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Putnam Voice - 2/15/12

Putnam Voice - 2/15/12

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Published by The Lima News

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Published by: The Lima News on Feb 16, 2012
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February 15 - 21, 2012
I’m having trouble keepingup with the holidays this timeof year. As I write this, peoplearound me are wearing red.It’s a reminder that I need toget a Valentine’s card for myhusband on the way home. Healready gave me mine alongwith a gift, so I’m feeling alittle guilty.I often have trouble keep-ing up with the many holi-days that crop up this time of  year.It starts in January withMartin Luther King’s birthday.Of course we don’t exchangecards for this event, but I oftenforget about the offices thatare closed.Then before I know it, Val-entine’s Day is upon me andit’s time to bring out the redoutfits and lace hearts.I decided I better open mycalendar and check out thedate for the next holiday.It’s Monday, President’s Day.Government offices will beclosed.Don’t rest though. Next weekis filled with holidays.On Tuesday, you can cel-ebrate Mardi Gras by enjoyinggood food and parties.This will be followed by thebeginning of the Lent seasonwith Ash Wednesday, a timemany of us go to church tobegin our observance of theseasonI’m okay though. Again, Idon’t need to buy a card.Then, it’s time to go shop- ping and find a card. I knowsomeone who was born onFeb. 29. Since this is a LeapYear and there is actually aFeb. 29 marked on the calen-dar, I will send a card.So everyone, flip your calen-dar to March. There are alsoimportant dates to rememberin this month.Mark your calendars forMarch 11. It’s not a holiday,but the day were we losean hour’s sleep because weturned our clocks forwardto begin Daylight SavingsTime.By Saturday, you shouldhave recovered from thatlost hour of sleep and beready to party. It’s St. Pat-rick’s Day, time to weargreen and enjoy drinkingsome green or Irish-appro- priate beverages.So are you beginning tounderstand what I am talk-ing about when I mention thenumerous events in the firstfew months of the year? Many people think the time betweenChristmas and Easter is a quiettime to rest up from Christmasand prepare for the Easterholiday.I see it as a time when I getconfused and lose track of the colors to wear, cards tobuy, and correct beverages todrink.
My failureto keep up with theholidays
Page 2
Celebrating 50 years
nkline@putnamvoice.com419-231-2444Putnam Voice
MILLER CITY — At a time whenmany schools are seeing a declinein enrollment or eliminating the program entirely, Miller City-NewCleveland High School still hasa highly successful vocationalagriculture and Future Farmersof America program. This year’s program has 80 students in gradesnine through 12 enrolled in the program.“This is the 50th anniversary of our agriculture program and FFA,”said guidance counselor StevePeck. “The program has continuedto grow through the years.”Ron Horstman, vocational agri-culture instructor at MC-NC, saidhe has been fortunate because theadministration at the school is verysupportive of the program.“They have worked with sched-uling to allow students to enrollin the program without conflictingwith required classes,” Horstmansaid. He also said all students ingrade 8 take one quarter that isan introduction to agriculture thatincludes the students completing ashop project.Currently, MC-NC offers Agricul-ture Science I and II and Agricul-ture Tech Prep I and II in the highschool.“Of course some things havechanged in the classes,” Horstmansaid. “I used to show the studentshow to repair plows and set themup,” he said. “Now hardly anyonedoes much plowing.” He alsospoke of current farm equipmentthat includes GPS systems for thefarmer to use. Although only 10 percent of  Americans are involved in tradi-tional farming, there are approxi-mately 22 million people who workin agriculture-related fields.“You name me a career and youcan find a specialization in agricul-ture in that field,” said Horstmangiving the computers-related fieldsand engineers as examples.Horstman said skills the studentslearn in FFA are needed through astudent’s lifetime.“They learn about parliamentary procedure, speaking and judging,”Horstman said. Every year he takesthe students to the Ohio state FFAconvention in Columbus.“Things have changed in FFAalso,” Horstman said. “When the program started there were nogirls. Now we have had girls whowon state degrees and have servedas the president of the FFA.”Horstman said it was instructor Jack DeVitt who influenced him tobecome an agriculture instructor.“I really enjoy working with thestudents,” Horstman admitted. Heallows the children to use theircreative skills as they paint gumballmachines they make in the eighthgrade workshop.In addition he is proud of the projects the high school studentstake to the fair. “I think MillerCity-New Cleveland has the mostshop projects on display at thefair,” he said. The FFA studentsalso take livestock projects tothe fair.FFA students set up a pettingzoo for the elementary students toenjoy each spring.On May 9 the school will cel-ebrate the 50th anniversary of their vocational-agriculture and FFA program during their annual springbanquet. Former officers of theFFA have been invited to be specialguests at the event.
