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July 11, 2013

July 11, 2013

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Published by The Delphos Herald
The Delphos Herald
The Delphos Herald

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Published by: The Delphos Herald on Jul 11, 2013
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Mostly sunnytoday withhighs around80. Cleartonight withlows in theupper 50s. See page 2.
Thursday, July 11, 2013
50¢ dailyDelphos, Ohio
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
Michael W. Smith tickets on sale, p3 Auto glance, p6
Obituaries 2State/Local 3Farm 4Community 5Sports 6-7Classifieds 8TV 9
Too wet to farm
BY STEPHANIE GROVESStaff Writersgroves@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS — Since thebeginning of July, Van Wert,Allen and Putnam countieshave seen much higher thanaverage rainfall totals whichhas made it nearly impos-sible for farmers to harvesttheir winter wheat.Van Wert County OSU-Extension Educator Dr.Curtis Young reports thewinter wheat is ready tobe harvested and the big-gest concern for the farmersis getting into the fields.Running huge equipmentinto the saturated fields willbe a challenge.“Farmers risk damagingthe soils by creating ruts andcompacting soils,” Youngexplained. “Also, becausethe seed heads are so ripe,the grains are falling out —ground shatter — a condi-tion that will decrease thefarmers’ yields.”In addition, Young saidfarmers will have to navi-gate their combines throughfields and not smack thekernels out with the reel onthe machinery.Young said the weatherforecast for the next fewdays into the weekend looksto be drier than in the recentpast. He anticipates a lotof action (harvesting) thisweekend.“Yields have the potentialto be very respectable sincethe grain matured naturallyand filled in properly thisyear,” he said. “Test weightsare holding good as long asthere is no cycling of wet/dry weather.”Another concern forwheat crop is a funguscalled Head Scab (vomi-toxin), produced by fungi(molds) growing on grain orgrain products.“Vomitoxin is a stabletoxin that has ill effects onlivestock — predominantlyswine — if it is present infeeds,” Young said.Allen County FarmService Agency ExecutiveDirector David P. Nusbaumreports that there is littlewheat off in his county sincefarmers cannot get into theirfields.“There are concerns forthe fungus vomitoxin sinceit lowers the quality of thegrade and in turn, decreasesthe crop values quite a bit,”Nusbaum stated.Nusbaum said anotherimportant considerationis crop insurance for suchinstances.“Farmers should contacttheir local crop insuranceagent,” he said. “They willneed a record from the grainelevator to make a claimshould they take a loss.”Putnam County OSUExtension Educator JamesHoorman said the countyhas seen a scattered mix of rainfall totals occurring over10 of the last 16 days.“Miller City did notget much rain and Findlayreceived up to 4 1/2 inches,”Hoorman reported.
Winter wheat, waterstanding in fields
Cheerleaders setchicken BBQ
St. John’s High Schoolcheerleaders are selling tick-ets for their fourth annualchicken BBQ on July 18.Dinners include a porkchop or half-chicken withcorn, baked potato and roll.Tickets are $7 per dinner.Pick up for all pre-soldtickets will be from 4-6:30p.m. in the east parking lotat St. John’s High School.All proceeds fromthe BBQ will go backto the cheerleaders.Contact any cheerleader orTricia Patton at 419-303-5376.Tickets will besold until Friday.
Library tohost mobilecomputer lab
The Delphos PublicLibrary will host theState Library of Ohio’sMobile TechnologyTraining Center fromJuly 30 through Aug. 5.The Mobile TechnologyTraining Center is a 35-footbus equipped with 10networked PCs, a digitalprojector, a networkedprinter and wireless Internetthrough the library’s router.The computer systems runWindows 7 Professionalwith Microsoft Office 2010.All classes are free andtaught in a casual, friendly,no-pressure environment.Stop by or call the libraryfor more information or toregister. Space is limited to10 individuals per class.Call the library at 419-695-4015 for more details.
