown across. U.S. ofcials just
happened to be there to arrest him
when he was deported. The Mexi-
can government ofcially claimed to
have no knowledge of the event.
The trial, as was to be expected,
was a media circus. However, unlike
other trials, including the one for Al-
ger Hiss, no journalists expressed any
doubt about the Rosenbergs guilt,
including leading Communist news-
papers in the country.
The testimony was devastating
for the Rosenbergs. Greenglass him-
self talked about how he had made
sketches of an implosion-style atomic
bomb at their kitchen table while Eth-
el typed up his notes and Julius asked
questions. That information was about
the type of atomic bomb dropped on
Nagasaki with the nickname of Fat
Man. The couple was found guilty in
a short amount of time.
A cry did go out about the sentence
of execution for the two after the trial,
however. Nobel Prize winners, sci-
entists, even Albert Einstein, called
the trial and sentence a conspiracy
against the couple because they were
Jewish.
Rosenbergs become rst U.S. citizens executed as spies
SING SING PRISON, Ossin-
ing N.Y. - Julius Rosenberg and his
wife, Ethel walked quietly to the
electric chair last night and were
executed for the crime of delivering
to Soviet Russia the secrets of the
atomic bomb.
Neither of the condemned spies
talked, nor attempted to talk, as the
last moments came.
Both entered the death chamber
in Sing Sing Prison - only a few mo-
ments apart - with a rm step and
a stony face. They were executed
shortly before sunset, so that the
grim task would be nished before
the beginning of the Jewish Sabbath.
It was the day after their 14th
wedding anniversary.
They were the rst non-military
convicts in the history of the United
States to be executed for espionage.
At the hour of retribution, crowds
gathered demonstrating in New
York, London, and Paris. Hysterical
sympathizers, screaming and cry-
ing, milled around a speakers stand
in New Yorks Union Square.
Street ghts broke out in Paris,
and several policemen were report-
ed wounded. In London, thousands
roved the streets, waving copies of
the Communist Newspaper, The
Daily Worker, which carried a sin-
gle word in giant type - Murder.
In Dublin, two bottles of kero-
sene were thrown through the win-
dow of the U.S. Information ofce.
They did not explode.
But in Ossining, where the pris-
on is located, the night was quiet.
Heavy details of police and state
troopers, guarding temporary bar-
ricades, met no demonstrators.
As the xed hour approached,
two telephone lines were opened be-
tween the ofce of Warden Wilfred
L. Denno and Washington - presum-
ably to be in touch with the White
House and the ofce of Attorney-
General Herbert Brownell.
The Rosenbergs spent most of
their last day together. Warden Den-
no said they talked from about noon
to 6:20 p.m. EST in the womans
wing of the prison. They were sepa-
rated by a wire screen.
The party of ofcial witnesses
entered the death chamber a few
moments before 7 p.m. EST. It is
a square room. Behind the electric
chair was a white, wheeled table. In
front were four rows of benches, like
pews in a church.
The room was heavy with si-
lence. From overhead, the lights
beamed on the electric chair.
A moment later, a voice was
heard in the corridor leading in
from the death chamber. It was low
but distinct.
Rosenbergs Pay Top Penalty
BY KIRK DOUGAL
Times Bulletin Publisher
kdougal@timesbulletin.com
25 Years Ago
This week in 1989, fed-
eral prosecutors were push-
ing for Oliver North to go
to prison for his role in the
Iran-Contra scandal. As a part
of a sentencing memo, they
went on to say they believed
North viewed himself as be-
ing above the law and that
he had not shown one iota of
remorse for his actions. Ana-
lysts said sending the former
White House aide to prison
would send a message that
government ofcials could no
longer use a brazen cover-up,
lie to Congress, and collect a
substantial gratuity and still
only receive what amounted
to a slap on the wrist as far as
punishment.
The Wal-Mart project in
Van Wert was well under way.
With interior work on the
new building progressing, the
parking lot was paved for fu-
ture customers.
Seven members of the
Delphos Future Farmers of
America chapter attended the
organizations convention held
at Ohio State University, Co-
lumbus. Attending from the
Delphos chapter were Randy
Stone, Reid Thompson, Dan
Haehn, Scott Wurst, Don
Vonderwell, Jim Friedrich,
Travis Schulte, and advisor
Mike Miller.
50 Years Ago
This week in 1964, pro-
ponents of the one man,
one vote theory of govern-
ment celebrated a big win in
the U.S. Supreme Court. In
a groundbreaking change to
governmental structure, the
Court ruled that both branch-
es of state legislatures must
be apportioned by population
within their districts. Ana-
lysts believed the decision had
wide-ranging effects, all the
way down to municipal and
county-level governments.
Duncan Thorpe, public
relations director of the Ohio
Tuberculosis and Health As-
sociation, told a gathering in
Van Wert that closing all but
12 of the TB hospitals across
the state would save taxpayers
in Van Wert, Allen, Auglaize,
Mercer, and Shelby counties
at least $30,000 per year. Fol-
lowing that recommendation
would mean closing nine of
the least effective and efcient
TB units across Ohio. The re-
port came at the end of what
was being labeled a TB epi-
demic in the Celina area.
Mary Margaret Jones pre-
sented her music students in a
recital program at the Gomer
Church of Christ June 24. Pia-
no, organ and vocal selections
were on the program. Partici-
pating was Suzanne Arthur,
Cathy Culp, Stacy, Rebecca
and Charlie Edwards, John
Evans, Tommy Gudakunst,
Cynthia and Becky John, Su-
zanne Lloyd, Mary Jane and
Suzy Rupel, and Sue and Di-
ane Watkins.
75 Years Ago
This week in 1939, John
C. Gall, legal counsel for the
National Association of Man-
ufacturers, urged Congress
to make closed shops and the
check-off system illegal in or-
der to level the playing eld
in workplace negotiations. He
also recommended amending
the National Labor Relations
Act so that employees could
also be punished for unfair
labor practices. The changes
would address the make up of
the National Labor Relations
Board which had proved to
be intensely pro-CIO, decid-
ing cases nearly universally
against employers and inde-
pendent unions.
Van Wert Mayor John H.
Morrison declared his displea-
sure at the seeming unwilling-
ness of the WPA to begin the
long-promised sidewalks and
curbing project. The district
WPA ofce responded by say-
ing they had sent back the pa-
perwork for the project asking
for additional information and
then a second time for even
more explanation. Morrison
countered by stating the city
had never received the re-
quests and also had never sent
in the revisions the district of-
ce said they had gathered.
25, 50, and 75
Years Ago
We have just completed another successful mo-
torcoach tour to Chicago. We went from the speak-
easy in the south end of Chicago up to Lincoln
Park where you will nd my favorite restaurant
The Bagel. It was a great opportunity to intro-
duce everyone to some good old fashioned kosher
cooking: from kasha to kreplach and matzo balls
to mouthwatering pastrami and corned beef. I am
sitting here salivating while I write. As some of
you know, I have said for the last few trips that this
is my last for awhile. As a dear friend of mine
asked So hows that working out for you? Well,
several people on the bus suggested that we look
at New England in the fall of 2015. Thats like 16
months away, who can think that far ahead? You
can and unfortunately you may have to.
Bookings for the 2015 season of color are
going fast. I would say we would need to have
everyone with at least half the cost by Septem-
ber 1, 2014. Thats why we will be offering insur-
ance just in case things change between 2014 and
2015. The lighthouses on the coast of Maine and
beautiful colors in the mountains of Vermont and
New Hampshire will be just some of the high-
lights of this trip. Were thinking we might add a
night in Boston along the way. Were also look-
ing at Seven
Hills Inn
in Lenox,
Massachu-
setts stay-
ing in what
some might
describe as a
castle. For you ice cream lovers there is Ben &
Jerrys Factory Tour in Waterbury, Vermont and
the home of Friendly Ice Cream in Wilbraham,
Massachusetts. Like some outdoor clothes and
accessories? We have L.L. Bean open 24 hours a
day! Picture eating lunch on the shore at Harras-
eeket Lunch & Lobster Company It is a most
inviting setting to have your chowdah, shrimp
and of course a Maine lobstah Walk the quaint
little streets of Boothbay and move up the coast
to Acadia National Park with Cadillac Mountain,
Jordans Pond (best popovers in the world with a
spot of tea), and Thunder Hole. If this intrigues
you please let me know and well get you all the
details. I would imagine it would take 8 or 9 days
to complete this journey. Oh, will this be a fabu-
lous trip.
MPH Tours and Christmas in
July fundraiser
By
Kirk Dougal
FROM THE
ARCHIVES
By
Gary Levitt
CURATORS
CORNER
Husband, Wife Keep Silent as Death
Exacted
ROSENBERGS/A8
SPIES/A8
DAYS/A8
This is the rst in a series
of interviews I had with elder-
ly people in the early 1980s.
-R.H.
April, 1981 interview
with Alex Teman, age 83
Alex said, My dad was a
shoe cobbler and I have an old
wooden vise he used. He was
also a carpenter and a farmer.
He worked in a grist mill and
on a canal boat. He was an
orphan and ran away from an
orphanage at Cincinnati when
he was 14 years-old. His father
was killed in the Civil War and
when his mother died, they put
him in an orphanage.
I went to school in Man-
dale and when a boat would
come through on the canal, our
teacher would take us out on
the bridge and we would hang
on to the railings and the boat
would swivel the bridge open,
and after it passed through,
then two or three men would
close the bridge. In the spring,
they would oat huge ship tim-
bers that were hued square,
down the canal. They used
short chains with studs in each
end, that they used to tie the
timbers together and then they
would pile some more on top
and make a raft.
I have a 1902 Sears auto-
mobile. In 1924 or 25, I moved
into a house owned by Pete
Backus and he had this old
car in an old garage out back.
The chickens had roosted on
it and it was a mess. I tried to
buy it from Pete, but he said he
wouldnt sell it, as his father-
in-law, who was a doctor in
New York State, gave it to him.
The doctor drove it all over
in the mountains, visiting his
patients. I was told that Sears
didnt make cars until 1906,
but I have a book that shows
that Sears bought this guy out
in 1906, that built the car. In
1910, Pete moved to Delphos.
When he died, the grandchil-
dren got the car, and they sold
it to Les Metcalf and Tony
King. They pushed it all over
creation and nally got it to
run, but not very good.
In about 1944 I bought it
off of them and stored it in a
round iron tank at the junkyard
until 1951, when some people
wanted me to drive it in the
centennial parade. I got it out,
and a mechanic from Iowa,
Bob Brinkman, got it to run. He
worked on it for about a week
and it cost me two or three fths
of whiskey. I have been running
it in parades since then and got
all kinds of trophies. The car
had solid rubber tires that were
worn out, so I got some gasoline
hose and put a number 9 wire
inside the hose and put them on
the wheels and they made the
best tires you ever seen.
In 1944, I went to work for
Nathan (Liff?) who had a junk
business on Canal Street be-
tween Second & Third Streets,
where the Firestone store is now.
Raabe Ford, next door south,
had a Model T touring car and
they put a roadster top on the
back half of it, which left the
front seat open and they wanted
me to drive it in a parade. They
painted my face all black and
had me wear a high hat and
white gloves. They had a nine-
or 10-year-old boy riding in the
front with me, and a woman and
her daughter rode in the back.
They were all dressed up, t to
kill. We started on Second &
Canal streets and went to Main
street, then up Main Street.
When I got to Third street, didnt
I see my friends from Mandale,
all colored people. They said,
Why there is Alex Teman, haw,
haw, haw, all painted up to look
like a colored chauffeur. They
got the biggest kick out of it.
Raabe gave me a brand new tire
for my car, for driving in the pa-
rade for them.
I worked 14 years for Na-
than Liff, and then they burned
out, and then moved to Bax-
ters place on Canal Street, just
south of the railroad where the
monument place owns now.
We worked there three or four
years and then Nathan bought
the place where I have my junk
yard now (just south of the
Bending Works Co.) and I and
Bill Lavine, Nats brother-in-
law who did all the bookwork,
worked together for about a
year. That is when they started
to take out Society Security. I
only worked about a year then,
and Nat left and went to Ft.
Wayne with a big boiler outt.
He wanted me to go with him,
and I wouldnt go, so he got
me a job in Dayton, building a
smokestack. I worked there 1
week and the guy wouldnt pay
me as much as he promised so
I came back to Delphos.
By
Bob
Holdgreve
WINDOW
TO THE
PAST
Interviews with seniors
WINDOW/A8
CURATOR/A8
y
A good many years ago, George Santa-
yana said something to the effect of Those
who fail to learn from history are doomed
to repeat it. My high school history teacher
said the same thing during a half-hearted
attempt to inspire the class to pay attention
to his long, senseless ramblings. Not a great
introduction to history, but I will admit to
you: Im a history geek.
My high school history teacher did
nothing to enhance this. But I love the
study of times gone by. Dont get me
wrong though, Im very glad Im not liv-
ing as a settler in the Northwest Terri-
tory in the 1830s, scooping up a dinner
of fatback and wearing a dead animal on
my head. But I do love to read and learn
about days gone by.
In college I took history classes just
to accumulate hours toward my degree. I
could have taken anything, but history is
what I wanted to learn. Political history,
military history, economic history, archi-
tectural history, whatever. I use to watch
a lot of the History Channel until half the
programming turned into American Pick-
ers, which has a limited focus on history.
The reason I am fascinated with his-
tory simply is that kind of life will never
be back. We cant watch the inauguration
of Abraham Lincoln or study what life was
like on a southern plantation during slav-
ery. I can stare at the old picture postcards
of small midwestern cities and try to imag-
ine what those places actually looked like
in person, what they smelled like, and what
they sounded like.
I think studying history is benecial, not
just so we know who John Quincy Adams
was. Although thats not a bad idea. Even
today we are being pushed back into histo-
ry. I saw an article about how valuable toys
from the 1990s are today. Ive gotten used
to being pushed back to the point where
the toys I played with, the close and play
record player, the Spirograph, and Rock
Em, Sock Em Robots, are now valuable
antiques.
What is getting strange is that the
toys I bought for my kids are now being
sought as antiques. Like Tickle Me Elmo.
This little shaking red furry dude is now a
collectors item. Same for Mr. Bucket and
Chicken Limbo. I bought these things for
the kids I mean, Santa brought them to
my kids. Now they are a celebrated part
of history. Since even my kids are a part of
history, why shouldnt I love it all? Read the
b o o k s ?
Play the
mu s i c ?
T h i n k
about it.
T h e
Bible is
not only
a living revelatory book for those who be-
lieve, but its also a book of history. There
are four biographies of Jesus, written by
Matthew, Mark, Luke, and John. And they
all differ a little bit since everybodys wit-
ness accounts are usually a little bit differ-
ent. Of course, what some people claim is
really history, others will counter that its
all wrong.
History is written by the victors, right?
An American history book written by a
Cherokee will probably read differently
than what you are used to hearing. And
were even told lies about history. The
whole bit about George Washington and
the cherry tree was all made up. But we
were taught that at an early age, probably
so wed have an example in never telling
a lie.
MY TWO CENTS/A7
There are many reasons
why I participate in Relay for
Life. The rst and most im-
portant is because I truly be-
lieve that research is the way
to beat cancer. I know there
are many people who could
use help with medical bills,
gas, food and lodging when
a family is struck by this dis-
ease. The money raised at the
Relay each year would hardly
touch those bills for one per-
son. However, you never know
which dollar is going to nd
the cure for a cancer and make
those hospital bills and other
expenses unnecessary for any-
one.
Another reason I relay
is because I have lost fam-
ily members to this enemy of
mankind. My father was taken
16 years ago and my aunt soon
followed. They had different
types of cancer but suffered
much the same. It was hard
to let them go but even harder
to ask them to stay when they
were so tired and in pain. I
was by each of their bedsides
when they took that nal
breath. It was heartbreaking to
see strong, once vibrant peo-
ple taken in such a manner.
The rst question is always
why? Why my dad? Why my
aunt? Why? Until we nd a
cure, it will be why not. Until
we nd a cure, it will be our
friends and loved ones and US
who battle this disease with
our bodies.
I dont know anyone who
hasnt been touched by can-
cer. Its a disease that doesnt
distinguish between race, gen-
der or creed. No one is safe. I
know people who have lived
their lives exercising and eat-
ing right and taking every
precaution and they still hear
those words: You have cancer.
Cancer doesnt care if you
are a nice person or not so
much. It doesnt care if you are
going to leave behind loved
ones or those who need you.
It doesnt care that you havent
accomplished what you would
like in life. It doesnt care that
you are a mother, father, son,
daughter, wife, etc.
Relayers care.
We want you to live a long,
happy life. We want you to
hold your grandchildren and
even great-grandchildren and
tell them how we beat cancer.
We want cancer to go down in
the medical books as some-
thing that once killed and
maimed many but no longer
exists because people cared
enough to nd a cure. I have
seen many survivors hear that
dreaded news a second and
even third time.
Wouldnt it be nice to hear
other words? How about, NO
MORE CANCER?
Year after year I watch
those brave survivors make
the rst lap during opening
ceremonies and I choke back
the tears for those who are no
longer with us and the new
faces in the crowd. It doesnt
seem to end.
My dream is for Relay to no
longer be needed. My dream
is for it be a fond memory; re-
member when
T h u m b s
down again to
the railroad and
the city. The
crossings still
are not repaired. The other
day I saw a buzzard ying
over the crossing again and
again. No doubt waiting for
some driver to cross going 25
mph. Not to worry. Buzzards
dont move in on anything
moving. If you crossed at 25
mph you will be shaking so
bad he will y away.
Robert Keck
Van Wert
P.S. Maybe he should y
out to the Mega site. Its dead
out there.
The Van
Wert Manor
would like
to thank the
American Sew-
ing Guild, Van
Wert Neighborhood Group,
for donating over 30 pillow
cases to our residents. They
were so excited to receive
them. Thanks again ladies
for all your hard work.
Van Wert Manor
Van Wert
THUMBS UP / DOWN
YOUR OPINIONS
A6 Saturday, June 21 & Sunday, June 22, 2014
Times Bulletin/
Delphos Herald
Ed Gebert
Van Wert Editor
Nancy Spencer
Delphos Editor
KIRK DOUGAL
Group Publisher
A DHI Media Publication serving Van Wert, Delphos & Area Communities
Times Bulletin & Delphos Herald
WEEKEND EDITION
To the editor,
My 3-year-old daughter and I drove to
a local drugstore Thursday evening to get
medicine for my son and before we even
got into the store, my daughter was ask-
ing if she could get a race car they have
there. I had no idea what she was talking
about but as soon as we got in the store,
she was pointing to the race cars. Of
course, I told her we werent there to buy
a car and we went on our way.
After getting what we needed, there
we stood in line waiting to check out
right by the race cars. My daughter had
taken two off the shelf and was rolling
them on the oor playing her heart out. I
told her to put them back and get out of
the way of an older man pushing a cart up
to the counter. He stopped her and asked
if she likes cars. She said yes and then he
asked her to see it.
I was continuing to checkout as he
asked the clerk how much the cars cost. I
spoke up and said way too much for a toy.
He insisted on buying it for her! I looked
at my daughter and said, Tell him no
thank you. You dont need it. She looked
up at me with those big pink sun glasses
she was wearing and said, But I want it
mom!
So, he bought her the car with a smile.
His grandson that was with him assured
me that he likes to do things like that.
As we left the store, my daughter was
all smiles and my heart was happy for
her. As we drove off, the man was walk-
ing to his van while his grandson hopped
in to drive and I noticed he was wearing a
Navy T-shirt. I waved and smiled and he
gave me a salute.
As I pulled out I couldnt help but tear
up at what a nice and thoughtful thing
that man did. There are good people in
this world. My heart is happy tonight and
so is my daughter.
God bless that complete stranger.
What a kind man he is!
Julia Kroeger
Delphos
To the editor,
A new factory farm will soon break
ground on Paulding County Road 95.
The people of Paulding will be down-
wind and the farm will be 1.5 miles
southwest of their reservoir. There are
17-20 more of this type of farm in the
planning stages for Paulding County. We
currently have at least 25. Also, people in
other counties are now building lagoons
in our county and are trucking manure in
from their county.
A concern for the health, air and water
quality in Paulding County has risen to a
new height in regards to this additional
farm. Residents of Paulding County,
including area villages, should be con-
cerned with the lack of local control and
state policy to limit the number of fac-
tory farms and disposal of manure in
our county.
Ohio legislatures and Ohio Depart-
ment of Agriculture have failed to ad-
dress issues to protect our air, our water,
our health and our property rights.
Our county is rural with a proud tra-
dition of agriculture. Factory farms are
not agriculture but industry and should
be regulated as such. All towns and a
villages in addition to our rural areas in
Paulding County are affected.
Since it is urgent that we act immedi-
ately, a meeting for all concerned citizens
in Paulding County is planned for Tues-
day, June 24, at 7 p.m. in the Paulding
Eagles Hall.
Elected ofcials and candidates are
especially urged to attend.
Authorized by:
Citizens Concerned for Quality Health,
Water and Air in Paulding County
Public meeting on
factory farms slated
By Nancy
Spencer
ON THE
OTHER
HAND
By
Ed Gebert
MY
TWO
CENTS
Any reasonable person must be asking themselves what
it will take to nally have some peace in the Middle East.
Last week a group going by the name of the Islamic State
in Iraq and Syria (ISIS) captured several northern cities in
Iraq, battled with Iraqi troops outside a large oil renery,
and threatened an attack on the capital of Baghdad. In re-
sponse, President Obama this week pledged to send 300
military advisers to the country in order to assess the threat
of the jihad group and also to train and advise Iraqi mili-
tary personnel. At the same time the President vowed there
would be no combat for U.S. troops in Iraq.
There was also lots of nger pointing as both sides of the
political aisle attempted to utilize a little revisionist history.
It even went so far as President Obama apparently forget-
ting he had stood at a podium two years ago and claimed
his administration had ended the war, this week saying U.S.
troops left Iraq because of Prime Minister al-Maliki. But
now, how we got to this point is not as important as what the
American policy will be moving forward.
The answer: No one has any idea.
The advisers being stationed in Iraq will be Navy SEALS
and Army Rangers so the idea of not calling them combat
troops is really a practice in semantics. According to mili-
tary ofcials the advisers will be placed in multiple ofces
around the country where they will work with groups of 12-
15 Iraqi personnel. Mostly they will offer tactical advice
while studying maps and logistics. They will also gather
intelligence for the Obama administration as the President
tries to decide upon further action, such as airstrikes and the
use of drones.
The big question, of course, is whether or not this plan
will work.
There is no doubt ISIS would be destroyed in a concen-
trated battle with U.S. forces. If they are not smart enough
to realize that, then the uprising will most likely not last
long and the advisers should be home within the next 12-18
months.
If, however, ISIS changes to tactics of survival - small
military campaigns, avoiding battles where they are out-
numbered, attacking and hiding in civilian centers where air
strikes will be less likely to be used - then the ght against
the group could last as long as ISIS has money, supplies,
and ghters. The Taliban and Al Qaeda has shown them the
game plan.
But even that answer is problematic. The Obama admin-
istration has increased the danger for the advisers with their
recent trade of ve terrorists for one soldier. This one-sided
swap of personnel has been touted in the radical Islamic
world as a huge victory for the terrorists and they have used
it as a successful recruiting tool. ISIS can now attempt to do
the same thing: overrun these small installations where only
a handful of troops will be stationed and capture the U.S.
military advisers to be used as pawns.
Our caution in this situation has more to do with a histor-
ical perspective. In 1961, President Kennedy assigned 400
military advisers to Vietnam. That quickly grew to 745 and
then on to more than 3,400 by February of 1962. It is not
that we believe there is a high likelihood of a tremendous
escalation in adviser numbers occurring, however, it is a
possibility. This administration, and portions of the country
as well, have shown enemy combatants overseas our current
group of leaders do not have the will to do what is needed to
win a war. They are much more inclined to become ner-
vous when the costs grow and begin looking for a way out
- even if the ending leaves open the increased possibility of
later uprisings, necessitating ghting the same people over
the same ground all over again.
If ISIS takes these lessons to heart and just tries to outlast
the stomach of the American leaders or if the Iraqi army
proves incapable of winning, then that 300 number will
soon be rising.
And we will have more American blood spilled in the
Middle East.
Three hundred
and rising?
Why I Relay
There are good
people in this world
Im history
The First Amendment
Congress shall make no law respecting
an establishment of religion, or prohibit-
ing the free exercise thereof; or abridging
the freedom of speech, or of the press; or
the right of the people peaceably to as-
semble, and to petition the Government
for a redress of grievances.
Letters to the editor must
be signed and contain the
address and phone number
of the writer. The phone
number will not appear in
the newspaper unless the
contributor requests it to
be printed.
Letters should be typed
and addressed to: Letter
to the Editor, The Times
Bulletin, PO Box 271, Van
Wert, Ohio 45891. Let-
ters may also be emailed
to egebert@timesbulletin.
com or nspencer@del-
phosherald.
The publisher and editor
reserve the right to edit or
reject any letter deemed
libelous or patently incor-
rect. Writers may submit
one letter per month for
publication. Letters con-
taining more than 300
words generally will not
be published.
LETTERS TO THE
EDITOR POLICY
op1
We have a problem in this country when
191 of the most lenient administrative law
judges have approved more than 85 percent
of Social Security disability claims they
heard from 2005 to 2013 at a cost to tax-
payers of $153 billion.
Most of those claims had been denied
one or two times previously by SS work-
ers in state ofces. This act
of rubber-stamping claims
results in lifetime payments
to many people and has led to
a recent hearing by the U.S.
House Oversight Committee
chaired by Darrell Issa, R-
Calif.
Keep in mind, lifetime
benets average $300,000.
Average monthly payments
are $1,150, according to the Social Security
Administration. This column is based on
coverage of the congressional hearing by
AP reporter Stephen Ohlemacher.
The two most lenient administrative
judges called to testify were Tennessee
Judge Gerald Krafsur and Pennsylvania
Judge Charles Bridges. They have held
their positions a long time and were ar-
rogant when called to the congressional
woodshed.
Krafsur approved 99 percent of the cas-
es he heard from 2005 to 2013. As a result,
Social Security is on the hook for an esti-
mated $1.8 billion. Bridges has approved
95 percent of his cases. Both judges hear
3 to 4 times the number of cases as other
administrative law judges. There are a total
of 1,400 judges.
A skeptical Chairman Issa asked
Bridges Are the people working below
you always wrong (when denying disabil-
ity claims)? Should every physical ailment
qualify a person for a lifetime disability
payout?
I would say they are not legally
trained, Bridges responded. I dont pay
attention to those gures. All I do is con-
centrate on each case, one at a time.
Is there any wonder the American
people have lost condence in government
agencies? Many of these well-intentioned
programs have become targets of dubious
gamers and corrupt of-
cials. Liberal judges nd
it hard to say no to spend-
ing taxpayer money.
As unemployed work-
ers, and aging baby
boomers, run out of gov-
ernment benets, they
have suddenly discovered
disability benets are
pretty easy to get. Part of
the blame can be put on to the effects of the
Great Recession.
Some of the administrative judges
say they are rubber-stamping the claims
because the SS disability program has
937,000 cases pending. And, like the cur-
rent situation with the Veterans Affairs Ad-
ministration, there is pressure to reduce the
backlog.
SS ofcials warn that the disability trust
fund is projected to run out of money in
2016 if nothing is done. This could trigger
an automatic 20 percent cut in benets. You
can bet that Congress wont let that happen,
especially during an election year.
How bad is this problem? Well, 11 mil-
lion disabled workers, spouses and children
get benets. That is a 45 percent increase
in just the last decade. An additional 8.4
million get supplemental security income
which is for low income people.
While there are 200 judges who cast
suspicion on the program by playing San-
ta Claus with disability claims, the other
1,200 take a responsible approach. The ap-
proval rate for all claims dropped in 2013 to
56 percent from 72 percent in 2005.
*****
A former colleague shared this story
with me many years ago. It reminds us to
be good employees and to value personal
responsibility.
An elderly carpenter was ready to retire.
He told his employer-contractor of his plans
to leave the house-building business and
live a more leisurely life with his wife en-
joying his extended family. He would miss
the paycheck but he needed to retire.
The contractor was sorry to see his good
worker go and asked if he could build just
one more house as a personal favor. The
carpenter said yes, but in time it was easy
to see that his heart was not in his work.
He resorted to shoddy workmanship
and used inferior materials. It was an un-
fortunate way to end a dedicated career.
When the carpenter nished his work
the employer came to inspect the house. He
handed the front door key to the carpenter.
This is your house, he said, My gift to
you!
The carpenter was shocked. What a
shame! If he had only known he was build-
ing his own house, he would have done it
all so differently.
So it is with us. We build our lives, a day
at a time, often putting less than our best
into the building. Then with a shock we re-
alize we have to live in the house we have
built (or the life weve built).
If we could do it over, wed do it much
differently. But we cannot go back.
You are the carpenter. Each day you
hammer a nail, place a board or erect a
wall. Your attitudes and the choices you
make today build the house (life) youll live
in tomorrow.
Build wisely with eternity in view.
The AP Government students of Van Wert High School will
be submitting a weekly editorial to inform the public on a va-
riety of issues. They have been encouraged to research, take a
position, and defend their reasoning for having such thoughts.
The purpose of these editorials is to provide awareness and
knowledge for the community and to be thought provoking.
The views expressed in these editorials do not represent Van
Wert High School, and are written solely by the student author.
There has been much debate over whether the death pen-
alty should be eliminated or continued as is. Should someone
who has taken the life of a person, have their life taken from
them to equalize their act of murder? It seems odd that our
country would denounce the practice of murder by committing
the very same act. When a loved one or even any other person
is murdered, it is only reasonable to want that person to be
punished. Yet it is difcult to say who has the nal decision of
whether a person should live or die. There are so many factors
that play into determining whether the accused is innocent or
should serve punishment. From a range of whether the action
was completely planned out to an act of insanity, we should not
judge. For Luke 6:37 states, Judge not, and you will not be
judged; condemn not, and you will not be condemned; forgive,
and you will be forgiven.
It is stated in the Bible that murder is a sin, but getting even
is not the answer. Romans 12:19 says, Beloved, never avenge
yourselves, but leave it to the wrath of God, for it is written,
Vengeance is mine, I will repay, says the Lord. Due to my
faith in the Bible, I believe it is not the peoples fate to decide
the death of another human being. Who are we to judge the ac-
tions of those who have murdered? It is understandable that the
families and friends of the lost loved one would coincide with
having the death penalty, but in the end the judgement of God
is more important than what the government decides. Death is
not to be taken lightly and in the end should not be the decision
of any human being who may be in revenge of those who have
killed.
A DHI Media publication OPINIONS Saturday, June 21 & Sunday, June 22, 2014 A7
By
Byron
McNutt
PEOPLE
MAKE THE
DIFFERENCE
Lenient judges visit the woodshed
We the
People
The Citizen
and the
Constitution
By
Lauren
Mathew
WE THE
PEOPLE
Theres good news for Ohio
citizens in the results of a state-
wide, county-by-county public
records audit that was conduct-
ed by more than 60 Ohio media
outlets in April under the aus-
pices of the Ohio Coalition for
Open Government.
But you shouldnt get too
excited. Problems with open re-
cords in Ohio are deeper and more complicated than ever. Let
me explain why.
Why were this years results so much better? I suspect the
main reason is greater awareness by government ofcials and
it also suggests that, stereotypes to the contrary, local newspa-
pers continue to keep local ofcials on their toes. The training
of local ofcials on the importance and requirements of Ohios
records laws is far broader and more consistent than it was in
2004, the last time such an audit was conducted.
However, keep the results in perspective. This is all the audit
showed: When you request a record from local government,
and theres no doubt its a public record, the chances of obtain-
ing the record in the correct manner are quite good.
Emphasize that phrase no doubt. Attorneys who are ex-
perts on Ohio laws checked our requests in advance. Records
such as meeting minutes, salary information and expense re-
ports, are unquestionably public records.
The problem is this: A string of court decisions and legisla-
tive changes over the past 10 years have closed more records
than ever and shifted the burden of proof strongly against citi-
zens when there is any ambiguity
In other words, when a government ofcial wants to say
no, unless it is 99 percent clear that the record is open, it
is getting harder and harder to win. Even if you do, the Ohio
Supreme Court has taken what legislators made difcult and
now made it nearly impossible to collect attorney fees. This
means only the wealthiest can afford to pursue these cases, giv-
ing government a tremendous tactical advantage. Unlike most
states, there is no way to ght a state agency and the majority
of local governmental denials in Ohio without hiring a lawyer
and going to the time and expense of litigation.
Consider the 2012 case, Zidonis v. Columbus State, a wrong-
ful discharge action. The Supreme Court gave governmental
agencies new latitude to claim records requests are overly
broad. Today the standard appears to be that overly broad is
whatever government says it is.
While we were told that the Zidonis case involved narrow
facts and wouldnt apply to many situations, it is popping up
in cases as arguments in favor of keeping records secret. That
was the same argument made in another noteworthy case in
which the Cincinnati school board did an end-run around the
open records law by using a post ofce box and a search rm to
hide the names of school superintendent applicants. And, guess
what? Lawyers for Kent State University cited the Cincinnati
case to keep names of candidates secret in KSUs recent presi-
dential search.
Meanwhile, exceptions are ever-growing. Ten years ago,
there were far fewer in the law. Theyve now run out of single
letters to attach exceptions to Ohio Revised Code 149.43 the
open records law. Were at exception bb now. Hundreds of
other exceptions are peppered in the statutes. One of the most
abused exceptions is the trade secrets exemption. Mean-
while, legislators and courts have made it harder to get infor-
mation about tax-dependent organizations such as JobsOhio,
charter schools and privatized prisons.
Then there is Ohios actual denition of public records. Be-
fore a court will even consider if something is open, it must t
the denition of an actual government record. It cant be an
open record if it isnt a public record. We need a broader deni-
tion that the courts will support.
Finally, consider the sheer volume of content that gov-
ernment is creating, just like the rest of us. It takes time and
expense to review hundreds of documents. I agree with gov-
ernment groups that this is a genuine issue. Were not unsym-
pathetic, but maybe if we had fewer exceptions and ambigui-
ties, those searches would go a lot faster.
So, lets be grateful for the progress that the audit showed
but keep our focus on xing the big problems that remain so
Ohio citizens have the access to information they deserve.
(Dennis Hetzel is executive director of the Ohio Newspa-
per Association and president of the Ohio Coalition for Open
Government.)
Lessons from
the public records
audit: 10 years after
Results are encouraging but
major problems remain
By Dennis
Hetzel
Ohio
Newspaper
Association
Executive
Director
MY TWO CENTS
(From page A6)
Governmental leaders, like presidents,
worry about their legacy what the writ-
ers of history will say about them. Well,
what history writers will say depends on
whether they agreed with that president. If
he believed and did what the writers liked,
it will be a good president story. If he was
on the other side of most issues, writers will
take him to task. Thats wrong to do, but
easy to do.
Many people dont learn the lessons of
history, they remember whether or not they
liked that president Nixon, F.D.R., J.F.K.
We are stuck with the memory of whether
a person was well-liked instead of what he
did. He could have done the stupidest things
for four years, but if he made people happy
or comfortable, hell get a good review.
But when you study history, you learn
more than about a guys smile. You study
facts, and you learn from them. For those
who dont learn, well Santayana will tell
you the rest.
op2
www.chiefsupermarkets.com | www.facebook.com/chiefsupermarket
12-Hr Sale
8am - 8pm Sunday, June 22
Milk
Whole, 2%, 1%, Skim
2/
5
gal.
LIMIT 4 - ADDITIONALS 3.49
Cottonelle
Bath
Tissue
select varieties
12 ct.
Sparkle
Paper
Towels
select varieties
8 rl.
Bakery Fresh
Mufns
4 ct.;
Select Varieties
Seyferts
Potato
Chips
9-10 oz.
Select Varieties
Pepsi
Products
24 oz. 6-pks; 12 oz.
8-pks; 7.5 oz. 8-pks;
Select Varieties
Velvet
Ice Cream
56 oz;
Select Varieties
Rotisserie
Chicken
Salad
2/
11 4
99
2
99
4/
11
4/
10
3
99
lb.
Red
Seedless
Grapes
Product of USA
USDA Choice
Boneless Beef Loin
Sirloin Steak
99

