Huron Hometown News - October 17, 2013 | Pasta

2014 Season Passes on Sale Now North Course $299

City-Wide Trick or Treat October 31st from 5:00pm-7:00pm
BRUCE MILLER STATE FARM
Huron Chamber Spotlight Business of the Week

FREE | Vol. 8 Number 41 | NEWS ONLINE 24/7 at www.HuronHometownNews.com | October 17 , 2013

Fire Prevention week was observed nationally from Sunday, October 6th through Saturday, October 12. The Huron firefighters had lunch with the students, played on their playgrounds and most importantly taught some valuable fire safety lessons.

HFD Teaches Safety through Experience
The Huron Fire firefighters were in the classrooms at Shawnee Elementary and Woodlands Intermediate Schools last week teaching the students about fire safety. Fire Prevention week was observed nationally from Sunday, October 6th through Saturday, October 12th. Members of the Huron Fire Department travelled to the different elementary schools throughout Huron to help teach fire safety basics. Preschool students through the second grade at Shawnee Elementary School had a special demonstration from the firefighters. During the classroom presentation the firefighter’s dressed in full gear as if they were going to a fire and taught valuable fire safety lessons to the students, explained Ms. Tanny Vonthron,

Principal of Shawnee Elementary. The third and fourth grade students both watched age appropriate videos that helped reinforce fire safety basics they have learned over the years, explained Mr. Mark Doughty, Principal of Woodlands. The firefighters and students enjoyed time together outside of the classroom over a special school lunch then off to the playgrounds for a few moments of recess. Again this year, Fire Prevention Week included a poster contest for the students. Each homeroom had a winning poster and there was one grade-level winner as well. The grade-level winners received a Huron Fire t-shirt and a ride on the fire truck to McDonalds for lunch.

In celebration of Fire Prevention Week, Huron Firefighters spent some time last week, both in the classrooms and on the playgrounds interacting with the students.

Thank you to Huron Fire Department and Domino’s Pizza
The Huron Fire Department in conjunction with Domino’s Pizza made special pizza deliveries to customers last Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday from 6-8 p.m. to promote fire safety during Fire Prevention Week. Randomly selected customers were visited by the Huron Fire Department after placing their order. When the fireman arrived with the order, the customers had their smoke alarms checked and if their smoke alarm was in working order the pizza was free. If the smoke alarm wasn’t in working order, it was given batteries or replaced with a new working one complimentary of the Huron Domino’s. The promotion generated much excitement, especially from the youngest Huron customers. Fire Prevention week is taken very seriously by the Huron Fire Department. The firemen have went above and beyond to promote awareness and educate the public about fire safety. This year’s Fire Prevention Week was Oct. 6-12. For more information on Fire Prevention Week visit www.firepreventionweek.org. The Huron Library Board of Trustees made an official proclamation declaring October 15, 2013 Mary Ann Bevington and Denise Kastor Day at the Huron Public Library. Bevington (right) and Kastor (left) are both retiring this month are serving the Huron community as children’s librarians for 15+ years. Countless numbers of children have been influenced by Bevington and Kastor’s love for reading. Both will be greatly missed!

Inside this issue
Around Town 2 | Church Chat 3 | Library • Parks & Rec 4 | Schools • Sports 5 | Classifieds 9
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Thursday, October 17th, 2013 www.HuronHometownNews.com

