Está en la página 1de 16

Classieds ......

A10-12
Comics & Puzzles . A9
Real Estate ............A13
Local/State ........ A3-4
Obituaries .............. A2
History ................... A5
Sports ............. A15-16
Todays World ........ A8
Weather ................. A2
SATURDAY, AUGUST 9 & SUNDAY, AUGUST 10, 2014
$
1.00
REDS FALL TO MARLINS
The Cincinnati Reds couldnt hit
Nathan Eovaldi. Cincinnati rallied
in the ninth, but it wasnt enough.
Fridays loss to the Miami Marlins
gives the Reds a 8-13 record after
the All-Star Break.
A16
A DHI Media Publication serving Van Wert, Delphos & Area Communities
COOPER FARMS
ACQUIRES EGG CO-OP
Cooper Farms announced its
acquisition of egg-layer and pullet
cooperative Fort Recovery Equity
Friday.
A3-4
H
igh expectations
are the key to
everything.
-Sam Walton
Bulletin Board
Index
A Joint Product of the Times Bulletin and Delphos Herald Newspapers
T
he Van Wert
County Veter-
ans Services Of-
ce Board meeting has
been moved from August
7, to August 14 at 1 p.m.
T
he Ladies Aux-
iliary Post 5803
in Van Wert has
changed its August meet-
ing date from Sunday,
August 3, to Sunday, Au-
gust 10 at 1 p.m.
Bulletin Board
BY NANCY SPENCER
DHI Media Editor
nspencer@delphosherald.com
LIMA Ohio Gov. John Kasich
made one of his rst campaign stops
in northwest Ohio Friday, visiting
Wannemacher Logistics on Han-
thorn Road in Lima.
Kasich was quick to outline his
successes in his rst term at the helm.
When I started, the unemployed
in Ohio could have lled 3 1/2 Ohio
stadiums, he said. We have cre-
ated 263,000 private sector jobs and
given our workers back their dignity.
Having a job is a morale issue.
When Kasich took ofce in 2011,
the states debt was $8 billion. Today,
there is a $1.5 billion surplus.
We were carrying this huge debt.
We just had to sit down at the table
and decide what we needed and what
we didnt need, Kasich said. And
along the way, we cut taxes and
we are poised for more economic
growth. We not only have agricul-
ture and manufacturing, which are
doing great, we are also involved in
energy and are attempting to become
independent. We are expanding our
service and upgrading our logistics.
When you see those orange bar-
rels, that means people are working,
were moving things.
Kasich also touched on the elimi-
nation of the death tax in Ohio.
You shouldnt have to visit the
undertaker and the tax man on the
same day and walk away without
your [family] business, he said. We
got rid of that and are encouraging
the federal government to do the
same. Small business is the engine
of economic growth.
Kasich urged everyone to get in-
volved to solve the states problems,
rather than waiting on someone else or
the government to come to the rescue.
We have 11.5 million people
with diverse backgrounds. We have
the formula to be great, he said.
We need to get folks involved in-
stead of thinking someone else is go-
ing to x it.
Education is a large part of Ka-
sichs campaign drive and his last
budget included more funding for
K-12 schools, bringing trade schools
back to Ohio and universities and
community colleges pledging to fo-
cus on students completing courses
and earning degrees, not tuition.
We need our high school guid-
ance counselors guiding people.
They need to be helping our students
map out their future, not being used
as a lunch room monitor, he said.
We have universities and commu-
nity colleges committing to their stu-
dents and their success.
Kasich referenced a school in
Cincinnati with a 65-percent gradua-
tion rate that was lifted to 97 percent
just by having community members
coming into the school and talking
with students and taking an interest
in their success.
You dont need to try and change
100, 50 or even 10 peoples lives, he
said. You just need to change one.
Kasich closed by urging the 250
in attendance to become a part of the
solution to Ohios challenges.
We need to take our communi-
ties back. We have lost our sense
of personal responsibility, he said.
We need to get our folks in the
schools and talking to our youth. I
read somewhere that even just one
conversation with a young person
about the scourge of drugs make st-
hem 50 percent less likely theyll do
drugs. Weve rolled out a new pro-
gram called Start Talking and its
our plan for the war on drugs and it
starts with talking.
Kasich urges residents to get involved in their communities
T
he Delphos City
School Board of
Education will
meet at 7:30 p.m. Mon-
day in the administrative
building.
Items on the agenda in-
clude approval of the fed-
erally mandated increase
of lunch prices.
Governor John Kasich touted his successes in his rst term and
outlined his plan for continued improvements in Ohio should
he be voted in for another to a crowd of more than 250 at
Wannemacher Logistics on Friday. (DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)
2014 Rib Fest underway
The 2014 edition of the Van Wert Rib Fest kicked off Friday evening at Van
Wert County Fairgrounds. Visitors to the event were treated to ribs from
a number of competing barbecue teams, as well as live music, and other
entertainment. Rib Fest continues this weekend as part of the community
Crossroads Festival. (DHI Media/Ed Gebert)
Salvation Army Food Pantry
restocked thanks to public reaction
BY ED GEBERT
DHI Media Editor
egebert@timesbulletin.com
VAN WERT Two weeks
ago, Maj. Art Barter was not
feeling too secure. The Salva-
tion Army Food Pantry in Van
Wert was all but out of food.
Families who came for help
with groceries soon would be
going home with only a few
scraps of what was leftover.
With no promise of a food
supply coming to restock the
pantry, there was much uncer-
tainty.
It was a little unsettling
not knowing where we would
get more, Barter admitted.
We had plenty of snack food
like packages of crackers you
could give kids after school,
but nothing substantial that
you could put in a bag of gro-
ceries for a family.
Marbletown Cake Decorating Contest
draws 61 confectioners
The icing was slathered and the decorations placed just so during the
annual Marbletown Kids Cake Decoration Contest Friday in Marble Hall
at Delphos Wesleyan Church. Local baker Alex Benavidez provides each
child with a 4-inch round cake, icing and gummy worms, frog, gum drops,
etc., to create their own sweet masterpiece. Above: Brianna Bowen, 6,
and Zaria Harter, also 6, make sure their cakes have enough decorations.
See the winners on page 3. Events continue today with the 5K at 8 a.m.,
childrens events from 10 a.m. to noon, the parade at 1 p.m. and the Golf
Cart Poker Run at 2 p.m. (DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)
DHI MEDIA STAFF REPORT
info@timesbulletin.com
VAN WERT One more tool is ready for
use in the struggle to match talent, especially
hometown talent, with local job opportunities.
Van Wert Works, is a web-based employment
service featuring area employers looking for
employees. It is
based on a success-
ful program for
Mercer, Auglaize,
and Darke County
employees called
Hometown Oppor-
tunity.
On Wednesday
night, the new site
went online at Van-
WertJobs.com and
thus far the site is
getting a good re-
action.
So far, the
feedback from the
businesses has
been wonderful, offers Van Wert County
Economic Development Director Sarah Smith.
I can already see there being a need in the
future to hire someone just to manage the web-
site, which is the same thing that happened in
Mercer County for their website Hometown
Opportunity.
Unlike the neighboring site, Van Wert
Works will not allow direct submissions of
resumes on the site, but it will be continually
updated with new jobs and opportunities. Ac-
cording to Smith, four new job openings were
emailed from local companies on the rst day
the site went live.
Directions to responding to the job postings
can be found on the site.
Not all of our key industries are listed on
the site quite yet, explained Smith In May I
visited over 45 Van Wert and Delphos orga-
nizations and busi-
nesses. It was their
task to complete the
information needed
to add them to the
site. Sometimes it
takes the site going
active and seeing
you arent on there
to give the push to
get your informa-
tion submitted.
Companies who
have not yet re-
turned their infor-
mation should con-
tact the Van Wert
County Develop-
ment Ofce.
The purpose of the site is a push by the
county commissioners to showcase Van Wert
County, Smith shared. It will provide one-
stop shopping for youth desiring to see what
jobs and opportunities are available in the Van
Wert. This could serve to help steer a career
path for talent looking to stay in Van Wert
County or move home after college.
New site to help match local
talent and local jobs
JOBS/A14
KASICH/A14
In this 2012 le photo, United Way workers count
and sort food donations made during the Day of
Caring Food Drive. Thanks to public reaction to a
food shortage at the Salvation Army Food Pantry
this summer, the food pantry should remain stocked
until this years United Way Day of Caring Food Drive
on Sept. 26. (DHI Media File Photo)
FOOD/A14
OPINION
Readers speak their minds about
local topics on the Opinion page.
Turn to pages A6-7 to read letters
to the editor, thumbs up/down,
and columns from our staff.
A6
Vol. 145, No. 41
fr
A2 Saturday, August 9 & Sunday, August 10, 2014 Times Bulletin/Delphos Herald
Tomorrow Monday Today
turning partly
cloudy with a
20% chance
of afternoon
showers
High: 84
Low: 63
partly cloudy
with a chance
of afternoon
showers and
thunderstorms
High: 83
Low: 65
mostly cloudy
with a chance
of showers and
thunderstorms
High: 82
Low: 65
Ohio Lottery
Mega Millions 09-16-61-70-75, MB: 7
Midday 3 0-9-3
Midday 4 6-6-5-5
Midday 5 9-0-0-7-6
Pick 3 8-3-5
Pick 4 4-3-3-1
Pick 5 7-1-5-4-6
Rolling Cash 5 02-15-28-35-38
Indiana Lottery
Daily Three-Midday 2-8-8
Daily Three-Evening 4-1-5
Daily Four-Midday 6-9-6-0
Daily Four-Evening 3-7-9-4
Quick Draw-Midday
03-04-14-15-16-31-33-37-38-43
49-50-52-63-71-72-73-74-79-80
Quick Draw-Evening
02-06-07-09-12-13-21-31-34-35
40-43-49-54-62-65-67-68-79-80
Cash Five 01-03-32-33-38
Mix & Match 10-11-14-18-43
OBITUARIES
POLICE REPORTS
VISITATION & SERVICES
LOTTERY
LOCAL WEATHER
ELIDA Gary L. Plum-
mer, 74, of Elida, died at 1:35
a.m. Friday at Kindred Hospi-
tal in Lima following an ex-
tended illness.
He is the husband of Con-
nie K. Follas Plummer, who
survives in Elida.
Funeral services will
begin at 8 p.m. Monday at
Thomas E. Bayliff Funeral
Home, Spencerville, the Rev.
Bruce Tumblin ofciating.
Friends may call from
5-8 p.m. Monday at the fu-
neral home.
Gary L. Plummer
Van Wert Sheriffs Ofce
08-02 10:35 p.m.
A Van Wert man reported
a domestic incident that oc-
curred in the 1500 block of
Venedocia.
08-03 10:48 p.m.
A complainant in the
20000 block of Carpenter
Road, Middle Point, reported
someone banging on their
back door.
08-04 6:26 p.m.
A Middle Point woman
in the 9700 block of Middle
Point Road reported an inci-
dent of domestic violence. No
charges were led.
08-05 5:36 p.m.
Ofcers responded to a call
of an injured deer along State
Route 118.
08-04 7:39 p.m.
Four Ohio City juveniles
were warned about criminal
trespassing after being seen
on private property.
08-04 4:30 p.m.
Police responded to a com-
plaint of menacing with regard
to an illegal manufacturing of
drug and cultivation of mari-
juana. An ofcer investigated
the complaint in the 300 block
of West Carmean Street, Ohio
City. Nothing was found and
no charges were led.
08-05 8:12 p.m.
Taylor Lautzenheiser, 22,
of Celina, was arrested for
possession of drugs.
07-27 5:57 p.m.
John Friemonth was cited
for no operators license and
unauthorized use of license
plates. No age or address was
provided in the report.
08-02 3:53
A Van Wert man in the
11800 block of Clayworth
Road reported an unruly ju-
venile.
08-05 3:58 p.m.
A Van Wert woman in
12000 block of Greenville
Road reported someone tres-
passing on her property.
08-07 2:28 a.m.
An Ohio City man in the
200 block of South Main
Street reported two juveniles
trespassing.
08-05 3:23 p.m.
The Sherriffs Ofce re-
ceived a call about a dog run-
ning loose on Temple Street.
Ofcers found the dog and it
had been reported missing.
The owner was located.
08-04 2:08 p.m.
A juvenile was bitten by a
dog in the 600 block of Cable
Street, Van Wert. No charges
were led.
08-01 4:15 p.m.
Casey McMillen, 30, of
Van Wert, was arrested for es-
cape, a felony of the third de-
gree, and possession of drugs,
a felony of the fth degree.
08-01 4:15 p.m.
Joe Quevedo, 49, of Van
Wert, was arrested for aggra-
vated burglary, a felony of the
second degree.
08-01 4:50 p.m.
Michael Whisman, 23, of
Columbus, was arrested for
burglary, a felony of the sec-
ond degree, and theft, a felony
of the fth degree.
08-06 12:48 p.m.
Ofcers responded to a call
regarding cruelty to an ani-
mal in the 800 block of North
Washington Street, Van Wert.
After investigating, ofcers
found no indication of this.
07-24 4:03 p.m.
The department received
complaints of cruelty to ani-
mals on Middle Point Wetzel
Road in Grover Hill. Ofcer
investigated and called a vet-
erinarian, which resulted in
no indication of cruelty to the
animals.
08-07 8:14 p.m.
Ruby Hollinsworth, 55, of
Van Wert, was arrested for a
failure to comply to a warrant.
08-07 3:26 p.m.
A Convoy woman reported
an unruly juvenile.
VAN WERT Vickie Ma-
rie (Cochenspager) Rayer, 49,
of Van Wert, died at 10:10 p.m.
Tuesday, Aug. 5, 2014, at Lu-
theran Hospital, Fort Wayne,
Indiana, from a brain stem an-
eurysm.
She was born Jan. 19, 1965,
in Van Wert.
She is survived by her par-
ents: Michael and Edna (Mut-
er) Semer of Van Wert and pa-
ternal grandparents, David and
Peggy Stuckey of Van Wert.
She is also survived by her
children: Nicole M. (Curt)
Moore of Mulberry, Indiana,
Brandie J. (Bill) Combs of Li-
gonier, Indiana, Hunter M. Rayer, Raynie M. Rayer, Rylie M.
Rayer, and Angela Ireton, all of Van Wert; grandchildren to
whom she was Mammee: Nathan, Kyle, Justin, Maekayla,
and Karlee Moore, all of Mulberry; sister: Deborah E. (Ar-
mando) Alba of Van Wert, and a niece: Maekenzie Alba of
Van Wert.
She was preceded in death by her son, Jeffrey JJ Rayer,
maternal grandparents: Ashley and Mabel Muter and her pater-
nal grandparents: William Thatcher and Leah Thatcher.
Vickie was a homemaker and 1983 graduate of Van Wert
High School.
Funeral services will be at the graveside at Woodland
Cemetery at 10:30 a.m. Monday with the Rev. Jody Harr
ofciating.
Preferred memorials are to the family.
Condolences may be left on the website, www.bricknerfu-
neralhome.com or sent to bricknerfuneralhome@bright.net.
Vickie Marie Rayer
Vickie Marie Rayer
Jan. 19, 1965 - Aug. 5, 2014
Michael Agler
Service will be held at Sunday, Aug. 10, 2014, at 5 p.m. with
visitation starting at 3 p.m. at Midwest Funeral Home and Cre-
mation Society, 4602 Newaygo Road, Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
Loren Bradeld
A prayer service will be held at 9:15 a.m. Monday, Aug. 11,
2014, in the Zwick & Jahn Funeral Home, Jacobs Chapel in
Monroeville followed by a Mass of Christian Burial in the St.
Rose Catholic Church in Monroeville. Friends will be received
from noon to 3 p.m. and 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 10 in
the Zwick & Jahn Funeral Home, Jacobs Chapel in Monro-
eville. A rosary service will be held at 4 p.m. Sunday in the
funeral home.
James Hasselswerth
Celebration of Life will be held at 1 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 16,
2014, in the VFW banquet hall on South Shannon Street, Van
Wert.
Howard Lamb
Funeral Mass will be held at St. Mary of the Immaculate
Conception in Los Gatos, California, on Friday, Aug. 8 at 10
a.m.
Moletus Osting
A Mass of Christian burial will be held on Monday at St.
John the Evangelist Catholic Church at 11 a.m. Visitation will
be on Sunday from 2-8 p.m. at Harter and Schier Funeral Home.
There will be a parish wake on Sunday to begin at 7:30 p.m.
Gary Plummer
Funeral services will begin at 8 p.m. Monday at Thomas E.
Bayliff Funeral Home, Spencerville. Friends may call from 5-8
p.m. Monday at the funeral home.
Vickie Rayer
Funeral services will be at the graveside at Woodland Cem-
etery at 10:30 a.m. Monday.
Clyde (Ed) Smith
Visitation will be from 2 to 6 p.m. Saturday at Harter and
Schier Funeral Home with a memorial service to be held at 6
p.m.
Ralph Wischmeyer
Mass of Christian Burial will begin at 9:30 a.m.
Saturday at Sts. Peter and Paul Catholic Church, the
Rev. Matt Jozefiak officiating. Burial will follow in
the church cemetery with military rites by the Ottawa
American Legion, VFW and AMVETS. Memorials can
be made to Sts. Peter and Paul School Education Foun-
dation. Condolences can be expressed at lovefuneral-
home.com.
Marilyn Youngpeter
A Memorial Mass celebrating Marilyns life will begin at
10 a.m. Aug. 9 at St. Michael the Archangel Catholic Church,
750 Bright Road.
WASHINGTON (AP) This weeks death of former White
House press secretary James Brady, who survived a gunshot
wound to the head in a 1981 assassination attempt on President
Ronald Reagan, has been ruled a homicide, District of Colum-
bia police said Friday.
Federal prosecutors said only that they are reviewing the
ruling. But a law professor and an attorney for John Hinck-
ley Jr., who was found not guilty by reason of insanity in the
shooting, said bringing new charges against the 59-year-old in
Bradys death seemed unlikely.
I think it (the medical examiners ruling) will mean noth-
ing, long-time Hinckley attorney Barry Levine told The As-
sociated Press. No prosecutors will bring such a case. The
notion that this could be a successful prosecution is far-fetched.
There is no legal basis to pursue this.
Brady lived through hours of delicate surgery and further
operations over the past 33 years, but never regained normal
use of his limbs and was often in a wheelchair.
An autopsy revealed the cause of death to be a gunshot
wound and its health consequences, and the manner of death
was ruled a homicide, according to a news release Friday from
District police spokeswoman Gwendolyn Crump. Nancy Bull,
district administrator for the Virginia medical examiners of-
ce, which made the ruling, declined to disclose any more re-
sults of the autopsy and referred inquiries to District police.
Besides partial paralysis from brain damage, Brady suffered
short-term memory impairment, slurred speech and constant
pain. His family said he died Monday at age 73 at his Virginia
home from a series of health issues.
William Miller, a spokesman for the U.S. attorneys ofce
in Washington, said the ofce is reviewing the ruling on the
death of Mr. Brady and has no further comment at this time.
District police and the FBI are also reviewing the case.
Tung Yin, a professor of law at Lewis & Clark Law School
in Portland, Oregon, said Friday that its rare that the act that
could be considered the cause of a murder occurred so long
ago.
It seems a little bit unprecedented, Yin said of the Virgin-
ia medical examiners ruling. He said such cases more likely
involve a person in a coma who dies some time later.
He said bringing such a case could cause problems for pros-
ecutors, because Hinckley Jr. was found was found not guilty
by reason of insanity.
A jury has already concluded on the same incident that
he (Hinckley Jr.) was not guilty. Nothing today changes that,
Yin said, even if prosecutors say Hinckley is no longer insane.
That doesnt change what he was 33 years ago.
Hinckley Jr. attempted to assassinate Reagan outside the
Washington Hilton Hotel on March 30, 1981, just two months
into the new presidents term. Reagan nearly died from a chest
wound. Three others, including Brady, were struck by bullets
from Hinckleys handgun.
In 1982, Hinckley Jr. was found not guilty by reason of in-
sanity of all charges in a 13-count indictment, including fed-
eral counts of attempted assassination of the president of the
United States, assault on a federal ofcer, and use of a rearm
in the commission of a federal offense, as well as District of
Columbia offenses of attempted murder, assault, and weapons
charges. The District of Columbia offenses included charges
related to the shooting of Brady.
Levine said prosecutors would have the additional challenge
of proving that Bradys death this week was the result of an act
33 years ago. How do you prove causation beyond a reason-
able doubt? he asked.
Gail Hoffman, a spokeswoman for Bradys family, said the
homicide ruling is not a surprise to any of us. She said the
family would respect whatever prosecutors think is appropriate
in dealing with the ruling.
Levine said that Hinckley wanted to express his deep sym-
pathy for Bradys family. He has the highest regard for (James)
Brady, he said.
Reagan aide
Jim Bradys death
ruled homicide
This Jan. 6, 1981 le photo shows President-elect
Ronald Reagan introducing James Brady as his
press secretary in Washington. Brady, the affable,
witty press secretary who survived a devastating
head wound in the 1981 assassination attempt on
President Ronald Reagan and undertook a personal
crusade for gun control, died Monday. He was 73.
(AP Photo/Walt Zebowski, File) (AP Photo/Walt
Zebowski, File)
ROWLAND HEIGHTS,
Calif. (AP) Los Angeles
County authorities have rescued
a woman they say was held for
ransom for two days without
any food or water.
Authorities say the 44-year-
old woman was kidnapped
at gunpoint Monday after a
woman she had worked with for
years offered her a ride home.
Her family got a call de-
manding $110,000 and warning
shed be harmed or killed if it
wasnt paid.
About 25 sheriffs detec-
tives worked around the clock,
and on Wednesday they found
the woman bound with duct
tape in a dark, squalid Row-
land Heights garage. The
Sheriffs Department says she
was weak and dehydrated but
is expected to make a full re-
covery.
No ransom was paid.
Two Rowland Heights cou-
ples remain jailed after plead-
ing not guilty Friday to kidnap-
ping for ransom and conspiracy.
Kidnap victim
rescued
Read the classieds
rec
FRI AUG 8-THU AUG 14
CINEMA 1: 2D/3D: Guardians of the Galaxy PG13
CINEMA 2: 2D/3D: Teenage Mutant
Ninja Turtles PG13
CINEMA 3: Planes: Fire & Rescue PG
The Purge: Anarchy R
CINEMA 4: Lucy R
CINEMA 5: Into the Storm PG13
COMING SOON:
The Expendables 3 | Lets Be Cops
Sin City: A Dame to Kill For
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 AUG 8-SUN AUG 10
SCREEN 1: Into the Storm PG13
Lucy R
SCREEN 2: Planes: Fire & Rescue PG
Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles PG13
SCREEN 3: Guardians of the Galaxy PG13
Hercules PG13
Admission: 5 and under FREE. Children 6-10 $5
Ages 11-62 $7. Seniors 63 and up $5.
Gates open at 7pm; Showtime is at dusk.
www.gardnerswindows.com
Gregg 419-238-4021 Aaron 419-965-2856
Windows Done Right
In Loving
Memory of
DAVID EVANS
Our loved one has been
gone from us for two years,
but he is not forgotten. For
he has left behind many
loving memories and tears
of joy. He has marked our
hearts with love forever.
Sadly missed by
Wife Barbara
Sons David, Beth and
Family
Bob, Kim and Family
Daughter Lisa, Gary
and Family
BY STEPHANIE GROVES
DHI Media Staff Writer
sgroves@delphosherald.com
The majority of Ohios electricity is
generated using nonrenewable resources
of coal, natural gas, nuclear and petroleum
which are found naturally in the earth and
produce large amounts of electricity. Each
of these resources take a long time to form
and there is a limited supply available for
people to use for power generation.
According to the US Energy Informa-
tion Administrations statistics, coal fueled 69
percent of Ohios net electricity generation in
2013, which is much higher than the 42 percent
of electricity generated by coal nationally.
The Public Utilities Commission of
Ohio (PUCO) reports Ohio cut its net
generation of electricity from coal by
close to 10 percent from 2010 to 2011.
Public Affairs Department Represen-
tative Matt Schilling said the decrease is
due to environmental factors as well as
an increase in the use of natural gas.
Theres a shift in Ohios unregulated
market, Schilling said. There are appli-
cations to build new natural gas genera-
tion facilities and providers are shifting
to the less expensive natural gas.
The Edison Electric Institute (EEI) report-
ed that close to 11 percent of Ohio electricity
is generated by nuclear power - a process in-
volving the ssion of uranium atoms which
releases heat and turns water into steam -
about 9.1 percent is produced using natural
gas and other gases which burn to produce
steam or hot combustion gas, and 1.0 percent
is produced with petroleum which is burned
to create steam that generates electricity.
Hydropower, wind, biomass and solar
energy are renewable resources that are
used to produce electricity on a smaller
scale, each of which are readily available
in nature and can be replenished quickly.
According to the National Renewable
Energy Laboratory, worldwide, wind en-
ergy is one of the fastest growing renew-
able electricity technologies between
2000 and 2012, wind electricity generation
worldwide increased by a factor of nearly
16 and in the United States, wind electricity
generation increased by a factor of 25.
Currently, Ohio has two wind farms
which generate close to 450 megawatts
(MW) of electricity, Schilling said. There
are several more planned for construction.
The two operational wind farm facilities
in Ohio includes Timber Road Wind Farm
II in Paulding County with 55 turbines and
Blue Creek Wind Farm in Van Wert and
Paulding Counties with 160 turbines.
This is the second article in a series
exploring the Environmental Protection
Agencys Clean Power Plan and its im-
pact nationwide and at state levels.
A DHI Media publication Saturday, August 9 & Sunday, August 10, 2014 A3
COMMUNITY CALENDAR
Ohios energy mix shifting to natural gas
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, AUGUST 9
The Van Wert Optimist Club will be selling sausage sand-
wiches at the Van Wert Council On Aging Warehouse. For
more information contact Denney at (419) 905-6740.
8:30-11:30 a.m. St. Johns High School recycle, enter on
East First Street.
9 a.m. - noon Interfaith Thrift Store is open for shopping.
9 a.m. St. Vincent dePaul Society, located at the east
edge of the St. Johns High School parking lot, is open.
9 a.m. Cloverdale recycle at village park.
9:30 a.m. New Morning Bereavement Group meets at 1159
Westwood Drive. For more information call (419) 238-9223.
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. AA open discussion at First Presbyterian Church.
8-11 p.m. Darke County Singles will host their monthly
dance featuring music by Triple Play at the VFW Hall, 219 N.
Ohio St., Greenville, Ohio. The dance is open to all singles 21
years of age and over. Admission is $5. For information call (937)
417-2722 or (937) 901-3969. The group can be found on Facebook.
SUNDAY, AUGUST 10
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.
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.
MONDAY, AUGUST 11
8 a.m. Aeroquip Mens Retirees will meet.
5 p.m. The Van Wert County Board of DD will meet at the
Thomas Edison Adult Center, 525 Augustine Drive, Van Wert.
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.
5:15 p.m. Habitat for Humanity will meet in its head-
quarters located at 302 Bonnewitz Ave., Van Wert.
6 p.m. Village of Middle Point Council will meet.
6:30 p.m. American Businesswomens Association meets
at Lock Sixteen.
6:30 p.m. Convoy Lions Club will meet at Convoy Unit-
ed Methodist Church.
7 p.m. The Wren Village Council will meet in regular
session. The meetings are held at the town hall building and
are open to the public.
7 p.m. Haviland Village Council will meet at the Havi-
land Village Hall.
7 p.m. Voiture 154 40 ET 8 will have a meeting.
7:30 p.m. The Middle Point Council will meet.
7:30 p.m. Van Wert City Council will meet.
7:30 p.m. Navy Club USA, Ship 726 Auxiliary, will meet
in VFW Hall.
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.
Cooper Farms acquires Fort Recovery Equity
INFORMATION
SUBMITTED
OAKWOOD Cooper
Farms announced Friday it
has completed its acquisition
of Fort Recovery Equity, a
chicken egg-layer and pullet
cooperative based in Fort Re-
covery.
The purchase allows Coo-
per Farms to grow their egg
division and branch into val-
ue-added egg products.
Our Cooper family stock-
holders are very excited about
creating a much more viable
egg division for our compa-
ny, said Gary Cooper, Coo-
per Farms COO. We have big
plans for our future in eggs
and value-added egg prod-
ucts.
The purchase will give Coo-
per Farms an additional two
million chick-
en egg-layers
and the abil-
ity to raise up
to six million
pullets for their
own needs and
outside cus-
tomers. These
birds are raised
by more than 40 farmers, who
will join Cooper Farms as con-
tract growers.
We are especially inter-
ested in the variety of spe-
cialty egg layers we are gain-
ing, Cooper said. We see an
opportunity to expand those
numbers as we gain more
niche customers
Cooper Farms will also ac-
quire a feed mill,
Cooper Farms
fourth, which
will produce
approxi mat ely
400,000 tons
of feed in 2015.
This mill will
offer the ability
to create special-
ty feeds and accept specialty
grains.
The equitys 75 team
members have been asked
to stay on as members of the
Cooper Farms team as well.
With these individuals, Coo-
per Farms will employ nearly
1,700 people total throughout
northwest and west central
Ohio.
We are gaining a wonder-
ful group of people with this
acquisition, Cooper said.
They have a lot of years of
experience and dedication to
the company, which will prove
instrumental in this transition
and as we work to create val-
ue-added egg products.
Cooper Farms has based
their success upon a value-
added business model, in
which they create products
that provide consumers with
quick and easy meal options.
COOPER/A4
ENERGY/A4
Marbletown contests
honor winners
Winners of the annual Marbletown Kids Cake
Decoration Contest were, from left, Tylynn Shaner,
12, and Gwen Wagner, 7. They each won baking
utensils and something to bake with them. (DHI
Media/Nancy Spencer)
Teens got in the act to show off their cake decorating
skills in the Marbletown Teen Cake Decorating
Contest. Winners are, from left, Colin White, rst
place with his Frog Island cake; Kenzie Brinkman,
second, with her frog cake; and Kylie Gossett, third,
with her ower cake.
Fred Wagner, left, and Nick Mericle were the
winners of the second annual Marbletown Corn
Hole Contest. The pair battled seven other teams
to come out on top. They won $80 and the second-
place nishers, Chuck Wilson and Eric Wally
Wallace, took second and $40.
l1
DONT BUY ANY NEW FURNITURE UNTIL YOU
COME TO Francis FURNITURE
PRICES SLASHED ON A
$
750,000
AUGUST
FURNITURE SALE!
STOREWIDE
INVENTORY
SHOP EARLY WHILE THE SELECTION IS BEST!
ALL ITEMS SUBJECT TO PRIOR SALE!
The Sale You Have
Been Waiting For!
PHONE
419-238-1707
OR TOLL FREE
1-877-238-1707
SHOWROOM HOURS:
MON WED FRI
9:00 - 8:00
TUES THUR SAT
9:00 - 5:00
VISIT US at www.francisfurniture.net
DINETTE SETS
OVER 50 TO CHOOSE FROM
SAVE 30% TO 50%
Designed
For
Beauty
Constructed
For
Durability
BEDROOM SUITES
SAVE 30% TO 60%
OVER 50 TO CHOOSE FROM
A STYLE AND PRICE FOR EVERYONE
MASTER BEDROOMS
CHILDRENS OPEN STOCK
SOLID OAK, CHERRY, PINE & MERLOT
AMERICAS #1 SELLING RECLINER
OVER 300 IN STOCK
AREAS LOWEST LA-Z-BOY PRICES
As Low As
$
299
95
List $699.95
BACK OUT
OF WHACK?
TWIN!
FULL!
QUEEN!
KING!
Over 40 Mattress Sets on Display!
LIVING ROOM SUITES
Over 100
To Choose From
RECLINING SOFAS, LOVE SEATS,
SOFAS, SLEEPERS & SECTIONALS,
SWIVEL ROCKERS, CHAIRS
ALL ON SALE
SAVE 30% TO 60%
BUY A NEW
LUXURY FIRM
OR
PILLOW TOP SET!
CLOSEOUT
50% OFF
ALL SIZES ---
ALL FIRMNESSES
WITH NAME BRANDS JUST TO NAME A
FEW....LA-Z-BOY

