Thursday, November 21, 2013
Obama, Clinton families pay tribute to JFK TBH to sell uniforms The Bellevue Hospital Foundation is sponsoring a Uniform Sale on Thursday and Friday, Nov. 21-22, at The Bellevue Hospital Conference Rooms A&B. Hours today will be 1-5 p.m., and hours on Friday will be 7 a.m. until 2 p.m. A dressing room will be available. Brands will include Cherokee, Dickies, Runway by Cherokee, Workwear, Baby Phat, Scrub HQ, Tooniforms, Skechers, and Littmann stethoscopes. Categories include: Tops, jackets, pants, footwear, and medical accessories. Proceeds to benefit the newly formed Employee Assistance Fund through TBH Foundation. For additional information, contact June Washburn at 419-4834040, Ext. 4408.
DARLENE SUPERVILLE Associated Press
WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama paid tribute Wednesday to former President John F. Kennedy’s legacy, joining former President Bill Clinton to lay a wreath at Kennedy’s grave and presenting a freedom medal that Kennedy conceived before his assassination 50 years ago this week. One on each side, Obama and Clinton held the hands of Ethel Kennedy, widow of Robert F. Kennedy, as they made their way up the stairs at Arlington National Cemetery. First lady Michelle Obama and
former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton joined the two presidents to place a wreath near the eternal flame that marks Kennedy’s gravesite. Obama and Clinton placed their hands over their hearts as a bugler played “Taps” near an American flag at halfmast. Obama made no public comments, but greeted Kennedy relatives gathered to honor his legacy ahead of the 50th anniversary of his assassination on Friday. The daylong tribute began earlier at the White House, where Obama bestowed the Presidential Medal of Freedom on prominent Americans
including Bill Clinton and Oprah Winfrey. Kennedy established the modern version of the medal, but was assassinated two weeks before he planned to honor the first group of recipients. “Today, we salute fierce competitors who became true champions,” Obama said, pausing to speak in personal terms about each of the recipients and their contributions to society. The leaders honored ran the gamut from sports and entertainment to science and public service. Mrs. Clinton, Chelsea Clinton and film direc-
Pablo Martinez Monsivais | AP
President Barack Obama, first lady Michelle Obama, former President Bill Clinton and his wife former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton, along with members of the Kennedy family, pause during a wreath laying ceremony in honor of President John F. Kennedy, Wednesday at Arlington National Cemetery in Arlington, Va. Friday will See JFK | 2 mark the 50th anniversary of the Kennedy assassination.
Steaming toward fixes
Quake reported RR museum in SE Ohio NELSONVILLE, Ohio (AP) — The U.S. Geological Survey is reporting that a mild earthquake has shaken residents in southeastern Ohio. The agency says the 3.5-magnitude quake occurred close to 1 p.m. Wednesday. The epicenter was about 2 miles southeast of the town of Nelsonville in Athens County. Geophysicist John Bellini described the quake as “light.”
plans $250,000 in improvements By Becky Brooks Managing Editor
Bellevue’s Mad River and NKP Railroad Museum Board of Directors is having nearly $250,000 in rail and track improvements made this fall. Museum President Chris Beamer said Wednesday that because of work which Norfolk Southern Railway is doing on its tracks in the community, museum officials were able to meet with contractors who also could make improvements to Mad River’s tracks. “It’s sinking and the tracks are bad,” Beamer said about the coach yard outside the fenced area of the museum. “Our contractor said it should
Today: Showers likely. Cloudy, with a high near 48. South wind 10 to 15 mph. Chance of precipitation is 60%. Tonight: Showers likely. Cloudy, with a low around 43. South wind 7 to 9 mph. Chance of precipitation is 60%. Friday: Showers. High near 50. Southwest wind 7 to 10 mph. Chance of precipitation is 80%. New precipitation amounts KARL RITTER between a tenth and quar- Associated Press ter of an inch possible. WARSAW, Poland — Friday night: A chance of rain showers before 1 An old rift between rich and poor has reopened in U.N. climate talks as developing countries look for ways to make developed countries accept responsibility for global warming — and pay for it. With two days left, there was commotion in the Warsaw talks Wednesday after the conference president — Poland’s environment minister — was fired in a government reshuffle and developing country negotiators said they walked out of a late-night meeting on compensation for climate impacts. “We do not see a clear commitment of developed parties to reach an agreement,” said Rene Orellana, head of Bolivia’s delegation. U.S. climate envoy Todd Stern downplayed
Photos by Sally Boyd | Gazette
Engines owned by the Mad River and NKP Railroad Museum are stationed on a side track near Gardner Street.
be done by Christmas,” he added. “It (work) should last another month.”
Before work on the yard tracks could begin, the engines and cars had to be relocated.