Around Town
Letters to the Editor
Dear Editor, There has been election literature circulating which mentions the Huron PTO. It suggests that the Huron PTO has decreased its contributions to the school system and blames this on our current school board. We continue to work tirelessly to raise money for our schools. This year so far, we have raised $12,000 for new playground equipment for Shawnee and Woodland’s schools. We have not stopped our contributions to the school system. Last year, we spent over $7,000 in individual classroom improvements. The Shawnee library had $1,500 worth of books added to its collection due to our efforts. We were responsible for every 4th grader having access to an I-pad. Our goal is the improvement of our schools regardless of who is serving on the school board. If there has been any variance in our contributions, it would be directly related to the success of our fundraisers, not because of the school board. The PTO does not endorse any candidate. We will always support the Huron schools. We do not wish to become a pawn in political rhetoric. Marcy Cappo, President Heather Feeney, Vice-President Debbie Fejes, Secretary Angela Fraifogl, Treasurer To the citizens of Huron, High praise for how Scott Slocum and Donna Green handled themselves at the candidates debate at Firelands College. They were forthright with their answers without casting aspersions on the other candidates. The charge of having a personal agenda was directed at them a number of times by candidates Nancy Bulea and Kevin Asher. I hope the personal agenda they were referring to was getting to the bottom of the alleged wrongdoings/misbehavior of Superintendent Fox. Why wasn’t this the personal agenda of Board members Kevin Asher and John Caporini? Anything that would besmirch the reputation of Mr. Fox should have been a high priority for all Board members as it also affects the reputation of our school system. Having an outside firm investigate made perfect sense. It’s difficult to investigate a friend. Employees hesitate to speak up because of fear of retaliation. Having an outside group offers a layer of protection. The investigators have no ties to the system and owe allegiance to no one; therefore, you get an unbiased report. With the Board being divided as it was, any investigating the Board did on its own would be suspect. According to a mailer sent out by Bulea, Asher, and Muehlhauser, they want to “recapture” integrity for the system. Integrity is defined as having an adherence to a code of values. The Board majority found integrity lacking in Superintendent Fox. The flier also states the Board needs to refocus on education. The focus was never off education as demonstrated by the state scores released recently, The teachers and support staff always do an exemplary job no matter the political atmosphere. We have an important election coming up November 5. Remember, we can’t move forward while looking backwards. Think carefully which direction you want the school system take and exercise your right to vote! Kathleen Kosan Retired teacher Past president HEA 1237 Laguna Dr. Huron, Ohio 419-433-4851 Dear Editor, I have been a resident of Huron for 45 years. I worked for Huron City Schools for 25 years and have had a front row seat to the many ups and downs over the years. One thing remains unchanged: Huron’s quality of education. We have top-notch programs in academics and extracurriculars and an excellent show of parental and community support. Recently, Huron residents received a postcard with“facts.” In reality, it is loaded with half-truths and omissions. Postcard “fact”-The 3/2 board majority conducted an unneeded investigation of our Superintendent. Truth- The board, who answers to the taxpayers, has the obligation to investigate and report any allegations of misconduct by the Superintendent that directly or indirectly affect the school. Postcard “fact”-Todd Nelson of Kalahari was ready to bring forward $600,000 for refurbishment of McCormick auditorium. Truth- Due to the tax abatement, the school will receive close to $700,000 from Kalahari ear marked for McCormick’s auditorium. Postcard “fact”-Since Jan. 2012, the District has ONLY received donations from the Huron Play House, athletic books and a golf cart. Truth- What about the Eagles club, the PTO, Jim Campbell Scholarship Fund and many others that continue to donate to our schools. Did you forget about them? Seven years ago, when our schools were in fiscal emergency and taken over by the State, The board including Caporini and Bulea approved an 8 to 10% raise for administrators and created a title to justify a $24,000 per year raise to the Transportation Director. In light of that crisis, would you call that fiscal responsibility? In fact, this position was recently eliminated as a cost saving measure. Do we want to go back to the animosity and division that permeated our schools 18 months ago? Lets not go back. Remember and learn from the past but move forward, supporting our schools by passing the renewal levy to continue our excellent quality of education. Ilian Hammond 810 Taylor Ave. Huron, OH 44839

City of Huron Signage Regulations
Please be advised that it is a violation of city’s Codified Ordinances to place signage in a right-of-way area. Election signage can only be placed on a property owners parcel if permission has been given to do so and again cannot be placed in the right-of-way area. Election signs are considered an exception to the rule when it comes to requiring a permit, however, if an election sign is over nine (9) square feet a permit is required and fees will apply. Please refer to the City Ordinances which are located on the city website. Signage regulations are located within the Planning & Zoning Code, Section 1127.03. If you have any questions, please contact the Zoning Inspector for clarification at 433-5000 ext. 150.

Berlin Heights Garden Club

The Berlin Hts. Garden Club will meet at the First Congregational Church, 5 East Main Street, Berlin Hts., Ohio September 20th at 9am. The club will have a guest speaker, Dave Finley, from New London Ohio who will present a program about “purple martins” . It will be about the bird’s migration, history, tagging and much more. The club’s meeting will follow. Anyone interested in being a guest or joining the club call 440-965-4448. Cat Rogers, press secretary ph:440-965-4448 or email nails@roadrunner.com

The Huron Public Library Board of Trustees will hold a special meeting on Friday, October 18, 2013 at 6:00 p.m. to discuss a personnel matter. Meeting will be held in Conference Room A of Huron Public Library, 333 Williams Street, Huron, OH 44839. Joanne Kensik, Fiscal Officer Huron Public Library

PUBLIC NOTICE

EMAIL CONNIE
connie@huronhometownnews.com

GOT NEWS?

Community Calendar
Thurs, Oct 17
3:30-6:30 PM- Farmer’s Market at the Boat Basin parking lot.

Sat, Oct 19

Furnace Cleaning and Safety Air Conditioning Service Check $89.00. Call Today!
www.HohlerSheetMetal.com

internal medicine
Niharika Juwarkar, MD
Board Certified in Internal Medicine Dr. Juwarkar completed her medical education at India Gandhi Government Medical College in Nagpur, India and her residency at Providence Hospital in Washington DC. She has joined the practice of Thomas Williamson, MD, and provides patients with: Ⅲ All aspects of health and wellness care Ⅲ Diagnosis & treatment of medical conditions Ⅲ New patients welcome: age 18 & up Hours: Monday, Tuesday, Thursday: 8 am – 4 pm Wednesday: 8 am – 6 pm, Friday 8 am – 2 pm

