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Cuyahoga Falls


NEWS Acme seeks tax break. Page 7


Presort STD U.S. POSTAGE PAID Tallmadge, OH PERMIT NO. 46

See inside for information on area camps. Pages 22-33

Council considers removal of dams by STEVE WIANDT | REPORTER Cuyahoga Falls ó City Council will consider approving March 26 a contract to remove the cityís two dams in conjunction with the Ohio EPA, making the city a whitewater rafting destination. On March 19, City Councilís Public and Industrial Improvements Committee discussed the administrationís recommendation to enter into a contract with RiverReach Construction of Norton to demolish and remove the cityís two dams and restore the river banks. The estimated cost of the project is $1 million, all of


Gov. John Kasich spoke at the Stow-Munroe Falls Chamber of Commerce luncheon March 20 at Silver Lake Country Club. Kasich spoke about how his administration is changing Ohio and his vision for the future of education, energy and health care.

Gov. Kasich discusses education, energy at Silver Lake Country Club appearance by HOLLY SCHOENSTEIN | REPORTER

Silver Lake ó Gov. John Kasichís speech was as crowded with hot-button issues as the ballroom at Silver Lake Country Club, where he addressed a soldout crowd during a Stow-

Munroe Falls Chamber of Commerce luncheon March 20. The Chamber reserved seats for 160 members, according to Executive Director Doris Stewart. Kasich spoke about how his administration is chang-

ing Ohio and his vision for the future of education, energy and health care. ìYou donít want to just cut, you want to reform, to make things work better,î he said. SEE KASICH, PAGE 4

� Inside: City will no longer offer pontoon boat rides on Cuyahoga River. Page 14

which will be reimbursed with a grant from the EPA, according to the cityís Finance Department. Removal of the dams was recommended and approved by the federal EPA in 2003 to improve the chemistry and fish in the river, according to Bill Zawiski of Ohio EPA. ìWe will actually restore the riverís ability to heal itself,î Zawis-


Businessman protests road widening plan by STEVE WIANDT | REPORTER Cuyahoga Falls ó Mandarin House Restaurant of China, on the corner of State and Bath roads, would lose 20 parking spaces if a right turn lane is built on Bath Road, its owner Eddie Hwee says. But City Engineer Tony Demasi said adding the turn lane is one of the ìkey componentsî of a project to widen State Road from Graham Road to Steels Corners Road. City officials say they

need to obtain easement agreements from property owners, including Hwee, to make room for the widening of State Road and addition of sidewalks. For nearly a year, the city has been negotiating with 81 property owners representing 97 parcels of land, Demasi said at City Councilís Public and Industrial Improvements Committee meeting March 19. There are still 14 parcels that havenít signed, he said at the meeting. SEE ROAD, PAGE 13



Vol. 84, No. 47

Copyright © 2012 by The Record Publishing Co., LLC

Silver Lake leader gives overview of fiscal issues in annual address. Page 5

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Emerald ash borer spreads to Stow near Cuyahoga Falls border uphill. Thatís because the infestation discovered at Silver Springs Campground at the beginning of February, which caused the city to cut down 63 ash trees

by HOLLY SCHOENSTEIN | REPORTER Stow ó The cityís battle with the tree-infesting ó and killing ó insect known as the Emerald Ash Borer has just become steep and

that were either infected or near the affected area, has spread to Peterboro Drive near Young and Newcomer roads and another location near the Cuyahoga Falls border, Service Direc-

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insect at both locations by cutting down and inspecting a couple of trees. Because of the radius in which the offending insect flies, Miller said all of the ash trees lining Peterboro will be cut down within the next two weeks to one month. He said the discovery was unexpected and has caused city workers to recheck all of the ash trees for which itís responsible ó those on city property and in treelawns, which are its right-of-way. The EAB typically becomes active in May and June, flying to ash trees within 1/2 to 3/4 of a mile from the trees they previously inhabited. But because of the unseasonably warm weather this spring, Miller said the pest may have become active earlier. He said ash trees on the Cuyahoga Falls side of the border also may be infested. The cityís plan of attempting to avoid further spreading by cutting down one of every 10 ash trees to inspect for infestation and treating those that arenít infested will need to be ad-

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ï March 26 at the Cuyahoga Falls Library, 2015 Third St., from 9 to 10:30 a.m. Anyone who is unable to attend the office hours can contact Rep. Roegner by phone at 614-466-1177 or by email at

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justed, but by how much and what affect an adjustment will have on the cityís budget is unknown at this time, he said. Rep. Roegner to host ìThere will be a lot less office hours March 26 trees we will attempt to treat,î Miller said. ìNow ��State Rep. Kristina Roegnitís a question of how many weíre going to replace.î The plan also includes planting a variety of tree species in place of the ash trees that are cut down. The total cost of the program is estimated at nearly $30,000. Council is expected to discuss the matter again April 9. ì[Addressing the infestation is] not something weíre happy about doing; itís something that has to be done,î Council President Jim Costello said. Inspecting the exterior of ash trees wonít always provide proof that theyíre infested. Signs of infestation include D-shaped holes in the bark where the insect may have exited after developing from larvae to an adult and major damage from woodpeckers that feed on the larvae. Larvae live underneath the bark. Infested ash trees usually die within five years. Email:




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Officials unable to determine cause of accidental fire at Winter Parkway apartment From STAFF REPORTS Cuyahoga Falls Fire Department officials were unable to definitively determine what caused a fire that caused about $100,000 in damage to the Studio City apartment building on Winter Parkway March 14. Falls Fire Department Lt. Tim Mier said March 22 that while the cause of this accidental fire will be officially listed as ìundetermined,î he noted the department ìcould not rule outî discarded smoking material as a potential cause. No one was injured in the fire. At 9:30 a.m. March 14, the Falls Fire Department received multiple calls about

fire and heavy smoke coming from a first-floor apartment at 2270 Winter Parkway, according to a news release from the department. Responding units found an apartment ìheavily involved in fire with heavy smoke throughout three floors of the apartment building,î the news release stated. All residents were evacuated, the fire extinguished, and smoke cleared from the building. Cuyahoga Falls Fire Chief Paul Moledor noted that the fire was under control and out at 9:49 a.m. About 75 residents were evacuated from the building after the fire, according to Moledor.


DATEBOOK MONDAY, MARCH 26 ��Cuyahoga Falls City Council, 6:30 p.m., in the Natatorium, 2345 Fourth St. ��An anti-bullying presentation will take place at 6:30 p.m. in the Cuyahoga Falls High School auditorium, 2300 Fourth St. The play ìI Have A Secretî will be performed.

TUESDAY, MARCH 27 ��Woodridge Board of Education, 6 p.m., in the high school library, 4440 Quick Road. A community forum will take place before the meeting at 5. ��Cuyahoga Falls Library Board of Trustees, 7:30 p.m., Cuyahoga Falls Library Board Room, 2015 Third St.

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28 ��Schnee Learning Centerís Board of Directors, 5:30 p.m., Schnee Learning Center, 2222 Issaquah St.

THURSDAY, MARCH 29 ��The Woodridge Local School District will have a community forum from 7 to 9 a.m. at Root Cafe, 852 W. Bath Road. (inside Northampton United Methodist Church) ��Cuyahoga Falls Bicentennial Committee, 6 p.m., in the Natatorium, 2345 Fourth St. ��The Woodridge Local School District will have a community forum from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Peninsula Library, 6105 Riverview Road.

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CORRECTION POLICY If we make a mistake, let us know. Corrections will appear as soon as possible.

Gov. John Kasich spoke at the Stow-Munroe Falls Chamber of Commerce luncheon March 20 at Silver Lake Country Club.