U.S. Postal Service use only
Turmoil heats up at climate talks as both sides play the blame game
Alik Keplicz | AP
A group of Solidarity trade unionists from a coal mine, supporting the coal mining industry protest in front of the National Stadium hosting the UN Climate Change Conference in Warsaw, Poland on Wednesday.
the dispute and said American negotiators who had attended the meeting were surprised to hear of a walk-out. “The meeting ended with everyone leaving,” Stern told reporters in Warsaw. Differing views on what’s been said and done in closed discussions is not unusual in the slow-moving U.N.
effort to curb global warming, which has often been held back by mistrust between rich and poor countries. The question of who is to blame for global warming is central to developing countries who say they should receive financial support from rich nations to green their economies, adapt to shifts in the climate and
cover costs of unavoidable damage caused by warming temperatures. Also, they say the fact that rich nations, historically speaking, have released the biggest amounts of CO2 and other heat-trapping gases, means they need to take the lead in reducing current emissions. In Warsaw, Brazil even proposed developing a formula to calculate historical blame, to guide talks on a new global climate deal in 2015. “They must know how much they are actually responsible … for the essential problem of climate change,” Brazilian negotiator Raphael Azeredo said. Developed nations blocked that proposal, saying you must also look at current and future emissions when dividing the responsibility. China overtook the U.S. to become the world’s biggest carbon
See TRACKS | 2
Investigation: Ohioan, 19, accidentally shot himself FREMONT, Ohio (AP) — An investigation has concluded an accidental, self-inflicted gunshot killed a 19-year-old northern Ohio man whose family challenged a ruling that it was a suicide. State Attorney General Mike DeWine’s office had investigated the March 2012 death of Jacob Limberios and had called a grand jury to consider testimony. Authorities said Wednesday that the grand jury declined to bring charges against anyone in the case. The Sandusky County coroner had ruled the death a suicide but also said the teen might not have known the gun was loaded.His parents fought that ruling and hired their own forensic pathologist to do an autopsy. He concluded the death was a homicide after the teen’s body was exhumed last fall.
THE BELLEVUE GAZETTE Thursday, November 21, 2013
Community News What’s cooking…
Attn. Eagles: Ramon Family Mexican Fiesta Fri., Nov. 22. Serve 5-7 p.m. Ent. by ET Karaoke, 7:30-11:30 p.m. A free Thanksgiving Dinner, hosted by York Chapel Church, will be held Saturday, Nov. 23, starting at 1 p.m. at the Bellevue Community Center, Cherry Boulevard. Get your orders in for the annual FFA Fruit Sale; fruit, nuts and jerky are available along with handmade gourmet gift baskets, featuring products such as BBQ sauce made by FFA members. Pears and pineapples are also available. Pre-sale ends Nov. 21. To order, contact the Vo. Ag. Dept. at Bellevue High School, 419-484-5070. Breakfast with Santa will be held at St. Gaspar Church, Marywood, 16209 E. CR 46, from 9 a.m. to noon on Sunday, Dec. 1. Smorgasbord menu, bake sale, raffles and Santa will be there to meet the children. Adults, $7; children 12 and under, $4; under 3 is free. Event benefits St. Gaspar Library. Rigatoni Dinner & Silent Auction to benefit Sal Famulare, will be held Nov. 23, 6:30 to 8 p.m. at St. John’s Lutheran Church, 209 Southwest St. Dine-in or carryout. Suggested donation: adults, $10; children under 12, $5. Tickets and information available by calling 419-483-5442.
All proceeds will help with Sal’s expenses after shattering both legs in April. Thrivent Financial for Lutherans will match each dollar raised.
Attn. Eagles: Euchre Tourn., Sun., Nov. 24, 1 p.m. A Wright’s Audiology & hearing care representative will be at Dr. Rene Amburn’s office, 236 Castalia St., the 1st & 3rd Friday of every month, 9 a.m. to noon. Free service for competitors’ hearing aids. A Jewelry Making Class will be held tonight, 6:30-8 p.m. at Art@106, 106 S. Sandusky St. Pick from a choice of two necklaces: 23” blue Forget-MeKnot or 21” Pink Beads & Butterflies. Real gem kits are $55; the lesson is $15; total cost with tax, $77.25. Boy Scout Troop 203 will hold a food drive for Fish & Loaves on Saturday, Nov. 23, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Bassett’s Market and Hogue’s IGA. Help fill up our food bank! An Affordable Care Act & Medicare Update will be held today at 1:30 p.m. at Bellevue Public Library, 224 E. Main St. Stan Levine, AARP representative, discusses the Affordable Care Act and its relationship with Medicare. For information, call 419-483-4769. U.S. Rep. Jim Jordan will be the keynote speaker at the Huron County
GOP McKinley Dinner on Monday, Nov. 25, at 6:30 p.m. in the Norwalk VFW, 140 Milan Ave., Norwalk. Doors open at 6 p.m. Make reservations by Friday, 419-663-0329. Final Toys For Tots sign up will be Saturday, Nov. 23, 1-5 p.m. at St. Paul’s United Church of Christ, 428 Kilbourne St. Proof of income must be shown. For details, contact Jim Griffin, 419-4831752. A Gathering of Gifts will be held Saturday, Nov. 23, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Norwalk Rec. Center, 100 Republic St., in Norwalk. Come enjoy a large variety of craft & merchandise vendors to start your holiday shopping. Admission, $.50. Teen Book Club, for ages 13 and up, will meet today at 4 p.m. at Bellevue Public Library, 224 E. Main St. This month’s title, available at the Youth Services Desk, is What the Moon Saw by Laura Resau. For details, call 419-483-0422. Charley and Sandy Baum are inviting clients and friends to join them at a reception honoring their retirement after 36 years of serving the region through State Farm Insurance. The reception will be held Saturday, Nov. 23, 7-9 p.m. at Jenny’s Amsden House Restaurant, 116 E. Main St., Bellevue. Please RSVP by calling 419-4833045. Monroeville Music B oosters’ annual
“Screamin’ Eagles Craft & Vendor Show” will be held Sunday, Nov. 24, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Monroeville Schools, 101 West St. Shop over 40 crafters and vendors. Free admission; concessions available. Raffles for door prizes. Once again, shoppers at Meijers in Sandusky can help Bellevue’s Fish & Loaves Emergency Food Pantry by participating in the store’s “Simply Give” program from Nov. 3 through Jan. 4. Get a $10 gift card at Fish & Loaves, 203 Maple St. (or from a board member) and take it to Meijer’s in Sandusky where it will be matched. Last year, the pantry served over 13,500 people in the Bellevue School District. Bellevue High School Fall Production of “Once On This Island” will be held at Bellevue Elementary School, 7 p.m. Friday and Saturday, Nov. 22 and Nov. 23, and 2:30 p.m. Sunday. Tickets are $8 for adults and $5 for students and seniors.
