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Wednesday, March 12, 2014 PRSRT STD ECRWSS U.S. POSTAGE PAID EDDM RETAIL

VOLUME 47 No. 43

LOCAL POSTAL CUSTOMER

Discover deals with the luck o’ the Irish starting on page 5

Your Community Newspaper Since 1967

8389 Mayfield Rd. B-5, Chesterland, Ohio 44026 | P: 440.729.7667 | F: 440.729.8240 ads@chesterlandnews.com | www.chesterlandnews.com

Senior Citizens Fight Back to Keep Center Open By Diane Ryder More than 10 0 residents, most of them senior citizens, filled the Building 8 meeting room at 470 Center St. last Thursday during the first Geauga County Commissioners’ evening meeting in many years. The standing-room-only crowd listened intently as commissioners discussed their Jan. 30 decision to sign a one-year rental contract for the the West Geauga Senior Center at Orchard Hills in Chester Township. During the Jan. 30 meeting, the new director of the Geauga County Department on Aging, Jessica Boalt, recommended commissioners renew the contract for one year, which she said would give her time to research all the rental contracts and decide the best course of action for the department. The DOA operates senior centers in Thompson, Middlefield, Munson, Chester and Chagrin Falls Park in Bainbridge Township. All except the Munson facility are rented.

The West Geauga site contract expired Jan. 31. Many of the comments made by commissioners and audience members during that meeting led some residents to believe commissioners were considering consolidation of some of the sites. “This has been a heavily discussed topic,” Commissioner Ralph Spidalieri said Thursday. “We had a situation approximately a month ago when our (DOA’s) new director discussed the renewal of the contract for the West Geauga Senior Center at Orchard Hills.” Spidalieri said Boalt had brought up concerns about the center, including a 10-percent increase in the rent and utility costs. He said he had received many emails from residents questioning the location of the center at the northwest corner of the county and decided to propose that commissioners look into other options for a more centralized location. “Before I was a commissioner, I never realized the importance our (centers are to our seniors),”

DIANE RYDER/GCML

Chester Township resident Norm Traffis, right, shows Geauga County Commissioner Ralph Spidalieri photos of recent activities at the West Geauga Senior Center as commissioners Blake Rear and Mary Samide, and County Administrator David Lair look on.

he said. “I didn’t get a full snapshot until we started interviewing for the new director.” Spidalieri said he realizes the county’s senior population is growing and will continue to need such facilities. “Our goal is not to take away service; it’s about quality,” he told the audience. Chester resident Mary Ann Mazelski told Spidalieri she

uses the West Geauga center and was upset about a recent Chesterland News article that said commissioners were considering consolidating the sites because only 20 people were using the West Geauga facility. “Twenty people a day is totally inaccurate,” she told commissioners. “It upset me no end to see the misstatements in the paper. We don’t need fewer facilities; we

need more facilities.” Many in the crowd applauded. Spidalieri said some of the comments stated in the article had come from the audience during the Jan. 30 meeting, not from him. Commissioner Mary Samide said she agreed with the resident, that the county needs an additional center in the

See Senior Center = Page 9

Russell Renews Commitment to Watershed, GSWCD By Gwen Cooper Cost-conscious Russell Trustees voted to pay $3,311 in dues to Chagrin River Watershed Partners and $2,000 to Geauga Soil and Water Conservation District at their March 5 meeting. Representatives from both groups updated trustees on their work. “There’s no problem here, but we received your billing notice and wanted to hear an update,” Trustee Justin Madden said. Trustee Jim Mueller said, “Someone has to pay for the Phase II Storm Water work

(GSWCD does) on our behalf.” He was referring to a report the township must file with the EPA to be compliant with storm water runoff and stream pollution. Carmella Shales of GSWCD explained every $1 her organization collects from local governments is matched by the state on a scale of 70-97 percent, depending on the state budget. “Local support gets rewarded,” she said. “The higher the local funding, the more state dollars are returned to help the local community.” Shales said GSWCD’s mission is to conserve, protect and enhance the watershed. The

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group was established in 1944 and provides technical assistance and education programs on dealing with soil erosion, sediment and storm water runoff. The EPA’s Phase II requirements over the past few years includes inspecting outfalls of water from properties into ditches. Shales said her group was called 319 times last year by Russell residents. “That’s nearly one a day with our two employees responding just to Russell,” she said. “The fees billed to Russell don’t cover the full amount it would cost for that service.” She said Russell has 26 recognized storm water basins and her group is responsible for inspecting them each year to make sure they are still there and working. “Sometimes a new resident moves in, doesn’t know why the basin is there and fills it in with top soil,” she said. Residents also call GSWCD about ponds on their properties with questions that range from algae control to drainage and erosion. Amy Brennan, director of CRWP said her group complements, rather than overlaps GSWCD. “Ninety-nine percent of

GWEN COOPER/CN

Russell Township trustees Jim Mueller, Justin Madden and Gary Gabram listen to the update before approving the township's annual dues payments to the GSWCD and CRWP.

Russell is located within the Chagrin River watershed area,” she said. Founded in 1994, the organization has 37 members including several county governments, area townships, villages and cities, along with the Geauga Park District, all of which fall into the watershed area. Brennan said Russell is one of 16 of its original members. “We help residents with zoning codes, especially riparian setbacks, which can be hard to locate,” she said. Her group also helps to identify and obtain grant money for property owners to repair stream damage. One of those is

funded through the sale of the state’s lighthouse vehicle license plates. “Fifty percent of property owners along Griswold Creek called us after a significant storm event,” she said. “Obviously, there’s a problem there spanning from Chester through Hunting Valley with Russell in the middle of it. Unfortunately there isn’t much grant money available.” Brennan said the Griswold Creek streambed has been moving over the past 10 years. “After one storm, a man called us saying he lost 15 feet

See Watershed = Page 2


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CHESTERLAND NEWS

Wednesday, March 12, 2014

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from the Native American tradition to modern methods. Help gather sap in the sugar bush, enjoy historical interactions with costumed interpreters, see sap boiling in the sugar house and have a taste, then warm up in the lodge with live music and maple treats. Partially wheelchair/stroller accessible.