, ASHLEY

, ENGLAND,
CHROMCRAFT, RESTONIC

, BEST HOME
FURNISHINGS, VAUGHAN-BASSETT,
LANCER, PETERS-REVINGTON, RIVERSIDE,
LANE, KING KOIL, MANY MORE
EVERYTHING
REDUCED
STOREWIDE
SAVE 30% TO 75%
SHOP OUR FOUR FLOOR
SHOWROOM AND SAVE!
NOTICE: ITEMS SOLD ON A FIRST
COME FIRST SERVED BASIS.
LIMITED SUPPLY. SHOP EARLY
FOR THE BEST SELECTION!
INFORMATION SUBMITTED
The following is the weekly report con-
cerning 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.
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 Aug. 11, 2014
Allen County
Interstate 75 Recon-
struction Project For the
most recent information
concerning the Interstate
75 reconstruction project
through Lima and Allen County, please visit
www.odotlima75.org.
Ohio 65 between Brower Road and E.
Northern Avenue will be restricted to one lane
through the work zone on Monday and Tues-
day of the week for utility location. Work will
take place between 7 a.m. and 5 p.m. each day.
Work is being performed by the highway man-
agement, real estate and construction depart-
ments of ODOT District 1.
Ohio 66 between Delphos and the Auglaize
County line will be restricted through the work
zone for tarring and chipping. Trafc will be main-
tained with aggers. Work is being performed by
the Allen County ODOT maintenance garage.
Ohio 117 from the Mercer County line to
west of Spencerville will be restricted through
the work zone for tarring and chipping. Traf-
c will be maintained with aggers. Work is
being performed by the Allen County ODOT
maintenance garage.
Ohio 65 between U.S. 30 and the north
edge of the village of Cairo will be restricted
to one lane through the work zone for pavement
repairs which will begin during the week. Pave-
ment resurfacing is likely to begin within the
following two weeks and will also require a
one lane restriction through the work zone.
Work is being performed by Shelly Co., Find-
lay.
Ohio 81 from Stewart Road to the Har-
din County line will be restricted to one lane
through the work zone for pavement repairs
which will begin during the week prior to
pavement resurfacing. The pavement resur-
facing project will begin within the next few
weeks. Work is being performed by Shelly Co.,
Findlay.
U.S. 30/Ohio 309 near Delphos may be re-
stricted to one lane at times through the work
zone for culvert work. Work is expected to be
completed in late summer. Work is being per-
formed by Platinum Painting, Boardman.
Putnam County
Ohio 613 from the Paulding County line to
Ohio 109 will be restricted to one lane through
the work zone for shoulder work. Work is be-
ing performed by the Putnam County ODOT
maintenance garage.
Ohio 109 between the village of Ottawa and
Ohio 613 will be restricted to one lane through
the work zone for shoulder work. Work is be-
ing performed by the Putnam County ODOT
maintenance garage.
Van Wert County
Ohio 697 just west of Dog Creek Road is
open after a crossover replacement.
Ohio 117 from the Allen County line to
the Mercer County line will be restricted for
tarring and chipping of the roadway. Trafc
will be maintained with aggers. Work is be-
ing performed by the Van Wert County ODOT
maintenance garage.
U.S. 224 west of Van Wert will be re-
stricted to one lane through the work zone for
drainage work. Trafc will be maintained with
aggers. Work is being performed by the Van
Wert County ODOT maintenance garage.
Local/State
A4 Saturday, August 9 & Sunday, August 10, 2014 Times Bulletin/Delphos Herald
A tractor-trailer rig tipped and rolled onto its side Friday morning on the
ramp from U.S. 224 onto U.S. 30 near Van Wert. There were no reported
injuries in the accident. (Submitted photo)
ODOT releases weekly road report
Featured at the check presentation , from left , are Craig Bell, US Bank Van Wert
branch manager; Ta Stober, Niswonger marketing director; Jane Jones, US
Bank Convoy branch manager; and Paul Hoverman, Niswonger Performing Arts
Center executive director. (Submitted photo)
US Bank invests in
community enrichment
INFORMATION SUBMITTED
VAN WERT The Niswonger Perform-
ing Arts Center is the honored recipient of a
$5,000 Community Grant from US Bank. U.S.
Bankcorp contributes to the strength and vi-
tality of communities through the Foundation
charitable contributions program. US Bank
seeks to build strong partnerships and lasting
value in communities by supporting organiza-
tions that improve educational and economic
opportunities of low and moderate income in-
dividuals and families as well as enhance the
cultural and artistic life of the communities in
which they live and work.
US Bank is the Presenting Sponsor of three
featured events at the Niswonger in the 2014-
15 season including Dallas Brass, Kenny Rog-
ers and Church Basement Ladies.
The Niswonger Performing Arts Center
partners with businesses and organizations
throughout the region who contribute towards
the mission, To provide a premier venue for a
wide variety of performing arts, concerts, lec-
tures, meetings, and special events which will
inspire, educate, and entertain residents of and
visitors to Van Wert County, and to provide an
economic catalyst by increasing cultural tour-
ism, creating new jobs, and generating busi-
ness for the region.
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.
They used to call me big
Poppy but not anymore!
I have been working out,
watching what I eat and
staying lean and trim. I also
have a medical condition
and do have some pills that
my wonderful caretakers
give me twice daily! But hey,
we all have issues! I would
love a home where I can
sniff the fresh air, play with
toys and just be awesome! I
love to go for walks too!
Im Danica and its hard
to believe I have been at the
shelter almost all of my life. I
keep waiting to nd my for-
ever home, but I dont mind
waiting for the right person.
I get along great with my
other roommates and love to
lounge on my cat tree, look-
ing out the window, sitting
on laps, and rubs behind her
ears. I am getting older and
has recently had a dental
done. Even though I dont
have teeth, I get along ne.
The following pets are available for adoption through
The Van Wert Animal Protective League:
Cats
F, 2 years, tiger, black and orange, spayed, name Spitre
and Buttercup
Kittens
M, F, 6 weeks, gold tiger, gold and white, black and white
M, F, 7 weeks, orange, gray and white
Dogs
Lab, F, black, shots, name Sally
Poodle, M, 7 years, black, shots, neutered, name Bozo
For more information on these pets or if you are in need
of nding a home for your pet, contact The Animal Protec-
tive League from 9-5 weekdays at 419-749-2976. If you are
looking for a pet not listed, call to be put on a waiting list in
case something becomes available. Donations or correspon-
dence can be sent to PO Box 321, Van Wert OH 45891.
The Dancer By Gina
Best Prices Best Facility
Best Education!
Open House
Thursday, August 14th 6-9pm
Dance Tumbling Cheer
for Boys and Girls
YOU deserve the best!
419-692-6809
Check us out
thedancerbygina.com
Accepting new students ages 18 mo. - Adults!
First Financial Bank team wins
annual Chamber Golf Scramble
The First Financial Bank team won the Delphos Area Chamber of Commerce
Annual Golf Scramble held last week at the Delphos Country Club. Pictured
are team members, from left, Dave Jennings, Corey Scarbrough, Kevin
Pfefferle and Andrew Kiess. (Submitted photo)
Lincolnview Local Schools to hold open house
INFORMATION
SUBMITTED
MIDDLE POINT Lin-
colnview Local Schools will
hold an open house on Aug.
18, from 6-7:30 p.m. This will
be for Kindergarten through
12th grade. The open house
will be open for families
to come through the build-
ing together, explore each
of the classrooms together
and meet the teachers all at
the same time. It is an open
time frame that will allow
for families to come anytime
between 6-7:30 and visit the
classrooms, complete neces-
sary paperwork for the new
school year, drop off student
supplies, and visit the caf-
eteria (elementary) or Lec-
ture Hall (Jr. High and High
School) to log into Progress
Book to be ready to check
homework postings, grades,
and teacher comments for
child/children.
Tractor-trailer tips in Friday accident
(From page A3)
Timber Road has an output
of 99 MW, which is enough to
power close to 27,000 average
Ohio homes with clean en-
ergy each year. Blue Creeks
installed capacity is 304 MW
and will power approximately
76,000 homes annually.
Biomass energy resourc-
es include wood and wood
wastes, landll gas, biogas
from food processing waste,
animal waste, sewage sludge,
and potential energy crops.
Ohio has 19 land ll gas
projects which generates 50
MW total, Schilling said.
The vast majority of solar
power is residential, commer-
cial and industrial.
Ohios alternative energy
portfolio requires 12.5 percent of
the electricity sold by the states
electric distribution utilities or
electric services companies must
be generated from renewable en-
ergy sources by 2027.
Each electricity provider
has to meet annual bench-
marks, Schilling explained.
They receive renewable en-
ergy credits (RECs) and one
Rec equates to one MW.
(From page A3)
Value-added products are
something that we focus on
throughout our company,
Cooper said. For example,
with meat, we provide turkey
burgers, cooked deli meat and
sliced meat.
The company plans to use
this way of thinking in their
egg division as well. In addi-
tion to the specialty egg por-
tion of the business, Cooper
Farms wants to also focus on
other value-added products.
We see great potential in
providing liquid eggs and cooked
egg products, Cooper said. We
are working on a partnership
with an Ohio-based company
to purchase a new egg-breaking
plant which will add to our value
added egg product line.
This transition has been a
goal of the Cooper Farms team
and family for many years, mak-
ing the acquisition a welcome
and exciting one for all involved.
We had been looking at a
variety of egg-related companies
for the past few years in an at-
tempt to enhance our egg divi-
sion, Cooper said. We started
seriously working on purchas-
ing Fort Recovery Equity this
spring, so we are excited to see
it come to fruition.
COOPER
ENERGY
OSU-Lima welcomes
new dean and director
INFORMATION SUBMITTED
LIMA The Ohio State University at
Lima welcomes its new dean and direc-
tor, Charlene D. Gilbert, on Monday. This
will be Dean Gilberts rst day on the job.
Dean Gilbert will serve as Ohio
State Limas dean and director and will
join the university with the rank of pro-
fessor in the Department of Womens,
Gender and Sexuality Studies. Before
coming to Ohio State Lima, Dean Gil-
bert was professor and chair of the De-
partment of Womens and Gender Stud-
ies at the University of Toledo. She was
the founder and director of the School of
Interdisciplinary Studies, College of Languages, Literature and
Social Sciences. Prior to joining the University of Toledo as
director of the Catharine S. Eberly Center for Women in 2007,
she was an associate professor in the School of Communication
at American University.
She has taught undergraduate and graduate courses in media
production and analysis. Her interdisciplinary work has included
teaching courses in the Department of Theatre and Film.
In her research and creative work as a documentary lm-
maker, she has written and produced more than a dozen lms
and videos. Gilbert has produced and directed two feature-
length documentaries that aired nationally on Public Broad-
casting Stations during primetime.
She has also been selected for several highly competitive
fellowships, including a Rockefeller Media Arts Fellowship, a
Bunting/Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study Fellowship at
Harvard University, and an American Council on Education
Fellowship. Further, she served as an artist-in-residence at the
Smithsonian Institution.
She earned a BA in economics and political science from
Yale University and an MFA in lm and media arts from Tem-
ple University.
Gilbert
l2
Trusted Child Care
Infant & Toddler
Day Care
Preschool Programs
After-School Care
New Creation Childcare
Our enriching child care
programs encourage kids
to learn, socialize and have
fun in a secure and
stimulating environment.
109 W. Main St., Elida, Ohio 45807
419-339-8191
THOSE WERE THE DAYS
A DHI Media publication Saturday, August 9 & Sunday, August 10, 2014 A5
BY KIRK DOUGAL
DHI Media Group Publisher
kdougal@timesbulletin.com
The Colonel had been Assistant
Secretary of the Navy, the gover-
nor of New York, led the board of
the New York City Police Commis-
sioners, and had become famous
for leading the charge up San Juan
Hill during the Spanish-American
War. He had also already served as
President of the United States for
seven and a half years.
But Theodore Teddy Roos-
evelt believed he still had service
to give to his country and when
a group of political leaders ap-
proached him in November of 1911
about running for President again,
he quickly accepted.
All was not happy, however, in
the Republican Party. Roosevelt
had handpicked his successor for
the 1908 election, William Howard
Taft, after deciding not to run again
because of the unwritten rule about
not exceeding two terms in ofce.
After stumping for and helping to
secure the election for his friend,
Roosevelt soon began criticizing
the new President.
Taft did not consult Teddy on
selections for members of the cabi-
net. The President then helped to
broker the Payne-Aldrich tariff, a
tax solution that split the Repub-
lican Party down the middle. Taft
then committed the most grievous
of errors in Roosevelts mind. Taft,
who launched dozens of antitrust
lawsuits against big business dur-
ing his time in ofce, went after
U.S. Steel for the purchase of a
competitor that Roosevelt had per-
sonally approved while he was still
in ofce. The Colonel felt humili-
ated by the man he had once con-
sidered his protege.
The primary season quickly got
under way and Roosevelt began
fashioning himself as the savior of
the GOP, the man who could reunite
all sides in their disagreements to
win the White House again. His
strong progressive stances, though,
turned away many of the more con-
servative power brokers within the
party, including the donors with
the most money.
The 1912 election was the rst to
fully use the state primary system
and Roosevelt did well, including
winning Tafts home state of Ohio.
Taft, in the meantime, swept the
South, picked up the upper Midwest
states, and captured New York, the
state where Roosevelt had been gov-
ernor. However, even though each
state held its own primary, the na-
tional committee determined the
credentials of the delegates so by
the time the convention convened
in Chicago, it was a certainty Taft
would regain the GOP nomination.
Roosevelt accepts nomination challenge but Bull Moose Party falls short
Coliseum, Chicago, Aug. 8 -
Amid scenes of the greatest confu-
sion the Progressive party nominated
former President Theodore Roosevelt
for president and Governor Hiram W.
Johnson of California for vice presi-
dent. Both nominations were made
by acclamation. The word National
was dropped from the party name.
The convention had been in ses-
sion since 10 a.m. The delay in mak-
ing the nominations was caused by
exhaustive discussions over the plat-
form in the committee on resolutions.
Colonel Roosevelt was put in
nomination by Comptroller William
A. Pendergast of New York, and
the nomination had been seconded
by Judge Ben Lindsey of Colorado,
Miss Jane Addams of Chicago, Al-
exander T. Hamilton of Georgia,
General Horatio C. King of New
York, Colonel T.F. Lloyd of Florida,
General John H. McDowell of Ten-
nessee, Henry J. Allen of Kansas, ex-
Governor Garvin of Rhode Island,
John J. Sullivan of Ohio and Robert
S. Fisher of Arizona.
Governor Johnson had been put in
nomination by Judge John M. Parker
of New Orleans, and the nomination
had been seconded by C.S. Wheeler
of California, James R. Gareld
of Ohio, Bainbridge Colby of New
York, Frederick Landis of Indiana,
Raymond Robin of Illinois, Gifford
Pinchot of Pennsylvania, Governor
Vessey of South Dakota, William
Flinn of Pennsylvania and John R.
Clede, a negro, of New York.
Colonel Roosevelt, arm in arm
with Governor Johnson, appeared
before the convention and was
greeted with wildest plaudits, a very
bedlam of a demonstration, and for-
mally accepted the nominations. The
great audience of 15,000 souls sang
the Doxology to the accompaniment
of a band, the fe and drum corps,
a quartet of trombones and cornets,
with the minute gun machine bark-
ing away up in the organ loft, and
with the benediction the convention
adjourned.
At that moment a great banner
was dropped from the girders on the
roof of the Coliseum with this leg-
end:
Roosevelt and Johnson. New
York and California. Hands across
the continent. For there is neither east
nor west; border nor breed; nor birth,
when two strong men stand face to
face, though they come from the ends
of the earth.
From the very rst moment to the
last this convention has had the ap-
pearance of a great religious revival.
Senator Dixon and others remarked
at the close of the scene: This is not
politics; this is religion.
Temporary Chairman Beveridge,
in calling the convention to order, an-
nounced that Rabbi G.S. Levi of the
Temple Israel of Chicago would say
the invocation.
Medill McCormick of Illinois
got a rousing welcome when, as the
chairman of the committee on rules,
he reported the recommendations of
that committee to the effect that the
new party would be known as the
Progressive party. The new party
has made no provision for delegates
from the Philippines or Porto Rico,
nor will they have representation on
the national committee. Alaska, Ha-
waii ad Washington D.C. are admit-
ted to the national committee, but the
members are not permitted to vote.
They are each permitted one delegate
in the convention with a vote each.
It was now well on toward noon
and there was no indication that the
committee on resolutions was ready
to report. The committee had been
in continuous session for nearly 62
hours. Colonel Roosevelt had desired
as short a platform as possible. The
committee had received so many
planks that they were working like
day laborers to chip them down to
reasonable dimensions.
Ticket Is Named By Acclamation
BY DHI MEDIA STAFF
info@timesbulletin.com
25 Years Ago
This week in 1989, President Bushs ad-
ministration was gearing up to implement
the biggest government bailout in history. A
bill authorized $50 billion to fund the clos-
ing and merging of hundreds of savings and
loans around the country. The legislation also
imposed tougher nancial standards, dictated
a sweeping overhaul of the regulatory bureau-
cracy, and created the Resolution Trust Corpo-
ration (RTC) to oversee the sale of bad loans
and repossessed real estate the government
would inherit with the closings of the S&Ls.
The president of the Van Wert City Edu-
cation Association, Margaret Morrison, pre-
sented an overview to the board of education
on the new Dial-A-Teacher program to be
implemented in the fall. Funded by commu-
nity donations, the program would install two
telephone lines, manned by teachers, for stu-
dents to call for help with homework projects
on Sundays, Tuesdays, and Thursdays from
6:30-8:30 p.m. To introduce the Dial-A-Teach-
er program to elementary students, teacher
Bitsey Clark and students Chad Brubaker and
Richard Washington wrote and performed a
rap song that was videotaped.
STG-3 Thomas G. Wrocklage, son of Tom
and Mary Lou Wrocklage of Delphos, com-
pleted a two-year tour of duty with the U.S.
Navy in Yokosuka, Japan. While he was based
in Japan, his ship spent two months in the In-
dian Ocean and the Persian Gulf. His ship was
attached to the battle group supporting the air-
craft carrier U.S.S. Midway.
50 Years Ago
This week in 1964, tensions remained high
after three North Vietnamese torpedo boats
attacked the U.S.S. Maddox, an American
destroyer in the Gulf of Tonkin. Although all
the ships were either sunk or driven off, a sec-
ond torpedo attack the next night led President
Johnson to give a shoot-to-kill order to Navy
ofcials. Planes from the Constellation and
Ticonderoga carriers bombed torpedo boats in
their coastal nets, anti-aircraft positions, and
destroyed an oil storage depot. The escalation
in attacks led analysts to believe war might be
unavoidable in the region.
A Van Wert City Council meeting was ex-
pected to revolve around the need for a new
city reservoir and pump house. Construction
on the project was estimated at $476,000.
A former Fort Jennings man and his wife,
Jack and Anna Mae Calvelage, at the respected
and respective ages of 76 and 70 were caring
for their 54th child in their home in Wagoner,
Okla. Jack and Anna Mae reared three daugh-
ters of their own, plus an adopted son and
daughter. The rest of their family were foster
children youngsters in custody of the state
Child Welfare Division.
75 Years Ago
This week in 1939, Secretary of Agriculture
Henry A. Wallace called the new food stamp
program a success. Begun as an experiment
three months earlier in order to distribute farm
surpluses to low income groups, Wallace ex-
pected the program to expand nationally in a
few months from the six test cities, including
Dayton, Ohio.
Nine members of Boy Scout Troop 31 of
Van Wert traveled to Rome City, Indiana for
the annual camp at Sylvan Lake. Local mem-
bers in attendance included Joe Morgan, Ro-
land Stuck, Roger Leatherman, Dale Stripe,
Junior Thomas, Junior Whitman, Graydon
Lee, Junior Gribler, and Jack Weigle.
An effort was made to secure action for
the construction of the Delphos projects, the
swimming pool, comfort station and stadium,
under the WPA. The status of the matter was
discussed at the weekly meeting of the Del-
phos Kiwanis Club. Mayor Baringer and Ser-
vice Director Myers were present as guests at
the meeting.
25, 50, and 75 Years Ago
Roosevelt and Johnson to Lead
Progressive Fight
TICKET/A14
By
Kirk Dougal
FROM THE
ARCHIVES
On the Banks of Yesteryear ...
BY THE DELPHOS CANAL COMMISSION
Through the Eyes of Teens, part II
On a visit to the museum at the end of the school year, 8th grade language arts students
researched items that interested them. These are a few of their ndings.
Early Football Equipment
BY BRENEN AUER
The early football equip-
ment is nothing compared to
what we use in todays game.
In the early years of foot-
ball they had leather helmets
they called head harnesses.
The leather helmets were de-
signed to protect the ear area.
It made communicating ex-
tremely difcult. Between
1915 and 1917, the rst skull
protection helmets were intro-
duced, also the rst ear holes
and suspension in the helmets
causing them not to be placed
directly on your head. A cou-
ple years later harder leather
was added and a more tear-
drop shape evolved into the
helmets.
Other teammates in the
early football years did not
like when you put extra pad-
ding underneath your jersey.
The rst shoulder pads were
made out of sewn leather.
The rst pair of football
pants were made out of rough
canvas with light padding in
the thigh and knee. The pants
design never changed. They
still only go about knee length
with a lace-up y.
(Photo submitted)
Browning M1917
(Photo submitted)
BY TREY GOSSMAN
The Browning M1917 was a water-cooled
machine gun developed by John Moses Brown-
ing. It was used in WWI, WWII, The Korean
War, and The Vietnam War. The gun weighed
103 pounds but included the gun, a tripod, a wa-
ter jacket, and a wooden ammo crate that could
hold 250 7.6 mm rounds. The gun was built for
the U.S. and it was mounted on Army jeeps. It
was a recoil operated gun. They made a total of
two million. During the 1960s the water cooling