NANCY KLINE • Putnam Voice
Ron Horsman, instructor for the Miller City agriculture curriculum, shows gumball machines made by eighth-graders in the program each year.
• Submitted photos
Members of the Miller City FFA are shown at the 2011 stateconvention.
Jenny Westrick was the first female in the MillerCity FFA to be an Amercan Degree winner. She and her husband nowoperate a dairy farm in central Ohio.
Local school’sag programmarks itsanniversary 
KALIDA — Ron Kuhlmanarranged the ultimate surprise forhis wife on their 50th weddinganniversary on Jan. 27. The tablewas decorated with flowers, rose petals, chilled pink champagneand a cake decorated with redflowers, the color used at theirwedding. Soft music was playingin the background and battery-operated candles were flickeringon the table.Ron wanted to surprise his wifeMarie on their anniversary. Bothare residents in the assisted-livingresidence of The Meadows of Kalida. He worked with ShannonGeise, CTRS, Resident ActivityDirector, to make his surprise areality. It was all part of The Mead-ows “Live a Dream” program.Marie smiled at her husband asthey looked back on that specialday. She admitted it had been atotal surprise for her. Staff mem-bers recalled the happy tearsof both Ron and Marie as theyentered the dining room at TheMeadows. The staff membersstayed only long enough to con-gratulate the couple then left themalone to enjoy their meal. Thesupper consisted of grilled tilapiaand house salad from the Red PigInn, where the couple often dinedwhen they were living in theirhome.“I think my family introducedme to her,” Ron said recalling theirearly courting days. He said theywould often go to the movies. After the couple was marriedthey lived in Ottawa. Ron wasemployed at Sylvania. Marie ini-tially worked at City Bank, butlater became a teacher’s aid, a jobshe held for 20 years. She said it isthe children at Ottawa Elementarythat she misses the most.The couple has five children.Ron retired 17 years ago. Marieretired 3 years ago.Following a stroke nearly a yearago, Marie required care at TheMeadows of Kalida. A few monthslater Ron also became a resident.“I was living alone at home andit just seemed right to come hereand be with Marie,” Ron said. After working 28 years as amaintenance employee at Sylva-nia, Ron said he still enjoys just“tinkering” at The Meadows.Marie has always enjoyed sew-ing, canning, cooking and makingquilts. Now she enjoys her time intherapy, revealing that the thera- pists treat her good and aren’t “toohard” on her.“The food here is good,” Ronsaid, “But not quite as good asMarie’s cooking always was.”Marie pointed proudly to a col-lage of pictures on the wall. Givento the couple by their children, thecollage includes family pictures,even Marie’s parents.“I think we enjoy the time weget to spend with the kids andgrandkids the most,” Ron said.The couple has 9 grandchildren.“Ron was really good aboutremembering details about theirwedding,” Geise said. “He evenremembered they had poinsettiasas their flowers.” As a final gift of the “Live theDream” Geise had pictures fromthe 50th anniversary celebration printed and placed in a collageframe. It joins the other family pic-tures on display in the Kuhlmanresidence.“It is so fantastic to give theseincredible moments to those weserve!” Geise said.
Kuhlmans ‘live the dream’ at anniversary dinner
The Putnam Voice is a free weekly newspaper coveringPutnam County. It is delivered on Wednesday as part of TheLima News and also can be picked up at various distribu-tion racks.The newspaper is proud to publish reader-supplied con-tent it receives from the putnamvoice.com Web site. Thesestories and photographs are provided by Putnam Countyresidents, members of service clubs, business leaders,government agencies and school officials.Readers are asked to write about their vacations, achieve-ments, or other interesting things they want to share withthe community. We strive to be your Voice in Putnam CountyAdditional content can be found at putnamvoice.com.The newspaper is a product of The Lima News. It isheaded up by Putnam County resident Nancy Kline, whoserves as editor.