March 14, 7-8 p.m.; Observatory Park From its construction in the 1970s to present day, the Hubble Space Telescope has been the superstar of astronomy. Come and see the amazing discoveries this pioneering machine has enabled. If weather permits, program will be followed by night-sky viewing using park telescopes.

Sky Tonight Planetarium Show

Maple Madness Tour

March 16, 8-9:30 p.m.; Observatory Park A full moon in March is known as a “worm moon.” Get a grip on earthworm anatomy and behavior, then watch the full moon rise.

March 15-16, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Swine Creek Reservation Geauga Park District is a featured stop on this statewide 2014 drive-it-yourself tour of local maple sugaring operations. Maps will be available at www.ohiomapleproducers.com; Amish sugar bushes included on Saturdays. For tour information, call 440-834-1415.

March 16, 2-3 p.m.; Observatory Park Join for a planetarium presentation on what to watch for each week. Building open house hours are 1-4 p.m. Sundays.

Full Moon Program: The Worm Moon

Watershed from page 1

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March 16, noon to 4 p.m. Swine Creek Reservation Visit Geauga Park District’s sugar house, sugar bush and lodge for a walk through time and a sweet taste of how the maple sugaring industry evolved

!

of his property in just one storm,” she said. “We didn’t believe him until we looked at it. He actually lost about 25 feet of his property.” CRWP is currently helping the township’s zoning commission with updating its Land Use Guide Plan required to set policy and defend the community’s semirural zoning regulations. “I’ve seen a benefit to supporting these organizations,” Madden said. “I’m a believer.”

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Wednesday, March 12, 2014

CHESTERLAND NEWS

Page 3

obituaries Notices should be sent in writing by the funeral directors and memorial societies to: Chesterland News, 8389 Mayfield Road, Chesterland, OH 44026, or emailed to news@chesterlandnews.com or faxed to 440-729-8240.

Myrna Eddy Myrna R. Eddy, 84, of Chester Township, died March 2, 2014 at her home. She was born Oct. 15, 1929 in Erie, Pa. She had been a resident of Chester Township since 1957. Myrna and her husband owned and operated the Eddy Fruit Farm in Chester Township. She is survived by her husband, Clay B., Jr.; her children, Tom (Mary Kay Simoni), Ruth (Gary) Schwartz and Janet (Bart) Alcorn; and grandchildren, Gary, Katie, Stephanie, Melissa, Sarah, Kelsey, Asa and Troy. Visitation was held March 7-8, 2014 at

Gattozzi and Son Funeral Home in Chester Township. A Memorial Service was held March 8, 2014 at the funeral home. Private family interment will take place at a later date. In lieu of flowers, the family suggests contributions to Geauga Humane Society’s Rescue Village, 15463 Chillicothe Road, Novelty, OH 44072 or Geauga County Dog Warden, 12513 Merritt Road, Chardon, OH 44024.

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meetings Listed are public meetings and executive sessions in the county for the coming week, unless otherwise noted. These meeting notices are NOT legal notices.

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Munson Township: March 20, 6:30 p.m., Board of Zoning Appeals. All meetings are held at Township Hall, 12210 Auburn Road, unless otherwise noted.

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Russell Township: March 19, 5:30 p.m., Board of Trustees. All meetings are held at Fire-Rescue Station, 14810 Chillicothe Road, unless otherwise noted.

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Page 4

CHESTERLAND NEWS

Wednesday, March 12, 2014

March 18: GANG Meeting

crier

Youth Baseball Clinics March 15, 22 9 a.m. to noon The West Geauga baseball program is hosting two youth baseball clinics for players ages 7-14 at Elite Athlete, 8495 Mulberry Road, Chester Township. The first clinic will cover pitching and fielding. The second clinic will cover all aspects of making your player a better hitter. $30 per session or $50 for both sessions. Registration begins at 8:15 a.m. each morning. Clinic participants will be taught by the coaching staff of West Geauga High School and the varsity players. All clinic participants will receive a camp T-shirt. Participation form can be downloaded from the baseball team website, www.westgeaugabaseball.com Call Coach Byron, 440-799-3189 or email pbyron26@gmail.com for more information.

March 15: Boutique and Exclusive Shop 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Ladies and gents: Are you in need of a “nearly new” dress or suit and/or accessories for prom or that upcoming special occasion? Mayfield United Methodist Church is hosting a Boutique and Exclusive Shop at the church, 7747 Mayfield Road, Chester Township. Proceeds benefit Mayfield Church Missions, both local and abroad.

Almost every outboard motor will be pre-1960. There will be a parts display, parts manual display and advertisement pieces. If information on a motor is needed, there will be someone available to help. No admission charge. Coffee, beverages and pastries available. Call Bob Joynt, 440-729-2125, for more information.

6:30-8:15 p.m. The GANG invites music lovers of all ages to join for a celtic sing-along at Heinen's Cafe, 402 Center St., Chardon. Leading the fun will be Nicky and Rhonda of Kindred Spirits, minstrels whose eclectic mix of folk, rock and traditional tunes have been entertaining the Geauga community for over 20 years. Musicians are invited to bring along own instruments and join in the merriment. Program is free and all are welcome. Call Joanne Durante, 440-729-6481, for more information.

