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DH-0721

DH-0721

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Published by The Delphos Herald

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Published by: The Delphos Herald on Jul 21, 2010
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W
ednesday
, J
uly
21, 2010
D
ELPHOS
H
ERALD
T
he
50¢ dailyDelphos, Ohio
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
Plenty of chores at Amish Cookhome, p5 Reds, Indians post wins, p6
Upfront
Forecast
Obituaries 2State/Local 3Politics 4Community 5Sports 6Business 7Classifieds 8TV 9World News 10
Index
Partly sunnyThursday;chance of show-ers, storms.High in mid80s. See page 2.
Entries soughtfor ‘Little MissMarbletown’
Entries are now beingsought for the 2nd annualLittle Miss MarbletownContest at 7 p.m. Aug. 6 atDelphos Wesleyan Church.Contestants must bebetween the ages of 4-7 andhave a Delphos address.The competition includesthree categories: ques-tion and answer, poise andappearance and talent.Pre-registration is dueby July 31 and is $5.Send check and registra-tion form to “Little MissMarbletown,” 427 S. FranklinSt., Delphos OH 45833.For more information andforms, call 419-233-0956.
Clay
Clay to stop inVan Wert
Texas sensation JonathanClay will be making a stopat Perks Cafe in Van Wertat 8 p.m. on Thursday onhis way to the east coast.While still only 24, Clayhas had his studio record-ings played on MTV’s TheHills, The Real World,Newport Harbor, TheFreshman, ABC’s LincolnHeights, The LifetimeNetwork and the WB.Doors open at 7:30 p.m.All shows at PerksCafé are by donation only.Beverages can be purchasedat the show or refresh-ments can be brought in.
Elida schoolsadopt ‘Meals‘til Monday’
BY STACY TAFFThe Delphos Heraldstaff@delphosherald.com
ELIDA — The Elida LocalSchools Board of Educationheld its monthly meet-ing Tuesday to touch baseon various points of prog-ress throughout the district,as well as exciting new pro-grams being integrated.One such program is“Meals ‘til Monday,” whichseeks to raise awareness abouthunger among local children.In conjunction with the WestOhio Food Bank, Meals ‘tilMonday is made up of vol-unteers and it receives fund-ing through donations, all of which are put toward food.“What we’re trying to do issend two breakfasts and twolunches home with these chil-dren, all shelf-stable foods,so they have something toeat over the weekend,” saidJoe Earl, who attended themeeting with his wife andco-director, Jenny. “A lotof people aren’t aware thatthere are kids in the area whoeither have no food or aren’tallowed access to food, andthat all depends on the fam-ily they come from. The bestway for us to address this is toget the word out.”Checks can be mailed toMeals ‘til Monday PO Box3072 Elida OH 45807. Thegroup can be contacted bye-mail at mealstilmonday@yahoo.com.In other news, the boardapproved the following resig-nations: Certified— DouglasBeck, Elida High Schoolassistant principal, effective8-2-10; Non-Certified— LorriMartin, bus driver, effective7-16-10; Supplemental—Laurie Swick, varsity/jv foot-ball and basketball cheerlead-ing advisor. The followingpersonnel were approved foremployment: Certified—Vickie Schafer, grade 1teacher at Elida Elementary,effective 8-28-10; AletiaHartzler, grade 1 long termsubstitute teacher at ElidaElementary, effective 8-27-10; Sarah Carpenter, teacherassistant, $500.00- FY 10-11;Supplementals— Dave Evans,athletic manager; Art Holmanand Dave May, faculty man-ager, split 50/50; Dave Sandy,Elida Middle School buildingTechnology.The following substituteteachers were also approved:Mary Anthony, ThelithiaBanks, Debra Berg-Simon,Lorrie Bianco, TammyBoughan, Lisa Carman, SandyDackin, John Desenberg,Christine Few, Tonya Frazier,Marilyn Frueh, JenniferGeorge, Judith Hauenstein,Laurie Heddinger, BeverlyHolland, Krista Jones, ValerieKidd, Virginia Kirtland,Donna Baker, Ann Bercaw,James Bevilockway, RandyBoratko, Gregory Byrum, DebConverse, Mark Daley, CarolFails, Deborah Foos, LindaFreytag, Lauri Garland, CarolGramm, Michelle Hanthorn,Catherine Heitz, Allison Jones,Therese Kearns, KathleenKing, James Maley, LindaMann, Debra Mauk, CynthiaMcPheron, Cyndie Moorman,Jane Myers, Jeannie Niles,Debra Oberhaus, WilliamPeebles, Paul Risner, RobertRohrer, John Sarakaitis,Danille Schmidt, DeniseSheipline, Richard Sherrick,Michael Snyder, MargaretTurnbull, Timothy Vaughn,Richard Weems, PaulWoehlke, Maha Zehery,Kayode Azeez, BenjaminBercaw, Micah Cory, StaceyFreytag, Diane Hedick, MistySager, Dan Steinberger,Karen Reidenbach-Dew,Hollie Fisher, Groh Lucas,Stephanie Myles, Vickie
Mike Ford photo
Members of Allen and Van Wert county 4-H programs check in for preliminary judg-ing Tuesday at Jefferson High School. For the first time, the two counties combined judg-ing leading up to exhibitions at this summer’s fairs.