Among the areas of his focus are improving education in kindergarten through 12th grades, which he said will in turn boost graduation rates for higher education. ìWe need to make sure we are pushing hardî to improve education, he said. Kasich mentioned some changes to education are already taking place, such as the way the state evaluates schools on their performance. He said students also need to be thinking about careers as they advance through the grades before high school graduation. ìWe want our kids to begin thinking of what they can become based on their God-given talents,î he said. ìWe want our kids to get excited about what their capabilities are,î so that theyíll be able to find jobs that are currently available. He said school districts should collaborate and share resources and personnel, like superintendents and treasurers, so that more money can flow into the classrooms and benefit the students. But changes to the education system shouldnít stop at the elementary and high school levels; they should extend to higher education as well, he said, as he called for more cooperation among colleges and universities and suggested


Gov. John Kasich, center, is pictured with, from left, Cindy Kropp, president of Stow-Munroe Falls Chamber of Commerce Board of Directors; Doris Stewart, SMFCC executive director; Stow Mayor Sara Drew; and Silver Lake Mayor Bernie Hovey. that they would do better if they specialize. ìItís controlling costs, just like you do in your business,î he said. Kasich also addressed the stateís energy policy, which he said should be separate from a national policy, if necessary. It should focus on ìcleanî coal so that pollutants donít enter the environment, incorporate alternative types of power, including solar and wind, and use natural gas and electric batteries to power vehicles. He said the state also should produce natural gas, oil and liquids in a manner thatís environmentally friendly and safe, a process which would lead to creating jobs at the same time. As part of his mid-bienni-

um budget bill, Kasich has proposed a plan that increases severance taxes on fracking while simultaneously decreasing the stateís income tax rates. He said the plan makes sure Ohioans benefit from the emerging horizontal hydraulic fracturing, or fracking, industry. But he said ìeconomic revivalî isnít solely dependent on natural gas and that the manufacturing and agriculture industries are important as well. Kasich also squeezed in a mention of his proposed changes to Medicaid and Medicare, which would create a centralized, coordinated system that he said would improve health care. Email: Phone: 330-686-3917

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Judge sides with lot owners in interpreting trust Silver Lake Mayor: Village on ‘stable financial grounds’ by ELLIN WALSH | REPORTER

Silver Lake ó A judge has sided with lot owners in Silver Lake who accused their allotmentís trustees of overstepping their authority with their plan to assess residents for the cost of a large improvement to the boathouse area. In 2011 more than 60 property owners in Silver Lake Estates filed a legal complaint against the Trustees, asserting the trustees overreached their authority in connection with a proposed renovation project. And in a judgment entry handed down March 8, Summit County Common Pleas Judge Tammy OíBrien agreed ó and declared two trustees, including the boardís chairman, unqualified to hold those positions. Lot owner Joe May said OíBrienís ruling confirms his contention ó and that of his fellow plaintiffs ó that ìthe trustees were off-base.î The proposed improvements have not been made. Even before the legal action was filed, the trustees announced plans for the project were being modified and delayed In 2010, the trustees proposed more than $1 million in renovations for the boathouse at 2915 Silver Lake Blvd. and the privately owned lake and park associated with it. Their proposal included giving the boathouse a new exterior and roofline and transforming its ping-pong room into a multi-purpose area. They also suggested the installation of a boardwalk at the south end of the park area, a new fishing dock, retaining walls and a parking lot. To finance the proposed renovations, the trustees announced plans to utilize savings, borrow additional money from banks and levy a special assessment on af-

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Silver Lake Estates is a residential subdivision of about 460 homes in the village. In 1920, real estate holdings including Silver Lake, the majority of its shoreline, Silver Lake Estates park and other property was placed into a trust. Five people were appointed as trustees to maintain the property on a voluntary basis. fected lot owners. Some Silver Lake Estates residents claimed they were blindsided by the plan and how much it would cost them. They argued the terms of the trust, as spelled out in a document dating back to 1920, gives the trustees oversight over ìordinaryî maintenance expenditures, like hiring lifeguards and mowing grassy areas; however, they said the trust agreement stipulates a minimum of 100 lot owners must come forward to request the trustees proceed with an ìextraordinaryî project, like the proposed boathouse improvements. They also asserted such an undertaking must be funded before it can be undertaken.In 2010, Lubinski told the Cuyahoga Falls News-Press the trust agreement gives the trustees the sole legal authority to make decisions about Silver Lake Estates matters. Trusteesí responsibilities include collecting annual assessments from lot owners to cover the costs of maintaining and improving the property, Lubinski said at the time. Lubinski said the boathouse and park need to be maintained to protect them as an asset and he described many of the proposed upgrades as being overdue.

In her judgment, OíBrien ruled the lot owners, not trustees, must initiate such capital improvement projects and that the trustees cannot impose special assessments to pay for them. The judge also declared two of five positions on the Board of Trustees ìvacantî ó those held by Lubinski and David M. Hunter. OíBrien ruled Hunter is not a qualified trustee since he has not held title to property in Silver Lake since April 1998. The judge also ruled that Lubinski is not a qualified trustee as his appointment was never recorded with the County Recorder. ìMy appointment to the Silver Lake Estate Board of Trustees in 1986 is valid and we are delivering documents to the court to support that fact,î Lubinski wrote in a March 21 email to the Cuyahoga Falls News-Press. Hunter re ferred inquiries to the trusteesí attorney, Jack Morrison. Neither Morrison nor the attorney for the plaintiffs, Kenneth L. Gibson, responded to requests for comment by press time. Dawn A. Humphrys, a judicial attorney for Judge OíBrien, said a status conference in the case will take place March 30 at 8:45 a.m. According to Humphrys, a party may file an appeal after the trial court has issued a final appealable order The Silver Lake Estates Initiative Committee has offered to meet with the trustees, without attorneys present, to determine if remaining issues can be resolved in lieu of further court action, May reported. In a March 22 email to May Bill Newhouse indicated the trusteesí willingness to meet, with their attorney present. Email: Phone: 330-686-3908

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Silver Lake ó The village is financially sound, Mayor Bernie Hovey announced March 19, saying a prudent and conservative approach to budgeting has enabled it to financially withstand a series of fiscal challenges. HOVEY Hovey delivered his State of the Village address to Village Council. Maintaining services and the overall quality of life in the village is a priority, the mayor said, at a time when belt-tightening and efficiency is required. ìWith cutbacks in the local funds provided to us by the state, with costs of everything rising, and with sources of income either diminishing or remaining stable, we have been severely challenged as we attempt to maintain the level of services our residents have long come to expect,î Hovey said. ìHowever, by making conservative and prudent financial decisions, by squeezing every possible value out of every dollar available to us, by scrutinizing every expenditure, and by exercising financial restraint, we remain on sound and stable financial grounds.î Hovey credited his department heads ó Clerk-Treasurer Terrie Spohn, Service Director Dick Fenwick and Police Chief John Conley ó as well as Village Council for safeguarding and contributing to the vil-

lageís fiscal solvency. Investments in village neighborhoods like the Orchard Road-Kingston Circle sewer project are proceeding, Hovey noted, and he pointed to the gazebo the garden club donated to the village as an enhancement generations of villagers will enjoy. Hovey was re-elected to a second term in office in November 2011. The office carries a four-year term and Hoveyís new term began Jan. 1. Hovey said he is ìhonoredî and ìgratefulî for the support of the residents and pledged to ìwork hardî on their behalf. Hovey said he is committed to doing what needs to be done to maintain Silver Lakeís stability and characterized himself as being hopeful looking ahead. ìI am very pleased to report that our expenditures for 2011 were less than for what we budgeted, and that our revenues were more,î Hovey stated. ìIn fact, at the end of the last budget year, every one of our individual fund balances finished with a comfortable cash balance, and, in a few cases, balances higher than they were in 2010. I am cautiously optimistic in predicting a similar outcome for 2012.î The challenges ahead include replacing both the clerk-treasurer and service director, who have announced their intention to retire in 2012. ìWorking together,î Hovey told Council, ìwe will keep the village moving forward, and on sound footing.î Email: Phone: 330-686-3908

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Anti-bullying presentation is March 26 at Falls High School The Cuyahoga Falls City School District will host a free, anti-bullying presentation March 26 beginning at 6:30 p.m. at the Cuyahoga Falls High School auditorium, 2300 Fourth St. A central component of the evening will be the presentation of a play, ìI Have A Secret,î aimed at youngsters in grades seven and above, as well as adults. A panel of experts including Cuyahoga Falls Police Chief Tom Pozza, Summit County Judge Linda Tucci-Teodosio of the Juvenile Court, and Sarah J. Moore, a partner with the Roetzel and Andress law firm, will lead a discussion following the play. ìIt [bullying] is something that people are talking about everywhere,î Dr.

Phil Martucci, the school districtís director of pupil services said, ìand we want to keep it in the forefront Ö understanding itís a tough one to tackle but weíre doing everything we can.î ìParents of high school and middle school students are strongly encouraged to attend with their children,î said Cuyahoga Falls City Schools District Superintendent Dr. Todd Nichols in an AlertNow message sent out this past week. Nichols added, ìThis event is meant to be informative in nature and not a public forum to discuss individual concerns. District administrators will be happy to discuss individual or building SPECIAL TO RECORD PUBLISHING CO. concerns with parents and About 100 to 150 Bolich Middle School students hosted a demonstration on March 14 to encourage the students in the days after Cuyahoga Falls City School District administration to be more vigilant in the enforcement of anti-bullythe event.î ing policies. Picture from left are Hailey Fleisher, Christina Giannini, Katy Schuman, Brianna Mann, and Alex Eves. In back is Kyle Abbott.

