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Putnam Voice - 3/21/12

Putnam Voice - 3/21/12

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Published by The Lima News

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Published by: The Lima News on Mar 21, 2012
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March 21 - 27, 2012
I wish I had the kind of per-sonality where I could do justone thing at a time.I’m not that fortunate. I haveto be doing a couple things atone time. I cannot just sit andwatch television or just enjoyeating a meal. I have to bedoing something else.When I’m watching televi-sion I may be doing somethingon my laptop or filling outsome type of form.While I’m eating I findmyself reading a book or indesperation reading the menufrom top to bottom.I’m not sure where this traitcame from, but I think it hasgone on for ages.I’m sure it started in the pio-neer days when women wouldbe feeding a baby with onehand and making three apple pies and bread for supper withthe other.Then when radio came intobeing, I doubt if many people just sat by the radio and lis-tened. The men were probablywhittling something in woodand the women were sewingor crocheting a warm quilt orblanket for the winter.Now with modern conve-niences we find ourselvesoften doing three things atonce. I wonder how manystudents are doing theirhomework while watching thetelevision while tweeting mes-sages to a friend.It seems to get more compli-cated as we get more technol-ogy.Even on vacation I havea hard time just sitting andenjoying the scenery. It takesme a while to unwind enoughto get to that point and eventhen I’m checking my cell phone for text messages I mayhave missed.I am trying to stick to onlytwo multi-tasks at a timethough. If I get a phone callI put the television on muteto block the sound. Unfortu-nately though I catch myself trying to read the subtitleswhile I’m conversing. to keepup with the show.Then suddenly I get a mes-sage on my computer that afriend wants to talk online.Then I discover I’ve brokenmy golden rule and am doingthree things at once. All I can say to myself is“Stop and smell the roses”once in a while. I shouldn’tfeel like I should also bewatering and fertilizing themwhile taking a close up pictureof the rose, too.
Paramedic withLifeflight
How long haveyou worked withLifeflight®?
This is my tenthyear. I do this inaddition to my job as thedirector of thePutnam CountyOffice of PublicSafety.
When is itdetermined thatLifeflight®isneeded?
When a patientis in very seri-ous conditionand need to getsomewhere ina short time.Lifeflight®makes450-500 flightsout of Blufftoneach year.
Stopping to smellthe roses
Page 2
 Y teaching second-graders to swim
nkline@putnamvoice.com419-231-2444Putnam Voice
OTTAWA — A pilot program isunderway at the Putnam CountyYMCA. Second grade studentsfrom Ottawa Elementary are tak-ing part in a YMCA Begin toSwim curriculum.The YMCA has a goal of expanding this program to allsecond graders in the county.“Drowning is one of the lead-ing causes of accidental deathfor children age 1-14 years old,”said Lori Featherolf, director atthe Y. “With this in mind andbecause of the large number of  pools and ponds in the county Istarted thinking about how wecould help our kids stay safe inand around water.”Featherolf said they have cho-sen to focus on teaching strokedevelopment and water safetyskills to second graders becauseresearch has shown that 8-9 yearolds tend to be more daring andmay not fully comprehend thedangers of deep water. Studentstaking part in this program learnto be safety conscious in andaround water. They learn poolrules, survival skills and boatingsafety.The students also learn theconsequences of their choices inrelation to water safety.They are taught paddling skills,treading and floating, when to yell for help and safety usinglifejackets.The pilot program with OttawaElementary has 35 students par-ticipating.“As this program expandsthere is the potential to haveover 500 kids participating,”Featherolf said.The class is currently taught byFeatherolf and Peg Morman.“All of the kids come in excitedto learn,” Featherolf said. “It iswonderful to see a child who onthe first day is afraid or uncom-fortable in the water. And by theend of the week has learned toget their face wet and even beginto swim a little.”Featherolf said is it satisfyingto know that what the studentshave learned may one day savetheir life.“With the YMCA being one of the largest providers of swim-ming lessons in the country itwas important for me to see this program get off of the ground,”Featherolf said. “It is a valuableexperience for the youth as itmay be the first many of thesekids have had any structuredswim lessons or even been in a pool.”She said with school fundsbeing limited it is also importantto the Y that they do not chargefor the program.“I never want money to be areason why a child doesn’t learnto swim,” Featherolf said.
NANCY KLINE photos • Putnam Voice
Ottawa Elementary second-graders prepare for a swim lesson at the Putnam County YMCA.LoriFeatherolf teachessecond-gradestudents atOttawaElementaryabout boatsafety.