Collaboration brings brightside to 4-H fiscal challenges
BY MICHAEL FORDThe Delphos Herald
DELPHOS — Every year,4-H members take projects totheir respective county fair.These include everythingfrom livestock to woodwork,sewing and even welding.Though each county holds judging prior to the fair,something new took placeTuesday at Jefferson HighSchool.Mark Light oversees theprogram in Allen County onbehalf of the OSU Extension.His colleague in Van Wert isHeather Gottke and for thefirst time in Ohio, two coun-ties combined their judgingefforts.“This is something wedo every year but it’s newto combine them. BecauseDelphos is central, we endedup here. Allen County has 60clubs and Van Wert has 25.Between the two, we haveabout 400-450 kids witharound 600 or so projects;we have 32 judges judgingabout 20 projects each,”Light said.Gottke was glad to see thepositive effect collaborationhas on the kids.“I was walking down thehall earlier and heard an AllenCounty Junior Fair Boardmember talking with a kidfrom the Van Wert CountyJunior Fair Board; ‘How doyou do this?’ ‘How do you dothat?’ and they were compar-ing how the fairs run and theywere really engaged with oneanother,” she said.Because Light is theonly OSU Extension staff member in Allen County,it was necessary for Allento do something differentfrom years past when itconducted its own prelimi-nary judging. Through thecollaboration, there areseveral benefits.“By working together, weare able to have more quali-fied judges. For example, if I only had five kids withwelding projects, they wouldnormally end up in miscella-neous judging and the judgemay not know welding,” hesaid. “But if Van Wert has afew welding projects, thereare enough of them togetherto get a qualified judge.”Each year, the winner of each fair’s category progress-es to the state fair. Light saidby rubbing shoulders with4-H members from anothercounty, those who will latermove to state competition getan early feel for the experi-ence.He also added that col-laboration saves moneybecause he has always hadto hire judges in the past.This year, volunteers fromVan Wert County can judgeAllen County projects andvise versa.
Ag leader describes corn development
BY MICHAEL FORDThe Delphos Heraldmford@delpho-sherald.com
Area farmers hope tohave a better year for cornthan last year when heavylate rainfall caused plants tobe too wet. Most farmershad to artificially dry theircorn with propane, the costof which diminished profits.For this year’s crop, one areaagriculture leader says cornis in its most critical stage.“This is one of the morecritical time periods forcorn’s growth cycle, so thenext few weeks are criticalfor rainfall; corn is in itsreproductive stage right nowwhere it’s pollinating andgrowing tassels,” said VanWert Ohio State UniversityExtension Educator AndyKleinschmidt.He explains that this stagein corn development revolvesaround kernel creation.“Right now, the kernels arebeing fertilized so they candevelop into full kernels. Oncethe fertilization process is com-plete, the corn will start trans-forming those small fertilizedkernels into mature corn ker-nels. Corn will still be depen-dent on the weather, even atthat stage and beyond — eveninto September,” he said.If the weather cooper-ates in early fall, farmersmay get to make back someof last year’s extra propaneexpense.“Once the grain is mature,we want it to dry down so wedon’t have to artificially dryit like we did last year. Wewant warm, dry conditions atthat point with some windydays to help dry it downso we don’t have to spendmoney on propane like wedid last Fall,” Kleinschmidtsaid. “We also don’t want anearly frost, but we definitelywant a dry fall.”