jacket failed to work so the soldiers had to urinate
on them due to cold weather. It was later taken
out of the army and replaced by a much more
advanced gun called the M60 machine gun.
The museum is putting the
nal touches on the new canal
display, including the remains
of the Marguerite, the last
canal boat in Delphos. We are
open every Thursday morn-
ing from 9 a.m. to noon, every
Saturday and Sunday from 1-3
p.m. or by appointment.
A Note from the Museum
Read the classieds
BULL MOOSE/A14
y
I dont consider myself
a political person. I have
my beliefs and they dont
always line up on the same
side of the fence. Im a huge
fan of forming the Common
Sense party. Sometimes
these politicians make me
want to go back to bed with a
good book and forget where
and who I am.
On Friday, I covered Gov-
ernor Kasichs campaign
rally in Lima. I didnt think
I was going hear much oth-
er than the usual rhetoric.
These things are usually pre-
dictable and could be writ-
ten, in most, without attend-
ing the event.
He did say one thing that
stuck in my mind and I hope
it will continue to grow in
there and come to fruition.
He said you dont have to
start out with the idea that
you need to help 100, 50 or
even 10 people. You just have
to help one.
Huh. Thats pretty simple.
Just focus on helping one
person.
This follows along with
a Facebook post I read on
Thursday. It was the short
story of a little girl on a
beach lled with star sh
that had washed up on its
shores. She was frantically
gathering up the sea stars
and tossing them back in the
ocean. A gentleman came
along and questioned her en-
deavor saying she could nev-
er save them all; she couldnt
change the situation for all
of them. She picked another
one up and tossed it back in
the sea and said, Well, I just
changed it for that one!
Out of the mouths of
babes.
I think sometimes we see
the big picture and get over-
whelmed by it all like that
beach full of star sh. We
need to break it down and take
smaller pieces that can be t
back together and form a bet-
ter picture. That daunting task
can become more manage-
able in tinier bites. Someone
involved in an eating contest
doesnt look at the whole pile
of hot dogs and think, I have
to eat all those! They think,
I have to eat one and then an-
other and another. It all starts
with one.
We can look in our city
and parochial schools right
here and think we have to
help all the students or we
can nd a way to help one
and then move on to another.
It all starts with one.
Trust me, no one at either
school is going to turn away
a volunteer. They both need
and will gratefully take our
help. It could be something
as simple as having a student
read to you or going through
math problems. It all starts
with one.
There are people right
here in Delphos who could
use a little encouragement,
a smile or a pat on the back.
Life has kicked them down
and they dont need a hand
out; they need a hand up. It
all starts with one.
So when you are out and
about this weekend going
about your errands, hitting
those garage sales or enjoy-
ing the events at the Marble-
town Festival, look around
and see how you can help.
Who could use a hand up or
a smile or a little encourage-
ment? I bet you dont have to
look too far to nd someone.
There are a lot of people in
our community that could
use it. It all starts with one.
And then the next one will
be easier. And then there will
be two. See youre already 20
percent done with your rst
10!
Its that weekend. Yard
sales everywhere you step. For
some people, this is heavenly
with signs lining the road and
tables full of stuff farther than
the eye can see. Me, Im not
a fan. I have enough stuff to
last me until next year, thanks
anyway.
But Im not going to deny
anyone their sense of fun. Just
dont step out in front of my
car to go dicker with someone
for that used wafe-maker.
Thats one of the things Im
not too keen about when it
comes to such sales. Too many
people forget that roads are
for trafc and the Thats OK,
theyll stop attitude causes a
few additional cardiac events.
But this is a huge week-
end for yard sale fanatics. All
along Lincoln Highway and
along U.S. 127 there are yard
sales, and please call them
yard sales. Unless, of course,
the one you are visiting is ac-
tually in a garage. If the items
are in a garage, great! Its a
garage sale!
If they are in the yard,
guess what? Its a yard sale!
There are tent sales, antique
sales, junk sales, and all sorts
of things like that. Some
people call them tag sales
because the merchandise
could be anywhere, and they
wouldnt want to miss a sale!
I dont like shopping at
garage sales because Im too
lazy to walk through some-
ones garage (or yard) to hunt
down things I really dont
need. I dont like having a ga-
rage sale because most of the
customers are just plain cheap.
I could set a solid gold bar on a
yard sale table with a $1 price
tag on it, and the rst 150 cus-
tomers will all ask the same
question Will you take 50
cents for this?
NO! Its only one dollar!
Reach a little deeper in your
lint-lled pockets and pull out
FOUR quarters! Is reading
comprehension a problem for
you? (Alright, holding a sale
can stress me out! But you
know thats true!)
Let me emphasize, I have
no problem with buying things
that are formerly used. I have
owned only one new car in my
lifetime, I often wear clothing
purchased at thrift stores, and
when I bowl, I rent the shoes.
Im not stuck up and insist
only on brand new items. Al-
though there are some articles
of clothing we shouldnt see
for sale out on someones sale
table. And Ill just leave it at
that.
My last sale was a failure.
The temperature in April hit a
new record low and the wind
started knocking things onto
the concrete and a few items
broke. To make matters worse,
the neighbors dog came to
visit and knocked a few more
breakables onto the pavement.
Total sales = $20. Total bro-
ken items = $25 according
to the tags. Of course people
would have asked for half off,
so maybe I made a couple of
bucks after all!
The time before that, I had
a pony cart for sale. It was
a beautiful item. I had pur-
chased the cart new in Indiana
Amish country. I made sure to
highlight the cart in my news-
paper ad and gave it a prime
position in my yard. The day
before the sale, some guy saw
it, stopped, and bought it for
full price. It was a great devel-
opment.
However when the sale
did start, every person asked
about that cart I used to have
in my yard. Some had read
it in the paper and wanted to
take a look at it. The simple
fact is I could have sold no
less than half a dozen of those
things and I only had one, and
that one was sold before the
sale actually started.
I spent most of the week-
end trying to remember which
stone road in Indiana I had
driven down to nd the guy
who had built that cart. I want-
ed to buy as many as possible
and bring them back to sell
to a waiting public. Wouldnt
you know, I had no directions
to his place and (of course) no
Amish phone number to use
to call and order a yard full
of them! But at least I got full
money out of the one I had.
For those of you who love
to poke around table of used
nonsense and items you will
probably have to x before
you can use them, I hope you
are having or have had a won-
derful yard sale weekend. And
if you are preparing to go out
and offer 50 cents for one-
dollar items, go back in your
own house and read a book.
Dont torture these poor sell-
ers. Youve been warned.
Thumbs up
to Sally Snyder,
Beverly Berry-
man and Lin-
da Gamble of
the 1960 class, the last class
to graduate from Hoaglin-
Jackson School. We thank
them for planning this years
alumni banquet July 12. It was
a great get-together with the
old school friends. There were
over 70 attending. They voted
to have a banquet in July 2015
if Sally, Beverly and Linda
would be willing to plan it.
They agreed. Thank you very
much for that. It will make the
1950 class 60th year great.
Don Lieter plans to come
from Florida.
Mrs. Bill Gamble on behalf
of the Hoaglin Jackson Class
of 1950
Many, many
thanks to the
staff at Van-
crest Van Wert
and State of the
Heart Hospice for all their
excellent care they gave our
mother, Blanche Hagenno,
during her stay and to us since
her death.
Thanks also to Alexander
& Bebout for the loan of tools
and all our friends and family
for their cards, gifts of food,
messages and expressions of
sympathy.
A special thanks to Linda
Morris for all her help. There
are no words to adequately ex-
press our appreciation.
Barb Hunt
Van Wert
On July 31,
Aug. 1, and Aug.
2, the Van Wert
County Coun-
cil on Aging
hosted bake sale
in conjunction with its annual
warehouse sale to raise funds
to help support their transpor-
tation program.
We wish to thank everyone
who donated baked goods,
candy, money, and other items
to the sale. We are so blessed
to live in our wonderful com-
munity who has such generous
and kind people.
A special thank you to
Bill Kuhlman for his help by
picking up items for the sale.
Our sale was a huge success
thanks to all of you.
Without donations to help
support COA we would be
unable to transport senior citi-
zens to various appointments
and activities that COA pro-
vides. With all of the dona-
tions for the bake sale it was
once again a success. Thanks
again to all who donated.
God bless.
Sincerely,
Sharron Adkins
Allie Kuhlman
Linda Frederick
Van Wert
THUMBS UP / DOWN
YOUR OPINIONS
A6 Saturday, August 9 & Sunday, August 10, 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
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.com.
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
By
Ed Gebert
MY
TWO
CENTS
By Nancy
Spencer
ON THE
OTHER
HAND
I said its one dollar!
It all starts with one
To the editor,
Everyone is upset about the condition of water supplies in
several of our nearby lakes. The Herald printed an article in
Mondays paper that states that farmers runoff and sludge
plants are being blamed for the problem. No where did I see
that everyone who fertilizes their yards was being blamed.
There has been so much housing growth along the rivers
and lake channels in the last 20-plus years. All you see is big
beautiful yards. The fertilizers and sprays from these yards
runs directly into our rivers and lakes.
Please quit blaming it all on farmers. Look in the mirror;
most of you are to blame, too.
Do you want a pretty green yard or do you want safer
water and food on your table?
We, the farmer, have to use fertilizer; you dont.
Anita Hesseling
Delphos
A lot has changed in the world since 1988.
During that year, the cost of a stamp rose to 25 cents. The
price of gasoline hovered around 72 cents per gallon. Crocodile
Dundee II was the top-grossing movie of the year at a little
more than $24 million. Stephen Hawkings best-selling book
explaining the universe, A Brief History of Time, was released.
George Michael topped the charts with four number one songs.
Barry Sanders won the Heisman Trophy after rushing for 2,850
yards and scored 44 touchdowns at Oklahoma State University.
President Ronald Reagan was completing his last year in the
White House.
But many things have stayed the same. From February to
September of that year, the al-Anfal Campaign resulted in the
deaths of up to 182,000 Kurds and other minority groups in
northern Iraq. Today, the country appears to be on the verge of
descending into another genocidal period.
Reports in the past few days and weeks have grown increas-
ingly alarming as the group known as the Islamic State of Iraq
and Syria (ISIS) has upped the violence in the country. At least
one news organization has reported dozens of Christian, Kurd-
ish, non-Sunni Muslim children were recently beheaded in a
park in Mosul. Iraqi government ofcials said hundreds of Ya-
zidi (a religion based upon Zoroastrian philosophies) women
under the age of 35 were captured by ISIS forces. The women
are now being held in the same city and are being given to
ISIS soldiers as slaves. Another reported 50,000 Yazidi people,
roughly half of them children, are surrounded in the mountains
outside Sinjar with no food or water. On Thursday, ISIS told
Christians in Qaraqosh, the largest non-Islam population in the
country, to either leave, convert to Islam, or be killed.
At the same time, ISIS forces have also moved close enough
to U.S. and other humanitarian aid countries centers that
President Obama ordered airstrikes the past two days to attack
the terrorist positions. U.S. assets also dropped supplies to the
trapped Yazidis in Sinjar.
To say any of the events occurring over the past few weeks
is solely the fault of recent U.S. administrations is naive and
uninformed. In addition to the mass killing of women and
children under the Hussein leadership in the 80s, Iraq histo-
ry shows racial and religious mass murders going back to the
1920s (Simele Massacre) and earlier.
The current Iraqi government appears either unable or un-
willing to do what is necessary to keep the country safe from
these types of attacks. If the U.S. and other countries do noth-
ing to help the Iraqi government, then the world will be treated
to another round of atrocities to rival the likes of Idi Amin in
Uganda and the Khmer Rouge government in Cambodia. More
than likely, airstrikes with either planes or drones will only
go so far in holding down the terrorist violence so if the U.S.
becomes involved, ground forces may be needed in order to
accomplish any portion of peace. So far the Obama adminis-
tration has vehemently denied any plans to put troops in Iraq,
going so far as to leave the airstrikes an unnamed operation to
reinforce they are only small, temporary acts.
In the end, the U.S. and the Obama administration are fac-
ing the Mortons Fork Paradox. In the late 15th century, the
Archbishop of Canterbury, John Morton, stated any man living
modestly must be saving money and could therefore afford to
pay more taxes. Morton also held that any person living an
extravagant and lavish lifestyle must be so rich they could obvi-
ously afford to pay more taxes. In other words, Mortons Fork
states that every case, despite the circumstances, leads to the
same unpleasant end.
Iraq, and for that matter much of the Middle East, is the
Mortons Fork for America. If we sit by and do nothing, tens of
thousands of people, including women and children, will die.
If we attempt to help in any way, we will invite attacks and put
the lives of our soldiers and others in jeopardy, resulting in
people dying.
Either way, there is no good answer.
Iraq and Mortons
Fork
Look in the mirror
The First Amendment
Congress shall make no law re-
specting an establishment of re-
ligion, or prohibiting the free ex-
ercise thereof; or abridging the
freedom of speech, or of the press;
or the right of the people peace-
ably to assemble, and to petition
the Government for a redress of
grievances.
op1
Immigration and border
security issues are demand-
ing a lot of our attention as we
debate the pros and cons of
legal and illegal additions to
Americas population.
It is easy to forget Ameri-
ca is a nation of immigrants,
and always will be. The vast
majority of immigrants are
good people. They come here
voluntarily looking for a bet-
ter life for themselves and
their families. Who can blame
them for that?
No one seems to have a
problem with legal, docu-
mented immigrants. The
problem is with the ood of
uninvited, illegal immigrants.
Who do you know that com-
plains about the number of
foreign children brought here
via legal adoption?
There are human tragedies
all over the world. Billions
live in terror, without food,
clean water and sanitation.
The message cannot be: send
us all of your unwanted people
without any restrictions.
Many people are suspicious
and resentful towards those
who come illegally. Wed be
more tolerant if it didnt ap-
pear the illegals were coming
mostly for free government
money, free health care and
other free benets.
Many lower-middle-class
citizens see the immigrants
taking away their minimum
wage jobs, leaving them to
survive below the poverty lev-
el. Many of the illegals even
qualify for government aid
that isnt available to current
citizens. Illegal workers even
send money home to their
families.
Alex Nowrasteh, an im-
migration policy analyst for
the Cato Institute in Wash-
ington, wrote recently, The
laws of economics cannot be
repealedso long as the U.S.
is a prosperous country and
American employers and con-
sumers want to employ for-
eign workers, they will come
regardless of the laws.
More aggressive border
enforcement and immigra-
tion restrictions will not stop
unlawful immigrationthen
what happens is, the illegals
nd ways to bring their chil-
dren and relatives to be re-
united.
We need to reafrm our
American values. We need to
reafrm what we stand for, and
what we wont stand for. We
should never apologize for what
America was founded on and it
is our duty to pass this one to
those who want to come here.
Americas culture was de-
veloped over two centuries of
struggles, trials and victories
by millions of dedicated and
hard-working men and wom-
en who sought freedom. It was
not an easy road and what we
have today is a result of those
sacrices. Its why so many
people dream of coming here.
The following opinions
were taken from an unaccred-
ited essay, but are thoughts
shared by many.
Because of that, I think
immigrants, not Americans,
must adapt to our culture. It
should be a take it or leave
it proposition. Citizens are
tired of apologizing and being
defensive. We should not feel
guilty about whether we are
offending some individual or
their culture. They should not
try to change the American
culture that has been in exis-
tence for 230 years.
We speak mainly English
in America, not Spanish, Leb-
anese, Arabic, Chinese, Japa-
nese, Russian or any other lan-
guage. Therefore, if you wish
to become part of this great
society, learn the language.
Most Americans believe in
God. This is not some Chris-
tian, right wing, political push,
but a fact, because Christian
men and women, on Chris-
tian principles, founded this
nation and this is displayed
on the walls of our schools,
court rooms and government
ofces.
If God offends you, then I
suggest you consider another
part of the world as your new
home, because God is part of
our culture. Its part of Ameri-
ca and what makes it attractive
to so many outsiders. Allow it
to be changed and America
will no longer be America.
We are tolerant of your be-
liefs and differences, but you
shouldnt ask us to change 230
years of our culture and re-
place it with yours. All we ask
is that you accept ours, and
live in harmony and peaceful
enjoyment with us.
Remember, this is our coun-
try, our land and our lifestyle,
and we will allow you every
opportunity to enjoy all this.
But once you are done com-
plaining, whining and griping
about our ag, our pledge, our
Christian beliefs and our way
of life, I highly encourage you
to take advantage of one other
great American freedom, the
right to leave.
If you arent happy here,
then feel free to leave. We
didnt force you to come here,
you asked to become a part of
this great experiment, so ac-
cept the country that has ac-
cepted you. We want you to
become a productive, contrib-
uting member of society.
*****
A Conundrum is dened
as: something that is puzzling
or confusing. The following
has been oating around for
quite awhile. Here are the six
conundrums of socialism in
the U.S.
1. America is capitalist and
greedyyet half of the popu-
lation is subsidized.
2. Half of the population
is subsidizedyet they think
they are victims.
3. They think they are vic-
timsyet their representa-
tives run the government.
4. Their representatives run
the governmentyet the poor
keep getting poorer.
5. The poor keep getting
pooreryet they have things
that people in other countries
only dream about.
6. They have things that
people in other countries only
dream aboutyet they want
America to be more like those
other countries.
*****
Here are three things con-
servatives struggle to under-
stand.
1. We are advised by liber-
als to not judge all Muslims
by the actions of a few luna-
tics, but we are encouraged
to judge all gun owners by
the actions of a few lunatics.
Funny how that works!
2. Seems we constantly
hear about how Social Se-
curity is going to run out of
money. How come we never
hear about welfare and food
stamp programs running out
of money? Whats interesting
is the rst group worked for
their money, but the second
didnt.
3. Why are we cutting ben-
ets for our veterans, no pay
raises for our military and cut-
ting our army to a level lower
than before WWII, but we are
not stopping the payments or
benets to illegal aliens and
foreign aid to enemy coun-
tries?
A DHI Media publication OPINIONS Saturday, August 9 & Sunday, August 10, 2014 A7
By
Byron
McNutt
PEOPLE
MAKE THE
DIFFERENCE
BY JOSH MANDEL
In high schools throughout
America, shop class has been
eliminated and kids are often
told that the only way to be
successful is to have a four-year
college degree. I reject this ap-
proach and, to the contrary, be-
lieve we need to put shop class
back in high schools and instill
in young people a heightened
sense of pride and purpose for
entering careers in the skilled
trades.
This important debate is il-
luminated by a Bureau of La-
bor Statistics study showing 48 percent of college graduates
working in jobs that dont require a four-year degree. As you
read this today, there are young people throughout America
who have four-year liberal arts degrees, thousands of dollars in
debt, and are serving coffee at Starbucks or working part-time
at the mall.
I believe that many of these young people would have been
better off with a two-year skilled trade or technical education
with actual skills to secure a well-paying job and many oppor-
tunities for upward mobility.
For example, I recently visited Pioneer Pipe in Marietta and
learned that last year the company paid 60 of its welders over
$150,000 and two of its welders over $200,000. The owner said
he has had to turn down orders because he cant nd enough
skilled welders.
As baby boomers are retiring, I frequently hear about the
shortage of welders, pipe-tters, electricians, carpenters, ma-
chinists and other skilled trades in many parts of Ohio.
According to a recent Skills Gap Survey by the Manufac-
turing Institute, approximately 600,000 manufacturing jobs
are unlled nationally because employers cant nd qualied
workers.
In order to ll these jobs, we need to encourage high school
students who show an interest in making and building things
with a willingness to sometimes get their hands dirty.
Ohio has some terric examples of what needs to be hap-
pening throughout the country.
Ive been to the heavy equipment lab at the Warren County
Career Center, where they have a mock construction site teach-
ing students how to operate everything from high-tech machin-
ery to bulldozers and backhoes.
At the Career and Technology Education Centers of Lick-
ing County they are teaching students high tech manufacturing
skills in welding and robotics. Schools like these put the tools
on the tool belts of Ohioans in order to prepare them for jobs
that are needed in todays economy.
By putting shop class back in high schools, increasing ac-
cess to technical and vocational education and bringing pride
and prole to the men and women who work in these jobs, we
can help inspire the kids and grandkids of America to restore
the tradition of hard work of previous generations.
There is a quiet crisis upon us and in order to combat it
and prosper as a country, we must work together to encourage
young Americans to pursue careers in manufacturing and the
skilled trades.

Josh Mandel is Treasurer of Ohio.