 Voice Correspondant
COLUMBUS GROVE — And thefinal Jeopardy answer is: This fam-ily practiced dentistry in ColumbusGrove for 100 years. Question: Whois the Hilty family?When Mark Hilty, DDS, retired this past fall, his family’s dental practicehad been a fixture in the Colum-bus Grove community for 100 years.Dr. Hilty’s father, Alvan, graduatedfrom the Ohio College of Dentistryin Cincinnati and began his prac-tice in Columbus Grove in 1911.Mark recalled, “My father had touse a foot pump for power until theelectricity was turned on at night.” Alvan’s office was open on Wednes-day and Saturday nights, as that waswhen people came to town to shop.Patients often paid the dentist ingoods, rather than in cash.Dr. Hilty said, “I always knew Iwanted to be in dentistry.” As a mem-ber of the Columbus Grove HighSchool Class of 1943, he intended toenter college right out of high school.He explained, “I got interrupted;Uncle Sam wanted me.” He servedin the U.S. Army Corps of Engineersduring World War II in the EuropeanTheater, the Asiatic Theater, and thePhilippines. When he got out of theservice in 1946, Dr. Hilty went toThe Ohio State University, wherehe earned his degree in 1952. Hisbrother, Donald, also an OSU gradu-ate, had already joined their fatherin the family practice. The Hiltysbuilt their current office in 1940,when Donald joined the practice,and expanded it in 1952, after Markgraduated, to accommodate addi-tional patients. The three men prac-ticed together for forty years. Markwas in practice for 59 years, duringwhich time he estimated he treatedthree to four thousand people. It was very important to him to completethe one hundred-year milestone!Dr. Hilty recalled some memo-rable moments from his practice.He treated many patients who hadinjuries to their front teeth. He saidone time, two young sisters werefighting, and one threw a telephoneat the other, resulting in a chippedtooth. He related another occasionin which a 140-pound teen got intoa fight on the way to school with a250-pound schoolmate. The smaller youngster had his tooth knockedout during the scuffle, and couldnot find it. Dr. Hilty had to makea replacement for him. Another patient was working the chains ata football game and inadvertentlygot in on a play, which resulted ina tooth being knocked out. Peopleoften presented themselves to thedentist with sports-related mouthinjuries. He remembered, “It seemedthat 10 minutes after a game, a kidwould be at the door with a brokenor missing tooth. I always put the teakettle on to make some cocoa (afterarriving home from the games). Iburned up a few tea kettles becauseI was working on the kids!”Dr. Hilty began completing post-graduate studies before it wasrequired by the State. He believedit was important to keep currentwith the changes, especially tech-nology, in the industry. In 1957, heattended a class pertaining to ath-letic mouth guards. Because he rec-ognized the effects that sports inju-ries had on students’ dental health,he approached the Columbus GroveSchool administrators to encour-age the use of mouth guards. Thisresulted in Dr. Hilty donating mouthguards for Columbus Grove Schoolathletes, a practice he has contin-ued to date. According to Dr. Hilty,the technology in dentistry is “amaz-ing!” He was especially impressedwith the advent of the laser, whichexpanded his capabilities in the field.He chuckled, “I really wanted a boat.But the laser came out, so I boughtthe laser instead!”Dr. Hilty credited his wife, Marge,as being an integral part of his prac-tice. The couple, which was intro-duced by a cousin at church, mar-ried in 1950. Marge graduated fromthe OSU Dental Hygiene School in1951. She laughed, “My license is#375 in Ohio!” The couple workedside-by-side the entire length of Mark’s tenure. When asked thesecret of working together andbeing happily married, Mark quicklyreplied, “Love conquers all things!”Marge readily agreed, adding thather parents had worked together ontheir farm, so she was used to thattype of relationship. She continued,“Mark and I have common goals,although we have our own activi-ties. Family always came first!” Thecouple has three children: Lynn, anurse in Toledo; Mark, a doctor inRhode Island; and Bruce, the Com-munity Operations Coordinator atthe Allen County Metropolitan Hous-ing Authority in Lima. Bruce alsofounded the Allen County Habitatfor Humanity, and is currently the president of that board.If he had to do it all again, Dr.Hilty surmised he would still choosedentistry as a profession, but “onmy own terms. “ He was very proudof his personalized family practice.He got to know his patients well,and treated multiple generationsof families. Dr. Hilty never adver-tised his services in the media, as itwas frowned upon when he was inschool. He joked, “I got my patientsthrough word of mouth!”Dr. Hilty said he wants to beremembered as a man who wasdedicated to family values and com-munity service. He was active in BoyScouts, and has been a long-timemember of the Columbus GroveLions Club. He has served on theTown Council and Board of Public Affairs. In addition, he is active in theGrace Mennonite Church.The next time you see healthysmiles in Columbus Grove, it may very well be thanks to Dr. MarkHilty!