March 29: Ladies’ Tea Ladies are invited to attend Ladies’ Tea at Word of Grace Church, 9021 Mayfield Road, Chester Township. Doors open at 11 a.m. and lunch will be served at 11:30 a.m. Luncheon is $15 and includes unlimited organic, fair trade, loose-leaf tea, salad, a homemade scone with Lemon Curd and Devonshire Cream, four finger sandwiches and four desserts. There will be a gift baskets to give away. Reservations only. Call 440-729-7006 for reservations or for more information.

March 26: Antique Outboard Motor Show 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. All are welcome to join at Orchard Hills Park, 1130 Caves Road, Chester Township, for the third annual Antique Outboard Motor Show, hosted by the Western Reserve chapter of the Antique Motor Club Inc. Several makes and models in a variety of horsepower will be displayed.

Chester Township Government Update The Feb. 20 regular board of trustees meeting began with the approval of minutes from the three prior regular and special meetings followed by the 2014 budget discussion for the Chester Township Park Board. Commissioners Joe Weiss and Lance Yandell reviewed the 20 12 and 20 13 projects that were completed and pro-

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vided the board with a proposed budget for 2014 that included electrical repairs and upgrades, contracted landscaping and grounds maintenance. Proposed projects for 2014 also include painting the gazebo, re-roofing the horseshoe pavilion and installing lamppost lighting along the brick walkway to the gazebo. The requested budget for 20 14 is $115,000 ($100K from Chester’s general fund and $15K from other sources). Between 20 12 and 20 13, approximately $318,000 has been spent on park improvements. The park board commented they have been addressing park repairs and maintenance that have been neglected over the past 12 years. To assist with general fund budget planning, the park board has been asked to look at longer range (three-five year) planned expenditures. Chesterfest, which was a wellattended community event coordinated by the Chesterland Chamber of Commerce in 2013, is scheduled for August this year. In other business, routine purchase orders were opened for hydraulic equipment/parts and fuel. Because of the extra snowfall, road department overtime and fuel expenditures have increased and the road superintendent is conducting an analysis on those costs. The cemetery expansion work by the contractor has been completed and final payments will be made. A bid spec has Al Salomone Chesterland OH

been prepared and submitted to local greenhouses for township flower baskets. Discussion continued regarding 2014 membership in the Chagrin River Watershed and a decision will need to be made before the final budget is due at the county on April 1. The fiscal officer reported fiscal year 2013 has been completed and the reports have been sent to the state. Craig Richter met with a payroll processor to evaluate the viability of this service to Chester Township, however at this point, it appears cost prohibitive. The evaluation of other companies will continue. The board began a discussion about the possibility of a township-issued credit card for small expenditures. Often, small checks, in the amounts of less than $15, are issued by the township and the credit card could be a way to reduce that internal work and processing costs. There were concerns about controls, documentation, tax exemption credits and responsibility. The discussion will continue. The next trustees meeting was 8 a.m. March 7. This meeting was rescheduled to Friday morning because several elected officials will be attending the auditor of state conference in Columbus on March 5-6. A major point of focus in the March 7 meeting was the 2014 general fund budget.

Submitted by Chester Township Officials

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Wednesday, March 12, 2014

CHESTERLAND NEWS

G E A U G A W E S T L I B R A R Y Mini-Golf The Geauga West Library is at 13455 Chillicothe Road. For information on these programs or to register, call 440729-4250.

March 16, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Join fellow library patrons and staff members for a round of golf at the Geauga West Library Links, where the entire building is converted into an 18hole golf course for a day of fun for the whole family. This annual event is the principal fundraiser for the Geauga County Library Foundation. Cost is $5 per person. Tickets are available for purchase at all GCPL locations beginning March 1 and at door.

Storytimes Sign up now for the spring session, which begin the week of March 17. Babytime: Wednesdays, 9:30 a.m. or 10:30 a.m; Thursdays, 10 a.m. Birth to age 2 with caregiver. Toddler: Mondays, 6:30 p.m.; Tuesdays, 9:30 a.m. or 10:30 a.m. Birth to age 2 with caregiver. Preschool: Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m.; Wednesdays, 9:30 a.m. or 2 p.m. Ages 3-5. Trailblazers: Mondays, 6:30 p.m. Kindergarten to second grade.

West Side Market March 18, 7 p.m. Discover the colorful history of the West Side Market with Laura Taxel

Kiwanis Students of the Month

Page 5

and Marilou Suszko. Program designed for adults.

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Seussical Birthday March 20, 7 p.m. Students in grades kindergarten through fifth will celebrate Dr. Seuss’ birthday month with games, crafts and treats. Program designed for youth.

Mardi Gras Trivia

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December: Anthony McFarland January: Tara Ritt February: Samantha Ange

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CHESTERLAND NEWS

Wednesday, March 12, 2014

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Rick Sabo, of Chagrin Falls, and Leslie Sabo, of Tampa, Fla., are proud to announce the marriage of their daughter, Lauren Sabo, to Daniel Patrick Crawford, son of Tom and Jean Crawford, of Upper Arlington. The couple were married on Sept. 21, in Aspen Colorado. The bride received a Bachelor of Arts in Sociology and Anthropology degree from Denison University and a Master’s degree in education from the University of Colorado. She is currently a multiintensive special education teacher in Denver, Col. The groom received a Bachelor of Science in Biochemistry degree from Denison University and is a high school mathematics and science teacher in Denver, Col. The couple honeymooned in France, Switzerland, Italy, England, the Greek Isles and Costa Rica.

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Wednesday, March 12, 2014

CHESTERLAND NEWS

Page 7

transfers

news

Following is a list of real estate transfers for Chester, Munson and Russell townships for the week ending Feb. 28, provided by the Geauga County Auditor’s Office. Transfers may involve sale of land only.