The PutnamVoice is an independent news-paper whose entire contents are Copyright2012 by The Lima News. No part can bereproduced in any form without written con-sent from the publisher or editor.Single copies are available free throughoutPutnam County. No one is authorized toremove more than a single copy of the news-paper from vending machines without theadvance written permission of the publisher.
Putnam County Common Pleas Court
Dispositions/Feb. 2Ciara Ybarra,
20, 116 Poplar St.,Leipsic, was sentenced to 90 daysin jail for theft.
Dispositions/Feb. 8Amisa Pettry,
37, 516 Barnett,Findlay, was sentenced to three days jail for contempt of court’s priororders. The jail was suspended andhe was ordered to pay $1,320 toplaintiff within 180 days.
Wendy S. Parker,
Ottawa, wasgranted a divorce from Jeffery E.Parker, Van Wert. They were marriedOct. 18, 2003 in New Cleveland, andhave no children.
New CasesMorgan J. Bailey,
Lakeview, andTimothy J. Bailey, Jr., Ottawa; dissolu-tion without children.
Denise Schroeder,
Leipsic, v.Wayne Schroeder, Leipsic; support.
Putnam County Municipal Court
Dispositions/Feb. 6Christopher A. Rader,
33, 215½ W.Third St., Ottawa, pleaded guilty to anamended charge of second-offensereckless operation. Sentence: Fourpoints, 30 days jail, $250 fine, with27 days jail suspended, and creditfor three days jail upon completionof DIP program, and 24 hours’ com-munity service.
Elmer D. Gilbert,
pleaded no contestto an amended charge of first-offenseOVI and was found guilty. Sentence:Six points, 180 days jail, $750 fine,one-year license suspension, with 174days jail and $300 suspended, andcredit for three days jail upon comple-tion of DIP program, and $1,000 resti-tution to the Buckeye Club.
Zackary A. Bess,
20, 217 N. Cen-ter St., Vaughnsville, pleaded guiltyto first-offense OVI. Sentence: Sixpoints, 180 days jail, $750 fine,one-year license suspension, with177 days jail and $375 suspended,and credit for three days jail uponcompletion of DIP program.
Dispositions/Feb. 7Drew T. Steffan,
20, 4053 Road3, Leipsic, pleaded guilty to under-age consumption. Sentence: 180days jail, $375 fine, with 177 dayssuspended and credit for three days jail upon completion of DIP program.A charge of first-offense OVI wasdismissed.
Justin R. Moats,
26, 15945U.S. Route 224, Columbus Grove,pleaded guilty to disorderly conduct.Sentence: 30 days jail, $150 fine,with 29 days jail suspended. He alsopleaded guilty to criminal trespass-ing. Sentence: 30 days jail, $150fine, with 29 days jail suspended.
Natalie Geiger,
48, 705½ W. ElmSt., Lima, pleaded guilty to obstruct-ing official business. Sentence: 90days jail, $150 fine, with 90 days jailsuspended, and complete assess-ment at a mental health provider.
Judgments/Feb. 8
Credit Adjustments, Inc., Defiance,default judgment v. David Brinkman,Fort Jennings, $1,418.90, plus inter-est and costs.Omega Dental Center of Ottawa,default judgment v. Brent J. Foreman,Ottawa, and Tiffany Foreman, Ottawa,$426.41, plus interest and costs.
Judgments/Feb. 9
Institute of Orthopaedic Surgery,Lima, default judgment v. StevenBockrath, Pandora, $3,419.07, plusinterest and costs.West Central Ohio Surgery &Endoscopy, Lima, default judgmentv. Rudolfo Olivo, Columbus Grove,and Minerva Olivo, Columbus Grove,$581.91, plus interest and costs.Institute of Orthopaedic Surgery,Lima, default judgment v. KatherineLawson, Fort Jennings, and RodneyLawson, Fort Jennings, $180, plusinterest and costs.Imaging Consultants of Findlay,default judgment v. John Duncan,Leipsic, and Tammy Duncan, Leipsic,$346.74, plus interest and costs.St. Rita’s Medical Center, Lima,default judgment v. John Bejarano,Leipsic, and Norma Bejarano,Leipsic, $1,463.44, plus interestand costs.Blanchard Valley Pathology, Findlay,default judgment v. Nancy Hovest,Pandora, $100.56, plus interest andcosts.