Stowe turning gallery into a museum
Grove family in dentistry for 100 years
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 PleasCourt
Dispositions/March 13
Donald J. Dickey, 43, Box 71, Bel-more, was sentenced to 60 days in jail for being in arrears in child sup-port, third offense, in the amount of $9,902.07 as of Feb. 29, 2012. Fiftydays was suspended on condition heremain current in his payments andseek work.Lori J. Horstman, Delphos, andJeremy E. Horstman, Delphos, weregranted a dissolution of marriage.They were married Sept. 21, 2002 inCloverdale, and have one child.
Dispositions/March 14
William C. Rayle Jr., 50, 303 S.Third St., Continental, was sentencedto 30 days jail for two counts traffick-ing in drugs. He was given creditfor one day served and placed oncommunity control for three years.His license was suspended for sixmonths and must serve 200 hours’community service. Rayle was fined$250 and pay $230 to the MAN unit.He was originally charged with threecounts trafficking in drugs.Elisha Y. Kitchen, 20, 501 NovaSt., Lima, was sentenced to one yearin prison for patient abuse. She wasgiven credit for 38 days served.
Dispositions/March 15
Melanie S. Walters, Deshler, wasgranted a divorce from Roy L. Wal-ters, Risingsun. They were marriedDec. 9, 1995 in Bowling Green, andhave six children.
New Cases
Glen W. Steele, Columbus Grove, v.Kaylene S. Steele, Columbus Grove;divorce without children.David J. Kuhlman, Ottawa, v. Char-lotte M. Kuhlman, address unknown;divorce without children.Calvary Spv I, LLC, Valhalla, N.Y., v.Daniel L. Maag, Ottawa; money.The Huntington National Bank,Columbus, v. Sara H. Stark, Leipsic;foreclosure.Kyle S. Hendershot, Lima, v. Her-man A. Gerdeman, Ottawa, Lauri A.Gerdeman, Ottawa, Brendon Gerde-man, Ottawa, and Dylan Fisher, Lima;personal injury.Deutsche Bank National TrustCo., Plano, Texas, v. Gary J. Rader,Rincon, Ga., and Heather N. Rader,Rincon, Ga.; foreclosure.Amanda J. Howard, Ottoville, v. Jer-emiah E. Howard, Cloverdale; divorcewithout children.Bank of America, Plano, Texas, v.Harlin L. Kuhn, Ottawa, and CarolineA. Kuhn, Ottawa; foreclosure.Huntington National Bank, Colum-bus, v. William Landwehr, Ottawa,and Veronica L. Landwehr, Ottawa;foreclosure.Julie L. Hyman, Vaughnsville, andTroy A. Hyman, Ottawa; dissolutionwith children.Jennifer Hays, Fort Jennings, andDouglas Hays, Rockford; dissolutionwithout children.
Putnam County Municipal Court
Dispositions/March 8
Jonathan M. Rhodes, 23, 502Bendele St., Ottoville, pleaded nocontest to OVI and was found guilty.Sentence: 180 days jail, $375 fine,one-year license suspension, with177 days jail suspended, and creditfor three days jail upon completion of DIP program.
Dispositions/March 9
William T. Couts, 31, 1608 Ter-rawanda Drive, Defiance, pleadedguilty to nonsupport of dependents.Sentence: 180 days jail, $50 fine,with 180 days jail suspended.Ji L. Matthews, OVI, 40, 226 S.Walnut St., Ottawa, 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. Chargesof open container and failure to obeytraffic control device were dismissed.