MUNSON TOWNSHIP Barbara J. Wertz (TOD), 10402 Mayfield Road, to Susan C. Terry, $152,000. (6.37 acres)

CHESTER TOWNSHIP Robert C. and Bonnie S. Burke, 11735 Sperry Road, to David and Margaret Hoge, $244,000. (4.94 acres) Darlene E. Mileti, 12828 Wellswood Trail, to Henry H. Crouse, $95,000. (1.30 acres)

RUSSELL TOWNSHIP David Alan and Mary Louise Voss, 7681 Birchmont Drive, to Rachel L. Bloch, $146,500. (0.31 acres)

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Kari Ellen Organiscak, 8503 Sharp Lane, to Ashley Herzberg and Ronald Aderhold, $155,000. (0.62 acres)

The Cat in the Hat visited St. Mark Preschool on March 3, to celebrate Dr. Suess’ birthday. Several of Dr. Suess’ popular books were read and students sang Happy Birthday to him. A lot of Dr. Suess’ books will be at the St. Mark Preschool Scholastic Book Fair April 9-16. Come visit the book fair and preschool open house each week from 9 a.m. to noon April 9-11, April 13; and April 14-16.

Our Town Café is Open for Dinner Friday Nights • 4:30-7:30pm

Open Day Open St. St. Patty’s Patty’s Day

8am to 7:30pm 7am to 7:30pm Corned Beef Specials Corned Beef Specials ALL DAY!! ALL DAY!! Carryout Beef Hashor & Swiss Omelette (til 2:00) •Corned Dine-in

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SUBMITTED

The kindergarten students at St. Anselm School explore the concepts of more than and less than by analyzing a real object graph of different colored shaped bean bags. The students also focused on the concepts of sorting by one- and two-attributes - bar, picture and real object graphs.

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Page 8

CHESTERLAND NEWS

Wednesday, March 12, 2014

When Style Meets Comfort, Clients Walk Away Beautiful Bare Beauty Boutique Builds on Foundation from Former Skin Unique Business in Chester Township By Josh Echt Kelly Dolecek sat on a couch, taking in her business’s new surroundings on a sunny morning in Chester Township. The new, black couch, a sumptuous velvet piece. Clear, freshly painted walls in soft grey. A rack of hair care and skin care products, shiny bottles in a myriad of colors. Just a comfortable environment for her salon, Bare Beauty Boutique, 8399 Mayfield Road, which opened three weeks ago. “My main goal is to make my customers feel happy, special and beautiful after they walk out of my doors,” said Dolecek, a lifelong Chester Township resident and 2000 West Geauga graduate. An industry veteran of 13 years, Dolecek started her business after she wanted to branch off and start her own salon. Prior to that, she had worked at other beauty salons. Dolecek specializes in body waxing, skincare and makeup. Prior to Bare Beauty Boutique, Dolecek started Skin Unique, located in the Charter One Plaza a half-mile away. She ran Skin Unique for twoand-a-half years before moving into her new location. Bare Beauty Boutique offers more than skin care, however, she added. “Our main goal is for customers to walk in and feel comfortable,” Dolecek said, adding her salon features the couch, a coffee maker, water cooler and an array of magazines in the waiting area. Two other women, Jody Gray and Allison Hazen, are part of her business. Gray serves as the massage practitioner, while Hazen — Dolecek’s cousin — serves as the hairdresser. Hazen special-

JOSH ECHT/CN

From left, Allison Hazen, owner Kelly Dolecek and Jody Gray stand next to beauty products at Bare Beauty Boutique.

izes in hair styling, cutting and coloring. Both Gray and Hazen work as independent contractors, but utilize space owned by Dolecek. In addition to the waiting area, the establishment features hairstylist chairs and three private rooms. It also has a fourth room, which will soon include an infrared (IR) sauna in the near future. Unlike a traditional steam sauna, the IR sauna will utilize dry heat techniques to achieve the same result. Future plans including providing wellness and nutrition consulting services, Dolecek added.

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“Everyone has told us so far they feel comfortable and they feel good coming to us,” she said. “They said it’s just great they can come in and talk to us.” Hazen said she loved being part of a family-based business and said it was a happy atmosphere. Like the others, she said she wants to make her customers feel great. “When I started considering doing this (opening a new salon), Allison was the first person that came to mind,” Dolecek added. The women showcased their wares, looked at the bottles and straightened their shelves as they reflected on what they hope the business will become.

MORE ONLINE See Dolecek talk about what the business means to her.

www.geaugamapleleaf.com “The future is bright,” Dolecek said. “It really is.” Gray, when asked to sum up her thoughts in a few words, said, “It’s a great opportunity.” For more information, call 440-5670976.

wellness Best Weigh Want to lose some weight before warmer weather arrives? Best Weigh is a weekly program designed to assist in weight loss. Learn to eat wiser and healthier with the food bought from local food stores. There are small group nutritional exercises, private weigh-ins, scientific nutrition

facts and more presented at each meeting. Meetings held at 7 p.m. Tuesday evenings through May 6. Cost of program is $25. Held at First Seventh-day Adventist Community Church, 7480 Mayfield Road, Chester Township. Call 216-502-7544 to register by phone or register online at Best-Weigh.com.