Sunrise Cooperative, Fremont, as of closing at 3 p.m. Wednesday: CORN - Clyde: November 2013, $3.82; Monroeville: November 2013, $3.72. SOYBEANS - Bunge (Bellevue): November 2013, $12.77; Clyde: November 2013, $12.72; Monroeville: November 2013, $12.57. WHEAT (Soft Red) - Clyde: November 2013, $6.12.
Great Lakes levels rise, but slump hasn’t ended JOHN FLESHER AP Environmental Writer
TRAVERSE CITY, Mich. — Federal scientists say Great Lakes water levels are up sharply this year because of heavy rain and snow. But it’s too early to
declare an end to the slump that has affected most of the system since the late 1990s. The drop-off has been most pronounced in Lakes Huron and Michigan, which have the same level because they’re connected.
Keith Kompoltowicz of the U.S. Army Corps of Engineer says in a briefing Wednesday those lakes are nearly a foot higher than last November. That’s a big improvement from early this year, when they hit their low-
est point since recordkeeping began in 1918. Still, experts forecast that Michigan and Huron will remain well below their long-term average into next spring, while Lakes Superior and Erie will be slightly below average.
Tracks From page A1 locomotives, six passenger cars, one freight car, one caboose and two cranes,” Beamer said. Four of the locomotives and little crane are now sitting on the Gardner Street siding. To move the rest of the cars, Norfolk Southern came in and pulled them across Kilbourne Street, Beamer said. The cars are sitting right there between York and Southwest Streets. “We had to do it,” he commented about moving all the assets. “We had to get everything out. There are some grading issues. “We wanted to get some better drainage in there so our new railroad ties don’t rot.” The quarter-million dollar project was a big project for the small local museum. “We do have to finance some of it,” Beamer pointed out. “Hopefully between some grant monies and some donations it won’t have to come out of our general fund.” While the opportunity
Cops & Courts Bellevue Police Tuesday, Nov. 19 12:10 a.m.: A Dewey St. resident made a report of a grand larceny at a 900 block Monroe St. location. 9:50 a.m.: Police received a report of a domestic dispute at a 900 block of Monroe St. A caller requested police, there was a report that a female was thrown out of the house and allegations of physical assault. No arrests were reported. 7:29 p.m.: Police received a call from the 400 block of E Main St. advising that a TV was stolen from a residence. Municipal Court The following cases were handled in Bellevue Municipal Court recently. Solomon E. Doyle, 56, Detroit, Mich., OVI, pleaded no contest, found guilty, $525 fine and $186 court costs, 180 days in jail, 177 days suspended, two years licenses suspension, attend three day driving intervention program. Marcus J. Garcia, 38, Gibsonburg, Physical control while intoxicated, charge reduced to physical control, found guilty, $500 fine and $163 court costs, 180 days in jail, 177 suspended, three days driving intervention program in
FitzGerald picks SW Ohio senator JULIE CARR SMYTH, AP Statehouse Correspondent
COLUMBUS, Ohio — Democratic gubernatorial contender Ed FitzGerald has picked a Cincinnati lawyer and state senator well known to President Barack Obama as his running mate as he seeks to unseat Republican Gov. John Kasich (KAY’-sik) in 2014. FitzGerald’s campaign manager Nick Bius confirmed the pick of Sen. Eric Kearney Wednesday. Kearney, who is black, lends racial and geographic diversity to the top of Democrats’ 2014 ticket. He is expected to help draw
The Mad River and NKP Railroad Museum has a contractor replacing rails and improving drainage along the tracks used for its engines and cars.
to move on this project only popped up last summer, Beamer said it has long been discussed. “It’s something I’ve wanted to do for five, six, eight years,” he added. “What prompted it now is there were contractors in town doing this work for the railroad.” From start to finish, replacing the subgrade, ties and rails should take about six months. Museum goers won’t notice a big change, according to Beamer. But with the new tracks, the railroad museum could attract new visiting trains
such as Locomotive 755 and guest steam engines. The condition of the old tracks has been so poor that rail cars and locomotives could not move along them. “It was so dilapidated. We were very cautious just moving our equipment off so something didn’t happen,” he said. “We have a railroad that is usable now,” Beamer added, noting the new bed and rails will open many opportunities to the museum. Beamer pointed out that most of the rails in the coach yard had not
seen maintenance since the 1950s and probably was put in during the 1920s. With work being completed around Christmas or mid-winter, Beamer said the museum would hold off and celebrate the improvements in the spring. “We want to get it done first, and of course, we are at the mercy of the contractors,” he added.