10:00 AM- Park Pals- The Barnyard at The Barnyard. Participants will get to interact 6:30-9:30 PM- Minor Adjust7:00 PM- Documentary Film with and brush a horse. Regis- ment performs at Quarry Hill Winery, Berlin Heights. Series at the Huron Public 7:00 PM- The Book Extration required. Library- Wavumba: They Who change Group at the Huron Smell Fish. Public Library discusses The 12:00-2:00 PM- Make It, Poisonwood Bible by Barbara Take It Craft Workshop at Sun, Oct 20 Kingsolver. The Erie Room, Frost Center, Osborn MetroPark. Get 12:00-3:00 PM- Tales and 7:00 PM- Author Visit at the creative with recycled crafts! Tues, Oct 22 Tails at Firelands Montessori Huron Public Library- Casey Co-sponsored by Erie County Academy, Huron. Children are 200 PM- Mystery Book Group Daniels discusses her book, Solid Waste District and Erie welcome to wear their Halat the Huron Public Library Supernatural Born Killers. MetroParks. loween costumes and listen discusses So Damn Lucky by 7:30 PM- Full Moon Night to stories told by beloved Deborah Coonts. 1:00-5:00 PM- Discovery Hike at the Castalia Quarry community storytellers. For Learning Lab: What is a Wet5:30 PM- Fall Hike on the MetroPark. Hikes will last more information, call 419land? at Old Woman Creek. Greenway. Meet at the Huron about an hour, registration 433-6181. No registration required. River Greenway South, Milan appreciated. Families welcome. 3:00 PM- Live with the Entrance. Registration apFriends Jazz Series at the preciated. 3:00-6:00 PM- NASA Plum Huron Public Library- Joe SimBrook Station Tour with John 6:00 PM- Chess for Tweens mons Trio. Fri, Oct 18 Blakeman. Meet at main at the Huron Public Library. guard building off of Colum3:00 PM- Just About Donkeys 6:00-9:00 PM- David Lester bus Ave and Taylor Road, 6:30 PM- Huron City Council, & Horses at The Barnyard, performs at Paper Moon NASA Plum Brook Station. regular meeting. Perkins Ave. Participants will Vineyards, Vermilion. Tour the massive natural get to interact with and brush landscapes of NASA Plum 6:30-9:30 PM- Mick Cochran Brook Station, including large a horse. Ages 8-18, pre-regperforms at Quarry Hill Winery, tallgrass prairies and oak istration required. Deadline Wed, Oct 23 Berlin Heights. forests. You MUST pre-register October 17. your name, address and phone 9:30 AM-12:30 PM- Won8:30 PM- Full Moon Kayak number by October 9, 2012 derful Watercolors at the Float at the Coupling Metro to attend; must have valid Frost Center, Firelands Room, Park. Registration required. driver’s license or ID card. NO Mon, Oct 21 Osborn MetroPark. Register EXCEPTIONS. For registration, 2:00 PM- Park Pals- Seed by calling Clela at 440-371please call 419- 625-7783. Need! at The Erie Room, Frost 5637 or e-mailing clelasart@ gmail.com. Center, Osborn MetroPark. Registration required. 5:00-6:00 PM- Christ’s Community Meal at the First Presbyterian Church, Huron. A free meal offered for those Blood Pressure & in need by the churches of Huron. Blood Sugar Screening

6:00-9:00 PM- David Lester performs at Paper Moon Vineyards, Vermilion.

7:00 PM- Mystery Book Group at the Huron Public Library discusses So Damn Lucky by Deborah Coonts.

FREE

Wednesday, October 30 8–11 am Pre-registration not required. Questions? Call 419-557-7410.
Dr. Juwarkar & Dr. Williamson are members of Firelands Physician Group, a multi-specialty group providing primary care & specialty care services to the surrounding region and are on the medical staff at Firelands Regional Medical Center.

Huron Hometown News® SM TM 1992 103 Wall Street • Huron, Ohio 44839 Phone 419-433-1401 • Fax 419-734-5382 www.huronhometownnews.com Published every Thursday

6:30 PM- YarnWorks at the Huron Public Library. All are welcome.

Editor & Publisher General Manager/Editor Account Executive Sports Editor Graphic Design Classifieds Business Manager Contributing Editorial

JOHN SCHAFFNER CONNIE ROBERTS connie@huronhometownnews.com CONNIE ROBERTS connie@huronhometownnews.com CHRIS MISCHLER cmischler@huronhometownnews.com TODD GARDNER MARK SCHAFFNER connie@huronhometownnews.com ROBIN QUESADA MARY STRAYER JUDGE WILLIAM STEUK HURON PARKS & RECREATION HURON PUBLIC LIBRARY
The Huron Hometown News is owned and operated by Huron Press, LLC. No part of this publication may be reproduced or transmitted in any form without the expressed, written consent of the Publisher. The views expressed by the contributors are not necessarily those of the management of The Huron Hometown News and its heading and logo are protected through trademark, servicemark and copyright registration. Class liners and Retail ads closing @ Monday by 4:00 PM.

Thurs, Oct 24
3:30-6:30 PM- Farmer’s Market at the Boat Basin parking lot. 7:00 PM- Spider Myth, Legend, & Lore presented by Mary Ann Bencivengo at the Huron Public Library. If you would like your event listed in the Community Calendar, contact Lisa Yako at lyako@bex.net.

FirelandsPhysicianGroup.com

To schedule an appointment, call 419-433-5222

300 Williams Street, Huron

Letters to the Editor, our readers’ opinion forum, news releases and your comments as to the operation of The Huron Hometown News are welcome. Please note: All letters to the editor, intended for publication, must be signed by the writer and include a phone number (for verification purposes only). Photos and materials submitted for publication are to be considered property of The Huron Hometown News, unless otherwise specified. Materials to be returned must include a self-addressed, stamped envelope with proper postage.