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Wednesday, March 12, 2014

CHESTERLAND NEWS

Senior Center from page 1 Bainbridge/Auburn/Russell area. She added when the county had to close the previous Chester center several years ago for environmental reasons, Orchard Hills appeared to be the best place to re-locate it because the county, paying for a $14.7 million jail, did not have the money to buy or build another center. “You’re right,” she told Mazelski. “You don’t want to be driving 20 minutes to a center. There is a senior levy you all pay for. I looked it up and Chester residents pay $340,000 a year in taxes for that. That’s a lot of money. For $60,000 (per year for the West Geauga center), I think we’re getting a good deal.” Samide said she had been bombarded with over 40 calls from seniors upset about the comments made at the Jan. 30 meeting. “I don’t think we should upset the apple cart,” she said. Commissioner Blake Rear added, “Jessica came into the situation late and she needs time to evaluate and come up to speed. Nobody’s going to do anything to move the center.” Boalt said the West Geauga Center is open five days per week from 7 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and has an average daily attendance of 45 and a yearly total of 1,047. Some come for hot meals and others to socialize with friends or to take part in classes, exercise and other activities. She told commissioners she had been in office only three weeks before the rental contract was set to expire and, because the DOA will have a levy on the

ballot this year, she believed it was prudent to ask for a one-year contract to give her time to study all the related issues. Former Chester Township Trustee Pat Mula took issue with Spidalieri’s statement that he had been misquoted after the Jan. 30 meeting. “Mr. Spidalieri, you clearly said you’d like to combine and move the centers to Bainbridge or Russell; that’s why everyone is here tonight,” Mula said. “You need to apologize to us. The center has been a wonderful source for seniors, not just from Chester Township, but probably Russell and Munson. “Please don’t pretend you didn’t say it, because you did,” Mula told Spidalieri. Chester Township resident Norm Traffis said he was told about the Jan. 30 meeting and watched it on YouTube. “I was shocked, not just about you, sir, but the audience and the comments from the (commissioners’) table about (how) most days, four people show up to play cards and that’s it,” he said. Traffis presented commissioners with several photos taken recently at the center, showing many people having lunch and taking part in a variety of activities. “The commissioners can’t control what somebody in the audience says,” Spidalieri replied. “There’s only so much stuff we can police. Sometimes emotions come into play. We can only control what we can control.” Not everyone in the audience supported the West Geauga center, however. Chardon resident Ed Corsi questioned the need for the county to provide services to senior citizens. He told commissioners he is a senior citizen who exercises at home, socializes

with his grandchildren and doesn’t use the senior centers. He said when he was growing up, senior citizens played cards at each other’s houses and ate at home. “I can’t see my tax money going so small groups can play cards and exercise,” Corsi said. “I don’t know where all this money is going. I resent my tax money spent on small groups who represent a small fraction of this county.” Corsi added that, after the Patterson family sold Orchard Hills for $3.4 million, they could afford to donate the center to the county. His comments were met with jeers and shouting from the audience, many of whom stood up to express their disagreement. Spidalieri called several times for order. Corsi continued to protest spending taxes on seniors. When order was restored, Chester resident Eloise Cavalier told commissioners the last four years have “been terrible” for her. “My husband had a stroke and I was in a terrible accident,” she said. “After four months in rehab, my daughter signed me up at the senior center. I didn’t want to go at first, but the people there are lovely and we have good meals. We love each other. It’s not just that we play cards. We like to be together.” After the meeting adjourned, many seniors remained to talk to commissioners and DOA officials. “I thought it was a good meeting and showed that the people of Chester feel strongly about their senior center,” Samide said. “We don’t need to consolidate the centers. We need to add one in the Auburn/Bainbridge/South Russell area. I understand that.” 24 Hr. Hotline 1-800-550-4900 www.birthright.org

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A care manager is the perfect solution to this problem. Care managers are either nurses, social workers or professionals in gerontology who have training in the services, social support and management of people who are aged, blind or disabled.

1. To relieve the caregiving stress on hand 2. To locate, plan for, coordinate and deliver the best quality of care with the resources available. 3. To help the older adult find meaning and quality of life in their later years Set up an appointment with you, your children and a geriatric care manager. The care manager will go over all the options available and determine the best combination of care for your situation. The care manager will also have knowledge on available financing and alternative payment options so you and your children will have the opportunity to explore your long term care plan. Another possible solution is to retain an elder care law firm that has an estate planning division and a long term care management department. The advantage being that you will get legal and care management under one organization. Although costly, it would save you time. Paying for nursing home care can actually be more expensive than necessary. One solution that you can use today, is day time care in an adult day center and in home care at night. Combining adult day care and in-home care will significantly reduce your daily cost of care and it will provide several hours of respite for you. There is also a program called ASSISTED LIVING AT HOME and another program called STRENGTHS. Both programs provide affordable services for those who do not want the stress of family caregiving and who want to enjoy their career and personal life but see their aging parents thrive outside of the nursing home.

The Elder Care Cliff Report is published by author and speaker,

Stella Nsong, RN, CMC, CDP, LTCP of the CAREgiving Institute. I Victoria Square #302 Painesville OH 44077 Phone: 440-358-1718. Email: Ohcpc@CaregivingInstitute.Org