World Day of Prayer is aworldwide ecumenical move-ment of women of many faithtraditions who come togetherto observe a common day of  prayer each year. Throughoutthe day, we collectively pray allover the world, beginning withthe first sunrise and ending atthe last sunset. The 2012 WorldDay of Prayer will be held onFriday, March 2 and will be pre- pared by the women of Malaysiawith the theme “Let Justice Pre- vail”. They invite us to work withthem, with God and with the people nearest to us to createa world in which each gender,race, culture, religion and stateis honored, nutured and empow-ered.The local service will be held at11:45 a.m. in Sts. Peter and PaulChurch on the corner of Fourthand Locust Streets. A salad barluncheon will be provided imme-diately following in the Sts. Peterand Paul School cafeteria. Thechurch and school are handicapaccessible.Invite your friends, familiesand communities of faith to jointhe women of Malaysia in prayerand song to support women’secumenical ministries toward peace and harmony through fairand just governance. The AnnualOffering supports the work of WDP USA and helps meet theneeds of families in Malaysiaand around the world who are victims of many forms of pov-erty, violence and injustice.For more information, contactWorld Day of Prayer USA, 475Riverside Drive, Rm. 1316, NewYork, NY 10115; 1-866-937-8720or www.wdpusa.orgFounded in 1941, Church WomenUnited is an ecumenical move-ment reaching 25 million Protes-tant, Roman Catholic, Orthodoxand other Christian women.World Day of Prayer is an inter-national movement in 170 coun-tries and regions whose prayersfollow the sun across the globeon the day of the celebration.Prayer and action are insepara-ble and both have immeasurableinfluence in the world.
118 N. Hickory StreetOttawa, Ohio419-231-2444
For delivery issues, rackplacement queries orquestions about where tofind the Putnam Voice,phone 419-233-3029
Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.to 1 p.m.; 1:30 p.m. to 5 p.m.
 Editor: Nancy Klinenkline@putnamvoice.com419-231-2444
Donna Campbelldcampbell@limanews.com866-546-2237
February 15 - 21, 2012
KALIDA — Barbara Ver-hoff, a Registered Nurse atThe Meadows of Kalida inKalida, Ohio has been rec-ognized by her employer,Trilogy Health Services,LLC, for having perfectattendance in 2011. Verhoff was one of nearly800 employees company-wide who did not miss aday of work and was nottardy from January 1, 2011through December 31, 2011.For this achievement, Ver-hoff and the other eligibleemployees were enteredinto a drawing for oneof two rewards valued at$2,500 or $1,000. Verhoff was the recipient of the$2,500 reward.The drawing was held via conference call at theTrilogy Health ServicesHome Office in Louisville,Kentucky. Following thedrawing, Randy Bufford,Trilogy President/CEO com-mented, “We are thrilled tohave employees like Bar-bara Verhoff on the TrilogyTeam. Her commitment tothe residents of The Mead-ows of Kalida and to hercoworkers is outstanding.She truly embodies the Tril-ogy spirit.”“Barbara is such a greatnurse and she has been withour campus for a numberof years,” said Kevin Kidd,Executive Director of TheMeadows of Kalida. “Shealways puts our residentsfirst. We are thrilled thatshe received this recogni-tion.”“I was unbelievably sur- prised to I hear I won the$2500 prize. I was ecstatic,”commented Verhoff. “Ihaven’t won too manythings in my life so it hit melike a rocket. I plan on usingthe money to start a collegefund for our grandson. It issomething that my husbandand I have talked about buthaven’t gotten around toit yet. This will help us alot. We are extremely grate-ful to Trilogy.” Verhoff hasworked at The Meadows of Kalida since 2008.The $1,000 reward wasreceived by Anna Faulken-brg, Director of Resident Activities at Scenic HillsCare Center in Ferdinand,IN. All employees who wereeligible for the drawing alsoreceived a $250 bonus andan and an additional dayof paid time off, along witha plaque recognizing theiraccomplishment.The Meadows of Kalidais a Trilogy Health ServicesCommunity.
Meadows employee honored for perfect attendance
• Submitted photo
Marie and Ron Kuhlman are shown celebrating their 50th wedding anniversary on Jan. 27 at the Meadowsof Kalida. Ron arranged the celebration through the facility’s “Live a Dream” program.
