This Week at Rotary: September 28, 2017
 Our guest speaker, Dr. Jorge Arzola (R), shared his expertise in Urology and the need for early
detection of prostate cancer to ensure a good patient outcome. This is Prostate Cancer Awareness 
Month, and Dr. Arzola took time out of his surgical day to come speak to Centerville Rotary.
This was also the day that Graham Ross finished his new member commitments and got rid of his yellow new member badge.
And our club member Sally Beals was recognized in an evening celebration by the Centerville Foundation for her outstanding community contributions.
Oct 05, 2017
New Location for Montgomery County Fairgrounds
Oct 12, 2017
Noble Circle
Oct 19, 2017
Run - Hide - Fight Instruction
Oct 26, 2017
Pancake Breakfast Prep
Nov 09, 2017
New SICSA Facility in Washington Twp
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Russell Hampton
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Birthdays & Anniversaries
Member Birthdays
Judy A Budi
September 4
Chuck King
September 6
John J. Beals
September 9
John Callander
September 16
Patrick Beckel
September 18
Jack Durnbaugh
September 22
Adam Manning
September 23
Dan Sortman
September 23
Kisha Taylor
September 24
Don Stewart
September 25
Joyce C. Young
September 27
Spouse Birthdays
Mary Ann Briggs
September 11
Don Overly
September 5
Join Date
Peachy Metzner
September 5, 2013
4 years
Tracie Hoker
September 8, 2016
1 year
J. Thomas Broadwell
September 10, 1998
19 years
Mark Febus
September 15, 2016
1 year
Rotary's Theme for 2017-18
Centerville Rotary Club Meeting Sept. 28, 2017
The GREETERS​​​: ​​​​  
09/28/2017 Jack Durnbaugh and Katie Neubert
10/05/2017 Don Stewart and Jennifer Gibbs
10/12/2017 Brad Huffman and Boyd Preston
10/19/2017 Frank Perez and Butch Spencer
If you cannot greet on the day assigned, contact Kitty and she will schedule a replacement.

The greeters this day were Jack Durnbaugh and Katie Neubert. Jack stepped in for Don Stewart, who will greet Oct. 5, God be willin'.
And here is Jack greeting PDG Harvey Smith, who arrived early to meet with Graham Ross to talk about the Rotary Foundation. This meeting fulfilled Graham's new member commitments, which allowed Harvey to remove Graham's yellow new member ribbon from his Rotary name badge.

Here you see Harvey and Graham meeting to discuss the Rotary Foundation and all the good it does in the world.
 And here you see Graham during the meeting, right after Harvey removed the yellow ribbon and handed it to Graham.
And here you see the publicity committee working on final preparations for the upcoming Pancake Breakfast fund-raiser Oct. 28 at Centerville High School. Anyone reading this should be sure to be there to get some of the wonderful pancakes and sausages. You see Carrie Lifer,
Carol Kennard, and Brad Huffman.
And now you see our greeter Jack chatting with our Past President Ron Hollenbeck before the meeting. Whatever it was, it was funny.
And here we see three outstanding young men, Ron, who is standing in for our missing President Peachy, who we hope will be back soon, and then to his right, Chuck King, who introduces our guest speakers, and then our guest speaker himself, Dr. Jorge Arzola.
Don Overly then came in with his wife Dottie....

And here we see Frank Perez hurrying in, creating a motion picture.
And then our greeter Katie Neubert arrives with more of our members hurrying in.
Jennifer Gibbs arrives but then turns quickly to talk before the camera can focus on her pretty face.
And then we see Jennifer and Rebecca Quinones, and to the right Brian Hayes reaching out to welcome one of our soon-to-be new members, Dr. David Herman, to Brian's left.
And Katie and Dr. Herman are seen better in the picture below.
And...Brian gets animated...
And our leader Ron talks with Erich Eggers, who just lost his father Erich.  In the background you see our speaker and Chuck catching a bite to eat before the meeting begins so they don't have to try to gulp down everything later.