Dispositions/March 12
Gregory A. Barnett, 38, 11233Sunset Drive, Ottawa, found guiltyof violating a protection order. Sen-tence: 180 days jail, $100 fine, with170 days jail suspended, and com-plete assessment at Pathways Coun-seling Center or equivalent and nocontact with victim for two year. Healso pleaded guilty to an amendedcharge of persistent disorderly con-duct. Sentence: 30 days jail, $100fine, with 30 days jail suspended.Rose M. Morrison, 35, 146 MainSt., Cloverdale, pleaded no contestto first-offense OVI and was foundguilty. Sentence: Six points, 180days jail, $750 fine, one-year licensesuspension, with 177 days jail and$275 suspended, and credit forthree days jail upon completion of DIP program.Adam T. Hector, 24, 1883 S. AgnerSt., Ottawa, pleaded guilty to theft.Sentence: 180 days jail, $250 fine,with 160 days jail and $100 sus-pended, and restitution of $300, andcomplete drug assessment.Matthew R. Foldvary, 25, 1886Redwood, Defiance, pleaded nocontest to an amended charge of second-offense reckless operationand was found guilty. Sentence: Fourpoints, 30 days jail, $250 fine, with27 days jail suspended, and creditfor three days jail upon completionof DIP program.Ashli L. Schnipke, 23, 604 Pros-pect St., Leipsic, pleaded guilty totheft. Sentence: 180 days jail, $100fine, with 180 days jail suspended,and restitution of $530.50 to AJ’sCarry Out.
Dispositions/March 13
Eric M. Kuhbander, 31, 324 Lib-erty St., Leipsic, pleaded guilty toan amended charge of persistentdisorderly conduct. Sentence: 30days jail, $150 fine, with 30 days jailsuspended.endangering children.Joshua H. Trenkamp, 22, 23090Road Q, Lot 1, Fort Jennings,pleaded no contest to menacing andwas found guilty. Sentence: 30 days jail, $100 fine, with sentence to beserved concurrent to Allen Countycase.
Judgments/March 15
Equable Ascent Financial, LLC,Buffalo Grove, Ill., default judgmentv. Nichole Hunt, Columbus Grove,$1,301.78, plus interest and costs.Capital One Bank, Richmond, Va.,default judgment v. Richard J. Byrd,Columbus Grove, $1,479.09, plusinterest and costs.Credit Adjustments, Inc., Defiance,default judgment v. Christine Vitek,Ottawa, $590.58, plus interest andcosts.Lima Radiological Ass., default judgment v. Brad E. Bailey, Ottawa,$993, plus interest and costs.Lima Radiological Ass., default judgment v. Leann Lambert, Leipsic,$95, plus interest and costs.Lima Radiological Ass., default judgment v. Andrew Maag, Colum-bus Grove, $455.78, plus interestand costs.Orthopaedic Institute of Ohio, Lima,default judgment v. Angie Slattman,Continental, $226.32, plus interestand costs.
To the editor,
 As a frequent user of Road 5 between Leipsicand Pandora I’ve comeacross accident scenesand observed many nearaccidents on the road.It is so narrow that itis a miracle that semisdon’t smack each other’srear view mirrors whenthey pass.It is difficult forfarmers like myself totransport tillage toolsand planters on it. Thewidening is especiallyneeded now that Pro-Tec’s expansion is tak-ing place. The 30 or so people protesting itswidening want I-75 southtruck traffic to stay onstate routes.This is unrealistic timewise and fuel wise.Rerouting Road 5traffic to SR 65 southor SR235 south wouldwaste around 1 – 2 hoursof the drivers’ time on around trip. A typical semi burns 7gallons of fuel an hour so you do the math.The people protestingthe widening are hurtingthe county’s progress.The factories in Leipsic pay their employees very well and the trickledown effect helps justabout every person in thecounty to some degree.Grants have been madeavailable to the commis-sioners to pay for thebulk of the project.The commissionershave promised to payRoad 5 landowners a fairappraisal price. At this time the repeti-tive mantra of the pro-testers complainingabout the project seemsmore like badgering of the commissioners thananything else.The commissionerswere elected to serveall of the county’s over30,000 citizens who wantto see Putnam County prosper and the road-ways improved.
Daryl BridenbaughPandora, OH
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
March 21 - 27, 2012
BECKY LEADER • Putnam Voice
Marge and Mark Hilty worked together for 59 years.