5
99
lb.
lb.
SAVE UP TO $1.50 PER LB. SAVE UP TO 50 PER LB.
SAVE UP TO $5.98 ON 2 SAVE UP TO $2.00 SAVE $5.00 ON 2
SAVE $3.99 SAVE UP TO $12.96 ON 4
SAVE $15.96 ON 4
SAVE UP TO $2.00 PER LB.
Limit 2; Additionals $6.99 Limit 2; Additionals $5.99 Limit 4; Additionals $5.49
Limit 2 Must purchase 4; More or less 4/$13
Aquana
Water
.5 liter 24-pack
2
99
SAVE UP TO $12.00 ON 2
Limit 2; Additionals $3.99
Mix &
Match
Advertised sale items good 8am to 8pm Sunday, June 22, 2014 at all Chief Supermarket locations.
FREE
BUY 1 GET 1
12-Hr
SALE
12-Hr
SALE
12-Hr
SALE
12-Hr
SALE
12-Hr
SALE
12-Hr
SALE
12-Hr
SALE
12-Hr
SALE
12-Hr
SALE
12-Hr
SALE
12-Hr
SALE
with
with with
with
with
with
with
with
with with
with
VALUE PACK
A8 Saturday, June 21 & Sunday, June 22, 2014 JUMP Times Bulletin/Delphos Herald
ROSENBERGS
(From page A5)
Then Rabbi Irving Ko-
slowe entered. He wore black
robes with a white praying
shawl around his shoulders
and the rabbinical hat. As he
came in, he was intoning the
words of the 23rd Psalm
The Lord is my shepherd, I
shall not want.
Rosenberg, 35, wore dark
brown trousers, a white under-
shirt with short sleeves, and
low slippers without heels.
He turned, without guid-
ance, to the electric chair and
sat down quietly
Rabbi Koslowe moved to
the left of the chair, beside the
witness benches. He kept his
eyes on the prayer book. His
voice dropped to a whisper.
He prayed steadily, and twice
kissed the book.
The guards stepped away.
A signal was given to the ex-
ecutioner, Joseph Francell,
in an alcove to the left of the
room.
There were three massive
charges of electricity. The
rst lasted three seconds, the
second and third 57 seconds
each. He was dead in two and
three-quarters minutes.
The humming stopped. It
was 7:06 and three quarters
(EST).
Two physicians approached
with stethoscopes. They lis-
tened for a long moment. Then
one said, I pronounce this
man dead.
The body was lifted onto
the white table and wheeled
out of the room.
A guard moved to the door
leading to the corridor. He
left it open an inch or two and
stood there listening.
About three minutes later,
Rabbi Koslowes voice again
came from beyond the door.
The guard pulled it open.
Ethel Rosenberg, 37,
walked behind him.
She wore a shapeless green
dress with a small white pat-
tern. It had no belt. The sleeves
were short and the neckline
was high and round. She also
wore slipper-type shoes.
Unlike her husband, she
looked around the room. Her
eyes ickered from face to
face, across the row of wit-
nesses and down the line of
guards.
Again, the black helmet,
straps and leg contacts were
set in place. Just before the
gear was placed on her head
and face, Mrs. Rosenberg
closed her eyes.
She winced, slightly, as
the electrode was xed on her
head. Her hair was black and
short cropped.
Then, the switch was
thrown and the metallic rattle
sounded again.
Mrs. Rosenberg had
stretched her arms along the
arms of the chair, with the
palms of her hands turned
upwards. Now, her hands
clenched.
Then as before, the straps
were taken from her chest
and the doctors examined her.
This time the decision was not
immediate. They moved the
stethoscopes several times,
and there was a brief consulta-
tion of whispers.
They stepped away, mur-
mured to Warden Denno,
and the warden signaled the
guards to replace the straps.
Twice more, the switch was
thrown and a buzzing hum,
more vibration than sound,
lled the chamber.
Then it was nished. With
the second examination, a
doctor looked up and said, I
pronounce this woman dead.
The second execution had
begun at 7:11 and ended at
7:16.
So closed the story Julius
and Ethel Rosenberg which
began more than three years
ago with the arrest of Dr.
Klaus Fuchs, German born
atomic scientist, who was
working in an atomic labora-
tory in Great Britain.
Julius was arrested July
17th, his wife August 11, 1950.
Each denied before God
and man the story that they
had all been units of an es-
pionage network designed to
ferret out the secrets of the
atomic energy commission.
SPIES
POLICE
(From page A5)
Others protested about Ethels role in the
crime, stating all she had done was transcribe
notes. Couriers like Gold and Sobell had only
received jail sentences. One of the prosecuting
team later confessed they had only charged her
the same as Julius in order to convince him to
talk about other spies in order to get her lenien-
cy. The ploy did not work, however, since Julius
never relinquished any information about other
possible spies.
At their sentencing, Judge Irving Kaufman
had harsh words for the couple, stating their ac-
tions had caused thousands of deaths and perhaps
put the world on the brink of a third world war:
I consider your crime worse than murder
I believe your conduct in putting into the hands
of the Russians the A-Bomb years before our
best scientists predicted Russia would perfect
the bomb has already caused, in my opinion, the
Communist aggression in Korea, with the resul-
tant casualties exceeding 50,000 and who knows
but that millions more of innocent people may
pay the price of your treason. Indeed, by your be-
trayal you undoubtedly have altered the course
of history to the disadvantage of our country. No
one can say that we do not live in a constant state
of tension. We have evidence of your treachery
all around us every day for the civilian defense
activities throughout the nation are aimed at pre-
paring us for an atom bomb attack.
In 2008, after decades of denying he had ever
been a spy for the Soviet Union, Morton Sobell
nally recanted, saying he had indeed helped Ju-
lius Rosenberg pass over top secret information
to the Soviets.
Here now is a reprint of the June 20, 1953,
Van Wert Times-Bulletin article detailing the ex-
ecution of Julius and Ethel Rosenberg.
DAYS
(From page A5)
The Shamrocks and Mill-
ers won kittenball games in
the Delphos Recreation league
Tuesday evening. The Sham-
rocks defeated Sheeters 6 to 0
at Waterworks Park. Whitie
Ditto allowed the Sheeter
team only six hits during the
entire contest, all well scat-
tered. Huysman hurled for the
Sheeter aggregation. Millers
won from the Odd Fellows by
a score of 6 to 5. The game
was played at city eld.
WINDOW
(From page A5)
Bill was about starving to death, running
the junkyard by himself, so I worked with him
for just a short time and he pulled up stakes and
went to Ft. Wayne. Nat loaned me $100 and I
rented the yard from him. Shortly after this, I
bought me a place on South Jefferson street,
where Vanamatic is now. This was during the
depression and I mean things were tough. I had
a dozen guys hauling junk in and I could only
get $3 a ton for this old tin. We would sell a
carload or two and ship it to Kokomo.
Nat and an outt from Van Wert went to
Hawaii and cut up war material. Nat shipped
a car load of cannons free to the Jews in Je-
rusalem. Two or three years later, he came
back and I bought the junkyard from him for
$3,000.
I still own the junkyard, and John Nichols
has it open one or two days a week and pays
me rent. He has been operating it for 18 years
now. I wish I had just some of the old cars I cut
up for scrap. I never owned a car worth more
than $100 when I run the yard.
I never had a telephone when I operated
the yard. The Jews from Ft. Wayne, Sherman,
Aleman, Goldman, Waterman and others said,
Alex, why dont you get a phone so you can
call us when you got a load of scrap to sell? I
said, I cant afford it and I dont want a phone
bothering me when I want to sleep. They said,
You put the phone in. We will pay the bills.
I said no.
When I was brought home from the hospi-
tal after my heart attack, they put me in bed,
and after a while I heard a ring-ring and I won-
dered, what is that. Here my son told the phone
company to put a phone in, but he didnt tell us.
My wife and I do not travel anymore, as
we both have heart trouble, but we get around
pretty well yet.