High winds in excessof 50 mph and rainmoved through DelphosWednesday afternoon, blowing down a hugeMaple tree on Sixth Streetwhich fell on top of powerlines running betweenFranklin and Washingtonstreets. Tension on thewires snapped twopower poles in half (oneof poles at right) and thetree landed on top of avehicle (above). DelphosPolice and Firefightersarrived on the scene toblock and direct trafficaway from the hazardousarea. (Delphos Herald/ Stephanie Groves)
 High windsdown trees,  power lines
See WET, page 4
Storm brings up leak at library;new teen area approved
BY STACY TAFFStaff Writerstaff@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS — The board of trusteesof the Delphos Public Library met for itsmonthly meeting Wednesday afternoon.The strong storms that rolled throughthe area allowed Director Kelly Rist toaddress the re-emergence of the leak in thefoundation of the main building.“You’ll remember we repaired part of the foundation a while back. It’s held upuntil now but on the bright side we knowwhere it’s coming from,” she said. “Theleak is in the southwest corner of theboiler room; I was able to see it. It will betaken care of but I’m not sure how muchit will cost.“I’m also planning to put in for a grantfor a back-up generator, which we’vetalked about previously.”Rist announced the continuing suc-cess of the Summer Reading Program, of which two weeks remain. Also, plans arebeing made for a teen group section in thelibrary for young adult readers.“I’ve been told we have a bigger groupof teen readers at the library than everbefore,” Rist said. “We’ve sat down withsome of them and asked them what theywould like to see and we’ve decided itwould be a good idea to have an areaclosed off and have a staff member therewho is geared towards teens. They’revery excited about having an area of theirown.”Rist shared some statistics with theboard on the Delphos library’s standingout of 251 libraries around Ohio as far ascost per circulation and operating revenue.With cost per circulation at $1.96, theDelphos library is 17th in the state, withDr. Earl S. Sloan Library coming in lastwith $33.84. Total operating revenue is at$430,861, which puts the Delphos libraryat 177th out of 251.“I think it really says a lot when yourank 17th for cost per circulation and177th for total revenue,” Rist said.In other news, plans have been madefor the library’s Canal Days tent, whichwill be open between 11 a.m. and 3 p.m.on Saturday in front of the post office.“This year’s theme is magic. We’ll bedoing the learning portion so we’ll havesome experiments set up and we’ll tiethose into books,” Rist said.The next meeting will begin at 4 p.m.Aug. 14 in The First Edition Building.
HellmanWrasmanInformation submitted
Two Delphos natives are celebrating Jubilees as Sisters of Notre Dame this month.Sr. Mary Cyrilla Hellman, a daughter of St. John Parish,Delphos, is observing her 70th Jubilee.Sr. Mary Gail Wrasman, also a daughter of St. John Parish,is celebrating her 50th Jubilee.During her teaching career, Sr. Mary Cyrilla taught atfive Catholic schools in Toledo, Immaculate Conceptionin Bellevue, St. Joseph School in Monroeville and St. PaulSchool in Norwalk.
Sisters of Notre Damecelebrate Jubilees
See JUBILEE, page 4
After 16-year run, lineup announced for nal TabFest
BY LINDSAY MCCOYDHI Correspondentnews@delphosherald.com
MENDON — Tabfest CharityMusic Festival will be returning toMendon July 26-27 for the very lasttime after a 16-year run. This annualfestival plans to go out with a fantasticevent featuring a full-musical lineup.“After doing this for 16 years, rais-ing more than $40,000 and close to10,000 pounds of aluminum can tabsfor charity, we have decided to go outwith a bang with one last great event,”said Tabfest founder Curt Albers. “Wehave another great lineup of bands andwe hope our long-time supporters will join us to write the final chapter in theTabfest story and put an exclamationpoint on our long-time commitment tosupporting local charities.”Tabfest is an annual charity concertcampout that has become one of thelargest and best-known music festivalsof its kind within the region.This year’s musical lineup willinclude the much-expected eclecticmix of classic rock, Blues, Jazz, coun-try, folk, funk, jam and Bluegrassmusic.Special performers will includeFreekbass, The One-Eyed Show,The Spikedrivers, The Recipe, MikePerkins, Aliver Hall, Purple Overcoat,Petey and the Diners, Fox ValleyHarvest, Skilless Villains, MikeSwitzer, Steve Snethkamp, RyanFox, Aaron Cooper, and others to beannounced at a later time.The festival will begin on Fridayand will feature event co-foundersand St. Marys’ own, The One-Eyed Show, and long-time Tabfestfavorite, Mike Perkins. Funk kingFreekbass will lead the bill onSaturday, along with The Recipefrom West Virginia and The SpikeDrivers from Columbus.
FreekbassThe One-Eyed ShowSee TABFEST, page 4Jefferson slates JH FBmeeting
Jefferson has slated a juniorhigh football meeting for 5p.m. Wednesday in the highschool weight room. Playersare parents are to attend.
