Men’s league results for January 6

NB Dick Clark Men’s basketball league results for January 6, 2019.

Men’s league results for January 6

Wymer’s ServiceMaster 53
Mak & Ali’s 44
Wymer’s ServiceMaster-
Spencer Smith 19
Cory Stewart 15
Mak & Ali’s-
Troy Rayle 20
Mitch Wolfrum 12
Gerdeman Insurance 78
Miller Insurance 67
Gerdeman Insurance-
Gage Beaber 25
Mike Clark 20
Miller Insurance-
Chase Naugle 22
Brody Naugle 20
Reineke 70
Casey’s Sales 69
Reineke-
Nick Brossia 24
Chad Wright 20
Casey’s Sales-
Lee Broadman 30
Noah Brian 16
Jacob Casey 16
Hagemyer Trucking 76
Patterson Sanitation 66
Hagemyer Trucking-
Julian Hagemyer 42
Joey Hagemyer 15
Patterson Sanitation-
Jacob Frost 26
Gabe Delosreyes 22

NB Lion’s Club Annual Dinner

During the dinner, our newest member was pined into the Club…

Lions Dennis Miller, Rob Hopson, Ryan Delaney and Doug Troutner.

The North Baltimore Lions Club held it’s annual Christmas Dinner at the North Baltimore Library, we enjoyed the Fellowship along with a great meal provided by Cross Roads. Several games of Christmas Trivia and songs were enjoyed.

During the dinner, our newest member was pined into the Club, Rod Hopton by his Club Sponsor Ryan Delaney. As Doug Troutner read the presentation adding Rod into North Baltimore Lions Club. Reminding us that the Lions Club is a global network of Men and Women, do what ever is necessary to help our Community.

If you would like to learn more about the Lions Club, please check out the Lions Website:
https://www.lionsclubs.org/EN/about-lions/index.php

Or join us the first Tuesday at 6:30 pm at China City or the NB MacDonald’s on the third Tuesday at 6:30 pm.

submitted by Larry Bateson

 

Ohio Maple Days are Coming….

A chance to prep for syrup season….

WOOSTER, Ohio—What will Ohio’s recent weather—wet last year, warmish this winter—mean for the coming maple syrup season?


CFAES is sponsoring its annual Ohio Maple Days program at three locations in January. (Photo: Getty Images.)

It’s one of the topics at this year’s Ohio Maple Days program, an educational event for syrup producers set for three dates in three locations: Jan. 17 in Fulton, Jan. 18 in Fredericksburg, and Jan. 19 in Middlefield. The program will be the same at all three locations.

Last year, Ohio ranked eighth nationally in maple syrup production, with a reported yield of 90,000 gallons, according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s National Agricultural Statistics Service.

Weather effects, new maple science

Featured speaker Tim Perkins, director of the University of Vermont’s Proctor Maple Research Center, will discuss what Ohio’s soggy 2018 and un-winter-like winter so far could mean to this year’s sap yields, for good or for bad. Ohio had its third-wettest year ever last year, capped by an especially rainy fall.

Perkins also will share the center’s long-term research findings on spout and tubing sanitation, including the santitation’s effects on sap yields and net profits and how producers can calculate its benefits. Those findings show that the economic benefits of improving sanitation outweigh the costs, said Ohio Maple Days organizer Gary Graham.

“Sanitation plays a key role in maple production,” said Graham, who leads the Maple Syrup Program at The Ohio State University College of Food, Agricultural, and Environmental Sciences (CFAES). Otherwise, “all mold and bacteria need to grow is moisture and food, both of which are in maple sap and syrup.”

New food safety regulations

Another featured speaker, Dan Milo, will explain new portions of the Food Safety Modernization Act, set to be implemented this year, that affect producers of maple syrup. Milo is food safety supervisor with the Ohio Department of Agriculture’s Division of Food Safety and is a hobby syrup producer himself.

Graham will present a session called “Maple Nuggets” during which he’ll share additional news and updates and answer producers’ questions.