Canal Bank
Motor Line
Construction has commenced on the Mi-
ami & Erie Canal railway. This traction line
is one of the most unique in the world. A num-
ber of gangs of men are at present grading the
towpath along the canal and in a few days a
portion of the track will be laid. The Miami
& Erie Canal Transportation company, that
will operate this railway, is largely made up of
Cleveland men. Two big syndicates, the Ever-
ett & Moore and the Mandlebaum-Pomeroy,
are interested in the venture.
The Cleveland Construction Company that
has the contract for the motor cars to be used
on the railway, on Saturday, forwarded to Co-
lumbus, plans and specications for the motors.
The Miami & Erie Canal traverses the en-
tire state, connecting Toledo with Cincinnati.
The country is thickly populated and there is
consequently a large volume of freight to be
handled. In the past, the canal has been used
to a limited extent, owing to the difculties en-
countered in the old method of towing boats.
The motor cars will not be of a handsome
appearance. They are built for service. They
will be equipped with 150 horse-power motors
and will be strong enough to haul ten heavily-
loaded canal boats, at a speed of ten miles an
hour. This speed will not be maintained, how-
ever, the state charter stipulating a uniform
speed of four miles per hour, so as not to erode
the canal banks. The cars will be seven feet
ten inches long and will be about ve feet six
inches from the oor to the roof. Doors will
open from either side of the car. Steps will also
go up from the ends, where they will connect
with a running board at the foot of the car. A
brass railing will extend down both sides, by
which operators may hang in safety when it is
necessary to work outside the car.
The wheels will be of standard gauge. The
rails will be of standard gauge. The rails will
weigh 75 pounds to the yard and will be heav-
ily braced. Eighteen of the cars described will
be built at once. Contracts for two cars of a
smaller pattern will be awarded in a few days.
The small cars will be used in pulling the
boats under bridges in Cincinnati that are too
low for the ordinary motor car.
Each of the larger cars will weigh 30 tons.
They will receive power from the Edison
Lighting Company of Cincinnati, and will be
operated from 14 substations scattered along
the state. These substations will be connected
by telephone.
Delphos Herald,
Aug. 28, 1901
CURATOR
(From page A5)
But lets get in the giv-
ing mood Its Christmas
thats right; Christmas in July
on Friday, July 25, of course.
We have some fantastic enter-
tainment lined up with Chuck
Sommers and his trio. Jubilee
Winery will be there offering
their tasty treats and our group
of hors doeuvre chefs would
even light up the eyes of Gor-
don Ramsey! Santa Claus will
be here to liven up the place
with Hot Jazz, Cool Treats!
Tickets may be purchased at the
Museum starting July 1 for just
$20 per person. You know you
will always get more than your
moneys worth when the event
is run by the Museums Board
of Directors. If you attended the
Delphos Art Guilds Art Show
that was in the upstairs ball-
room, you may have listened to
this group before.
They bring a light airy feel
to the celebration and I know
you are going to want to be
there. So mark you calendars,
put it in your smartphone,
but be sure to get your tick-
ets. Tickets will be available
starting July 1 at the Museum
Tuesday Friday from 10:00
to 3:00 or mail us a check
and specify how many tick-
ets you will need. Please send
your remittance to Museum of
Postal History (MPH), Post
Ofce Box 174, Delphos Ohio
45833-0174. Questions? Call
Gary Levitt at (419) 303-5482
or Ruth Ann Wittler at (419)
296-8443.
BAHAMAS
(From page A1)
While on the island, the student will see
basket weavers, wood carvers and sponge
farmers; sleep in cabins and be on the ocean
every day, either snorkeling or out on a boat.
The group is also traveling light. The ight
to Fort Lauderdale, Florida, will be on a stan-
dard-sized airplane but the last leg of the jour-
ney is on a small plane with a weight limit of
40 pounds of luggage per person, including
backpacks, etc.
Students on the trip from Jefferson include
Claire Thompson, Logan Hamilton, Austin
Carer and Trey Miller. Fort Jennings students
are Kyle Hellman, Chad Wurst, Mark Metzger,
Erin Osting, Sarah Hellman, Keri Eickholt,
Emily Klir, Alyssa Wiedeman and Lindsey
Trentman.
(From page A2)
06-10 6 p.m.
A Lima woman reported a
menacing incident, which has
taken place in Van Wert at
5:50 p.m. June 10 in the 500
block of South Tyler Street.
06-12 6:49 a.m.
A break in was reported in
the 100 block of East Craw-
ford Street that had happened
between 6:49 a.m. June 11-12.
06-12 1:05 p.m.
A resident in the 300 block
of Zimmerman Avenue re-
ported a theft between June
5-12.
06-12 7:24 a.m.
A Van Wert man reported
his debit card information was
stolen and used out of state in
two different locations on the
east coast on June 5.
05-28 1:39 p.m.
A business in the 200 block
of North Cherry Street in Van
Wert reported damage to one
of their trucks.
06-11 1:56 p.m.
A City Parks employee re-
ported nding grafti on the
interior of a restroom at the
Smiley Park.
06-11 2:45 p.m.
A Van Wert woman in the
1000 Sunrise Court reported
her debit card information
was stolen and used elsewhere
in Ohio.
06-12 10:16 p.m.
A Van Wert man in the 500
block of South Race Street re-
ported his unruly son.
06-11 10:18 p.m.
A Van Wert man in the
1000 block of South Walnut
Street reported one of his chil-
dren being unruly between
5:30-11:59 p.m. June 9.
06-11 10:18 p.m.
A Van Wert man in the
1000 block of South Walnut
Street reported his children
being unruly from 11-11:18
p.m. June 11.
06-11 11:18 p.m.
John Cowan, 41, of Van
Wert was charged with theft
after refusing to return a cell-
phone to the owner.
06-12 9:46 p.m.
A Van Wert woman in the
1000 block of Bell avenue re-
ported her son being unruly.
Van Wert County Sheriff
Department
06-07 1:36 p.m.
Charles Frye, 25, of Van
Wert was arrested on a FRA
Suspension.
06-07 7:59 a.m.
An employee of Upwind
Solutions of San Diego, Cali-
fornia, reported criminal mis-
chief.
06-07 8:52 p.m.
An Ohio City man in the
10000 block of Mendon Road
reported identity fraud.
06-06 3:33 p.m.
A Van Wert woman in the
10000 block of Bentbrook
Place reported juvenile boy
riding a motor bike through
her yard and on the road.
06-08 8:41 p.m.
Lester Sulfridge, 55, of Van
Wert was arrested for a proba-
tion violation.
06-08 7:33 p.m.
Deputies were called to the
10000 block of Ries Road in
Venedocia for an alleged as-
sault.
06-06 9:15 p.m.
Roger Hibbard, 37, of
Paulding was arrested for tele-
communications harassment,
a felony ve.
06-06 9:19 p.m.
Justin Snyder, 34, of Van
Wert was arrested for an as-
sault, a felony four.
06-06 9:10 p.m.
Andrew Thomas, 32, of
Ohio City was charged for es-
cape, a felony ve.
06-06 9:12 p.m.
Trinity Snyder, 33, of Con-
voy arrested for abduction,
a felony three, and domestic
violence, a misdemeanor of
the rst degree.
06-08 12:20 p.m.
Travis Valle, 33, of
Willshire was arrested for
aggravated menacing, a mis-
demeanor of the rst degree;
disorderly conduct, a misde-
meanor of the fourth degree;
and possession of drugs, a
minor misdemeanor. Ofcers
had to use a Taser to subdue
Valle to arrest him.
06-09 6:45 p.m.
A Van Wert woman in the
9000 block of Noble Lane re-
ported identity fraud.
06-10 1:35 p.m.
James Reynolds, 35, of
Marion was arrested for rob-
bery, a felony of the second
degree.
06-07 9:58 a.m.
A Geneva, Indiana, wom-
an reported a theft from a
rental property in the 600
block of Fort Recovery Road
in Willshire and asked that a
peace ofcer be present as the
property was returned.
06-08 11:21 p.m.
A Van Wert man reported a
runaway juvenile.
06-10 5:25 p.m.
An Ohio City man report-
ed breaking and entering and
theft in the 10000 Dull-Robin-
son Road.
BY MARK GILLISPIE
Associated Press
CLEVELAND (AP) A
man twice convicted of killing
a woman and eight children
at a birthday sleepover in the
citys deadliest house re was
sentenced Friday to 35 years
in federal prison.
Antun Lewis, 30, had asked
the judge in U.S. District
Court in Cleveland for mercy
and expressed condolences
to the families of the victims,
some of whom he knew. He
said someone committed the
crime but its a lie that person
was me.
Lewis, a convicted drug
dealer, was deemed ineligible
for the death penalty because
of a mental disability. His at-
torneys presented evidence he
has an IQ of 70 or less. Under
federal sentencing guidelines,
he could have been sentenced
to life for his arson conviction.
The re killed 33-year-old
Medeia Carter, four of her
children and four other young-
sters attending a birthday
sleepover on May 21, 2005.
Carters mother, Evelyn
Martin, also spoke at the hear-
ing, recounting the horric
events of that late night and
early morning. Six of the eight
children who died were Mar-
tins grandchildren. She said
she rushed to the house when
she learned of the re, pushed
through a crowd and screamed
one question over and over:
Where are my babies?
I had to stand there and
watch them bring them out
one by one, Martin said.
She recalled seeing some
of her grandchildren zipped
in body bags and the horrible
sight of skin falling off one
of her grandsons, who later
died.
I hope you live long
enough so all the skin falls off
your damned body, she said,
glaring at Lewis, who did not
look at her.
Authorities said Lewis, up-
set over a drug debt, doused
the three-story buildings rst
oor with gasoline.
Judge Solomon Oliver
said he had trouble believing
Lewis set the re over a drug
debt and called the case the
toughest he has heard in 20
years on the federal bench. He
said he had to weigh various
factors, including the publics
safety and Lewis disabilities,
in deciding on an appropriate
sentence.
This will keep him off the
streets for a very long time,
he said.
Lewis has long maintained
he was at home, several blocks
away, when the re started.
His attorneys have said that
there was no drug debt and
that he passed two polygraph
tests.
But after the sentencing,
U.S. Attorney Steven Dettel-
bach called Lewis a coward
in the night.
Nothing can ever erase the
pain this defendant caused,
he said.
Cleveland re Battalion
Chief Patrick Mangan stood
in the middle of the courtroom
and gave a victims state-
ment, graphically describing
what confronted him and his
colleagues when they rushed
into the home hoping to save
lives. The images, he said, still
haunt him.
Theres no answer on this
Earth for what happened that
night, he said.
Rosalind Golden, whose
13-year-old grandson, Miles
Cockeld, was killed in the
re, looked at Lewis and told
him he had deprived the world
of a wonderful person.
I dont mean to cry every
day, she said, ghting back
tears. I pray to God just not
to cry today.
Man gets 35 years for fatal
Ohio sleepover re
CANCER
(From page A1)
He said the rst signs of his cancer was that
he was frequenting the bathroom more and more.
Id get a cup of coffee and begin driving, he
explained. No sooner than I got to the next place I
could stop, I had to make a trip into the bathroom.
After a biopsy which showed no cancer
cells in the outer shell of the prostate Dave
was referred to a surgeon in Columbus who
gave him his options.
Implanted radiation pellets would have
eliminated any surgical procedures because
of scar tissue, he said. The other option was
removal. The surgeon called it take it out and
sit it on the shelf.
The other option was to wait and see. Dave
decided he was not messing around with the
disease and opted for removal which was slat-
ed for January 3, 2001.
After they removed my prostate, they
tested it and found cancer cells, he said. The
only side effect was some elevated inconti-
nence due to the surgery.
Dave said he had lifting limitations after
the surgery because of the stitches from his
naval to the pubic area and he had to use a
leg catheter for a week. To help with the in-
continence problem, he said he had a collagen
procedure to help with the control issues.
Dave said it is very important to have the
screening for PSA every year so men have a
gauge from year to year what their numbers are.
j
CLEVELAND (AP) J.D. Marti-
nez hit a three-run homer, Victor Marti-
nez added a two-run shot and the Detroit
Tigers held on for a 6-4 victory over the
Cleveland Indians on Friday night
Rick Porcello (9-4) pitched six score-
less innings for the Tigers and Joe Na-
than worked the ninth for his 15th save.
Victor Martinez homered off Corey
Kluber (6-5) in the fourth inning. J.D.
Martinezs home run came in the eighth
off John Axford.
The Tigers took a 5-0 lead into the
bottom of the eighth, but Asdrubal Ca-
brera hit a three-run homer and Carlos
Santana had a solo shot off Ian Krol.
Joba Chamberlain retired the nal hitter
of the inning and then Nathan struck out
Michael Bourn with a runner on to end
the game.
Victor Martinez, who played for the
Indians from 2002-09, is hitting .366 (70
for 191) with eight homers and 44 RBIs
in 52 career games against his former
team. Detroits designated hitter also
continued his mastery over Kluber. Hes
batting .471 (8 for 17) with two homers
lifetime against the right-hander.
J.D. Martinez was 3 for 4, extending
his hitting streak to 10 games during
which hes batting .447 (17 for 38) with
four homers.
The Tigers returned to Progressive
Field for the rst time since they were
swept in a three-game series last month.
Detroit was 27-12 and held a seven-game
lead in the AL Central, but suffered two
walk-off losses, including a balk that
scored the winning run in the 13th inning
in the series nale.
The sweep began a 10-20 tailspin
which dropped the Tigers out of rst
place for the rst time his season.
Victor Martinez belted Klubers rst
pitch deep into the seats in right eld for
his 18th homer. The Indians walked him
intentionally in the eighth, but J.D. Mar-
tinez ruined that strategy with his sev-
enth home run.
Porcello, who is 9-3 lifetime against
Cleveland, won for the rst time since
May 29 and for the second time in his last
six starts. He was 7-1 with a 2.91 ERA in
his rst eight starts, but went 1-3 with a
6.00 ERA in the next ve.
Porcello allowed six hits, struck out
three and walked one.
Indians left elder Michael Brantley
singled as a pinch-hitter with two outs in
the ninth, his rst appearance since sus-
taining a concussion Monday.
Porcello is 4-0 with a 1.47 ERA in ve
starts against Cleveland since 2013.
Kluber hasnt won since May 30 after
recording victories in four straight deci-
sions. He gave up eight hits, struck out six
and walked one.
Ian Kinsler had an RBI double in the
ninth.
Tigers right elder Torii Hunter
missed his fourth straight game with a
strained right hamstring.
The crowd of 33,545 was the second-
largest at Progressive Field this season,
topped only by the home opener.
NOTES: The Indians will induct
Omar Vizquel into their Hall of Fame be-
fore Saturday nights game. He played for
Cleveland from 1994-2004, won 11 Gold
Gloves as a shortstop and nished his ca-
reer with 2,877 hits. Im very honored,
said Vizquel, the rst base and ineld
coach for the Tigers. Playing here was
the highlight of my career. Tigers C
Alex Avila strongly disputed an Internet
report that he is tipping pitches by tap-
ping his glove. Ive heard some crazy
things, but that takes the cake, he said. I
think people are just searching for some-
thing. The Indians recalled RHP Vin-
nie Pestano from Triple-A Columbus and
optioned RHP Zach McAllister there.
Tigers RHP Justin Verlander (6-7) takes
on RHP Trevor Bauer (2-3) on Saturday.
Verlander is 2-5 with a 7.83 ERA in his
last seven starts.
A DHI Media Publication serving Van Wert, Delphos & Area Communities
SATURDAY, JUNE 21 & SUNDAY, JUNE 22, 2014 B1
BY JOHN LEICESTER
AP Sports Writer
RIO DE JANEIRO (AP) The World Cup of surprises is
turning into a sweet samba party for teams from the Americas.
Having already stunned one former world champion, little
Costa Rica shocked another on Friday and sent a third one
home. Then the French exploded with ve goals against their
Swiss neighbors.
The story so far: Two European powers Spain and Eng-
land are out of contention after just two games. European
teams have played eight teams from the Americas and won just
twice. The nine teams from Africa, Asia and Oceania have
contrived to win just one game between them.
But for teams from the Americas, their record as of Fri-
day against nations from other regions: played 12, lost just two.
Ole! In short, the new world is embarrassing the old one.
None of the previous seven World Cups in the Americas
were won by teams outside Latin America. On current evi-
dence, this one looks increasingly unlikely to be the exception.
Although the score was just 1-0, Costa Rica was an easy
winner Friday over four-time champion Italy in the coastal city
of Recife. Having also won its rst match, 3-1, against two-
time winner Uruguay, Costa Rica is now guaranteed a spot in
the knockout stage.
Costa Ricas win also killed off Englands faint hopes of
advancing. Italy and Uruguay will play each other on Tuesday
to determine which of them joins Costa Rica in advancing from
Group D and which will join 1966 champion England and 2010
winner Spain in phoning their travel agents.
Costa Rica, with just 5 million people, was seen as the easy
opponent in the group the rst ever with three former world
champions. Instead, the Ticos have looked the hungriest team
of the four, and are already preparing for a knockout game.
The only two European nations to have beaten Americas
teams so far in Brazil are France and Switzerland, which over-
came Honduras and Ecuador, respectively, in their rst Group
E matches. On Friday, France and Switzerland played each
other in Salvador, also on the coast. The French were rampant
winners, 5-2, all but guaranteeing they, too, will advance to the
last 16 for only the second time since they won the title in 1998.
Switzerland coach Ottmar Hitzfeld tipped France to go
very far in this tournament after it shredded his teams de-
fenses and reputation as tough to break down. Five different
players scored for France.
If it stays on top of Group E, it will likely face Iran, Nigeria
or Bosnia in last 16. They should all be manageable opponents
for the talented French who are rebuilding their reputation ru-
ined by a training ground strike by players at the last World
Cup. Friday marked the fourth anniversary of that debacle in
South Africa.
Attackers Olivier Giroud and Karim Benzema each scored
one goal and created another against the Swiss. Benzema went
15 games without scoring for France in 2012-2013. He now has
three goals in Brazil.
Karim is conrming that hes in very, very good form.
Hes in great shape athletically, said France coach Didier De-
schamps. Having such an efcient player is very important in
a competition like this.
World Cup smiles on Americas
BY DOUG FERGUSON
AP Golf Writer
Feeling rusty but ready
to play again, Tiger Woods
said Friday he would return
to competition next week at
Congressional in the Quicken
Loans National.
Woods last played on
March 9 at Doral, where he
dealt with pain in his lower
back and closed with a 78 for
his highest nal-round score
on the PGA Tour. He had back
surgery March 31, forcing him
to miss the Masters for the
rst time. He also missed the
U.S. Open last week at Pine-
hurst No. 2.
The announcement on his
Facebook page delivered a jolt
of good news to golf. Woods
has been the games biggest
draw since he turned pro in
1996, and with limited infor-
mation about his recovery,
speculation was starting to
build that he might not make
it to any majors this year.
After a lot of therapy, I
have recovered well and will
be supporting my founda-
tion next week at the Quicken
Loans National, Woods said
on Facebook. Ive just started
to hit full shots, but its time
to take the next step. I will be
a bit rusty, but I want to play