Midget FB sign-ups set
Sign-ups for the DelphosMidget Football Associationwill run from 6-7 p.m. Aug.5 at the Stadium Park shelter-house. This is for anyone ages9-12 years old not currently ona team. You must be 9 by or onSept. 1 and no older than 12.Try-outs will be from 6-7p.m. Aug. 12-13 near Diamond4. Contact Ron Ebbeskotte at(419) 692-7191 with any ques-tions.
Annual Soccer Camp thisweekend, next
The fourth annual YouthSoccer Camp will be held9-11 a,m. Saturday and July20 at the Delphos Annex.Registration is 8:15-8:45 a.m.;cost is $25 and includes aT-shirt. Any questions, e-maildsjsoccer@hotmail.com orcall Kristy Hasenkamp (567-204-2745).
ACME District post-poned
The Jefferson ACMEDistrict baseball game ver-sus Coldwater was post-poned to 6 p.m. today (atSt. Henry) due to weather.
2 The Herald Thursday, July 11, 2013
For The Record
The Delphos Herald wantsto correct published errors inits news, sports and featurearticles. To inform the news-room of a mistake in publishedinformation, call the editorialdepartment at 419-695-0015.Corrections will be publishedon this page.
The DelphosHerald
Vol. 144 No. 19
Nancy Spencer, editorRay Geary, general managerDelphos Herald, Inc.Don Hemple,advertising manager
Lori Silette
,circulation manager
The Delphos Herald(USPS 1525 8000) is publisheddaily except Sundays, Tuesdaysand Holidays.The Delphos Herald is deliv-ered by carrier in Delphos for$1.48 per week. Same daydelivery outside of Delphos isdone through the post officefor Allen, Van Wert or PutnamCounties. Delivery outside of these counties is $110 per year.Entered in the post officein Delphos, Ohio 45833 asPeriodicals, postage paid atDelphos, Ohio. 
405 North Main St.TELEPHONE 695-0015Office Hours8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri.POSTMASTER:Send address changesto THE DELPHOS HERALD,405 N. Main St.Delphos, Ohio 45833
 Grea Service
That’s what you getfrom Delphos Herald Advertisers
Answers to Wednesday’s questions:
The eyes on the face of the Man in the Moon are createdby the Sea of Showers and the Sea of Serenity on the lunarsurface. The Sea of Showers is the left eye and the Sea of Serenity, the right.The five celebrity cohosts of the daytime TV talkshow The View when it first aired were Barbara Walters,Joy Behar, Meredith Viera, Star Jones and DebbieMatenopoulos, with Walters and Behar initially alternat-ing appearances.
Today’s questions:
What would you be served if you ordered
 pastillusbotello fartum
from a menu written in Latin?What is the fastest speed any human has ever traveled?
Answers in Friday’s
Rev. Donald E Hurley
March 20, 1927July 10, 2013
Rev. Donald E. Hurley, 86,of Cridersville and formerlyof Wapakoneta, died at 4:07a.m. Wednesday at Otterbein-Cridersville RetirementCommunity.He was born March 20,1927, in Spencerville to Royand Della Orchid Hurley, whopreceded him in death.On May 14, 1947, he mar-ried Betty June Richardson,who also predceded him indeath on October 31, 2011.Rev. Hurley was a retiredminister, tradesman andmechanic. He was a U.S.Navy Veteran serving dur-ing World War II and was amember of the Navy SeaBees.Don enjoyed woodworkingand making birdhouses, gar-dening, making his own beerand dandelion wine and oldTurner Classic movies. Hewas a self-taught “Jack of alltrades,” taking apart machinesand putting them back togeth-er, could wire anything andwas interested in everything.He also drove truck for PepsiCompany.Survivors include threesons, Donald E. (Cheryl)Hurley, Jr. of Sevierville,Tenn., John W. (Lorraine)Hurley of Spencerville andDwight D. (Edna) Hurleyof VA; a daughter, CherylA. (Michael) Teets of Erie,Mich.; 10 grandchildren and15 great grandchildren.Memorial services willbegin 10 a.m. Saturdayat Bayliff and Son FuneralHome, Cridersville, with Rev.Rick Lamb officiating. Burialwill follow at SpencervilleCemetery. Military rites willbe observed by V.F.W. Post of 6772 of Spencerville.The family will receivefriends from 4 – 7 p.m. Fridayat Bayliff & Son FuneralHome, Cridersville.Memorial contributionsmay be made to the AmericanRed Cross.Condolences may be sharedat www.BayliffAndSon.com.