And here we see a group picture, with Mike Wier, the thirsty one standing. And Sally Beals, who is to be honored this evening by the Centerville Foundation for all her community work, has her back to us.
And Sofie Ameloot, who promises to soon get the application in, arrives with Boyd Preston helping to greet her with Katie.
Today's Guests included:
Eric Beach, a guest of member Brad Huffman, who intends to join our club: Sofie Ameloot, soon to be a club member. She's the guest of Rebecca Quinones; Dr. David Hermann, Chiropractic Sports Physician, guest of member Pat Beckel, who also plans to join the club. Also, our speaker Dr. Jorge Arzola, and Dottie Overly, guest of her husband Don. All but Eric are seen in the pictures above.
And here you see guest Erich Beach.
The Centerville Rotary Club met at The Golf Club at Yankee Trace at noon. Past President Ron Hollenbeck led the Pledge of Allegiance; Brian Hayes gave the prayer, including Erich Eggers and his family for the loss of Erich's father, and the patriotic song was replaced this week by The Pancake Breakfast Song of our member Don Gerhardt. The group you see below, led the singing.
And here are some more of the songsters: Some who are new to the song, but not pancakes.
Here you see our Past-President Ron Hollenbeck, who is subbing for Peachy Metzner, our current club president who has been recovering from ill health. Ron is seen talking with club member Jack Durnbaugh, a principal at Centerville High School. This was such a good picture of the two of them, that I included it again this week.
Ron reminded everyone of the Rotary Leadership program beginning Nov. 4 that costs $50 for the three sessions. Our club will pick up the cost for individuals attending. The first and third sessions will be held Nov. 4.
While we are in the midst of collecting Happy Bucks for Operation Warm right now, Ron said that the first week in October, a student from the Centerville High School Spirit Chain will be coming to Rotary to ask for our support. The annual contest is a rivalry between CHS and Kettering’s Fairmont High School, to see who can raise the most money, with the money going to the charity of the school’s choosing.
Frank Perez thanked those who have become or gotten sponsors for the Pancake Breakfast fund-raiser at Centerville High School from 7 a.m. to noon Oct. 28. He said the deadline for getting sponsor money was last Monday.
Frank said Dictionary sign-ups would be next week at Rotary. You can help put the Four-Way Test labels in the dictionaries after the meeting at the school office behind Cline Elementary... and/or sign up to go to the school classes to help hand them out. The labeling was postponed from this week to next week's meeting.
Ron said the annual fund-raiser for the House of Bread, called Harvest Home, will be Friday, Oct. 20 at 6 p.m. You can buy an individual ticket or a table. He has more info, if needed.
 Ron said Wayne Davis and the others to be inducted in the club will be inducted as soon as their badges and materials arrive. 
Rebecca Quinones said at a previous meeting that sign-up sheets for the Pancake Breakfast are set up so you can keep the job you had last year or seek out a new one open on the list.
Adam Manning, manager of Carrabbas, and head of the Pancake Breakfast Committee, said the offer is still on for a $100 gift certificate for the most Pancake Breakfast tickets sold, and $50 for second place. He said he had already sold 55. If you haven't signed up yet to serve, be sure to do so.
Rebecca Quinones has offered to host the next club social hour at her home Oct. 18 from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Bring a dish to share and wine or non-alcoholic drink. 
Rebecca said donations for the Puerto Rico hurricane relief have overwhelmed her garage and dining room, but Pat Beckel said donations may also be dropped off at his insurance office on West Franklin St., and Rebecca said Bill's Donut Shop on Main St. in Centerville is accepting donations, which will be sent on. People were bringing in lots of bottled water and some other items as was needed in the Houston relief effort Friday, and lots more is needed, as the island was decimated by the storm. Donations will be taken until Tuesday at Bill's, Rebecca said. Rebecca said Sam's Club gave a large donation of bottled water, and that parents at Rebecca's daughter Sofia's school have made many donations. Rebecca said the total situation is bad on the island, mentioning that an active duty soldier was kidnapped. Things such as toiletry, socks and underwear, canned foods, etc. are needed.