From page A1 Steven Spielberg were among those gathered in the East Room of the White House to watch the ceremony. Turning to the former White House inhabitant, Obama said that Bill Clinton’s presidency had been only the start of his work to improve the world, crediting his postpresidency humanitarian works as helping to save or improve the lives of hundreds of millions around the world. “I’m grateful, Bill, as well, for the advice and counsel that you’ve offered me, on and off the golf course,” Obama said to chuckles. “And most importantly, for your lifesaving work around the world, which represents what’s the very best in
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lieu of jail, two year probation. Troy T. Harolow, 26, Milan, (A) Traffic control light, pleaded no contest, found guilty, $150 fine and $90 court costs; (B) Seat belt, pleaded no contest, found guilty, $150 fine and $13 court costs. Joseph F. Kmiec III, 52, Willowick, Failure to reinstate, charge amended to no drivers license, pleaded no contest, found guilty, $150 fine and $91 court costs. Daniel A. Kwiatkowski, 38, 206 Amanda St., Disorderly conduct, charge amended to misdemeanor, pleaded guilty, found guilty, $100 fine and $89 court costs. Jason J. Murphy, 34, Tiffin, Drug abuse, pleaded no contest, found guilty, $186 court costs, 90 days in jail. 83 days suspended. April Ptak, 45, 211 E. McPherson Hwy. Apt. 2, Non compliance, pleaded no contest, found guilty, $500 fine and $101 court costs, $250 suspended. Brian K. Slagle, 44, Fremont, Disorderly conduct, pleaded no contest, found guilty, $50 fine and $89 court costs. Ryan Walter, 28, 159 Mechanic St. 6, Suspended six months, pleaded no contest, found guilty, $150 fine and $92 court costs.
votes from Ohio’s heavily Republican southwest region. FitzGerald, of Cleveland, is a former FBI agent and executive of Democrat-dominated Cuyahoga County. Kearney was elected Senate Minority Leader in 2012. He served on the national finance committee of Obama’s 2008 campaign and as a state co-chair. His wife, Jan-Michele, was a Harvard law school classmate of the president. The Bellevue Gazette 419-483-4190 Published daily Tuesday through Saturday with the exception of holidays. Publisher Tom Hutson Managing editor Becky Brooks Lifestyle editor Sally Boyd Sports writer Amber Hatten
Subscription rates: By mail 133.58 per year in Ohio, $261.63 out of state. ePaper subscription rates: $45.50 for 26 weeks and $91 for 52 weeks. Postage: Periodicals postage paid in Bellevue, OH 44811, The Bellevue Gazette, USPS (049280). Known office of publication: The Bellevue Gazette, 250 Castalia St., Suite E, Bellevue OH 44811. Member Ohio Newspaper Association Letters to the editor policy: All letters to the editor must be signed. All letters will be published with a signature. Letters must include the name of the writer, address and phone number for verification purposes. The Gazette reserves the right to reject or edit without notification any letter on grounds of libel, taste or unsubstantiated criticism. Mail letters to Editor, Bellevue Gazette, 250 Castalia St., Suite E, Bellevue OH 44811 or email email@example.com. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Bellevue Gazette, 250 Castalia St., Suite E, Bellevue OH 44811. Email: News to firstname.lastname@example.org Advertising: email@example.com The Bellevue Gazette is owned by Civitas Media LLC Volume 145 Number 230 75 cents newstand Printed on recycled newsprint
THE BELLEVUE GAZETTE Thursday, November 21, 2013
AROUND OLD BELLEVUE
Life in the mountains continues
Bill Oddo (Continued from last week) Many other parties from foreign countries visited the Mountain House. John and Martha became well acquainted with the guests. Twelve world travelers from Java, representing the world’s coffee export and import trade, came for a few days’ visit. They were accompanied by an interpreter. It was in the late fall and the nights were cold. They marveled at the scenery, but when dinner time came, they stayed close to the wood burning fireplace. They asked if they could have their coffee served in front of the fireplace where it was cozy. While they sipped their coffee, Martha slipped warm bricks wrapped in heavy paper into their beds to warm them. The next morning, they all agreed they had a wonderful night’s sleep, thanks to Martha.