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Page 9

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Page 10

CHESTERLAND NEWS

news West Geauga Middle School Honor Roll | Second Term 4.0 list Sixth Grade: Emily Allegretti, Madison Allegretti, Hannah Barker, Bobbie Carson, Miguel DelValle, Abigail Drayer, Allison George, Julia Grabinski, Luke Hanna, Bonnie Hartman, Bryce Hofstrom, Robert Jefferson, Izabella Katusic, Dean Lopez, Alexander Luther, Tayler Madan, Kaitlyn Magalski, Aidan Mann, Luigi Marino, Michael Marotta, Aurora McClellan, Shannon McKinney, Isabel Murcia, Allison O'Donnell, Ryan Owendoff, Aidan Pitcock, Michelle Pogrebetskaya, Kristina Preda, Amelia Prexta, Karli Randau, Alex Richter, Jenna Ritt, James Rogant, Anthony Tirabassi, Sarah Walkuski, Julia Warholic, Anthony Waters and Kevin Watts. Seventh Grade: Claire Andres, Zachary Bobango, Ellen Coffey, Nicholas D'Alessandro, Ashley DiPenti, Eileen Faulk, Isabelle Gabram, Sarah Grinstead, Mackenzie Hanford, Jenna Hoeh, Robert Jakubs, Emily Kamensky, Leah Kulma, Lindsey Kulp, Giovanni Luciano, Alexis Marin, Renato Marino, Benjamin Mihacevich, Francesca Mirabelli, Jack Musser, Lauren Ralph, Jessica Smith, Michael Snyder, Mia Spyker, Matthew Stewart, Gabriel Tagg, Julia Teeter, Gianna Wagner and Kaitlyn Zerbe. Eighth Grade: Samantha Ange, Nathaniel Bihun, Allison Bisker, Morgan Brown, Carla Cavasinni, Kelly Cooper, Brittany Fleck, Cristina Formichelli, Molly Gallagher, Francesca Garofalo, Rayne Gasbarrino, Valerie Heintz, Mirielle Korting, Chloe Lemieux, Kayla Lorenzo, Thomas Magalski, Eva Mulloy, Gregory Owendoff, Tara Ritt, Caitlin Speyer, Carlo Valletta, John Wenger and Cameron Zimmermann.

Honor Roll Sixth Grade: Emily Allegretti, Madison Allegretti, Dylan Baliker,

Hannah Barker, Augustin Bowden, Bobbie Carson, Charles Contizano, Miguel DelValle, Octavya Dottore, Abigail Drayer, Luke Drotos, Hannah Federico, Reese Gasbarrino, Allison George, Julia Grabinski, Luke Hanna, Matthew Harbert, Sarah Harbert, Bonnie Hartman, Eli Harvey, Chase Hickey, Bryce Hofstrom, Robert Jefferson, Dylan Kanuch, Izabella Katusic, Grace Keiper, Mason Kirchner, Kaden Knake, Leah Kotheimer, Katherine Kreuz, Dean Lopez, Alexander Luther, Tayler Madan, Kaitlyn Magalski, Aidan Mann, Luigi Marino, Michael Marotta, Aurora McClellan, Shannon McKinney, Jacob Meister, Zoe Meyers, Halle Mihacevich, Tyler Moriarity, Natalie Mueller, Isabel Murcia, Allison O'Donnell, Sam Oliverio, Ryan Owendoff, Kayla Paradise, Aidan Pitcock, Michelle Pogrebetskaya, Nicholas Posante, Kristina Preda, Amelia Prexta, Karli Randau, Alex Richter, Jenna Ritt, James Rogant, Jolie Smithingell, Molly Sterkel, Dylan Thompson, Anthony Tirabassi, Antony Tran, Paul Trentanelli, Levi VeVerka, Sarah Walkuski, Julia Warholic, Anthony Waters, Kevin Watts, Vivienne Weir, Riley Weist, Kevin Wenger, Alana Wesen, Neil Whitmore, Alec Wright, Rachel Zagorski and Oriana Zup. Seventh Grade: Mohammed Aidja, Tyler Amato, Claire Andres, Rachel Ange, Samuel Bartell, David Beattie, Ellie Benedict, Zachary Bobango, Lucas Brookes, Lauren Brooks, Joshua Burke, Meena Chauhan, Ellen Coffey, Olivia Conley, Kylie Czikray, Nicholas D'Alessandro, Ashley DiPenti, Rory Erwin, Mary Fahey, Eileen Faulk, Katherine Finnick, Alyssa Fioritto, Arden Frankmann, Isabelle Gabram, Mario Ghosn, Gregory Goden, Sarah Grinstead, Mackenzie Hanford, Ivy Heim, Jenna Hoeh, Anna Jadrych, Robert Jakubs, Stephen Javorek, Emily Kamensky, Ashton Keeler, Rory Kelly, Maxwell Kling, Nicholas Kozer, Leah Kulma, Lindsey Kulp,

Wednesday, March 12, 2014

Brandon Leuchtag, Giovanni Luciano, Michael Lyman, Graham MacLellan, Arianna Maguire, Alexis Marin, Renato Marino, James McGinley III Christopher Meyer, Kenneth Meyers, Benjamin Mihacevich, Francesca Mirabelli, Nicolette Mormino, Jack Musser, Raquel Nevar, Alexander Novitski, Rachel Oprzadek, Bennett Palmer, Vincent Pasquale, Kevin Petransky, Gabriel Phan, Brandon Preda, Lauren Ralph, Alyssa Ranallo, Jonathan Rash, Daniel Siegfried, Jessica Smith, Michael Snyder, Mia Spyker, Matthew Stewart, Sarah Suba, Gabriel Tagg, Julia Teeter, Gianna Wagner, Garrett Wineberg, Jack Zakelj and Kaitlyn Zerbe. Eighth Grade: Lauren Alvarez, Samantha Ange, Adam Baraona, Christina Becker, Nathaniel Bihun, Allison Bisker, Morgan Brown, Nicholas Canitia, Grace Carter, Carla Cavasinni, Kelly Cooper, Maxwell Dayringer, David Daniel Dela Cruz, Lindsey Downs, Brittany Fleck, Cristina Formichelli, Angelina Fornaro, Sarah Frederick, Trent Fritzsche, Molly Gallagher, Francesca Garofalo, Rayne Gasbarrino, Sydney Gembka, Nathaniel Grabinski, Tyler Hackleman, Valerie Heintz, Madison Horrocks, Ayah Ighneim, Elisabeth Jadrych, Halle Karohl, Mark Kiec, Nicholas Kimble, Hunter Kollmorgen, Mirielle Korting, Natalie Kosley, Anastasia Kotkovskaya, Benjamin Kovacic, Olivia Krutko, Cameron LaRocco, Chloe Lemieux, Sarah Lloyd, Kayla Lorenzo, Thomas Magalski, Elizabeth Marino, Isabella Marino, Peyton Mastroianni, Duncan McElroy, Angelle McIntire, Dennis Mikonsky, Eva Mulloy, Lexi Ober, Jennifer O'Donnell, Lauren Osters, Michael Osters, Gregory Owendoff, Isabelle Radak, Adam Riedel, Tara Ritt, Emma Roth, Natalie Shaner, Jax Shenkel, Tessa Smith, Amy Sparent, Caitlin Speyer, Kyle Straka, Allison Traci, Carlo Valletta, Sydney Velotta, John Wenger, Cameron Zimmermann, Nicholas Zolikoff and Xavier Zup.