Staff photo
According to Van Wert Ohio State University ExtensionEducator Andy Kleinschmidt, corn is in its most criticalstage.
Stadium Clubneeds volunteers
Delphos Stadium Club willbe working at the football sta-dium this week from 5-9 p.m.Thursday and from 8 a.m. tonoon on Saturday.Thursday’s goal is to com-plete the first coat of paint inthe tunnel.At least three volunteersfor each of the following tasksare needed:— Finish scraping the oldpaint in the tunnel— Alternate operating theairless paint sprayer— Follow the paint sprayerwith rollers and brushesSaturday’s goal is to com-plete the second coat of paintin the tunnel. Volunteers areneeded to operate the airlesspaint sprayer and to follow thepaint sprayer with rollers andbrushes.Please wear a hat andappropriate paint clothes.
Lake algae no threatto Delphos, canal
BY MICHAEL FORDThe Delphos Heraldmford@delphosherald.com
Senator Sherrod Brown andUnited States Department of Agriculture chief Tom Vilsackannounced Tuesday that $1million will be allocated toAuglaize and Mercer countiesto address the growth of algaein Grand Lake Saint Marys.The money will be funneledthrough the USDA NaturalResources ConservationService.An extreme amount of growth has appeared overthe last two weeks, haltingall recreational activity on thelake. Many residents of com-munities along the Miami-ErieCanal may be concerned abouttoxins making their way northbut one expert says there isnothing to worry about it.“We draw water out of Grand Lake St. Marys to keepwater in the canal and we’remonitoring the algae every dayto see how far north it movesand we aren’t seeing any morethan a minimal amount flow-ing north through St. Marys,”Canal Operations Managerwith the Ohio Department of Natural Resources Division of Water Steve Dorsten said.“Every day, we run throughthe three-mile feeder to theaquaduct and north of SaintMarys to the 40-mile pondand the farther we go down-stream, the less algae we see.We’re not seeing anythingof significance north of St.Mary’s — either because itis simply diluted or becauseof the canal’s filters such asduckweed and vegetation.”Grand Lake St. Maryshas developed harmful algaeconnected to farming opera-tions’ potential to deliver sedi-ment and nutrients to the lake.Officials report that applyingconservation measures such asfilter strips, manure manage-ment and cover crops, sedi-ment and nutrients will stay onland. Reducing nutrients enter-ing the lake should decreasethe amount of algae growth.The algae in questionhas been determined to bea liver toxin by the OhioEnvironmental ProtectionAgency. Recent water testsconducted by the Ohio EPArevealed the highest levelsof microcystin recorded thissummer.
“ ... We’re not see-ing anything of significance northof St. Mary’s —either because itis simply dilutedor because of thecanal’s filterssuch as duckweedand vegetation.”
— Steve Dorsten,canal operations manager
See ELIDA, page 2
 
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The DailyHerald
Vol. 141 No. 32
Nancy Spencer, editorRay Geary, business managerDon Hemple,advertising manager
Tiffany Brantley
,circulation manager
William Kohl
, general manager/Eagle PrintThe Daily Herald (USPS 15258000) is published daily exceptSundays and Holidays.By carrier in Delphos andarea towns, or by rural motorroute where available $2.09 perweek. By mail in Allen, VanWert, or Putnam County, $105per year. Outside these counties$119 per year.Entered in the post officein Delphos, Ohio 45833 asPeriodicals, postage paid atDelphos, Ohio.No mail subscriptions will beaccepted in towns or villageswhere The Daily Herald papercarriers or motor routes providedaily home delivery for $2.09per week.405 North Main St.TELEPHONE 695-0015Office Hours8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri.POSTMASTER: Send addresschangesto THE DAILY HERALD,405 N. Main St.Delphos, Ohio 45833
 Herald winners
Ray Moening, above, was the Week 5 winner inthe Delphos Herald 140thAnniversary Giveaway.Vern Norris, at rightwith Herald CirculationManager Tiffany Brantley, was the winner in Week6. Week 7 winner is MikeFisher. Congratulations!