myself back into competitive
shape. Excited for the chal-
lenge ahead.
This is the rst year for a
new title sponsor at the PGA
Tour event that donates its
charity money to the Tiger
Woods Foundation, and the
tournament earlier this year
secured an agreement to re-
turn to Congressional every
other year through 2020.
Woods on Thursday an-
nounced that he signed a new
endorsement deal with Mus-
clePharm, which will display
its logo on his golf bag.
He has been the face of
golf for the last 15, 20 years,
and golf is a better sport and a
better place with Tiger Woods
in it, two-time major cham-
pion Rory McIlroy said last
week at the U.S. Open. So
hopefully, he has a speedy
recovery and he gets back
on the course soon, because
any tournament where Tiger
Woods is a factor, he creates
a big buzz.
This is the second-longest
break Woods has taken from
golf because of injury. He
missed the second half of the
2008 season when he had re-
constructive surgery on his
left knee just a week after
winning the U.S. Open for his
14th major.
Even though he spent the
offseason working on his
body, there were signs ear-
ly that something might be
wrong.
He missed the 54-hole cut
at Torrey Pines, where he was
the defending champion and
an eight-time winner at one
of his favorite courses. He had
his worst nish ever at Dubai
when he tied for 41st. Then, he
withdrew in the nal round of
the Honda Classic because of
back spasms, and despite be-
ing in the penultimate group at
Doral, he struggled badly with
his back on the nal day after
taking a swing from an awk-
ward stance outside a bunker.
Woods had microdiscec-
tomy surgery a week before
the Masters, and he has said in
rare appearances that he did
not know how long it would
take to properly heal. His
agent, Mark Steinberg at Ex-
cel Sports Management, said
earlier this week that Woods
was making enough progress
to extend his swing.
Even so, playing the
Quicken Loans National was
thought to be too soon.
It couldnt come soon
enough for the tournament.
Tiger Woods to
return next week
Frances Mathieu Valbuena, right, celebrates
scoring his sides third goal past Switzerlands
goalkeeper Diego Benaglio during the group E World
Cup soccer match between Switzerland and France
at the Arena Fonte Nova in Salvador, Brazil, Friday,
June 20, 2014. (AP Photo/Sergei Grits)
Detroit Tigers Victor Martinez hits a two-run home run off Cleveland
Indians starting pitcher Corey Kluber in the fourth inning of a baseball
game, Friday, June 20, 2014, in Cleveland. Miguel Cabrera scored. (AP
Photo/Tony Dejak)
Martinez
and Martinez
homer for
Tigers
BY JOE KAY
AP Baseball Writer
CINCINNATI (AP) Edwin Encarnacion
hit two three-run homers Friday night, and
the Toronto Blue Jays pulled off the second-
biggest comeback in franchise history, rallying
from an early eight-run decit to a 14-9 victory
over the Cincinnati Reds.
Toronto hit four homers during its come-
back, including the two by the major leagues
home run leader. Encarnacion started the
comeback by connecting in the third inning
off Mat Latos and nished it with his 23rd
homer off Sam LeCure during a ve-run ninth
inning.
Brett Lawrie and Juan Francisco also hom-
ered for Toronto, which piled up 16 hits and
nine walks.
The eight-run decit was the second-big-
gest overcome in franchise history. Toronto
overcame a 10-run decit to beat Boston 13-11
in 12 innings in 1989.
With the score tied at 9, Aroldis Chapman
(0-2) came on to pitch the ninth and walked
leadoff hitter Colby Rasmus. Erik Kratz dou-
bled off the wall in left eld to break the tie,
then came around on Melky Cabreras single.
Chapman was replaced after getting only
two outs, and Encarnacion completed the big
comeback and his sixth multihomer game of
the season.
Dustin McGowan (4-2) pitched a perfect
eighth. Casey Janssen retired the three batters
he faced in the ninth for his 13th save in 15
chances.
The comeback boosted the Blue Jays out
of a recent funk. They were swept for the rst
time this season at Yankee Stadium and had
dropped nine of their last 12.
The Reds pitching meltdown wasted a
chance to get back to .500 for the fourth time
this season. Cincinnati has yet to have a win-
ning record.
It was the rst time the Reds blew an eight-
run lead and lost since May 20, 2010, at Atlan-
ta, a 10-9 defeat. The Reds gave up a season-
high nine walks and 15 hits.
The Blue Jays called up Liam Hendriks to
start in place of R.A. Dickey, getting two extra
days to rest a sore groin. The Reds knocked
him out in the second inning while sending 11
batters to the plate for an 8-0 lead, their biggest
inning of the season.
Devin Mesoraco started the rally with a
two-run homer and Jay Bruce nished it with
a two-run shot. Bruce also singled as the Reds
piled up seven hits and a walk.
Latos made his second start since return-
ing from the disabled list and wasnt sharp. He
gave up nine hits, three walks and Encarna-
cions three-run homer during 5 2-3 innings.
Reliever Jumbo Diaz made his major league
debut in the seventh and gave up Lawries solo
homer and Franciscos two-run shot, cutting
it to 9-8. Toronto then tied it in the eighth on
Dioner Navarros double off Jonathan Broxton.
NOTES: LHP J.A. Happ (6-3) faces RHP
Mike Leake (4-6) on Saturday. Leake lost his
only other career start against the Blue Jays in
2011. The Blue Jays optioned RHP Steve
Delabar to Triple-A Buffalo to open a spot
for Hendriks. Encarnacion has 21 homers
during 42 games since May 6, the most in the
majors over that span. Hendriks fell to 3-14
in 31 career starts and two relief appearances.
The Reds optioned LHP Tony Cingrani to
Triple-A Louisville and called up Diaz. They
also moved LHP Sean Marshall to the 60-day
DL. Marshall will have shoulder surgery on
Tuesday.
Blue Jays overcome early 8-run decit, beat Reds 14-9
Toronto Blue Jays Edwin Encarnacion watches his three-run home run off
Cincinnati Reds starting pitcher Mat Latos in the third inning of a baseball
game, Friday, June 20, 2014, in Cincinnati. (AP Photo/Al Behrman)
sp1
B2 Saturday, June 21 & Sunday, June 22, 2014 SPORTS Times Bulletin/Delphos Herald
Information submitted
There will be an Ohio High
School Athletic Association
volleyball ofciating class
beginning in mid-July for
anyone in Van Wert, Pauld-
ing, Putnam, Mercer, or Allen
counties.
Completion of the class re-
quirements will enable you to
ofciate all levels of volleyball
for the 2014 season. For reg-
istration information, please
contact Rita at (419) 235-9246
or rmslnha@bright.net.
Volleyball
ofciating
classes
Information submitted
VAN WERT The
YMCA Marlins opened their
summer swim season by
traveling to Lima Westside
Swim Club and Wapakoneta
Community Swim Club. At
Westside, swimmers with rst
place nishes for the Marlins
were (number of wins): Ian
Rex (1), Jayden Welker (3),
Katie McVaigh (3), Emma
Pollock (2), Noelle Heffner
(3) and Eric Easley (1).
At Wapak the top nish-
ers were: Sam Houg (2), Tyra
McClain (2), Katie McVaigh
(3), Emma Pollock (1) and
Risa Pollock (1). Next up for
the Marlins is a trip to Hardin
County Community Pool and
then home vs Ada Lost Creek
Swim Club. Below are the
complete results.
YMCA Marlins @ Lima Westside Swim
Club (all distances Meters) (x- indicates
a swim in a non-scoring heat): 8&Under
Girls: Lilie Mull 4th 25 Free and 4th 25
Fly. Emma Miller 3rd 25 Breast; 4th
50 Free; 5th 25 Free and 25 Back. Olivia
Rutkowski 3rd 25 Back; 6th 25 Free.
Rory Youngpeter 4th 25 Breast; 7th 25
Free. 9-10 Girls: Anna Wasson 4th 100
Free; 5th 50 Free, 50 fy and 50 Back. Karis
Holloway 5th 50 Free and 100 Free.
Gracie Mull 4th 100 IM, 50 Fly, 50 Back
and 50 Breast. 9-10 Boys: Ian Rex 1st
100 Free; 2nd 50 Free and 50 Back; 5th 50
Breast. Luke Miller 4th 50 Free and 100
Free; 5th 50 Back. Kaden Woolbright
6th 50 Free, 50 Back and 100 Free. Jayden
Welker 1st 100 IM, 50 Fly and 50 Back;
2nd 50 Breast. 11-12 Girls: Katie McVaigh
1st 50 Free, 100 IM and 100 Free; 2nd 50
Back. Emma Pollock 1st 50 Fly and 50
Breast. 2nd 50 Free; 3rd 100 IM. Sophie
Rutkowski 5th 50 Back and 50 Breast;
6th 50 Free and 100 Free. Elizabeth
Rutkowski 5th 50 Fly and 100 Free; 6th
100 IM and 50 Back. 11-12 Boys: Daniel
Miller 2nd 50 Free and 100 Free; 3rd 100
IM and 50 Fly; 4th 50 Breast. Rickie Welker
EX: 50 Free; 50 Back and 100 Free. 13-
14 Girls: Kathryn Wray 2nd 100 IM; 4th
50 Breast; 6th 100 Free. Noelle Hefner
1st 50 Free, 50 Back and 50 Breast. Skylar
Lehman 2nd 50 Back; 4th 50 Fly and
100 Free; Emma Rutkowski 5th 50 Free;
6th 50 Free, 100 Free and 50 Breast. Risa
Pollock 2nd 100 IM, 50 Fly and 100 Free.
13-14 Boys: Aaron Stant 3rd 50 Fly and
50 Back; 4th 50 Free and 100 Free. 15-18
Girls: Maddie Pauquette 3rd 50 Back
and 50 Breast; 4th 50 Free, 100 IM and
100 Free. 15-18 Boys: Eric Easley 1st
100 IM; 2nd 50 Breast; 4th 50 Back and
50 Free. Sam Easley 2nd 50 Back; 3rd
50 Fly and 100 Free; 4th 50 Free. RELAYS:
Girls 9-10 200 Medley (O.Rutkowski,G.
Mull,A.Wasson,K.Holloway) 4th place.
Girls 13-14 200 Medley (K.Wray,N.
Hefner,S.Lehman,R.Pollock) took 2nd.
Girls 8 & Under 100 Free (O.Rutkowski,R.
Youngpeter,E.Miller,L.Mull) 3rd place.
Boys 9-10 200 Free (I.Rex,K.Woolbright,L.
Miller,J.Welher) fnished 1st. Girls 11-
12 200 Free (K.McVaigh,S.Rutkowski,E.
Rutkowski,E.Pollock) fnished 3rd. With
2nd place fnishes were the 15-18 Girls
(N.Hefner,E.Rutkowski,K.Wray,R.Pollock)
& Boys 200 Free (E.Easley,N.Arend,A.
Stant,S.Easley).
YMCA Marlins @ Wapakoneta Swim
Club (all distances Meters) (x- indicates
a swim in a non-scoring heat): 8&Under
Girls: Lilie Mull 4th 25 Free; 5th 25 Fly;
6th 50 Free; x 25 Back. Olivia Rutkowski
2nd 25 Fly and 50 Free; 5th 25 Free and
25 Back. Emma Miller 7th 25 Free; 8th
50 Free; x 25 Back. Mandy Burenga 7th
25 Back and 50 Free; 8th 25 Free. Rory
Youngpeter 3rd 25 Breast; 8th 25 Back;
x 25 Free. Kayson Hargett 9th 25 Back;
x 25 Free. 8 & Under Boys Sam Houg
1st 25 Free and 50 Free; 2nd 25 Fly; 5th 25
Back. 9-10 Girls: Tyra McClain 1st 100 IM
and 50 Breast; 2nd 50 Free. Gracie Mull
5th 50 Free. Laney Hargett 4th 100 IM;
5th 100 Free; 7th 50 Free. Sofa Houg 3rd
100 IM and 100 Free; 4th 50 Back. Anna
Wasson 6th 50 Back and 100 Free. 9-10
Boys: Ian Rex 2nd 50 Back; 3rd 100 Free;
5th 50 Breast; 6th 50 Free. Jayden Welker
4th 50 Fly, 100 Free and 50 Breast; 5th
50 Free. Kaden Woolbright 5th 50 Back;
7th 50 Free; 8th 100 Free. Luke Miller
6th 100 Free; 8th 50 Free. 11-12 Girls: Katie
McVaigh 1st 100 IM, 50 Fly, 50 Back; 2nd
50 Free and 100 Free. Jamie Burenga
2nd 50 Back; 4th 50 Free, 100 IM, 100
Free. Elizabeth Rutkowski 7th 50 Fly, 50
Free and 100 Free; 6th 50 Breast. Sophie
Rutkowski 7th 50 Back and 50 Breast;
8th 50 Free and 100 Free. Emma Pollock
1st 50 Breast; 2nd 50 Fly; 3rd 100 IM. 11-12
Boys: Rickie Welker 2nd 50 Free, 50 Back
and 100 Free.. 13-14 Girls: Risa Pollock
1st 50 Breast; 2nd 50 Free; 4th 50 Fly. Erin
Miller 2nd 100 Free; 4th 50 Free and 50
Back. Noelle Hefner 3rd 100 Free and
100 IM. Skylar Lehman 3rd 100 Free; 6th
100 IM and 50 Breast. 13-14 Boys: Aaron
Stant 2nd 50 Free; 3rd 50 Back and 100
Free; 4th 50 Fly. Noah Arend 4th 50 Free
and 50 Back; 5th 100 Free. 15-18 Girls:
Bethany Fast - 2nd 100 IM; 3rd 50 Back
and 100 Free; 5th 50 Free. RELAYS: Girls
9-10 200 Medley (S.Houg,L,Hargett,T.
McClain,A.Wasson) 1st Place. Girls 11-12
200 Medley (S.Rutkowski,J.Burenga,E.
Pollock,E.Rutkowski) 3rd Place. Girls
13-14 200 Medley (E.Miller,R.Pollock,S.
Lehman,N.Hefner) 3rd Place. Boys 13-
14 200 Medley (R.Welker,N.Arend,A.
Stant,L.Miller) 2nd Place. Girls 8 & Under
100 Free (E.Miller,K.Hargett,L.Miller,R.
Youngpeter) 4th place. Girls 9-10 200
Free(S.Houg,G.Mull,L.Hargett,T.McClain)
1st place. Boys 9-10 200 Free (S.Houg,K.
Wolllbright,L.Miller,I.Rex) 4th Place. Girls
13-14 200 Free (N.Hefner,S.Lehman,E.
Miller,R.Pollock) 2nd Place.
BY JENNA FRYER
AP Auto Racing Writer
SONOMA, Calif. (AP) Marcos Am-
brose wants nothing more than to break Hen-
drick Motorsports four-race winning streak
and his best shot comes on the road course at
Sonoma Raceway this weekend.
A win Sunday could earn the Australian
his rst berth in the Chase for the Sprint Cup
championship and solidify his future at Rich-
ard Petty Motorsports. Ambroses current deal
with the organization is up at the end of the
season.
Im in a renewal year with Richard Petty
for 2015, Ambrose said. Im not really think-
ing about myself here. I just want the best for
RPM. They have decisions to make I want
to make sure that RPM are on the right path
and Im going to do everything I can to make
sure I help them do that.
Ambrose is in his fourth season driving
for the Petty organization, and his two career
Sprint Cup victories are with the team. Both of
his wins were on the road course at Watkins
Glen.
Hes still looking for his rst victory at So-
noma, where Ambrose is always considered
one of the favorites but hasnt managed to grab
the checkered ag. Ambrose has ve nishes
of eighth or better in six career starts at the
picturesque 1.99-mile track.
We know that the race here this weekend
and in Watkins Glen, the two road races, are
our best chance to win a race this year, he
said. That will automatically lock us into the
Chase. Clearly theres a lot to race for at these
two tracks for us. Weve put a lot of energy and
effort into Sonoma.
Ambrose is 23rd in the Sprint Cup stand-
ings, and there are 11 races remaining to set
the Chase eld. To be one of the 16 drivers,
hell likely need the berth that comes with a
regular-season victory.
But standing in his way Sunday is the Hen-
drick Motorsports juggernaut, which has been
unstoppable since Jimmie Johnsons win at
Charlotte on May 25. Since that race, Johnson
has won three times and teammate Dale Earn-
hardt Jr. won once. Back it up to Jeff Gordons
win at Kansas and teams powered by Hendrick
engines have won the last six races, including
Jamie McMurrays All-Star race victory.
The all-time record for consecutive car
owner victories is 16 by Carl Kiekhaefer in
1956. The Hendrick organization won six con-
secutive races in 2007 to set the modern era
record and its best bet for a tie could be Gor-
don, who has nine career wins on road courses.
Gordon is proud of his success rate at So-
noma, where hes the all-time leader with ve
wins. Gordon hasnt nished lower than ninth
at Sonoma since his 2006 victory, a span of
eight consecutive top-10 nishes.
Weve worked hard as a team to be com-
petitive on road courses and weve had a lot of
success at Sonoma. But its not an easy track to
conquer, said Gordon, who grew up in nearby
Vallejo.
Ambrose, considered one of the best road
course racers in NASCAR, still likes his
chances.
Ambrose looking for Sonoma win
YMCA Marlins open summer
swim season
Emma Pollock competes in the breast stroke in this
le photo. Pollock won two events during a meet
at Limas Westside Swim Club this past week. (DHI
Media le photo)
Marcos Ambrose races during practice for the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series auto
race Friday, June 20, 2014, in Sonoma, Calif. (AP Photo/Eric Risberg)
BY TOM WITHERS
AP Sports Writer
CLEVELAND (AP) David Blatt went overseas to chase
his basketball dreams. Hes coming back to fulll them.
One of Europes top coaches, Blatt was hired Friday by the
Cavaliers, who ended a sweeping, 39-day search with an out-
of-the-box selection they hope changes their fortunes.
American-born, Princeton-schooled and considered one of
the games brightest offensive minds, the 55-year-old Blatt has
long been interested in coaching in the NBA and the Cavs will
give him his rst shot.
The club signed him to a reported three-year deal that in-
cludes a team option for a fourth year. Cleveland contacted
high-prole college coaches and interviewed both retreaded
head coaches and on-the-rise assistants before zeroing in and
landing Blatt, who won several European titles while coaching
in Israel and guided Russia to a bronze medal at the London
Olympics two years ago.
David Blatt is going to bring some of the most innovative
approaches found in professional basketball anywhere on the
globe, Cavs owner Dan Gilbert said. Time and time again,
from Russia to Israel and several other prominent head coach-
ing jobs in between, David has done one thing: win. He is not
only an innovator, well-trained and focused on both sides of the
court, but he is always learning and always teaching.
Whether you are a top draft pick just entering the league,
or a seasoned NBA veteran, Coach Blatt is going to take your
game and the game of the team you are playing for to a new and
higher level. Thats just who the man is and we are proud to call
him our new head coach.
Blatt will be introduced by the team Wednesday, one day
before the club picks rst in this years NBA draft.
Clevelands third coach in three years, Blatt replaces Mike
Brown, who was red for the second time on May 12, a
few weeks after the Cavs nished 33-49 and missed the play-
offs for the fourth straight season. Blatt was not believed to be
on Clevelands radar early in its search, but that changed when
he resigned at Maccabi Tel Aviv to pursue an NBA gig.
Blatt also was coveted as an assistant by Golden State and
Minnesota, but the Cavs made him the rst European coach to
make the jump to the NBA.
David is a great basketball coach and a special person,
said Cavs general manager David Grifn. His abilities to
communicate, to build relationships with his players and to fos-
ter winning environments at several stops throughout Europe
and across the highest levels of International competition speak
for itself. He brings unbridled passion, energy and creativity to
his craft.
I have watched Davids work for many years. He has an
uncanny ability to adapt his system to maximize the talents of
his teams year after year. That is why I am very condent he
will make a smooth transition to the NBA.
Source: Cavs reach
agreement with Blatt
OHIO DEPARTMENT OF
NATURAL RESOURCES
LAKE ERIE
Regulations to Remem-
ber: The daily bag limit for
walleye on Ohio waters of
Lake Erie is 6 sh per an-
gler; minimum size limit is
15 inches. The daily bag
limit for yellow perch is 30
sh per angler on all Ohio wa-
ters of Lake Erie. Through
Aug. 31, the trout and salmon
daily bag limit increases to 5
sh per angler; minimum size
limit is 12 inches. Black
bass (largemouth and small-
mouth bass): Through Friday
is closed to possession (catch
and release only); on June 28,
the daily bag limit returns to 5
sh per angler with a 14-inch
minimum size limit.
Western Basin
Walleye: Fishing has been
excellent at the gravel pit,
northwest of West Sister Is-
land, north of A and B
cans of the Camp Perry ring
range, around E and F
cans of the Camp Perry r-
ing range, Northwest Reef and
West Reef near North Bass
Island, west of Rattlesnake
Island, around Gull Island
Shoal and east of Kelleys Is-
land. Trollers are using worm
harnesses with inline weights,
divers or bottom-bouncers, as
well as spoons pulled behind
divers; casters are using may-
y rigs or are drifting with
bottom-bouncers and worm
harnesses.
Yellow Perch: Fishing ef-
fort has been low with most
good reports coming from
between Green and Rattle-
snake islands, east of Ballast
and Starve islands and west of
Kelleys Island. Perch spread-
ers with shiners shed near
the bottom produce the most.
Smallmouth Bass: Have
been caught around island
shorelines in less than 25 feet
of water on tube jigs and on
crankbaits or jerkbaits.
Largemouth bass: Are be-
ing caught in harbors and bays
in the western basin and also
on the main lake shoreline
around Catawba using crank-
baits, spinner baits and soft
plastics.
Central Basin
Walleye: Fishing has been
excellent on the Lorain dump-
ing ground, southeast of the
sandbar between Lorain and
Vermilion, in 30-50 feet of
water north of Cleveland, in
50-63 feet northwest of Fair-
port Harbor and in 35-71
feet north of Ashtabula using
Dipsy Divers or planer boards
with worm harnesses and
pink, white, green and purple
spoons.
Yellow perch: Anglers are
catching sh in 40-50 feet