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Woodridge Local Schools to host community forums March 27, 29 ï March 29, 7 to 9 p.m. at the Peninsula Library, 6105 Riverview Road. Community input is being sought as officials look at the future of the school district. Issue 10, Woodridge Local School Districtís levy, failed, with 2,326 votes against the levy and 2,077 for it. Superintendent Walter Davis recently told the School Board he would like to have a better idea why the levy failed. Officials are specifically inviting the ìno-votersî to attend and explain why they voted the way they did.

Woodridge Local Schools will host community forums to share in conversations about finances and operations. These forums will be run by the Woodridge Board of Education. The meetings will take place: ï March 27, 5 to 6 p.m. in the Woodridge High School library, 4440 Quick Road (This will take place prior to the School Board meeting which begins at 6); ï March 29, 7 to 9 a.m. at Root Cafe, 852 W. Bath Road. (behind Northampton United Methodist Church); and

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Falls service director to address village lawmakers on water rates by ELLIN WALSH | REPORTER Silver Lake ó Cuyahoga Falls Service Director Valerie Wax Carr will meet with members of Village Council March 27 to explain how water rates are structured. The councilmembers say they want the information before acting on legislation which would raise water rates for villagers. The open work session will begin at 4 p.m. in village hall, 2961 Kent Road. On Jan. 1, Cuyahoga Falls raised water rates by 15 percent. The cityís water system serves Silver Lake. Village Clerk-Treasurer Terrie Spohn previously said the Cuyahoga Falls increase will cost the village $22,000 in 2012. Spohn has drafted legislation which, if adopted,

would raise water rates for residents effective with the bills due April 10. As proposed, villagers would see a 7 percent increase on the usage portion of their water bill. With Councilís approval, the average bill of eight units would increase from $44.34 per month to $46.42 per month. Councilmember Richard Hite (At Large), among others, has said he wants to be better educated on how the water rate and its various components are determined before he considers voting on an increase for the village. Village Councilís next regularly scheduled meeting is April 2, beginning at 7 p.m. at village hall. Email: Phone: 330-686-3908

Leadership position eliminated in village police department by ELLIN WALSH | REPORTER Silver Lake óSilver Lake Village Council voted unanimously March 19 to restructure the staffing of the police department to eliminate the lieutenant position, currently filled by Carl Harrison. Harrison intends to retire at the end of this month. Police Chief John Conley said he intends to operate the department with three supervisors, himself and two sergeants, and five patrol officers after Harrison retires, a move which he estimates will save the village ìabout $20,000 a year.î The police chief has proposed moving a parttime police officer, Dave Childers, to full-time status. Childers has been em-

ployed by the village since 2008, so Conley said his department will not have to spend money training or equipping him. Mayor Bernie Hovey said he has been an advocate of reducing the number of supervisory positions in the police department for some time. Councilman President Jerry Jones (At Large) agreed, saying ìit didnít seem to be rightî to have four supervisors for eight officers. The lieutenant traditionally performs many administrative functions, according to the chief. Conley said he intends to spread those duties among the officers in his department, not merely transfer them to the sergeants.

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Council discusses Acme tax break by STEVE WIANDT | REPORTER Cuyahoga Falls ó City Council will vote March 26 on a tax exemption agreement with Albrecht Inc., the parent company of Acme Fresh Market. Albrecht is planning to build a larger grocery store at its current Acme #10 location, 2226 State Road. The deal, which City Councilís Community Development Committee recommended Council pass, promises Albrecht a 50 percent tax exemption on real property for 10 years in exchange for the companyís $9.86 million investment in building a 52,500 squarefoot store. Acme expects to break ground May 1 and have the new store open by late November. Acme will hire eight additional full-time employees and 12 additional parttime employees between Oct. 1 and Nov. 30, James P. Nilsen, president and treasurer of Albrecht Inc., stated in his tax exemption application. The new employees will add an estimated $286,208 per year to the payroll, Nilsen wrote, and the project will result in the retention of an existing payroll of $1.76 million annually. The tax abatement deal comes on the heels of Councilís unanimous approval March 12 of the new State Road Community Reinvestment Area from Graham Road to the Akron border, a strip in which


A new Acme Fresh Market #10 is planned on the site of the current one at 2226 State Road. Acme #10 is located. ìWe are really excited to have this project kick off our State Road CRA,î Community Development Director Sue Truby told Council March 19. The agreement will save Albrecht Inc. $926,000 over 10 years, Truby said, noting the tax abatement is not enough to require approval from the Cuyahoga Falls City School District, where Acme is located, but she has discussed the matter with Dr. Todd Nichols, superintendent of schools. The school district would have to approve any abatement request exceeding 50 percent, Truby told the Falls News-Press. The school district currently receives about $27,000 in property taxes from Acme per year, Truby said. During the 10-year period when Albrecht receives the 50 percent abatement, the school district

will receive an estimated $31,000 per year. When the 10-year abatement period is over, she said, the district will receive approximately $117,000 annually. ìSo, obviously, itís a winwin for all,î Truby said. ìI was quite happy to see the amount the city and the school district will be getting,î said Councilor Carrie Hummel Snyder (D-At Large), committee chairperson. ìEven though you were eligible for a higher level of tax exemption,î Hummel said to Nilsen and members of the Albrecht family, ìyou applied for 50 percent in 10 years. I appreciate that, and Iím sure the school district and the city do, as well.î did the Albrechts say anything worth including? City Council will meet at 6:30 p.m. March 26 in the conference room of the Natatorium, 2345 Fourth St.


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New question: Do you think taxes on hydraulic fracturing (fracking) should be increased? Go to to vote

Letters to the Editor Letters must include a signature, address and daytime telephone number and be received by 9 a.m. Wednesday for consideration in the Sunday edition. Telephone numbers will not be published. Limit your letter to no more than 300 words. All letters must be verified before publication. We reserve the right to edit or withhold letters. During election periods, no letters will be published concerning the campaigns of candidates running for office. Letters pertaining to election issues will not be published in the issue preceding the election. Letters may be sent to: Cuyahoga Falls News-Press, 1619 Commerce Drive, Stow, OH 44224; or


Itís impossible to predict because the pricing is controlled by speculators and middleman and itís not based on the cost of oil or the productís availability, but pure greed.î Mike Ondecker, retired

Theyíre going to be outrageous soon and will probably go up to about $5 in the next month or two because of President Obama. He may have lowered taxes, but heís raising gas prices.î Brandain Burkadt, student

I think theyíll go over $4 this summer, but Iím not really sure why, and no one else really seems to know either because thereís just been so much back and forth.î

In Europe, itís about $6 to $8 equivalent a gallon. Weíre all tied in together, so I wouldnít be surprised if prices went that high here.î

Joan Smith, homemaker

Jim Woodling, retired

I think theyíll probably go up to about $4.50 because China wants more money from us and because weíve got this whole Iran and Israel conflict going on.î

Edward Pritchard Jr., maintenance technician

May be time for Statehouse Woodridge residents must attend forums Democrats to change tack OUR VIEW

Columbus ó Remember when Republicans were shouting from the rooftops about the lack of consideration of legislation they believed would boost Ohioís economy and put people back to work? That was a couple of years ago, during the Democratsí very short reign in the Ohio House. Back when Gov. Ted Strickland was in office. When the country was in the oft-repeated ìworst recession since the days of the Great Depression.î There were a bunch of GOP-backed bills introduced in the House, and they mostly languished in closed desk drawers, with little consideration or action by committees focused on job creation. That was the norm during one term of split governance. Republicans in the Ohio Senate and Democrats in the Ohio House had a hard time agreeing on things, so they didnít move very much legislation. Flash forward a couple of years. Republicans are firmly in control of state government, including the Ohio House. Legislation is flowing like water over Niagara Falls. There arenít too many weeks when the governor isnít signing something into law. Many of those bills, their GOP sponsors will tell you, have to do with job creation. JobsOhio, small busi-

