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November 21, 2013

November 21, 2013

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Published by The Delphos Herald
The Delphos Herald
The Delphos Herald

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UpfrontSports
Obituaries 2State/Local 3Agriculture 4Community 5Sports 6-7 Classifieds 8 Television 9World briefs 10
Index
Thursday, November 21, 2013
50¢ daily Delphos, Ohio
Forecast
D
ELPHOS
H
ERALD
T
he
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
OSU’s Roby to declare for NFL draft, p7‘The BIG O’ talks agriculture at NPAC, p4
www.delphosherald.comRain likely today and tonight. Highs around 50 and lows in the mid 40s. See page 2.
McCabe
Businessman, former cop dies
A former Delphos police sergeant and business-man died Wednesday. Thomas F. McCabe, 70, of Delphos, passed away peacefully Wednesday morn-ing at his residence sur-rounded by his loving family.McCabe retired after 27 years of service as a police officer for the city of Delphos. He was one of the first sergeants on the Delphos Police Department. He was the co-owner of Photography by Mac. Tom had a pas-sion for taking portraits and pictures of all kinds.See full obitu-ary on page 2.
Information submitted
The American Cancer Society marks the Great American Smokeout on the third Thursday of November each year by encouraging smokers to use the date to make a plan to quit, or to plan in advance and quit smoking that day. By quitting — even for one day — smokers will be tak-ing an important step towards a healthier life – one that can lead to reducing cancer risk.This year, we’re celebrat-ing quitters and their sup-porters with a series of fun characters designed for social sharing on Facebook, Twitter and Pinterest. We’ve also got lots of other resources and information to help you quit for good.Tobacco use remains the single largest preventable cause of disease and prema-ture death in the US, yet about 43.8 million Americans still smoke cigarettes — nearly 1 in every 5 adults. As of 2010, there were also 13.2 million cigar smokers in the US and 2.2 million who smoke tobac-co in pipes — other danger-ous and addictive forms of tobacco.
Why quit?
The health benefits of quitting start immediately from the moment of smok-ing cessation. Quitting while you are younger will reduce your health risks more but quitting at any age can give back years of life that would be lost by continuing to smoke.How does your body recover after certain amounts of time?20 minutes — Your heart rate and blood pressure drop.12 hours — The carbon monoxide level in your blood drops to normal.2 weeks to 3 months — Your circulation improves and your lung function increases.1-9 months — Coughing and shortness of breath decrease; cilia start to regain normal function in the lungs, increasing the ability to han-dle mucus, clean the lungs and reduce the risk of infec-tion.1 year — The excess risk of coronary heart disease is half that of a continuing smoker.5 years — Risk of cancer of the mouth, throat, esopha-gus and bladder are cut in half. Cervical cancer risk falls to that of a non-smoker. Stroke risk falls to that of a non-smoker after 2-5 years.
Great American Smokeout today
Principal shares safety innovation
BY NANCY SPENCERHerald Editornspencer@delphosherald.com
DELPHOS — An Ottoville teacher’s ingenuity will serve to make students safer in his district. Jim Brown fashioned wooden braces for classroom doors that slide over the door handle with 2-x-4’s on both sides to hug the door frame to prevent it from being opened from the outside by an intruder.High School Principal Jon Thorbahn demonstrated the device for the school board Wednesday evening. The device was tested during a recent lockout drill at the school.“This is a simple idea that works really well,” Thorbahn said. “We will test it again over Thanksgiving break and really try to get the door open. That way we have some time to fix the door if anything happens.”Superintendent Scott Mangas said he received the final quotes for key-card entry and camera/speaker systems for the two main entrances to the school.“The estimates from Indiana Hardware came in less than the $10,000 grant,” Mangas said. “We’ll have those installed as soon as possible. We also have the new MARCS radios for the buses and they are being pro-grammed and we’ll get the training done.”The radios will allow for contact between bus drivers and the school in the event the power goes out and the phones go down and if cell phone reception is interrupt-ed. It is also a direct line to the Putnam County Sheriff’s Office.The board approved a res-olution authorizing Ottoville Local Schools to participate in the State of Ohio Cooperative Purchasing Program. Mangas said the district is looking at purchasing a Gator from John Deere, who is a member of the cooperative.“If we join the coopera-tive for $100, we can get $1,500-$1,700 off the Gator,” Mangas said. “That’s a pretty good return on $100.”Before the close of the meeting, Mangas presented outgoing school board mem-ber Craig Byrne with a wood-en bell commemorating his service to the board.“Craig was really the thrust behind our outdoor lab and that is doing very well and is an asset to the district,” Mangas said.Byrne served four years on the board. His replace-ment is Marilyn Calvelage.In the High School Report, Thorbahn announced parent/teachers conferences will take place Monday evening and all day Tuesday.Thorbahn also announced the student council-run Toys for Tots drive will get underway once students return from Thanksgiving break.The school will host a Community Blood Drive from noon to 6 p.m. on Dec. 27.Student-athletes were commended for their post-season honors. In girls soc-cer, Monica Sarka was named First-Team PCL; Alena Horstman and Courtney Von Sossan, Second Team; and Danielle Trenkmap, Lexi Wannemacher and Carly Kortokrax, Honorable Mention. Scholar-Athletes are Horstman and Trenkamp. In district honors, Sarka was second team; and Horstman and Von Sossan were Honorable Mention.