Bruce Stowe who has owned the Stowe Antique and Fine Arts Gallery in Ottawahas changed the look of his gallery andis changing it into Stowe’s Art museum.“On exhibit are items from the localhistory of the community and also itemsfrom around the world. Among itemsfeatured in the museum are a display of items of Miss Frances Horwich, an earlytelevision performer with the Ding DongShow. Miss Frances grew up in Ottawa.Stowe also has Ohio McCoy potterymade in Rossville Ohio and the pulpitfrom the former Methodist Church inOttawa.Stowe is offering tours by appoint-ment to individuals and groups. He alsoinvites anyone to stop by and visit themuseum if they see the open sign at his937 North Defiance Street (SR 15) loca-tion in Ottawa.“I also will have a gift shop in themuseum,” Stowe said. He originallyopened his gallery in 1990.Those wanting to make an appoint-ment to visit the museum can do so byemailing stoweart@bright.net.You can also see more pictures of themuseum online at www.putnamvoice.com
County should widenRoad 5
March 21 - 27, 2012
 Recycling For Our Future 
7680 US Route 127 North | Van Wert, OH 45891 | 419-232-2034
We Buy:
Steel • Aluminum • Copper and more
Mon-Fri 8:00-4:30pm
800 W. Fifth St. • Delphos, OH 45833
Over 30 years in Business
• 419-695-4976 or 800-464-8434
2012 Quad cab dually 2012 Crew Cab 4x4
 All 2012’s sold at dealer invoice Pluscustomer Keeps all rebates. Rebatesup to $4,000. Sale ends March 31.Hurry in for best selection.
Helping You Take Flight Again
The Runway of Putnam Acres
10170 Road 5-H Ottawa, OH 45875 • 419-523-4092
• Physical Therapy • Occupational Therapy • Speech Therapy • Cardiac Rehabilitation• Restorative Therapy • Neurologic Rehabilitation• Amputee Rehabilitation• Hospice Care 
Putnam County’s ChoiceIn Rehabilitation Services
Celebrating 25 years of service
Join us in celebrating 25 years of serviceand the opening of our new facility.
 D o o r  P r i z e s
 f   h m n
Croy’s Mowing
Thursday, March 29th • 3:00-6:00 pm
525 N. Thomas St., Ottawa, Ohio
(former Putnam County Library building)
We Look Forward to Seeing You!
 See Bob Schmersal for  Ahl your auto needs.
 Bob Schmersal
 Your Putnam County Connection at  
 Tom Ahl 
 617 King Ave. • Lima
Library offers photos with Easter Bunny 
The Putnam CountyDistrict Library will have“Easter Celebrations” at alllibrary locations. Join us for prizes, crafts, games andbring your camera to takea picture with the EasterBunny. This free program issponsored by the Friends of the Putnam County Library.The schedule is as follows:• Ft. Jennings: March 29at 6 p.m.• Ottoville: April 2 at 6 p.m.• Continental: April 2 at6:30 p.m.• Kalida: April 3 at 10 a.m.• Col. Grove: April 3 at10:30 a.m.• Ottawa: April 3 at 6:30 p.m.• Pandora : April 4 at 10 a.m.• Leipsic: April 7 at 10 a.m.
Memory Care SupportGroup meeting set
The Meadows of KalidaMemory Care SupportGroup will meet Wednesdayfrom 12:30 p.m. to noon.Refreshments will be served.RSVP to Cindy by Tuesday.Please join the group if  your loved one or a friendis journeying through thestages of dementia.
Farmer’s ShareBreakfast scheduled
The Putnam County FarmBureau along with PutnamCounty OSU Extension andPutnam County Soil andWater will be hosting theSecond Annual Farmer’sShare Breakfast on March31. The breakfast is openthe public and we are ask-ing a 50-cent donation forbreakfast. Doors will openat 8 a.m. at the Glandorf Par-ish Center (old elementaryschool) and we will serveuntil 10 a.m. or until thefood runs out. The menuconsists of local eggs fromthe Tony Grote farm, sau-sage from Rodabaugh Meatsand Leap Meats, pancakes,danish, orange juice, milkand coffee.The 50-cent donation thatis requested for breakfastrepresents approximatelywhat the “farmer’s share”would be of the breakfastbeing served.If you would like moreinformation, call the PutnamCounty Farm Bureau at 800-260-3499.
Meadows of O-Ghosting luncheon
The Meadows of Ottawa-Glandorf will host a lun-cheon with desserts onFriday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.The meal will include a soupand salad meal that you cantop off with a sweet treatfrom the bake sale.The cost is $5 per personand features dine-in or carryout. Proceeds will benefitthe Putnam County Relayfor Life.The Meadows of O-G islocated on Ottawa Glandorf Road.
Retired teachersmeeting April 12
Putnam County RetiredTeachers will meet April 12at the Education ServiceCenter, 124 Putnam Park-way, Ottawa,- at 11:30 a.m.Reservations and paymentare due to Treasurer Char-lotte Ellis, 127 East LauraLane, Ottawa, by April 3.Lynn Miller from Blufftonwill be the featured speaker,and food items for a localfood pantry will be collectedat that time.