CAPITAL NEWS Marc Kovac, Capital Bureau chief ness regulatory reform and on and on and on. We apparently also are no longer in the worst recession since the Great Depression, as evidenced by a shrinking unemployment rate (though the significance of those numbers are debatable), 60,000 or so net new jobs added to the state work force (thatís according to Statehouse Republicans) and hundreds of business projects pumping billions into the state economy. Democrats, meanwhile, have picked up where the formerly minority Republicans left off two years ago, shouting from the rooftops that their job-creating ideas are being ignored. ìWhen the Republicans were on the campaign trail, I heard them talking about jobs, î House Minority Leader Armond Budish told reporters last week. ìI did not hear them talking about eliminating collective bargaining and harming workersí rights. I did not hear them talkSEE KOVAC, PAGE 9

After a second levy request was rejected earlier this month, Woodridge Local School District officials are seeking input from the public on what to do next. We encourage residents to share their thoughts. The district is planning more budget cuts. Officials are planning to eliminate 27 district positions, administrators have agreed to freeze their base pay and step increases and to increase their health insurance contributions from 7 percent of their premiums to 10 percent for the upcoming school year. District Superintendent Walter Davis said he will also recommend another $70,000 in cuts, and the Board will soon discuss whether it wants to implement a pay-to participate program and transportation restrictions. However, even with these changes, the district says it will still need more money to stay afloat. Many voters have made it

clear they do not want to pay more in property taxes to support the school system, which is the primary manner in which schools are funded in Ohio. The Woodridge School Board is hosting three public forums to hear from district residents, particularly those who voted against the levy. The sessions are happening: March 27, from 5 to 6 p.m. in the Woodridge High School library, 4440 Quick Road; March 29, from 7 to 9 a.m. at the Root Cafe, 852 W. Bath Road; and March 29, from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Peninsula Library, 6105 Riverview Road. We commend the Board and district officials for encouraging the ìNoî voters to attend these forums and share their thoughts. We urge residents to attend one of the forums. A productive dialogue is essential for the district to begin to chart a course toward remaining fiscally solvent.

Bullying issue calls for concerted effort OUR VIEW

About 100 to 150 Bolich Middle School students hosted a demonstration on March 14 to encourage the Cuyahoga Falls City School District administration to be more vigilant in the enforcement of anti-bullying policies. District Superintendent Dr. Todd Nichols said the school will implement weekly forums to address bullying issues and school safety concerns. Before the students staged their walkout, the district had planned a free antibullying presentation for March 26 at 6:30

p.m. at the high school. The program will include a play, followed by a panel discussion. We encourage all middle school and high school students to attend this program, along with their parents. Bullying is an age-old problem in schools, but the recent demonstration by the Bolich students amplifies the need for more proactive solutions. We hope the March 26 program is an important first step toward the community working together to address this problem.

Coffee with the Editor with Falls News-Press Editor Phil Keren is the second Monday of each month from 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. at Cuyahoga Falls Library, 2015 Third St.

CUYAHOGA FALLS NEWS-PRESS, 1619 COMMERCE DRIVE, STOW 44224 ï (330) 688-0088 ï (800) 966-6565 ï FAX: (330) 688-1588 Harry Newman, Marketing Director, ext. 1232 ï Erica Peterson, Executive Editor, ext. 3103 ï Phil Keren, Editor, ext. 3140



Women veterans honored in March by VA for their courage, sacrifice The Department of Veterans Affairs joins the Nation in observing Womenís History Month in March by honoring women veterans for their significant historical contributions and encouraging them to take advantage of the VA benefits theyíve earned. ìVA honors women veterans of all eras for their courage and sacrifice,î said Secretary of Veterans Affairs Eric K. Shinseki. ìThese veterans, and those who currently serve in uniform, are part of a proud history of women defending our nation. Today, women veterans are recognized for more varied roles and operations, but women have always been critical to our military.î Women serve in every branch of the military, representing 15 percent of todayís active duty military and nearly 18 percent of National Guard and Reserve forces. They serve as gunners, police, pilots, truck drivers and fuel suppliers. By 2020, VA estimates women veterans will constitute 10 percent of the veteran population. VA recently launched a ìStories of Serviceî video series depicting the role of women in the military, available at In these three-to-five minute video vignettes, women veter-


ans spanning various eras and service branches talk about their experiences in the military and how they made VA benefits work for them. VA offers women veterans employment services, education benefits, compensation for service-connected illnesses or injuries, and home loan guarantees, as well as high-quality, gender-specific health care. As part of an aggressive initiative to improve health care services for women veterans, VA established women veterans call center to reach out to women veterans to let them know about services available to them. ìWe want women veterans to take advantage of VA benefits and services to improve their future,î said Dr. Irene Trowell-Harris, director of VAís Center for Women Veterans. ìVAís mission is to serve veterans. When it comes to health care, VA understands women veterans,î said Dr. Patricia Hayes, chief consultant for VAís Women Veterans

Health Strategic Health Care Group. ìWe can provide women veterans with health care that will keep them strong and healthy in all stages of their lives.î For more information about VA programs and services for women veterans, call 800-827-1000 or visit: and www.womenhealth.

ïïï Briefly: Fish fries will be served every Friday during Lent through April 6 at Nordonia Hills VFW Post 6768, at 8584 Olde Eight Road in Northfield. Serving hours: 5 to 8 p.m. President Renell Noack of the Ladies Auxiliary says cost ranges from $6 to $8. Questions? Call 330-467-9722.

ïïï Twinsburg VFW Post 4929 will have its annual flag disposal program April 28, according to Cmdr. Joe Jasany. The program will be at Glen Chamberlin Park at noon. Flags that are unserviceable, torn, or tattered can be dropped off at Twinsburg Public Library, Twinsburg City Hall or Richner Hardware. Send news items for use in Veterans Beat to Ron Seman, 5811 Renwood Drive, Parma 44129, or email: Thanks!

LETTER Praises officials for help with Neighborhood Watch program


N BEHALF OF THE RESIDENTS of Magnolia, Loomis, Viewpoint, and Shannon avenues, and Tallmadge Road, we would like to thank our ward councilman, Vince Rubino, for all of the help he gave us to get a ìNeighborhood Watchî started. He provided fliers, and set up a meeting with Chief of Police Thomas Pozza and the Council at Large members Jeff Iula, Carol Klinger and Carrie Hummel Snyder. Mr. Rubino also worked with Mr. Chuck Novak of the


ing about making it harder to vote. I did not hear them talking about limiting womenís access to contraception. I did not hear them talking about slashing teachers in the classroom and cutting police officers and firefighters that protect our communities, and I did not hear them talking about forcing local communities to raise their property taxes, which is going on all over the state now.î

street department to provide us with two ìNeighborhood Watchî signs. We would also like to thank Mr. Novak and our great street department. We are very grateful to Chief Pozza and the Council members for addressing all of our concerns, answering all of our questions and for the time they gave us. Cuyahoga Falls is a great city to live in, and it is wonderful to have these dedicated city leaders. Jackie Scott, Cuyahoga Falls

Maybe itís time for Statehouse Democrats to change their tack. Granted, they have introduced bills in the Ohio House that have not received a committee hearing. Some that have arenít going anywhere fast. Thatís an unfortunate reality in the present political environment. Republicans are holding the wheel, and theyíre not apt to give up driving privileges anytime soon, particularly if you believe new congressional and state legislative district lines are so far tilted in favor of the GOP.

Plus, Republicans would argue that their agenda is working. They would say the stateís economy is growing again. They would point to a growing work force. Standing up and saying disparaging things about Republicansí efforts to improve Ohioís economy probably isnít going to gain you any influence among the people in charge. Marc Kovac is the Dix Capital Bureau C h i e f. E - m a i l h i m a t or on Twitter at OhioCapitalBlog.


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the heel to the base of the toes becomes painful, inflammed and irritated. The symptoms include moderate to severe pain near the heel that is most severe upon the first steps in the morning. The pain may also worsen after standing or walking on hard surfaces all day. This condition can become chronic and may seriously affect ones activity level. Many patients develop knee, hip and lower back problems because of changes in walking. Yes, Chiropractic is successful in treating this condition. Our office will perform a thorough examination to determine if you do suffer from plantar fasciitis. Once that determination has been made, treatment will consist of modalities, stretching, exercises, taping and possibly custom made orthotics. If this condition does not improve recommendations will be made for a referral for injections or positional splinting. Please contact our office if you think you are suffering from this condition. We would be more than happy to help you feel better!!