Ottoville High School Principal Jon Thorbahn explains a simple device fashioned by an Ottoville teacher to slide over door handles during a lockdown in the school. Thorbahn said the school’s custodian has been working on a few modifications and the devices were tested during a recent lockdown drill and proved effective. The devices will be placed in every classroom. (Delphos Herald/Nancy Spencer)See SMOKE, page 10BY STEPHANIE GROVESStaff Writersgroves@delphosherald.com
FORT JENNINGS — Board members accepted the upcoming retirement/resigna-tion of the school’s Band Director, Rose Mary Warnecke, during the board meeting Wednesday night. Warnecke will continue through the 2014/15 school year under the Victory Lap Clause and her rehire date will take place at the regular board meeting on March 19, 2014.High School Principal Nicholas Langhals said the school was very lucky to have Mrs. Warnecke back for one more year.“The band had a successful trip (Disney) and there have been a lot of good comments,” Langhals added. “Mrs. Warnecke and the band members did a fine job representing the school.”Langhals reported on Race to the Top and said they just completed a meeting with the area representative, Nancy Allison, and completed a survey meeting all goals and expectations.“Everything is on schedule,” Langhals affirmed. “There have been talks of a fifth year to finish up things on a state level and no information about money for the district.”Board members approved Todd Hoehn as Putnam County League (PCL) basketball tournament manager and Rob Warnecke as the assistant tournament manager for the games which will be hosted by Fort Jennings High School.Members also approved the five-year fore-cast as submitted.“We make best-guess estimates and predic-tions we can,” Langhals stated.Board members approved the return of the advance of $185.60 back to the General Fund from the Title II-A Fund.In addition, members approved amending estimated receipts/appropriations where the receipts were greater than anticipated rev-enues, less than anticipated revenues, or not included in the original budget.The next school board meeting will be held in the library at 7:30 p.m. on Dec.18.
Fort Jennings band director Warnecke to retire
Ottoville Superintendent Scott Mangas, left, presents outgoing board of education member Craig Byrne with a wooden bell to commemorate his service to the board. Byrne’s replacement is Marilyn Calvelage.See SAFETY, page 10
 Do Right MC donates to Christmas Project 
Members of the Do-Right Motorcycle Club recently made their annual donation to the Delphos Community Christmas Project. Participating in the presentation of $1,200 are, from left, Do-Right Dee Helms, Community Christmas Project repre-sentative Tina Link, and Do Rights Jared “Tiny” Fisher, Don Ardner Sr. and Carol Boop. (Delphos Herald/Nancy Spencer)St. John’s selling Arlington playoff tickets
The St. John’s Athletic Department is selling tickets for its Region 24 final ver-sus Arlington (kickoff 7 p.m. Saturday) at Lima Stadium in the high school office from 7:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. and 7-7:30 p.m. today; and 7:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Friday.All tickets (adults and students) are $7 pre-sale and $9 at the gates (which open at Lima Stadium at 6 p.m.).
Van Wert Tip-Off Classic moved up
The opening round of the Van Wert Girls Basketball Tip-Off Classic will be played tonight, with Ottoville vs. Crestview at 6 p.m. and Wayne Trace playing Van Wert in the second game.The Delphos St. John’s Hall of Fame will induct its 10th class on Dec. 1 in the All Saints Building at St. John’s Schools.Following Mass, a free brunch will be held in the All Saints Building beginning at 12:30 p.m. The induction cer-emony will begin at approxi-mately 1:45 p.m.The event is free and open to the public but reservations are required to attend the brunch. Send reservations to Hall of Fame, PO Box 112, Delphos OH 45833, email to rebbes-kotte@woh.rr.com or call 419-692-0752.Deadline for reservations is Friday.