Church Chat • Milestones
Christ Episcopal Church 120 Ohio Street, Huron 419-433-4701 10 a.m. worship and communion services Sunday School 9 a.m. and Adult Sunday School 9 a.m. www.christchurchhuron.com First Presbyterian Church 225 Williams Street, Huron 419-433-5018 Summer Worship Hours: Memorial Day to Labor Day 8:00 & 9:30 am Fellowship Hour at 10:30 No Sunday School Winter Worship Hours: 8:30 & 10:45 Worship Sunday School at 9:30 am Fellowship Hour at 11:45 am Bible Study Mondays at 1:00 pm Email: churchoffice@huronpresby.org www.firstpresbychurchhuron.org Grace Presbyterian Church Kalahari Resort, Nia Convention Center, Rt. 250, Huron 419-271-1112 graceopchurch@gmail.com www.graceop.org Worship: Sunday 10 a.m. Holy Trinity Anglican Church 1608 St. Rt. 113, Milan 419-499-3683 Father Dennis Henkle Worship and Holy Communion – Sunday 10:00 a.m. Huron United Methodist Church 338 Williams St., 419-433-3984 8:00 a.m. - Praise Service, Sanctuary with Rev. Roger’s Cherub Chat 9:00 Refreshments in the Fellowship Hall 10:00 a.m. - Celebration Service, Sanctuary after Cherub Chat children are invited to Children’s Celebration Service in Fellowship Hall. Pastor’s Cherub Chat at both services. 6:30 pm - Jr. and Sr. High Youth Fellowship Sanctuary and classrooms handicapped accessible.

Thursday, October 17th, 2013 Huron Hometown News

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Lighthouse Assembly of God Church 820 Cleveland Road East, Huron 419-433-8889 www.lighthouseagc.org Sunday Service 10:45 a.m. Sunday School 10:00 a.m. adult and children Adult Bible Study 6:30 p.m. on Tuesdays Youth Group 6 p.m. Sunday Food Pantry 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Wednesdays; 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Thursdays Food Pantry: 419-616-0088 Salvation Army Service Unit 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Thursdays by appointment only. Salvation Army Services: 419-433-0500 St. Matthew Lutheran Church PO Box 774, 15617 Mason Road, Vermilion, 44089 Rev. Dr. Karl F. Fry, Pastor 440 967 9886 www.lutheransonline.com/ stmattvermlcms Twitter: @stmattvermlcms Sunday Worship: 9:30am (for June, July and August) No Sunday School St. Peter Catholic Church 430 Main Street, Huron, 419-433-5725 www.stpetershuron.org Mass Schedule 5:00 p.m. Saturday 8:00 a.m. Sunday 10:30 a.m. Sunday Weekday & Holyday Masses

Please see the bulletin on our website Reconciliation 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. Saturday or by appointment The Chapel 4444 Galloway Road, Sandusky 419-627-0208  www.thechapel.tv/ Saturday Service 5:00 p.m. Sunday Services at 9:00 a.m. & 11:00 a.m. Jr. High Youth Group – Sundays during 9 and 11 am church service meet in the Warehouse/Youth Room Sr. High Youth Group – Sunday evenings from 6 to 8pm meet in the Warehouse/ Youth Room. The Church of Jesus Christ of LatterDay Saints 4511 Galloway Road, Huron 419-626-9860 Bishop: Bill Reed Sacrament Service Sundays 9:30 a.m. Family History Center Wednesday 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. and from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. Zion Lutheran Church 930 Main Street, Huron 419-433-4711 www.zionhuron.org 8:30 a.m. Sundays Traditional Worship Service 10 a.m. family-friendly contemporary worship, with Sunday School for children and teens.

Obituaries
William C. Habick
Sep 26, 1951 - Oct 8, 2013 William C. Habick, 62, of Huron, died Tuesday evening, Oct. 8, 2013, in Stein Hospice Inpatient Unit, Sandusky. Bill was born Sept. 26, 1951, in Norwalk and was a lifelong resident of Huron. He graduated from Huron High School in 1970. He worked as a letter carrier for the Huron Post Office for 33 years. He is survived by a sister, Barbara Uhl, of Tiffin, Ohio; a brother, Robert (Karen) Habick, of Huron; nieces, Kristen (Jeffrey) Ahle, Kara Poignon, Bonnie Habick and Regan Habick; and several great-nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his parents, Russell and Aurelia (Russell) Habick.A private family graveside service took place at Scott Cemetery, Huron. Stein Hospice Chaplain, Mel Sayler, officiated. Foster Funeral Home & Crematory, Huron, handled the arrangements. Contributions may be made to Stein Hospice Services, 1200 Sycamore Line, Sandusky, OH 44870.