James A. “Jim” Illig
Oct. 31, 1928-July 9, 2013
James A. “Jim” Illig, 84,passed away at 8:54 a.m.Tuesday at The Ohio StateUniversity Medical Center inColumbus.He was born October 31,1928, in Ebensburg, Pa., toA.J. and Della (Byrne) Illig,who preceded him in death.On October 24, 1953, hemarried the love of his lifeLucille Kahle at St. RoseCatholic Church in Lima. Shesurvives in Landeck.Jim worked at Sealtest andPride of Lima before start-ing up I & K Distributors,Delphos in 1966. He grewthis business into a multi-state food processing anddistribution company by thetime he retired. He was activein the Landeck community inmany ways. He started theLandeck Boy Scout Troopin 1963 and led the troop forseveral years. He co-chairedthe Landeck CentennialCelebration in 1973. He lovedfishing, hunting and playingpinochle. He was a mem-ber of St. John’s the BaptistCatholic Church, Landeck.He was a U.S. Army Veteranwho served during the KoreanConflict from January 4,1951, to December 11, 1952.He was a life member of theAmerican Legion Post 268of Delphos, Delphos VFWPost 3035, Eagles Post 471of Delphos and the Knightsof Columbus, Lima, and justcelebrated 50-year member-ship in the CK of O nowthe Foresters. His most trea-sured memories were the Illigfamily gatherings around thekitchen table and his visits to“Freddies.”Also surviving are sixsons, Mark (Barbara) Illigof Asheboro, N.C., Thomas(Anne) Illig of Macedonia,Ohio, Donald (Chris) Illig of Seville, Ohio, Paul (Maria)Illig of Lima, Steven (Donna)Illig of Landeck and David(Erika) Illig of Delphos;three daughters, Doris Sadikof Palatine, Ill., Mary Lou(Carl) Weber of Ada, Ohio,and Karen (Kevin) Buettnerof Ottoville; 30 grandchil-dren; two great-grandchildrenand two brothers, Robert Illigof California and LeonardIllig of Tiffin, Ohio.He was also precededin death by two brothers,Ronald Illig and Francis Illig;and four sisters, Rita McCoy,Betty Switzler, Jean Welkerand Nancy Lauer.A Mass of Christian Burialwill begin at 11 a.m. Saturdayat St. John the BaptistCatholic Church, 14755Landeck Road, Landeck,with Rev. Dave Reinhart offi-ciating. Burial will be in thechurch cemetery.Friends may call from2-8 p.m. Friday at Harter &Schier Funeral Home, 209 W.Third St., Delphos, where aparish wake service will beheld at 7:30 p.m. on Friday atthe funeral home.Memorial contributionsmay be made to The DelphosVisiting Nurses or TheLandeck Community Fund.Condolences may beexpressed at www.hanson-neely.com.
Putnam and Allen Countiesrelease fatal crash reports
Information submitted
The Lima-Allen CountySafe Community Coalitionreports there were no fatal traf-fic crashes on Allen Countyroadways during the monthof June. So far this year, therehave been two fatal crashes,resulting in two fatalities.During the same six-monthperiod last year there werethree traffic fatalities; how-ever, in all of 2012, there werea total of seven fatal crashes,resulting in seven fatalities.According to the NationalHighway Traffic SafetyAdministration, each traf-fic fatality has a comprehen-sive cost of $3,366,388. Totalcomprehensive costs for 2013Allen County fatal crashes is$6,732,776.The Putnam County SafeCommunities program reportsthat for the months of April1, 2013 to June 30, 2013there were no traffic deaths inPutnam County.The fatality cost in PutnamCounty for April 2013 to July2013 was $ 0.Mike Klear, PutnamCounty Safe Communitiessaid, “Please help preventdeaths in 2013.”As of July 9, the state of Ohio preliminary data fromthe Traffic Statistics sectionshows 406 confirmed fatalitiesin 2013 as compared to 576for the same period in 2012.A decrease of 170 deaths fromthis time last year. Locally,Putnam County has had zerotraffic deaths to date, which isone less than last year at thistime.You can find provisionalfatality information along withother resources on the OhioDepartment of Public Safetywebsite at: www.publicsafety.ohio.gov/ohio_fatal_stats.stm“It is up to each of us inPutnam County to be smartand to buckle up, not drink anddrive and be aware, not dis-tracted while you are drivingon our roadways,” Klear said.The Putnam County SafeCommunities Coalition is ded-icated to keeping our countyroads safe so we don’t haveto grieve over someone in ourcounty. Please be safe whenwalking, biking or driving acar, truck, SUV or motorcycle.The “Safe Communities”program was developedthrough the Ohio Departmentof Public Safety to estab-lish and/or expand commu-nity partnerships to createsafer, healthier communitiesthroughout Ohio.For more information aboutthe Economic Impact of MotorVehicle Crashes or the PutnamCounty Safe CommunitiesCoalition, feel free to contactKlear at the Putnam CountyEducational Service Center.Corn $6.59Wheat $6.54Soybeans $15.93
 Electronic tablestolen from vehicle
At 3:55 p.m. Sunday, DelphosPolice were called to the 900block of North Main Street inreference to a theft from a motorvehicle in that area.Upon officers speaking withthe victim, it was found some-time in the overnight hours, some-one had gained entry into theunlocked vehicle and taken anelectronic table from inside.