Bring back
shop class
Reafrming our American values
Josh Mandel
Q: Werent estate taxes eliminated in Ohio?
A: While the Ohio estate tax was repealed effective January
1, 2013, a decedents estate may have to pay a federal estate tax if
the gross estate is more than $5.34 million dollars (the exempt
amount).
Q: What is the tax rate for estates that exceed the exempt
amount?
A: The tax rate is 40 percent. This rate also applies to gener-
ation-skipping transfer tax (when, for example, a distribution is
made from a grandparent to a grandchild).
Q: Can any tax deductions be taken from the decedents gross
estate?
A: Yes. Typical deductions include expenses associated with
the decedents funeral and burial, debts and obligations, gifts to
charities and most transfers to the surviving spouse.
Q: Should an estate le a federal estate tax return if all assets
are transferred to the surviving spouse?
A: Maybe. When the decedents gross estate exceeds the ex-
empt amount, a return (Form 706) must be led even if the taxable
estate is zero. Also, the estate may elect to le a return when the
gross estate is less than the exempt amount. Doing so may allow
the surviving spouse to leave combined net assets of $10.68 mil-
lion dollars in the estate, but the family would not have to pay
federal estate taxes. For example, lets say a man dies and leaves
$4 million dollars to his wife. His wife does not have to le a fed-
eral estate tax return. If the wife has $4 million dollars of her own
assets plus the $4 million dollars she inherited from her husband,
her gross estate would be $8 million. Approximately $3 million
dollars of this $8 million would be subject to federal estate taxes.
However, if she les a federal tax return at the time of her hus-
bands death, she can claim the unused exempt amount of $4 mil-
lion dollars for her husband as well as her own exempt amount.
This will leave her with a combined $8 million dollar exempt
amount, which will eliminate the federal estate tax.
Q: Will accounts held as transfer on death or payable on
death avoid federal estate tax?
A: No. The transfer of property can be accomplished quickly
after a persons death through the titling of assets as transfer on
death or payable on death, but most of these assets will not
escape estate tax liability.
Q: Can I give all of my property away during my life to avoid
estate taxes?
A: No. The federal tax structure is considered a unied es-
tate and gift tax system. This means that transfers made while
you are alive are added together with those that are distributed
when you die to determine if your total assets exceed the exempt
amount. This is called a lifetime computation.
Q: How does the federal gift tax work?
A: Under the current law, an individual can give $14,000 (the
annual exclusion) to another person (the donee) without l-
ing a federal gift tax return. The annual exclusion is based on the
amount of the gift made to each donee and not on the total amount
given by the donor. For example, one parent can give $14,000
to each of his or her four children (a combined gift of $56,000)
without ling a gift tax return. If the donor is married, the annual
exclusion can double (called gift splitting). Thus, this couple
could give $28,000 to each child without ling a gift tax return
even though only one spouse made the gift. When the aggregate
amount exceeds $14,000 per donee, a gift tax return (Form 709)
must be led by April 15 following the calendar year. The excess
amount over the $14,000 reduces the future exemption amount
available when the donor dies.
LAW/A14
Know how taxes may
affect decedents estate
LAW YOU CAN USE
AP ANALYSIS
BY JULIE PACE
AP White House
Correspondent
WASHINGTON (AP)
After years of resisting the
pull of more Mideast conicts,
President Barack Obama has
sent the military back into ac-
tion in Iraq, where he once ac-
cused his predecessor of wag-
ing a dumb war.
U.S. planes on Friday
bombed Islamic militants who
were towing artillery outside
Irbil near U.S. personnel, the
Pentagon said.
The aggressive insurgen-
cy threatens to undermine
Obamas legacy as the com-
mander in chief who ended
a long and unpopular war in
which nearly 4,500 American
troops died.
It also raises fresh ques-
tions about whether Obamas
desire to end the war clouded
his assessment of the risks of
fully withdrawing U.S. troops,
as well as his judgment about
the threat posed by the ex-
tremists.
Obama insisted the U.S.
was not moving toward a pro-
tracted conict.
I will not allow the Unit-
ed States to be dragged into
ghting another war in Iraq,
he said late Thursday at the
White House.
He also said the U.S. had
completed airdrops of human-
itarian aid to Iraqi religious
minorities who are under
siege.
The moves are, so far, more
limited in scope than the inva-
sion undertaken by President
George W. Bush after the
Sept. 11 attacks.
The chief rationale for
Obamas authorization for
military strikes in Iraq was to
protect American forces serv-
ing in Irbil. They include some
of the forces the president sent
in this summer to help train
and assist Iraqs struggling se-
curity forces.
In trying to help Iraq pro-
tect civilians, Obama said
the U.S. has a responsibility
to stop imminent massacres.
Its an echo of the argument
he used when the U.S. joined
NATOs bombing campaign
in Libya in 2010.
Obama has not followed
the same path in Syrias civil
war, where more than 170,000
people have died.
The conditions that re-
turned the U.S. to military
action in Iraq can be traced
back months or years, as
the presidents critics contend.
As recently as January,
Obama was dismissive of the
al-Qaida breakaway Islamic
militants. In an interview with
the New Yorker magazine, he
said comparing the group to
the terrorist network estab-
lished by Osama bin Laden
was like comparing a junior
varsity basketball team to an
NBA squad.
Yet U.S. intelligence and
defense ofcials were warn-
ing about the potential threat
from the Islamic State, which
had strengthened in Syria.
Obamas comments re-
ected his limited appetite for
wading back into Iraq or start-
ing a military engagement in
Syria, where he authorized
an air assault last summer
but never gave the order to go
ahead.
Obamas critics draw a di-
rect connection between that
approach and his decision to
withdraw all American troops
from Iraq in late 2011. He did
so in large part because Iraqs
government refused to sign a
security agreement providing
U.S. troops immunity.
But White House oppo-
nents say the president should
have pushed harder for a deal
in order to avoid the type of
situation now unfolding.
We are already paying a
very heavy price for our inac-
tion, and if we do not change
course, the costs of our in-
action will only grow, said
Sens. John McCain, R-Ariz.,
and Lindsey Graham, R-S.C.
They called on Obama to
extend his authorization of
airstrikes against the Islamic
State beyond Iraq and into
Syria.
The urry of action comes
as Obamas approval ratings
have plummeted, and the pub-
lics opinion of his foreign
policy moves is lagging.
He has faced questions
about his ability to inuence
world events, from Russias
provocations in Ukraine to the
ghting between Israel and
Hamas.
OBAMA/A14
Iraq upheaval threatens Obama legacy
In this Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014, le photo, President
Barack Obama speaks about the situation in Iraq
in the State Dining Room at the White House in
Washington. Obama, after years of resisting the
pull of more Mideast conicts, has sent the military
back into action in Iraq, where he once accused his
predecessor of waging a dumb war. U.S. planes on
Friday bombed Islamic militants who were towing
artillery outside Irbil near U.S. personnel, the
Pentagon said. (AP Photo/Charles Dharapak, File)
op2
$tocks of Regional Interest
Name Change Open Close
Dow Jones Industrial Average +185.66 16,369.68 16,553.93
NASDAQ Composite +35.93 4,340.88 4,370.90
NYSE COMPOSITE (DJ) +107.31 10,591.07 10,691.10
S&P 500 +22.02 1,910.35 1,931.59
American Electric Power Co., Inc. +0.68 49.85 50.52
AT&T, Inc. +0.26 34.30 34.47
AutoZone, Inc. +8.73 519.78 525.99
Bob Evans Farms, Inc. -0.09 48.12 47.55
Bunge Limited +0.33 79.77 80.29
BP plc +0.04 47.21 47.40
Citigroup Inc. +0.39 48.06 48.45
CSX Corp. +0.27 29.28 29.54
Cooper Tire & Rubber Co. +0.73 29.45 30.00
CenturyLink, Inc. +0.91 39.08 39.86
CVS Caremark Corporation +1.70 76.25 77.81
Dominion Resources, Inc. +2.09 66.21 67.85
Deere & Company +1.61 85.47 86.98
The Walt Disney Company +1.34 85.65 86.85
eBay Inc. +0.53 53.56 54.09
Eaton Corporation plc +0.99 67.00 67.71
Ford Motor Co. +0.27 16.80 17.09
First Defance Financial Corp. -0.12 28.03 27.90
Federal-Mogul Holdings Corp. +0.08 16.21 16.30
First Financial Bancorp. +0.03 16.42 16.46
General Dynamics Corp. +2.77 114.60 117.16
Goodrich Petroleum Corp. +0.93 19.47 19.93
General Electric Company +0.16 25.46 25.66
Greif, Inc. +0.25 50.17 50.38
General Motors Company +0.42 33.09 33.53
The Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co. +0.55 24.38 24.77
Huntington Bancshares Inc. +0.05 9.49 9.51
Health Care REIT, Inc. +0.01 63.24 63.10
The Home Depot, Inc. +1.96 81.07 82.43
Honda Motor Co., Ltd. +0.21 33.87 34.20
International Business Machines +2.33 184.40 186.63
Johnson & Johnson +1.15 100.21 101.08
JPMorgan Chase & Co. +0.43 55.89 56.34
The Kroger Co. +0.44 48.97 49.41
Kohls Corp. +1.27 54.52 55.72
Lowes Companies Inc. +1.80 48.26 49.72
McDonalds Corp. +0.24 93.07 93.55
Microsoft Corporation -0.03 43.23 43.20
MOTORS LIQUIDATION 0.0000 0.00 0.0422
Navistar International Corporation +0.35 34.48 34.70
Nucor Corporation +0.98 50.07 51.07
Pepsico, Inc. +0.39 89.90 90.29
The Procter & Gamble Company +0.81 80.05 80.95
Rite Aid Corporation +0.09 6.04 6.08
RadioShack Corp. -0.0238 0.6698 0.6312
Sprint Corporation -0.21 5.88 5.67
Telefex Incorporated +1.25 103.95 105.35
Time Warner Inc. +1.17 72.02 73.23
Textron Inc. +1.16 36.18 37.31
United Security Bancshares Inc. -0.06 0.00 8.15
United Parcel Service, Inc. +0.89 95.35 95.94
U.S. Bancorp +0.50 40.78 41.18
Verizon Communications Inc. +0.05 48.73 48.70
Wal-Mart Stores Inc. +0.72 74.06 74.67
Wells Fargo & Company +0.30 49.73 50.00
The Wendys Company -0.02 8.17 8.14
A8 Saturday, August 9 & Sunday, August 10, 2014 Times Bulletin/Delphos Herald
BY DIAA HAID AND BRAM JANSSEN
Associated Press
IRBIL, Iraq (AP) The U.S. unleashed its rst airstrikes
in northern Iraq against militants of the Islamic State group
Friday amid a worsening humanitarian crisis. The extremists
took captive hundreds of women from a religious minority,
according to an Iraqi ofcial, while thousands of other civil-
ians ed in fear.
Many of Americas allies backed the U.S. intervention,
pledging urgent steps to assist the legions of refugees and
displaced people. Those in jeopardy included thousands of
members of the Yazidi religious minority whose plight
trapped on a mountaintop by the militants prompted the
U.S. to airdrop crates of food and water to them.
The extremists campaign of terror against the inno-
cent, including the Yazidi and Christian minorities, and its
grotesque and targeted acts of violence bear all the warn-
ing signs and hallmarks of genocide, said U.S. Secretary of
State John Kerry. For anyone who needed a wake-up call,
this is it.
Underscoring the sense of alarm, a spokesman for
Iraqs human rights ministry said hundreds of Yazidi
women had been seized by the militants. Kamil Amin,
citing reports from the victims families, said some of the
women were being held in schools in Iraqs second-largest
city, Mosul.
We think that the terrorists by now consider them slaves
and they have vicious plans for them, Amin told The As-
sociated Press. We think that these women are going to be
used in demeaning ways by those terrorists to satisfy their
animalistic urges in a way that contradicts all the human and
Islamic values.
For the U.S. military, which withdrew its forces from Iraq
in late 2011 after more than eight years of war, the re-engage-
ment began when two F/A-18 jets dropped 500-pound bombs
on a piece of artillery and the truck towing it. The Penta-
gon said the militants were using the artillery to shell Kurd-
ish forces defending Irbil, the capital of Iraqs autonomous
Kurdish region, and home to a U.S. consulate and about three
dozen U.S. military trainers.
Later Friday, the U.S. launched a second round of air-
strikes near Irbil, U.S. ofcials said. The ofcials, speaking
on condition of anonymity because they werent authorized
to discuss the strikes publicly, said unmanned aircraft hit a
mortar and four Navy F/A-18 ghter jets destroyed a seven-
vehicle convoy
Expanding from their stronghold of Mosul, the militants
have captured a string of towns and Iraqs largest hydroelec-
tric dam and reservoir in recent weeks. Ethnic and religious
minorities, fearing persecution and slaughter, have ed as
their towns fell.
STORY OF THE DAY
US bombs
militants in Iraq
This June 20, 2007, le photo shows a C-130-J
transport aircraft over Little Rock Air Force Base
in Jacksonville, Ark. President Barack Obama
authorized U.S. airstrikes in northern Iraq,
Thursday, Aug. 7, 2014, warning they would be
launched if needed to defend Americans from
advancing Islamic militants and protect civilians
under siege. (AP Photo/Danny Johnston)
WASHINGTON (AP) President
Barack Obamas new military strategy
in Iraq amounts to trying to contain
not destroy the Islamic militant
group that now controls much of the
countrys northern region. That leaves
open the questions of how deeply the
U.S. will be drawn into the sectarian
conict, and whether airstrikes alone
can stop the militants momentum.
Obama insists he will not send
American ground troops back to Iraq
after having withdrawn them in 2011,
fullling a campaign promise. Still,
even the limited airstrikes against the
vicious insurgency show the presi-
dents conviction that the U.S. military
cannot remain dormant after having
fought an eight-year war that tempo-
rarily neutralized Sunni extremists but
failed to produce lasting peace.
U.S. military jets dropped food and
water to imperiled refugees in north-
western Iraq and launched several
airstrikes Friday on isolated targets,
including two mortar positions and a
vehicle convoy in northeastern Iraq,
near the countrys Kurdish capital of
Irbil. Additional airdrops and targeted
strikes were thought likely. The next
move may be up to the Islamic State
group, the al-Qaida inspired extrem-
ists who have chewed up Iraqi opposi-
tion so far.
About three dozen U.S. military
trainers and a U.S. consulate are in Ir-
bil, where Kurdish forces are ghting
off a militant advance. Thats no easy
defense.
Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel
said of the Islamic State group, They
are well organized and theyre armed
and they are a signicant threat to the
stability of Iraq.
Will there be further airstrikes?
State Department deputy spokeswom-
an Marie Harf said the Islamic State
group must at least halt its advance on
Irbil to prevent further strikes.
Iraq has been pleading for months,
if not years, for additional U.S. mili-
tary help to combat the extremists, but
the U.S. pulled out of Iraq in part be-
cause it couldnt reach an agreement
with the government on legal im-
munity for U.S. troops. Harf said the
Obama administration acted now out
of concern that there was a crisis that
had the potential to get much worse.
U.S. ofcials said the Islamic State
extremists in recent days have shown
military skill, including using artillery
in sophisticated synchronization with
other heavy weapons. Their force had
overwhelmed not only Iraqi govern-
ment troops but also the outgunned
Kurdish militia.
The Obama administration stead-
fastly insists the airstrikes and hu-
manitarian airdrops are not the start
of an open-ended campaign to defeat
the militants.
The presidents critics say his ap-
proach is too narrow.
A policy of containment will not
work, Sens. John McCain and Lind-
sey Graham said in a joint statement.
They are among the chief critics of
Obamas foreign policy in general,
beginning with his decision to stick
to the 2011 timetable set by President
George W. Bush for a full withdrawal
of U.S. troops from Iraq.
The Islamic militants are in-
herently expansionist and must be
stopped, the senators said. The lon-
ger we wait to act, the worse this threat
will become.
Beyond airstrikes, the administra-
tion has been asked to provide arms
directly to the Kurdish forces de-
fending Irbil. Until now, the U.S. has
been willing to do that only through
the central government in Baghdad,
which has long feuded with the semi-
autonomous Kurdish government in
Iraqs north.
Michael Barbero, a retired Army
general who ran the U.S. training mis-
sion in Iraq from 2009 to 2011, said
Baghdad never delivered about $200
million worth of American weapons
that were designated for the Kurds.
Pentagon ofcials maintain they can
provide arms only to the Iraqi govern-
ment, although Harf said Friday the
Kurdish forces play a critical role in
the crisis.
Obamas Iraq aim: contain, not destroy, extremists
JERUSALEM (AP) A
three-day truce collapsed Fri-
day in a new round of violence
after Gaza militants resumed
rocket attacks on Israel, draw-
ing a wave of retaliatory air-
strikes that killed at least ve
Palestinians, including three
children. The eruption of ght-
ing shattered a brief calm in
the monthlong war and dealt a
blow to Egyptian-led efforts to
secure a long-term cease-re
between the bitter enemies.
A delegation of Palestinian
negotiators remained in Cairo
in hopes of salvaging the talks.
But participants said the negoti-
ations were not going well, and
Israel said it would not negoti-
ate under re. The Palestinian
delegation met again late Friday
with Egyptian mediators.
Azzam al-Ahmad, head of
the Palestinian delegation, said
the delegation would stay in
Egypt until it reaches an agree-
ment that ensures the rights
of the Palestinian people. We
told Egyptians we are staying,
he told reporters.
The indirect talks are meant
to bring an end to the deadliest
round of ghting between Israel
and Hamas since the Islamic
militant group seized control of
Gaza in 2007. In four weeks of
violence, more than 1,900 Ga-
zans have been killed, roughly
three-quarters of them civil-
ians, according to Palestinian
and U.N. ofcials. Sixty-seven
people were killed on the Israeli
side, including three civilians.
The Palestinians are seek-
ing an end to an Israel-Egyptian
blockade imposed on Gaza af-
ter the Hamas takeover. Mili-
tants had warned they would
resume ghting after the cease-
re expired unless there was a
deal to ease the restrictions.
The blockade, which Israel
says is needed to prevent arms
smuggling, has constrained
movement in and out of the
territory of 1.8 million people
and brought Gazas economy
to a standstill. Israel says any
long-term agreement must in-
clude guarantees that Hamas,
an armed group sworn to Isra-
els destruction, will give up its
weapons.
Israel-Hamas truce collapses in new violence
WASHINGTON (AP)
Mainstream conserva-
tives ran the table in Senate
Republican primaries as tea
party upstarts lost all six
challenges to GOP incum-
bents, leaving the establish-
ment upbeat about midterm
elections and the insurgent
movement beaten but un-
bowed.
Tennessee Sen. Lamar Al-
exanders narrow win Thurs-
day night and Kansas Sen. Pat
Roberts triumph on Tuesday
dashed the tea partys last
hopes of knocking out a sit-
ting senator. Earlier this year,
incumbents prevailed in Tex-
as, Kentucky, South Carolina
and Mississippi for a party
intent on nominating viable
candidates and winning Sen-
ate control in Novembers
contests.
Republicans need to net
six seats for the majority.
Democrats currently hold a
55-45 advantage.
The last two cycles we
nominated some people who
were not the best candidates
for the general election, Sen-
ate Minority Leader Mitch
McConnell, R-Ky., told re-
porters during a campaign
stop in Hindman, Kentucky.
In 2014, Im hard-pressed to
think of a single state where
we dont have the best nomi-
nee possible in order to do
what this is all about, which
is to actually get elected and
make policy.
We had a good cycle so
far, it doesnt guarantee the
outcome, he said.
Republicans blame tea
partyers and awed candi-
dates for squandering the
partys shot at Senate control
in 2010 and 2012, especially
in Delaware, Nevada, Colo-
rado, Missouri and Indiana.
Months ago, McConnell
vowed to crush tea party
candidates, and the National
Republican Senatorial Com-
mittee invested money, staff
and time, including more
than 40,000 phone calls in
Kansas in the nal three
weeks of the campaign.
Tea partyers and other
outside groups acknowl-
edged the beat down.
If you kind of look at this
like a baseball game, you
guys totally struck out, done,
youre gone, said Daniel
Horowitz, a strategist who
formerly worked with the
Madison Project, one of sev-
eral conservative groups that
have spent money against
GOP incumbents.
Mainstream
GOP upbeat
NEW YORK (AP) A
burst of buying Friday in U.S.
stocks deed slumps in other
markets and offered hope for
investors shaken by geopoliti-
cal turmoil. Major U.S. stock
indexes closed up around 1
percent, buoyed by signs that
tensions in Ukraine might be
easing.
The rally on Wall Street
contrasted with price declines
in European and Asian stock
markets. Fear has been creep-
ing into stock and bond mar-
kets around the world in re-
cent weeks against a backdrop
of escalating global conicts.
News Friday of U.S. ghter
jets dropping bombs in Iraq
and the end of a three-day
cease-re in Gaza weighed
further on European markets.
Asian markets also had a bad
week, including a 5 percent
drop in Japans benchmark
stock index.
As anxieties have risen in
recent days, money has been
owing from around the world
into U.S. Treasurys, the peren-
nial safe haven for spooked in-
vestors.
U.S. stock markets bucked
the trend Friday as investors
snapped up shares that had
been beaten down in recent
days. The buying surged late
in the day on reports that
Russia had ended military
exercises near Ukraine. The
Dow Jones industrial average
surged 1.1 percent, its biggest
gain since March.
US stocks
buck turmoil
DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) A mild summer across much of
the nations heartland has provided optimum growing conditions
for the nations corn and soybean crops. Pair that with high-yield
seeds and other new farming technologies, and the U.S. is looking
at busting records come harvest time.
The U.S. Department of Agriculture already has predicted a re-
cord soybean crop of 3.8 billion bushels. And the corn crop, it said
in July, would be large but not bigger than last years record of 13.9
billion bushels. However, many market analysts and some farmers
expect the USDA to revise expectations upward in a report based
on eld surveys thats due out Tuesday.
Conditions look just fantastic across most of the country,
Texas A&M University grain marketing economist Mark Welch
said.
In a typical growing season, at least some corn-growing states
would have experienced drought or other production problems.
But the 18 states that grow 91 percent of the nations corn have
experienced nearly ideal conditions this year, as adequate rain
fell when plants emerged and cooler summer temperatures mini-
mized heat stress.
Thats the case in Illinois, one of the nations top corn and soy-
bean states.
Illinois has largely been dealt to date pretty close to a royal
ush on weather and Im sure that the yields are going to be very
high here, said Scott Irwin, a University of Illinois professor of
agricultural and consumer economics.
The expected large harvest has driven corn and soybean prices
signicantly lower, but it isnt expected to make much of a short-
time difference in consumer food prices. However, since the grains
are staples in livestock feed, lower prices could eventually lead to a
decline in the cost of beef, pork, chicken and milk.
Record harvest expected
td
Member SIPC IRT-1848A-A
Dreaming Up
the Ideal Retirement Is
Your Job. Helping You
Get There Is Ours.
Its simple, really. How well you retire depends on
how well you plan today. Whether retirement is
down the road or just around the corner, the more
you work toward your goals now, the better
prepared you can be.
Preparing for retirement means taking a long-term
perspective. We recommend buying quality invest-
ments and holding them because we believe thats
the soundest way we can help you work toward
your goals. At Edward Jones, we spend time
getting to know your retirement goals so we can
help you reach them.
To learn more about why Edward Jones
makes sense for you, call or visit today.
Corey Norton
Financial Advisor
.
1122 Elida Avenue
Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-0660
Andy North
Financial Advisor
.
1122 Elida Avenue
Delphos, OH 45833
419-695-0660
www.edwardjones.com
Do You Prepare
More for Family
Vacations Than
You Do for College?
For a free, personalized college cost report,
call or visit today.
Having fun with your family is important. But nothing is more
vital than your childs future. Thats why at Edward Jones, we
can help you put together a strategy to save for college.
Using our education funding tool, we can estimate future
expenses at more than 3,000 schools and then recommend a
fnancial strategy based on your unique needs. True, vacations
are great. But graduation ceremonies are even better.
www.edwardjones.com
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
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
Dreaming Up
the Ideal Retirement Is Your Job.
Helping You Get There Is Ours.
Its simple, really. How well you retire depends on how well you plan today.
Whether retirement is down the road or just around the corner, the more
your work toward your goals now, the better prepared you can be.
Preparing for retirement means taking a long-term perspective.
We recommend buying quality investments and holding them because we
believe thats the soundest way we can help you work toward your goals.
At Edward Jones, we spend time getting to know your retirement goals so
we can help you reach them.
To learn more about why Edward Jones
makes sense for you.
A DHI Media publication COMICS Saturday, August 9 & Sunday, August 10, 2014 A9
Saturday, August 9, 2014
Finish what you started a
long time ago. You have the
discipline and the ability to
realize some old goals. There
is an opportunity to make some
extra cash if you can turn your
efforts, talent or skills into a
sideline business.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) --
Make a move now. If you are
offered an interesting position,
accept the challenge it offers.
You are overdue for some
changes, and this can be the
frst step.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
-- Stay in control of a situation
that will infuence your future.
If you take action quickly, you
will receive positive results. Be
secretive to prevent others from
meddling in your affairs.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
23) -- Keep your opinions
to yourself. Others may be
particularly disagreeable, so
work on something that you
can do alone. Being drawn into
petty arguments will be a waste
of time.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) -- Add some zest to your
life. The use of all your talents
will lead you to a new business
venture. Keep working toward
your goal, and an amazing and
proftable project will develop.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.
23-Dec. 21) -- Avoid getting
involved in joint ventures. Your
generosity will cause problems.
Control your spending, and
keep tabs on how much you
have and how much you owe.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
Jan. 19) -- If you dont want
to do something, dont be
afraid to say no. Have a heart-
to-heart talk with someone
who is making life diffcult
or uncertain. Trying to please
others will be emotionally and
physically draining for you.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-
Feb. 19) -- Unless you have the
relevant details, dont feel that
you have to make a decision.
Its likely that someone is
withholding the information
you need. Do your own fact-
fnding.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) -- Meeting people is easier
if you participate in community
activities and events. If you
follow your intuition, you will
meet someone who will lead
you down an exciting new path.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) -- Dont be too ready to
offer details about your plans.
Giving someone personal facts
or fgures could set you up for
a fall. Guard your interests
carefully.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) -- Spend more time doing
things you enjoy. Downtime is
just as important as time spent
working, especially when it
comes to mental health. Gather
your friends and have a good
time with them.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) -- Take a look at your
bank account, assets and
valuable possessions. You may
have miscalculated expenses.
Do away with non-essential
purchases until you can get
your fnances sorted out.
CANCER (June 21-
July 22) -- Get all the facts.
Serious discussions should
be postponed until you
feel ready and capable of
acting responsibly. Legal or
governmental matters are best
handled with facts to back up
your position.
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
with white stuff
3 Blockbuster
4 Plunks
5 Pie crust
ingredient
6 401(k) alter-
nate
7 Ben-Hur
studio
8 Prickly pear
9 Part of MHz
10 Receptive
11 Dramatic
intro (hyph.)
17 Mosey
19 Self-images
22 Caged talker
24 Video game
pioneer
25 Wan
27 G.I. address
28 Use a Singer
29 -- Aviv
30 Sleep-stage
acronym
31 Entourage
agent
32 Came out on
top
36 Alarm
ACROSS
1 Cellar,
briefy
5 Sketch
9 Witticism
12 Plenty, to a
poet
13 Medea
sailed on her
14 It banned
DDT
15 Exploding
star
16 Ran amok
18 Coiled
20 Fridge
maker
21 Safecracker
22 Diamond
org.
23 Needing a
rinse
26 Trailing
30 Like sushi
33 Hockeys
-- Mikita
34 Fencing
sword
35 Psyches
suitor
37 Shepard or
Greenspan
39 Night
hunter
40 1960s
fashion
41 Fix up an
old house
43 Louis XIV,
e.g.
45 Clutch
48 Has the
blues
51 Stage whis-
pers
53 Bureaus
56 Cairos river
57 Futuristic
58 Beggars
cry
59 Leafy algae
60 Of course
61 Take ten
62 Tallow
source
DOWN
1 Leaned
over
2 Covered
Yesterdays answers
38 Badgers
42 Edges
44 Famed
statuette
46 Farewell
47 Beauty
and the
Beast girl
48 Dozens
49 Kind of
molding
50 Benches
51 D.A.
backup
52 Equinox
mo.
54 Percent
ending
55 911
responder
com
A10 Saturday, August 9 & Sunday, August 10, 2014 CLASSIFIEDS Times Bulletin/Delphos Herald
100 ANNOUNCEMENTS
105 Announcements
110 Card Of Thanks
115 Entertainment
120 In Memoriam
125 Lost And Found
130 Prayers
135 School/Instructions
140 Happy Ads
145 Ride Share
200 EMPLOYMENT
205 Business Opportunities
210 Childcare
215 Domestic
220 Elderly Home Care
225 Employment Services
230 Farm And Agriculture
235 General
240 Healthcare
245 Manufacturing/Trade
250 Offce/Clerical
255 Professional
260 Restaurant
265 Retail
270 Sales And Marketing
275 Situation Wanted
280 Transportation
300 REAL ESTATE/RENTAL
305 Apartment
310 Commercial/Industrial
315 Condos
320 House
325 Mobile Homes
330 Offce Space
335 Room
340 Warehouse/Storage
345 Vacations
350 Wanted To Rent
355 Farmhouses For Rent
360 Roommates Wanted
400 REAL ESTATE/ FOR SALE
405 Acreage And Lots
410 Commercial
415 Condos
420 Farms
425 Houses
430 Mobile Homes/
Manufactured Homes
435 Vacation Property
440 Want To Buy
500 MERCHANDISE
505 Antiques And Collectibles
510 Appliance
515 Auctions
520 Building Materials
525 Computer/Electric/Offce
530 Events
535 Farm Supplies And Equipment
540 Feed/Grain
545 Firewood/Fuel
550 Flea Markets/Bazaars
555 Garage Sales/Yard Sales
560 Home Furnishings
565 Horses, Tack And Equipment
570 Lawn And Garden
575 Livestock
577 Miscellaneous
580 Musical Instruments
582 Pet In Memoriam
583 Pets And Supplies
585 Produce
586 Sports And Recreation
588 Tickets
590 Tool And Machinery
592 Wanted To Buy
593 Good Things To Eat
595 Hay
597 Storage Buildings
600 SERVICES
605 Auction
610 Automotive
615 Business Services
620 Childcare
625 Construction
630 Entertainment
635 Farm Services
640 Financial
645 Hauling
650 Health/Beauty
655 Home Repair/ Remodeling
660 Home Services
665 Lawn, Garden, Landscaping
670 Miscellaneous
675 Pet Care
680 Snow Removal
685 Travel
690 Computer/Electric/Offce
695 Electrical
700 Painting
705 Plumbing
710 Roofng/Gutters/Siding
715 Blacktop/Cement
720 Handyman
725 Elder care
800 TRANSPORTATION
805 Auto
810 Auto Parts And Accessories
815 Automobile Loans
820 Automobile Shows/Events
825 Aviations
830 Boats/Motors/Equipment
835 Campers/Motor Homes
840 Classic Cars
845 Commercial
850 Motorcycles/Mopeds
855 Off-Road Vehicles
860 Recreational Vehicles
865 Rental And Leasing
870 Snowmobiles
875 Storage
880 SUVs
885 Trailers
890 Trucks
895 Vans/Minivans
899 Want To Buy
925 LEGAL NOTICES
950 SEASONAL
953 FREE & LOw PRICED
DEADLINES/CORRECTIONS:
Display Ads: All Copy Due Prior to Thursday 3pm
Liner copy and correction deadlines due by Friday noon
To place an ad:
Delphos Herald 419.695.0015 x122
Times Bulletin classifieds@timesbulletin.com
We accept
700 Fox Rd., Van Wert, OH 45891 | www.timesbulletin.com
Ph: 419.238.2285
Fax: 419.238.0447
405 N. Main St., Delphos, OH 45833 | www.delphosherald.com
Ph: 419.695.0015
Fax: 419.692.7116 DELPHOS HERALD
Help Wanted