of water north of Cleveland,
Wildwood Park and Chagrin
River. Good shing has been
reported in 41-48 feet north-
west of Ashtabula.
Fish Ohio
FILE - In this Nov. 7, 2013, le photo, Maccabi Electra
Tel Aviv coach David Blatt gestures to his players
during their Euroleague basketball match. The Cavs
offered Blatt its coaching job Thursday night. (AP
Photo/Mindaugas Kulbis, File)
sp2
Sales Department
Mon. & Wed. 8:30 to 8:00; Tues., Thurs. & Fri.
8:30 to 5:30; Sat. 8:30 to 1:00
IN DELPHOS 419-692-3015
TOLL FREE 1-888-692-3015
Service - Body Shop - Parts
Mon., Tues., Thurs. & Fri. 7:30 to 5:00; Wed.
7:30 to 7:00; Closed on Sat.
CHEVROLET BUICK
1725 East Fifth Street, Delphos
VISIT US ON THE WEB @ www.delphachevy.com
2014 Chevy Traverse 2 LT #14E39A...............$28,900
2014 Chevy Impala LTZ #14F84 .......................$28,900
2014 Chevy Impala #14D22..................................$25,900
2014 Chevy Impala #14D30..................................$19,900
2013 Chrysler Town & Country #14F45 .....$21,500
2013 Chevy Malibu #14A4 Certified ....................$18,200
2013 Chevy Malibu #14D34 Certified ..................$19,200
2013 Chevy Captiva #13I103 ...............................$18,900
2013 Chevy Captiva #13D36 ...............................$17,900
2013 Chevy Cruze #14D28....................................$15,900
2013 Chevy Equinox #14D26..............................$23,900
2013 Chevy Equinox #13G82 .............................$20,900
2013 Chevy Impala #14D29..................................$17,900
2013 Chevy Sonic #13J117 ...................................$15,900
2013 Chevy Traverse #13J114 ............................$28,900
2012 Chevy Malibu #13J127 Certified .................$14,500
2012 Chevy Malibu #14B12 Certified ..................$14,500
2012 Chevy Silverado 2500HD #14C15 ......$36,900
2011 Buick LaCrosse #14D33 ............................$19,900
2011 Chevy Silverado 2500HD #14B7 .........$35,900
2011 Nissan Sentra #14E3A.................................$12,700
2010 Chevy Traverse #14D23 .............................$23,900
2010 Chevy Traverse #14D31 .............................$18,500
2009 Chevy Impala Only 25k miles..................... $13,900
2009 Buick Lucerne #13L150 .............................. $11,900
2008 Chevy Tahoe Hybrid #13E60..................$18,100
2007 Chevy Silverado 1500 #14C14 ..............$19,900
2006 Ford Chateau Pass. Van #14F47 ........ $11,900
2006 Chevy Malibu #13D35.....................................$7,595
2006 Chevy HHR #14B142A......................................$7,995
2005 Chevy Malibu #14C51A..................................$6,995
2004 Chevy Impala #14E29A...................................$5,995
2004 Mercury Gr. Marquis #14E25A..................$5,995
2003 Buick Rendezvous #14D126A....................$5,995
1998 Buick Park Avenue #14D115A....................$3,995
1993 Lincoln Town Car #14D13B.........................$3,900
1993 Lincoln LS #13D13B .........................................$3,900
PRE-OWNED CARS
#14NT554
Chevrolet
Traverse
MSRP $35,905
Delpha Discount 3,620
You Pay
$
32,285*
3.6 V6, heated front seats
20 wheels
Chevrolet My Link
2
0
1
4
#NB553
Buick
LaCrosse
MSRP $39,155
Delpha Discount 1,419
$37,736
Rebate $1,000
Bonus Cash $500
Bonus Cash $500
Buick Loyalty $1,250
Now
$
34,486*
Leather package, driver confidence
package, 3.6 V6, crystal red.
2
0
1
4
*plus tax, title & dock
*plus tax, title & dock
$tocks of Regional Interest
Name Change Open Close
Dow Jones Industrial Average +25.62 16,920.62 16,947.08
NASDAQ Composite +8.71 4,365.37 4,368.04
NYSE COMPOSITE (DJ) +15.03 11,014.03 11,018.11
S&P 500 +3.39 1,960.45 1,962.87
American Electric Power Co., Inc. -0.42 54.90 54.48
AT&T, Inc. +0.03 35.52 35.39
AutoZone, Inc. +2.80 531.11 530.79
Bob Evans Farms, Inc. +0.31 50.30 50.41
Bunge Limited -0.05 75.76 75.95
BP plc +0.11 52.82 52.78
Citigroup Inc. -0.22 47.77 47.34
CSX Corp. +0.17 30.97 31.00
Cooper Tire & Rubber Co. -0.07 30.00 29.83
CenturyLink, Inc. -0.59 37.40 36.70
CVS Caremark Corporation -0.66 77.73 76.79
Dominion Resources, Inc. -0.62 70.97 70.38
Deere & Company +0.46 91.88 92.04
The Walt Disney Company -0.95 84.08 82.82
eBay Inc. -0.26 49.74 49.34
Eaton Corporation plc +0.73 77.06 77.56
Ford Motor Co. -0.11 16.87 16.67
First Defance Financial Corp. +0.29 28.37 28.48
Federal-Mogul Holdings Corp. -0.02 20.18 20.04
First Financial Bancorp. +0.02 17.47 17.39
General Dynamics Corp. -0.49 119.70 119.55
Goodrich Petroleum Corp. -0.22 29.04 28.65
General Electric Company +0.04 27.01 26.97
Greif, Inc. -0.31 54.68 54.08
General Motors Company -0.15 36.55 36.22
The Goodyear Tire & Rubber +0.38 27.48 27.71
Huntington Bancshares Inc. +0.07 9.63 9.62
Health Care REIT, Inc. +0.38 63.10 63.41
The Home Depot, Inc. -0.27 80.69 80.17
Honda Motor Co., Ltd. -0.02 35.89 35.63
International Business Machines -1.27 182.59 181.55
Johnson & Johnson +1.46 104.37 105.27
JPMorgan Chase & Co. +0.25 57.68 57.55
The Kroger Co. +0.18 49.91 49.84
Kohls Corp. -0.80 52.86 52.40
Lowes Companies Inc. +0.12 46.08 46.02
McDonalds Corp. +0.01 102.20 101.92
Microsoft Corporation +0.17 41.48 41.68
MOTORS LIQUIDATION 0.0000 0.00 0.0422
Navistar International Corporation -0.18 37.90 37.60
Nucor Corporation -1.16 50.47 50.52
Pepsico, Inc. -1.00 90.14 89.10
The Procter & Gamble Company -0.31 80.44 79.93
Rite Aid Corporation -0.04 7.16 7.14
RadioShack Corp. -0.1074 1.02 0.9226
Sprint Corporation -0.05 8.50 8.41
Telefex Incorporated +0.02 104.87 105.29
Time Warner Inc. -1.05 69.04 68.30
Textron Inc. +0.23 39.69 39.72
United Security Bancshares Inc. -0.01 8.02 8.04
United Parcel Service, Inc. +0.13 102.42 102.50
U.S. Bancorp +0.46 43.64 43.74
Verizon Communications Inc. -0.08 49.75 49.39
Wal-Mart Stores Inc. -0.19 76.13 75.68
Wells Fargo & Company +0.87 52.37 52.89
The Wendys Company 0.00 8.62 8.63
Saturday, June 21 & Sunday, June 22, 2014 B3
A DHI Media publication
BY STEPHEN OHLEMACHER
Associated Press
WASHINGTON (AP) Deant before skeptical Repub-
licans, the head of the IRS refused to apologize Friday for
lost emails that might shed light on the tax agencys target-
ing of tea party and other groups before the 2010 and 2012
elections.
Instead, Commissioner John Koskinen accused the chair-
man of a powerful House committee of misleading the pub-
lic by making false statements based on incomplete informa-
tion.
The contentious back-and-forth didnt end there. Later in
the hearing, Rep. Paul Ryan, the Republicans vice presiden-
tial candidate two years ago, told Koskinen bluntly that no-
body believes you.
I have a long career. Thats the rst time anybody has
said they do not believe me, said Koskinen, who came out
of retirement in December to take over the IRS. Previously,
he served in other positions under Presidents Bill Clinton and
George W. Bush.
The hearing showed that emotions are running hotter than
ever in the dispute over the IRS and political fundraising.
Rep. Dave Camp of Michigan, chairman of the Ways and
Means Committee, asked Koskinen to testify a week after
the IRS disclosed that it had lost an untold number of emails
to and from Lois Lerner. Lerner headed the division that pro-
cesses applications for tax-exempt status during a time when,
the IRS has acknowledged, agents improperly scrutinized
applications from tea party and other conservative groups.
Camp was clearly expecting Koskinen to be more con-
trite.
What I didnt hear in that was an apology to this commit-
tee, Camp said after Koskinens opening statement.
I dont think an apology is owed, replied Koskinen.
The IRS commissioner also dismissed Camps call for a
special prosecutor to investigate, saying it would be a monu-
mental waste of taxpayer funds.
Later, White House spokesman Josh Earnest was equally
dismissive. Im not sure that theres a whole lot more to be
discovered here, Earnest said.
The IRS says it lost Lerners emails when her computer
crashed in June 2011. At the time, technicians went to ex-
traordinary means to recover them, even sending Lerners
hard drive to agencys forensic lab, Koskinen said. But to no
avail.
In 2011, the IRS had a policy of backing up emails on
computer tapes, but the tapes were recycled every six months,
Koskinen said. He said Lerners hard drive was recycled and
presumably destroyed.
STORY OF THE DAY
Deant IRS head,
skeptical GOP
interrogators spar
WASHINGTON (AP) Nearly 80
percent of senior executives at the Depart-
ment of Veterans Affairs got performance
bonuses last year despite widespread treat-
ment delays and preventable deaths at VA
hospitals and clinics, a top ofcial said
Friday.
More than 350 VA executives were
paid a total of $2.7 million in bonuses last
year, said Gina Farrisee, assistant VA sec-
retary for human resources and adminis-
tration. That amount is down from about
$3.4 million in bonuses paid in 2012, Far-
risee said.
The totals do not include tens of mil-
lions of dollars in bonuses awarded to doc-
tors, dentists and other medical providers
throughout the VAs nearly 900 hospitals
and clinics.
Workers at the Phoenix VA Health
Care System where ofcials have con-
rmed dozens of patients died while await-
ing treatment received about $3.9 mil-
lion in bonuses last year, newly released
records show. The merit-based bonuses
were doled out to about 650 employees,
including doctors, nurses, administrators,
secretaries and cleaning staff.
Farrisee defended the bonus system,
telling the House Veterans Affairs Com-
mittee that the VA needs to pay bonuses
to keep executives who are paid up to
$181,000 per year.
We are competing in tough labor
markets for skilled personnel, Farrisee
said Friday. To remain competitive in re-
cruiting and retaining the best personnel to
serve our veterans, we must rely on tools
such as incentives and awards that recog-
nize superior performance.
VA: 80 percent of senior executives got bonuses
House Ways and Means Committee Chairman
Rep. Dave Camp, R-Mich., center, anked by
the committees ranking member Rep. Sander
Levin, D-Mich., right, and Rep. Sam Johnson,
R-Texas, questions Internal Revenue Service
(IRS) Commissioner John Koskinen as he
appears before the committee on Capitol Hill in
Washington, Friday, June 20, 2014. (AP Photo/J.
Scott Applewhite)
WASHINGTON (AP) In
an election-year challenge to
President Barack Obama, the
Republican-led House on Fri-
day overwhelmingly approved
a $570 billion defense bill that
halts any Guantanamo transfers
for a year amid the furor over
the American-for-Taliban swap
and pulls back on government
spying.
The vote was 340-73 for the
measure that provides money
for military operations in Iraq
and Afghanistan, personnel,
ships and aircraft. An unusual
coalition of libertarian Repub-
licans and liberal Democrats
pushed through new limits on
National Security Agency sur-
veillance as the year-old rev-
elations of bulk collection of
millions of Americans phone
records still roil the debate of
security versus privacy.
Weeks after the prisoner
exchange, Republicans railed
against Obamas decision to
trade ve Taliban leaders who
had been held at the U.S. prison
at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, for
more than a decade for Sgt.
Bowe Bergdahl, a captive for
ve years in Afghanistan. The
Taliban were transferred to Qa-
tar, where they must remain for
a year.
Republicans said Obama
broke the law by failing to no-
tify Congress at least 30 days
before the swap and increased
the terrorism risk to the United
States with the exchange.
Obama has defended the
deal to spare Bergdahl, with of-
cials saying the government
needed to move expeditiously
due to his failing health. The ad-
ministration has tried to reduce
the population at Guantanamo,
where 149 are being held.
House backs
limits on
Obamas
authority
NEW YORK (AP) The U.S. stock market is back to set-
ting records.
After treading water for most of March and April, stocks
are nudging deeper into record territory and are closing in on
milestones with lots of zeros attached to them. The Dow Jones
industrial average is within 53 points of 17,000 while the Stan-
dard & Poors 500 is just shy of 2,000 after rising 6 percent
this year.
A harsh winter in the U.S. that hobbled growth made in-
vestors cautious. There were also worries about the conict
in Ukraine and slowing growth in China, the worlds second-
biggest economy.
But now the economy appears to be on track again, and in-
vestors are rediscovering their appetite for stocks.
While 17,000 would be the rst 1,000-point marker crested
this year, the Dow had two in 2013. It closed above 15,000 for
the rst time on May 7, then above 16,000 on Nov. 21, during a
year when the blue-chip index rocketed 27 percent.
That double milestone was a long time coming, though. The
Dow had nished above 14,000 six years earlier, in July 2007,
just before the Great Recession.
Stock market pushes
toward milestones
In this June 18, 2014 le photo, specialist Peter
Giacchi calls out prices during the IPO of Foresight
Energy on the oor of the New York Stock Exchange.
(AP Photo/Richard Drew)
DETROIT (AP) An ef-
fort by deep-pocketed philan-
thropists to save the bankrupt
city of Detroits art treasures
began with a chance meeting
last year and culminated Fri-
day when Michigan Gov. Rick
Snyder signed a bill authorizing
millions in state help.
But all parties excited about
the bill signing know that work
could be for naught if the citys
pensioners and workers, who
are nearing a deadline for a
historic vote on Detroits plan
to get out of bankruptcy, re-
ject what has been dubbed the
Grand Bargain.
It is really not in our hands,
said Rip Rapson, president of
the Kresge Foundation, which
has pledged $100 million to-
ward the plan. We fully under-
stand that the pensioners have
to make very hard decisions
as to whether this is something
they can support.
The states contribution of
$195 million, along with $366
million from foundations and
a $100 million pledge from
the Detroit Institute of Arts,
would replace hundreds of
millions being cut from re-
tiree pensions, while stop-
ping bond insurers and other
creditors from forcing the
sell-off of city-owned art such
as Van Goghs Self Portrait.
The money would come over
20 years, placing the value at
about $816 million.
As part of the deal, the art-
work will go into a charitable
trust.
Retirees and city workers
have until July 11 to vote on
the proposal, which is included
in state-appointed emergency
manager Kevyn Orrs plan for
Detroits restructuring. The city
led for the largest municipal
bankruptcy in history last sum-
mer, and a trial on the restruc-
turing is set for August. Orr has
said he hopes to have Detroit
out of bankruptcy by the end of
this summer.
This huge amount of re-
sources is not there if they vote
no, and theyre much worse off
nancially, Snyder said Friday.
By voting yes, they are go-
ing to be taking sacrices, but
hopefully theyve been reduced
dramatically from what they
otherwise would have been,
and its something that will al-
low the city to come back faster
and better.
Detroit Grand Bargain
vote key to bankruptcy end
WASHINGTON (AP) A
year after the Supreme Court
struck down a law barring fed-
eral recognition of gay marriag-
es, the Obama administration
granted an array of new benets
Friday to same-sex couples, in-
cluding those who live in states
where gay marriage is against
the law.
The new measures range
from Social Security and vet-
erans benets to work leave
for caring for sick spouses.
They are part of President
Barack Obamas efforts to ex-
pand whatever protections he
can offer to gays and lesbians
even though more than half of
the states dont recognize gay
marriage. That effort has been
confounded by laws that say
some benets should be con-
ferred only to couples whose
marriages are recognized by
the states where they live,
rather than the states where
they were married.
Aiming to circumvent that
issue, the Veterans Affairs De-
partment will start letting gay
people who tell the government
they are married to a veteran to
be buried alongside them in a
national cemetery, drawing on
the VAs authority to waive the
usual marriage requirement.
President
expands govt
benets for
gay couples
today
Are your stock, bond or other certicates in a
safety deposit box, desk drawer or closet ... or
are you not sure at the moment?
A lost or destroyed certicate can mean
inconvenience and lost money for you and your
heirs. Let Edward Jones hold them for you.
You still retain ownership and make all the
decisions while we handle all the paperwork.
Well automatically process dividend and interest
payments, mergers, splits, bond calls or maturi-
ties, and more. Even better, youll receive a
consolidated account statement and a single form
at tax time.
You Put Them In a Safe Place.
Now, Where Was That?
Call or visit your local Edward Jones
nancial advisor today.
www.edwardjones.com
OPR-1850-A Member SIPC
Andy North
Financial Advisor
.
1122 Elida Avenue
Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-0660
Corey Norton
Financial Advisor
.
1122 Elida Avenue
Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-0660
Are your stock, bond or other certifcates in a safety
deposit box, desk drawer or closet...or are you not sure
at the moment?
A lost or destroyed certifcate can mean inconvenience
and lost money for you and your heirs. Let Edward
Jones hold them for you. Yo still retain ownership and
make all the decisions - while we handle all the paper-
work.
Well automatically process dividend and interest pay-
ments, mergers, splits, bond calls or maturities and
more. Even better, youll receive a consolidated account
statement and a single form at tax time.
Are your stock, bond or other certicates in a
safety deposit box, desk drawer or closet ... or
are you not sure at the moment?
A lost or destroyed certicate can mean
inconvenience and lost money for you and your
heirs. Let Edward Jones hold them for you.
You still retain ownership and make all the
decisions while we handle all the paperwork.
Well automatically process dividend and interest
payments, mergers, splits, bond calls or maturi-
ties, and more. Even better, youll receive a
consolidated account statement and a single form
at tax time.
You Put Them In a Safe Place.
Now, Where Was That?
Call or visit your local Edward Jones
nancial advisor today.
www.edwardjones.com
OPR-1850-A Member SIPC
Andy North
Financial Advisor
.
1122 Elida Avenue
Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-0660
Corey Norton
Financial Advisor
.
1122 Elida Avenue
Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-0660
Are your stock, bond or other certicates in a
safety deposit box, desk drawer or closet ... or
are you not sure at the moment?
A lost or destroyed certicate can mean
inconvenience and lost money for you and your
heirs. Let Edward Jones hold them for you.
You still retain ownership and make all the
decisions while we handle all the paperwork.
Well automatically process dividend and interest
payments, mergers, splits, bond calls or maturi-
ties, and more. Even better, youll receive a
consolidated account statement and a single form
at tax time.
You Put Them In a Safe Place.
Now, Where Was That?
Call or visit your local Edward Jones
nancial advisor today.
www.edwardjones.com
OPR-1850-A Member SIPC
Andy North
Financial Advisor
.
1122 Elida Avenue
Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-0660
Corey Norton
Financial Advisor
.
1122 Elida Avenue
Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-0660
Limit 2. Your 4 (4 oz.) burgers will ship
free per address and must ship with The
Favorite Gift (49377). Not valid with other
offers. Standard S&Hwill be applied per
address. Expires 6/30/14.
2014 OCG | 20180 | Omaha Steaks, Inc.
The Favorite Gift
Reg. $154.00 | Now Only ...
$
49
99
2 (5 oz.) Filet Mignons
2 (5 oz.) Top Sirloins
4 (4 oz.) Boneless Pork Chops
4 (4 oz.) Omaha Steaks Burgers
4 Stuffed Baked Potatoes
4 Caramel Apple Tartlets
49377BRB
Try a Little
TENDERNESS