Car theft victimhears location of vehicle on scanner
At 1:24 p.m. Sunday, DelphosPolice were called to the 400block of South Clay Street in ref-erence to a motor vehicle parkedat a residence in that area that didnot belong to the homeowner.Upon officers’ arrival, thehomeowner stated that the vehi-cle arrived within the past fewhours and they had no idea who itbelonged to. While officers werespeaking with the homeowner,the owner of the vehicle arrived.He stated that when he returnedhome a short time before, henoticed the vehicle was missingfrom his residence and had noidea who had taken it. He saidhe overheard the police call onthe scanner and knew where tocome to.
 Bicycle missing fromresidence
At 4:23 p.m. Sunday, DelphosPolice were called to the 200block of West Clime Street inreference to a theft report.Upon officers’ arrival, the vic-tim stated someone had takena bicycle from outside of theresidence.The following individuals appeared Wednesday beforeJudge Charles Steele in Van Wert County Common PleasCourt:
Changes of pleas
Dale Wright, Jr., 21, Van Wert, changed his plea to guilty ona charge of illegal conveyance of a deadly weapon in a schoolsafety zone, a felony of the fifth degree.The court ordered a pre-sentence investigation and set sen-tencing for Aug. 21.Paula Wilder, 58, Van Wert, changed her plea to guilty to acharge of endangering children, a felony of the third degree.She was originally charged with endangering children, a felonyof the second degree, which was reduced for her plea.The court ordered a pre-sentence investigation and set sen-tencing for July 31.
Bond violation
Matthew Parr, 20, Van Wert, admitted to bond violation bynot giving his proper address to his probation officer.He was re-released on a surety bond with the condition thathe not enter 103 Daniel St., Van Wert, for any reason.
Probation violations
Kelsey Frye, 22, Rockford, denied that he violated hisprobation for failing to report to probation and failing to reporthis address. He was ordered to be held in jail until a hearingis scheduled.James Vinson, 43, Van Wert, admitted to violating his pro-bation by leaving the state of Ohio without permission.He was ordered to serve his suspended time of 12 months ineach of three cases, concurrently.He was given credit for 214 days served.Desma Chesbro, 21, Van Wert, denied violating her proba-tion by failing to attend a class as Westwood. She was orderedto be held in jail until a hearing is held.
Terry Warren, Jr., 26, Van Wert, was sentenced for posses-sion of drugs, a felony of the fifth degree.The sentence was six months in prison with credit for 36days. He was also ordered to pay court costs.Jerad Caldwell, 26, Van Wert, was sentenced for possessionof drugs, a felony of the fifth degree, and for violating his pro-bation in a prior case.The sentence was 12 months prison in the prior case andnine months in prison in the new case to be served consecu-tively. He was given credit for 145 days served. He was alsoordered to pay court costs.
One Year Ago
Around lunch time Tuesday, the Allis-Chambers Tractor Ridecaravan came through town to have lunch before heading out of town to Wapakoneta. Delphos residents Fred Calvelage and DickHeitz were among the riders. “It started in Grand Rapids, Mich.,and we’ll finish up in Plain City for the national show,” Calvelagesaid. “Dick and I just joined them when they passed by the VanDel Drive-In.”