235
NOTICE OF EXAMINATION
The Delphos Civil Service Commission will be
conducting an open examination for position
of RECORDS CLERK in the Delphos Police
Department. The examination will be held at
7:00 p.m. on Wednesday, August 27, 2014.
It will take place at the Jefferson High School
cafeteria.
A grade of 70% is required to successfully pass
the examination. The passing scores will also
serve as an eligibility list. This eligibility list shall
be valid for a period of one year.
CLASSIFICATION
POSITION: Records Clerk,
Delphos Police Department
STARTING SALARY: $12.00 per hour
HOURS: Part-time (hours will be variable
between 3:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.)
BENEFITS: Sick leave, vacation, holiday pay
and OPERS
BENEFICIAL QUALIFICATIONS: This is a
clerical work-data entry position. This position
includes fling, bookkeeping, typing, computer
data input and record keeping assignments.
You may be required to pass a physical
examination, psychological examination, a
background check, drug screening, and any
examination that would be required by the City
of Delphos Police Department. Graduation from
high school or GED equivalency is also required.
The candidate must reside in Allen or Van Wert
County or a county contiguous to Allen or Van
Wert.
Application and job description can be obtained
at the Municipal Building August 11 through
August 15, 2014, during regular business hours or
on-line at www.cityofdelphos.com.
All application must be mailed to: The Delphos
Civil Service Commission, P.O. Box 45,
Delphos, Ohio 45833. All application which are
postmarked after this date shall be considered
invalid and will not be accepted.
Applicants, on the night of examination, you
must bring a valid Ohio Drivers license and proof
of military service, if applicable.
Help Wanted

235
Do you need to know what is
going on before anyone else?
Do you have a burning need to
know more about the people
and news in the community?
The Delphos Herald, a fve-day, award
winning DHI media company with
newspapers, website, and niche
product in Delphos, Ohio, is looking for
an energetic, self-motivated, resourceful
reporter/photographer to join its staff.
The right candidate will possess strong
grammar and writing skills, be able to
meet deadlines, have a working
knowledge of still photography. A sense
of urgency and accuracy are require-
ments. Assignments can range from
hard economic news to feature stories.
Send resumes to:
The Delphos Herald
Attn. Nancy Spencer
405 N. Main St., Delphos, Ohio 45833
or email to: nspencer@delphosherald.com
Help Wanted

235
Production Control
POSITIONS OPEN
FCC (Adams), LLC has openings in its Production
Control Department. Responsibilities include:
Production Scheduling
Procurement
Inventory Accuracy
Problem Solving
Working directly with the customer in a
professional manner
Developing and implementing
improvement and cost down ideas
Candidate must have problem solving/independent
thinking skills. College degree/Production Control
experience is preferred but not required.
If you are looking for a challenging and stable career;
competitive benets package and the opportunity for
advancement, you may apply in person or send resume to:
FCC (Adams), LLC
ATTN: Human Resources
936 East Parr Road
Berne, IN 46711
Help Wanted

235
ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT
Scheduling travel
and expense
reporting. Coordination
of offsite meetings,
i.e. booking rooms,
developing agendas,
send your cover letter
and salary
expectations to:
risean8@gmail.com
Help Wanted

235
Hiring
Full & Part Time
Drivers
with 5+ OTR experience.
LTL loads are 99%
no-touch freight.
Home on weekends &
occasionally mid -week.
Pay avg $0.42/mile,
$50,000-$60,000 per year.
Call 419-222-1630
Monday-Friday
8am to 5pm
Innovative Logistic
Concepts
Help Wanted

235
Van Wert Manor, a 99 bed skilled nursing
facility, is seeking a
Maintenance Assistant
with experience and knowledge in building
maintenance in a health care setting.
Position will provide maintenance support
to the facility grounds, building and
equipment. Individual must be reliable,
fexible in scheduling seasonal activities
and perform tasks with minimal assistance.
Interested candidates may forward their
resume with cover letter to:
Van Wert Manor
Attn: Administrator
160 Fox Road
Van Wert, Ohio 45891
Fax #: 419-238-6696
Apply online at
www.vanwertmanor.com
Help Wanted

235
BLUE STREAM
DAIRY, INC.
Utility/
Maintenance
Full Time
Valid Drivers License
18+ years old
Please apply in person
from 8am-5pm at
3242 Mentzer Church Rd.
Convoy, OH
Healthcare

240
PRN Nurses
Van Wert Inpt. Hospice
1155 Westwood Dr.
Van Wert, OH 45891
www.ComHealthPro.org
RNs & LPNs needed
for various shifts, plus
weekends. Must be
fexible to work on
short notice at times.
Hospice experience a
plus, training provided.
Submit application to:
Healthcare

240
Looking for a career in
the feld of
Helping Others?
Please apply at
Van Wert Manor
We currently have a Full Time Nursing
Assistant Position Open:
Van Wert Manor is looking for state tested
nursing assistance for part time and full
time positions. Full time positions include
health benefts, vacation benefts, and 401K
options.
If interested, applicants
can apply in person at:
Van Wert Manor
160 Fox Road
Van Wert, Ohio 45891
EOE
Houses For Sale

425
SUNDAY, AUGUST 10TH 1 3 PM
14786 US Rt 224, Van Wert
Large 5 bedroom country home on 6.4 acres in
Lincolnview School District. 2 car garage, 48x64 pole
barn w/16x32 wing machine shop & stocked pond.
Reduced $50,000 to $249,900. Take a look -- Paul
Swander will be there to greet you. #443
419 W Ervin, Van Wert, OH
419.238.9733 | 800.727.2021
EVERYTHING WE TOUCHTURNS TO SOLD
OPEN HOUSE
Houses For Sale

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
1:00-2:30 p.m.
318 N. Bredeick St. Delphos Dick Clark $98,000
404 Cherry St. Delphos Janet Kroeger $110,000
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
4 OPEN HOUSES
SUNDAY, AUGUST 10, 2014
3:00-4:00 p.m.
528 Lima Avenue Delphos Janet Kroeger $81,500
3:00-4:30 p.m.
22406 Lincoln Hwy. Delphos Dick Clark $149,900
Professional

255
8398 Celina Mendon Rd. Celina, OH 45822
- Farmers Serving Farmers -
Follow us online!
FULL-TIME AG RETAIL
SALESMAN WANTED:
VanTilburg Farms, Inc. is seeking a motivated professional to
sell their Ag inputs in the NW Ohio and NE Indiana area; specifically
fertilizer, chemicals, and seed. Previous Ag sales experience is a plus.
Please send resume and salary requirements to: jobs@VanTilburgFarms.com
or apply on-line at www.VanTilburgFarms.com
VanTilburg Farms, Inc. offers competitive wages and is an EEO employer.

VanTilburg Farms, Inc.
Houses For Sale

425
OPEN FRI-SUN
9am-7pm
126 E. Third, Van Wert
Charming 3 BR, 1
bath, 1 car garage. Old
woodwork throughout,
new windows, newer roof,
updates to the kitchen,
bath, carpet, paint and
more. Well updated and
clean. Will offer owner
nanced options.
$74,000 approx
$397.25 per month.
www.chbsinc.com
419-586-8220
Houses For Sale

425
OPEN HOUSE
2:3
228 N. Main Street, Delphos
Office: 419-692-2249
911 N. Jefferson St, Delphos
NOW ONLY $80s! Price Reduced for
open house! Ranch 3BR, 2BA, close to
park & pool, large back yard, 2 car garage
& more! Krista will greet you.
www.schraderrealty.net
Schrader
Realty
SUN., AUG. 10 1:30-2:30
Houses For Sale

425
OPEN FRI-SUN
9am-7pm
922 Hughes, Van Wert
3-4 bedroom, 1.5 bath.
Updated kitchen and
baths, new carpet, gas
furnace and central
cooling, newer roof.
Well updated and
clean. Will offer owner
nancing.
$72,500. approx
$389.20 per month.
www.chbsinc.com
419-586-8220
Houses For Sale

425
Houses For Sale

425
Open House Sun., Aug. 10 1-2:30
1010 Carolyn Drive, Delphos
3 BR, 2BA, brick ranch
For more info: 419-230-3841
FOR SALE BY OWNER
PRICE
REDUCED!
Announcements

105
VAN WERT
COA Warehouse Sale!
Thursday, August 7
Friday, August 8
8am 4pm
Saturday, August 9
8am-12pm
MANY NEW ITEMS!
Also the Optimist Club
will be serving
Ragers Sausage
Sandwiches
Lost and Found

125
LOST: BLACK male cat
with green eyes.
Jennings Road.
419-203-2480.
TWO FLI P- TOP cell
phones, with Jesus back-
ground. Belongs to dis -
abled. (419) 695-3780.
Leave message. Thank
you.
Child Care

210
MOTHER OF 2
wants to Love and Care
for your Child(ren) while
you work. Lots of
Activities. Hot meals and
snacks. More info
Call 419-203-2468
Help Wanted

235
ASPLUNDH TREE
EXPERT CO.
Hiring for full time
year-round employment.
Experienced Line
Clearance Tree
Trimmers only. Must
have a valid Drivers
License & be able to
obtain a CDL.
Pay per hour depending
on experience. Medical,
paid vacation, holidays,
401K. Please call
(419)455-5355
Mon-Fri 8a.m.-4p.m.
EOE/AA Minority/
Female/Vets/Disabled
CLASS A
CDL DRIVERS
Tanker & Hazmat
Excellent Pay
419-795-1403
419-305-5888
Help Wanted

235
A
WELL-ESTABLISHED
childcare center is
looking for a childcare
assistant to join our
team. To succeed in this
position you will need:
Ability To pass a
standard background
check
Al least 18 years old
with a High School
diploma
Flexible working hours
between
5:30AM-6:00PM
Monday-Friday
Dependable in
attendance
A genuine interest in
working with children
A positive, friendly
attitude
A nurturing and loving
disposition
Ability to work with
minimal supervision
To apply, please mail
resume including
references to:
Dept 115
TImes Bulletin
PO Box 271
Van Wert, Ohio 45891
CLASS A CDL Truck
Drivers wanted for local
work. One full-time, one
part-time position avail-
able. Home daily, round
trip runs. Ottoville and
Columbus Grove loca-
tions preferred. Excellent
pay. Call 419-707-0537.
ELI TE NATURES-
CAPES is accepting ap-
plications for full and
part -t i me l andscape
crew positions. Please
send resume to 10740
Elida Rd., Delphos, OH
45833.
FULL-TIME FRONT
desk receptionist,
4 days per week.
Send resume to:
Dept 116
Times Bulletin
PO Box 271
Van Wert, Ohio 45891
HIRING:CLASS-A CDL
Drivers for Local and
Regional Dedicated
Runs Hauling. Home
every night.
Call:419-203-0488 or
567-259-7194
HOMIER & SONS
is Looking for a Full time
parts person needed.
Must have computer skills
as well as be able to
interact withcustomers in
a professional and
courteous way.
Call 419-263-2317
and ask for Ben
HOMIER & SONS
Looking For an Ag
Service Manager to
oversee day-to-day
operations in our Service
Department .
Experienced, Well
Organized and works
well with people.
Computer Skills a must.
Call Ben @
419-263-3067 or Fax
Resume 419-263-3067
Help Wanted

235
IMMEDIATE FULL
TIME OPENINGS!
Progressive Stamping in
Ottoville, OH is a Tier 1
manufacturer of
precision
metal stampings,
assemblies, paint,
andhydroform supplying
the automotive
industry. Due to growth,
we havean immediate
need for full time
Production
Team Members!
Successful candidates
will possess a stable
work history, excellent
attendance, a high
school diploma or GED
anda willingness to work
any shift
as well as overtime.
We offer competitive
benefits that include:
health, dental and
prescription drug
coverage, in-plant clinic,
life insurance,
paid holidays,
401k, paid vacation,
short and long
term disability.
All application are to be
submitted on-line.
Please go to
www.midwayproducts.co
m and click on the
Employment link and
apply to the
Production Team
Member job for the
Ottoville, OH location.
Equal Opportunity
Employer
LABORER AND class
A CDL. Apply in person
at Koharts Recycling
15360 S.R.613 Paulding
LABORER AND Class A
CDL. Apply in person at
Kohart s Recycl i ng,
15360 SR 613, Paulding.
LOCAL DUMP Truck
Firm is Looking For a
Dump Truck Driver
Home Every Night!
Paying $25/Hour
419-203-0488 or
419-238-6588
NEEDED! NEW Drivers
can earn $850/wk +
Benefits! Carrier c
overs cost! Home Every
Weekend! Now
OfferingDriver Trainees
$2,000 Sign-On Bonus!
1-800-882-7364

SMALL TRUCKING
company in Rockford
looking for part-time CDL
Class A/tanker driver for
weekdays and vacation
coverage. Call
419-363-3943
for inquiries
Help Wanted

235
PRODUCTION TEAM
MEMBERS
We are seeking reliable,
hardworking, and
self-motivated
individuals eager for Full
Time or Part Time
Production work!
We offer an attractive
wage and full benefits
package, including
medical, dental, vision,
life, 401K, paid uniforms,
paid holidays and
vacation. If you are
looking for long
term growth and
advancement within the
company, come fill out
an application at our
facility on M-F from
8:30am-5pm.
Tastemorr Snacks
300 East Vine Street,
Coldwater, Ohio 45828
419-605-9660
careers@tastemorr.com
EOE
Help Wanted

235
WANT A CAREER
OPERATING--heavy
equipment? Bulldozers,
Backhoes, Excavators,
"Hands On Training" &
Certifications offered.
National Average 18-22
Hourly! LIfetime Job
Placement Assistance. VA
Benefits Eligible!
1-866-362-6497.
Healthcare

240
LPN NEEDED
At The Fritz House
451 McDonald Pike
Paulding,Oho
Submit resumes To
Buckeye Family
C/O Bradley Belcher
170 Fair Fax Rd
Marion, Ohio 43302
RN/LPN
PART time
evenings/nights
temporary full time
nights
STNA's
part time, every other
weekendand PRN
second and third shifts
Please apply in person
at The Gardens of
Paulding.
419.695.0015
classifieds@timesbulletin.com
timesbulletin.com delphosherald.com
cl1
A DHI Media publication CLASSIFIEDS Saturday, August 9 & Sunday, August 10, 2014 A11
Houses For Sale

425
For all of your real estate needs...
check out the current edition of
Homeplace Real Estate Magazine online!
www.timesbulletin.com/homes
Garage Sales/Yard
Sales

555
127-LINCOLN
10679 Convoy
2.5 Miles Off 127N
Thursday-Saturday
9am-3pm
Refridgerators,
Washer/Dryer, Tools,
Furniture, Pictures,
Books, Computer/Ste-
reo-Equipment, Exercise
Bike, Lamps,
Collectibles
127-LINCOLN
100 West Third
Thursday-Friday
8:30-6:00
Kids-Teen-Adult,
Vintage Clothing, Toys,
GoKart, Handmade
Jewelry, Lamps, Sewing
Items, Video Games,
VCR
127-LINCOLN
220 West Maple Avenue
Thursday-Saturday
8-5:00 Air Conditioners,
Furnace, Electronics,
Toys, Clothes, and
Household Items.
Priced to Sell!!!
127-LINCOLN
503 N Jefferson
NB-3 Clothes, Hutch,
Table, Dollhouse,
Chairs, Barn
Doors/Wood, Poultry
Supplies, Nesting Box,
Antiques Bed
Thursday-Friday 8-5:00
Garage Sales/Yard
Sales

555
127-LINCOLN
730 N. Jefferson
Thursday-Friday
Dawn-Dark
Saturday Dawn-Noon
Primitives, Mid-Century,
Traffic Lights, Lots
Pyrex, Other
Glassware, Jewel-T,
Pottery, Fabulous
Prices!
127-LINCOLN
CONVOY
5694 Lincoln Highway
Barnett Crossbow with
Scope, Arrows, Brand-
name Kids/Adult
Clothes, Nintendo
DS Game(s),
Thursday-Friday 8-5:00
Saturday-?
127-LINCOLN
DELPHOS
628 E.5th, Treasures
Bonanza; Wicker Library
Table, Trunk, Furniture,
Home Decor, Ice Tools,
100s Garden Pots,
Landscape Decor
127-LINCOLN
FRIDAY-SATURDAY
9am-5pm
6621 Lincoln Highway,
Golf Clubs, Baby Crib
and Clothes, Furniture,
Excercise Equipment,
Home Decor, Clothing
127-LINCOLN
One Block Away
220 N Jefferson Street
Dining Table, Chairs,
Antiques, Scrap Lumber,
Bargains, Thursday-
Friday-Saturday, 9:00-?
Garage Sales/Yard
Sales

555
127-LINCOLN
SCOTT
Many Garage
Sales Drury St.
August 6-9
9am-5pm
Something For
Everyone!!
127-LINCOLN
Van Wert
12571 Edgewood
Wednesday/12-6:00
Thursday-Friday/8-4:00
Saturday/8-12:00
Slot Machines/VW
Cougar Apparel/Army
Fatigues/Electrical/
Tools, Antique
Rockers/Glassware,
Men/Womens/Girls
Clothing/Yard
Games/Holiday
Decorations
127-LINCOLN
Van Wert
13981 Greenville Road
Porcelain Dolls, M&M
Collectibles, Coca Cola,
Heater, Books, Booster
Seat, Miscellaneous,
Thursday-Saturday
9:00-5:00
127-LINCOLN
VAN Wert
16299 Lincoln Highway
Thursday-Friday 8-5:00
Saturday 8-12:00
Huge Milti-Family
Girls 4T-Teen,
Longaberger, 31,
Collectibles and More!
Garage Sales/Yard
Sales

555
127-LINCOLN
VAN WERT
17377 Lincoln Highway
August 6-9,
9:00-5:00, Creative
Design, Clothes, Bon
Worth, Antiques, Light
Fixtures, Benefits Trinity
Lutheran
127-LINCOLN
Van Wert
303 Burt
Thursday-Friday 8-3
Saturday 8-12
Mini-Refrigerator, Room
A/C, FishingTackle,
Weightbench,
Tables/Chairs,
Dehumidifier,T-posts,
Cabinets, Kitchenware,
Statiionary Bike
127-LINCOLN
Van Wert
608 N. Market 9AM-5PM
Vintage Toys,
Bedroom Furniture,
Books/Pictures Plants,
Glassware, Crafts,
Throws, Christmas,
DVDs, Games,
Rollerblades
533 CAROLYN Drive.
Thursday-Saturday Aug.
7, 8, 9, 8am-? Hand-
made doilies, potholders,
kids hats & jewelry.
Kids clothes, kids toy
fire truck, chipper shred-
der, household items &
misc.
Garage Sales/Yard
Sales

555
828 N. Elm St., Aug. 8-9,
9am-6pm. Housewares,
lamps, skeet thrower,
books, VHS & DVD mov-
ies, Jazz & Classical mu-
sic CDs & Cassettes.
Wooden patio furniture,
of f i ce chai rs, wi ne
glasses, air compressor,
4-drawer metal file cabi-
net, 4-shelf bookcase,
games, curtains, roll-up
bl i nds, mi ni - f r i dge,
womens bike, miscella-
neous tools, wall clocks,
magazines, humidifier,
vehi cl e bi ke rack,
wooden snack trays &
much more!
933 N. Washington St.,
Delphos. Friday 8/8
8am-6pm and Saturday
8/9 8am-3pm. 0-3 thru
12 boys. 0-3 thru 6 girls.
Miscellaneous baby and
other items. Something
for everyone.
MULTI-FAMILY SALE!
10816 Holdgreve Rd.
Thursday and Friday
8/7-8/8 8am-6pm and
Saturday 8/9 8am-1pm.
Push and riding mowers,
baby and childrens
clothing, baby stroller
and baby items. Foosball
table, filing cabinet, tricy-
cle, piano, Christmas
and household items,
miscellaneous, too!
Garage Sales/Yard
Sales

555
SCOTT
1994 4x4 Ford F-150
Truck, $1500.00.
Snowplow $350.00. Gas
Aircompressor $1000.00
o.b.o., Trailer axle, tires
$100.00 each. TIre
machine air $150.00,
parts cleaner $135.00,
miscellaneous Avon cars
1101 Garfield Street
Thursday-Saturday
3-8:00
THREE-FAMILY SALE!
404 W. 4th St. Thursday,
Friday & Saturday 10am
until ???. Alto sax clarin
et, home decor, toys, hot
wheels, infant and other
cl ot hes. Comput er
games and educational,
music CDs, books, un-
opened kids meal toys
(pre-2002), aquarium,
wedding gown, some
furniture, bikes.
VAN WERT
11566 Emerson Road
Friday 8-4:00
Saturday 8-12:00
Household Items, Knick
Knacks, Beanie Babies,
Stuffed Animals, Books,
Printer, Miscellaneous
VAN WERT
1308 Kathy Street
Wednesday-Friday
9:00-5:00
Saturday 8:00-11:00,
GIrls/Boys and Ladies
Clothes, Toys,
Miscellaneous
Garage Sales/Yard
Sales

555
VAN WERT
1317 Larry
Thursday 9-4
Friday 9-12
Avon, Books, CDs,
Adult Clothing, Toys,
Kerosene Lamps,
Household Items,
Puzzles, Miscellaneous
VAN WERT
662 N. Cherry
Thursday-Saturday 8-6
Huge 5 Family Sale
Sewing Machine, Craft
Supplies, Material,
Clothes, Fish Tank
VAN WERT
7232 Marsh Road
Wednesday-Friday
9-5 3 Family Sale
Holiday, Decorations,
Jewelry, Nascar,
Fishing Stuff, Clothes,
Knick Knacks, 36 Inch
Pull Behind, Tiller, Rug
Shampooer, misc
VAN WERT
7647 Richey Road
Multi, Family
Men/Women/Children
Clothes, Tools,
Antiques/Collectibles
Lots Of Misc Items
Friday 8-4
Saturday 8-?
Garage Sales/Yard
Sales

555
VAN WERT
8418 Richey Road
Between Old Tile Fac-
tory And Lincoln HWY
Thursday-Friday 9-5
Saturday 9-12 Name
Brand Clothes, Home
Decore, Furniture, Swing
Set, Play House, Power
Wheels
VAN WERT
China; 40 Pc.No Chips,
Dinnerware, Gold Rim,
Rose Design, Large
Doghouse, New; Not
Wire Cage. Lots of VHS;
All Kinds, Well Taken
Care of, Lots of Disney &
Others. See At Inside
Porch Sale
420 South Tyler Street
Thursday-Sunday 9-5:00
VAN WERT
Friday-Saturday
9am-3pm
1102 Woodland Avenue
Toys, Decorative Items,
Showcase,
Miscellaneous
VAN WERT
Saturday Only
13328 Bent Brook Drive
8-3 Riding Mower
Table, Furniture,
Dishwasher, Toys,
Clothes, Weights, Boyds
Bears, Lots Of Misc.
419.695.0015
classifieds@timesbulletin.com
August 6
thru
9, 2014
Professional

255
ASSESSMENT
ADMINISTRATORS
We are seeking
motivated individuals to
proctor assessment
sessions with 4th, 8th,
and 12th grade students
in schools for the
National Assessment of
Educational Progress.
Must be available
January 26March 6,
2015. Paid training, paid
time and mileage
reimbursement for local
driving, and weekly
paychecks. This is a
part-time, temporary
position. To apply, visit
our website at
www.westat.com/CA-
REERS and select
"Search Field Data
Collection Jobs."
Search for your state,
find the NAEP
Assessment
Administrator
position and select the
"apply to job" button. For
more information e-mail
NAEPrecruit@westat.com
or call 1-888-237-8036.
WESTAT
EOE
Professional

255
MERCER COUNTY
Educational Service
Center has a part-time
employment opportunity
for an educational aide
in one of our
classrooms.