• Submitted photo
Barbara Verhoff (center), recipient of the perfect atten-dance award from Trilogy Health Services, is shown withDirector of Health Services Rhonda Church (left), andExecutive Director of The Meadows of Kalida Kevin Kidd asshe receives a $2,500 check. (Submitted photo)
 World Day of Prayer coming
 1. Emergency vehicle10. Eyeball benders (2 wds)15. Those with sound judgment16. Optician’s rouge17. Those who are confined in wartime18. Lingo19. Directly20. "How ———!"21. W African storytellers22. Bent23. Protein particles responsible fordegenerative diseases of the nervoussystem24. ——— and Hardy27. Amalgam28. Buenos ———29. Small tart tree fruit33. "I had no ———!"34. Be bombastic35. Hip bones36. Discuss an issue from a differentpoint of view38. Considers39. Daughter of Saturn40. Take back41. Vascular inner layer of skin43. Supergarb44. Pranksters45. Kill, in a way46. Long-jawed fish49. Old World plants, such as cuckoopint50. Condiment on lamb (2 wds)52. Lure53. Person who attacks another54. Flip, in a way55. Came in again
1. Bone-dry2. Restaurant options3. Diminish4. "It’s no ———!"5. Large motor vehicles with flat plat-forms6. Yearly7. Demands8. Algonquian Indian9. Cousin of -trix10. Egg-shaped instrument11. Object valued for evoking a histori-cal time (2 wds)12. About 1% of the atmosphere13. Laugh-a-minute folks14. Makes lace21. Cousin of a loon22. Hansel and Gretel’s trail marks (2wds)23. Braids24. Animal house25. Assistant26. Carbamide27. Chutzpah29. Algonquin Indians30. "Guilty," e.g.31. Describe32. "——— of Eden"34. Gold braid37. 1919 world heavyweight champion38. Sediment40. Wicker material41. Egyptian corn42. Small ornamental ladies’ bags43. Perfume44. Street fleet45. Workbench attachment46. ——— gum, used as thickeningagent in food47. Bad marks48. Abbr. after many a general’s name50. Fold, spindle or mutilate51. A pint, maybe
February 15 - 21, 2012
*Offer redeemable by mail (not redeemable at retail). Offer valid only with proof of purchase of (i) anySerta
mattress or mattress set with an invoice price of $695 or more; or (ii) any iComfort
mattress ormattress set purchase. Offer valid only on qualified purchases between 2/9/2012 and 3/13/2012.
*Offer redeemable by mail (not redeemable at retail). Offer valid only with proof of purchase of (i) any Serta® mattress or mattress set with an invoice price of $695 or more; or (ii) any iComfort® mattress or mattress set purchase. Offer valid only onqualied purchases between 2/9/2012 and 3/13/2012. Quantities limited. Visit www.serta.com for ofcial terms and conditions.
 R E C E I V E  A 
 2 0 0  G I F T  C A R D 
 W I T H  T H E  P U R C H A S E  O F  A  S E R T A  I - C O M F O R T  S E T.
Queen Sets starting as low as $499. Every Model, Every Size NOW ON SALE!
Monday & Wednesday 8:30-8:00Tuesday, Thursday, Friday 8:30-5:30Saturday 8:30-4Sunday 12:00-4:00
Our 105th Year 
Furnitureand Decorating Center 
214 E. Main, Ottawa 419-523-4675
The Ottawa CommunityBlood Drive will be held atthe Ottawa VFW Hall, 212W. Second St., in Ottawa onFeb. 28. The drive beginsat noon and will run until 6 p.m. To schedule an appoint-ment, please call the PutnamCounty Red Cross at 419-523-4810 or visit redcrossblood.org and enter sponsor code: VFWOTTAWA.
Blood drive plannedat Ottawa VFW  YMCA hosting overnight event
OTTAWA — PutnamCounty YMCA Hosting Over-night. Overnights are lots of fun so grab your friends and join us for a night filled withswimming, group games,food, movies and much more.Dinner, midnight snack andlight breakfast will be pro- vided. Overnights are opento all kids age 5-12 years oldand will run from 8 p.m. Feb.24 to a.m. Feb. 25th. Spaceis limited to the first 30 kidsregistered. To register or formore information, contact thePutnam County YMCA at 419-523-5233.Tickets are still available forthe Putnam County Pork Ban-quet on Feb. 20, at the KalidaK of C Hall. The evening willbegin with dinner at 6:30 p.m.,followed by a short programand ending with entertain-ment by comedian TravisHoewischer. Tickets are $9and can be purchased at theOSU Extension office or fromany member of the PutnamCounty Swine Committee.