Staff photos
YOUR NEWSPAPER ... STILL LOADEDWITH EXTRAS.
 The way newspapers are sold may havechanged, but fact is, newspapers arestill the most “value-added” source of information around. Where else can youfind facts, food, fashion, finance, “funnies”,football, and of course good old-fashionedreporting, for just pennies a day? Withsomething new to greet you each day,from cover to cover, your newspaper isreally one extraordinary buy, so pick it upand “read all about it” daily!
Don’t forget to enter to win!
A boy, Neil Michael,was born July 14 to Bradand Danielle Schimmoeller of Tiffin.Grandparents are Mikeand Elaine Schimmoeller of Delphos and Kent and WendyTong of Tiffin.
ST. RITA’S
A girl was born July 15 toHeather and Andrew Rager of Delphos.CLEVELAND (AP) —These Ohio lotteries weredrawn Tuesday:
Kicker
9-5-9-2-7-9
Mega Millions
12-18-28-36-43, MegaBall: 19Estimated jackpot: $12million
Midday 3
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Pick 4
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Powerball
Estimated jackpot: $37million
Rolling Cash 5
02-09-18-32-34Estimated jackpot:$120,000
Ten OH
04-07-11-18-21-26-27-32-41-44-45-48-49-54-56-57-60-64-71-76
Ten OH Midday
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WEATHER FORECASTTri-countyThe Associated PressTONIGHT
: Partly cloudy.A chance of showers andthunderstorms mainly in theevening. Lows in the mid60s. West winds 5 to 10 mph.Chance of rain 30 percent.
THURSDAY
: Partlysunny with a chance of show-ers and thunderstorms. Highsin the mid 80s. South winds 5to 10 mph. Chance of rain 30percent.
THURSDAY NIGHT
:Partly cloudy. A chance of showers and thunderstormsmainly in the evening.Muggy. Lows in the lower70s. Southwest winds 5 to10 mph. Chance of rain 30percent.
EXTENDED FORECASTFRIDAY
: Partly sunnywith a slight chance of show-ers and thunderstorms. Humidwith highs in the lower 90s.Southwest winds 10 to 15 mph.Chance of rain 20 percent.
FRIDAY NIGHT
: Partlycloudy. Lows around 70.
SATURDAY:
Partly sunnywith a chance of showers andthunderstorms. Highs in theupper 80s. Chance of rain 40percent.
SATURDAY NIGHT
:Partly cloudy in the eveningbecoming mostly cloudy. Achance of showers and thun-derstorms. Lows in the mid60s. Chance of rain 30 per-cent.
SUNDAY
: Partly sunny.Highs in the mid 80s.
SUNDAY NIGHT-MONDAY NIGHT
: Mostlyclear. Lows in the lower 60s.Highs in the mid 80s.At 10:56 a.m. on July 19,a rear-end collision occurredwhen one driver failed tomaintain proper distance.Daniel Fisher, 47, of Delphos, was traveling east-bound on Second Streetwhen Rose Hager, 73, of FortJennings followed too closelyand rear-ended Fisher’s vehi-cle with her own.There were no injuries andminor damage to Fisher’svehicle and moderate damageto Hager’s.Hager was cited for anassured clear distance aheadviolation.Oliver J. Sever, 95, of Delphos, died at 11:20p.m. Tuesday at VancrestHealthcare Center.Arrangements are incom-plete at Harter and SchierFuneral Home.