After they had gone, Martha was clearing the breakfast table when she found under each plate a bright new 50 cent piece and a thank you note. She was happily surprised. Being considerate of the guests paid off in more ways than one. John wrote this surprising revelation to connect his wife Martha to the James B. Wood family of Bellevue. “In 1928, Martha’s foster mother, Mrs. James B. Wood, of Bellevue, Ohio, paid us a visit. Mrs. Wood was the daughter of Peter G. Sharp, an early pioneer family who had crossed the plains by wagon train in the early Gold Rush Days. “During the long, difficult trip, Mrs. Sharp died and was buried on the plains. Mr. Sharp, left with two small children, settled at French Camp where he established a large grain ranch. Later, he made a trip back to Ohio, married Emaline Wood of Bellevue, Ohio, and brought her to California. They had two daughters, Emma and Sophy. About this time, Martha’s
mother died in Stockton and Martha’s father was left with seven small children to look after. The Sharps took Martha to raise and be company for Mrs. Sharp. Soon after Peter Sharp died and the family was forced to sell the ranch.
Prior to this, Miss Emma had married James B. Wood of Bellevue, Ohio. On the death of Mr. Sharp, his widow and Martha returned to Bellevue to spend part of their time with the Woods. Mrs. Sharp died in 1910 and Mrs. Wood in 1943. Both are buried in Rural Cemetery in the Peter G. Sharp lot in Stockton, Calif. Mrs. Wood told me about the first camping trip to Yosemite the Sharp family made in 1900. They drove a six-horse freight wagon into Wawona where they camped for one month. The road was hot and dusty and the trip most difficult. On the way to Glacier Point, two of the horses died, perhaps from too much cold mountain water or poison weed. The dust was a foot deep on the road, but in spite of the long, difficult trip, they remember Yosemite as a most scenic place. During the 34 and a half years as a Yosemite Park Ranger and 38 years living in the Park, it had been a wonderful life,” wrote John. “Martha and I had many interestisng experiences.
If I were a young fellow and the clock could be turned back, I would want to do it all over.” John retired in late 1956 and he and Martha turned to trailer life, spending their winters in the desert and summers in the mountains and national parks. John made a major contribution after his retirement. He wrote three books documenting his experiences. His first book completed in 1961 titled “Guardians of Yosemite.” Bellevue Historian Bill Oddo writes a weekly column for The Bellevue Gazette.
Norwalk Holiday Homes Tour set for Dec. 1 NORWALK — Norwalk’s Holiday Homes Tour will take place on Sunday, Dec. 1, from 1 to 5 p.m. The tour which is sponsored by the Firelands Historical Society will include six homes and the Firelands Museum, all decorated in holiday array. The tickets, which are $15, will be available in advance after Nov. 15 at Berry’s Restaurant, Colonial Flower Shop and the Diamond Collection in downtown Norwalk and Mak’s Art Studio at 112 Milan Ave. On the day of the tour, tickets may be purchased at Berry’s and also at the Firelands Historical
Society’s Research Center, 9 Case Ave. Visitors may tour the homes in whatever order they choose. They should be prepared to cover or remove their shoes, especially if the weather is inclement. The homes and places to be visited on this year’s tour are as follows: The home of Madison and Dina Sowers at 132 East Main Street. Their home is a Second Empire style home with a central tower. The newly decorated interior is bright and airy. Bill and Candy Miller’s at 4334 Sand Rd. east of the city limits.
TBH Gift Shop sale underway The Bellevue Hospital (TBH) Gift Shop is hosting an Open House and Holiday Sales Event today and Friday, Nov. 21-22. The Gift Shop is located within the hospital at 1400 W. Main St. in Bellevue. Times are 8:30 a.m. until 6:30 p.m. each of
the day. Seasonal gifts and decor will be offered during the sale, which is open to the public. Proceeds support The Bellevue Hospital charitable functions. For additional information, contact June Washburn, gift shop manager at 419-4834040, Ext. 4408.
(13) (11) (19)
St. John’s Christian Preschool, 209 Southwest St., is holding its 11th annual Gift Basket Silent Auction Dec. 1 through Dec. 10 at the preschool. Businesses are asked to consider donating a basket to the auction, filled with items unique to the business or company, including gift cards, themed baskets, “freebies,” etc. Each basket is on display throughout the
remainder of November with silent auction-style bidding Dec. 1-10. Companies or individuals who cannot provide an entire basket may also donate an item or two, all of which will be greatly appreciated. All proceeds will benefit the children of St. John’s Christian Preschool. For information, contact Mandy Bova at 419217-1263 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Area genealogy society meets NORWALK — The Huron County Chapter of the Ohio Genealogical Society will hold its monthly meeting Monday, Nov. 25, at 7:30 p.m. in the Firelands Historical Society Meeting Room, 9
Case Ave., Norwalk. The p ro g ra m , “Genealogy Trip to Canada” will be presented by member Diane Meyer. The meeting is open to anyone interested in genealogy or the topic.
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Main St. was built in 1875 by industrialist William A. Mack, whose factories built sewing machines and made shoes. It is now owned by Mark Smith who has carefully restored it. The house at 169 W. Main St. which was built in 1919 in the Georgian Revival Style is ideal for the family of Jim and Nancy Kaczor and their three sons. The living room and sunroom have back-to-back working fireplaces. Beyond the sunroom is a cozy eating area, and to the east a large kitchen and a rustic den. David and Kelly Peterson, who moved here from Michigan, chose 205 W. Main St. three
Silent-auction baskets sought
Their home is a modern log cabin designed by Bill’s architect father. Inside the dramatic living room, the peak of the ceiling reaches 30 feet high and features a massive stone fireplace. Their Miller’s Landscaping and Gardens building will also be open on that day for Christmas decoration viewing. Heather Book lives in the Second Empire red brick house at 145 W. Main Street. The interior features include leaded glass doors and elaborate woodwork above the pier glass mirror and adjoining windows. The imposing 19th Century Italianate style house at 166 W.