25 Years Ago – 1988
Ottoville Jaycees held their annual fishing derby recently atWoldies Lake, Ottoville. Event chairman was Jim Gerdeman.Winners were Jaime Knippen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. VirgilKnippen; Suzanne Byrne, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Terry Byrne;Marie Hilvers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hilvers and Seanand Krystal Hess, children of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Schlotterbeck.Mayor Harold Wieging, Safety Director Roger A. Hazenand Rick Schuck, superintendent of the water department, havedeclared a water emergency within the city of Delphos. Althoughit rained hard for a few minutes in some locations in Ohio Sundayevening, rainfall did little to resolve the drought conditions thathave plagued the state for several weeks.The Ohio Farm Bureau Federation and Nationwide Insurancecompanies are providing sponsorship for local 4-H membersKelly Meyer and Sharon Yarnell to participate in the 1988 state4-H leadership camp. Meyer, daughter of Don and Kay Meyerof Fort Jennings, has been active in 4-H for nine years. Yarnell isthe daughter of Wayne and Betty Yarnell of Continental. She is a10-year 4-H member and is currently enrolled in the Miller CityGreen Promise 4-H Club.
50 Years Ago – 1963
The program at Rotary Wednesday at NuMaude’s Restaurantwas conducted by John A. Metzner and Louis Scherger, whoreported on attendance at the Rotary International conventionrecently held in St. Louis, Mo. They told of the many items of business that were transacted for the Rotary International and of the various social activities which had been prepared by St. LouisRotarians.Beulah Jacobs was hostess to the members of the LadiesAid of the Christian Union Church Wednesday afternoon at ameeting held in the church basement. The meeting was openedwith a song and prayer by Emily Rupert. Theola Wilcox was incharge of devotions. The session was closed with a prayer byFlora Spring.Mrs. Steve Eickholt entertained the members of the CharityWorkers Club Wednesday in her home of West Second Street.The evening was spent playing 500, with first prize being award-ed to Mrs. Albert Laudick, and traveling prizes to Mrs. Carl Maasand Mrs. Gregory Wiechart.
WEATHER FORECASTTri-countyAssociated PressTODAY:
Mostly sunny.Highs around 80. Northwinds 5 to 10 mph.
Clear. Lowsin the upper 50s. Northeastwinds around 10 mph.
Mostly sunny.Highs around 80. Northeastwinds 5 to 10 mph.
Clear.Lows in the upper 50s. Eastwinds 5 to 10 mph.
Mostly clear. Highsin the mid 80s. Lows in themid 60s.
Teen fails to yield afterstopping, causing crash
A Delphos teen was cited forfailure to yield after stopping fol-lowing a two-vehicle accident atthe intersection of West Fourthand North Jefferson streets.Dale Gerdeman, 55, of Delphos was traveling westboundon West Fourth Street when avehicle driven northbound onNorth Jefferson by Jacob McEroy,19, of Delphos stopped at theposted stop sign on JeffersonStreet and then proceeded intothe intersection, striking theGerdeman vehicle.No injuries were reported.
A boy was born July 8 toDanielle and Walter Cockerellof Elida.A girl was born July 9 toBethany Maas and AaronHibbard of Fort Jennings.A girl was born July 9 toNicole and Nathan Tobe of Delphos.CLEVELAND (AP) —These Ohio lotteries were drawnWednesday:
Classic Lotto
25-39-40-45-47-49, Kicker:8-4-6-5-7-9(twenty-five, thirty-nine, forty,forty-five, forty-seven, forty-nine; Kicker: eight, four, six, five,seven, nine)Estimated jackpot: $40.2 mil-lion
Mega Millions
Estimated jackpot: $13 million
Pick 3 Evening
7-2-8(seven, two, eight)
Pick 3 Midday
8-5-0(eight, five, zero)
Pick 4 Evening
5-3-5-6(five, three, five, six)
Pick 4 Midday
3-4-9-3(three, four, nine, three)
Pick 5 Evening
5-7-8-4-8(five, seven, eight, four, eight)
Pick 5 Midday
6-4-6-0-0(six, four, six, zero, zero)
30-31-45-55-59, Powerball:27(thirty, thirty-one, forty-five,fifty-five, fifty-nine; Powerball:twenty-seven)
Rolling Cash 5
13-18-26-27-30(thirteen, eighteen, twenty-six,twenty-seven, thirty)Estimated jackpot: $197,000In the story about 101-year-old Bernice Dupler in the July3 edition of The DelphosHerald, the average take-home pay was only $1,260per year, not monthly.