“Taking the Next Step”
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An informational program for adults interested in beginning or resuming their college education.
419-55-SPINE (419-557-7463) To learn more, visit: firelands.com/spine

2nd ANNUAL TOUR OF HOMES AT THE SANCTUARY AT PLUM BROOK

You You are are cordially cordially invited invited to to the the

2900 Windsor Bridge Circle – Off Hull Road In Huron 419-609-0099 Saturday October 26 from 12-6 & Sunday October 27 from 12-5

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Visit our website or just stop in! 2900 Windsor Bridge Circle Huron, OH 44839 Call 419-609-0099

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Thursday, October 17th, 2013 www.HuronHometownNews.com

Library • Parks & Rec
----Chess, Thursday, October 17 from 5:30 – 7:30 PM Fine tune your chess game. No registration required. ----The Book Exchange discussion group, Thursday, October 17 at 7 PM discusses The Poisonwood Bible by Barbara Kingsolver. Call the Library to join the group for next month’s book. ----Artist Workshops for Tweens: Watercolor painting, Saturday, October 19, 2:30 – 3:30 PM. Registration required. ----LIVE with the Friends Concert Series presents the Joe Simmons Trio, Sunday, October 20 at 3 PM. ----Wavumba: They Who Smell of Fish, Monday, October 21 at 7 PM This is a gorgeously filmed documentary of an elderly Kenyan shark fisherman who has a primeval bond with the ocean and its creatures. Directed by Jeroen van Velzen, 2012, 80 minutes. ----Mystery Book Group, Monday, October 21 at 7 PM discusses So Damn Lucky by Deborah Coonts ----Chess Class for Tweens, Tuesday, October 22, 6 – 7 PM. Learn to play, and if you already know how, learn how to win! Registration appreciated. ----Socrates Café, Wednesday, October 23 at 7 PM. This month’s topic: Is the US ever justified in going to war? No registration required. ----Speaker Series Topic: Spider Power: The Myth, the Legend, and the Lore, Thursday, October 24 at 7 PM Mary Ann Bencivengo has been teaching Folklore, Mythology, Children’s Literature, and English Composition at LCCC for the past three years and is currently editing a book about Spider that she intends to publish soon. No registration required. ----Call the library at 419-433-5009, email huron@huronlibrary.org or visit www.huronlibrary.org for more information. Library hours: Monday – Thursday: 9 AM – 8:30 PM, Friday – Saturday: 9 AM – 5 PM, Sunday: 1 – 5 PM

Huron Public Library Hours
Mon - Thurs 9AM - 8:30 PM;
Fri & Sat 9 AM - 5 PM • Sun 1 PM - 5 PM 419-433-5009 • huron@huronlibrary.org www.huronlibrary.org

Meet author Casey Daniels, Thursday, October 17 at 7 PM. Daniels writes the Pepper Martin mystery series about a cemetery tour guide who investigates mysteries for ghosts. She is also Kylie Logan who writes three different mystery series: the Button Box mysteries, the League of Literary Ladies mysteries and the Chili CookOff mysteries. Casey Daniels lives outside of Cleveland and loves old cemeteries, old buttons, and classic books and, of course, a good bowl of chili!

Teen, Ladies and Women of all ages

From 0-26, XS - 3X Stop in and see us today!

Pasta - A Simple Food With A Complex History
By Brad Blackwell and Lisa Yako

Marblehead Estates and Yacht Club

Marblehead’s newest development located right on Sandusky Bay. This wonderful development features:
• • • • • • Bay Front and Canal Lots (Bring Your Own Builder) Private Pool, Beach and Clubhouse Marina with Direct Access to the Sandusky Bay Marina Slips Available for Purchase or Lease Two/Three Bedroom Condos (Coming Soon) 40’ Marina Slip Included with the Purchase of a New Condo! • Lots Starting at $49,900

Take Route 2 to Exit 125 Bayshore Road. Take a left on Bayshore Road to Harbor Bay Drive, turn left on Waterside Court. Sales Office is located at the Clubhouse.

Sales Office Hours Saturday and Sunday from 1 to 4. For Information Call 877-734-7179.

We have all heard the cliché, ‘you are what you eat’, and have endured the unceasing back-and-forth discussions by scientists and foodies on the beneficial attributes of certain foods to our health. Although these considerations are important, so too are the cultural and historic perspectives associated with what we as Americans consume. To that end and in celebration of National Pasta Month, let’s talk Pasta! When we think of pasta, many of us immediately envision the varied and savory Italian dishes that we enjoy. Pasta, indeed, has a long history in Italy. You might have heard that Marco Polo discovered this food during his travels through China in the 13th century and brought the basic recipe or concept home to Italy. Tori Avey, in her 2006 article entitled, Uncover the History of Pasta, clarifies what we know as fact and assumption with regard to the origin of pasta. She notes that in the book, The Travels of Marco Polo, the text includes a passage describing Polo’s introduction to a plant that produced flour, possibly a breadfruit tree. Avey states that the Chinese used this plant to create a meal similar to barley flour, and that the barley-like meal mentioned was used to make several pasta-like dishes, including one described as “lagana” (lasagna). Yet, Avey reports that because the original text of the book no longer exists, there is considerable doubt as to the historical accuracy of the information. For example, she points to the fact that pasta was already gaining popularity in some regions of Italy during the 13th century. Further, the International Pasta Organization (IPO; www. internationalpasta.org/index.aspx?id=6) claims that early in their history, the Etruscan civilization of ancient Italy (700-400 BC) were combining a variety of cereal grains, grinding and mixing them with water, and forming a paste that was then cooked. Interestingly, the word, pasta, actually translates to the noun, paste, in Italian. If we consider, also, Italy’s proximity to the rest of southern Europe, North Africa, and Asia Minor, and the fact that this region of Europe was conquered and re-conquered over millennia, multiple cultures were exposed to a variety of pasta dishes and undoubtedly exported pasta and recipes to a number of continents. The IPO also notes that when the Greeks founded Naples, they adopted a dish made by the natives that comprised barley-flour pasta and water that was dried in the sun. The natives referred to this mixture as “macaria” . The IPO further points us to