There will be a trade show at each location; reports by the Ohio Maple Producers Association and by Ohio State University Extension, which is the outreach arm of CFAES; and free testing of hydrometers, refractometers, and Vermont Temporary Maple Syrup Grading Kits that attendees are invited to bring.

3 dates, 3 locations

The Jan. 17 event will be at Lutheran Memorial Camp, 2790 State Route 61, in Fulton.

On Jan. 18, the program takes place at the Mennonite Christian Assembly Church, 10664 Fryburg Road, in Fredericksburg.

The Jan. 19 event is set for the Huntsburg Community Center, 12396 Madison Road, in Middlefield, which is a new location from previous years.

The hours for all three events are 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.

How to register

Attendees can preregister by mail through Jan. 11, which costs $35 and includes lunch; preregister by phone after Jan. 11, which costs $35 and includes lunch; or register at the door, which costs $40 but doesn’t guarantee lunch.

For details, including how to register, visit go.osu.edu/Ch3n or call Ashley Gerber, 330-674-3015.

Henry Township Trustees Minutes

from December 11,2018….

HENRY TOWNSHIP TRUSTEES REGULAR MEETING, December 11,2018

The regular meeting of the Henry Township Trustees was called to order by Chairman Stewart with the following members responding to roll call:  Present: Stewart, Wymer, Baltz. Absent: none

It was moved by Baltz seconded by Wymer to approve the minutes of the regular meeting of November 27, 2018 as presented.   Roll call: Ayes: Baltz, Stewart, Wymer. Nays: None.

Motion carried.

It was moved by Wymer seconded by Baltz to approve the Clerk’s Monthly Financial Report for November 2018 as presented.  Roll call: Ayes: Baltz, Stewart, Wymer. Nays: None. Motion carried.

It was moved by Wymer seconded by Baltz that bills be approved for payment and checks issued for expenses totaling    $ 9,545.56

Roll call:  Ayes: Baltz, Stewart, Wymer.  Nays: None. Motion Carried.

Guests Present: Harold & Pat Haynes, NBXpress representative

Old Business

None

New Business

It was moved by Wymer seconded by Baltz to pay the Trustees on an annual basis for 2019 as opposed to per diem.   Roll call: Ayes: Baltz, Stewart, Wymer. Nays: None. Motion Carried.

It was moved by Baltz seconded by Wymer to approve temporary appropriations for 2019 at 1/4 of the 2018 levels.  Roll call: Ayes: Baltz, Stewart, Wymer. Nays: None. Motion Carried.

It was moved by Baltz seconded by Wymer to pay mileage reimbursement at the current IRS approved rate per mile for 2018, ($0.58).    Roll call:  Ayes: Baltz, Stewart, Wymer.  Nays: None. Motion Carried.

It was moved by Wymer seconded by Baltz to hold the 2019 Organizational meeting and the first Regular 2019 meeting on January 8, 2019 at 5:30pm in the Township Office.

Roll call:  Ayes: Baltz, Stewart, Wymer.  Nays: None. Motion Carried.

It was moved by Wymer seconded by Baltz to name Stewart as temporary chairman for the 2019 organizational meeting.  Roll call: Ayes: Baltz, Stewart, Wymer. Nays: None. Motion Carried.

J.Baltz reported that the county has saved 20 tons of salt For Henry Twp.

There being no further action to come before the Board the meeting was adjourned upon motion.

submitted by Matt Davis, Township Clerk

Social Security Matters

Ask Rusty – What Percent of my Benefit will my Spouse Get?


Social Security Matters
by AMAC Certified Social Security Advisor Russell Gloor
Association of Mature American Citizens

Ask Rusty – What Percent of my Benefit will my Spouse Get?