If interested in above
position, please submit
your resume by noon on
Friday, August 15th to
Dave Lamb at:
Dave lamb
Aladdin Academy
441 East Market Street
Celin, Ohio 45822
Or:
lamb@aladdinacademy.org

Apartment/Duplex
For Rent

305
1 BEDROOM & Studios
$300 deposit water and
trash paid
NO PETS
Thistlewood/Ivy Court
Apartments
419-238-4454
2 BEDROOM
Townhouse, West Main
Street. NO Dogs.
$350.00 monthly.
419-238-9508.
Apartment/Duplex
For Rent

305
2 BEDROOM
APARTMENTS
$451.00 Monthly
MOVE IN SPECIAL!
Water Trash Paid
All Appliances Included
APPLE GLEN
APARTMENTS
1116 Kear Road
419-238-2260
This Institution Is
An Equal
Opportunity Employer
320 NORTH Jefferson,
Downstairs/Upstairs
Large Beautiful
1-2 bedroom
with appliances,
washer/dryer,
NON-SMOKING
References Required
419-203-8026.
ONE-BEDROOM APART-
MENT. 702 N. Main St.
Stove, fridge, washer/
dryer hookup. Available
i mmedi at el y . Cal l
419-236-2722
Apartment/Duplex
For Rent

305
CLEAN, MODERN
downstairs apartment.
Stove, refrigerator,
laundry, mowing, snow
removal & water
included. $345.00
monthly plus deposit
and references.
419-238-6079
419-203-3357
RIVERTRACE APTS
efficiency rooms,
$330.00 per month. All
utilities & cable TV
included. 419-771-0969.
Commercial/
Industrial For Rent

310
COMMERCIAL
BUILDING
2500 sq. ft. at
830 W. Main St.
Van Wert.
Ideal for Business or
Personal use.
Call: 419-438-7004
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

320
126 E Third St,
Van Wert
Owner seeking rent to
own and lease option
candidates for this
charming, updated 3
bedroom, 1 bath, 1 car
garage home. Old
woodwork, new windows,
newer roof, updates to the
kitchen, bath, carpet, paint
and more. $575per
month. 419-586-8220.
922 HUGHES, Van Wert
Owner seeking rent to
own and lease option
candidates for this clean,
3-4 bedroom, 1.5 bath.
Updated kitchen and
baths, new carpet, gas
furnace and central
cooling, newer roof.
$525per month.
419-586-8220.
HOUSE FOR rent in Van
Wert. Modern 3 bedroom
house, 419-438-7004.
SEVERAL MOBI LE
Homes/House for rent.
View homes online at
www.ulmshomes.com or
inquire at 419-692-3951
House For Rent

320
RECENTLY REMOD-
ELED 2 bedroom home
for rent with Detached
garage. Nice
neighborhood W/D
Hookup. All Electric.
No smoking. No pets.
$550 per month
plus security deposit.
Please call
419-238-9719.
Mobile Homes For
Rent

325
Rent-To-Own
2 Bedroom
Mobile Home
419-692-3951
Rooms For Rent

335
ROOMS FOR Rent
Country Home, Price
negotiable.
419-203-3560.
Houses For Sale

425
HOUSE FOR
sale, one block from
Crestview School. 3
bedroom, 2 1/2 bath,
basement,
move in ready.
419-749-2525.
Houses For Sale

425
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 re-
strictions may apply. Larg-
est Independent Mortgage
Banker. Indiana Corp.
State License-10966 Corp
NMLS-3113 LO
License-14894. Equal
Housing Lender. (A)
Miscellaneous

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

805
INDIANA AUTO
AUCTION, INC.--Huge
Repo Sale. Aug. 14th.
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)
Wanted to Buy

899
WANTED: A Good Used
Refrigerator and Stove
In Van Wert
Call: 419-438-7004.
WANTED: A Good Used
Refrigerator and Stove
In Van Wert
Call: 419-438-7004.
Legals

930
LEGAL NOTICE
Vanessa S. Stevens whose last place of residence is 515 Burt Street,
Van Wert, OH 45891, John Doe, Unknown Spouse, if any, of Vanessa
S. Stevens whose last place of residence is 515 Burt Street, Van Wert,
OH 45891 but whose present place of residence is unknown will take
notice that on June 16, 2014, The Huntington National Bank succes-
sor by merger Sky Bank fled its Complaint in Case No. CV1406081 in
the Court of Common Pleas Van Wert County, Ohio alleging that the
Defendants Vanessa S. Stevens, John Doe, Unknown Spouse, if any,
of Vanessa S. Stevens have or claim to have an interest in the real
estate described below:
Permanent Parcel Number: 12-030324.0000; Property Ad-
dress: 515 Burt Street, Van Wert, Ohio 45891. The legal de-
scription may be obtained from the Van Wert County Auditor
at 121 East Main Street, Van Wert, Ohio 45891, 419-238-0843.
The Petitioner further alleges that by reason of default of the Defen-
dants in the payment of a promissory note, according to its tenor, the
conditions of a concurrent mortgage deed given to secure the payment
of said note and conveying the premises described, have been broken,
and the same has become absolute. The Petitioner prays that the De-
fendants named above be required to answer and set up their interest
in said real estate or be forever barred from asserting the same, for
foreclosure of said mortgage, the marshaling of any liens, and the sale
of said real estate, and the proceeds of said sale applied to the pay-
ment of Petitioners Claim in the proper order of its priority, and for such
other and further relief as is just and equitable.
THE DEFENDANTS NAMED ABOVE ARE REQUIRED TO ANSWER
ON OR BEFORE THE 13TH, DAY OF SEPTEMBER, 2014.
BY: REIMER, ARNOVITZ, CHERNEK & JEFFREY CO., L.P.A.
F. Peter Costello, Attorney at Law
Attorney for Plaintiff-Petitioner
P.O. Box 39696
Solon, Ohio 44139
(440)600-5500
IN THE COURT OF COMMON PlEAS, VAN WERT COUNTY
THE HUNTINgTON NATIONAl BANk, SUCCESSOR BY MERgER
SkY BANk, Plaintiff, -vs- VANESSA S. STEVENS ET Al., Defen-
dant. Case No. CV1406081, Judge Charles Steele. F. Peter Costello,
being frst duly sworn, deposes and says that he is the attorney for The
Huntington National Bank successor by merger Sky Bank in the above
entitled action for foreclosure, money relief and judgment, that service of
summons cannot be made upon the defendants, Vanessa S. Stevens
whose last place of residence is 515 Burt Street, Van Wert, OH 45891.
That the present address of said defendants is unknown and cannot
with reasonable diligence be ascertained; that the following efforts were
made to ascertain the address of the defendants:
Search of Court Documents, Telephone Directories, and Certi-
fed and Residence Mail Service returned.
That this case is one of those mentioned in Section 2703.141 of the
Revised Code of Ohio.
F. Peter Costello, #0076112
SWORN TO BEFORE ME, and subscribed in my presence this 25th day
of July, 2014
Lindsey Rice, Notary Public for the State of Ohio
August 2, 9, & 16, 2014 00098727
Legals

930
LEGAL NOTICE
CITY OF VAN WERT POLICE OFFICER EXAMINATION
The Civil Service Commission of the City of Van Wert, Ohio, will hold a
competitive examination to create an eligibility list for the appointment
of Police Offcer to the City Police Department of Van Wert, Ohio, on
Saturday,September 6, 2014 at 9:00 a.m. in the Commons Area of the
Vantage Career Center on North Franklin Street in the City of Van Wert,
Ohio. Door will open at 8:00 a.m.
All persons wishing to take this examination must fle an Application with
the City Police Department, City Building, 515 East Main Street, Van
Wert, Ohio, on or before 4:00 p.m. Monday, August 25, 2014.
Application blanks will be available on and after Monday, August 11, 2014
at the Police Communications Center, Room 116, (frst foor) in the Van
Wert City Building during or after business hours.
CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSIONER FOR THE CITY OF VAN WERT,
OHIO By: C. Allan Runser, Chairman
The following are the requirements in order to sit for the Examination:
1. Applicant must be at least Twenty-one (21) years of age by the
date of the Examination;
2. Applicant must be less than Thirty-fve (35) years of age on the
date of the Examination. (Applicant cannot be appointed to a
position on or after 35th birthday);
3. Applicant must be a United States Citizen or possess a valid
permanent resident card;
4. Applicant must have earned a high school degree or GED;
5. Applicant must reside in the state of Ohio;
6. Applicant must possess a valid Drivers License.
August 2 & 9, 2014 00098617
Picture It Sold

579
2009 CF MOTO 250CC SCOOTER
419-605-5859
3950 miles
Works great
New battery
$1500 OBO
Picture It Sold

579
Olde english BulldOgge puppies
260.615.4976
4 male, 1 female
Father is Grand
Champion show dog
Available 8/11/14
Located in Decatur
$1,200
Picture It Sold

579
I NEED A HOME!!!!!!
419-749-2645
The foster family that
rescued me already
has cats. Im lovable
and use a litter box.
FREE!!
Wanted to Buy

592
Raines
Jewelry
Cash for Gold
Scrap Gold, Gold Jewelry,
Silver coins, Silverware,
Pocket Watches, Diamonds.
2330 Shawnee Rd.
Lima
(419) 229-2899
or 419.695.0015 dh or 419.695.0015 dh
classifieds@
timesbulletin.com
classifieds@
timesbulletin.com
Auctions

515
Date: Thu. 8/14
Time: 3:00 pm
Location: 1055 S
Washington St (VW Co
Fairgrounds)
Items: Ferguson 40 tractor
& related accessories,
1986 Chevy El Camino,
1981 Chevy pickup,
misc. household furniture,
rearms, collectibles
Seller(s): Jim & Reba
Robey
Auctioneer(s):
Bee Gee Realty &
Auction Co., LTD.
PUBLIC AUCTION
Auctions

515
Date: Wed. 8/20
Time: 6:00 pm
Location: 18972 Wetzel
Rd., Middle Point, OH
Items: Brick ranch house, 3
bedrooms, 1 baths, 2 car
attached garage, full base-
ment and two sheds with
a one acre lot, Lincolnview
Schools area
Seller(s): Rosemary
Thatcher Trust Estate
Auctioneer(s):
Bee Gee Realty &
Auction Co., LTD.
HOUSE AUCTION
Auctions

515
Date: Thu. 8/21
Time: 3:00 pm
Location: 102 E. Main St.,
Van Wert
Items: HUGE AMOUNT
OF OFFICE FURNITURE,
shelving, chairs, pictures
and much more.
Seller(s): City of Van Wert
Auctioneer(s):
BeeGee Realty &
Auction Co., Ltd.
PUBLIC AUCTION
0
0
0
9
9
1
6
8
WHERE
BUYERS
SELLERS
MEET
&
Place an ad today!
419.695.0015 (Delphos)
classifieds@timesbulletin.com (VW)
timesbulletin.com delphosherald.com
419.695.0015
classifieds@timesbulletin.com
cl2
A12 Saturday, August 9 & Sunday, August 10, 2014 CLASS/GEN Times Bulletin/Delphos Herald
DEAR ABBY: Im a
15-year-old girl who has
two younger brothers. My
parents are good people, but
they can be extremely harsh
and cruel. They curse us out
and scream at us for petty
things almost every day. I
told my best friend about it
and she said that it is emo-
tional abuse.
I disagree. I have always
been told that every parent
yells at their kids. Maybe
not every day, but regardless,
everyone gets mad some-
times. I honestly didnt even
think there was such a thing
as emotional abuse. I dont
know what to do. I have been
suffering this almost my en-
tire life. I didnt think that it
was abuse.
AM I being emotionally
abused? I would appreciate
your help. TIRED OF
THE TIRADES
DEAR TIRED: The an-
swer to your question is yes,
your friend is correct. Be-
cause your parents have been
doing this on a regular basis,
it qualies as verbal/emo-
tional abuse. Be glad you
now recognize it, because
their lack of control isnt
normal.
Their anger and frustra-
tion may have nothing to do
with you and your siblings.
The problem with this kind
of abuse as opposed to
physical abuse is that al-
though it is damaging, it is
often not taken seriously.
If there are family mem-
bers or close friends who can
intervene, help your parents
to see how damaging their
lack of control is and con-
vince them to get help, you
should conde in them. It
might be a good idea for you
and your brothers to spend
as much time with friends
in healthier families as you
can.
This will get you out of
the line of re and enable
you all to see what normal
family interactions are like.
** ** **
DEAR ABBY: I have
been dating a divorced man,
Chris, for four years. He
has a son who is 16. On the
weekends Chris has his son,
I become the invisible girl-
friend. Sometimes the three
of us will go to a movie or
out to eat, but I am NEVER
welcome to spend the night.
Chris and I have talked about
living together, but never in
depth. Unless I bring it up,
he never says anything about
it.
When Valentines Day
came around, Chris asked if
we could celebrate it a few
days late because he was
scheduled to have his son
that night. I was heartbro-
ken because even a Valentine
dinner for the three of us was
out.
I am beginning to think
there is no future with Chris.
He seems ne just dating
and seeing me every other
weekend as someone to hang
out with, but not to commit
to. Suggestions? DIS-
MISSED IN DENVER
DEAR DISMISSED:
When you started dating
Chris, his son was 12. It
seems to me that what he
has done is put his parenting
responsibilities before any-
thing else, and I respect that.
If romance and marriage
are what youre looking for,
I suggest you stop asking
Chris about living together
and ask instead about wheth-
er the two of you have a fu-
ture. Chris has been treating
you like a friend with ben-
ets for four years. The pat-
tern is set and it isnt likely to
change by itself.
** ** **
Dear Abby is written by
Abigail Van Buren, also
known as Jeanne Phillips,
and was founded by her
mother, Pauline Phillips.
Contact Dear Abby at www.
DearAbby.com or P.O. Box
69440, Los Angeles, CA
90069.
** ** **
To order How to Write
Letters for All Occasions,
send your name and mailing
address, plus check or money
order for $7 (U.S. funds) to:
Dear Abby Letter Book-
let, P.O. Box 447, Mount
Morris, IL 61054-0447.
Shipping and handling are
included in the price.
COPYRIGHT 2014 UNI-
VERSAL UCLICK
1130 Walnut, Kansas City,
MO 64106; 816-581-7500
Teen begins to recognize parents emotional abuse
with
Jeanne
Phillips
DEAR
ABBY
Dear Heloise: When I
moved into a smaller place, it
was hard to arrange my large
furniture without covering up
electrical outlets. I purchased
heavy-duty EXTENSION
CORDS with the multiplug
end, plugged them in and
snaked them around the fur-
niture so I have a convenient
plug. Deborah F., via email
Readers, remember to not
run an extension cord under
a rug or the carpet it can
be a re hazard. Be sure its
a heavy-duty extension cord,
and you may want to check it
occasionally to be sure its in
good condition. Please note
this advice for a home ofce,
too! Heloise
CATS CLAWS
Dear Heloise: My kitty
uses her cat tower and as-
sorted claw mats, but she also
likes to claw my rugs. Im
ready to replace a large area
rug, and wonder what type of
fabric and type of loop would
best stand up. I try to keep her
claws trimmed, but I refuse to
have her declawed. Any words
of advice? A Reader, via
email
Meow! I dont know if
there is fabric or loop that can
survive a cats claws. Loop
type most probably is worse
the cat has something to
pull on! You can try the nail
caps they have for cats. They
are glued on, like a fake nail.
Your cat can keep her nails,
and it would save your rugs.
Call your veterinarian to see if
he or she provides this service.
Hope this helps! Heloise
PET PAL
Dear Readers: Donna
Donckers of Auburn, N.H.,
sent in a photo of her cat,
Zoey, lying in a salad bowl.
Donna said one day she was
getting ready for work and
found Zoey on the counter in
the bowl, with the cover on top
of her. She doesnt know how
she managed to do it! To see
Zoeys photo, go to my web-
site, www.Heloise.com, and
click on Pets. Heloise
HIGH-RISE BIRDBATH
Dear Heloise: Heres an
idea for your readers with
chimineas. (Heloise here: A
chiminea is a free-standing,
front-loading ceramic re-
place.) Place a owerpot sau-
cer on top of your chiminea
(when not in use) and ll it
with water. Voila! A high-rise
birdbath for your backyard
birds, who will appreciate re-
lief from the heat. Denise
R. in San Antonio
PANCAKE SHAPES
Dear Heloise: I love mak-
ing pancakes for my kids,
and to jazz things up, I make
different shapes of pancakes.
Sometimes I use a cookie cut-
ter to cut out a shape after the
pancake is done. I make ow-
ers and even the state of Tex-
as! Janice in Texas
CAP CLEANING
Dear Readers: Sandra in
Oklahoma asked how to dry
clean baseball or gimme
caps, as some in Texas call
them (meaning when a com-
pany is handing out the hats
with the company name on
them, its a thanks for giving
me that cap). After cleaning,
put it over a 3-pound coffee
can to dry. Heloise
(c)2014 by King Features
Syndicate Inc.
Extended coverage
Donna Donckers of Auburn, N.H., sent in this photo of her cat, Zoey, lying in a
salad bowl. (Photo submitted)
HINTS
FROM
HELOISE
MT. HOPE, West Virginia
Tyler Norman and Spencer
Prichard, both of Van Wert and
graduates of
Van Wert High
School, have
been named to
the deans list
for the 2014
spring semester
at Appalachian
Bible College.
Norman is a
sophomore ma-
joring in Bible/
theology and
speci a l i zi ng
in elementary
education.
Prichard is a
sophomore ma-
joring in Bible/
theology and
specializing in
youth and fam-
ily ministry/
Biblical counseling.
Students must be enrolled
full time, and have a grade
point average of 3.25 - 3.59 (on
a scale of 4.0) To qualify for the
honors list. A grade point aver-
age of 3.60 - 3.99 is required to
qualify for the deans list, and
4.0 is required to qualify for the
presidents list.
Students make
ABC deans list
Norman
Prichard
cl/g
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
D
&
D
Construction
Roofng Siding Decks
Windows Doors
House Remodel
419.203.5665
3946 Middle Point Wetzel Rd.
Middle Point, Ohio
Home Repair and
Remodel
l
655
Quality Home
Improvements
Roofing &
siding
Seamless
gutters
Decks
Windows &
doors
Electrical
Complete
remodeling
No job too small!
419.302.0882
A local business
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
Construction
l
625
Joe Miller
Construction
Experienced Amish Carpentry
Roofing, remodeling,
concrete, pole barns, garages
or any construction needs.
Cell 567-644-6030
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
Lifetime Warranty
WINDOWS
$
299
installed
(up to 101 united inches
Also call us for
Doors - Siding
Roofing - Awnings
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
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
TRAMMELLS
HOME REPAIR
419.203.0682
siding roofing
remodeling cement
plumbing electric
replacementwindows
Home Services
l
660
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
Smiths Home
Improvement
and Repair
Handyman Service
Metal Roofer
Doors
Electrical
Remodeling
Painting
Pressure Washing
Odd Jobs
567.204.2780
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
L.L.C.
Trimming & Removal
Stump Grinding
24 Hour Service Fully Insured
KEVIN M. MOORE
(419) 235-8051
419-286-8387
419-692-8387
WE SERVICE MOST
MAJOR APPLIANCE
BRANDS INCLUDING
KENMORE
APPLIANCES
Metzger

s
Appliance Service
Denny Jon
419.286.8387 | 419.692.8387
800.686.3537
Washers Dryers Refrigerators Freezers
Ranges Dishwashers Icemakers Microwaves
We service Kenmore appliances
and most major appliance brands
419.286.8387 800.686.3537
Metzger

s
Appliance Service
Denny Jon
419.286.8387 | 419.692.8387
800.686.3537
Washers Dryers Refrigerators Freezers
Ranges Dishwashers Icemakers Microwaves
We service Kenmore appliances
and most major appliance brands
419.286.8387 800.686.3537
Metzger