New Image Salon 
“You’ll look brand new” 
Next to Alco in Delphos
Open Mon.-Fri. 10-8;Sat. 10-6; Sun. 11-4
Thursday, July 11, 2013 The Herald 3
Long-Term Care Ombudsman Programvolunteer training to start soon
Information submitted
The Area Agency onAging’s Long-Term CareOmbudsman Programserves the elderly popula-tion receiving long-termcare. This includes resi-dents of nursing homes,assisted living facilitiesand some in-home care.An Ombudsman vis-its residents; learns theirneeds, desires and prob-lems; and advocates forthe rights of these resi-dents.The agency covers sevencounties: Allen, Auglaize,Hancock, Hardin, Mercer,Putnam and Van Wert.Volunteers are needed ineach county to service thisvulnerable population.Training sessions willbe starting soon to certifyvolunteers as OmbudsmanAssociates. Volunteerswho pass a backgroundcheck will receive freetraining and the supportneeded to be effectivein this role. To registerfor this training, or formore information, pleasecontact Heidi Pence,Volunteer Coordinator, bye-mail hpence@psa3.orgor by phone at 419-222-0563 or 1-800-653-7778.
Michael W. Smith tickets now available
Information submitted
Tickets for the Oct. 5 Michael W. Smithconcert, presented by Van Wert Federal, arenow available at the Niswonger PerformingArts Center of Northwest Ohio.Grand Series and Select Series ticketswere released last week and now the publicis invited to purchase single tickets to thisconcert featuring one of Christian and AdultContemporary Music’s biggest stars.Michael W. Smith is a multi-Grammy andDove Award-winning artist who took themusic world by storm in 1991 when “Placein this World” hit number six on the BillboardHot 100. He has sold over 13 million albumsand recorded 29 number one hit songs, 14gold albums and five platinum albums. Hetours the world, selling out concerts every-where he goes. The Niswonger, along withVan Wert Federal Savings Bank, Dark HorseProductions, WTLW 44, WTGN 97.7, WillowBend Country Club, The Hubbard Companyand Cakecrazy, is proud and pleased to pres-ent Michael W. Smith in concert.Tickets may be purchased now by stoppingby or calling the box office (419-238-6722)or on-line at www.npacvw.org. Lines maybe busy, so keep trying. Box office hours are12-4 p.m. but tickets may be purchased 24/7on-line.The Niswonger Performing Arts Center of Northwest Ohio is located at 10700 SR 118South in Van Wert.
Allen Co. Board of DevelopmentalDisabilities to host provider fair
Information submitted
LIMA - The Allen County Board of DevelopmentalDisabilities (ACBDD) will be hosting a Provider Fair from4:30 - 7 p.m. July 18 at the Marimor School Gymnasium,located at 2550 Ada Rd., Lima. This event will allow indi-viduals and their families the opportunity to research variousoptions available to them in the Allen County area.Representatives from a wide variety of agencies will be inattendance to provide valuable information regarding the ser-vices they can provide to individuals with disabilities. Thesegroups will include agencies and individuals that provideresidential, community, transportation and day waiver services.This event is free and open to the public.For more information regarding the Provider Fair, pleasecontact Theresa Schnipke at 419-221-1385 ext. 1321.The Allen County Board of Developmental Disabilitiesprovides services to more than 800 individuals with disabili-ties and their families in Allen County. It is the organization’smission to partner with eligible individuals and their familiesto assure the availability of the services and support neededto participate within their community as they choose. Thedriving forces behind these efforts are the agency’s volunteerboard members, as well as staff, families, Marimor Industries,Marimor School, Help Me Grow, other affiliated agencies,advocates and the individuals served by the organization.Administrative offices are located at 2500 Ada Road, Lima.Additional information can be found at www.acbdd.org.E - The EnvironmentalMagazineDear EarthTalk: Is there a linkbetween the recent spread of mosquito-borne diseases around the world andenvironmental pollution?