By DAVID DISHNEAUand COLLEEN LONGThe Associated Press
NEW ORLEANS — Thefederal government’s spillchief said a relief tunnelshould finally reach BP’sbroken Gulf of Mexico wellby the weekend, meaning thethree-month-old gusher couldbe snuffed for good withintwo weeks.After several days of con-cern about the well’s stabilityand the leaky cap keeping theoil mostly bottled up, retiredCoast Guard Adm. ThadAllen said Tuesday that engi-neers concluded the risk of abigger blowout was minimaland were getting closer topumping mud into the col-umn to permanently seal it.“We continue to be pleasedwith the progress,” Allen saidin Washington, giving thego-ahead to keep the wellcap shut for at least 24 morehours and possibly longer.Meanwhile, a publishedreport said BP’s belea-guered CEO, Tony Hayward,planned to step down after aseries of PR blunders, includ-ing yacht racing during thespill and saying he wantedhis life back. The Timesnewspaper in London, quot-ing company sources it didnot identify, said today thatHayward was likely to go byearly September.But BP spokeswomanSheila Williams said, “Tonyis leading the company in astrong and robust way and hasthe support of the board.”Shares of British-based BPPLC, which have lost about40 percent since the disasterbegan in April, were up morethan 3 percent today on theLondon Stock Exchange afterthe company announced a $7billion asset sale to Houston-based Apache Corp. to helppay for the catastrophe.Just weeks after promisingto raise $10 billion by sellingpieces of its business, BP saidTuesday that Apache willbuy properties in the U.S.,Canada and Egypt. BP says ithas spent nearly $4 billion onthe spill so far and is on thehook for a $20 billion fundfor damaged Gulf residentsand businesses.On the Gulf, BP vice pres-ident Kent Wells said crewshope to drill sideways intothe blown-out well and inter-cept it at the end of July. Therelief well is necessary toplug the well permanently.After it’s done, crewswill begin the kill procedure,pumping mud and cement intothe hole a mile underwater toseal it, which BP said couldtake anywhere from five daysto a couple of weeks.“Everything’s lookinggood,” Well said. “The relief well is exactly where wewant it. It’s pointed in theright direction, and so we’refeeling good about that.”Engineers are also con-sidering shooting drillingmud down through the capto increase the chances thatthe attempt to kill the wellsucceeds.News that a solution isnear cheered Jeff Hunt, whoscans the waves daily for tell-tale tar balls in PensacolaBeach, Fla.“It makes me very happy,after nearly three months,that they finally have gottento a pinnacle point of closingit,” said the co-owner of ahair salon. “We need to plugthe thing.”BP wants to leave the capon in the meantime. At onepoint, Allen wanted instead torelieve the pressure by open-ing up the cap and siphoningoil up to ships on the surface,but he has relented in the pastfew days. Opening the capwould have required allowingmillions of gallons oil to gushinto the sea again for a fewdays while the plumbing washooked up.
Oliver J. Sever
Relief tunnel should reachBP Gulf well by weekend
Mary Lou Bockey, 80,of Delphos, died at 11:25p.m. Tuesday at VancrestHealthcare Center.Arrangements are incom-plete at Harter and SchierFuneral Home.
Mary Lou Bockey
Answers to Tuesday’s questions:
The epidermis, the outer layer of your skin, replacesitself about every four weeks.Even though its ears cannot be seen, the barn owlhas the best hearing.
Today’s questions:
What is the “lead” in a lead pencil?Where are a butterfly’s taste buds?
Answers in Thursday’s Herald.Today’s words:Apanthropy:
dislike of being with people
Lapin:
rabbit fur
Today’s joke:Willy runs in and tells his mother, “You’d bettercome out. I’ve just knocked over the ladder at theside of the house.”His mother says, “Go and tell your father, I’mbusy.”Willy says, “Mom, he already knows. He’s hang-ing from the roof.”