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PAGE 10 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012

Village employees have two options for medical coverage by ELLIN WALSH | REPORTER Silver Lake óVillage Council approved a health insurance plan for its employees March 19. The current coverage ends March 31. The new insurance coverage period starts April 1 and extends through March 31, 2012. The Fedeli Group is the broker for the village. Fourteen of the villageís 19 fulltime employees are currently on the villageís plan. Clerk-Treasurer Teresa M. Spohn says employees will have a choice between a Health Savings Account or Medical Mutual of Ohioís P2080-500 Plan. The Medical Mutual plan will pay 80 percent of medical costs after an employee reaches a deductible of $500 for those with single cover-

age or $1,000 for all other levels of coverage and then 100 percent after the employee reaches an out-ofpocket maximum of $2,500 for those with single coverage or $5,000 for all other levels of coverage. For employees choosing the HSA plan, the village will contribute $1,500 to a health savings account for those with single coverage or $3,000 for all other levels of coverage. Employees must pay 100 percent of the costs of medical care/prescriptions until they reach their deductible of $2,500 for those with single employee coverage or $5,000 for all other levels of coverage; then Medical Mutual will pay 100 percent. Email: Phone: 330-686-3908

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Kasich vows to fight to keep his tax package plan by MARC KOVAC | CAPITAL BUREAU CHIEF Columbus ó Gov. John Kasich reiterated March 19 that he would fight for his plan to increase taxes on fracking while, at the same time, decreasing the stateís income tax rates. Kasich told reporters he was still convinced his tax package is the best way to ensure Ohioans benefit from the stateís emerging horizontal hydraulic fracturing industry. And he said he hoped Republicans in the Ohio House would back his plan, once they have a more complete understanding of its provisions. ìItís information that these folks need,î Kasich said. ìAnd I think they probably have half-information and donít understand the implications of all this.î He added later, ìI have a fundamental disagreement with people that donít see this, and I think over time, when they understand the reality of the opportunity for Ohioans, I think weíll get it done. It may take time, but [weíll work on it] every day, every week, every month, every year, until we get it done.î Ka s i c hí s c o m m e n t s came on the eve of committee hearings in the

Ohio House on his midbiennium budget bill, legislation he rolled out last week that is chock full of policy proposals affecting everything from energy and education to work force development and tax reform. The latter includes an increase in taxes on oil and gas produced through fracking, a method of extracting fuel by pumping large volumes of water, chemicals and sand into deep underground shale formations. Kasich wants to increase the severance taxes on fracking production and use the proceeds to implement a corresponding decrease in the stateís income tax rates. The governor said the changes are needed to ensure some economic benefit for Ohio from big profits expected by out-of-state energy companies. The proposed rates, he said, would still be lower than those in effect in other states. ìWeíre not proposing some of the highest taxes in the country,î Kasich said. ìWeíre proposing maybe the lowest in the country. Ö We raise the severance tax, and all the money goes to lower the income tax. Itís net-net zero and a gain for Ohio-

ans.î But some Republicans in the Ohio House are questioning the plan. Rep. Ron Amstutz, R-Wooster, who serves as chairman of the chambersí finance committee, said late last week that he would strip the tax-related provisions from the mid-biennium budget bill, with no plans for reintroduction in the near future. Some groups are applauding that move, including the Ohio Liberty Council, the stateís main Tea Party-related organization. ìGov. Kasichís plan to impose a 40 percent tax increase on a key jobcreating industry in exchange for a minimal personal tax decrease is not something the taxpayers of Ohio would support,î council President Tom Zawistowski said in a released statement. ìIt is a tax that simply is not necessary and could reduce the amount of drilling in Ohio and kill jobs. Under the current rules, the severance tax on energy produced $11 million in state taxes in 2009, and by 2014 it is projected by the Ohio Chamber of Commerce to increase to $433 million per year. Use that money to cut personal income taxes as it comes in.î


SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 11


PAGE 12 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012


Falls man pleads guilty to Tornado warning sirens 28 apartment burglary in Kent will be tested March It is very imby DAVE OíBRIEN | STAFF WRITER

A Cuyahoga Falls man could receive a maximum of 18 months in prison after recently pleading guilty to burglarizing a Kent apartment in September 2011. Andrew C. Carter, 24, pleaded guilty in Portage County Common Pleas Judge Laurie Pittmanís courtroom to one count of burglary, a fourth-degree felony. Sentencing is pending a pre-sentence investigation. Portage County Prosecutor Victor Vigluicci said the charge arose out of a Sept. 3, incident at an apartment in the 400 block of East Summit Street in Kent. Officers responding

Carter entered the bedroom of one of the victims and claimed he had lost his wallet. The victims again asked him to leave and escorted him to the door, Vigluicci said. Later, the victims realized that a 22-inch flatscreen television, a laptop computer and a cellphone were missing and called police. Other apartment complex residents identified Carter and he was arrested. Carter told police he had entered the apartment uninvited but ìdidnít take anythingî and ìdidnít know about the missing items,î Vigluicci said. The stolen items were not recovered, he said.

to a reported burglary talked to three residents who said they saw a male suspect ó later identified as Carter ó standing outside their apartments at various times during the early morning hours, Vigluicci said. One victim said he saw Carter outside his bedroom window, which had no covering, at 2:30 a.m. All of that victimís personal belongings were ìreadily apparent to anyone standing outside,î Vigluicci said. At 3:30 a.m., another victim saw Carter, whom he did not know, standing inside his kitchen of his apartment, he said. The victim told Carter to leave. Later, around 4:15 a.m.,

Boy turns down stranger’s offer to give him ride, mom tells Falls police by STEVE WIANDT | REPORTER Cuyahoga Falls ó Police are investigating a child enticement report where an 8-year-old boy was offered a ride by a stranger as he was preparing to walk home from school. A Larchdale Drive woman reported her son turned down a ride from a stranger after school March 13, according to the police report. When the boy refused to get in the car, the man

tiac Grand Prix, police said, adding they didnít have the carís license plate. Police said they donít have any leads or suspects. Police also said no other similar incidents have been reported. Anyone with any information can call the Cuyahoga Falls Police at 330-928-2181.

drove away, the report said. The boy was at his bus stop on the corner of Larchdale and Center Avenue around 3:40 p.m., the report said, when a white man with gray hair asked him if he wanted a ride home, according to the police report. When the boy shook his head, ìNo,î the man pulled away. The suspect was driving a newer, green Pon-

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As part of Severe Weather Awareness Week, an areawide tornado drill will be conducted on March 28 at 9:50 a.m. Cuyahoga Falls will sound its warning siren and the Emergency Alert System will broadcast a message. All seven of the cityís sirens, the two sirens in Silver Lake and the one siren in Munroe Falls will be tested at the same time, according to Falls fire officials. People in homes, schools and businesses are encouraged to practice their tornado drills at that time. This is an example of a Cuyahoga Falls tornadowarning radio broadcast: ìA tornado warning has been issued for Summit County that includes the city of Cuyahoga Falls. Take the necessary precautions and seek shelter immediately.î If you are at home when a tornado warning is issued: ï Go to the lowest level of your home (basement or first floor); ï Stay away from windows; ï Keep as many walls between you and the outside as possible; and ï Use stairs or sturdy furniture as cover. If you are at work or school when a tornado warning is issued: ï Do not leave the building; ï Follow the building emergency plan; ï Avoid places with widespan roofs, such as cafeterias, auditoriums, or gymnasiums;

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ï Parents should not call the school or emergency services for information. Local radio and television stations will provide updates; and ï Parents or family members should not go to the school. If you are in a car or a mobile home when a tornado warning is issued: ï Never try to out drive a tornado; ï Get out of the car or mobile home immediately and take shelter in a nearby building; ï If there is no time to get indoors, get out of the car and lie in a ditch or low-lying area away from the vehicle. Be aware of the potential for flooding. It is very important to leave all telephone lines open for emergency communications. Do not call emergency numbers for information (9-1-1). A Tornado Watch means conditions are right for a tornado, although none have been sighted. A To r n a d o Wa r n i n g means a tornado has been sighted and/or indicated by Doppler radar. Take shelter immediately.

WORTH NOTING Retired teachers group to meet April 2

��Retired educators in Summit County and surrounding areas are invited to attend the next meeting of S.C.R.T.A. (Summit County Retired Teachers Association) at noon on April 2 at Guyís Party Center, 500 E. Waterloo Road in Akron. The cost of the luncheon is $12. Reservations must be made by March 29; call 330-644-6886.