SJ Hall of Fame
 
2 The Herald Thursday, November 21, 2013
For The Record
www.delphosherald.com
O
BITUARIES
F
UNERAL
L
OTTERY
L
OCAL PRICES
W
EATHER
T
ODAY IN HISTORY
F
ROM THE ARCHIVES
VAN WERT COURT NEWS
The Delphos Herald wants to correct published errors in its news, sports and feature articles. To inform the news-room of a mistake in published information, call the editorial department at 419-695-0015. Corrections will be published on this page.
C
ORRECTIONS
The DelphosHerald
Vol. 144 No. 114
Nancy Spencer, editorRay Geary, general managerDelphos Herald, Inc.Don Hemple, advertising manager
Lori Goodwin Silette
, circulation manager The Delphos Herald (USPS 1525 8000) is published daily except Sundays, Tuesdays and Holidays. The Delphos Herald is deliv-ered by carrier in Delphos for $1.48 per week. Same day delivery outside of Delphos is done through the post office for Allen, Van Wert or Putnam Counties. Delivery outside of these counties is $110 per year. Entered in the post office in Delphos, Ohio 45833 as Periodicals, postage paid at Delphos, Ohio. 405 North Main St.TELEPHONE 695-0015Office Hours 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri.POSTMASTER: Send address changesto THE DELPHOS HERALD,405 N. Main St.Delphos, Ohio 45833
Wheat $6.17Corn $3.87Soybeans $12.70
Nov. 27, 1934-Nov. 19, 2013
Elizabeth J. Elwer, 78, of Fort Jennings, died at 7:45 p.m. Tuesday at St. Rita’s Medical Center.She was born Nov. 27, 1934, in Fort Jennings to Gilbert “Gip” and Wilma (Giesken) Luebrecht. Her mother preceded her in death in 1936. Her father remarried Agnes Rayman, who truly raised Elizabeth as her own. Gilbert and Agnes also preceded her in death.On Dec. 29, 1956, she married Gale Edward Elwer, who survives in Fort Jennings.Other survivors include two sons, Gary (Diane) Elwer of Eustis, Fla., and Gregory (Tammy) Elwer of Roswell, Ga.; three daugh-ters, Linda (Mark) Wihl of Tracy, Colo., Diane Elwer of Grand Junction, Colo., and Sandra (John) Macias of Sacramento, Calif.; a sister, Shirley (Joseph) Mesker of Fort Jennings; three brothers, Dennis (Sandra) Luebrecht, Donald (Nancy) Luebrecht and Duane (Sharon) Luebrecht of Fort Jennings; eight grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren.She was also preceded in death by a sister, Marilyn (Robert) Heitmeyer.Mrs. Elwer was a nurse and a homemaker. She was a member of St. Joseph’s Catholic Church in Ft. Jennings and St. Christopher’s in Hobe Sound, Fla. She enjoyed traveling as an Air Force wife and visiting with her children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren whom lived throughout the country. She was an avid euchre player. She also enjoyed working out, painting and other crafts.Mass of Christian buri-al will begin at noon on Saturday at St. Joseph Catholic Church, the Rev. Charles Obinwa officiat-ing. Burial will be in the church cemetery.Friends may call from 2-8 p.m Friday at Harter and Schier Funeral Home and one hour prior to the Mass Saturday at the church.Preferred memorials are to St. Rita’s Hospice or Putnam County Home Healthcare.To leave condolences, visit harterandschier.com.