Driver cited forfailure to stop
Corn: $3.45Wheat: $5.02Beans: $10.31
By ANDREW TAYLORThe Associated Press
WASHINGTON — SenateDemocrats broke through astubborn Republican filibusterTuesday and pressed to restart jobless benefits for 2 1/2 mil-lion Americans still unable tofind work in the frail nation-al economic recovery. TheDemocrats were victorious bythe single vote of a new senatorsworn in only moments earlier.Senators voted 60-40 tomove ahead on the bill, clear-ing the way for a final vote inthe chamber today.The recovery from thenation’s long and deep reces-sion has produced relativelyfew new jobs so far, and mil-lions of people’s unemploy-ment benefits began running outseven weeks ago as Congressbogged down in an impasseover whether the $34 billioncost of a fresh extension of benefits should be paid for withbudget cuts or be added to the$13 trillion national debt.Democrats emphasized theplight of the unemployed andargued that putting money inthe pockets of jobless fami-lies would also boost economicrevival.But the numbers are farsmaller than last year’s $862billion stimulus legislation.Republicans have blockedDemocratic add-ons, such asaid to state governments.The economy has added882,000 jobs so far this year— but many of those were onlytemporary positions as the fed-eral government geared up toconduct the U.S. Census.Many Republicans havevoted in the past for deficit-financed benefits extension —including twice under the mostrecent Bush administration. Butwith the deficit well in excessof $1 trillion, they now say itshould be paid for with cutselsewhere in the $3.7 trillionfederal budget.After initially feeling politi-cal heat this winter when alone GOP senator, Jim Bunningof Kentucky, briefly blocked abenefits extension in February,the GOP has grown increas-ingly comfortable opposing thelegislation.Democrats said that in toughtimes the government invari-ably lengthens the eligibilityperiod for jobless benefits asmore and more people chasefewer jobs. Such efforts havebeen deficit-financed — whichpolicymakers and economistssay has a stimulative effect onthe economy.
Joblessbenefits mayflow soon
By ANTHONYMcCARTNEYThe Associated Press
LOS ANGELES — LindsayLohan’s time in jail will beshort, but her time away fromthe public eye will be muchlonger.Sheriff’s officials say theactress will spend only abouttwo weeks of a 90-day sentencein jail. But her brief time in anisolation cell that has housedother celebrities such as ParisHilton and Michelle Rodriguezis just one element of a sentencethat is designed to punish andrehabilitate the star.Once Lohan is releasedin early August, she will berequired to report to probationofficials within a day. She hasalso been ordered to spend threemonths at an inpatient rehab.That portion of her sentencewon’t be trimmed like her jailstint by overcrowding and cred-its for good behavior.
Despite short jail stint,Lohan won’tbe back soon
(Continued from page 1)
Myles, Vickie Peters-Wills,Lora Market, Kyle McKibben,Margaret Mooney, JohnMummert, Kristen Bonifas,James Oberhaus, Joan Pedlow,Vern Reichmanis, HannahRockhold, John Runkle, PhilipSchey, Keith Schroeder, ElvaShepherd, Angela Siefker,Lvera Sprague, Rita VanNederveen, Melissa Verhoff,Tara Wannemacher, StephanieZbacnik, Dallie Thomas,Jennifer Baumgartner, JacksonBurklo, Daniel Dugan, JudyGarrison, Carol McKinney,David Shutt, Kajavius Wilson,Martha Castaneda, KristinGable, Aaron Markley,Vickie Schafer, Sarah Kellerand Cherie Fairburn.The following Volunteerswere approved: Class 1Taylor Anthony- band,Michael Freed- band,Terry Kirkendall- band,Gary Blosser- band, ChuckKirkland- band, SamanthaEwing, Cheryl Fraley, TinaHadding, Donna Keasler,Diane Koch, Jim Line,Heather Northup, MikeReese, Tim Skamfer, DebStetler, Melanie Biedenharn,Matt Alessandrini, DougAnthony, Mary Anthony,Carol Blymyer, TammyEllison, Pete Fisher, LindsayFraley, AJ Keasler, CraigKerns, Robert Line, DeloresMyers, Karen Ramone,Blake Selover, Rene Smith,Joanne Thomas; Class 2—Lisa Blosser- band, PatSchymanski- volunteer foot-ball coach.The following sales proj-ects conducted by studentactivity organizations wereapproved as well: Class of 2014 T-Shirt sale for Sept.17-27, advisor Kelly Moyer.Prairie Farms and NicklesBakery were approved as ven-dors for the district’s dairyand bread, respectively.Lunch prices wereapproved at $2.25, $2.50 and$3 for grades 9-12; $2.25for grades 6-8; $2.10 forgrades K-5, reduced break-fast $.30. Breakfast wasapproved at $1.25 for grades6-12 and $1.10 for gradesK-5; reduced breakfast $.40;Adults, $2.80.