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years ago. The house was the longtime home of Myra Carpenter, school librarian, and the Peterson’s were fortunate to obtain some of her early 20th Century furniture.. The Firelands Museum, 4 Case Ave., which was built in 1836 in Greek revival style with a special southern feature and upstairs porch will be on the tour. Antique holiday decorations will add to its charm. Also, the newest exhibit, the Indian Room, displaying prehistoric sloth bones and Native American Indian artifacts found in Huron County will be open.
NOVEMBER 21, 2013 7 PM
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The First 48
The First 48 The First 48 The First 48 Beyond Scared Straight (N) (5:00) < ++ Catwoman < +++ Men in Black ('97, Sci-Fi) Will Smith. A secret < +++ X-Men ('00, Sci-Fi) Hugh Jackman. The X-Men ('04, Act) Halle Berry. TV14 organization controls the alien population. TVPG race against time to save the world. TV14 Bigfoot XL "CSI Bigfoot" North Woods Law North Woods Law North Woods Law North Woods Law 106 & Park: BET's Top 10 Live (N) TVPG Game 1/2 SoulMan (N) SoulMan (N) < + For Colored Girls ('10, Dra) Loretta Devine. TV14 BeverlyHills "Faint Chance" Beverly "Life's a Witch" Millionaire Millionaire Matchmaker Social (N) Reba Reba Reba Reba < ++ The Marine ('06, Act) John Cena. TV14 Cops Mad Money The Kudlow Report American Greed: Scam American Greed: Fugi American Greed: Fugi (N) (5:) Sit.Room Crossfire OutFront Anderson Cooper 360 Piers Morgan Live Parts Unknown: Last Bite (:55) SouthPk (:25) Tosh.O Colbert Daily Show Chappelle Key & Peele Sunny Sunny Tosh.O South Park (5:00) House Debates TVG Key Capitol Hill Hearings (4:00) U.S. Senate Key Capitol Hill Hearings Yukon "Rite of Spring" JFK: The Lost Tapes (N) Alaska: The Last Frontier Alaska: The Last Frontier Mnshiner "Swamp Shiners" GoodLuck Jessie Austin/ Ally GoodLuck Jessie < 16 Wishes ('10, Fam) TVG Mickey/Ferb A.N.T. Farm Global Hott. The Soup E! News The Drama Queen Secret Societies of Hollywood TV14 SportsCenter C. Football NCAA Football Rutgers vs. Central Florida TVPG SportsCenter (5:00) NCAA Basketball NCAA Basketball 2K Sports Classic Con./Bos. (L) TVG NCAA Basketball 2K Sports Classic Ind./Wash. (L) TVG The Middle The Middle < ++++ WALL-E ('08, Ani) Ben Burtt. TVG < +++ The Princess and the Frog ('09, Ani) TVG Food Court Wars Chopped "On The Line" Chopped "Give It Your All" Chopped Divided "Phamous Phil's" Bearcats Slap Shots College Football (N) Bearcats Cavaliers Slap Shots Insider UFC: Best of Pride (4:30) PGA Golf ISPS Handa World Cup Round 1 TVG Golf Central PGA Golf ISPS Handa World Cup Round 2 (L) TVG < + Once Upon a Christmas ('00, Fam) TVG < The Christmas Ornament ('13, Dra) TVPG < Snow Bride ('13, Fam) Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Flip or Flop Amish (N) Amish (N) Amish (N) Amish (N) Amish (N) HouseH (N) House (N) Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pwn Star (N) Project Runway: All Stars Project Runway: All Stars Runway "Keepin' It Classy" Project Runway: All Stars < Finding Mrs. Claus Girl Code Girl Code Girl Code Girl Code Girl Code Awkward Snooki Snooki Snooki SpongeBob SpongeBob < ++ Scooby Doo 2: Monsters Unleashed TVPG Full House Full House Full House Full House Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Impact Wrestling (N) TV14 Paranormal Witness Para. Witness "The Coven" P. Witness "The Visitors" Para. Witness "The Harpy" P. Witness "The Exorcist" Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy BigBang BigBang Ground BigBang (5:00) < +++ The Dirty Dozen TVPG MGM Par. < Primary ('60, Doc) (:15) < Adventures on a New Frontier < Crisis Toddlers & Tiaras Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Castle "The Limey" Castle "Headhunters" NBA Basketball Los Angeles Clippers vs. Oklahoma City Thunder (L) TVG NBA Basket. (:25) Andy Griffith Show A. Griffith (:35) Griffith (:10) Griffith (:50) Ray (:25) Ray "She's the One" Loves Ray Loves Ray Law&O.:SVU "Liberties" Law&O.:SVU "Unstable" SVU "Poisoned Motive" W.Collar "Ice Breaker" (N) Covert Affairs (N) Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos Met Mother Met Mother Met Mother Met Mother Funniest Home Videos
(5:00) < ++ H.G. Wells'
War of the Worlds TVMA 4:45 <
7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 < ++ American Reunion ('12, Com) Jason Biggs. The
gang returns for their 10 year high school reunion. TV14
(:50) < ++ G.I. Jane ('97, Dra) Demi Moore. A tough navy intelligence
Courage ... officer fights to become the first female Navy SEAL trainee. TVMA (5:45) Roman Polanski: Odd (:15) < The Cold Light of Day ('12, Act) Henry Cavill. A man's family is kidnapped while on a sailing trip. TVPG Man Out
Boardwalk Empire TVMA
10 PM 24/7