Thomas F. McCabe
Feb. 12, 1943-Nov. 20, 2013
Thomas F. McCabe, 70, of Delphos, passed away peace-fully Wednesday morning at his residence surrounded by his loving family.His Family…. He was born Feb. 12, 1943, in Lima, to William F. and Rita (Tegenkamp) McCabe, who preceded him in death.On April 29, 1967, he married Kathy (Metzger) McCabe, who survives in Delphos.Tom is also survived by three daughters, Kimberly McCabe, Pamela (Travis) Miller and Jodi (Brian Sellers) Bennett, all of Delphos; five grandchil-dren, Treyton Miller, MaKya Miller, Tanzen Miller, Lane Bennett and Alonnah Sellers; and a brother, James McCabe of Maumee.He was also preceded in death by a sister, Nancy Agler.His Legacy…. Tom retired after 27 years of service as a police officer for the city of Delphos. He was one of the first sergeants on the Delphos Police Department. He was the co-owner of Photography by Mac. He was a 1961 gradu-ate of St. John’s High School and a graduate of London Ohio Police School. He was certified from several police and photography schools. Tom was a member of St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church, the Fraternal Order of Police Lodge 62, Eagles Aerie 471 and NAPP. Tom enjoyed his Sundays listening to Elvis music and spend-ing time with his family. He also enjoyed traveling with family and friends and was a well-known patron of Jim’s Restaurant. Tom had a pas-sion for taking portraits and pictures of all kinds.His Farewell Services.… Mass of Christian Burial will begin at 10 a.m. Saturday at St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church, the Rev. Charles Obinwa officiat-ing. Burial will follow in St. John’s Cemetery.Visitation will be from 2-8 p.m. Friday at Strayer Funeral Home, where a Fraternal Order of Police Service will be held at 3 p.m. and a Parish Wake Service will be held at 7:30 p.m.Memorial contributions.… Memorials may be made to St. John’s Parish Foundation and St. Rita’s Hospice. Online condolences may be shared at www.strayerfuner-alhome.com.
SentencingsJustin Diltz, 
 59, Delphos, was sen-tenced to 15 months prison on each of two counts of trafficking heroin, each a felony of the fourth degree.The sentences were ordered to be served concurrently and he was given credit for four days jail already served.
Drew Kenny, 
 20, Van Wert, was sen-tenced on possession of drugs, a felony of the fifth degree; and trafficking drugs, also a felony of the fifth degree.His sentence was three years com-munity control concurrently, up to six months at The WORTH Center, 30 days  jail, 200 hours community service, sub-stance abuse assessment and treatment, three years intensive probation, driver’s license suspended six months, ordered to pay restitution $460 to law enforcement, pay court costs and pay partial appointed counsel fees.A nine-month prison term on each count, concurrent, was deferred pending completion of community control.He was remanded to jail for transfer to The WORTH Center.
ArraignmentsJames Yoder, 
 19, Dalton, entered a not guilty plea to failure to stop after an acci-dent, a felony of the fifth degree.He was released on a surety bond and a pretrial was scheduled for Dec. 11.
Jeremy Paige, 
 29, Van Wert, entered a plea of guilty to a bill of information filed by the prosecutor’s office charging him with criminal damaging, a misdemeanor of the second degree. A previous charge of vandalism was dismissed for his plea.The court ordered a pre-sentence inves-tigation and set sentencing for Dec. 11. He was released on a surety bond.
Probation violationColt Morris, 
 26, Lima, admitted to vio-lating his probation by leaving the Alvis House program without permission, hav-ing a positive drug test and by associating with a prohibited person.He was sentenced to prison for 42 months with credit for 347 days already served.
Plea changesRobert Keipper
, 18, Van Wert, was changed his plea to guilty on two counts of breaking and entering, each a felony of the fifth degree. Two counts of burglary were dismissed for his plea.The court ordered a pre-sentence inves-tigation and set sentencing for Jan. 8. His surety bond was continued.
Kelli Pontius, 
 26, Van Wert, changed her plea to guilty to illegal assembly or possession of chemicals for the manufac-ture of drugs, a felony of the third degree. A charge of illegal manufacture of drugs was dismissed for her plea.The court ordered a pre-sentence inves-tigation and set sentencing for Jan 8. Her surety bond was continued.
EDINGER, 
 Nancy, 76, memorial service will be held at 11 a.m. Saturday at the First United Brethren in Christ Church, with Pastor Jody Harr officiating. Calling hours are 9-11 a.m. Saturday prior to the service. Interment will fol-low at a later date of Maple Grove Cemetery in Bluffton. Preferred memorials are to the First United Brethren in Christ Church.