Perfect for FATHERS DAY


Call 1-800-315-0925 and ask for 49377BRB
www.OmahaSteaks.com/father95

PLUS, 4 More
Burgers FREE!
650 W Ervin Rd
Van Wert, OH 45891
419.238.5902
866-LEEKINSTLE LEEKINSTLE.COM
Stop by and say hi to
Lee Kinstles newest
sales consultant,
ChrIS WaNNEMaChEr
cwannemacher@leekinstle.com
ph 419.238.5902 | cell 918.855.5453
B4 Saturday, June 21 & Sunday, June 22, 2014 COMICS Times Bulletin/Delphos Herald
Saturday, June 21, 2014
You have a busy year
ahead, but dont try to change
everything all at once. The
variety of projects you want
to undertake will overwhelm
you if you arent careful.
Be selective and choose the
options that give you the
greatest joy, fnancial gain and
personal satisfaction.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) -- A misunderstanding will
occur if you fail to choose your
words carefully. Be mindful of
the feelings of others, and treat
each situation with common
sense and tact.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
-- You will make a favorable
impression. Accept invitations
that will introduce you to
interesting individuals, and
you will share information,
ideas and plans for the future.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) -- Whether you loan or
borrow money today, you
will come out the loser. Offer
suggestions, but dont pay
for someone elses mistake.
Protect your interests and your
reputation.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
-- Dont take a passive role in
your relationships with others.
There is no need to be timid.
Stand up for your rights, and
dont be hesitant to air your
beliefs.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) -- Dont sell yourself short.
Your talents will be wasted
if you keep them a secret.
Put your best foot forward,
summon your self-confdence
and share your ideas.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) -- Your enthusiasm
and friendliness will bring joy
to those around you. Getting
out and about will allow you
to share positive thoughts and
join forces with other Good
Samaritans.
CAPRICORN (Dec.
22-Jan. 19) -- You will get
ahead if you rely on your
abilities, knowledge and
overall determination. Dont
let anyone slow you down. Be
a leader, not a follower.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) -- Step out of your comfort
zone and try an unfamiliar
activity. Close friends and a
sense of adventure will put
a smile on your face and
brighten your day.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) -- Re-evaluate your
fnancial situation. Increase
your understanding of money
matters. Be on the alert for
a chance to capitalize on
savings, incentives and lower
interest rates.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) -- A negative, defeatist
attitude is counterproductive.
Believe in your abilities.
Keeping a positive outlook will
allow you to focus your energy
and conquer any competition
or challenge you face.
TAURUS (April 20-
May 20) -- Its apparent that
information is being withheld.
Act quickly, do a little fact-
fnding and ask pertinent
questions, and you will be
able to obtain the data you are
looking for.
GEMINI (May 21-
June 20) -- You will meet
someone who will make a
notable difference in your
life. A meaningful issue will
send you in a positive new
direction.
COPYRIGHT 2014 United
Feature Syndicate, Inc.
DISTRIBUTED BY
UNIVERSAL UCLICK FOR
UFS
Zits
Blondie
For Better or Worse
Beetle Bailey
Pickles
Marmaduke
Garfeld
Born Loser
Hagar the Horrible
The Family Circus

By Bil Keane
Comics & Puzzles
Barney Google & Snuffy Smith
Hi and Lois
Todays
Horoscope
By Eugenia Last
Answer to Sudoku
Crossword Puzzle
jelly, say
3 Miami Vice
cop
4 Bracing
5 Mi. above
sea level
6 Singer --
Orbison
7 Impute
8 Kinks tune
9 Bang
10 Spooky,
maybe
12 Pewter and
brass
15 Hole-making
tools
18 Bath fxture
20 Wharf
21 Retainer
22 Arm bone
23 Nonfat milk
24 Tear
25 Fromm or
Clapton
26 Prioritize
29 Listen to
31 NFL scores
33 Zanier
35 Stiff-coated
ACROSS
1 Dugout VIP
4 Commuter
vehicle
7 Too
11 -- Baba
12 Woodys
son
13 Hawked
14 Place
16 Decked out
17 Soup con-
tainers
18 Monorail
19 Prune off
20 On the --
vive
21 Meticulous
24 Kind of
band
27 Antlered
animal
28 Mets for-
mer ballpark
30 Was, to
Ovid
32 Oklahoma
town
34 One-named
singer
36 Not Dem. or
Rep.
37 Astonished
39 Karate
moves
41 Kept up the
fre
42 Divers
need
43 Type of
jacket
45 Not fresh
48 I came, to
Caesar
49 Plant guru
52 Rate of
speed
53 Blue Tail
Fly singer
54 Geol. for-
mation
55 Train for
boxing
56 Cakelike
cookie
57 Munch on
DOWN
1 -- de mer
2 Lump of
Yesterdays answers
dogs
38 Mark of
Zorro
40 Where to
hear Farsi
42 Late
bloomer
43 Pounce
44 Machu
Picchu
founder
46 Cement
component
47 Como --
usted?
48 FDR had
three
49 Lobster
house wear
50 Fish-to-
be
51 Big bang
letters
com
A DHI Media publication CLASSIFIEDS Saturday, June 21 & Sunday, June 22, 2014 B5
Help Wanted
l
235
FOOD SERVICE WORKER
Van Wert County Hospital is in search of dynamic
individuals to join our Nutrition Services team.
Responsibilities may include: food preparation, obtaining
meal orders, customer service, cashier duties, and other
various tasks. High School graduate or equivalent is
required. Position requires full range of body motion,
some heavy lifting, and extensive periods of standing.
Experience is preferred. Both benets and non-benets
eligible positions available. Candidates are eligible for
a generous benets package including: health, dental,
prescription, and vision insurance; vacation, sick time,
personal days, and pension. Qualied candidates are
encouraged to submit a resume/application to:
Human Resources at Van Wert County Hospital
1250 S. Washington St., Van Wert, OH 45891
Email: hr@vanwerthospital.org
Or apply online at
www.vanwerthospital.org.
EOE
Help Wanted
l
235
MedicalSocialWorker
Full-time or Part-time:
LSW/LISW
Home health, hospice & inpatient hospice care in
Van Wert area as part of interdisciplinary team.
Min.1-year health care social work experience
Current Social Worker license
Home health/hospice experience a plus
Organizational & communication skills
Submit resume by June 26 to
Community Health
Professionals
Brent Tow, President/CEO
1159 Westwood Dr., Van Wert, OH 45891
419-238-9223
www.ComHealthPro.org
Help Wanted
l
235
K&M Tire in Delphos
is seeking to fll several positions
Credit/Collections Clerk - Candidates need
2 year business degree or equivalent
work experience in credit.
Full time position: 9a 5:30p Mon Fri.
Web Designer needed to create customized
websites. Candidates need Graphic Design and/or
Computer Science experience.
Full-time Mon-Fri 8:00am-5:00pm.
Inside Sales Representative to handle
incoming/outgoing customer service calls.
Full time position: 45-50 hours a week 9:30a-6:30p
Mon-Fri w/occasional Saturdays.
Apply online www.kmtire.com.
K&M Tire 965 Spencerville Road, Delphos, OH 45833
Email: HR@kmtire.com

Help Wanted
l
235
DIETARY AIDE
The Laurels of
Shane Hill
in Rockford
seeks a part time
dietary aide
to help in the
kitchen. Duties
include washing
dishes, meal
prep assistance,
and cleaning
assignments.
Position is part time,
including every
other weekend.
Solid performance
will lead to a full
time position with
an excellent benets
package. Interested
candidates should
apply in person,
ask to see Ashley
Eichenauer, Dietary
Manager.
Healthcare
l
240
VAN WERT MEDICAL SERVICES,
VAN WERT, OHIO
MEDICAL ASSISTANTS
Full-time (benets eligible) and on-call as needed
(not eligible for benets) positions are available.
Hours are typically 8am-5pm, Monday through
Friday. Some evenings and Saturdays are possible. No
holidays. Must have detailed knowledge of medical
terminology, pharmaceuticals, and must be able to
communicate medical information to clients. Other
skills such as phone operation, scheduling, ling and
use of ofce equipment are necessary. Graduate of a
medical assistant training program or graduate of a
similar training program. Work experience in patient
care, preferably in a medical group setting is strongly
preferred.
RNs or LPNs
Full-time (benets eligible) positions are available
with OB/GYN and with Internal Medicine. Hours are
typically 8am-5pm, Monday through Friday. Some
evenings and Saturdays are possible. No holidays.
Must be licensed in the State of Ohio. Clinical
specialization in OB/GYN or Internal Medicine
preferred. Qualied candidates are encouraged to
submit a resume/application to:
Human Resources
Van Wert County Hospital
1250 S. Washington St.
Van Wert, OH 45891
Fax: 419-238-9390 | E-mail: hr@vanwerthospital.org
Or apply online at
www.vanwerthospital.org
EOE
Houses For Sale
l
425
OPEN HOUSE, SUNDAY, JUNE 22
ND

1-3 PM 1012 S Walnut St
Immediate Occupancy on this 4 bedroom ranch
featuring over 2000 sq ft, plus huge 185 x 206
lot located in SE Van Wert. Huge Living room
features replace and opens into the formal
dining room featuring one wall of built ins.
The Huge family room offers a 2nd replace
and beautiful laminate wood ooring. The
kitchen features, DW, Range, fridge and
microwave. Huge utility room with lots of
cabinetry, 2 baths and attached oversized 2.5
car garage completes this great home with
wrap-around patio. Listed at $146,900. Come
talk to me about how to purchase this home
with a LOW DOWN PAYMENT!
Sharon T. Henkaline,
Broker
419-203-1043
SHARRON REALTY
ASSOCIATES, INC
Houses For Sale
l
425
Phone: 419-695-1006 Phone: 419-879-1006
103 N. Main St. Delphos, OH
Dont make a
move without us!
View all our listings at
dickclarkrealestate.com
D
ic
k

C
L
A
R
K

R
e
a
l
E
s
t
a
t
e
D
ic
k

C
L
A
R
K

R
e
a
l
E
s
t
a
t
e
8 OPEN HOUSES
SUNDAY, JUNE 22, 2014
1:00-2:30 p.m.
460 Grant St. Delphos Jack Adams $75,000
616 North St. Delphos Dick Clark $194,000
8232 Little Auglaize River Rd. Delphos Janet Kroeger $189,900
721 S. Clay St. Delphos Chuck Peters $69,000
727 S. Clay St. Delphos Chuck Peters $79,000
www.DickClarkRealEstate.com
D
ic
k