s
Appliance Service
Denny Jon
419.286.8387 | 419.692.8387
800.686.3537
Washers Dryers Refrigerators Freezers
Ranges Dishwashers Icemakers Microwaves
We service Kenmore appliances
and most major appliance brands
419.286.8387 800.686.3537
Denny Jon
Washers Dryers
Refrigerators Freezers
Ranges Dishwashers
Icemakers Microwaves
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
Lawn, Garden,
Landscaping
l
665
ELSTON CONTRACTING LLC
Dozer Excavator
Backhoe Dump Truck
Excavation Dirt, Stone & Cement Removal
Top Dirt & Fill Dirt Also Available
419.968.2940
Lawn, Garden, Landscaping
l
665
Miscellaneous
l
670
COMMUNITY
SELF-STORAGE
GREAT RATES
NEWER FACILITY
419-692-0032
Across from Arbys
Miscellaneous
l
670
Miscellaneous
l
670
GESSNERS
PRODUCE
NOW TAKING BUSHEL
ORDERS FOR ROMA &
FIELD TOMATOES
& PEACHES
ORDER HOMEGROWN
FREEZER CORN!
9:00 AM-6:00 PM DAILY
9557 St. Rt. 66, Delphos, OH 45833
419-692-5749 419-234-6566
CANNING SEASON
STARTS NOW!
Located 714 E. Main St., Van Wert
939 E. 5th St., Delphos
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
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
Blacktop/Cement
l
715
L&B CONCRETE
SERVICING, LLC
CONCRETE
INSTALLATION
Specializing in
Concrete Stamping
Commercial & Residential
11 Years Experience
Free Estimates
Fully insured
419-233-2916
Automotive
l
610
1 & ONLY PLACE TO
CALL--to get rid of that
junk car, truck or van!!
Cash on the spot! Free
towing. Call
260-745-8888. (A)
Computer/
Electronics
l
690
PLAYSTATION 3: 2
Controllers, 7 Games,
$250. 419-692-6102 or
419-860-8889
419.695.0015
classifieds@timesbulletin.com
timesbulletin.com delphosherald.com
tweet
tweet!
Follow us on
t wi t t er . com/ i vanwer t
twitter.com/delphosherald
BUSINESS & SERVICE DIRECTORY
To advertise, e-mail classifieds@timesbulletin.com or call 419.695.0015 (Delphos Herald)
A DHI Media publication REAL ESTATE Saturday, August 9 & Sunday, August 10, 2014 A13
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
Allen County
Village of Elida
Dennis Miller to Michael
A. James, 5000 Hummingbird
St., Elida, $152,000.
Melinda J. Morgret to Da-
vid H. and Kimberly R. Clev-
enger, 5211 Surrey Lane, Eli-
da, $184,000.
Two Story Investments
LLC to Andrew J. Wita, 100
N. Greenlawn Ave., Elida,
$15,500.
Marion Township
Matthew J. and Lynn M.
Elwer to Elliot J. Mueller,
6775 Lincoln Highway, Lima,
$155,000.
Spencer Township
Steven P. Casemier to Pre-
cious and Shane A. Rowe,
14045 Spencerville Road,
Spencerville, $120,000
Putnam County
Norma Erhart, 27.310 acres
Jackson Township to Michael
Erhart and Nancy Erhart.
Norma Erhart, 27.310 acres
Jackson Township to Brian J.
Erhart.
Harold Vanscoder, Lot 5,
Schutzs Sub., Riley Township
to Noralu Kahle.
Alan Kuhlman and The-
resa Kuhlman, 12.703 acres
Glandorf to Robert Kuhlman,
William Kuhlman and Kath-
leen Brown.
Robert Kuhlman, William
Kuhlman, Kathleen Brown,
Carolyn K. Kuhlman, Ruth
Kuhlman and John R. Brown,
Lot 438 Glandorf to Alan
Kuhlman.
Mildred L. McClure, .48
acre, .50 acre and .0116 acre
Sugar Creek Township to
Brad L. Goecke.
Ronald H. Hemker, Anne
M. Hemker, 7.4 acres, 22.60
acres and 7.31 acres Jackson
Township to Ronald H. Hem-
ker and Anne M. Hemker.
William J. Hunt, dec., Lot
8 and part lot 7, Hermiller
Sub., Ottawa Township to Vir-
ginia J. Hunt.
Gary J. Kleman TR and
Keith R. Kleman TR, 3.824
acres Jennings Township to
Austin Schroeder and Sarah
Schroeder.
Paul V. Krietemeyer, dec. 1
acre and 87.41 acres Jennings
Township to Carolee Kriete-
meyer.
Paul V. Krietemeyer, dec.,
77.84 acres 40.00 acres and
77.40 acres Jennings Town-
ship to Thomas J. Krietemey-
er.
Daryl J. McClish and Cath-
erine A. McClish, Lot 284
Dupont, to Durant Enterpris-
es, Inc.
Durant Enterprises Inc.,
Lot 283 Dupont, to Daryl J.
McClish and Catherine Mc-
Clish.
Norman J. Klass and Cath-
erine F. Klass, 1.0 acre Van
Buren Township to Michele
Klass.
Larry E. Turnwald and
Carolyn R. Keck, Lot 162 Ot-
toville, to Duane F. Boecker II,
Heather Lynn Zilm Boecker.
Kevin D. Meyer, Kath-
ryn Meyer, Jason L. Meyer
and Leah Meyer, 8.038 acres
Union Township to Meyer
Plum Creek Farms LLC.
Dentawall LLC, 70.0 acres
10.0 acres and 10.0 acres
Union Township to Dorothy
E. Burman.
Dorothy E. Burman, 70.0
acres, 10.0 acres and 10.0
acres, Union Township, to
Dentawall LLC.
Forty Three Limited, Lot
248 Glandorf, to John C. Fort-
man.
John C. Fortman LE and
Bonita J. Fortman, Lot 248
Glandorf to Bonita J. Fort-
man.
Gregory P. Scherger LE
and Miriam A. Scherger,
1.766 acres Jennings Town-
ship to Miriam A. Scherger.
Miriam A. Scherger LE,
1.766 acres Jennings Town-
ship to Mirgory LLC.
Robert D. Luttfring and
Jacqueline Anne Luttfring,
Lots 127 and 129 Columbus
Grove to Christina L. Morris.
Kevin S. Jenkins and Pa-
mela J. Jenkins, Lot 128
Pandora to Charles Michael
Brown and Peggy Ann Brown.
Squirrel Trail LLC, 20.0
acres, 38.0 aces and 40.0 acres
Greensburg Township, to
Leonard Michel.
Leonard C. Michel and
Doris A. Michel, 20.0 acres,
38.0 acres, 40.0 acres and 79.0
acres Greensburg Township to
Leonard C. Michel and Doris
A. Michel.
Leonard C. Michel LE
and Doris A. Michel LE, 40.0
acres Palmer Township, 3.68
acres Greensburg Township,
34.454 acres Palmer Town-
ship, 20.0 acres Greensburg
Township, 38.0 acres Greens-
burg Township, 40.0 acres
Greensburg Township and
79.0 acres Greensburg Town-
ship to The Folm Tribe LLC.
Donald A. Horstman TR
and Eileen M. Horstman TR,
2.982 acres Jackson Township
to Ryan M. Horstman and
Karen M. Horstman.
Unverferth Properties
LLC, Lot 667A Kalida, to Eric
R. Brinkman and Lindsay R.
Brinkman.
Dale J. Nienberg, Lot 32
Kalida to Daniel C. Kahle and
Theresa J. Kahle.
Larry Gillespie, Diane
S. Gillespie and Sandy Gil-
lespie, Lot 334 Leipsic to John
Klausing.
Elaine M. Gilgenbach, 1.0
acre Greensburg Township to
Evelyn M. Palte.
T. Timothy Calvelage and
Susan K. Calvelage, Lots 89,
90, 91, 92, 93, 94, Cloverdale,
to Michael J. Warnecke and
Carol I. Warnecke.
David F. Birkemeier and
Janice L. Birkemeier, Lot 57
North Creek to Rudy D. Hef-
ey.
Lester J. Wollam and Kath-
ryn D. Wollam, 6.178 acres
Perry Township to Lester J.
Wollam TR.
Kathryn D. Wollam and
Lester J. Wollam, 6.178 acres
Perry Township to Kathryn D.
Wollam TR.
Lester J. Wollam and Kath-
ryn D. Wollam, 3.767 acres
Monroe Township to Lester J.
Wollam.
Kathryn D. Wollam and
Lester J. Wollam, 3.767 acres
Monroe Township to Kathryn
D. Wollam TR.
Wag Center LLC, Lots 9, 3,
4, 10, 11, 494, 495, 496, 497,
498, 499, 500, 501, 502, 503,
504, 505, 507, 508, 509, 515,
Continental, to Kathryn D.
Wollam TR.
Van Wert County
SG Mortgage Securities
Trust 2006-FRE2 to Lima
Florida Properties LLC, lot
85-7, Delphos subdivision.
Robert C. Young, C. Sue
Young, R.C. Young to Sandra
Amundson, inlot 338, portion
of inlot 3339, Van Wert.
Ashley N. Marks, Ashley
Marks to Craig A. Marks, por-
tion of inlot 221, Convoy.
Florence R. Nolan to Bryt-
tany A.E. Harrison, Wesley S.
Harrison, portion of section
28, York Township.
James J. OBrien, Brad-
ley Ray Saeger, Stephanie M.
Saeger, Lenette L. OBrien to
Diana Pharmakidis, portion
of inlot 176, Van Wert subdi-
vision.
Charles R. Say Family Liv-
ing Trust, Mary E. Say Fam-
ily Living Trust to Chrisot-
phor E. Wannemacher, Jody
L. Wannemacher, inlot 3395,
Van Wert.
Rachel N. Hofmann, Ra-
chel N. Roehm to Aaron M.
Roehm, inlot 2638, Van Wert.
Kurt G. Blaettler, Kurt Bla-
ettler to Tin Cap Investments
LLC, portion of inlot 55, Van
Wert.
Susan Kathleen Norman,
Dennis R. Norman to Dennis
R. Norman, Susan K. Nor-
man, portion of sections 24,
25, 20, Harrison Township.
Ruby J. Myers to Roger D.
Myers, Cheryl L. Nietert, por-
tion of inlots 3917, 3903, Van
Wert.
Trinity Snyder, Theresa
Snyder, Theresa A. Snyder
to Phil J. Fleming, portion of
section 7, Union Township.
Gary A. Bayles to Gary
A. Bayles Revocable Living
Trust, portion of section 32,
Willshire Township.
Gary A. Bayles to Gary
A. Bayles Revocable Living
Trust, portion of section 32,
Willshire Township.
Bradley D. Baxter, Gloria
J. Baxter to Bradley D. Baxter
Revocable Living Trust, Glo-
ria J. Baxter Revocable Liv-
ing Trust, portion of section 7,
Harrison Township.
Timothy Burcham, Julie
Burcham, Timothy M. Bur-
cham to Robert J. Rodgers
Family Living Trust, inlot
2991, Van Wert.
Mary Janet Motycka to
Megan Hill, inlot 3249, Van
Wert.
Deutsche Bank Trust Com-
pany Americas, Residential
Accredit Loans Inc. to EH
Pooled 114 LP, inlot 2483,
portion of inlot 2484, Van
Wert.
John Kenneth Metzger
Living Trust, Mildred Col-
leen Brown, Mildred Colleen
Wilcox, Harold R. Brown to
Ronald M. Knippen Revoca-
ble Trust, portion of section 1,
Washington Township.
Charles L. McConn, Rob-
in K. McConn to Van Wert
County Council on Aging,
portion of lot 463, Van Wert
subdivision.
Morgan L. Family Trust,
Mary L. Fortney Family Trust
to Rex D. Fortney, Theresa
Sites, Gary A. Fortney, por-
tion of section 19, Tully Town-
ship.
Estate of William R. Burk
to Dee Ann Zimmerman, por-
tion of inlots 1867, 1868, Van
Wert.
Federal Home Loan Mort-
gage Corporation to Darlene J.
Bryant, inlot 4491, Van Wert.
Jennacres LLC to R. Byron
Nolan Irrevocable Trust, M.
Jeannine Nolan Irrevocable
Trust, portion of section 5,
York Township.
Joan E. Pellicci to Jake
A. Schwartz, Delilah A.
Schwartz, portion of section
17, Willshire Township.
Phyllis A. Schumm to Sta-
cy E. Adam, portion of section
10, Pleasant Township.
Cletus M. Vonderwell, Cl-
etus Vonderwell to Mary E.
Vonderwell, lot 50, Delphos
subdivision.
Daniel Glenn Williamson,
Angela Marie Williamson,
Daniel Williamson, Angela
Williamson to Scott L. Fetzer,
Nicole L. Fetzer, portion of
section 31, Ridge Township.
Patricia A. Woirol, Paul
C. Woirol to Daniel William-
son, Angela Williamson, inlot
3746, Van Wert.
Donald Sidle, Cheryn L.
Sidle to Russell J. Price, Lora
M. Price, portion of section
27, Union Township.
Nyla Williams, Nyla J.
Williams to Handimanz Re-
hab LLC, inlot 929, Van Wert.
Patrick A. Dunno Fam-
ily Living Trust Agreement,
Kim L. Dunno Family Living
Trust Agreement to Andrew
M. Gearhart, Nichole T. Gear-
hart, portion of section 10,
Pleasant Township.
Carmen O. Heffner, Car-
men O. Smith, Sheriff Thom-
as M. Riggenbach to Federal
Home Loan Mortgage Cor-
poration, portion of inlot 148,
Convoy.
Rhonda Sue Runyan,
Rhonda Sue Weiss, Rhonda
Weiss, R. Sue Weiss, Rhonda
Runyan, Sheriff Thomas M.
Riggenbach, Sue Weiss to
Federal Home Loan Mortgage
Corporation, portion of inlots
281, 280, Van Wert.
Estate of Velma T. Shutt to
Gaylord W. Shutt, inlot 4149,
Van Wert.
Estate of Velma Theresa
Shutt to Gaylord W. Shutt, in-
lot 4281, Van Wert.
Estate of Ian G. Miller to
Kay Miller, inlots 2128, 2123,
2124, 2125, 2127, 2126, Van
Wert.
Citinancial Servicing
LLC to David Byrne, lot 15-3,
portion of lot 15-1, Van Wert
subdivision.
Kondaur Capital Corpora-
tion Trust, Matawin Ventures
Trust Series 2013-1 to Edward
Leverton, Lonnie Leverton,
portion of section 14, Union
Township.
Trevor R. Webster, Whit-
ney A. Webster, Trevor Web-
ster, Whitney Webster to Trev-
or R. Webster Living Trust,
portion of section 36 (Moore-
Wise subdivision lot 9), por-
tion of section 33, Pleasant
Township.
Karen Kay Putt, Donald
E. Putt to Patrick A. Dunno
Family Living Trust, Kim L.
Dunno Family Living Trust,
lot 460, Van Wert subdivision.
Tiffany A. Spray, Brent
A. Spray, Sheriff Thomas M.
Riggenbach to Federal Home
Loan Mortgage Corporation,
portion of section 35, Pleasant
Township (Brynlyn subdivi-
sion lot 3).
Scott R. Marshall, Misty
K. Marshall to Eric W. Daw-
son, portion of section 31,
Ridge Township (Pleasant
Ridge subdivision lot 10).
Gerald Allen Slane to
Adam L. Saylor, inlot 305,
Ohio City.
Rita Ann Bowen, Rita Ann
Nye, Earl J. Ney to Leslie Gil-
bert Bowen, portion of sec-
tions 17, Ridge Township.
Zoma Belle Bolton to
Douglas K. Adam, Beverly A.
Adam, portion of inlot 390,
Van Wert.
James H. Anspaugh Ir-
revocable Trust, B. Elaine
Anspaugh Irrevocable Trust
to Jeffrey Lichtensteiger, Bev-
erly Lichtensteiger, portion of
section 21, Harrison Town-
ship.
FFF Properties LLC to
Gregory A. Emerick, Mad-
eline E. Emerick, portion of
inlots 222, 223, Convoy.
Steven E. Robey to R. Tra-
vis Smith, inlots 377, 378,
Ohio City.
Lisa M. Butler, Dale Butler
to Zachary M. Army, Dany-
elle M. Mercer, inlot 1560,
Van Wert.
Danny L. Germann to Al-
ycia M. DeCamp, portion of
section 4, Ridge Township.
Michael D. Rice, Cara
Rice, Cara Schneider to Sara
R. Tyler, inlot 1773, Van Wert.
Joseph D. Vasquez, Joseph
Vasquez, Jodie Vasquez to
Michael T. Strayer, Rebecca
J. Strayer, inlot 1386, Delphos.
M. Kathleen Hemping,
Kenneth J. Hemping to Jo-
seph D. Vasquez, Jodie J.
Vasquez, portion of section
16, Washington Township.
Harold L. Merkle, Janet M.
Merkle to Ronald E. Wells,
Teresa L. Wells, portion of
section 25, Harrison Town-
ship.
Aaron D. Kimmel, Sun-
nie A. Kimmel to Adam J.
Kroeger, portion of inlots 305,
306, Delphos.
Bradley A. Mohler, Au-
dra M. Mohler to Douglas M.
Martz, portion of inlot 188,
Delphos.
John F. Gurganus to Van
Wert County, lot 9-11, Van
Wert subdivision 5.
Bruce Oliver to Jeffrey R.
McIntosh, Mary Ann McIn-
tosh, inlot 230, portion of inlot
231, Ohio City.
John P. Moorman, John
Moorman to Valerie Sue
Moorman, portion of inlot
103, Ohio City.
John R. Magowan, Debra J.
Magowan to Patrice M. Suev-
er, Kalen T. Mingle, portion of
section 21, Pleasant Township.
Barbara Smith to Daniel E.
Smith, inlots 1277, 1199, Del-
phos.
Daniel E. Smith to Joshua
Bayliff, Amy Wiechart-Bay-
liff, inlot 1277, 1199, Delphos.
Curtis L. Hamrick to Cur-
tis L. Hamrick, Kristin R.
Hamrick, portion of section
19, Willshire Township.
Laurie Ann Beaverson to
Jeffery Lehman, inlot 1444,
Van Wert.
Carolyn D. Tyas Living
Trust to Triple L. Farms Lim-
ited Partnership, portion of
section 8, Hoaglin Township.
Triple L. Farms Limited
Partnership, David Lichten-
steiger Part to Carolyn D. Tyas
Living Trust, portion of sec-
tion 24, Union Township.
Douglas M. Benner, Rob-
bin R. Benner to Joel T. Baker,
Amy R. Baker, inlot 3707, Van
Wert.
Irene M. Lehman, Donald
R. Lehman to Steven Dancer,
Sue Dancer, inlot 521, Del-
phos.
Winfred Teman to Temco 3
LLC, inlots 1345, 1346, 1347,
Delphos.
Ruth A. Hertel Revocable
Living Trust to Kevan E. Ow-
ens, Susan M. Owens, portion
of section 14, Liberty Town-
ship.
Davis B. Clifton, Kimberly
A. Clifton to Ryan J. Parrish,
Katie M. Parrish, inlot 3732,
Van Wert.
John C. Mestlin, Roseann
M. Mestlin to Donald E. Putt,
Karen Kay Putt, inlot 3138,
portion of inlot 3137, Van
Wert.
Benecial Financial I Inc.
to Tyler W. Miller, portion of
section 8, Ridge Township.
James Stephen Dearbaugh,
Jacqueline J. Dearbaugh to
Donald R. Sidle, Cheryn L.
Sidle, inlot 4115, Van Wert.
WASHINGTON (AP) Average long-
term U.S. mortgage rates rose slightly this
week but remained near their lows for the year.
Mortgage company Freddie Mac
(NYSE:FRE) said Thursday the nationwide
average for a 30-year loan inched up to 4.14
percent from 4.12 percent last week. The aver-
age for a 15-year mortgage, a popular choice
for people who are renancing, rose to 3.27
percent from 3.23 percent last week.
Mortgage rates are below the levels of a
year ago. They have fallen in recent weeks
after climbing last summer when the Federal
Reserve began talking about reducing the
monthly bond purchases it was making to keep
long-term borrowing rates low.
The Fed issued a statement last week sug-
gesting that it wants to see further improve-
ment in the economy before it starts raising its
key short-term interest rate. The central bank
offered no clearer hint of when it will raise that
rate, which is at a record low near zero.
At 4.14 percent, the rate on a 30-year mort-
gage is down from 4.53 percent at the start of
the year. Rates have fallen even though the Fed
has been trimming its monthly bond purchas-
es. The purchases are set to end in October.
Home prices rose in June by the smallest
year-over-year amount in 20 months, data re-
leased Tuesday showed, slowed by modest
sales and more properties coming on the mar-
ket.
Average US 30-year mortgage rate up slightly
g
Great
Service!
Thats what you get
from Delphos Herald
Advertisers!
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 Tahoe LTZ #14G57 ........................$49,900
2014 Chevy Traverse 2 LT #14E39A...............$28,900
2014 Chevy Impala LTZ #14F51 .......................$28,900
2014 Chevy Impala #14D22..................................$25,900
2014 Chevy Impala #14D30..................................$19,900
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
2012 Chevy Malibu #13J127 Certified .................$14,500
2011 Dodge Charger #14F48A............................$16,900
2011 Buick LaCrosse #14D33 ............................$19,900
2011 Chevy Traverse 2 LT 29k mi.,14G60.......$22,900
2011 Nissan Sentra #14E3A.................................$12,700
2010 GMC Sierra Ext., 4x4, 1/2 ton #14G15A..$23,900
2010 Chevy Traverse #14D23 .............................$23,900
2010 Chevy Traverse #14D31 .............................$18,500
2009 Chevy Surburban LTZ #14F49 ..............$29,500
2009 Buick Lucerne #13L150 .............................. $11,900
2008 Chevy Tahoe Hybrid #13E60..................$18,100
2007 Chevy Silverado 1500 #14C14 ..............$19,900
2009 Chevy Malibu LT #14G4A..........................$12,500
2006 Ford Chateau Pass. Van #14F47 ........ $11,900
2006 Chevy Malibu #13D35.....................................$7,595
2006 Dodge Grand Caravan SXT #F45A.....$7,995
2006 Chevy HHR #14B142A......................................$7,995
2004 Chrysler Pacifica AWD #14G12A............$4,595
2005 Chevy Malibu #14C51A..................................$6,995
2000 Buick Century #14F29B .................................$2,995
1998 Buick Park Avenue #14D115A....................$3,995
1999 Chevy Cavalier 4 Dr. #14G58 ....................$3,995
PRE-OWNED CARS
2008
Sunroof, DVD, Leather trim. Local owned.
Chevy Captiva LT
2013
Red. Over 30 mpg EPA estimate.
Chevy Silverado LTZ
2000
Was $21,900 Now $19,000
Chevy HHR LT
2006
Sunroof, over 30 mpg EPA estimate.
Was $8,500 Now $7,995
1/2 ton pickup, extended cab, 4x4, leather trim. 5.3 V8. Local owned.
Was $19,900 Now $18,900
Chevy Tahoe Hybrid LT
Was $21,900 Now $18,100
A14 Saturday, August 9 & Sunday, August 10, 2014 JUMP Times Bulletin/Delphos Herald
TICKET
(From page A5)
Because the resolutions committee
was so slow in completing its labors the
convention adjourned until 1 oclock. Af-
ter the recess Mr. Allen of Kansas moved
that the convention proceed to nominate
candidates for president and vice presi-
dent.
In due time, when the seconding
speeches were over, William D. Lewis,
dean of the law school of the University
of Pennsylvania, chairman of he commit-
tee on resolutions, read the platform. This
document varies widely, most dramati-
cally, from the platforms of the Repub-
lican and Democratic national parties.
Especially does it condemn the Payne-
Aldrich tariff law and the Democratic
tariff plank at Baltimore, and in addition
it demands the immediate repeal of the
Canadian reciprocity act.
The platform leads off as follows:
The Progressive party, committed
to the principle of government by a self-
controlled democracy expressing its will
through representatives of the people,
pledges itself to secure such alterations
in the fundamental law of the several
states and of the United States as shall
insure the representative character of the
government. In particular the party de-
clares for direct primaries for the nomi-
nation of state and national ofcers, for
nation-wide preferential primaries for
candidates for the presidency, for the di-
rect election of United States senators by
the people, and we urge on the states the
policy of the short ballot, with responsi-
bility to the people secured by the initia-
tive, referendum and recall.
The Progressive party, believing that
a free people should have the power from
time to time to amend their fundamental
law so as to adapt it progressively to the
changing needs of the people, pledges
itself to provide a more easy and expedi-
tious method of amending the fundamen-
tal constitution.
BULL MOOSE
(From page A5)
After two weeks at the con-
vention, Roosevelt also real-
ized the inevitable outcome
and took his supporters to the
Auditorium Theatre in August
where they formed the new
Progressive Party. The hastily
arranged convention became
more of a re and brimstone
revival, preaching the vir-
tues of progressive ideas. The
party planks introduced many
tenets that set them apart from
both the Republican and Dem-
ocrat ideals, including:
- Limits and disclosures on
political contributions
- Registration of lobbyists
- The formation of a Na-
tional Health Service
- Social insurance for the
elderly, unemployed, and dis-
abled
- An eight-hour work day
- Minimum wage for wom-
en
- Voting rights for women
- The formation of a Fed-
eral Securities Commission
- Constitutional Amend-
ment for a federal income tax
- Direct election of U.S.
Senators
- The passage of a federal
inheritance tax
Roosevelt ran an exten-
sive campaign. At one point
reporters asked him how he
felt and he replied, Im feel-
ing like a bull moose. The
remark hit a chord with the
journalists and the nickname
for the progressives became
the Bull Moose Party.
Ultimately, Roosevelt did
not have enough money or
political support to win. He
nished second to Woodrow
Wilson by a long way, 435
electoral votes to Teddys 88,
but still handily defeated the
incumbent Taft who could
only muster eight electoral
college votes.
Here now is a partial re-
print of an August 8, 1912,
Van Wert Daily Bulletin arti-
cle detailing Teddy Roosevelt
accepting the Progressive Par-
ty nomination for President.
KASICH
(From page A1)
As a society we are too chaotic. We need
to be in our schools and in our communities.
When I was young and I did something wrong,
there was a neighbor on their front porch who
would see me and tell my parents. I hated those
conversations but they put me on the right
track. We need to get back on our front porches
and get our youth engaged and involved. It will
bring greater peace, greater safety and greater
success. We need to grab our kids and point
them to the stars. We can rejuvenate America
starting with Ohio.
Kasich also made campaign stops in Belle-
fontaine, Bowling Green and Bryan on Friday.
He will visit Port Clinton, Tifn, Marion and
Delaware on Saturday. He faces Democrat Ed
FitzGerald in the November election.
More than 250 Republican faithful joined Governor John Kasich at Wannemacher
Logistics in Lima on Friday for one of his rst 2014 campaign rallies. (DHI
Media/Nancy Spencer)
JOBS
(From page A1)
Along with eroding the brain drain of see-
ing local talents move away due to a lack of
employment contact, VanWertWorks.com can
help nd opportunities which can bring new
people to the area.
The site also features a series of tabs which
highlight the quality of life in the area and pro-
vide more local information and pictures.
The site was designed by Natural Design
and Graphics with the logo design by Ty Coil
of Real Cre8tive.
FOOD
LAW
OBAMA
(From page A1)
After a front page story,
word got out. Then evidence
of caring people in the Van
Wert area was seen.
The response to the news
of our food pantry food short-
age a little better than a week
ago was nothing short of
amazing. Food products and
private cash donations started
coming through our doors
immediately, Barter stated.
Several local businesses
stepped up to the plate with
large donations. Leland Smith
Insurance Services, Statewide
Ford, and First Federal of Van
Wert got together and gave a
combined gift of $2,000.
The donation total sur-
passed $10,000 with another
$2,000 of canned and boxed
food stuffs also donated.
Barter noted that need has
increased at the Food Pantry
with approximately 250 fami-
lies being helped last month.
At the same time, donations
have decreased. That is, until
two weeks ago.
The donations from the
United Way Day of Caring
used to last us seven to eight
months, but they are only last-
ing three to four months now,
Barter said. This time we
had maybe a weeks worth of
food left; the people just really
started to come forward.
The Salvation Army is
in the midst of an upcom-
ing move to 120 N. Cherry
St. in Van Wert, the former
home of Vineyard Christian
Fellowship. Even with all the
preparations being made, the
additional energy had to be
put into the Food Pantry. The
ministry of continuing to help
those less fortunate in the
community drives Barter and
all the volunteers of the Salva-
tion Army.
Even though people may
have jobs, the cost of groceries
have gone up and they have to
supplement things somehow.
Even if they get food stamps,
they are still having to hit the
local food pantries to put food
on the table, Barter pointed
out.
With the donations from
the past two weeks, Barter be-
lieves the pantry will remain
stocked until the United Way
Day of Caring Food Drive on
Sept. 26, which should bring
in around 30,000 food items.
But he is still a little over-
whelmed with the response
from the community over the
past 14 days.
It is this kind of response
to our call for help that allows
us to serve in this community
and throughout the county
with distinction. he said.
God Bless you and thanks for
your support!
(From page A7)
Q: I received a gift of property from my par-
ents. Do I have to pay taxes on its value?
A: No. You do not have to report the gifted
asset as income. However, if you sell the property
at a later time, then you will have to pay income
taxes based on your parents basis. Basis is the
amount a person pays to purchase a property plus
whatever the person spent to improve the prop-
erty. For example, lets say a couple paid $15,000
for their home in 1950. When they deeded the
house to their only son in 2014, its value was
$100,000. When their son sells the home, he will
have a capital gain of $85,000. The son will have
to pay taxes on this capital gain amount.

This Law You Can Use column was pro-


vided by the Ohio State Bar Association. It was
prepared by attorney James B. Curtin of the
Columbus rm, Hrabcak & Company, L.P.A.
Articles appearing in this column are intended
to provide broad, general information about the
law. Before applying this information to a spe-
cic legal problem, readers are urged to seek
advice from an attorney.
(From page A7)
Obama long has been skep-
tical about the effectiveness of
military action, and he made
clear that U.S. airpower would
not solve Iraqs problems.
Theres no American
military solution to the larger
crisis in Iraq, he said.