Sgt.-at-arms Erich Eggers collected Happy Bucks for Operation Warm. Each $20 donation buys a new children's winter coat distributed by Hannah's Treasure Chest in partnership with local social agencies. Gerry Eastabrooks, our club treasurer, was not present to make the rounds with the collection cup, but Bob Fry offered to take her place. He's seen in the fuzzy picture below, standing behind the laughing Rotarian and Rotarian-to-be. It is a fun place, after all.
Erich said the club was about 24 coats away from making our current goal of 500 coats. He started the giving off by donating $20 for a coat, noting that his father Erich passed away. He was an engineer among many other things, he said. Services were held Saturday morning from 9:30 a.m. to 11 a.m. at Newcomer Funeral Home on South Dixie at Stroop Road. It was to be followed by a reception at his daughter's house.
Bob Fry gave for a coat and Wayne Davis gave for half a coat. Mark Febus gave for a coat and Judi Budi gave for a coat, talking about the loss of a parent, and then for Sally's recognition by the Centerville Foundation. She told of the Dayton Rotary's bowling league need for members to participate and said they meet at 6 p.m. Monday at the Woodman bowling alley.
Phil Raynes gave for a coat, noting that he lost his mom, who was extraordinary and had grace and kindness. "I knew her all my life," he said. He said that if the club was short of the 500 coat mark, he would make up the difference. 
Katie Neubert said she would donate for a sleeve, stating that four years ago "Ernie and I jumped out of a plane," and that they're still here four years later and they got the final fax stating they own land in Washington Twp. on Washington Church Road, so they can build a house, and that she is thankful for her mom every day. 
Sivaji Subramaniam gave and Jack Durnbaugh said he would make up for it next meeting. Jim Harris gave $20 for a coat to honor Sally's recognition, and Brian Bergman gave for a coat for Sally, and Doc Hoback gave for a coat and Brad Thorp gave noting that Erich's dad had to be awesome for having such an awesome son as Erich. And a Happy Buck went for Sally. Pat Beckel gave for a coat for the parents lost.
Jeff Senney gave two Happy Bucks for testifying before the Ohio Senate on SB186 that should help small businessmen get the deductions they need.
And Dave Trout gave $20 for a coat and Sofie Ameloot gave, noting her application to join the club is in her car. She said she is Happy for what sounded like a great teen? team?..or teens?...And then came Raj Grandhi and Doug Bockrath and Frank Perez, saying something about his brother's house being above ground in Pennsylvania...? And then Carol Kennard gave for half a coat and told everyone they need to have a head shot photo taken if she doesn't already have one, for the insert that will appear in the Dayton Daily News in regard to the Pancake Breakfast fund-raiser.
Jennifer Gibbs gave $2, saying her money went last week to buy the auctioned off OSU tickets for $105. She gave them to her husband and he really enjoyed the game, she said. Brian Hayes then shouted out, "Did you remind him of Christmas"?
Don Overly then gave for have a father and mother and for Sally.
And Sally gave for a coat and Ron Hollenbeck gave for two coats. With 500 coats that means the club will have donated 1,850 coats over the last few years, he said.
He said at the end of the meeting that he thought we had enough for 510 coats with the money collected this day.
 And here's the winner of the OSU tickets as seen again below. Jennifer Gibbs. She deserves a second round of applause for the five coat donation...
Today's Speaker:  Dr. Jorge Arzola, a Urologist with the Kettering, Soin, and Sycamore Medical Centers. 
Chuck King introduced Dr. Arzola, noting that he has been with the South Dayton Urological Associates since Sept. 2013, after a distinguished 14-year career in the United States Air Force, specializing in Urology with interest in oncology, female urology, urinary stone disease, male infertility, BPGH, erectile dysfunction and proshtetics.
Chuck said Dr. Arzola was born and raised in San Juan, Puerto Rico, and earned his undergraduate degree from the University of Rochester, New York. Dr. Arzola received his medical degree and performed his surgical internship at SUNY in Buffalo, N.Y., and after entering the Air Force, served as a U-2 Flight Surgeon at Beale AFB, California, from 2001 to 2003. He completed his Urology residency with the U.S. Air Force at Wilford Hall, San Antonio in 2008.