Associated Press
Today is Thursday, Nov. 21, the 325th day of 2013. There are 40 days left in the year.Today’s Highlight in History:On Nov. 21, 1973, President Richard Nixon’s attorney, J. Fred Buzhardt, revealed the existence of an 18-1/2-min-ute gap in one of the White House tape recordings related to Watergate.On this date:In 1789, North Carolina became the 12th state to ratify the U.S. Constitution.In 1861, Judah Benjamin, who had been acting Confederate Secretary of War, was formally named to the post.In 1920, the Irish Republican Army killed 12 British intel-ligence officers and two aux-iliary policemen in the Dublin area; British forces responded by raiding a soccer match, kill-ing 14 civilians.In 1922, Rebecca L. Felton of Georgia was sworn in as the first woman to serve in the U.S. Senate.In 1931, the Universal hor-ror film “Frankenstein,” star-ring Boris Karloff as the mon-ster and Colin Clive as his cre-ator, was first released.In 1934, the Cole Porter musical “Anything Goes,” star-ring Ethel Merman as Reno Sweeney, opened on Broadway.In 1942, the Alaska Highway was formally opened.In 1969, the Senate voted down the Supreme Court nomination of Clement F. Haynsworth, 55-45, the first such rejection since 1930.In 1974, bombs exploded at a pair of pubs in Birmingham, England, killing 21 people. (Six suspects were convicted of the attack, but the convictions of the so-called “Birmingham Six” were overturned in 1991.)
One Year Ago
Delphos Optimist club past president Michael Friedrich was presented with the “President’s Citation” for Outstanding Optimist Club member 2011-12. During Friedrich’s presi-dency, he led the local group to honor club status. He was pre-sented with the citation by last year’s Delphos Optimist Club president, Harry Flanagan.
25 Years Ago - 1988
Lisa Sadler, Nikki Wellmann, Kristi Klausing and Tammy Stemen were special award winners when St. John’s volleyball team held its awards banquet Sunday at the Little Theatre. Sadler was recognized for having the highest serving percent-age for the varsity. Wellmann won the Blue Jay hustle award for the varsity. Klausing had the highest serving percentage for the reserve team. Tammy Stemen received the hustle award.Stan Wiechart will officially retire as a platoon chief fire-fighter of the Delphos Fire Department Nov. 27, after 25 years of service. Starting with the department in September 1962 as a Kelly man or a swing shift worker, Wiechart said he worked every Saturday and Sunday like that for 2 1/2 years. In February 1966, he was taken on as a regular firefighter.Ottoville evened its record at 1-1 with a 58-43 win over Lincolnview Saturday at Ottoville. Melanie Miller led the Big Green with 16 points. Terri Hilvers added 15. The Big Green held a big edge in rebounding 44-23. Darla Taylor of Ottoville pulled down a game-high 17 rebounds. Cheryl Klima had nine and Hilvers and Miller had eight each.
50 Years Ago – 1963
Seven hunters returned Tuesday from Michigan after an unsuccessful deer hunting expedition. Making the trip to Michigan were Kenny Looser, Dick Kaskel, Rev. John Quenneville, Rev. Thomas Gorman, Gene Hayes, Ray Pohlman and Steve Dickman. Kaskel said they passed up several good doe shots the first two days because they wanted bucks but they were unable to get close enough to get a shot at a buck.Students who assisted during the recent pancake day, spon-sored by the Lions Club, were guests at the Delphos Lions Club meeting Tuesday evening at NuMaude’s Restaurant. They are Denny Moore, Bob Kimmet, Paul Looser, Denny Carder, Bob Carder and Gary Grubenhoff.Mrs. Melford Will and Mrs. Arthur Williams were wel-comed into the Senior Chapter of the Child Conservation League during a meeting of the chapter held Tuesday evening in the home of Mrs. Don May, North Canal Street. Mrs. W. B. Bowersock served as co-hostess. The program for the evening was a book review given by Mrs. William Broaddus.
75 Years Ago – 1938
The Delphos Jefferson cage forces will open the 1938-39 season Tuesday night at Union. Coach Kurth announced that the Jefferson varsity squad starting lineup will probably be Thompson and Mericle at forward, Dunlap at center, Van Meter and Foster as guard. The reserve team lineup will prob-ably be Seymour and Eversole at forwards, Fuller at center and Osmun and Link or Miller at guards.
Elizabeth J. Elwer
See ARCHIVES, page 10WEATHER FORECASTTri-countyAssociated PressTODAY
: Rain likely. Highs around 50. South winds 5 to 15 mph. Chance of rain 60 percent.
TONIGHT
: Rain likely. Lows in the mid 40s. South winds 5 to 10 mph. Chance of rain 70 percent.