Church presenting Easter Cantata
The Pandora UnitedMethodist Church choirwill be presenting its EasterCantata, “Amazing Grace:Ready to Sing Easter!” writ-ten by Sue Smith and Rus-sell Mauldin on April 1st at9:30 a.m. during the worshipservice. The church serviceand refreshments in the fel-lowship hall afterwards areopen to the public. The choiris directed by Pat Basingerand accompanied by ChrisMeyer. The church is locatedon state Route 12 at 108 E.Washington St., in Pandora.The Rev. Duane Kemerley isthe pastor.
Ft. Jennings students presenting musi
Fort Jennings HighSchool will present themusical “Disney’s Alice inWonderland Jr.” at 7 p.m.March 30 and March 31.Music & lyrics by SammyFain & Bob Hilliard, Oli- ver Wallace & Cy Coban, Allie Wrubel & Ray Gilbert,Mack David, Al Hoffman& Jerry Livingston. Musicadapted and arranged andadditional music and lyricsby Bryan Louiselle. Bookadapted and additional lyr-ics by David Simpatico.Based on the 1951 Disneyfilm “Alice in Wonderland”and the novels “The Adven-tures of Alice inWonder-land” and “Through theLooking Glass” by LewisCarroll. Published by MusicTheatre International,Broadway Junior.Tickets will be available inthe high school office from8 to 12:30 pm. March 26-30.Pre-sale prices are $5 foradults and $4 for studentsand Golden Buckeye (Sat-urday only performance) is$4. All tickets will be $5 atthe door.The music for the pro-duction is directed by RoseMary Warnecke with co-direction by Roger Rex and Joyce Brokamp.On March 28-29, theOttawa Senior Centerwill host its annual SpringBazaar & Bake Sale from10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Eachday, enjoy lunch from 11a.m. to 1 p.m. The menuincludes BBQ beef sand-wiches, hot dogs, springsalad, and assorted des-serts on both days, plushomemade ham and potato soup and fruitychicken salad on Wednes-day, along with homemadechicken noodle soup andegg salad sandwiches onThursday. Call-in orderswelcome: 419-523-5593.Homemade noodles andbaked goods, includingnew Cutie Pies, plus giftitems, will be for sale.
Senior Center hosting spring bazaar
• Submitted photo
Ottawa Senior Center volunteers (from left) Mary Kistler,Dorothy Schmenk, Pat Inkrott and Dorothy Duling carefullyturn homemade noodles made for the Spring Bazaar &Bake Sale, March 28 and 29.
Kalida wins scholasticleague tournament
The Putnam CountyScholastic League Tourna-ment was held on March 7at the Putnam County Edu-cational Service Center. Thetournament was hosted byFt. Jennings High School in partnership with the Put-nam County EducationalService Center. Advisors incharge of the event were:Sue Siefker, Rose Stech-schulte and Kathy Hart-man from the ESC. Local participating schools were:Columbus Grove, Conti-nental, Ft. Jennings, Kalida,Leipsic, Miller City-NewCleveland, Ottoville andPandora Gilboa.The tournament matcheswere played in a RoundRobin format with the teamscoring the most over-all points declared the winner.Kalida won the tournamentwith 130 points. Pandora-Gilboa was second with127 points. One hundredseven students participatedin the tournament. Readersfor the event were KevinBlake, Joyce Brokamp, TomDeepe and Jan Gasser.Plaques were given fortop honors in tournament play and season play. Kalida placed first in season playand Pandora-Gilboa placedsecond. Varsity Scholastic League AdvisorsColumbus Grove-CharlieSaylorContinental-Bill BanyFort Jennings-Rose Stech-schulte and Sue SiefkerKalida-Robert GasserLeipsic-Sarah ArpsMiller City-New Cleve-land-Alisha Verhoff Ottoville-Jim BrownPandora-Gilboa-PaulaMcKibben
• Submitted photo
Members of the Putnam County Scholastic Leaguefirst team included Dustin Duling, Columbus GroveHigh School; Ian Jones, Continental High School; EthanSchimmoeller, Fort Jennings; Jordan Laudick, Kalida HighSchool; Erika Mortimer, Leipsic; Robby Nadler, MillerCIty-New Cleveland; Sam Beining, Ottoville and GrantSchmacher, Pandora-GIlboa.
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