Chuck said Dr. Arzola worked as a Urologist at Wright-Patterson AFB from 2008 to 2013, where he served as the Commander of the Surgical Specialties flight and Chief of the Urology element. He was deployed to Afghanistan as a Urologist from December 2011 to June 2012. He was awarded the distinguished Emmett Broxson Award for Outstanding Compassion Patient Care in 2010. He is an Assistant Professor of Surgery at Wright State University and is Board Certified in Urology. 
Dr. Arzola lives in Oakwood with his wife, son, and three daughters.
Dr. Arzola showed an outline of the topics he would cover in his talk this day:
And he showed what a doctor sees when tests are taken.
This is the technical explanation of what a doctor finds upon examination.
And the next two pictures show the technical numbers, explained in his talk below these pictures.
This is the right side of the chart above.
And this is a summary of the technical matter above.
Chuck said Dr. Arzola agreed to block out time to speak to our club even though this is his surgery day. This is Prostate Cancer Awareness Month, and though this relates to men, women should know about it since they have brothers, husbands, cousins, boyfriends, etc., whom they should encourage to go see a doctor when needed.
Dr. Arzola titled his presentation: "What every man should know about prostate cancer." He said there is low risk and high grade, with low risk cancer something that might not really effect you for 10 to 15 years. High grade cancer means you have high volume, which is likely to kill you. You need to intervene early so as not to get to the high volume, high risk, he said. He showed a diagram of the prostate, located at the base of the bladder.
He said fifty percent of men will have an enlarged prostate. Prostatitis is when there is an infection. Prostate cancer will be found in one out of seven American men. He said there have been 151,000 cases this year alone. It is the third leading cause of cancer deaths in American men, he said.
He said it starts as a small nodule and then spreads to the lymph nodes if not stopped, going deep into the body and spinal column. It can be detected through a blood test PSA, and/or a digital rectal exam.  A protein is produced by prostate cells, and there can be a quick rise over time. The rate of change is what is important. If it is greater than .75 per year, at multiple dates over time, or there are hard nodules, asymmetry, etc., things are going awry.
Dr. Arzola said that before 2012, every male age 50-80, was recommended to get an annual PSA, earlier if there is a family history of prostate cancer. In 2012 it was decided that that was causing over diagnosis and over treatment, so in 2013 it was changed to ages 55 to 69, he said. In 2017 it was recommended 55-69, but against PSA screening in men age 70 and older.
If elevated levels are found, there can be a biopsy after an ultrasound probe through the rectum. They biopy the nodule and make a map, with six left and six right samples. The best results show 3 + 3, and the worst show 5+5. Imaging of nodules or back pain can give evidence of prostrate problems.
The treatment options show the importance of prostate screening. If there are low numbers, you can use watchful surveillance and waiting. Locally radiation and surgery or hormones alone or hormones and radiation are options. Survival rate is low with just hormones alone, as it is marginally aggressive. To be really aggressive, you need all, hormones and radiation, and radiation and surgery, he said.
Dr. Arzola works with Kettering Physicians Network, and finds it is important to discuss the pros and cons of pre-cancer screening, so treatment can be done before the cancer becomes deadly.
If you have a first degree relative, father, brother, etc., who has had prostate cancer, it increases your risk of having it too, Dr. Arzola said.
Below you see the Pancake Breakfast Song:
The song we sing for the upcoming Pancake Breakfast Fund-raiser Oct. 28 is
Don Gerhardt's original Pancake Breakfast song, sung to the tune of Take Me Out to the Ballgame.
The meeting is usually closed with the reciting of the Rotary Four-Way Test.
Club Information
Welcome to our Club!
Service Above Self
We meet Thursdays at 12:00 PM
Golf Club at Yankee Trace
10000 Yankee Street
Centerville, OH  45458
United States
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