FRIDAY
: Rain likely. Highs in the lower 50s. West winds 5 to 10 mph shifting to the north-west 10 to 15 mph in the after-noon. Chance of rain 70 percent.
FRIDAY NIGHT
: Mostly cloudy with a slight chance of rain and snow through mid-night. Then partly cloudy with a chance of flurries after mid-night. Colder. Lows around 30. Northwest winds 5 to 15 mph. Chance of measurable precipita-tion 20 percent.
SATURDAY
: Partly cloudy. Chance of flurries in the morn-ing. Then chance of snow show-ers in the afternoon. Highs in the mid 30s. CLEVELAND (AP) — These Ohio lotteries were drawn Wednesday:
Classic Lotto
13-17-22-25-28-47, Kicker: 5-8-1-6-5-9Estimated jackpot: $52.2 million
Mega Millions
Estimated jackpot: $181 million
Pick 3 Evening
5-0-4
Pick 3 Midday
2-8-0
Pick 4 Evening
7-9-4-0
Pick 4 Midday
7-2-7-0
Pick 5 Evening
0-6-1-3-8
Pick 5 Midday
9-4-7-7-7
Powerball
04-18-23-32-45, Powerball: 7
Rolling Cash 5
17-20-25-26-29Estimated jackpot: $166,000
The Fort Jennings State Bank
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 24th 1-4 PM
 Fort Jennings Location
 
Information submitted
Every November, Community Health Professionals joins home health and hospice agencies nationwide to celebrate National Home Care and Hospice Month, honoring healthcare employees and raising awareness of in-home health services available to local residents.Private duty home care provides non-medical assistance for seniors and disabled clients, allowing them to stay at home amidst familiar surroundings and posses-sions, which has a positive effect on psy-chological well-being.Skilled home healthcare (visiting nurses) is a specific form of home care that is phy-sician-ordered and performed by registered nurses and therapists. Hospice care focuses on relieving symptoms and pain manage-ment for patients diagnosed with a terminal illness.Community Health Professionals pro-vides each of these core services to Allen, Putnam and Van Wert County residents, plus adult day care and inpatient hospice services.In coming years, home care and hospice are poised to play a key role. A wide range of forces is joining to drive care toward home and community-based services. Based on demography and dollars, experts agree that the destiny of health care lies in the home.The first of the 78 million baby boom-ers turned 65 last year, and the rest of the boomers will reach their golden years in the next two decades, making health care dol-lars grow even scarcer. As the “silver tsu-nami” sweeps on, the most important trend in health care is the shift from hospitals and nursing homes to home care, from treatment to proactive monitoring and care.However in coming decades, there will be even fewer family caregivers, according to a recent report from AARP. The study states that potential caregivers will be in much shorter supply starting in 2026 when the first boomers turn 80.The causes of this impending care gap lie in well-known trends including longer life spans, smaller families, more divorces among those 50 and older, more people who never had children, and rising rates of dis-ability associated with the obesity epidemic.The number of frail older people over 65 is also expected to increase from 11 million in 2010 to 18 million in 2030, the report notes. The percentage of frail older people who are childless is expected to rise from 14 to 18 percent during this period, and the ratio of frail, older people who have only one or two adult children is expected to increase from 38 to 49 percent.Most of these aging boomers will want to remain in their homes, but they may not be able to count on their families for long-term care when it’s needed.Technology will help close the gap. Telehealth and activity monitors avail-able now promote out-of-hospital care for chronic patients, solutions for healthy aging and help patients to self-manage their care.But technology will never replace the human touch.“Nurses, aides, social workers and vol-unteers are the heart of home health and hospice care,” said Brent Tow, CHP presi-dent and CEO. “They are more than care-givers for their patients. They also become friends, and almost family.”And that intimate, one-to-one care is another reason why home care is poised to a key role in health care in coming years.Community Health Professionals offers a complete range of home health and hos-pice services throughout northwest and west central Ohio. Home health, hospice and related services can begin with a phone call to 419-695-1999 in Delphos. Or visit www.ComHealthPro.org to learn more.