references about pasta dishes in ancient Rome (dating to the third century BC), and mention the Roman emperor Cicero’s passion for Laganum, which are strips of long pasta (wheat-flour pasta shaped as wide and flat sheets) that we know as lasagna. The IPO suggests that it was Roman ingenuity in the development of agricultural methods, cooking tools and techniques, as well the empire’s expansion and dominion which fostered the harvest and processing of cereal grains in the whole Mediterranean basin. According to Tori Avey, nearly every country now has its own unique version of this fairly inexpensive and nutritious staple. For example, the Germans and Hungarians specialize in spaetzle, the Greeks in orzo, the Poles in pierogi, and the Jews in kreplach dumplings. Here in the States, we can find every imaginable version of packaged pasta and people who have made their own for generations. How many of us ever considered the breadth of cultural influence on so simple and adaptable a food as pasta? So, with the fall harvest well underway and temperatures dropping, take some time and bring a bit of the Mediterranean home. Consider how you might incorporate the last of your garden’s fresh herbs and vegetables into creative pasta dishes for you and your family. You might also dry your herbs, can or freeze your vegetables, and enjoy these items with pasta dishes through the winter. Below is a simple recipe that our family enjoys. Mangia bene! Pasta with Broccoli 12-16 oz pasta, such as ziti or penne ¼ cup olive oil ~1 lb broccoli, heads and stems cut into bit-sized pieces 3-4 cloves garlic, chopped ¼ cup pine nuts or other nuts such as walnuts ¼ cup sundried julienned tomatoes in oil Salt and pepper to taste Cook pasta according to directions on box. In the meantime, heat the olive oil in a large skillet over medium heat. Add the broccoli and sauté for 5 min. Add the garlic; sauté another 3 min. Add the nuts, sundried tomatoes, and salt and pepper. Continue to cook another 5 minutes. Once pasta is done cooking, add drained pasta to skillet and mix with other ingredients. Use additional olive oil if needed to evenly coat the pasta. Serve with grated or shaved Parmesan.

Enter if you Dare

October 24th 6:30 - 8:30

Trick or Treat

Follow the Path of Hanzel & Gretel through the Haunted Forest. Enter through the Candy House if you dare... Dare to try the Creepy Cake Walk.

1920 Cleveland Road West, Huron • 419-433-4990

Schools
We live in a time that in many ways, particularly outside of military service, dismisses or minimizes terms such as Honor and Duty. However, for over a century, these qualities have been nurtured in young men involved with the Boy Scouts of America. Moreover, since its introduction in 1911, the rank of Eagle Scout has represented the penultimate in achievement within scouting, one that underscores honor, duty, service, and leadership. The requirements
By Brad Blackwell and Lisa Yako

Thursday, October 17th, 2013 Huron Hometown News

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Huron Student to Hold Fundraiser for Eagle Scout Project
for this rank include earning at least 21 merit badges, demonstrating “Scout Spirit” , and leadership in the troop. Scouting offers opportunities for young men to pursue over 130 topic-specific merit badges. Also, a young man pursuing the Eagle Scout rank must develop and lead a service project, the Eagle Project, that further demonstrates both leadership and a commitment to duty, as well as providing a positive influence or contribution to the community. Following the project, the scout must take part in a Scoutmaster conference and complete an Eagle Scout board of review. Huron High School student, Ben Langan, son of Mark and Karen Langan, is pursuing the rank of Eagle Scout and planning his service project. Ben will design and build a school garden intended to educate students at St. Peter School about gardening and fresh vegetables. His project is his alone, as Mark and Karen may offer advice, but the design and work falls to Ben. He will construct four raised garden beds (two that are 2’ x 16’ and two that are 4’ x 16’) constructed of recycled plastic lumber that will allow the St. Peter students to grow their choice of vegetables. The beds will be located behind the Pastor’s garage near the school gym. One possibility that Ben is considering to get the students started this fall is the planting of small “plugs” or pre-grown plants that are not yet mature. Also, he states that “Once installed the St. Peter’s students will be taking over maintenance and start growing, weeding, and harvesting the vegetables. In the summer while the students are not in school, they (the beds) will be adopted out to four families and the only condition is simple: they must maintain and weed the beds, besides that they can grow whatever they want (within reason, no illegal plants) and receive the harvest from them.” Ben’s ultimate goal is to have the students get their hands dirty, learn how to garden, and take this knowledge home to their own backyards. To that end, Ben is launching a fund-raising effort to cover the estimated $1,500 cost of the project. A key component of this effort will be a brunch that will be held on Sunday, October 20 at St. Peter School cafeteria from 9:00 AM until 12:30 PM. All are welcome to attend. If you cannot attend the brunch, Ben is accepting donations of pies that can be served at the brunch or cash. If you would like to support Ben with his Eagle Scout project or have any questions, you can email him at marine10108@yahoo. com or reach him by phone at 419-433-7612. As a community we truly need to encourage our children toward service, so please give Ben your consideration in his efforts toward his goal of becoming an Eagle Scout.