Dear Rusty: I have heard many different answers on this but there are so many scenarios I can’t seem to find an answer to mine. My wife and I were both born in 1959 and we both turn 60 next year. Both of us will be eligible for Social Security based on our work records to date, but my SS benefit is much larger than hers. Scenario: Say we both retire from work at 60. For simplicity let’s say neither of us works in retirement, my wife claims Social Security at age 62 and I claim at my full retirement age of 66 plus 10 months. What will her spousal benefit be, as a percentage of my benefit, when she starts receiving it when I claim at my full retirement age? Signed: Planning Ahead
Dear Planning: A spouse claiming benefits at full retirement age (FRA) can get 50% of the higher earning spouse’s FRA benefit, if that amount is more than she is entitled to on her own record. But if your wife claims her own Social Security retirement benefit early at age 62, her spousal benefit will be reduced even if it starts at her full retirement age. The reason is that her total spousal benefit will be the sum of her own age 62 benefit plus a “spousal boost” computed from both of your FRA benefit amounts – the spousal boost will be the difference between your wife’s own FRA benefit amount and ½ of your FRA benefit amount.
Let’s use an example: if your wife’s Social Security benefit at her full retirement age is $1000 and your benefit at your full retirement age is $2400, your wife’s spousal boost would be $200 ($1200 minus $1000). If your wife has reached her FRA when you claim benefits that amount would be added to her reduced age 62 benefit of $708 (70.8% of her FRA benefit amount), which would make your wife’s total spousal benefit amount $908 ($708 plus the $200 spousal boost).
So, in this example, your wife’s total benefit would be about 38% of your FRA benefit amount, rather than the 50% she would get by waiting until her full retirement age to apply for both benefits. You can apply that same formula using your currently estimated FRA benefit amounts as provided by Social Security to arrive at a more precise percentage, but it will be somewhere in the 38% range, reduced from 50% because she is taking her own Social Security retirement benefit at age 62.
Of course, your wife’s own full retirement age benefit must be less than 50% of your FRA benefit for her to even be eligible for a spousal benefit. And, since you were both born in 1959, if you both claim benefits some months before your wife has reached her full retirement age, her “spousal boost” amount will be actuarially reduced according to the number of months before she reaches FRA that you claim. The only way your wife can get the full 50% of your FRA benefit amount is by waiting until she has reached her full retirement age to claim Social Security benefits.
This article is intended for information purposes only and does not represent legal or financial guidance. It presents the opinions and interpretations of the AMAC Foundation’s staff, trained and accredited by the National Social Security Association (NSSA). NSSA and the AMAC Foundation and its staff are not affiliated with or endorsed by the Social Security Administration or any other governmental entity. To submit a question, visit our website (amacfoundation.org/programs/social-security-advisory) or email us at ssadvisor@amacfoundation.org.

Everyone With Diabetes Counts–DEEP Program

DEEP is a Medicare-approved, evidence-based diabetes self-management education program

Wood County, Ohio – The Wood County Committee on Aging, Inc. is pleased to announce that we will be able to start offering classes, in conjunction with Everyone with Diabetes Counts (EDC), in Diabetes Education Empowerment Program (DEEP).  DEEP is a Medicare-approved, evidence-based diabetes self-management education program developed by the University of Illinois at Chicago.  DEEP workshops (classes) are Free, Fun, meet once a week for six weeks and each session lasts two hours.  Have fun while learning how to manage diabetes and enjoy the benefits of a healthier, more energetic lifestyle.  Sign up TODAY!

Every Friday from 1.p.m. to 3p.m. starting February 8, 2019 and ending six weeks later on March 15th, 2019. Located at the Wood County Committee on Aging at 305 North Main Street in Bowling Green.

Class space is limited!

To sign up for this class or future workshops, please call 1-800-367-4935 or 419-353-5661 and ask for the Social Services Department. 

About the Wood County Committee on Aging, Inc

The Wood County Committee on Aging was founded in September of 1973, as is dedicated to the planning and development of programs and services that will allow older adults of  Wood County to remain as independent as possible for as long as possible. As Ohio first nationally accredited senior center, the Wood County Committee on Aging, Inc is working to encourage older adults to enjoy, enrich and explore this season of life.