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www.delphosherald.com
Classic rock legends, NewRiders of the Purple Sageto headline 2010 Tabfest
Organizers of Tabfestannounced today the line-upof bands that will play thisyear’s charity event on Fridayand Saturday in Mendon.This year’s musical line upwill include a fantastic mixof rock, blues, jazz, coun-try, folk, funk and bluegrassbands. Performers include:New Riders of the PurpleSage, Freekbass, The One-Eyed Show, Scotty BratcherBand, The Spikedrivers, OneUnder, Mike Perkins, MikeSwitzer, Jones for Revival,DNA, Purple Overcoat, FallKills the Calendar, Lady Birdand the Vultures, Simeon SoulCharger, Lotus Groove, HairyCraig Jazz Explosion, Spazand the Spazmasters, Lyleand others to be announced.The One-Eyed Show (St.Marys natives) and bluesrockers, the Scotty BratcherBand will close out the setFriday. Saturday will be fea-ture the New Riders of thePurple Sage. Grateful Deadguitarist, Jerry Garcia wasan original member of thisgroup, which still featuresSan Francisco Bay-area rocklegend, David Nelson, whohas played Tabfest previouslywith the David Nelson Band.Tabfest favorite Freekbasswill end Saturday eveningwith a set of extreme funk.Proceeds from the event goto charity, and attendees areencouraged to save their alu-minum can tabs, which willbe recycled to support RonaldMcDonald House Charities.During the 12-year event,Tabfest has donated $26,000and nearly 7,500 pounds of aluminum can tabs to RonaldMcDonald House Charitiesand various Auglaize andMercer county charities. Thetab amount alone weighs asmuch as an elephant!“It’s another great line-upthis year at Tabfest, and weare excited to have an oppor-tunity to raise more moneyto help children and familiesin need,” said Curt Albers,founder of Tabfest. “Ourmix of local and national art-ists provides something foreveryone if you like creative,original, eclectic music in arelaxed atmosphere.”Tabfest will once againtake place at the MendonSpeedway at Grand LakeMotorcycle Club, 8619Deepcut Road in Mendon.Tickets can also be purchasedat the gate and include primi-tive camping and live music.Tabfest is an annual char-ity concert campout that hasbecome one of the largestand best-known music festi-vals of its kind in the region.Members of The One-EyedShow and Grasshopper Pie(recently disbanded) part-ner with event founder,Curt Albers (from Minster)in a non-profit organizationcalled the Harmony for OhioFoundation to organize theannual festival.Visit www.tabfest.com formore information on Tabfestand the Harmony for OhioFoundation.
Photos submitted
The New Riders of the Purple SageTabfest organizers Curt Albers, left, and Mike Wilson with a representative of RonaldMcDonald House Charities. They were dropping off aluminum tabs collected at a previ-ous Tabfest.
Ace of Cakes stars to judgecake decorating contest
COLUMBUS — TheBEST of Fall Home Showannounced its 2ndAnnual AmateurCake DecoratingContest sched-uled Sept. 12 andis seeking contes-tants. Three win-ners will be cho-sen by a panel of  judges includingAce of Cakes’Mary AliceYeskey and Geof Manthorne.Grand Prizefor first place is$300. Second place receives$200 and third place receives$100.Amateur cakedecorators areencouraged toenter by e-mailingone or more pho-tos and a descrip-tion, of a pastcake masterpieceby noon on Aug.23 to Thera@WeirickCom-munications.com; or mailthem to BEST of Fall Home Show- Cake Decorating Contest,Attn: Thera Wright, WeirickCommunications, 7792Olentangy River Road - SuiteF-1, Columbus, OH 43235.Prints must be at least 4”X 6” (jpgs at least 300 dpi).Entrants should include theirname, mailing address, e-mailaddress, date of birth and day-time phone number.Five of the most creativedecorators will be selected tocompete before a live audi-ence at the BEST of Fall HomeShow on Sept. 12.Competition dec-orating will beginat 1:30 p.m. and judging will beginat 2:30 p.m. Thetheme for the cakecompetition is“Go Bucks!”Last year’scompetition wasso successful andpopular amongguests, show cre-ators are bringingit back to high-light the newest and freshestcake decorating talent fromacross the area.Competitors fromprevious CentralOhio Home &Garden Showor BEST of FallHome Show cakedecorating con-tests may enteronly if they didnot place in previ-ous years’ events.Show guests willhave the oppor-tunity to observethe Amateur CakeDecorating Contest and alsosample the results.The BEST of Fall HomeShow runs Sept. 10-12 at theOhio Expo Center. Show hoursare Noon – 8 p.m. Friday, 10a.m. – 8 p.m. Saturday and 10a.m. – 6 p.m. SundayChildren ages 12 and underare admitted free.For show information andongoing updates, log on towww.DispatchEvents.com.