Merit Roll Sixth Grade: Louis Alesnik, Lindsey Askew, Madison Bahleda, Nicolas Berardinelli, Jacob Carcelli, Emma Carlson, Madeline Cook, Romano DeSciscio, Lindsey Diedrich, Zachary Edwards, Steven Egner, Joseph

Gantous, Aidan Garvey, Harrison Gruber, Alyssa Haines, Phoebe Jamison, Matthew Johnson, Jordyn Justus, Wali Khan, Sarah Koach, Parker Lewis, Saffron Martin, Darrell Mastrangelo, Molly McFarland, Michayla Mitri, Alyssa Morgano, Ian Mulloy, Taylor Murton, Thomas Owendoff, Michael Pattison, Max Pesto, Maggie Renfro, Riley Renner, Giuseppe Restifo, Despina Sarris, Ana Clara Silva, Jolee Simone, Zachary Slapnicker, Megan Speyer and Maggie Timm. Seventh Grade: Lucia Carpinelli, Anthony Cavelli, Sara Conley, Eli Critchfield-Carty, Kyle Csumitta, Elijah Cutting, Alexandra DeSciscio, Colin Detwiller, Emily DiBiase, Emily Donato, Austin Drayer, Anthony Eichele, Benjamin Fazio, Marco Formichelli, Gino Fornaro, Cassandra Fritsch, Michael Funnell, Dominic Grim, Emily Haldi, Isaac Heigley, Matthew Huffaker, Richard Kirk, Steven Kootsouradis, Evan Lance, Kaitlyn Littlejohn, Anna Lucarelli, Robin McBride, Paige Miller, Dakota Murton-Hughes, Hunter Olson, Alexandra Paros, Samantha Paros, Meyer Pavich, Matthew Peek, Jordyn Peterson, Katherine Raynor, Justin Renner, Mikayla Salvati, Devin Schaeffer, Bridgette Sexton, Leisy Simpkins, Destiny Smith, Isabella Stazzone, Julia Ward, Nicholas Wasko and Leo Winterich. Eighth Grade: Jillian Alioto, Alyssa Allen, Matthew Armstrong, Autumn Bear, Cory Bouchek, Margaret Carmigiano, Michael Concilla, Joey Conrad, Shaun Csumitta, Caprina Daley, Katlyn Darrah, Nick DeCastro, Gabrielle DelValle, Kayla DiLalla, Veronica Dvozenja, Alec Gervasi, Brennan Greisl, Matthew Haines, Jared Halliman, Laney Harsch-Vanek, Leta Heigley, Samantha Heim, Deven Holowczak, Calie Huge, Noah Ickes, Azzan Khan, Anthony Leonard, Jamie Lose, Cassidy Luckey, Lauren Madden, Marco Marino, Lily Martin, Anthony McFarland, Preston Melkerson, Jordan Mitri, Nico Morgano, Kendall Mullenhour, Michael Nevar, Alexandria Neylon, Margaret Onderdonk, Caleb Ramey, Rebecca Saggio, Jennifer Schweiger, Gianfranco Serpone, Spencer Smith, Rachel Tidwell, Angela Volcensek, Zane Williams, Brianna Wilson and Elizabeth Young.

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Wednesday, March 12, 2014

CHESTERLAND NEWS

Page 11

CLASSIFIED SERVICES

CLASSIFIED ADS BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY

GARAGE SALES

Serious Retirement Impact. Do you have 10 hours a week to make productive? Build your future by operating a mini-office outlet from your home computer. Free online training and support. www.GoodMorningFreedom.com.

If you need to have a moving sale, estate sale or garage sale, call Kathy Willis at 440-729-2790 for assistance. Experienced. References available. We are now doing partial estate buyouts.

CARS & TRUCKS

Wanted: Grandma’s costume jewelry, compacts, perfume, linens, knickknacks. Grandpa’s toys, trains, coins, bottles and fishing lures. Also buying misc. collections and estates. 440-3385942.

2008 Chevy Avalanche: black, LT3, 65,000 miles, heated leather, sunroof, 6-disc CD/MP3, new brakes- 2012. GM serviced. $25,000. 440-552-6996. 93 Chevy Truck: 3/4 ton, with western plow, good condition. 440-729-7662 or 440-429-8528.

FOR RENT

C A S H FOR USED CARS TRUCKS • COMMERCIAL TRUCKS • DUMP TRUCKS BUSES • CONSTRUCTION OR FARM EQUIPMENT TRACTORS - FARM OR LAWN

MISC. Please check your ad! We make every effort to avoid errors. We ask that you check your ad the first day that it appears. Any errors should be called in to the Classified Dept. at 440-7297667 by noon Friday. We cannot be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion if you do not call the error to our attention. Thank you.

440-465-8795 • 440-254-4281

PET SERVICES

PET SITTER AVAILABLE Noon & Late Afternoon Visits $20 - Dog $12 - Cat

SERVICES Color copies, great price! The Chesterland News offers full service copying. Color or Black ink, any quantity on any paper. 8389 Mayfield Road, Chesterland. 440-729-7667. Offering special discounts for interior and exterior painting and staining this season. 14 years experience. Professional and insured. Call Dan, 440-342-4552.