Hello Ladies "The Drive" Strike Back Origins TVMA < Broken City ('12, Cri) Mark Wahlberg. TV14 < +++ Jarhead ('05, Act) Jake Gyllenhaal. Two American snipers fight in Desert Storm. TVMA
THE BELLEVUE GAZETTE Thursday, November 21, 2013
Rio’s Olympic waterways full of trash, sewage JENNY BARCHFIELD Associated Press
RIO DE JANEIRO — Rio de Janeiro’s endless beaches and lush tropical forest will be a photographer’s dream during the 2016 Olympics. But zoom in on the likes of once-pristine Guanabara Bay, and the picture is of household trash and raw sewage. In the neon green waters around the site of the future Olympic Park, the average fecal pollution rate is 78 times that of the Brazilian government’s “satisfactory” limit — and 195 times the level considered safe in the U.S. Nearly 70 percent of Rio’s sewage goes untreated, meaning runoff from its many slums and poor neighborhoods drain into waters soon to host some of the world’s best athletes. Unless Brazil makes headway in cleaning up - The Bellevue its 4A waters, experts warn
the Summer Games could pose health risks to athletes and mar what officials hope will be a global showcase event. Instead of the soaring vistas of Sugarloaf Mountain, the world could instead see old couches in the bay and tons of dead fish floating atop a city lake. Rio’s Olympic committee has pledged in writing that the pollution problems will be fixed, and many had hoped the Olympics would force authorities to tackle decades of neglect and poor planning that have blighted waterways. Leonardo Gryner, chief operating officer of Rio’s organizing committee, has acknowledged the extent of the water quality problem. But he said projects were “well advanced” to make good on the city’s commitment to reduce 80 percent of the pollution flowing into the bay, where sailing and Gazette wind surfing events are to
In this Oct. 23, photo, biologist Mario Moscatelli takes photographs from trash floating on the polluted waters of the Canal do Fundao in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. Moscatelli, who oversees the reforestation of mangrove forests along the bay, said he fears that even if the bay is cleaned up, the state will let it deteriorate after all the athletes have gone home. Rio de Janeiro will host the 2016 Olympic Games.
be held. With just 2 ½ years to go before the games, however, experts say cleanup efforts are moving at a snail’s pace and haven’t significantly improved capacity in sewage treatment plants or hooked up more of the city’s 6 mil-
lion residents. “The high concentrations of untreated human waste means there are pathogens and diseasecausing organisms in the water,” said Dr. Casey Brown, a professor of civil and environmental engineering at the University
of Massachusetts surface. Amherst. “If I were going Ecology professor to take part, I would make Ricardo Freitas knows all sure all my shots were up too well the risks. As part to date.” of his work with a conAt the site of the servation group trying to Olympic Park, in the Barra save Rio’s besieged urban neighborhood, untreated caimans, Freitas regularly human waste flows from wades in and wrestles the nearby condominiums and reptiles onto shore or into sprawling shantytowns, boats to tag them. presenting an immediate “There’s no way to work health hazard, accord- in these waters, where you ing to Rio de Janeiro are literally neck deep in Environment Ministry feces in some places, and documents examined by not be afraid of the health The Associated Press. effects,” Freitas said, addPollution fills many of the ing that on the one occawaterways in Barra, where sion when he was bitten about half the Olympic by a caiman, the small events will be held. wound got severely infectAt low tide, household ed because of the contrash, including old wash- taminated water. “Show ing machines and soggy me the Olympic athlete couches, float atop vast who’s going to have the islands of accumulated courage to get into waters sewage and sediment. like these.” Experts say it’s even posIt’s not clear what consible that vessels plow- sequences there might be ing through the water if Rio doesn’t clean up at speeds of more than its waterways, but this 20 mph during Olympic isn’t the first time the events could collide with Olympics have faced steep Thursday, November 21, 2013 floating detritus below the environmental challenges.
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THE BELLEVUE GAZETTE Thursday, November 21, 2013
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Knocking on four’s door The 2013 Lady Red Basketball Team: Front row, from left, Tara Rinner, JV coach Troy Stamm, head coach Ryan Orshoski, assistant coach Kory Santoro and Shelby Stamm. Middle row, from left, Jake Turner, Jasmine Hill, Makala Daniel, Janelle Watson, Jessica Zeitz and Whitney Schalk. Back row, from left, Morgan Andrews, Sarah Bedell, Carly Santoro, Hannah Ruffing and Jenna Strayer.