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Hwee and his team of proponents spoke out at the meeting against a resolution to acquire a strip of land along his property to widen Bath Road and add a right turn lane. A new rightof-way needed at this location is .016 acres, Demasi told the Falls News-Press. A temporary construction easement needed for grading and driveway construction is .198 acres. ìMr. Hwee does not want to litigate,î Hweeís attorney, Warner Mendenhall, said at the meeting. ìHe wants to save his business, save his employees.î Hwee is willing to deal with the construction and inconvenience it will likely cause his customers, Mendenhall said. He only wants the city to reconsider taking a strip of land along the Bath Road side of his business. Among the discussion items on the committeeís agenda was the resolution to acquire an easement from Hwee and other property owners, for the project. City Law Director Paul Janis said if it doesnít pass next week all negotiations will stop on all the properties. ìIt really effectively stops the project,î Janis said.

Councilman Jerry James (D-7) instructed Janis to draft a substitute ordinance excluding Hweeís parcel. Members of the Public and Industrial Improvements Committee voted unanimously 3-0 to bring the resolution out for a favorable recommendation at the next Council Meeting, March 26, 6:30 p.m., at the Natatorium, 2345 Fourth St. Service Director Valerie Wax Carr said the city understands Hweeís concerns, but the city does not want to lose its $9 million in funding from the Ohio Department of Transportation. At the same time, Wax Carr said, the city does not want to ìput out the Mandarin House.î Part of the problem, she said, is much of the Mandarin Houseís parking is already in the right of way. Ed Davidian, speaking in support of Hwee, said the 2008 traffic study is outdated but traffic then still wasnít heavy enough to warrant a right turn lane. He said there were seven minor accidents at this intersection in 2011 and none of them involved a right turn onto State Road north from Bath. Mandarin House has been a locally owned business at this location for 30 years, Davidian said, adding that four of Hweeís em-

LOCAL ployees have been with him the entire time. ìWe need to support him,î he said. James said he questions the need to add a right turn lane on Bath Road for traffic turning north onto State Road. ìÖ I donít think thereís ever been a problem of people just getting up there and turning right [on red] on their own, anyway. I donít understand the wisdom of wanting to do an easement in that area for a right-turn lane. I donít really think thereís a problem there to begin with.î Demasi said the state funding on this project is ìpredicated on us improving the congestion thatís out there and improving the safety, as well.î He said traffic studies conducted in 2008 that were reviewed and approved by the Ohio Department of Transportation support the need for a right turn lane. ìI go through that intersection all the time and I donít see a problem there either,î said Councilman Terry Mader (R-8). Demasi said alternatives provided by ODOT are being looked at, but he couldnít describe those alternatives because the city is still in negotiations with the property owners involved. Email: Phone: 330-686-3915

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SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 13

WORTH NOTING State Road near Bath Road will close April 2

��April 2, a contractor will be digging across State Road just south of the Bath Road intersection, said Cuyahoga Falls City Service Director Valerie Wax Carr. The contractor will have traffic control and detours marked. There will be no southbound traffic down State Road from Bath Road; northbound traffic will be allowed through to the intersection. Emergency vehicles and school buses will be allowed through during the closure. The work completion is estimated for April 6.

Bath Road near State Road will close April 9

��On April 9, a contractor will be digging across Bath Road just east of the State Road intersection, said Falls City Service Director Valerie Wax Carr. They will have traffic control and detours marked. There will be no traffic permitted on Bath Road east of State Road, except for emergency vehicles and school buses. The work completion is estimated for April 13.

AROUND OHIO Police find gun in carry-on at Hopkins Cleveland ó Authorities say a loaded handgun and knife were found in a carry-on laptop case at a Cleveland Hopkins International Airport security checkpoint. Police say 60-year-old Richard Buxman, of Poland in suburban Youngstown, was arrested and charged March 19 with carrying a concealed weapon. He was released on $1,000 bail. A Cleveland police officer says he found a loaded 9mm handgun, two loaded clips, a folding knife and a loose bullet in the case after a transportation officer saw the gun and knife on an X-ray. Police say the wife, ìin a distressed state,î told an officer she had packed the bag and that both had forgotten the weapons were inside. ó Associated Press


PAGE 14 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012


Removal of dams spell end of Falls River Cruise by PHIL KEREN | EDITOR


Steve May of Gone Fishin Bait and Tackle, sits onboard the storeís newest charter boat for fishing on the Cuyahoga River. The boat was previously used by the city of Cuyahoga Falls for pontoon boat rides.

Fishing business buys city’s pontoon boat The city of Cuyahoga Falls River Cruiser ran its last trip down the river in October 2011. With the pending removal of two dams within the city limits, city officials made the decision to take the boat off the river. Gone Fishin Bait and Tackle, LLC has purchased the Cuyahoga River Cruiser to add to their fleet of charter boats that run on the river within the city.

ìLast year we ran one pontoon boat on the Cuyahoga River, offering over 700 people the chance to experience fishing the Cuyahoga River from the deck of a stable pontoon boat platform,î stated Bill Laughard, one of the owners of Gone Fishin Bait and Tackle. ìThe inland charters have become so popular that at one point in the summer we had to turn people away because there were just so many hours of daylight.î ìWhen we heard that the city decided to sell their boat, we jumped on the chance to increase our ca-

pacity to let people experience the beauty of the river,î added Laughard. ìThe Cuyahoga Cruiser is a wellknown boat and works well on this part of the river. For us it was a natural fit.î From March 31 until the dams are taken down, Gone Fishin will launch two pontoon boats every weekend, taking fisherman out to try their luck catching fish. Once the dams are removed, the company said it hopes to be able to utilize the lower half of the river, fishing the waters from above the Gorge Dam up to the Sheraton Hotel.

Cuyahoga Falls ó The planned removal of the cityís two dams along the Cuyahoga River will mark the end of a water attraction that existed for 27 years. The cityís parks and recreation department has offered Falls River Cruise pontoon boat rides along the Cuyahoga River since 1984. The rides featured a historical narrative of the river, as well as information on vegetation and forestry along the banks, said Bill Lohan, the parks and recreation departmentís superintendent. Lohan said the city is not going to offer the rides ìsince the river would no longer support that type of boat once the dams are gone.î ìWe made the decision to not run the program last summer as soon as we got confirmation that the dams were coming down in 2012,î said Ed Stewart, assistant superintendent for the parks and recreation department. ìWe sold the two boats through consignment at Simmons Marine in Portage Lakes.î Stewart said the department had two boats for most of the program. One boat was used for walk up tours and the other for charters. Stewart stated the city sold one boat in 2010 ìbecause the motor kept filling up with silt due to the changing river bottom caused by the work done upstream.î



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Last year, once it was certain that the dams would be taken down in 2012, Lohan said park officials decided to sell the other boat at the end of the season. ìBy selling it then, we saved the cost of storing the boat over the winter,î said Lohan. Stewart noted the last pontoon boat ride occurred in October 2011, and added that 2,859 passengers took a ride in 2011. In a Parks Remarks column that he wrote for publication in the Falls News-Press in 2009, Lohan discussed how this river pastime started. ìIt all began in the winter of 1984 when Mr. Emil Czetli, a member of the Oktoberfest Committee, approached the Parks and Recreation Department with an idea,î wrote Lohan. ìThe committee proposed to donate a pontoon boat to the Parks and Recreation Department and asked whether we would plan and organize a program for riverboat trips along the river Ö the answer was a resounding ëyes,í and in August of that same year, the maiden voyage of what is now known as Falls River Cruise embarked Ö Kids even get to be ëJunior Boat Captains,í steering the boat under the watchful eye of the captain.î City Council is scheduled to vote March 26 on awarding a contract to RiverReach for removal of the dam behind Samiraís Restaurant and the dam behind the Sheraton Suites. Officials are hoping to have both dams removed in time for the cityís bicentennial celebration the first two weeks of August.

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��The Arbor Day Foundation announced that Silver Lake was named a Tree City USA community for its commitment to urban forestry. It is the 18th year Silver Lake has earned this honor. The village met the four standards to attain the award: have a tree board or department; a treecare ordinance; a community forestry program with annual expenditures of at least $2 per capita; and host an Arbor Day observance. PIANO TUNING Old Pianos Revived Expert Tuning Low Cost Repairs


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Administrators get 3-year deals From STAFF REPORTS Cuyahoga Falls ó The city school district Board of Education awarded threeyear contracts to 14 administrators at its March 12 meeting. They include: ï Custodial/Maintenance Supervisor Dennis Borton, who earns $58,358 annually; ï Psychologist Tara Bultrowicz, who earns $71,425 annually; ï Director of Business Affairs Leonard DeChant, who earns $90,144 annually; ï Transportation Supervisor Douglas Hardgrove who earns $50,935 annually; ï Preston Elementary Principal Joy Houchen, who earns $69,666 annually; ï Pyschologist Nicole Mancuso, who earns $48,553 annually;


ï Director of Pupil Services Dr. Phillip Martucci, who earns $91,994 annually; ï Career and Technology Special Education Coordinator Amy McDougal, who earns $71,923 annually; ï Bolich Middle School Principal John Musat, who earns $75,223 annually; ï Assistant Technology Coordinator Debbra Newcome, who earns $51,292 annually; ï Principal Bryan Seward, who earns $68,275 annually; ï Psychologist Kathryn Soudry, who earns $78,648 annually; ï Technology Support Specialist Robert Vaughn, who earns $45,043 annually; and ï Psychologist Alicia Veauthier, who earns $57,782 annually.