exciting time at this event,” he said. Team mem- Mavericks team is mostly comprised of several EHOVE ber Alex Crouch, who is an EHOVE Engineering students in the Engineering Tech and Industrial Tech Tech junior from Western Reserve High School, programs but there are also several others on the team. agreed that the event was top notch. “It was McIntyre said that many other types of students are welsecond only to the world championships,” he comed to join including: students from other EHOVE said. “It was really high level competition. I programs, students from other high schools in Erie, Huwas so impressed by the level of robots there ron and Ottawa Counties, and home schooled students. and how well we performed.”EHOVE’s team is For more information about EHOVE’s robotics team also the House Team of NASA Plum Brook Sta- or to find out how to join, please contact EHOVE’s high tion. This formal arrangement will help NASA school office at (419) 499-4663. accomplish its mission to engage, inspire and support science, technology, engineering and math (STEM) educational outreach activities, while also providing the team with engineering mentors, (L-R) Back row: Chris Dahm, Orion Deyoe, Alex Crouch, tools and parts Cirian Deyoe, Chantal Deyoe, Steven Daneker. Front row: they may need John Widmer, Alex Yeckley, Lydia Yeckley, Steven Holli- and the ability day, Ben Danecker and Jim McIntyre. to cover the cost of registration at EHOVE Career Center’s robotics team, the Mavericks FIRST Robotics events. In We’ll build you a bright sunroom. #2252, made their first showing of the school year and it addition to NASA Plum Now if we could just harness the energy of an 8-year-old. was an impressive one. In the last weekend of Septem- Brook, many local businessber, the team competed at the FIRST Robotics Ohio State es are also important conChampionships held at Forest Fair Village in Cincinnati. tributors to the team’s sucEHOVE’s team was ranked second in the field of 24 teams cess. Sponsors that include and finished in second place. The teams were ranked Sierra Lobo, Bettcher Indusahead of time based on season performance for alliance tries and Riley Contracting selections instead of competing for ranking. After three also sponsor the team with practice matches, alliance selections took place, where funding which allows them certain teams selected other teams to form alliances to purchase necessary maduring the competitions. EHOVE made good selections terials to build and mainfor alliance partners, as their combined group won both tain the robots each year. quarterfinal matches and two of three semifinal matchThe robotics team also es. They also made it to the finals, where one match still has mentors including prowasn’t decided after three tiebreakers. After all of the fessionals in the engineerfinals matches, they ultimately finished in second place. ing field. Mentors guide Head Mentor Jim McIntyre, who also is an instructor for the students with advice, the Engineering Tech and Industrial Tech career tech but it’s up to the students programs at EHOVE, said he believes the loss was prob- to perform the actual core ably due to some equipment breakdowns since the ro- of the work. “Students on bot had been well-used at many competitions. He was the robotics team have a impressed by the sportsmanship of the EHOVE robotics real opportunity to work teammates and other teams, who stepped forward to hand in hand in with enhelp each other make repairs on the spot to stay in the gineering mentors and accompetition. McIntyre said this event was designed to tual businesses and induspromote FIRST Robotics and organize Ohio teams for fu- try,” said McIntyre.EHOVE’s ture state championship events. “We had a really, really

A Good Showing by EHOVE’s Robotics Team

Pack Shatters Junior High Cross Country Record
This past Saturday at the SBC Championship Meet, Huron’s Nathan Pack broke the school’s previous record for the 2-mile race. Pack, an 8th grade student, completed the race in 11:09 minutes. The previous record, which was set in 1998, was 11:22 minutes. In speaking of his accomplishment, Pack stated “Beating the school record was an astonishing achievement. I would like to thank all of my teammates, coaches, and parents for their support.” Congratulations on a great race!
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Woodlands Running Vote For Club Sets Pace
Over seventy third, fourth, fifth, and sixth grade students at Woodlands Intermediate School have been putting in the miles every Tuesday and Thursday morning before school during the volunteer Running Club coached by Mrs. Leah LaCrosse and Mr. Bill Scott. The runners are practicing the mile run and sprints in preparation for the October 12th Cross Country Race at BGSU Firelands. “We like to mix in a few games, relays, basketball, duckduck-goose, hula hooping and jump roping. The group has been having a great time,” explained LaCrosse. The young runners are excited to be running in style with the generous donation of t-shirts from the Huron Cross Country team.