Tickets available forFeb. 20 pork banquet
MILLER CITY — Come,warm up with homemadesoup and fresh-baked bread.The St. Nicholas-Holy FamilyYouth Group invite everyoneto come to its Soup Supperon Feb. 18 from 4 to 7 p.m.at the Parish Center in MillerCity, located across the streetfrom the church. There willbe at least five varieties of homemade soup, three vari-eties of fresh, homemadebread and numerous des-serts, plus drinks. Cost is bydonation. Proceeds will helpfund the youth group’s trip toSt. Jude Children’s ResearchHospital in March. Carryoutis available.
Soup supperto benefit St. Jude’s
Pandora United MethodistChurch will be hosting a freeCommunity Meal on Feb.29, from 5:30 to 7 p.m. inthe church fellowship hall,located at 108 E WashingtonSt., Pandora. The menu willbe baked potato bar, chili,cake, coffee and punch
Church hosting free community meal
OTTAWA — The 2011annual financial statementsof the Putnam County Dis-trict Library are completeand available for inspectionat 136 Putnam Parkway,Ottawa, OH 45875.
Library financialstatements available
Congratulations to theKalida Cats Who Care forwinning the Putnam CountyBig Brothers-Big SistersFirst Annual Bowling Battleof the Schools event. Thank you to each and everyone of you who came outrecently or organized teamsfor the bowl event. It wasa huge success. Rankingsof participating schoolsare found below based onSchool Team Average.1. Kalida - 1032. Ottoville - 1023. OG- 93.84. Leipsic- 88
Cats Who Care win bowling battle
Putnam Acres would liketo recognize the followingemployees for their years of service:5-10 years – Darlene Romes1-5 years – Mary Diaz,Megan Castilla, and AneaEsamilla
Putnam Acresrecognizes employees
The county wellness program launched its firstchallenge on Feb. 1 calledthe Wild West Healthy Liv-ing Challenge. It has justcompleted the first weekand is becoming a heatedcompetition. The focus of the challenge is physicalactivity, eating fruits and vegetables, and drinkingwater.Points are given forlogging these healthybehaviors into the chal-lenge website at www.mywellsite.com/lhlhpc.Names are not given onthe website but instead people choose nicknamesand icons to representthemselves. The websitealso has an active mes-sage board where partici- pants post motivationalcomments, activity tipsand recipes for others to view. Any county residentmay participate in the year-long series of chal-lenges with some focus-ing on physical activityand nutrition and othersfocused on stress reduc-tion, relaxation andsmoking cessation. Thecost to join is $20 per person, which includesaccess to the challenges, prizes during the compe-tition, and a Live Healthy,Live Happy PutnamCounty T-shirt.You can register andcompete as an individualand/or a team with fam-ily, friends, or co-workers.Registration forms can be picked up at all branchesof the library, YMCA,Northwest Fitness Club,PT Services, Pathways,Council on Aging, PutnamCounty Health Depart-ment, or visit the healthdepartment’s website atwww.putnamhealth.comor www.mywellsite.com/ lhlhpc. Join the fun andinteract with others tryingto live healthy and happylives in Putnam County.
 Wellness programlauncheschallenge
Modern Woodmenfundraisera success
OTTOVILLE — Mem-bers of the PutnamCounty Modern Wood-men of America chap-ter recently helpedraise money for cancer patient Greg Horstmanby matching funds raisedat a pork chop supperfundraiser at Big O’Deliin OttovilleThe event held Dec.13, raised $8,400. Thisincluded $2,500 matchedby Modern Woodmen’shome office through theorganization’s matchingfund program. The moneywill be used for medicalexpenses.The Matching Fund program offers Mod-ern Woodmen membersnationwide the chance toshow their support for acommunity cause, orga-nization or individual inneed by holding fundrais-ers. Modern Woodmenmatches money raised upto $2,500. These fundrais-ing projects contributemore than $6.5 million tocommunity needs nation-wide each year.Coordinated by localModern Woodmen mem-bers, chapters provideopportunities to connectthrough social activitiesand volunteer projects.For more informationabout the local chapterand how you can getinvolved, contact StanHaselman at 419-615-8404.
 What is going on in Putnam County?
Every Wednesday check out the Voice

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