Mary Alice YeskeyGeoff Manthorne
Halloween in july
Hauntednursing home
TALL OAKSFAMILY CENTER
CLOVERDALE, OH
East of Ottoville. St. Rt 224 to St. Rt. 634 North.Watch for signs.
419-890-8082
CLOVERDALE, OHIO
JULY 23 & 24TH...9PM-1AM
July 23 - 
NO LIGHT FRIDAY NIGHT! 
•Bring a canned or dry-good item &get
 
$1.00 OFF ADMISSION
Drawing for
 
MONEY GIVE AWAY
 
on Sat. July 24 after closing
.
Local driversed starts Aug. 9
Driver’s education class-es will begin on Aug. 9 inDelphos.Area students who will be16 years of age by March9, 2011 may register for theclasses held from 9 a.m.To noon Monday throughThursday at St. John’s HighSchool.The course will includemaneuverability and drivingas well a classroom sessions.For more information, call419-692-6766.Applications are availableat area high school offices.CLEVELAND (AP) — A71-year-old man has pleadednot guilty to stealing Corvettesin Ohio and Pennsylvania forchop shops.Daniel Ott Sr., of Akron, wasindicted last month on chargesof interstate transportation of stolen property and aiding andabetting a vehicle chop shop.An FBI affidavit says hetold agents he had stolen morethan 100 Corvettes in his career.Authorities say Ott stole atleast 14 Corvettes in the regionbetween April 2009 and May2010.Court documents say DanielOtt. Sr. was paid $1,200 percar by people who broke themdown for parts. He was arrestedJune 15.A judge ordered that Ottremain in jail until his trial inSeptember.COLUMBUS (AP) —After defending a formerstreet cop for her performanceas his state public safetydirector, Democratic Gov.Ted Strickland has landed theendorsement of Ohio’s largestpolice union.Fraternal Order of Policemembers voted Tuesday toendorse Strickland overRepublican John Kasich(KAY’-sick). Kasich didn’tattend an endorsement inter-view with the influential groupnor fill out their questionnaire.He lost the nod to Stricklandby 23 votes out of 325.The Ohio Senate inMay declined to confirmStrickland’s choice for safetychief, Cathy Collins-Taylor,after allegations she called off a planned sting at the gover-nor’s residence to save himpolitical embarrassment. Herhusband, Mike Taylor, is anFOP lobbyist.FOP state secretary MarkDrum says the endorsementprocess is thorough and non-partisan.COLUMBUS (AP) —Prosecutors have dropped anaggravated-murder chargeagainst a Columbus manbecause the key witnessagainst him has been deportedto Mexico.Franklin County prosecu-tors say Homeland Securityofficials deported the witnesson April 13 without letting theattorneys know.Prosecutors have dismissed20-year-old Jaime Gallegos’charges of aggravated mur-der and tampering with evi-dence. Gallegos was releasedfrom the Franklin County jailMonday night.Gallegos was one of twodefendants indicted in theChristmas Eve shootingdeath of 22-year-old MiguelMartinez-Vargas, whose bodywas found in a car outside abar.The other defendant in theshooting still faces chargesbecause prosecutors are rely-ing on a different witness.
Man denies guiltin Corvette theftsStrickland getsnod after public
safety ap
Murder chargedropped afterwitness deported
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emailNancy Spencer,editor at
nspencer@delphosherald.com

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