EDITORS NOTE
White House Correspondent
Julie Pace has covered the
White House for the AP since
2009. Follow her at http://
twitter.com/jpaceDC
BY MARK GILLISPIE
Associated Press
CLEVELAND (AP) The Re-
publican National Committee erased
any scintilla of doubt on Friday when
its members cast a unanimous vote to
make Cleveland the host of its 2016
national convention.
The vote, which came during the
RNCs summer meeting in Chicago,
puts the pressure on the host orga-
nizing committee to raise the $60
million it promised Republicans to
cover some of the convention costs.
Unofcially, estimates are that
between $25 million and $30 million
has been pledged thus far. The pri-
vate, nonprot JobsOhio has pledged
$10 million while Cleveland and
Cuyahoga County have pledged $2.5
million each. A number of Greater
Cleveland-based corporations have
made pledges as well.
Terry Egger, executive chairman
of the organizing committee, would
not say during an interview Wednes-
day with The Associated Press how
much has been raised. He did say
that fundraising efforts to this point
primarily have been local. Egger said
the host committee will be working
with the RNC to expand its fundrais-
ing reach.
Well collectively pursue nation-
al opportunities, he said. It will be
corporate primarily, but it could be
private, too.
There is no hard deadline for
when Cleveland raises the total
amount promised to RNC members,
Egger said. But he also said the com-
mittees motto is, the sooner, the
better.
After the dollars are raised, we
can focus on the execution and our
partnership with the RNC, Egger
said.
This will be the rst time Cleve-
land has hosted a national convention
since 1936. The city was a nalist for
the 2012 Republican convention that
was held in Tampa, but it lost that bid
in part because it lacked enough ho-
tels rooms in close proximity to the
convention site, Quicken Loans Are-
na. A urry of hotel construction and
renovation in the last several years
convinced the RNC site selection
committee that Cleveland was ready
to host an event that is expected to
bring as many as 50,000 people to
town.
The host committee has begun
working with the RNC to develop
a transportation plan for how it will
move delegates quickly back and
forth from their hotels and other ven-
ues to the arena. Tampas convention
was plagued by transportation prob-
lems due in part to hotels being as
much as an hour away from the con-
vention site.
One of the reasons Cleveland was
selected was RNC chairman Reince
Preibus preference for an earlier-
than-normal starting date. The con-
vention could begin as soon as June
28. Republican ofcials in Texas said
a June start all but eliminated Dallas
from the competition. Denver was
the other nalist to host the conven-
tion.
Given the abysmal record of the
NBAs Cleveland Cavaliers, a June
start did not seem a problem when
the organizing committee voted for
Cleveland on July 8. But that was be-
fore Akron native and four-time NBA
MVP LeBron James announced he
would be returning to the Cavaliers,
a move that makes the team one of
the favorites to reach the NBA nals.
GOP ofcially OKs Cleveland for 2016 convention
Cleveland mayor Frank G. Jackson speaks at a news conference
during the Republican National Committee meeting Friday,
Aug, 8, 2014 in Chicago. RNC members cast a unanimous vote
to make Cleveland the host of its 2016 national convention.
(AP Photo/Stacy Thacker)
FitzGerald: I was careless to let drivers license lapse
BY JOHN SEEWER
Associated Press
PORT CLINTON, Ohio
(AP) Democratic guber-
natorial hopeful Ed FitzGer-
ald said Friday he was care-
less in letting his drivers
license lapse for more than
10 years and that he waited
too long to correct it.
FitzGerald, the Cuyahoga
County executive, returned
to the campaign trail after a
week that has seen him face
questions about his drivers
record and an incident when
police found him in his car
with a woman other than his
wife early one morning in
October 2012.
His driving record has
drawn scrutiny because
of the incident, which was
first reported a week ago.
He later said nothing inap-
propriate happened in the
car, and that he and the
woman, who was part of a
visiting Irish delegation,
had stopped because they
were trying to connect with
others in their group travel-
ing separately.
His license expired in
2002, and he didnt get a
new, permanent one until
November 2012, his cam-
paign has said. Ohio records
show that FitzGerald had
temporary permits starting
in 2008, but he lacked one
for more than a year until he
got a license.
I was careless. I made a
mistake, he said.
FitzGerald was campaign-
ing across northern Ohio on
Friday. At his rst stop in in
Port Clinton along Lake Erie,
he talked about water quality
issues in the wake of toxins
being found in the drinking
water supplied to 400,000
people around Toledo.
He said he wants to get
back to talking about is-
sues that matter to Ohioans
and doesnt think questions
about his driving record will
continue to follow his cam-
paign.
FitzGerald accused his
opponent, Republican in-
cumbent Gov. John Kasich,
of failing to protect Lake
Erie. The governor, he said,
has gone against proposals
that could have helped re-
duce the blue-green algae
polluting the lake and linked
to the water warnings in To-
ledo.
The state has been drag-
ging its feet for a long time,
and I think the state was
dragging its feet before Gov.
Kasich, he said.
Kasich spokesman Rob
Nichols said Ohios spending
on Lake Erie water quality
efforts has increased during
his rst term by 23 percent to
almost $500 million.
j
Lyns Academy
o Dance
Lyn Mulcahy
Owner/Instructor
419.331.3511
www.lynsacademyofdance.com
Open House &
Registration
Sat. Aug. 9th
10:00 - 1:00
Sat. Aug. 16th
10:00 - 1:00
Ballet Pointe
Tap Clogging
Jazz Hip Hop
Lyrical Modern
Pre-School
A DHI Media publication SPORTS Saturday, August 9 & Sunday, August 10, 2014 A15
BY HOWIE RUMBERG
AP Sports Writer
NEW YORK (AP) Carlos Bel-
tran hit a grand slam and drove in
ve runs as the New York Yankees
broke out to support improbable ll-
in starter Esmil Rogers and beat the
sloppy Cleveland Indians 10-6 on
Friday night for their sixth win in
seven games.
Derek Jeter tied Honus Wagner
with his 3,430th hit in a ve-run rst
inning against Trevor Bauer (4-7)
and Beltrans 11th career slam high-
lighted a ve-run sixth. The Indians,
who have the majors worst elding
percentage, prolonged both innings
with errors in their fourth straight
loss overall and seventh in a row in
the Bronx.
The Yankees walked seven times
in moving seven games above .500
(61-54) for the rst time this season.
Picked up off waivers on July 31
after the Toronto Blue Jays cut him
for the second time this season, Rog-
ers (2-0) became the 12th player to
make a start for New York.
Pitching in place of David Phelps
(elbow inammation), he allowed
one run and four hits over ve in-
nings in his rst start since Sept. 25
for Toronto and threw 88 pitches
45 was his high this season coming
in.
Rogers outing followed four ne
starts by a makeshift rotation against
the Detroit Tigers heralded staff.
Three of those came from pitch-
ers who made their rst start for the
Yankees in July: Brandon McCarthy,
Chris Capuano and Shane Greene.
The Yankees took advantage of
three walks by Bauer in the rst in-
ning. Beltran, Stephen Drew and
Martin Prado had RBI singles and
another run scored on second base-
man Jason Kipnis throwing error.
Bauer was charged with ve runs
and six hits in 3 1-3 innings.
John Axford walked the bases
loaded one intentional before
Beltran connected to make it 9-2.
Yankees reliever Shawn Kelley
walked in a run in Clevelands four-
run seventh. Carlos Santana had a
two-run double in the inning.
Beltran hits grand slam,
Rogers solid for Yankees
(From page A16)
Woods was 109th place after Thurs-
day, his only realistic goal to make the
cut.
He wasnt even close.
Woods lipped out a 3-foot birdie at-
tempt at the third, missing a chance to
gain some momentum. He followed with
a bogey at No. 4, after driving into a fair-
way bunker, and took a double bogey at
the sixth when he drove far left of the
fairway and three-putted from 18 feet.
Still reeling from that debacle, he yanked
his tee shot at the par-5 seventh into a
muddy bog, could only pitch up to the
fairway, pulled the next shot behind the
green, failed to reach the short grass with
his chip, and made another bogey.
The back nine was better a couple
of birdies, one bogey but it didnt mat-
ter at that point.
Wood was all done at this PGA, still
stuck on 14 major titles, the last one com-
ing more than six years ago.
McIlroy, on the other hand, is at the top
of his game. He arrived at Valhalla having
won his last two tournaments. He captured
the British Open at Royal Liverpool with a
wire-to-wire performance, and rallied for
a victory at Firestone last weekend.
Midway through the nal major of the
year, he is once again the guy everyone
is chasing.
Im condent, McIlroy said. Im
really in control of my game and my
emotions. I need to do that over the week-
end as well.
He dropped a shot with a bogey at the
12th, but birdied two of the next three
holes. He seized the outright lead for the
rst time with the long putt at No. 18 and
nearly made another eagle at the par-5
seventh. He stuck a shot from 243 yards
to 8 feet, but the putt stayed right of the
cup.
McIlroy grimaced and rolled back his
head.
No problem.
He closed with another birdie at the
ninth, nishing off his round by curling
in a 16-footer that left him at 9-under 133
overall.
McIlroy is going for his fourth major
title at age 25, having already won the
PGA Championship at Kiawah in 2012.
Hes got plenty of youth behind him
Fowler is 25, Day 26.
The old-timers didnt fare too shabby,
either.
Steve Stricker a 47-year-old, part-
time player who was picked as an assis-
tant U.S. Ryder Cup captain this week
showed hes still got plenty of game. He
made four birdies on his rst nine holes
on the way to a 68, which left him four
shots back along with Westwood. Also at
5 under were Graham DeLaet (68), Vic-
tor Dubuisson (68), Joost Luiten (69),
Henrik Stenson (71).
Kentucky native Kenny Perry will get
to celebrate his 54th birthday on Sun-
day at Valhalla after shooting 69. A pair
of 51-year-olds, Vijay Singh and Colin
Montgomerie, also made the cut.
A steady rain forced ofcials to sus-
pend the round after just 20 minutes
because of too much water on the put-
ting surfaces and fairways. Work crews
already were using squeegees on the
greens when another burst of showers hit
Valhalla.
Play was halted as Palmer was playing
the rst hole. He hung out in the tower
with some volunteers, snapping pictures
of the water.
I wasnt quite sure we should have
teed off, to be honest with you, he said.
You could barely see the fairway.
The sun came out late in the day.
Not soon enough to brighten Woods
day.
PGA
Tiger Woods hits from rough on the rst hole during the second round
of the PGA Championship golf tournament at Valhalla Golf Club on
Friday, Aug. 8, 2014, in Louisville, Ky. (AP Photo/Jeff Roberson)
REDS
(From page A16)
UP NEXT
Marlins: Miami was wait-
ing until after Fridays game
to announce their starter for
Saturday. ... The Marlins have
won only three of their last 13
against the Reds and are 2-3
against Cincinnati this season.
Reds: Alfredo Simon (12-
7) tries to get his rst victory
since he was selected for his
rst All-Star team. The right-
hander is 0-4 in his last four
starts with a 5.06 ERA. ... The
Reds will induct Ken Griffey
Jr., Dave Parker, Ron Oester
and the late Jake Beckley into
their Hall of Fame before the
game.
Cleveland Cavaliers LeBron James answers
questions during a news conference before the
homecoming event at InfoCision Stadium, Friday,
Aug. 8, 2014, in Akron, Ohio. (AP Photo/Tony Dejak)
LeBron says hell stay with
Cavs beyond contract
BY TOM WITHERS
AP Sports Writer
AKRON, Ohio (AP) LeBron James is home and hes not
leaving again.
The NBA superstar said he intends to play the rest of his
career with the Cleveland Cavaliers, the team he returned to
last month after four seasons in Miami.
When he re-signed with the Cavs to a two-year, $41 million
contract that included an option after one year, there was spec-
ulation he would one day test free agency again. The contract
made Cleveland fans nervous, but they can now relax.
I dont plan on going nowhere, James said. I dont have
the energy to do it again.
James, who returned to Northeast Ohio after winning two
NBA titles, was welcomed back with a homecoming event t
for a King.
Nearly 25,000 people, some of whom waited in line for six
hours and many of them wearing James jerseys, were on hand
in InfoCision Stadium on the University of Akron campus, not
far from where the 29-year-old bounced his rst basketball.
James was back and the city that helped raise him welcomed
him with open arms. The welcome-home party coincided with
James annual I Promise campaign for area children spon-
sored by his family foundation.
Its pretty amazing, said James, who was joined at his
news conference by several kids. Im not gonna sit up here and
say its not. To know you can inspire so many people from the
youth to I heard I got a grandmas club with 200-plus members.
To know you can do things for people, give them hope, give
them inspiration. It means a lot to me. I understand Im a role
model. I understand to these kids Im more than a role model.
Im a superhero to them. Im a father to them. Im a brother to
them, whatever the case they want me to be on that particular
day.
Although he was playing for the Heat, James said his heart
was always back home and he realized it was time to return.
It just hit me, he said. Sometimes you just have a feeling.
You realize whats going on and whats happening. It just hit
me.
BY TIM DAHLBERG
AP Sports Writer
College football and bas-
ketball players could be in
line for paydays worth thou-
sands of dollars once they
leave school after a land-
mark ruling Friday that may
change the way the NCAA
does business.
A federal judge ruled that
the NCAA cant stop play-
ers from selling the rights to
their names, images and like-
nesses, striking down NCAA
regulations that prohibit them
from getting anything other
than scholarships and the cost
of attendance at schools.
U.S. District Judge Clau-
dia Wilken in Oakland, Cali-
fornia, ruled in favor of for-
mer UCLA basketball star
Ed OBannon and 19 others
in a lawsuit that challenged
the NCAAs regulation of
college athletics on antitrust
grounds. The injunction she
issued allows players at big
schools to have money gen-
erated by television con-
tracts put into a trust fund to
pay them when they leave.
In a partial victory for
the NCAA, though, Wilken
said the body that governs
college athletics could set
a cap on the money paid to
athletes, as long as it allows
at least $5,000 per athlete
per year of competition. In-
dividual schools could of-
fer less money, she said, but
only if they dont unlawfully
conspire among themselves
to set those amounts.
That means FBS foot-
ball players and Division I
basketball players who are
on rosters for four years
could potentially get around
$20,000 when they leave
school. Wilken said she set
the $5,000 annual thresh-
old to balance the NCAAs
fears about huge payments
to players.
The NCAAs witnesses
stated that their concerns
about student-athlete com-
pensation would be mini-
mized or negated if compen-
sation was capped at a few
thousand dollars per year,
Wilken wrote.
The NCAA said it dis-
agreed with the decision, but
was still reviewing it.
But Sonny Vaccaro, the
former athletic shoe rep-
resentative who recruited
OBannon to launch the suit,
said it was a huge win for
college athletes yet to come.
The kids who are going
to benet from this are kids
who dont even know what
we did today, Vaccaro said.
It may only be $5,000 but
its $5,000 more than they
get now.
The ruling comes af-
ter a ve-year battle by
OBannon and others on
behalf of college athletes to
receive a share of the billions
of dollars generated by col-
lege athletics by huge tele-
vision contracts. OBannon,
who was MVP of the 1995
UCLA national champion-
ship basketball team, said
he signed on as lead plain-
tiff after seeing his image in
a video game authorized by
the NCAA that he was not
paid for.
Any payments to athletes
would not be immediate.
The ruling said regulations
on pay will not take effect
until the start of the next
FBS football and Division I
basketball recruiting cycle.
Wilken said they will not af-
fect any prospective recruits
before July 1, 2016. The
NCAA could also appeal,
and has said previously that
it would take the issue all the
way to the Supreme Court.
Former athletes will not
be paid, because they gave
up their right to damages in
a pre-trial move so the case
would be heard by a judge,
not a jury.
As part of her ruling,
Wilken rejected both the
NCAAs denition of ama-
teurism and its justica-
tion for not paying players.
But she did not prohibit the
NCAA from enforcing all
of its other rules and regu-
lations and said that some
restrictions on paying play-
ers may still serve a limited
purpose if they are necessary
to maintain the popularity of
major college football and
basketball.
Judge rules against NCAA in OBannon case
In this April 3, 1995 photo, UCLAs Ed OBannon
celebrates after his team won the championship
NCAA game against Arkansas in Seattle. A federal
judge has ruled that the NCAA cant stop college
football and basketball players from selling the
rights to their names and likenesses, opening
the way to athletes getting payouts once their
college careers are over, Friday, Aug. 8, 2014. (AP
Photo/Eric Draper, File)
Cleveland Indians pitcher Trevor Bauer, right, waits on the mound as manager Terry Francona
(not pictured) makes his way out for a pitching change in the fourth inning of a baseball game
against the New York Yankees, Friday, Aug. 8, 2014, in New York. (AP Photo/Julie Jacobson)
sp2
A DHI Media Publication serving Van Wert, Delphos & Area Communities
SATURDAY, AUGUST 9 & SUNDAY, AUGUST 10, 2014 A16
Local Sports Briefs
Celina Girls Invitational held
The Celina Girls Invitational for girls golf teams was held
on Friday at The Foxs Den Golf Club with Versailles taking
the victory with a 385. Fort Loramie was second with a 388,
followed by Van Buren with 389 and Shawnee with a 390 score.
Emily Knouff red a 75 for medalist honors, followed by
Jennifer Mitchell of Shawnee with a 78, Annabelle Weisger-
ber of Deance who shot an 82, and Lincolnviews Mikenna
Klinger who red an 86.
The Lady Lancers nished with a team score of 467. Indi-
vidually, Makenzie Kraft shot a 114, Marissa Miller carded a
129, McKenzie Davis shot a 138, and Macala Ashbaugh ended
up with a 142.
Van Wert golf team defeats Bryan
The Van Wert golf team
competed with Bryan HS in
a nine-hole dual match at Or-
chard Hills Golf Course out-
side of Bryan. The Cougars
won the seasons second outing
with a 17-stroke victory over
Bryan. The Van Wert 180 team
score was a 15-stroke improve-
ment over the season opener.
Brandon Hernandez led
the way for the Cougars with
a 40. Jared Hernandez red a
41 and Daniel MaGowan with
a 45. Carter Eikenbary carded
a 54, Gabe Rollins a 58, and
Jacob Covey a 63. Tim Man-
key and Colton Deschner each
shot 53s for the JV.
The Cougar varsity will re-
turn to action Monday at the
Deance Invitational.
Parkway boys best Crestview
Parkway bested Crestview, 176-193, in boys golf action.
Parkways Hayden Lyons was the medalist for the match with a
39. Crestviews Connor Lautzenheiser was runner up with a 42.
Other scores for the Panthers were Connor Mortons 44, Cole
Schoenleben who red a 45, and Hunter Gause who shot a 46.
For the Knights Jon Germann and Ronnie Schumm each
turned in 47s, Derek Biro shot a 57, Cyler Miller shot 59, and
Mitch Rickard carded a 72.
Lady Raiders open golf season
Wayne Trace opened the girls
golf season by taking on Cold-
water at The Elks Golf Course
in Celina Thursday afternoon.
The Lady Raiders Paige Rahrig
took medalist honors on the day
with a 46 as Wayne Trace posted
a team score of 238.
Gracie Gudakunst added
a 57 for Wayne Trace while
Brooke Sinn carded a 63 and
Haley Dempsey posted a 72.
Jilly Wiseman added a 73 for
Wayne Trace.
The host Lady Cavaliers
did not eld a full team but
were led by Jessica Butler with
a 62. Amanda Smitmeyer add-
ed a 69, and Mikayla Bettinger
chipped in a 75.
BY JOE KAY
AP Baseball Writer
CINCINNATI (AP) Nathan Eovaldi
gave his second straight shutdown perfor-
mance, holding Cincinnati to ve hits over
eight shutout innings, and Giancarlo Stan-
ton hit his NL-leading 28th homer on Fri-
day night, powering the Miami Marlins to
a 2-1 victory.
The Reds fell to 8-13 since the All-Star
break, a slide that has them stranded in
fourth place in the NL Central.
Eovaldi (6-6) got his rst victory since
June 23, ending a streak of three losses and
four no-decisions. He was coming off what
was his best performance of the second half
of the season seven innings of one-run
ball in a 2-1 win over the Reds last Satur-
day. He didnt get the decision in that one.
He threw 112 pitches, his last one
clocked at 99 mph. Eovaldi walked one and
struck out six while going eight innings for
the second time this season.
Devin Mesoraco doubled home a run in
the ninth off Steve Cishek, who then fanned
Zack Cozart with two runners aboard to get
his 28th save in 31 chances. Todd Frazier
had three of Cincinnatis seven hits.
Jarrod Saltalamacchia had a bases-load-
ed sacrice y in the sixth inning off Mike
Leake (9-10) and Stanton hit a solo shot in
the seventh, ending the right-handers per-
fect career mark against the Marlins. Leake
had been 3-0 in three starts against them
with a 1.93 ERA.
Casey McGehee hit his second double
of the game with one out in the sixth, and
Leake walked Garrett Jones and hit Marcell
Ozuna to load the bases for Saltalamac-
chias run-scoring y to center. Stanton
homered with two outs in the seventh.
Cincinnatis Brayan Pena singled in the
second inning, giving him a 12-game hit-
ting streak that matches his career high. His
left hamstring tightened after he reached
base, and he left the game as a precaution
after the inning.
TRAINERS ROOM
Marlins: Left-hander Dan Jennings was
released from a Pittsburgh hospital on Fri-
day, a day after he was hit in the head by
Jordy Mercers line drive. After getting a
scan, he was cleared to y back to Florida.
The Marlins put him on the 7-day concus-
sion list.
Reds: Right-hander Homer Bailey had a
sore jaw a day after he deected a line drive
at his head. Bailey stayed in the game and
went seven innings for the 4-0 win. Aside
from the sore jaw, he was ne. ... 2B Bran-
don Phillips took ground balls on the eld
before batting practice. Hes recovering
from a torn ligament in his left thumb.
Eovaldi goes 8 innings, Marlins top Reds 2-1
BY PAUL NEWBERRY
AP National Writer
LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP)
On a soggy day at Valhalla,
Rory McIlroy put himself in a
familiar position at the top
of the leaderboard in the PGA
Championship.
For Tiger Woods, this also
is becoming the norm.
Another major disappoint-
ment. Hes heading home for
the weekend.
McIlroy, the overwhelm-
ing favorite from Northern
Ireland, started on the back
nine after a 50-minute rain de-
lay Friday, made a couple of
early birdies, then claimed the
outright lead for the rst time
when he rolled in a 30-foot
eagle putt at the 18th hole.
McIlroy picked up two
more birdies in his nal three
holes for a 4-under 67, good
enough for a one-shot lead
over Jason Day and Jim Fu-
ryk. Day turned in the best
round of the day with a 65,
and Furyk had a 68.
Rickie Fowler and Ryan
Palmer were two shots back,
with Fowler surging into con-
tention again at a major by
shooting 66. He is already the
rst player since Woods in
2005 to nish in the top ve
of the rst three majors of the
year.
And dont forget Phil
Mickelson, who rolled in an
8-footer for eagle at the nal
hole for a 67. Lefty was just
three shots back.
Woods, meanwhile, strug-
gled to his second straight 74
and failed to make the cut at a
major for only the fourth time
in his professional career.
That was tough, Woods
said. I hit a lot of shots out
there. Seventy-four of em. It
was a long day.
Palmer was tied for the
lead after the opening round
with Lee Westwood and Kevin
Chappell. Palmer turned in
the best follow-up from that
group, shooting 70 to stay
rmly in the mix. Westwood
faded a bit with a 73 and was
four shots back. Chappell
struggled to a 74 and dropped
six strokes off the pace.
Rory McIlroy surges to lead with 67 at soggy PGA
Jays best Redskins in MAC golf opener
DELPHOS St. Johns hosted St. Henry in the Midwest
Athletic Conference golf opener Friday morning at the Del-
phos Country Club and bested the Redskins 185-203.
The match was moved forward from Tuesday.
Leading the Blue Jays was Austin Lucas with a 41, followed
by Steven Leathers with a 45, Derek Klausing 49, Brandon
Slate 50 and Elliott Courtney and Ryan Dickman 58.
Kyle Knaumann led the Redskins with a 47, backed by Alan
Albers with 50, Seth King and Kade Rammel 53, Clayton Heit-
kamp 55 and Mitch Doner 57.
The Jays also won the junior varsity match, 226-241.
Robbie Buescher was low man for the Blue and Gold with
a 51, followed by the 58s of Courtney and Dickman and 59 by
Matt Dickrede.
For the Redskins, Ryan Grieshop shot a 56, Cole Staugler
57, Justin Albers 63 and Logan Rindler 65.
St. Johns is in the Tee-Off Classic Monday (8:30 a.m.) at
the Delphos Country Club.
Markward paces Big Green in
PCL golf tri-match
DELPHOS Senior Wes-
ley Markward shot a medal-
ist-winning 38 two-over
par to pace Ottoville to a
194-213-215 Putnam County
League victory over Fort Jen-
nings and Columbus Grove in
a tri-match Friday at the Del-
phos Country Club.
The Big Green (2-2)
backed Markward with a 46
from Brendon Schnipke, Andy
Schimmoeller 48, Kaleb Han-
icq 62 and Isaiah Miller 86.
The Musketeers (1-2) were
led by Alex Sealts with a 50,
Collin Wieging 52, Sam Vet-
ter 55, Nick Von Sossan and
Drew Grone with 56s and
Austin Luebrecht 64.
The Bulldogs (0-2) re-
ceived a 46 from Brandon
Hoffman, 49 from Kyle Welty,
Wyatt Mayberrys 59, Gage
Gerdeman 61, Noah Oglesbee
63 and Logan Hardeman 77.
In JV action, Grifn Moor-
man shot a 52 and Jordan
Neidert 60.
Jennings and Ottoville are
in Mondays Tee-Off Classic
(8:30 a.m.), while Grove is in
the Lincolnview Lancer Invi-
tational (9 a.m.).
Kalida beats Bath, Liberty-Benton
ARLINGTON Zach Erhart and Jeff Knueve shot 79s
to pace Kalida to a 320-331-333 tri-match over Bath and host
Liberty-Benton Friday at Sycamore Springs.
Collin Nartker shot an 80 and Evan Recker 82 to help the
Widlcats to a 2-0 mark.
For Bath (1-1), Evan Hall carded a 73, Spencer Stubs 79,
Brandon Pederson 89 and Nate Clark 90.
The Eagles (0-2) received an 82 from Adam August 82,
Jackson Logsdon 83 and Tyson Neiling and Nick Streaker 84s.
Kalida is in the Rob Contini Memorial Tournament at Haw-
thorne Hills Monday (8 a.m.).
Sterling appeals ruling that OKd
Clippers sale
LOS ANGELES (AP) Deposed Los Angeles Clip-
pers owner Donald Sterling has asked an appellate court
to block the $2 billion sale of the team to former Microsoft
CEO Steve Ballmer.
Lawyers for Sterling asked the Second District Court
of Appeals on Friday to stay a probate judges ruling that
cleared the way for the sale.
They say the judge prematurely nalized his ruling so
the sale can be completed without a chance to appeal.
PGA/A15
Cincinnati Reds Billy Hamilton, center, is tagged out by Miami Marlins
shortstop Adeiny Hechavarria, right, after getting caught in a rundown
between rst and second base in the rst inning of a baseball game,
Friday, Aug. 8, 2014, in Cincinnati. Marlins rst baseman Garrett
Jones, left, runs by. (AP Photo/Al Behrman)
REDS/A15
sp1
Carolyn Sharrock-Dorsten, D.P.M. Rick Yoder, M.D. Sharon Ransom, M.D.