Lady Red have lofty goals for upcoming season Amber Hatten Gazette sports writer
It’s not easy being on top. But you’d never know it by looking at the Bellevue girl’s basketball team. The past four years straight they have won the NOL and sectional titles and competed at the district level. That, however, is as far as they have managed to get, but Lady Red head coach Ryan Orshoski says his team’s goal this season is to break through that district barrier. “We’ve had really tough district seedings the past years. Where we’re running into regional and state caliber teams at the district level, so we’ve struggled to get through, but the goal is to break that barrier,” said coach Orshoski. And breaking that barrier — on paper — seems very possible, with the Lady Red featuring six seniors, three juniors and a freshmen. Among those are five returning starters, juniors Carly Santoro and Shelby Stamm and seniors Jake Turner, Janelle Watson and Whitney Schalk. “The girls who were starting at the end of last
The 2013-14 Lady Red basketball team captains are Carly Santoro and Janelle Watson
year are coming back,” Orshoski said. “We are bringing back a good portion of our scoring. I feel like there are a lot of expectations on us this year and we are welcoming all of those.” Several of the starters from last season, including Turner, Watson and Schalk, were named to All-NOL teams. Turner was named Second-Team All-NOL, Schalk was Honorable Mention AllNOL. Watson was also Second-Team All-NOL and special mention AllNorthwest District, as the Lady Red’s leading rebounder. The most notable return for the Lady Red is Santoro, who was their leading scorer from last
season, averaging 25.4 points per game. She was named First-Team All-NOL, First-Team All Northwest District and Third Team All-Ohio. Santoro also holds the school record for fastest player to make it to 1,000 career points as a sophomore and she is also currently in fifth place in Lady Red history for most points scored. However, near the end of last season, Santoro was faced with a season ending knee injury. She had knee surgery in the off season and sat out tennis in the fall to continue to prepare her “new” knee for basketball. Coach Orshoski said she is good as new. “Carly
has been back for probably a month; she is 100 percent. The doctors tell us that her rebuilt knee is stronger than it was before and is almost better than her other knee. Carly still has that same toughness and style of play as she did before she got hurt last season,” he said. Along with all of these accommodations, Santoro and Watson will be taking on the role of team captains this season. “Janelle and Carly are going to be the captains. After a lot of discussion among the team and coaches, along with player input we thought they were the best selections,” Orshoski pointed out. “They are multiple letterwinners, they lead vocally and through their actions, so they were a natural pick.” The starting line-up this season is going to be somewhat different with 10 players on the varsity roster; Orshoski said many of them are going to play start minutes. “We are going to play a lot of girls. Which means there are going to be a lot of different starting line-ups. But that’s part of the challenge; there could
“The goal is to break through the district barrier.”
Lady Red basketball head coach Ryan Orshoski
be quite a handful of girls who could start on any given night,” which Orshoski thinks will make for some interesting and competitive practices. “We are going to play the best five that we believe will give us the best chance of winning that night,” he said. The roster for the 2013 Lady Red includes seniors Schalk, Turner, Jessica Zeitz, Jasmine Hill, Watson and Makala Daniel. Juniors are Sarah Bedell, Tara Rinner, Santoro, Morgan Andrews, Hannah Ruffing and Shelby Stamm. Finishing out the Lady Red roster is freshman
Jenna Strayer. With this line-up, coach Orshoski says his team plans on going after the ball defensively, trying to create offense from defense and scoring off transition. The biggest competition in the NOL for the Lady Red this season, according to coach Orshoski, will be Willard, “Based on standings and how they look on paper, which once the season starts doesn’t mean much. I would say Willard.” Last season the Lady Red shared the NOL title with Shelby, which graduated one of their best players from last season, so this is more of a rebuilding year for them, said Orshoski. The Lady Red seniors are dreaming big. “Their goals are high; the six seniors are going to put it all on the line. They want to make a long tournament run, win the NOL and continue that tradition we’ve had the last several years,” he said. Also the Lady Red only need to win eight games to make coach Ryan Orshoski the winningest coach in Lady Red history.
2013-14 Bellevue High School Girl’s Basketball Schedule Varsity/JV All times p.m. unless noted Date Opponent Time Nov. 22 at Port Clinton 6 Nov. 25 Liberty Benton 6 Nov. 30 Shelby 1 Dec. 7 at Tiffin
Columbian 1 Dec. 10 at Oak Harbor 1 Dec. 13 Sandusky 6 Dec. 21 Norwalk 1 Dec. 23 Walsh Jesiut 5 Dec. 28 at Ontario 1
Jan. 4 at Willard 1 Jan. 7 at Upper Sandusky 1 Jan. 11 at Shelby 1 Jan. 14 at Clyde 6 Jan. 18 Tiffin Columbian 1 Jan. 20 at Classic in the Country 10 a.m.
vs. Newark Catholic Jan. 24 Ontario 6 Jan. 28 Margaretta 6 Feb. 1 at Norwalk 1 Feb. 4 at Sandusky 6 Feb. 8 Willard 1 Feb. 11 at Edison 6 Feb. 15 Perkins 1