August 28, 2014

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Kasich urges residents to get involved in their communities
Written by Nancy Spencer   
Friday, August 08, 2014 8:00 PM
Governor John Kasich touted his successes in his first 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)

BY NANCY SPENCER

DHI Media Editor

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LIMA — Ohio Gov. John Kasich made one of his first campaign stops in northwest Ohio Friday, visiting Wannemacher Logistics on Hanthorn Road in Lima.

Kasich was quick to outline his successes in his first term at the helm.

“When I started, the unemployed in Ohio could have filled 3 1/2 Ohio stadiums,” he said. “We have created 263,000 private sector jobs and given our workers back their dignity. Having a job is a morale issue.”

When Kasich took office in 2011, the state’s 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 didn’t need,” Kasich said. “And along the way, we cut taxes and we are poised for more economic growth. We not only have agriculture 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 barrels, that means people are working, we’re moving things.”

Kasich also touched on the elimination of the “death tax” in Ohio.

“You shouldn’t 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.”

 
Veterans council sets annual summer meeting
Written by Information submited   
Thursday, August 07, 2014 8:38 PM

The Delphos Veterans Council will conduct its Summer Annual Meeting at 8 p.m. on Wednesday at the VFW hall at Fourth and Canal streets.

The purpose of the meeting will be to discuss Veterans Day activities, election of officers and any other business that may come up.

All Delphos veterans are welcome to attend.

 
Allen County gearing up for 'Too Big To Miss' fair
Written by Nancy Spencer   
Thursday, August 07, 2014 8:35 PM
The 2014 Allen County Fair royalty were crowned Thursday during the public relations dinner. They include, from left, Prince Forrest Hager, Princess Maddison Rex, Queen Elizabeth Goedde and King Tyler Begg. The four will serve as hosts of many livestock and other youth competitions and hand out awards to winners during this year’s fair that begins Aug. 15 and concludes Aug. 23. (DHI Media/Nancy Spencer)

BY NANCY SPENCER

DHI Media Editor

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LIMA — The Allen County Fairgrounds were abuzz with activity Thursday evening for the “Too Big To Miss” Allen County Fair public relations dinner. The event was held in the newly-renovated Youth Activities Building.

Fair Manager David Grimm welcomed everyone and gave an overview of the 2014 edition of the county fair.

 
Bargains galore at garage sales
Written by Stephanie Groves   
Thursday, August 07, 2014 8:34 PM
These items are an example of the treasures the Delphos Herald found Thursday afternoon during the Lincoln Highway Bi-Way Sales. Above: an antique settee; below left; a colorful ceramic rooster collection; and below right: a vintage student desk. The sales continue today and Saturday. (DHI Media/Stephanie Groves)
 
Paws to Consider — The circle of life at the vets
Written by Dr. John Jones, DVM   
Thursday, August 07, 2014 8:32 PM
Drs. Ed Laman and John Jones, DVM

BY DR. JOHN JONES, DVM

 

We have a new picture in our waiting room. A Norman Rockwell print, “At the Vets” depicts a young boy holding a Beagle puppy with a make-shift bandage around its head. Surrounding the pair is a colorful bunch of clients and pets only Mr. Rockwell could create.

This picture was the first thing I saw when I entered the office of Dr. E. F. Laman on a cold Saturday morning in December nearly 20 years ago. I was a 24-year-old senior veterinary student who made the trek from Columbus to Delphos to ask him about a job. Edward Franklin Laman was a big man then, a rather imposing figure to this nervous, skinny kid. He proved to be as warm and friendly as they come, though, and made me feel very welcome.

 
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