C
L
A
R
K

R
e
a
l
E
s
t
a
t
e
D
ic
k

C
L
A
R
K

R
e
a
l
E
s
t
a
t
e
3:00-4:30 p.m.
16140 Road S Col. Grove Jack Adams $99,000
630 William Ave. Delphos Dick Clark $192,000
404 Cherry St. Delphos Janet Kroeger $110,000
Houses For Sale
l
425
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
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
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
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
00095803
1 Open House
Wednesday, June 25
th
5:30-6:30 P.M.
9162 Shenk Rd., Delphos
PUBLIC AUCTION
Wednesday, June 25
th
, 2014 7 P.M.
TWO PARCELS OFFERED FOR AUCTION
Tract One: House, buildings & 45.07 acres/
Sec. 14, Washington Twp., Van Wert Co.
Tract Two: 39.177acres/Sec. 23, Ridge Twp.,
Van Wert Co.
Auction Conducted by:
Mike Reindel-Auctioneer 419-235-3607
Call for Terms & Conditions
$179,500-Elida SD
Price Reduced!
4BR/2 BTH ranch on 2.6 acres, apx. 2,529
sq.ft., private mother-in-law suite, 2 car
attached garage. Just minutes from Delphos
off SR 309 & Redd Rd.
(137) Sandy Miller 419-236-3014
$189,500-Lincolnview SD
4BR/2BTH, historical brick 2 story on 3+ acres,
2744 sq.ft. Natural woodwork & hardwood
oors throughout. 60x100 outbldg. w/ water
& small grain bldg.. w/ electric. Very well kept
home! Seller providing home warranty.
(67) Bonnie Shelley 419-230-2521
$59,000-Delphos SD
Price Reduced!
3BR/1BTH, 1 story home, 1800+ sq. ft. Bath
w/whirlpool tub/shower, newer windows, roof
& water heater. Basement. Detached garage
w/loft. (75) Barb Coil 419-302-3478
COMMERCIAL
High trafc location just off SR 309 in Elida!
3 parcels totaling .925 acres. Two separate
buildings-one currently occupied & the other
vacant. Would make a great restaurant.
45) Devin Dye 419-303-5891
LOTS
Three one acre parcels, will sell as whole or
individual parcels. Located on Lincoln Hwy. on
the West edge of Delphos. $20,000 per lot.
(184) Devin Dye 419-303-5891
Houses For Sale
l
425
www.doylerealtor.com
Open 1-2:30 pm Open 3-4:30 pm
151 Eagles Point 624 E. Fifth St.
Lima - 2 BR, 2 Bath
Condo,
Move in Ready
Delphos - 3 BR,
1.5 Bath
New Listing!
Kim Eilerman
(419) 991-4664
Kim Eilerman
(419) 991-4664
Houses For Sale
l
425
Put your dreams in our hands
228 N. Main Street
Delphos, OH 45833
Office: 419-692-2249
Fax: 419-692-2205
Krista Schrader ............... 419-233-3737
Ruth Baldauf-Liebrecht ...419-234-5202
Amie Nungester ...............419-236-0688
Lynn Miller ................... 419-234-2314
Jessica Merschman .... 567-242-4023
Jodi Moenter................419-296-9561
SCHRADER
REAlty llC
1:30-2:30 P.M.
6565 Peltier Rd., Delphos Country Ranch! Krista will greet you.
649 Davis St., Delphos FIRST TIME OPEN! Ruth will greet you.
OPEN HOUSES
SUNDAY, JUNE 22
FOR A FULL LIST OF HOMES FOR SALE & OPEN HOUSES:
WWW.SCHRADERREALTY.NET
3:00-4:00 P.M.
1121 Krieft St., Delphos FIRST TIME OPEN! Krista will greet you.
109 N. Franklin St, Delphos Ruth will greet you.
timesbulletin.com delphosherald.com
timesbulletin.com | delphosherald.com
Announcements
l
105
ADOPTION:-- A CREA-
TIVE, Financially Secure
Couple. Love, Laughter,
Sports. Stay-Home-Parent
await 1st baby. Expenses
paid. 1-800-990-7667. Jen
& Paul (A)
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. 131
Announcements
l
105
IS IT A SCAM? The
Delphos Herald urges
our readers to contact
The Better Business Bu-
reau, (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.)
NEW ADULT Zumba
every Tuesday in July
8pm at The Dancer By
Gina! Call 419-692-6809
or Facebook. Kids Sum-
mer Dance, Princess, All
Ameri can Gi rl , and
Cheer camps start July
14th. Sign up for Fall by
June 30th to save $!
Lost and Found
l
125
LOST
6-15 Set of Keys
Ford Lock/Unlock Fob
3 Others.
North Jefferson and
West Jackson Area.
Reward
419-513-0433
Help Wanted
l
235
CLASS A CDL DRIVER
WANTED--Local
employer looking to hire
several drivers. Minimum
2 years experience. We
are a family-oriented
company looking for
hardworking drivers to
add to our team. Home
weekends. health and
401k Benefits available.
Please call 260-353-1050
for more info. Based in
Bluffton. (A)
Help Wanted
l
235
DAYCARE/PRE-
SCHOOL SEEKS a car-
ing individual that has
childcare certifications
completed to fill a full- or
part-time position. Inter-
ested candidates please
contact the center at
419-339-8191 or send
resume to newcrea-
tionccc@wcoil.com
DRIVERS ---CLASS A
CDL. Minimum two years
experience. Clean MVR.
Good Pay and Benefits.
Home Nightly. No touch
freight. Full Time Days &
Nights. For our Fort
Wayne location.
Call Jim 800-621-1478
Ext. 131 Or apply on line
at Fabexpress.com. (A)
DRIVERS
AG TRUCKING, INC.
Hiring Tractor
Trailer drivers
* End Dumps-
Dedicated
* $900-1,200 per week
* 401K/medical
insurance
* Pai d Vacat i ons-
$800/wk
* 6 pai d hol i days-
$160p/d
* NO Hazmat needed
* Class A CDL/2 yrs.
exp.
Call 800-366-1216
www.agtrucking.com
DUE TO increased sales
Teem Wholesale has
several immediate
openings. We have a
third shift opening in our
hardwood moulding
department with hours
from 10 P.M. to 6:30
A.M., we have a truck
loading/warehouse
opening with hours from
3 A.M. to 11:30 A.M. and
we also have an opening
for a class A CDL driver.
Driving position is home
every night, weekends
off, dedicated routes and
equipment. Applicants
must be dependable
self motivated
individuals who learn
quickly and can work in
a team setting.
Competitive wages,
dental and life
insurance, 401K, paid
vacations and holidays.
Please apply
in person at
Teem Wholesale
200 W. Skinner St.
Ohio City, Ohio 45874
No phone calls please.
EQUIPMENT FABRICA-
TOR WANTED--2 years
equipment fabrication or
maintenance experience
required. MIG and TIG
welding skills required.
Tools will be required.
Starting scale: $14-$19
based on apt i t ude
scores and experience.
Great work hours and
benefit package. Career
position. Indoor work w/
overtime. 260-422-1671,
ext. 106. (A)
Help Wanted
l
235
FULL TIME
Heavy-Duty
Semi-Trailer
Repair Mechanic
We are looking for a
motivated mechanic to
repair heavy duty
semi-trailers. Experience
or a strong mechanical
background desired.
Apply in person or
send resume to:
E&R Trailer Sales &
Service, Inc.
Attention:
Service Manager
10286 Lincoln Hwy.
Middle Point, OH 45863
or E-mail resume to:
Servicemiddlepoint@er-
trailer.com
FULL-TIME WAITRESS
and cooks positions
available. Must apply in
person. Ramblers Roost
Restaurant, Middle Point
GERDEMANS TV &
Computer seeking tech-
nician. Upgrading and
repairing PCs, laptops,
tablets. Network trouble-
shooting and repair in
both home and business
(Server) environment.
Phone support. Associ-
ates degree and/or
equivalent experience
desired. Email resume
to: dangerd@wcoil.com
or mail to 203 N. Main
St., Delphos, OH 45833
GREAT JOBS
AVAILABLE!!
R&R Employment
Sanitation, Industrial
Maintenance, Accepting
resumes for Sales, IT
and Supervisor
( 2nd/3rd Shift) positions,
Immediate Interview
Openings: Fiberglass
Manufacturer Decatur,
IN (Cut/Grind, Gel,
Parts Puller, Roller,
Assembler,& Mold
Shop).
R&R Medical Staffing
accepting applications
for COOKS, Dietary,
LPN, RN, & CNAs and
CNA classes
Call 419-232-2008 with
questions or to apply
TODAY!
HEAVY-DUTY DIESEL
Truck & Trailer Shop Fore-
man. Dancer Logistics in
Delphos, Ohio is a grow-
ing company in need of a
working foreman in its
maintenance department.
The ideal candidate will
have multiple years expe-
rience in diagnosis and re-
pair of tractors and trailers
as well as being computer
literate. This person will
spend part of their day
leading the shop employ-
ees in the daily goals,
dealing with customers,
entering work orders in the
computer as well as per-
forming work on the floor
as a mechanic and train-
ing. This position is for a
versatile individual who
knows their way around in
this environment. We offer
a competitive wage based
on experience. Apply at
900 Gressel Drive, Del-
phos, Ohio 45833 be -
tween 10am and 3pm.
Help Wanted
l
235
HIRING:CLASS-A CDL
Drivers for Local and
Regional Dedicated
Runs Hauling. Home
every night.
Call:419-203-0488 or
567-259-7194
HONEST & Reliable
Bar t ender Needed.
Cooking and bar knowl-
edge helpful. Hours vary.
Must be available week-
ends and nights, at least
21/ yo. Backgr ound
Check. Apply at Harolds
Bar, 723 W. Clime, Del-
phos, 2:30pm-7:00pm
IMMEDIATE
OPENINGS for and part
time truck drivers. The
persons applying must
have a Class A CDL with
a clean driving record.
We offer 40 cents per
mile loaded or empty,
drop and pickup pay,
home nightly. Apply in
person at Haviland
Drainage Products
100 West Main St.
Haviland, Ohio 45851
JANITORIAL: F/T
30/week, 2nd shift, M-F
cleaner. Must have a
clean police report.
EOE
Executive Management
Services
1-866-718-7118 ext. 223
Help Wanted
l
235
INSIDE TELEPHONE
Sales Position. Local,
long-standing company
looking for a self-moti-
vated salesperson. You
will service an already
established territory of
business customers as
well as be required to
develop new customers
in the same territory. Full
Time. Monday-Friday
8am-5pm. Base salary +
commission. Holidays
and two weeks vacation.
Benefits available. Email
resume to: resumein-
sidesale419@yahoo.co
m or Send replies to Box
126 c/o Delphos Herald,
405 N. Main St., Del-
phos, OH 45833
LOCAL DUMP Truck
Firm is Looking For a
Dump Truck Driver
Home Every Night!
Paying $25/Hour
419-203-0488 or
419-238-6588
NURSE PRACTITIO-
NER or physician assis-
tant needed full time for
busy dermatology prac-
tice. Friendly, collegial
team environment with
opportunity to learn.
Very competitive com-
pensat i on package.
Send resume to: West
Ohio Dermatology Inc.,
1005 Bellefontaine Ave.,
Ste. 225, Lima, OH
45804, Attn: Office Man-
ager
Help Wanted
l
235
OTR CLASS-A CDL
Semi-driver. Home most
evenings, includes bene-
fits. Send resume to:
AWC Trucki ng, 835
Skinner St., Delphos,
OH 45833 (OR) to
ulmsinc@bizwoh.rr.com,
419-692-3951
PART-TIME
OFFICE CLERK:
Duties include: paying
bills, processing ads,
light clerical work and
answering multi-line
phone system. Com-
puter skills or office ex-
perience required.
M-F Daytime, 25-27
hours per week. Please
send resume to: Del-
phos Herald Clerical Po-
sition, 405 N. Main St.,
Delphos, OH 45833 or
email
rgeary@delphosherald.
com
Help Wanted
l
235
REA MAGNET Wire
HOW HIRING
Production Positions
$13-$14 Starting Pay
Industrial Mechanic
$19.26 Starting Pay
6 days on/2 days off
schedule
All Shifts 1-2-3-Swing
Send resume/app to
dljones@reawire.com
SWINE FARM
Farrowing Room
Assistant: Assist with all
operations in the
farrowing room -
farrowing, feeding, and
treating sows.
Assist with baby pig
management. Please
apply at
Paulding County
Job Center,
250 Dooley Dr Suite B,
Paulding OH.
cl1
B6 Saturday, June 21 & Sunday, June 22, 2014 CLASSIFIEDS Times Bulletin/Delphos Herald
Legals
l
930
SheriffS Sale of real eState
The State of Ohio, Van Wert County. WellS fargo Bank, Plaintiff,
-vs- richard Wannemacher, Defendant. Case No. cV1110267
Pursuant to a Court Order of Sale issued by the Clerk of Common Pleas
Court, in the above entitled action, I will offer for sale at a public auction,
at the door of the courthouse in the basement of the Van Wert County
Courthouse, in the above-named County on fridaY, JulY 11, 2014 at
10:00 am, the following described real estate, situate in the County of
Van Wert and State of Ohio, and in the township of WaShington. An
approved legal description can be found at the Van Wert County Record-
ers Offce, located on the 2nd foor of the Van Wert County Courthouse,
121 East Main Street, Room 206, Van Wert, Ohio 45891.
Said Premises located at 12225 delphoS SouthWorth rd.
(noW annexed1516 Bredeick), delphoS, ohio. parcel
#25-051858.2165. Said premises appraised at $90,000.00 and cannot
be sold for less than two-thirds of that amount. THE FOLLOWING AP-
PRAISAL did not INCLUDE AN INTERIOR EXAMINATION OF THE
PREMISES. TERMS OF SALE: Ten percent down day of sale, balance
due on delivery of deed.
Thomas M. Riggenbach, Sheriff / Bobbie Jo Garcia, Deputy
todd mccurtY, Attorney Van Wert County, Ohio
6/21,6/28 & 7/5/2014 00095811
Legals
l
930
SheriffS Sale of real eState
The State of Ohio, Van Wert County. WellS fargo Bank, Plaintiff,
-vs- John Michael Pavel, Defendant. Case No. cv1305105 Pursu-
ant to a Court Order of Sale issued by the Clerk of Common Pleas Court,
in the above entitled action, I will offer for sale at a public auction, at the
door of the courthouse in the basement of the Van Wert County Court-
house, in the above-named County on friDaY, JulY 11, 2014 at 10:00
aM, the following described real estate, situate in the County of Van
Wert and State of Ohio, and in the township of PleaSant. An approved
legal description can be found at the Van Wert County Recorders Offce,
located on the 2nd foor of the Van Wert County Courthouse, 121 East
Main Street, Room 206, Van Wert, Ohio 45891.
Said Premises located at 731 S. Shannon St., van Wert, ohio.
Parcel #12-033960.0000. Said premises appraised at $30,000.00 and
cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of that amount. THE FOLLOW-
ING APPRAISAL DiD not INCLUDE AN INTERIOR EXAMINATION
OF THE PREMISES. TERMS OF SALE: Ten percent down day of sale,
balance due on delivery of deed.
Thomas M. Riggenbach, Sheriff / Bobbie Jo Garcia, Deputy
JeffreY helMS, Attorney Van Wert County, Ohio
6/21,6/28 & 7/5/2014 00095808
Legals
l
930
SheriffS Sale of real eState
The State of Ohio, Van Wert County. firSt financial Bank, Plain-
tiff, -vs- Brian M. foSter, Defendant. Case No. cV1311204 Pursuant
to a Court Order of Sale issued by the Clerk of Common Pleas Court, in
the above entitled action, I will offer for sale at a public auction, at the
door of the courthouse in the basement of the Van Wert County Court-
house, in the above-named County on friDaY, JulY 11, 2014 at 10:00
aM, the following described real estate, situate in the County of Van
Wert and State of Ohio, and in the township of tullY. An approved
legal description can be found at the Van Wert County Recorders Offce,
located on the 2nd foor of the Van Wert County Courthouse, 121 East
Main Street, Room 206, Van Wert, Ohio 45891.
Said Premises located at 426 S. Main St., conVoY, ohio. Parcel
#2-004436.0000. Said premises appraised at $18,000.00 and cannot
be sold for less than two-thirds of that amount. THE FOLLOWING AP-
PRAISAL DiD not INCLUDE AN INTERIOR EXAMINATION OF THE
PREMISES. TERMS OF SALE: Ten percent down day of sale, balance
due on delivery of deed.
Thomas M. Riggenbach, Sheriff / Bobbie Jo Garcia, Deputy
tina WooDS, Attorney Van Wert County, Ohio
6/21,6/28 & 7/5/2014 00095816
Legals
l
930
SHERIFFS SALE OF REAL ESTATE
The State of Ohio, Van Wert County. Van WerT COunTy Trea-
Surer BeVerly FuerST, Plaintiff, -vs- Brian M. FOSTer, Defen-
dant. Case no. CV1312214
Pursuant to a Court Order of Sale issued by the Clerk of Common Pleas
Court, in the above entitled action, I will offer for sale at a public auction,
at the door of the courthouse in the basement of the Van Wert County
Courthouse, in the above-named County on FriDay, July 11, 2014 at
10:00 aM, the following described real estate, situate in the County of
Van Wert and State of Ohio, and in the township of Tully.
An approved legal description can be found at the Van Wert County
Recorders Offce, located on the 2nd foor of the Van Wert County Court-
house, 121 East Main Street, Room 206, Van Wert, Ohio 45891.
Said Premises located at 127 W. Tully ST., COnVOy, OHiO, Par-
Cel #02-002612.0000.
Said premises to be sold without appraisal for not less than $4,855.87 for
taxes, assessments, penalties and court costs to date herein, pursuant to
Section 5721.19 of the Ohio Revised Code. If no bids are received on July 11,
2014, the said premises will be offered for sale on July 25, 2014 at 10:00 AM.
TerMS OF Sale: Ten percent down day of sale, balance due on de-
livery of deed.
Thomas M. Riggenbach, Sheriff/Bobbie Jo Garcia, Deputy
ChARlES KEnnEDy, Attorney
6/21, 6/28 & 7/5/2014 00095817
Legals
l
930
SheriffS Sale of real eState
The State of Ohio, Van Wert County. NatioNStar, Plaintiff, -vs-
BreNda orSBoN, Defendant. Case No. CV1312217 Pursuant to a
Court Order of Sale issued by the Clerk of Common Pleas Court, in the
above entitled action, I will offer for sale at a public auction, at the door
of the courthouse in the basement of the Van Wert County Courthouse,
in the above-named County on fridaY, JulY 11, 2014 at 10:00 aM,
the following described real estate, situate in the County of Van Wert and
State of Ohio, and in the township of tullY. An approved legal descrip-
tion can be found at the Van Wert County Recorders Offce, located on
the 2nd foor of the Van Wert County Courthouse, 121 East Main Street,
Room 206, Van Wert, Ohio 45891.
Said Premises located at 3865 CoNVoY rd., CoNVoY, ohio. Par-
Cel #1-001488.0100. Said premises appraised at $90,000.00 and can-
not be sold for less than two-thirds of that amount. THE FOLLOWING
APPRAISAL did Not INCLUDE AN INTERIOR EXAMINATION OF
THE PREMISES. TERMS OF SALE: Ten percent down day of sale, bal-
ance due on delivery of deed.
Thomas M. Riggenbach, Sheriff / Bobbie Jo Garcia, Deputy
Matthew Gladwell, Attorney Van Wert County, Ohio
6/21,6/28 & 7/5/2014 00095814
Legals
l
930
SheriffS Sale of real eState
The State of Ohio, Van Wert County. Phh Mortgage CorP, Plaintiff,
-vs- Jeffrey M. Painter, Defendant. Case No. CV1312221 Pursuant
to a Court Order of Sale issued by the Clerk of Common Pleas Court, in
the above entitled action, I will offer for sale at a public auction, at the
door of the courthouse in the basement of the Van Wert County Court-
house, in the above-named County on friDay, July 11, 2014 at 10:00
aM, the following described real estate, situate in the County of Van
Wert and State of Ohio, and in the township of WillShire. An approved
legal description can be found at the Van Wert County Recorders Offce,
located on the 2nd foor of the Van Wert County Courthouse, 121 East
Main Street, Room 206, Van Wert, Ohio 45891.
Said Premises located at 605 fort reCoVery rD., WillShire,
ohio. ParCel #7-010368.0000. Said premises appraised at
$15,000.00 and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of that amount.
THE FOLLOWING APPRAISAL DiD not INCLUDE AN INTERIOR
EXAMINATION OF THE PREMISES. TERMS OF SALE: Ten percent
down day of sale, balance due on delivery of deed.
Thomas M. Riggenbach, Sheriff / Bobbie Jo Garcia, Deputy
Craig thoMaS, Attorney Van Wert County, Ohio
6/21,6/28 & 7/5/2014 00095813
Legals
l
930
SheriffS Sale of real eState
The State of Ohio, Van Wert County. US Bank national aSSo-
ciation, Plaintiff, -vs- Jerry l. Snyder, Defendant. Case No.
cV1209239 Pursuant to a Court Order of Sale issued by the Clerk of
Common Pleas Court, in the above entitled action, I will offer for sale
at a public auction, at the door of the courthouse in the basement of the
Van Wert County Courthouse, in the above-named County on friday,
JUly 11, 2014 at 10:00 aM, the following described real estate, situate
in the County of Van Wert and State of Ohio, and in the township of
harriSon. An approved legal description can be found at the Van Wert
County Recorders Offce, located on the 2nd foor of the Van Wert Coun-
ty Courthouse, 121 East Main Street, Room 206, Van Wert, Ohio 45891.
Said Premises located at 2742 US 224, ohio city, ohio. Parcel
#3-006144.0100. Said premises appraised at $60,000.00 and cannot
be sold for less than two-thirds of that amount. THE FOLLOWING AP-
PRAISAL did not INCLUDE AN INTERIOR EXAMINATION OF THE
PREMISES. TERMS OF SALE: Ten percent down day of sale, balance
due on delivery of deed.
Thomas M. Riggenbach, Sheriff / Bobbie Jo Garcia, Deputy
colette carr, Attorney Van Wert County, Ohio
6/21,6/28 & 7/5/2014 00095819
Legals
l
930
SheriffS Sale of real eState
The State of Ohio, Van Wert County. WellS fargo Bank, Plaintiff,
-vs- William roy lentz, Jr., Defendant. Case No. CV1312223 Pur-
suant to a Court Order of Sale issued by the Clerk of Common Pleas
Court, in the above entitled action, I will offer for sale at a public auction,
at the door of the courthouse in the basement of the Van Wert County
Courthouse, in the above-named County on friDay, July 11, 2014 at
10:00 am, the following described real estate, situate in the County of
Van Wert and State of Ohio, and in the township of WillShire. An ap-
proved legal description can be found at the Van Wert County Recorders
Offce, located on the 2nd foor of the Van Wert County Courthouse, 121
East Main Street, Room 206, Van Wert, Ohio 45891.
Said Premises located at 18455 St. rte. 49, WillShire, ohio. Par-
Cel #6-008976.0000. Said premises appraised at $39,000.00 and can-
not be sold for less than two-thirds of that amount. THE FOLLOWING
APPRAISAL DiD INCLUDE AN INTERIOR EXAMINATION OF THE
PREMISES. TERMS OF SALE: Ten percent down day of sale, balance
due on delivery of deed.
Thomas M. Riggenbach, Sheriff / Bobbie Jo Garcia, Deputy
keVin WilliamS, Attorney Van Wert County, Ohio
6/21,6/28 & 7/5/2014 00095812
Legals
l
930
SheriffS Sale of real eState
The State of Ohio, Van Wert County. firSt federal Bank of the
MidweSt, Plaintiff, -vs- Joyce Maynard, deceaSed, Defendant.
Case No. cV1402025 Pursuant to a Court Order of Sale issued by the
Clerk of Common Pleas Court, in the above entitled action, I will offer
for sale at a public auction, at the door of the courthouse in the base-
ment of the Van Wert County Courthouse, in the above-named County
on friday, July 11, 2014 at 10:00 aM, the following described real
estate, situate in the County of Van Wert and State of Ohio, and in the
township of waShington. An approved legal description can be found
at the Van Wert County Recorders Offce, located on the 2nd foor of the
Van Wert County Courthouse, 121 East Main Street, Room 206, Van
Wert, Ohio 45891.
Said Premises located at 527 tooMey St., delphoS, ohio. par-
celS #25-051858.3400 and #25-051859.1000. Said premises ap-
praised at $50,000.00 and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of
that amount. THE FOLLOWING APPRAISAL did not INCLUDE AN
INTERIOR EXAMINATION OF THE PREMISES. TERMS OF SALE: Ten
percent down day of sale, balance due on delivery of deed.
Thomas M. Riggenbach, Sheriff / Bobbie Jo Garcia, Deputy
John liMing, Attorney Van Wert County, Ohio
6/21,6/28 & 7/5/2014 00095809
Legals
l
930
SheriffS Sale of real eState
The State of Ohio, Van Wert County. fifth third Mortgage Co.,
Plaintiff, -vs- Matthew a. BarriCklow, Defendant. Case No.
CV1309171 Pursuant to a Court Order of Sale issued by the Clerk of
Common Pleas Court, in the above entitled action, I will offer for sale
at a public auction, at the door of the courthouse in the basement of the
Van Wert County Courthouse, in the above-named County on fridaY,
JulY 11, 2014 at 10:00 aM, the following described real estate, situate
in the County of Van Wert and State of Ohio, and in the township of
tullY. An approved legal description can be found at the Van Wert
County Recorders Offce, located on the 2nd foor of the Van Wert Coun-
ty Courthouse, 121 East Main Street, Room 206, Van Wert, Ohio 45891.
Said Premises located at 316 e. tullY St., ConVoY, ohio. ParCel
#02-002988.0000. Said premises appraised at $18,000.00 and cannot
be sold for less than two-thirds of that amount. THE FOLLOWING AP-
PRAISAL did not INCLUDE AN INTERIOR EXAMINATION OF THE
PREMISES. TERMS OF SALE: Ten percent down day of sale, balance
due on delivery of deed.
Thomas M. Riggenbach, Sheriff / Bobbie Jo Garcia, Deputy
kirk SaMPSon, Attorney Van Wert County, Ohio
6/21,6/28 & 7/5/2014 00095815
Legals
l
930
SheriffS Sale of real eState
The State of Ohio, Van Wert County. Bank of america, Plaintiff, -vs-
JameS a. reynoldS, Defendant. Case No. cV1402026 Pursuant to
a Court Order of Sale issued by the Clerk of Common Pleas Court, in the
above entitled action, I will offer for sale at a public auction, at the door
of the courthouse in the basement of the Van Wert County Courthouse,
in the above-named County on friday, July 11, 2014 at 10:00 am,
the following described real estate, situate in the County of Van Wert and
State of Ohio, and in the township of JenningS. An approved legal de-
scription can be found at the Van Wert County Recorders Offce, located
on the 2nd foor of the Van Wert County Courthouse, 121 East Main
Street, Room 206, Van Wert, Ohio 45891.
Said Premises located at 16085 JoneS rd., Venedocia, ohio.
Parcel #28-055116. Said premises appraised at $90,000.00 and can-
not be sold for less than two-thirds of that amount. THE FOLLOWING
APPRAISAL did INCLUDE AN INTERIOR EXAMINATION OF THE
PREMISES. TERMS OF SALE: Ten percent down day of sale, balance
due on delivery of deed.
Thomas M. Riggenbach, Sheriff / Bobbie Jo Garcia, Deputy
charleS gaSior, Attorney Van Wert County, Ohio
6/21,6/28 & 7/5/2014 00095810
Legals
l
930
LEGAL NOTICE
Sealed bids will be received by
the Treasurer of the Board of Edu-
cation at Vantage Career Center
until 12:00 noon on July 24, 2014,
when they will be opened and
publicly read in the Treasurers
Offce. Bids for vacant Parcel#
12-018336-0000 and Parcel# 12-
020008-0000 located at 320 N.
Harrison St., Van Wert, OH 45891
will be accepted. The highest bid
offer shall be accepted. Vantage
Career Center has the right to re-
fuse all offers. Send bids to: Lori
Davis, Treasurer, 818 N. Franklin
St., Van Wert, OH 45891
June 21, 27, 28 & July 3, 11, 18,
2014 00095679
Legals
l
930
I am no longer co-owner
of Fast Fun Fitness Center,
Inc.
I am not responsible for any
debts other than my own.
I am not responsible for
past, present or future
personal, medical or utility
bills nor any debts, liens
or obligations of any kind
belonging to Fast Fun
Fitness Center, Inc., or its
present owner.
JEAN LUDWIG
Automotive
l
610
Geise
Transmission, Inc.
419-453-3620
2 miles north of Ottoville
automatic transmission
standard transmission
differentials
transfer case
brakes & tune up
Automotive
l
610
BUYING OR HAULING
Used, Wrecked or Junk Vehicles.
Scrap Metal of all kinds.
Roll-off container
services available
Certied Scale on Site
(419) 363-CARS (2277)
Construction
l
625
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
CONCRETE WALLS
Residential
& Commercial
Agricultural Needs
All Concrete Work
Construction
l
625
Joe Miller
Construction
Experienced Amish Carpentry
Roofing, remodeling,
concrete, pole barns, garages
or any construction needs.
Cell 567-644-6030
Construction
l
625
D
&
D
Construction
Roofng Siding Decks
Windows Doors
House Remodel
419.203.5665
3946 Middle Point Wetzel Rd.
Middle Point, Ohio
Construction
l
625
Brock Grain Systems
B & S Millwright 419.795.1403
Bucket
Elevators
Dump Pits
Dryers
Brock Grain Systems
Bucket
Elevators
Dump Pits
Dryers
Construction
l
625
30 ton & 35 ton up to 135
Crane - Millwright - Welding
419-305-5888 419-305-4732
B&S Crane Service
Lawn, Garden,
Landscaping
l
665
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
Lawn, Garden,
Landscaping
l
665
A&S Tree Service
419.586.5518
trimming, removal
FREE ESTIMATES
fully insured
Health/Beauty
l
650
Laura Morgan
Products available in Van
Wert at Tracys Flea Market
and Red Neck Pickers, and in
Willshire at Nowaks.
419.965.2515
Health/Beauty
l
650
MASSAGE THERAPY
by Vince Morgan
2 locations
Willshire & Van Wert
$30/hr. full body appts.
419.771.0292
Home Repair and
Remodel
l
655
Hohlbeins
Ph. 419-339-4938
or 419-230-8128
Home
Improvement
Windows,
Doors, Siding,
Roofing,
Sunrooms,
Pole Buildings,
Garages
Home Repair and
Remodel
l
655
FREE ESTIMATES
260-706-1665
GIRODS METAL
ROOFING
Residential
Commercial
Agricultural
40yr Lifetime
Warranty
40 years combined
experience
Call For Appointment
Home Repair and
Remodel
l
655
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
Home Repair and
Remodel
l
655
TRAMMELLS
HOME REPAIR
419.203.0682
siding roofing
remodeling cement
plumbing electric
replacementwindows
Home Repair and Remodel
l
655
All Types of Roofng
Garages Room Additions New Homes Concrete Work
Call 419.605.7326 or 419.232.2600
Over 28 years experience
Home Services
l
660
C
a
l
l
A
&
G
Appliance
Washers Dryers Refrigerators
Freezers Stoves Dishwashers
Air Conditioners
Best price & service anywhere!
419.238.3480
419.203.6126
Repair & Parts
Home Services
l
660
refrigerators &
FREEZERS
REFRIGERATION
air conditioning
HEATING
PLUMBING
electrical
Call Fred Fisher
419-203-1222
Lawn, Garden,
Landscaping
l
665
QUALITY
HOME
MAINTENANCE
GENERAL HOME REPAIRS
FREE METAL PICK-UP
Cleaning: Basements,
Barns, Garages & Gutters
Hauling &
Skid Loader Work
Trim/Remove Hedges
and Fence Rows
Pressure Washing
Lawn Rolling
419.605.6534
Ohio City
419.203.2284
Jonestown
Lawn, Garden,
Landscaping
l
665
DAYS PROPERTY
MAINTENANCE
LLC
Brent Day
567-204-8488
Mowing
Landscaping
Lawn Seeding
www.dayspropertymaintenance.com
Lawn, Garden,
Landscaping
l
665
419-203-8202
bjpmueller@gmail.com
Fully insured
Mueller Tree
Service
Tree Trimming,
Topping & Removal,
Brush Removal
Lawn, Garden,
Landscaping
l
665
~~ Tree Trimming ~~
~~ Tree Removal ~~
~~ Stump Removal ~~
Springer
& SonS
Tree Service
Free Estimates
Fully Insured
Spiderlift equipped
419.363.9951
Lawn, Garden,
Landscaping
l
665
L.L.C.
Trimming & Removal
Stump Grinding
24 Hour Service Fully Insured
KEVIN M. MOORE
(419) 235-8051
Lawn, Garden, Landscaping
l
665
JEREMY
TREE SERVICE
Trimming, Chopping, Removal & Stump Grinding
FREE Stump Removal with Tree Removal
Insurance Workers Compensation
FREE estimate and diagnosis
100' bucket truck
Call 567.825.7826 or 567.712.1241
Miscellaneous
l
670
GESSNERS
PRODUCE
COMING SOON!
STRAWBERRIES
AVAILABLE NOW:
TENNESSEE TOMATOES
SWEET CORN, WATERMELON
& GEORGIA PEACHES
9am-5pm Daily; Sunday 11am-4pm
9557 State Route 66
Delphos, OH 45833
419-692-5749
419-234-6566
Miscellaneous
l
670
419-339-0110
Fabrication & Welding Inc.
TRUCKS, TRAILERS
FARM MACHINERY
RAILINGS & METAL GATES
CARBON STEEL
STAINLESS STEEL
ALUMINUM
Larry McClure
5745 Redd Rd., Delphos
Fabrication & Welding Inc.
Quality
GENERAL REPAIR
SPECIAL BUILT PRODUCTS
Miscellaneous
l
670
Specializing in
5 gal. water Softener salt
Residential & Commercial
419.786.0053
Delivered to
your door
Miscellaneous
l
670
COMMUNITY
SELF-STORAGE
GREAT RATES
NEWER FACILITY
419-692-0032
Across from Arbys
Miscellaneous
l
670
SAFE &
SOUND
Security Fence
DELPHOS
SELF-STORAGE
Pass Code Lighted Lot
Affordable 2 Locations
Why settle for less?
419-692-6336
Painting
l
700
Interior Exterior Commercial Residential
Bonded & Insured
419.594.3674
Cell 704.557.6723
Erics Paintworks &
Pressure Washing
Blacktop/Cement
l
715
40 CUSTOM COLORS OF
SEAL COAT AVAILABLE
RESIDENTIAL
DRI VEWAYS
COMMERCIAL
PARKING LOTS
CONCRETE
SE ALI NG
ASPHALT SEAL
COATING
CUSTOM LINE
S T R I P I N G
567.204.1427
FULLY INSURED
OUR PRICES WILL NOT BE BEAT!
A Star-Seal Preferred
Contractor
Roofng/Gutters/Siding
l
710
MILLER