— Meg Ross, Lantana, FL
If by pollution you mean greenhousegas emissions, then definitely yes.According to Maria Diuk-Wasser at theYale School of Public Health, the onsetof human-induced global warming islikely to increase the infection rates of mosquito-borne diseases like malaria,dengue fever and West Nile virus by cre-ating more mosquito-friendly habitats.“The direct effects of temperatureincrease are an increase in immaturemosquito development, virus develop-ment and mosquito biting rates, whichincrease contact rates (biting) withhumans,” she reports. To wit, the U.S. Centers for DiseaseControl and Prevention (CDC) reporteda record number of West Nile virusinfections in the continental U.S. in2012 with some 5,674 documented casesincluding 286 deaths. The virus usesinsects as hosts where they reproduceand then are transmitted to humans viamosquito bites; it can also be transmittedvia blood transfusions, organ transplantsand breast feeding.While it’s still far less common, U.S.cases of mosquito-borne dengue fever—also known as “breakbone fever” for thefeeling it gives its victims—rose by 70percent in 2012 as compared with 2011.The CDC reports 357 cases of denguefever in the continental U.S. in 2012,up from 251 in 2011. The majority, 104,was in Florida, but New York had 64and California 35. Most of the infectionswere imported on people travelling tothe U.S.—Puerto Rico played host to4,450 dengue fever cases in 2012, upfrom only 1,507 in 2011. But some of the cases in Florida likely came frommosquito bites there. The virus behinddengue fever thrives in tropical and sub-tropical environments. The increasedwarming predicted for the southern U.S.along with increased flooding meansdengue fever will no doubt be spread-ing north on the backs of mosquitoesinto U.S. states that never thought theywould have to deal with such exoticoutbreaks.West Nile and dengue fever aren’tthe only mosquito-borne diseases onU.S. public health officials’ radar.Chikungunya, which hitches a ride onthe ever expanding Asian tiger mosquitoand can cause high fever, fatigue, head-ache, nausea, muscle and joint pain, anda nasty rash in humans, comes fromtropical Africa and Asia. But cases havestarted appearing in Western Europein recent years and are expected tomake it to the U.S. East Coast at any-time. Likewise, Rift Valley fever, whichbrings with it fever, muscle pain, dizzi-ness, vision loss and even encephalitis,was limited to Kenya only a decade agobut today has spread across the entireAfrican continent and is expected tomake an appearance in Europe and theU.S. soon.While researchers are hard at workto find vaccines against these dis-eases, concerned Americans can takesome basic precautions to minimizetheir chances of getting mosquitobites. Keep screens on all the win-dows and doors in the house that canopen. Outside, wear long pants andlong-sleeved shirts when possible andcover up with an insect repellent—theU.S. Environmental Protection Agency(EPA) says only those formulationscontaining the chemical DEET havebeen proven effective but there areplenty of all natural alternatives outthere. In the meantime, our best defenseagainst these diseases may be keepingour carbon footprints down, as the lessglobal warming we cause, the less we’llhave to deal with an onslaught of tropi-cal mosquito-borne diseases.
 EarthTalk® is written and edited by Roddy Scheer and Doug Mossand is a registered trademark of E -The Environmental Magazine (
www.emagazine.com). Send questions to:earthtalk@emagazine.com. Subscribe:www.emagazine.com/subscribe. FreeTrial Issue: www.emagazine.com/trial.
According to Maria Diuk-Wasser at the Yale School of Public Health, the onset of human-induced global warming is likely to increase the infec-tion rates of mosquito-borne diseases like malaria, dengue fever and WestNile virus by creating more mosquito-friendly habitats. (U.S. Department of Agriculture photo)
Jon AmundsonMemorial AntiqueTractor Tour set
Information submitted
VAN WERT —Saturday, Aug. 3, the VanWert County HistoricalSociety, Kennedy-KuhnInc. and the Scott EquityExchange are sponsor-ing the “Jon AmundsonCrossroads of AmericaMemorial Antique TractorTour VII”. This is a trac-tor ride for all models of pre-1970, rubber-tiredtractors, able to maintaineight mph while touringsouthern Van Wert Countyand northern MercerCounty. The 38-mile tourwill include visiting theHarley-Davidson Museumin Mendon, water stopsand a lunch stop.The fee for tractor driv-ers is $15. Wagon ridersare $8 which includes thelunch. Registration dead-line is Wednesday. Foradditional information,call Larry Webb at (419)203-5779. Registrationfees should be made outto the Van Wert CountyHistorical Society andmailed to Webb, 6831 JohnBrown Road, Van Wert,OH 45891.
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 Did you know that your child should havehis or her frst dental exam by age 1?
Dr. Jacob Mohr 
General Dentist
Open Mon-Wed-Thurs 8-5,Fri 8-11Call for appointment
*Age 17 and under.Does not include prophy or x-rays.
750 W. High St., Suite 250, Lima, OH 45801419-996-5757
Meet our newestfamily physician
Mark Kahle, DO is now accepting patients.Originally from the Elida area where he graduatedfrom Elida High School, Dr. Kahle completedhis undergraduate studies at Michigan StateUniversity, and his residency at The Ohio StateUniversity. Now, he’s returning home to establisha family practice where he will offer convenient,affordable health care to people of all ages.
To become a patient, please call419.996.5757.
Mark Kahle, DO

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