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Lady Tigers Close Regular Season 20-2
The Lady Tigers varsity volleyball squad closed out their 2013 season by arguably having their finest week and hopefully using it as a spring board for a successful state tourney run. Don Wood’s club finished with another solo SBC championship as the team went undefeated in conference play. Huron closed out their conference schedule this week against their two toughest competitors, Edison and Clyde. On Tuesday, at home, Edison gave the Lady Tigers their toughest SBC challenge of the season and took the girls to five games (23-25, 2521, 18-25, 25-14, 15-7) before the Tigers rallied late in the final game for the win. The Charger match was also senior night and Huron said farewell to three fine senior contributors to the 2013 campaign in Elaina Hemker, Piper Miedema, and Megan McCarthy. All three have been key to Tiger success in their own ways. Hemker plays the back line and has 129 digs on the season as well as having served up 11 aces. Miedema and McCarthy are important parts of Huron’s formidable defensive front. McCarthy led the team with 71 blocks and was

6

Thursday, October 17th, 2013 www.HuronHometownNews.com

Sports

uron H arket M
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fourth with 78 kills. Miedema seemed to contribute where ever the team needed her all year. She was third on the team in both blocks (51) and kills (87). She also managed 46 assists on the year even though she was not a setter. During the remainder of the week, the Tigers blanked the always tough Clyde Flyer, 3-0.Junior Hannah Cantrill continued to lead the attack with 15 kills and 8 digs. Hadley Sterett had 10 kills with 14 digs, while Riley Strickland led the team with 25 digs. Gabriella Wood dished out 19 assist while playing with no ball handling errors. Huron then closed out the regular season by hosting the #7 ranked team in Division II, Bishop Hartley. (Huron is currently ranked 6th in Division III) Again, the match is another prep for the girls (Above) Senior Megan McCarthy heading into the state tour- (Right) Senior Elaina Hemker nament. The home team won Sectionals in four sets (21-25, 25-13, 2521, 25-21). Cantrill knocked down 14 kills, while Sterret where Huron had 8, and Miedema and McCarthy had 6 each. Fresh- is the #1 seed man Alli Grendow served up 5 aces to go along with her and has a first bye. team high 19 assists and 6 digs. Another freshman, Ad- round They will play die Wisehart led the team with 6 blocks. Riley Strickland played well, picking out 23 digs in the match. Wood was the winner of also strong with 16 assist and 10 digs.Next up are the the Gibsonburg and Oak Harbor match on Saturday, October 19th at 6 pm at Bellevue High School.

Huron Defrosts Polar Bears 47 - 7
The Tigers football team traveled to Castalia this week to take on the Margaretta Polar Bears. It was an absolutely beautiful fall evening on the duck pond. Senior QB Cody Thompson struck quickly with an 80 TD run, but the Bears answered just as quickly with a 37 yard of their own. That score seemed to awaken the Huron defense who proceeded to hold SBC rival Margaretta scoreless for the remainder of the evening. Meanwhile, Thompson spent the next period and half scoring four unanswered touchdowns before half time mercifully commenced. Overall, Thompson ran for four scores and threw for two more. Both were 15 yard pass plays. The first was to Gus Hinebaugh and the latter to Eric Weir. In the air, Thompson was efficient going 20 for 26 and 214 yards. During the second half, sophomore Dean Dickerson ran the ball twice, one of which turned into a 41 yard touchdown run.

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Tiger Girls Continue To Win
Huron 7, Clyde 1 Huron 2, Mapleton 2
At Huron, the Tigers scored 5 goals in the first half en route to a 7-1 victory over Clyde in Sandusky Bay conference action. Libby Vacca put the Tigers on the board first off an assist from Shannon Hughes less than 4 minutes into the game. Vacca added an unassisted goal 3 minutes later. With just under 30 minutes remaining Alexis Brady scored off an assist from Amanda Vacca. Amanda made it 4-0 with 13 min. left in the half off a corner kick. With 10 min. left, Courtney Thorne added an unassisted goal. Amanda Vacca scored 8 min. into the second half to give the Tigers a 6-0 lead. Amanda Vacca made it a hat trick with just under 12 min. left as she scored off a corner kick again. Courtney Thorne and Shannon Hughes going for a goal. At Nankin Twp. Huron overcame a 2-0 deficit to tie Mapleton 2-2 in a non-conference action. The Mounties led a 1-0 lead at halftime. Amanda Vacca and Hollie Mueller scored for the Tigers.

Kleist for Kids
I’m for kids. Focusing on anything else right now means that our children are last. I want the focus back on our schools so that we can restore pride in our schools and provide transparency which parents and residents want.
• As a parent of children in district, I will be the only board member with current knowledge of the educational experience • Knowledgeable in Evidenced-Based Curriculum • Experienced in Financial Planning and Cost Reduction • Masters in Business Administration, Operations Management • Bachelor of Science, Accounting • Will bring unique perspective to the board

The H-Team is a group of community football supporter volunteers behind the scenes support for the football teams. Every week after practice on the night be-

H-Team Steak of the Week

I have the skills, fortitude, vision and foresight to move the district forward and my judgment is not clouded by friendships, alliances, vendettas, or personal agendas.

www.KleistForKids.com

fore a game, the Huron H-Team, feeds the JV and Varsity football teams. Each week one or more student(s) who shows leadership in practice, on the field as well as in the class room is awarded a steak dinner. The Huron H-Team is pleased to announce that the Steak of the Week winners for this week are Andrew Dowell and Jonathan Zechman. Andrew is a senior football player at Huron High school, while Jonathan is a sophomore. Please come support the Tigers at 7:00PM this Friday at Huron Memorial Stadium where the Tigers will host Port Clinton.

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