s
METAL ROOFING
Menno Miller
Cell # 260-580-4087
25502 River Rd., Woodburn, IN
email: mjm72@live.com
millersmetalroofng.com
Specializing in
Metal Roofs
40 Year Warranty on Metal
Residential Roofs
All Work Guaranteed!
Call for FREE Estimates.
Auction
l
605
ESTATE SALE - TIME
CAPSULE: Elcectic
collection of
turn-of-the-century
furniture and collectibles.
Impressively preserved
items housed for many
years in a charismatically
apt Sears Kit Home; its an
adventure in and of itself
just to tour the premises.
Sale runs Sat 6/21 - Sun
6/22 from 9am to 4pm.
For more information and
pictures visit www.princi-
palestatesales.com
2727 US 33, Rockford,
OH
Automotive
l
610
INDIANA
AUTO AUCTION,
INC.--Huge Repo Sale
June 26th. Over 100
repossessed units for
sale. Cash only.
$500 deposit per person
required.
Register 8am-9:30am.
All vehicles sold AS IS!
4425 W. Washington
Center Road. FTW. (A)
www.timesbulletin.com
Find what youre looking for
CLASSIFIEDS
in
the
www.timesbulletin.com
www.delphosherald.com
BUSINESS & SERVICE DIRECTORY | To advertise, call 419.238.2285 (Times Bulletin) or 419.695.0015 (Delphos Herald)
timesbulletin.com | delphosherald.com
cl2
A DHI Media publication CLASS/GEN Saturday, June 21 & Sunday, June 22, 2014 B7
Dear Heloise: My sons
baseball caps get lthy with
sweat and dirt. Do you have
hints on how to clean the caps
while keeping their shape?
Sandra L. in Oklahoma
As long as the caps are
washable, and not old or valu-
able, there are a couple of
things to try. Try hand-wash-
ing the caps using a gentle
soap (laundry detergent or
shampoo) and water. Scrub
the stains gently, inside and
out, with a toothbrush. Under
running water, rinse the caps,
then shake out the water or pat
the caps with a towel. Hang to
dry, then place on an upside-
down bowl or canister to keep
its shape.
Another Heloise hint is to
use the dishwasher. Attach the
caps with clothespins to the
TOP rack of the dishwasher.
After the rinse cycle, take out
the caps to air-dry. Heloise
PET PAL
Dear Readers: T.V. sent
a picture, via email, of her
Chihuahua, Booter, peeking
his head over the blankets.
Booter loves to be held in her
arms like a baby, and is always
ready to have his picture tak-
en. Heloise
LOTS OF LICKING
Dear Heloise: One of our
much-loved Labs fell and hurt
her leg. The leg has healed, but
she still licks it! We tried sev-
eral collars on her, but shes
so smart that she nds ways
to get out of the collars. There
is a spot where she wont let
the hair grow back, and this is
driving us crazy. Do you hap-
pen to know of a home remedy
that we can safely put on her
leg that might stop her from
licking? A Yellow Lab
Mom, via email
I dont know if there is any-
thing topically you can put on
her to stop the licking, but I do
have a suggestion: Have you
tried putting a sock or some-
thing like that over the spot?
The spot will be protected and
let the hair grow back, and you
can work on breaking the lick-
ing habit. I think it would be
safer to put something topical
on the sock to deter the lick-
ing instead of on her actual
leg. Talk to your veterinarian
about this. Heloise
BLOCK OUT
Dear Heloise: When I read
your column about rooms be-
ing too bright to sleep and
you said to check for light-
emitting things, I had to share
what I do. I bought a square of
black felt. I cut it to the size I
needed and covered my VCR
clock, light on the answering
machine, etc. It makes a world
of difference in the room.
Roberta S., Judsonia, Ark.
SHARP SCISSORS
Dear Heloise: I have found
another use for aluminum
foil. Whenever my scissors
need a quick sharpening, I
cut through several layers of
aluminum foil, and they work
like new! Hope this helps your
other readers! Sandy in
Tennessee
(c)2014 by King Features
Syndicate Inc.
Cap cleaning is a hit!
T.V. sent a picture, via email, of her Chihuahua,
Booter, peeking his head over the blankets. (Photo
submitted)
DEAR ABBY: Barney and I are in our
40s and have been married two years. Barney
is a neatnik. His nighttime ritual of cleaning
up before bed takes an hour or more. Before
we can be intimate, this ritual must be per-
formed, which rules out anything in the af-
ternoon or thats
spontaneous.
Barney is
also a night owl.
Sometimes he
goes straight
from the shower
to the Internet
or reading, ig-
noring sex alto-
gether, even if
we planned and
talked about it while getting ready to clean up
for the night. I have fallen asleep many nights
waiting for him, only to awaken hours later
and see hes still not beside me. When we dis-
cuss it later, he says its a selsh habit he got
away with in his last marriage. He enjoys sex
but becomes easily distracted.
Should we seek counseling for this or try
something else? Barney displays all the signs
of ADD and has since his childhood days.
FRUSTRATED IN CLINTON, IOWA
DEAR FRUSTRATED: By all means seek
counseling. The ritual you described could
be a symptom of a disorder, or your husband
may have a very weak sex drive. However, one
thing is clear: If Barney isnt in bed with you,
its because hed rather be elsewhere. For your
sake, the sooner you get some straight answers
the better youll be. His comment about get-
ting away with it tells me he knows what hes
doing wasnt fair to his last wife, and it isnt
fair to you.
** ** **
DEAR ABBY: For the last 10 years, my
friends and I have gotten together on a fairly
regular basis. We always bring potluck to
share. While Marcia and I were assembling
a meal, Cindy would contribute a bag of
chips. We nally told her we thought the of-
ferings were unequal, so she shaped up. We
recently celebrated my birthday at my house,
and Cindy surprised me with a beautiful
blueberry crumble cake (her specialty). I was
delighted and told her I had been craving that
particular treat. As the afternoon wore on, I
asked if we should bring out the dessert, but
she said she wanted to wait a while. A half-
hour later, she announced she had to leave and
wanted to take the cake with her. (We often
take leftovers home, but her dessert hadnt
even made it to the table.) When I said, But
we have no other dessert! she said she had
company coming and needed to take it with
her. Then she put it in the container she had
brought it in and left.
Cindy is a close friend, and Marcia and I
have put up with some of her quirks. But Im
thinking about confronting her about this
latest gaffe because Im afraid if I dont, my
resentment will continue to build and our
friendship will crumble. Am I being petty?
DESERTED DESSERT LOVER
DEAR D.D.L.: Petty? I dont think so. What
she did took the cake and Im not talking
about pastry. I dont know what qualities you
look for in a close friend, but Cindy appears to
be unusually self-centered. What she said was
not only rude, but showed a distinct lack of
empathy for your feelings. By all means, clear
the air, but dont count on Cindy to change. In
fact, dont count on her for anything.
** ** **
Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Bu-
ren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was
founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Con-
tact Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O.
Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.
** ** **
COPYRIGHT 2014 UNIVERSAL
UCLICK
Sex isnt part of husbands
hour-long bedtime ritual
with
Jeanne
Phillips
DEAR
ABBY
HINTS
FROM
HELOISE
cl3
Wanted to Buy
l
592
Raines
Jewelry
Cash for Gold
Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry,
Silver coins, Silverware,
Pocket Watches, Diamonds.
2330 Shawnee Rd.
Lima
(419) 229-2899
Legals
l
930
LEGAL NOTICE The
proposed budget pre-
pared by the City of Del-
phos, Allen and Van
Wert Counties, Ohio for
the next succeeding fis-
cal year ending Decem-
ber 31, 2015, is available
for public inspection. The
budget may be viewed at
the Municipal Building,
608 N.Canal Street, Del-
phos, Ohio during busi-
ness hours of 8:00 a.m.
to 4:00 p.m. Notice is
hereby given that the
public hearing on said
proposed budget will be
held on Monday July 7,
2014 at 6:30 p.m. in the
Council Chambers at the
Municipal Building, 608
N. Canal Street, Del-
phos, Ohio. This hearing
is open to the public.
Thomas L. Jettinghoff,
Auditor 06/20/2014
Picture It Sold
l
579
2007 HONDA HELIX SCOOTER
419-771-2879
9,000 Miles
Excellent Condition
$2,700
Auctions
l
515
AMERICAN WAY
AUCTION
Saturday, June 28th 2:02 P.M.
Van Wert, Ohio
American Way Auction Facility is located 16477 Convoy Rd. just
3 miles north of Van Wert on US127 and then go east on
Convoy Road 3 miles to the auction facility.
American Way Auction
(419) 968-2955
Let us sell for you the American Way
Partial Listing: Like new living room suite, rocking love seat,
bedroom suite, wall desk unit, oak dresser, antique bay bed,
lamp tables & lamps, oak wall mirror, quilt rack, trunk, high chair,
refrigerator, Corel dishes, pictures & prints, old picture frames,
occasional tables, new portable sewing machine, filing cabinets,
sweepers, small appliances, dishes & glassware, alum. ware, flow
blue Delphos St. Johns plate, baking dishes, mixing bowls, pots
& pans, quilts & bedding, VCR & TV, lots of jugs & crocks, childs
bumper pool table, toys, 2 sets golf clubs, books, pop crates,
beer signs, Pepsi snowman, Strohs snowman, Keen Kutter food
grinder, power tools, Craftsman push mower, extension ladder,
nail keg, wine barrel, unusual 1 runner sled, Fordson tool box,
old wheels, wash board, shopping cart, wheel chair, alum. folding
ramps, Sears 3 speed mens bike, Sears 8x9 tent, radio arm saw,
small lathe, lots of items not listed.
This is the time to stock up for the US127 & Lincoln Hwy.
cross roads garage sale coming up.
Items of Special Interest: like new full size popcorn machine, piz-
za warmer, stainless steel (4) compartment bar sink, (5) restaurant
booths with tables, galvanized coke cooler, rolling coke cooler.
For pictures go to auctionzip.com, zip code 45891
Auctioneers: Mike Jackson, Gary Holdgreve
Auctions
l
515
Date: Fri. 7/11
Time: 10:00 am (real estate)
& 11:00 am (personal property)
Location: 4239 Werner
Rd., Convoy, OH
Items: 20 and 36 acre
tracts farmland, 3 bdrm
house w/garage & pole
barn plus 1 acre, assorted
furniture, appliances, lawn
& garden tools
Seller(s): Fortney Family Trust
Auctioneer(s):
Bee Gee Realty &
Auction Co., LTD.
FORTNEY TRUST
AUCTION
Auctions
l
515
Date: Sat. 7/12
Time: 10:00 am
Location: 1882 SR 127,
Scott, OH
Items: 1640 sq. ft. 3bdrm/2bath
ranch home + 2 pole & 2 storage
bldgs, 2007 Chevy Silverado Z71, Bob-
cat 371, 2007 Yamaha Zuma, misc.
lawn tools & equipment, household
furniture, appliances
Seller(s): Robert E. Hart-
man Estate, VW Probate
Court Case #2014-1070
Auctioneer(s):
Straley Realty &
Auctioneers, Inc.
ESTATE AUCTION
PICTURE IT SOLD!
To advertise, call
419.238.2285 (Times Bulletin) or
419.695.0015 ( Delphos Herald)
PRACTICE DEMOCRACY.
READ YOUR LEGAL NOTICES.
The reason publication of legal notices is
required in newspapers is YOU, the citizen.
In a democracy, the government is required
to inform you of the public business,
because you and your neighbors are the
basis of government.
These notices provide essential information
about all local government entities
including schools, cities, villages and
counties.
A democracy is a system of checks and
balances. Your right to be informed is a
check on government. Public notices shed
light on the actions of all governmental
bodiesbut its up to you, the citizen, to
read them and obtain more information on
the actions that have an impact on you.
THEYRE CRUCIAL TO
DEMOCRACY.
Find us on
Times Bulletin Media
The Delphos Herald
WHERE
BUYERS
SELLERS
MEET
&
Call us to place an ad today!
419.238.2285
419.695.0015
CLASSIFIEDS, CONTINUED | To advertise, call 419.238.2285 (Times Bulletin) or 419.695.0015 (Delphos Herald)
Help Wanted
l
235
SWINE FARM
Gestation Assistant:
Assist with work in the
gestation barns, A.I.
breeding, moving sows,
power washing, shipping
pigs, feeding and
treating sows.
Please apply at
Paulding County
Job Center,
250 Dooley Dr Suite B,
Paulding OH.
TRUCK DRIVERS
needed for growing
company. Dancer
Logistics in Delphos
Ohio is expanding and
has all modern
equipment. We have a
lane for you!! Give Glen
a call at 888-465-6001
TRUCK DRI VERS
needed for growing com-
pany. Dancer Logistics
in Delphos, Ohio is ex-
panding and has all
modern equipment. We
have a lane for you!!
Give Glen a call at
888-465-6001
TRUCKING LOG
CLERK--Experienced in
verifying drivers log
information for accuracy
and DOT compliance. File
DOT fuel reports, create
and maintain files, institute
and administer DOT rules/
regulations and
communication violations.
Must be dependable,
available for full time,
proficient with computers/
programs. Send resume:
Applications, P.O. Box
9435, Fort Wayne, IN
46899-9435. (A)
Healthcare
l
240
CHIROPRACTIC
ASSISTANT NEEDED
Looking to hire a person to
help greet our patients,
help with therapy, and
schedule appointments.
the applicant must have
an outgoing personality
and be very easy to talk to
and appreciates our
mission with natural
healthcare no experience
necessary can train. If
you are interested in this
position, please bring your
resume in person to
Hughes
Chiropractic:10192 S.R.
118 Van Wert. Across
from original McDonalds
Restaurant
l
260
FULL TIME
Cook and Watress
Postions Avaliable.
Must Apply in person
Ramblers Roost
Restraunt, Middle Point
Apartment/Duplex
For Rent
l
305
1 BEDROOM & Studios
$300 deposit water and
trash paid
NO PETS
Thistlewood/Ivy Court
Apartments
419-238-4454
1 BEDROOM,
stove and refrigerator
included, water and
sewer paid, very decent,
located in Van Wert,
419-438-7004
2 BEDROOM Upstairs
stove and refrigerator,
water and sewer paid.
Very decent, in Van Wert
419-438-7004
408 GORDON
Large 1 bedroom.
Stove, refrigerator, and
water included. $375.00
plus deposit, Fran
419-238-3335.
RIVERTRACE
APARTMENT
1 Bedroom and
Efficency apartment.
$330.00-$430.00 per
month deposit required.
All Utilities and
Cable included.
419-771-0969
Commercial/
Industrial For Rent
l
310
COMMERCIAL
BUILDING 2500 sq. ft.
at 830 W. Main St.
Van Wert. Ideal for
Business or Personal
use.
Call: 419-438-7004
House For Rent
l
320
1320 E Ervin Rd
3 Bedroom Home, 1
Unattached Garage.
Off Street Parking.
Appiances Included.
$675.00 Monthy
419-302-1820
2 BEDROOM Ranch
Duplex, W/D Hookup
1015 George St.
$440.00,
Deposit/References
Call 419-513-1100
MODERN 3/4 Bedroom
1 1/2 bath, very
decent, located in Van
Wert, 419-438-7004.
SEVERAL MOBI LE
Homes/House for rent.
View homes online at
www.ulmshomes.com or
inquire at 419-692-3951
USDA 100% HOME
LOANS--Not just 1st time
buyers! Low rates! Buy
any home anywhere.
Academy Mortgage
Corporation, 10729
Coldwater Road, Fort
Wayne, IN 46845. Call
Nick Staker:
260-494-1111.
NLMS-146802. Some
restrictions may apply.
Largest Independent
Mortgage Banker. Indiana
Corp. State
License-10966 Corp
NMLS-3113 LO
License-14894. Equal
Housing Lender. (A)
Mobile Homes For
Rent
l
325
OLYMPIC PARK Mobile
Home 2 Bedroom Home
Rent-to-own.
$400-$425 per month.
Call 419-771-0969
Mobile Homes For
Rent
l
325
Rent-To-Own
2 Bedroom
Mobile Home
419-692-3951
Houses For Sale
l
425
NEWLY REMODELED
country home. New
quartz countertops, new
glass mosaic
backsplash, new carpet,
new wood flooring,
3000+ sq. ft. with
basement, 3 bedrooms,
1 1/2 baths.
8029 St Rt 81
Rockford, Ohio
$139,900
419-203-2457.
USDA 100% HOME
LOANS-- Not just 1st time
buyers! Low rates! Buy
any home anywhere.
Academy Mortgage
Corporation, 10729
Coldwater Road, Fort
Wayne, IN 46845. Call
Nick Staker:
260-494-1111.
NLMS-146802. Some
restrictions may apply.
Largest Independent
Mortgage Banker. Indiana
Corp. State
License-10966 Corp
NMLS-3113 LO
License-14894. Equal
Housing Lender. (A)
Auctions
l
515
ESTATE SALE -TIME
CAPSULE: Eclectic col-
lection of turn-of-the
-century furniture and
collectibles. Impres-
sively preserved items
housed for many years
in a charismatically apt
Sears Kit Home; its an
adventure in and of itself
just to tour the premises.
Sale runs Sat 4/21 - Sun
4/22 from 9am to 4pm.
2727 US 33, Rockford,
OH. For more informa-
tion and pictures visit
www.principalestate-
sales.com
Garage Sales/Yard
Sales
l
555
1009 MARSH Ave,
Thurs-Fri , 8am-6pm,
Sat. 8am-Noon. Kids
clothing up to 3T, col-
lectibles, toys, bike, plus
more. Check Craigslist
for pictures.
1314 PAMELA Circle
(off Ricker St.), Delphos.
June 20th 9am-?, June
21st 9am-?. Moped,
desk, snowboard, skis,
X-Box and DS games,
boys, mens and womens
clothes. Lots of miscella-
neous.
433 S. Main St. 6/20-21,
Friday 9am-5pm, Satur-
day 9am-3pm Mens,
women s and boys
clothes. Vera Bradley,
Scentsy, many miscella-
neous items.
OHIO CITY
105 Sycamore St
Friday 9am-4pm
Saturday 9am-Noon
Name Brand Girls 4-6x,
Mens and Womens
Clothes. Toys, Bike,
Misc!
VAN WERT
10609 Mendon Rd
Friday 8am-6pm
Saturday 8am-4pm
Almond Refrigerator,
Air Conditioner, 5 HP
Air Compressor,
Craftsman Router/Table,
Pepsi 2 Door Slide
Cooler, Rolls of Fabric,
Napa Engine Analyzer,
Pushmowers, Daybeds,
TVs, Sofabed,
Furniture, Junior
Clothes, Dance Shoes,
Adult Clothing, Lots of
Miscellaneous!
VAN WERT
1010 Indian Hill
6 Family Annual Sale
Friday 8:30-5:00
Saturday 8:30-2:00
Recliner, Twin Mattress
& Springs, Night Stand,
End Table, Books,
Puzzles, St. Clair
Paperweights, Boyds
Bears, Vera, Crafts,
Noritake China,
Old Jewelry.
Garage Sales/Yard
Sales
l
555
VAN WERT
10663 Mendon Rd
Thursday-Friday
8am-5pm
Saturday 8am-Noon
Monday 10am-2pm
Justice & Name Brand
Clothes, Lots of Misc
VAN WERT
10706 Mendon Rd
Friday/Saturday
8am-?
Name Brand
Boys 6months-14/16,
Girls 6-Adult,
Baby Bed
(Excellent Condition),
Nintendo DSs with
Games, Wii Games,
Lots of Toys
VAN WERT
119 S. Harrison
Thursday-Friday
8am-4pm
Saturday 8am-2pm
Clothes Most Sizes,
Lots Misc, Baby Stuff,
Work Bench. Must See!!
VAN WERT
1228 Woodland Avenue
and 1229 David Street
Friday 8:30-4:00
Saturday 8:30-Noon
College Refrigerator,
Household Goods,
Jewelry, Purses, Holiday
Items, Scrub Tops,
Infant/Toddler Clothing
and Toys (Very Good
Condition), Pack-n-Play,
Adult Clothing.
VAN WERT
130 E First St.
Friday 9am-5pm
Saturday 9am-1pm
Lots Kids Clothes,
Olds & Ends,
Come Check It Out!!
VAN WERT
15985 Lincoln Hwy
Friday 9am-4pm
Saturday 8am-Noon
Multi Family Sale
VAN WERT
7142 Boroff Rd
Saturday Only
8am-3pm
Moving Sale!
Everything Must Go!
LTD Riding Mowing
For Sale Now!!
Garage Sales/Yard
Sales
l
555
VAN WERT
403 Bonnewitz
Friday-Saturday
9am-5pm
Baby Items, Kitchen,
Books, Furniture, Large
Clothes, Yard Decor,
Nautical Items, Dryer,
Power Chair
VAN WERT
717 Cable St.
Thursday-Saturday
9am-5pm
Boys, Girls, Juniors
Name Brand Clothes
$0.50-$1.00
4 Dog Cages
VAN WERT
761 Susan Drive
Saturday 8:00-12:00
Name Brand Clothes,
Jr. Sizes 0-5,
Misses 10-14,
Mens Pants 34-36,
Mens Boat Shoes,
TV Stand, Lamp,
Household
Miscellaneous.
VAN WERT
Annual Liberty Baptist
Church Rummage Sale
501 East 3rd Street
Friday-Saturday, 9-4:00
Clothes, Books,
Household, Furniture,
Lots of Miscellaneous,
Something Or Everyone,
Help Send Our Teens To
Camp! Everything 1/2
Price Last 2 Hours
Of Sale.
VAN WERT
Indoor Sale
227 N. Walnut
Saturday ONLY, 8:00-?
Bed, Chests, Dressers,
Coffee Tables, Hutch,
Bookcases, Antiques,
Dining Table, Desks,
Christmas, TVs
VAN WERT
Multi-Family
545 Jennings Road
Friday 9:00-6:00
Saturday 9:00-1:00
Longaberger, Furniture,
Clothes, Toys, Small
Appliances,
Priced To Sell!
Garage Sales/Yard
Sales
l
555
VAN WERT
Washington Place
1145 Charlotte Circle
Multi-Family
Friday-8am-5pm
Saturday-8am-Noon
Lots of Misc. Household,
Teen/Adult Clothes,
Longberger,
Tractor Yard Rake
Miscellaneous
l
577
BRAND NEW in plastic!
QUEEN PILLOWTOP
MATTRESS SET
Can deliver, $150.
(260) 493-0805
LAMP REPAIR, table or
floor. Come to our store.
Ho h e n b r i n k TV.
419-695-1229
Auto
l
805
GUARANTEED
TOP DOLLAR
FOR JUNK CARS
TRUCKS & VANS
CALL JACK @
260-466-8689
Wanted to Buy
l
899
WANTED: A Good Used
Refrigerator and Stove
In Van Wert
Call: 419-438-7004.
B8 Saturday, June 21 & Sunday, June 22, 2014 REAL ESTATE Times Bulletin/Delphos Herald
By Associated Designs
While the Edgewoods brick
exterior is clearly colonial, its interi-
or is fully contemporary. Bookend
chimneys bracket a totally sym-
metrical central section complete
with a stately columned portico,
keystone accented windows, and a
hipped roof with eyebrow-arched
dormers. The porticos copper roof
provides a modern touch, and the
side extensions break with tradition
by varying in size.
Entering, you step into a regal
two-story foyer where a stairway
wraps around the right side. On the
left, slender columns flank the wide
opening to a living room with a
brick fireplace and den access. On
the right, double
doors open into a
large dining room.
Built-in hutches fill
the alcoves on both
sides of the second
fireplace.
A spacious, well
appointed kitchen is
at the homes core.
Counters and cup-
boards line the walls,
and the work island
provides additional
work and storage space. The high
capacity stove boasts six burners.
From the sink, you can gaze past
the raised conversation bar into the
richly windowed nook and beyond.
Mirror image sliders open onto par-
tially covered patios on two sides.
Doors or short passageways link the
kitchen to the family room, dining
room, and office. A large utility
room and three-car garage are just
a few steps further.
The high-ceilinged family room
is as bright and spacious as they
come. Its bowed bay windows are
crowned by a row of transoms. Slen-
der windows stand sentinel on both
sides of the fireplace, and a home
entertainment center fills one wall.
Five bedrooms are upstairs, plus
a bonus room and four bathrooms. A
fourth fireplace warms the Edge-
woods luxury owners suite, which
has a huge walk-in closet and an
elegant bathroom with
a large soaking tub.
Visit AssociatedDe-
signs.com for more in-
formation or to search
our home plans. A re-
view plan of the Edgewood 30-
313, including floor plans, eleva-
tions, section, and artists concep-
tion, can be purchased for $25.
Our home plan catalog, featuring
more than 550 home plans, costs
$15. Both are available online, by
mail or phone. Add $5 s/h. Associ-
ated Designs, 1100 Jacobs Dr., Eu-
gene, OR 97402, (800) 634-0123.
King-sized Edgewood is stately, practical
PLAN 30-313
First Floor 2801 sq.ft.
Second Floor 2467 sq.ft.
Third Floor 966 sq.ft.
Living Area 6234 sq.ft.
Garage 1187 sq.ft.
Dimensions 111'6'' x59'
ESTATE SERIES
Edgewood
www.AssociatedDesigns.com
Guest
12'6''x 8'6''
Dn Media Room
26' x 19'8''
Dining
Dn
Alternate Basement
Stairs
Up
Bedrm
9'10'' x
12'4''
Owners
Suite
16' x 16'10''
Study
Loft
Open to
Foyer
Below
Dn
Dn
Bedroom
16' x 14'6''
Bedroom
17' x 12'2''
Bedrm
11' x 12'
Garage
29' x 39'
Den
15'6'' x 16'
Dining
17'6'' x 16'4''
Living
17'6'' x 16'
Family
25'4'' x 16'4''
Porch
Entry
Portico
Kitchen
Patio
31'2'' x 17'
Nook
14' x 14'6''
Two-
Story
Foyer
Up
Up
Patio
30'2'' x 17'
2014
Associated Designs, Inc.
Office
9'8''x10'4''
U
t
i
l
i
t
y
Allen County
Amanda Township
Nathaniel and Casandra Reinemeyer to Nathan P. and Sarah E.
Kreider, 3144 Mills Road, $260,000.
City of Delphos
Susan L. and Charles W. Wilkin to Derek Daulbaugh, 1111
Rozell Ave., $116,000.
Kenneth O. and Edith M. Wieging to Wiegs 69 LLC, 528 S.
Main St., $105,100.
Village of Elida
Steven P. and Audrey R. Deblasis to Andrew F. and Jane R.
Lisk, 5115 Aster St., $164,000.
Ruth E. Frobase and Sheriff Samuel A. Crish to Gary W. Da-
vidson, 110 Henry St., $52,100.
Paul E. Sr. and Roberta Matson to Sarah K. Smith, 210 Johns
Ave., $85,500.
Marion Township
Grace V. and James V. Marihugh to Old Walnut Ridge LLC,
5840 Old Delphos Road, $205,000.
Spencer Township
Charles L. Moeller executor Charles D. Moeller deceased to
William E. and Linda M. Smith, 13801 Kolter Road, $62,400.
Barney W. and Donna K. Moreo to Jordan M. Moreo, 14925
W. Union Road, $92,000.
Putnam County
Troy R. Wise and Jody L. Wise fka Jody L. Roberts, 1.33 acres
Blanchard Township, to David R. Miller and Deneika J. Miller.
Fifth Third Mortgage Company, Lot 537 Ottawa, to Kelly
Chafns.
Doris Eloise Thompson TR, 21.816 acres Sugar Creek Town-
ship, to Barbara E. Young ad David W. Young.
Heather L. Morman, Lot 1005 Columbus Grove, to John C.
Morman.
Janick LLC, Lot 1015 Leipsic, to Diane M. Cupp and Eric D.
Cupp.
Barbara A. Durby and Randy J. Durby, Lot 258 Glandorf, to
Matthew Metzger and Emilee Van Dyne.
G. Don Pierman Jr. TR, Jane Lomont TR and George D. Pier-
man Sr. TR, 80.0 acres Riley Township, 99.65 acres Ottawa Town-
ship, 86.336 acres Blanchard Township and 30.20 acres Blanchard
Township, to Donald G. Pierman TR.
G. Don Pierman Jr. TR, Jane Lomont TR and Rita M. Pierman
TR, 58.434 acres Riley Township and 36.463 acres Blanchard
Township to G. Donald Pierman TR.
Ray E. Trigg Jr. and Amy E. Trigg, Lot 297 Ottawa, to Dawn
M. Halker.
Deborah Kramer and Jason A. Stalk, 1.26 acres and 1.52 acres
Union Township, to Deborah J. Kramer and Jason A. Stalk.
Clarence J. Verhoff and Jacqueline K. Verhoff, Lot 58 Miller
City, to Clarence J. Verhoff and Jacqueline K. Verhoff.
David E. Robinson dec., 40.0 acres Jennings Township, to Dor-
othy J. Robinson.
David E. Robinson dec., 52.149 acres Jennings Township to
Dorothy J. Robinson.
David E. Robinson dec., 74.99 acres Jennings Township to
Dorothy J. Robinson.
Gerald J. Vetter TR, Linus P. Vetter TR and Mary Lou Vetter
TR, Lots 26 and 27 Fort Jennings, to Mary Lou Vetter.
Mary Lou Vetter LE, Lots 26 and 27 Fort Jennings, to Dead
End Kids LLC.
Benjamin A. Kuhlman and Nicole M. Kuhlman fka Nicole M.
Warnecke, 1.0 acre Pleasant Township to David F. Maag.
SMK Krein LLC, 20.0 acres Blanchard Township to Michelle
R. Clouse, Kelley A. Kreinbrink and Scott L. Kreinbrink.
Denise A. Kreinbrink and Scott L. Kreinbrink, 20.0 acres
Blanchard Township to Michelle R. Clouse and Kelley A. Kre-
inbrink.
John S. Clouse, Michelle R. Clouse and Kelley A. Kreinbrink,
20.0 acres Blanchard Township to Denise A. Kreinbrink and Scott
L. Kreinbrink.
John S. Clouse, Michelle R. Clouse and Kelley A. Kreinbrink,
20.0 acres Blanchard Township to Allison M. Goedde and An-
thony G. Goedde.
Donna Lynne Zeisloft and William G. Zeisloft, Lot 24 West
Leipsic, to Eric William Zeisloft.
Doris A. Michel and Leonard C. Michel, 2.316 acres Palmer
Township to Donna M. Klear.
Alan Joseph Kaufman and Melinda Sue Kaufman, Lots 19, 20,
21 and 388 Glandorf, to Derrick T. Schierloh.
Lee O. Ridenour LE, .62 acre Greensburg Township, to Mark
A. Frankart and Matthew W. Frankart.
Van Wert County
Melody Covel, Melody Yorkovich to Michael D. Yorkovich,
portion of section 36, Pleasant Township.
Martin O. Raudabaugh, Alice May Raudabaugh, Alice M.
Raudabaugh to Martin O. Raudabaugh, Alice May Raudabaugh,
portion of inlots 541, 542, Van Wert.
JPMorgan Chase Bank to William C. Straley, portion of sec-
tion 5, York Township.
Wilmer B. Bowers to Keith Bowers, portion of inlots 215, 216,
Convoy, lot 4, Convoy subdivision.
Steve Baumgartner, Sue Baumgartner to Jeffrey A. Myers,
Darlene A. Myers, inlot 527, Convoy.
Estate of Hallet L. Jacks to Hallet Allen Jacks, portion of sec-
tion 32, Jennings Township.
City Closing Service Properties LLC to Serena S. Renner,
Amanda L. Fifer, portion of section 13, Willshire Township.
Randi L. McVoy to Michael C. Fetters, portion of inlot 255,
Convoy.
Victor A. Siemens, Marybeth S. Siemens, Marybeth Siemens
to Jennifer D. Murphy, inlot 3944, Van Wert.
Stacie M. Golliver, Kris D. Putman to Joseph Lautzenheiser,
Jordan Lautzenheiser, portion of section 17, Pleasant Township.
Amy N. Geary, Doug Geary, Amy N. Smith to Kelly S. Boroff,
portion of inlot 2661, Van Wert.
Horace M. Talton to Ola G. Hudson, portion of inlot 116, Van
Wert.
DonnaJean Michael Fuerstenau, Charles Mark Fuerstenau,
Charles Fuerstenau to David S. Backus, Susan M. Backus, portion
of section 26, Washington Township.
Ronald D. Pierce, Harriet A. Hammond Pierce, Harried A.
Hammond Pierce, Sheriff Thomas M. Riggenbach to Federal
Home Loan Mortgage Corporation, inlots 9, 10, Scott.
Robert E. White, Sheriff Thomas M. Riggenbach to JPMorgan
Chase Bank, lot 73-4, Delphos subdivision.
Edith M. Gillespie, Edith Gillespie, Edith M. Gillespie Prop-
erty Management Trust to Edith M. Gillespie Property Manage-
ment Trust, portion of section 32, York Township.
Estate of H. Douglas Welker to Donna J. Welker, portion of
section 19, Ridge Township.
Matthew R. Couch, Stacie N. Couch to Daniel C. Conley, Kris-
ta N. Conley, portion of section 22, Pleasant Township (Gillilands
Third Addition, lot 4 and portion of lot 3).
Joseph J. Mozdian, Carol A. Mozdian to Florence R. Nolan,
Patty L. Boley, Nancy S. Wilcox, Jeffery L. Nolan, Lisa K. Nolan,
portion of outlot 107-3, Van Wert.
Deborah J. Carter to Mark A. Carter, portion of inlot 587, Van
Wert.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
Ohio Lottery
Mega Millions 01-22-25-29-56 MB: 3
Midday 3 7-8-0
Midday 4 3-3-0-9
Midday 5 6-0-8-6-9
Pick 3 7-1-5
Pick 4 5-8-9-9
Pick 5 3-7-8-2-9
Rolling Cash 5 02-06-19-28-36
Indiana Lottery
Daily Three-Midday 3-9-6
Daily Three-Evening 0-3-1
Daily Four-Midday 5-8-3-9
Daily Four-Evening 8-5-0-8
Quick Draw-Midday
05-14-18-22-24-25-37-39-41-48
54-57-58-59-63-64-68-70-73-74
Quick Draw-Evening
07-16-18-21-24-26-27-28-29-30
33-48-50-53-58-61-64-66-69-80
Cash Five 14-15-16-27-32
Mix & Match 09-21-40-47-50
LOTTERY
MARION, Indiana Caitlin Elizabeth Hancock has re-
ceived recognition on the Indiana Wesleyan University deans
list for the fall semester of the 2013 academic year. To be
named on this list, a student must obtain a 3.50 grade point
average on a 4.00 scale and carry at least 12.0 graded credit
hours for the semester.
Indiana Wesleyan University is a fully accredited, four-year
coeducational liberal arts college, chartered by The Wesleyan
Church. Indiana Wesleyan University participates in the search
for truth by studying liberal arts and several professional elds
within the framework of Christian faith and philosophy.
Hancock named to deans list
Campus Notes
Making the moves
Shad Robeson, owner of 540 Martial Arts,
surprised the Calvary Preschool boys and girls
with his abilities. Robeson had the boys and girls
warm up before trying some of the moves. He
showed students the stances and what to say
when nished. Each one had the opportunity
to hit or kick the bag. Some opted out. Thanks,
Shad, for sharing with the boys and girls. To
enroll a child for the fall, go to www.calvaryelife.
org and pull up forms under preschool, or call
(567) 259-3103. Tours of the school are available.
Openings are still available for threes, fours
and ves. (Photo submitted)
RE
The newest edition of Homeplace
will be in the TIMES BULLETIN on
JULY 2
Van Wert County and Surrounding Areas
Also viewable online 24/7/365 at
timesbulletin.com
www.gardnerswindows.com
Gregg 419-238-4021 Aaron 419-965-2856
Windows Done Right