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Music Lessons: guitar- beginning to advanced. Rock, jazz, classical. All band instruments. Drums (winter/spring road lessons). Consignments, repairs, sales. 440-221-2274.

Complete Tree Service MOWING & LAWN CARE SPRING CLEANUPS

Complete Tree service, mowing and lawn care. Reasonable and dependable. 440-729-9400.

Chesterland: For lease- up to 1600 sq. ft. can be used as office space or kitchen. Great rates. Please call 440557-5045 for more information. Brick Ranch: totally remodeled, 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, gas heat, AC, 2 car attached garage, landscaping and snowplowing included, no pets. 216536-4608. Chesterland: 3-bedroom ranch, all appliances included, family room with wood burning fireplace, 2.5 car attached garage, wooded lot, landscaping included, West Geauga school system, gas heat. $1,000/ month. Available May 1. Call 440-7293601 for an appointment.

FOR SALE Kirtland: Brick ranch. 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths. City water and sewers. Park-like yard. Call for details. 440256-2304. Cemetery Plot: Western Reserve (ChesTary). Your pick, your choice. $500. 216-214-4979. Gardener Denver Air Compressor: 220 volt, $500. 216-214-4979. Car Tipper: (tips cars on its side) Easy way to work. $500. 216-214-4979. Remote control gas car. $300 or best offer. Brian, 478-9061. Remote control gas boat. #250 or best offer. Brian, 440-478-9061. Lifestyler Fitness Trainer Treadmill. Asking $150. 440-479-5455.

FERTILIZING BRUSH CHIPPING BRUSH HOGGING STUMP GRINDING HARDSCAPE DRAINAGE WATERPROOFING POND INSTALLATION

Plumbing: Professional, affordable, reliable. Water heaters, toilets, faucets, drain cleaning. 440537-6045 or 440-285-0800.

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Yard and storm damage clean-up, down tree removal and brush chipping. Call 440-729-9400.

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Carpenter: 30 years experience. Kitchen, decks, finish work, doors, storm doors, small jobs also. 440-7298157.

MASTER PA I N T E R S

Fluid Film Undercoating and Rust Preventative. $125 Truck, add $25 for Plow, $100 car. Nights and weekends. Brian, 440-668-6164, by appointment.

INTERIOR - EXTERIOR ( ( ( ( ( (

Joe Eicher doing roofing, siding, plumbing, church steeples, decks, gutters, clean-out houses. You name it, we do it! Insured. 440-813-4272. Local Tile: serving the area installing tiles of all kinds. Bathrooms, kitchen, backsplashes. No job too small. Quality work, reasonable prices. Call Ron for a free estimate. 440-336-2845.

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Gertie the Grammarian, a-k-a Linda Durnbaugh, for proofreading, editing & writing guidance. Write what you mean with no grammar fear. writelinda@sbcglobal.net. 440-256-3062. Companion Home Care: errands, meals, light cleaning, laundry, social interaction, honest, compassionate, dependable, short or long term. 440251-6256. Happy Home Housekeeping offers regular cleanings or help with special projects. Call for a free estimate! Tricia Malbasa, 440-525-5144.

WANTED TO BUY

Formal Dining Room Table with custom table pads. Brand new! Never used! It was special ordered to match an existing hutch & chairs. Realized it didn't match. The table is Legacy Classic Evolution #9180. 216-215-1888. $950. 2 cemetery lots, $750 each. Western Reserve Memorial Gardens. Jackie, 704-463-0302. Wedding Gown: Michelangelo from David’s Bridal. Size 10-12, ivory, beaded, strapless bodice, pearl cutwork skirt. Beautiful train, full slip. Very pretty. $200 OBO. 440-669-1671.

422851

Wood Burning Stove: 3 feet wide by 3 feet tall and 26” deep hearth. In good condition. Asking $600 OBO. Call 216481-0626.

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440-729-2130 Your Local “Grill Connection”- Propane Tank Exchange


Page 12

CHESTERLAND NEWS

Wednesday, March 12, 2014

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!

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;;;5%#$%<'()*=%,*>/'(./(! !!!!!!!!!!!;;;5%#$%<'()*=%,*>/'(./( ??@%A$B$)/!1#'!*(<'!/@'(1!*'@A$C'*!1%!'<DE%2'@*!F!=%,!*''G'@*! @%A$B$)/!1#'!*(<'!/@'(1!*'@A$C'*!1%!'<DE%2'@*!F!=%,!*''G'@*!

9360 Mentor Ave., Mentor OH 44060

unique siding O R I G I N A L & C R E AT I V E

Unique in design to suit your home CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATE

JAMES M. McGEE 440-729-2393 or 440-537-3347 (cell) Financing Available

4520 Beidler Rd. • Willoughby OH 44094 440-953-3567

FLOORING SUPERSTORE

SH OP AT H OME SERVICE

• 20,000 sq. ft. Showroom/Warehouse • Immediate Installation Available • Over 30 Years Experience • HUGE Inventory!

$ 59

1

sq. ft.

All installed with 6 lb. padding

440-953-3567 Not valid with any other offers. Exp. 3/5/14

"#$%&'()*+%,*!-'(./(!0%.)12! "#$%&'()*+%,*!-'(./(!0%.)12! -'(./(!0%.)12!+%,!F!H(<$E2!I'@A$C'*! -'(./(!0%.)12!+%,!F!H(<$E2!I'@A$C'*! :6374! :6374!J(A');%%B!K@$A'! J(A');%%B!K@$A'! 0# 0#(@B%)L!"M!33463! (@B%)L!"M!33463!

Chesterlandnews 3 12 14  

Chesterland News March 12th, 2014

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