Open Mon-Wed-Thurs 8-5, Fri 8-11 • Call for appointment
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PROFESSIONAL TOOTH WHITENING 
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November is National Home Care and Hospice Month
Health care moving to home as baby boomers age
 Humane Society to host gamers on Saturday
Information submitted
LIMA — The Humane Society of Allen County is pleased to announce that a video game tournament will be held Saturday with bracket assignments/check-in at 11:30 a.m. and play beginning at noon.The event will include a “Call of Duty: Ghost” two versus two person teams for death-match elimination and a John Madden Football single-person elimina-tion bracket with a random three-team choice option. Both games will be played on PlayStation 3 systems.Register in advance for $20 for “Call of Duty: Ghost” or for $25 on game day.Don’t have a teammate? Single players will be assigned to a team.For Madden Football pre-registration is $10 or $15 on game day. All proceeds ben-efit the Humane Society of Allen County.Prizes will be awarded to the top three players for “Call of Duty: Ghost” and the top two for Madden Football.Snacks and drinks will be available.For information, please contact the shelter dur-ing open hours noon-4:30 p.m. Wednesdays at 419-991-1775 or Game Day Coordinator Ted Spencer by email at tspencer76.ts@gmail.com or phone/text at 419-302-0825.
Cloverdale seeks assistance, donations in clean up
Information submitted
CLOVERDALE — All contractors must reg-ister with the Village of Cloverdale. Registration will be held from noon-1 p.m. today and Friday at the Town Hall, 210 Mahoning St., Cloverdale.Volunteers are needed and asked to meet at St. Barbara’s Parish Hall (corner of Plank Road and Main Street) at 9 a.m. today and Friday. Dress for the weather.Donations are being accepted for the follow-ing items: rakes, trash bags, snow shovels, mov-ing boxes and five-gallon buckets.Donations can be dropped off at the Oak Haven Residential Care Center, 152 Main St., Cloverdale.The Putnam County Long Term Recovery Task Force, a county-wide groups of local and regional agencies and organizations created to provide assistance to those involved in disaster, has established the Nov. 17 Recovery Fund. One hundred percent of monies donated to this Task Force remain local as the mission of the LTRTF is “placing recovery resources in the hands of those who need it most.” Donations may be made at any Putnam County Huntington Bank or Fort Jennings State Bank. For a tax deduct-ible donation, checks may be mailed to the Nov. 17 Recovery Fund at PO Box 472, Ottawa, OH 45875.
From Putnam County EMA:
Persons with homes impacted by the storms on Sunday are asked to call the Putnam County EMA office to report damages by calling 419-538-7315. The office is open 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday.
‘Stand your ground’ proposal clears Ohio House
COLUMBUS (AP) — The Ohio House has approved a measure making broad changes to the state’s gun laws, including the addition of a “stand your ground” self-defense rule that has sparked debates on gun control across the country.The measure passed 62-27 Wednesday amid protests from anti-gun groups, black legislators and others.The bill eliminates the duty to retreat in any place in which the person is lawfully allowed to be and makes concealed-carry licenses in Ohio and certain other states valid across state lines.Republican Rep. Terry Johnson said the bill brings reasonable safety protections to Ohioans.Democrats predicted it would foster violence. State Rep. Alicia Reece says opponents have jammed Republican Gov. John Kasich’s phone lines with calls to take their side.At least 22 states have similar self-defense laws.
 Allen Co. Historical Society to host holiday dinners
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ALLEN COUNTY — The Allen County Historical Society will host two Holiday Dinners in the 1893 Victorian MacDonell House. The house will be fully decorated for the hol-idays.The dinners, catered by Ann Ross, will be Dec. 13 and 14. Hors d’oeuvres will be served at 6:30 p.m. followed by dinner at 7 p.m.The cost is $45 per per-son. Seating is limited. Please make reservations no later than Dec. 1 by calling Donna Collins at the Allen County Museum, 419-222-9426.The location of the din-ners is 632 West Market St., Lima.
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COLUMBUS GROVE — Christmas in the Park in Columbus Grove will be held Dec. 1 at Memorial Park. Santa arrives at 6 p.m. followed by the lighting of the Christmas lights in the park, horse-drawn car-riage rides, singing and musical entertainment, Tap On Wood Dancers, treats from Santa, cookies, hot chocolate, hot chili soup, hot dogs and pictures with Santa. The event is free and the public is welcome. For each non-perishable food item donated to the Lord’s Pantry, you will be entered to win a 2014 Columbus Grove family pool pass.The evening is spon-sored by the Village of Columbus Grove, Fire Department and Chamber of Commerce.
Columbus Grove hosts Christmas in the Park
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