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President visits Columbus


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POLICE REPORTS THEFTS, VEHICLE TRESPASSING ��Multiple thefts reported: Several people reported March 15 their unlocked vehicles were entered some time during the night and, in some cases, property was stolen. A resident of the 1500 block of Meriline Street reported $645 worth of property was taken. A resident of the 1200 block of Meriline reported papers were pulled out of his glove compartment but nothing was missing. In the 600 block of Chestnut Boulevard, a resident reported a loss of $1,210 worth of property. Another resident of that block reported an $80 portable CD player was stolen from a pickup truck parked in her driveway. She also reported a car parked in her drive was entered. A Stow woman reported finding a man sitting behind the wheel of her car at 1:18 a.m. March 15 while it was parked in the 100 block of Monroe Avenue. The man immediately fled, the report said, and

� Police Reports is a sampling of incidents responded to by the Cuyahoga Falls Police Department. It is not intended to be all inclusive. nothing was missing. FELONY FLEEING �� Driver pursued, arrested: A 55-year-old Falls man was arrested after he almost struck a police cruiser on State Route 8 near the Broad Boulevard exit at 8:44 p.m. March 10. The police car had just pulled up to assist with an accident when the Falls man nearly hit it, said Lt. Steve Guldeman. Police pursued the Falls manís vehicle off the freeway and was eventually pulled into a driveway near Bancroft Street and Davis Avenue, according to Guldeman. ìThe vehicle did stop at red lights prior to running through them,î he said, adding he didnít know how fast he was going. The Falls man was charged with red light violation, OVI, assured clear distance ahead (for the incident on the freeway), and felony fleeing.


Email us fallsnewspress@

��You can run, but you canít hide: A 43-year-old Canton man was arrested at 11:43 a.m. March 19 after he fled on foot and hid from police following a traffic stop in the 1100 block of Buchholzer Boulevard for failing to obey a traffic control device at Buchholzer and Howe Avenue. Once apprehended, he lied

POLICE NEWS about his identity, police said. An open can of beer was found in his car. Charges included obstructing official business and open container in a motor vehicle. BURGLARY ��Warrant issued: An arrest warrant has been issued for a 43-yearold man described as homeless in court records, charging him with burglary, violating a protection order and disrupting public services. According to the police report, the manís estranged wife said he showed up at her High Street apartment at about 9 p.m. March 15, violating a protection order, and kicked in her front door. Inside, he attempted to stop and delay her from calling the police, the report said. No injuries were reported.

SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 17 March 15 and 5:15 p.m. March 17. Loss was estimated at $2,800. Police said they have suspects. ��Frozen food missing: A resident of the 1600 block of 23rd Street reported someone entered her unlocked garage between 11:30 p.m. March 10 and 2:50 p.m. March 15 and took $300 worth of food from a freezer inside.

THEFT, DRUG OFFENSES ��Movies, syringes found: A 25year-old Akron man was arrested and charged with theft after a security guard for a store in the 200 block of Howe Avenue reported he concealed 10 DVD movies in his backpack valued at $165. Police added drug paraphernalia and drug instrument charges after they found the man had two syringes, plastic bags containing a white THEFTS ��Money taken: The owner of a powder residue and a spoon burnt bar in the 2300 block of Front Street on one side. reported someone stole an enveDRUG OFFENSES lope containing $219 from behind ��Student arrested: A 14-year-old the bar shortly before 1 a.m. March Falls boy was arrested at 2:40 p.m. 18 and left before anyone knew the March 12 at Bolich Middle School, money was missing. 2630 13th St., and charged with �� Not a crock: A 43-year-old drug abuse and drug paraphernalia Ravenna man was arrested at a after he admitted bringing marijuastore in the 400 block of Howe Av- na and a glass pipe into the school enue March 19 and charged with inside a brown case. theft after he tried to steal four video BREAKING AND ENTERING games worth $240 by hiding them inside an empty crock pot box and �� Water heater stolen: An Akattempting to complete the pur- ron man reported someone enchase of a $20 crock pot. tered a vacant house in the 2700 ��Appliances removed: The own- block of Sixth Street and stole er of a rental property in the 1100 the water heater between 3 p.m. block of Highbridge Road report- March 3 and 8 a.m. March 5. It is ed someone took his washer, dryer, not known how entry was made. dishwasher and rototiller between id. Loss was $150.

OVI REPORT � The following are convictions handed down in Stow Municipal Court related to charges of operating an automobile while under the influence of alcohol. KEY TO ABBREVIATIONS BAC. . . . . . . . .Blood Alcohol Content DIP . . . . Driver Intervention Program EMHA .Elect. Monitored House Arrest MOP . . . Multiple Offenders Program OVI . .Operating a Vehicle/Intoxicated

��Randall A. Harman, 34, of Ravenna, was found guilty of OVI March 5, 2012. He was sentenced to three days DIP. His driverís license was suspended for six months with occupational privileges. Total fines were $875. He was charged by Twinsburg police Feb. 1, 2012. ��Danielle S. Henley, 21, of Akron, was found guilty of OVI Feb. 21, 2012. She was sentenced to three days DIP. Her driverís license was suspended for six months with occupational privileges. Total fines were $725. She was charged by Hudson police Feb. 2, 2012. ��Scott A. Stein, 48, of Twinsburg, was found guilty of OVI March 5, 2012. He was sentenced to three days DIP and three days in Twinsburg jail. His driverís license was suspended for six months with occupational privileges. Total fines were $1,115. He was charged by Twinsburg police Feb. 2, 2012

PAGE 18 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012


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ki said. ìIím very excited,î said Cuyahoga Falls City Service Director Valerie Wax Carr. RiverReach will be working with Enviro Science of Stow, GPD Group of Akron and Tom Dillion of the Sheraton Suites Hotel, Wax Carr said. RiverReach will also have an archaeologist on site as the dams are removed in case anything of historical value is found. All of those involved in the design and execution of the project are part of the River Works team, she said. ìBeing this is our bicentennial, we want to be able to capture any artifacts they find,î she said. With Councilís approval, RiverReach will remove the dam behind Samiraís Restaurant and the dam behind the Sheraton, City Engineer Tony Demasi said. The contract includes stream bank restoration, Demasi said, because the river will go down a foot or two. The project will use a ìdesign-build concept,î Demasi said, which allows the flexibility needed in a project full of possible unknowns below the surface, such as artifacts and more dams hidden by impounded water. Completion of the project is expected to be in time for the cityís bicentennial celebration the first two weeks of August. Work will start in June and end in mid to late July, he said. Removing the dams will ìchange the entire dynamic of the river,î Mayor Don Robart said in his State of the City speech Feb. 22 at the Sheraton. ìThe American Whitewater Association advises that the flow of the water within Cuyahoga Falls will be a Class 5, which is a rather unique category for whitewater rafting, kayaking and such.î Robart said the nearest Class 5 rapids are in West Virginia. Class 5 rapids are ìvery violent rapids which expose the paddler to added risk,î according to American Whitewaterís website www.americanwhitewater. org. ìSwims are dangerous and rescue is often difficult even for experts.î Shannon Carneal of RiverReach said community outreach and education is built into the firmís contract. ìWeíre always willing to work with students,î Carneal said. ìSafety will be an issue. Weíre happy to engage pretty much anyone who wants to talk about safety.î Carneal said the areas of impounded water behind the dams which are ìessentially lakesî will be


SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 19


Class 5 rapids are for experts The International Scale of River Difficulty is made up of six difficulty classes, Class 1 being the easiest and Class 6 the most difficult or extreme. Cuyahoga Falls city officials have said that when its two dams are removed this summer, the area of Cuyahoga River within city limits will become Class 5 whitewater rapids. Class 5 rapids are for ìexperts,î according to the American Whitewater organization. ì[They] are extremely long, obstructed, or very violent rapids which expose a paddler to added risk. Drops may contain large, unavoidable waves and holes or steep, congested chutes with complex, demanding routes. ìRapids may continue for long distances between pools, demanding a high level of fitness. What eddies exist may be small, turbulent, or difficult to reach. At the high end of the scale, several of these factors may be combined. Scouting is recommended but may be difficult. ìSwims are dangerous, and rescue is often difficult even for experts. A very reliable Eskimo roll, proper equipment, extensive experience, and practiced rescue skills are essential.î ó Source: gone when the dams are removed. ìKayaking will be fantastic there,î he added. Zawiski said removing the dams will increase the velocity of the river. Flooding in Water Works Park will be lessened, he said, adding that the park is located in the flood plain and it will still flood. Zawiski said the carp population will likely drop when the dams are gone because carp is a type of fish that doesnít like flowing water. Ray Dietrich of the River Estates allotment asked how the river is go-

ëHigh Bridge Glensí book signing March 31

��There will be a book signing for the newly released ìHigh Bridge Glens of Cuyahoga Fallsî on March 31 from 1 to 3 p.m. at Books-A-Million, 335 Howe Ave. in Cuyahoga Falls. The book, written by Stow author Mary McClure, is a pictorial history of the park that made Cuyahoga Falls a Victorian-era travel sensation. High Bridge Glens, which was located at Front and Prospect streets, was once considered the ìNiagara of Ohio.î The park is also rumored to have had one of the first roller coasters in the United States.

Property valuation complaints due April 2 RPC PHOTOS / ROBERT J. LUCAS

Above, the Cuyahoga River looking upstream at the Sheraton Hotel dam. Below, this is the dam on the river that is located behind Samiraís Restaurant. Both dams are slated to be removed this summer.

ing to flow when the dams away and the river is guidare gone because he has a ed by bedrock. floating dock. Zawiski said Email: he wonít know for sure until Phone: 330-686-3915 ìsilt and cobbleî is washed

� Summit County Fiscal Officer Kristen M. Scalise reminds taxpayers the deadline to file DTE Form 1 ñ Complaint against the Valuation of Real Property is April 2. The Board of Revision hears complaints relating to the valuation of property. Taxpayers who feel their property values are too high have the opportunity to file a complaint and appeal to the Board for property value reduction. The complaint form for tax year 2011, which must be signed, dated and notarized, must physically be in the County of Summit Fiscal Office in downtown Akron at 175 S. Main Street, Room 302, or at the satellite office at 2525 State Road, Room 153 in Cuyahoga Falls, by the close of business at 4 p.m. on April 2. Property owners may obtain a complaint form by calling 330643-2631 or by visiting http:// and choosing the Board of Revision Complaint link.

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PAGE 20 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012


SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 21


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��Akron Area YMCA Summer Day Camps For ages 6Ò12, includes nature, sports, games and crafts. Theme weeks, field trips, exploration and outdoor adventure. Available JuneÒ August at: Firestone Park branch, Akron, 330-724-1255, Green branch, 3800 Massillon Road, 330899-9622; Lake Anna branch, Barberton, 330-745-9622; Riverfront branch, Cuyahoga Falls, 330-9239622; University Park YMCA, Akron, 330-434-9622; Nordonia Hills branch, Macedonia, 330-467-8366 or 330-650-6144; North Hill Child Care Center, Akron, 330-762-7678; Hope Day Care Center, Akron, 330434-5900; WYDACA, Akron, 330864-3560; A YÌs Place, Akron,

Five-day camps are $100/child 330-836-7435; YMCA office, 330376-1335. ($95 AZP Member). A second camp for the same child is $90/child ($85/child AZP Member). ��Akron Zoo Camps for 15 and 16 year olds 500 Edgewood Ave., Akron are $135/child ($115/child AZP 330-375-2525 Member) Full Day Camps are $170/child Zoo Camp is a great way for ($150/child AZP Member). A second children (ages 2 - 16 years old) to camp for the same child is $160/ learn about zoo animals, animal child ($140/child AZP Member). behaviors and wildlife in general. Each program includes a tour of ��Aurora Safety Town the zoo, a chance to meet zoo staff Leighton Elementary School and animal keepers, education an121 Aurora Hudson Road, Auimal encounters, a T-shirt, a keepsake photo (except Preschool), a rora Officer Vickie Yendriga: 330zoo souvenir, a daily snack and a 562-8181 take-home craft. Early Childhood camps are $35/ child ($30/child AZP Members). A second camp for the same child Safety Town is a program that is $25/child ($20/child AZP Memteaches youngsters how to be safe ber). at home, at school and at play. The Three-day camps are $70/child children are instructed on pedes($65/child AZP Member). A second trian safety, school bus safety, fire camp for the same child is $60/ safety, seat belt safety, animal child ($55/child AZP Member). safety and caring for pets, water

safety rules, drug and poison safety rules, dealing with strangers, gun safety and personal body safety. Other activities include a ride on a school bus. The children also ride on ÏSafety TownÓ while learning rules of the road and pedestrian safety. To highlight the week of Safety Town, there is a graduation ceremony on the last day. Sessions are Monday-Thursday in July. There is no cost to Aurora residents. Non-Aurora residents are $25, space permitting. Application deadline is May 11. ��Camp Asbury 10776 Asbury Road, Hiram Rev. William Graham, Director, 330-569-3171 ÏLet Your Light ShineÓ is Camp AsburyÌs theme for summer 2012. Campers and staff will sing about light, worship the light of the world, decorate camp with light, explore

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the sun, moon and stars, and kindle an inner light. Camp is a great place to experience the contrast between darkness and light. Many of Camp AsburyÌs most memorable experiences are light-filled: a colorful sunset from Communion Hill, the dancing flames of a campfire, the shimmer of the Milky Way, shadows cast by moonlight, lightning streaking across the night sky and the flicker of hundreds of fireflies. Camp Asbury shapes the whole person by connecting with nature, engaging in daily Bible study, and living together in small-group community. Camp AsburyÌs beautiful 450acre site is a spiritual place staffed by counselors who are well trained and excellent role models. Camp Asbury offers resident camp for grades 1-12, seven oneweek sessions, June 10-July 27; and day camp for grades 1-6, sevSEE GENERAL INTEREST, PAGE 23




en one week session, June 11-July Church. 27. ��Cleveland Metroparks Zoo Camp Asbury operates as a 3900 Wildlife Way, Cleveland ministry of the United Methodist 216-661-6500

SUMMER CAMP Children ages 5-14 can spend their summer days at the Zoo participating in fun and educational activities with experienced camp counselors. For ages 5-12, the zoo offers three camps on alternating weeks, so children can spend more than one session at Summer Day Camp. All three camps will explore the entire Zoo, but each week will focus on a different theme. sessions include tours of Zoo exhibits, GetClose encounters with small animals, arts and crafts, and conservation-themed games, but these activities will change each week with each new camp theme. The zooÌs ÏCounselor-In-TrainingÓ leadership camp for ages 13 and 14 will return for five sessions. Participants develop their leadership skills by working alongside our day camp staff, partnering up with the teen Zoo Crew volunteers, and participating in team building and challenge activities. Full day camps are $165 for members and $190 for nonmembers and run from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Half day camps are $115 for members and $135 for nonmembers and run from 9 a.m.-12:30 p.m.

SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 23 including Camp Ledgewood, Camp Timberlane and Camp Sugarbush. Camp themes and activities include canoeing, art, rock climbing, swimming, archery, theater, horseback riding, nature and more.

��Hudson Community Education and Recreation 2440 Hudson ÒAurora Road, Hudson 330-653-1210 Hudson Community Education and Recreation is offering several day camps for young children. Camps include: Safety Town (entering Kindergarten); Tadpoles Camp (Ages 2-3); Froggers Preschool Camp (Ages 4-5); Pre School Sports by Blue Streak Sports ; How Does your Garden Grow Preschool Camp; Hummingbirds Soccer (Ages 3-6); Horseback Riding Babes; and Quick Start Tennis (Ages 4, 5 and 6). HCER also is offering two camp programs for older children and teens. Camps include: Midwest Native Skills/Wilderness Survivor Camp (Grades 5-8); Teen Adventure Camp (Grades 710); Middle School Digital Photography Camp (Grades 6-8); Digital �� Girl Scouts of Northeast Photography Techniques (Grades 9-12); Car Camp for Teens (Grades Ohio 8-12); Drivers Education (must be One Girl Scout Way, Macedonia 15 years and 5 months at start of 330-864-9933 class); Certified Baby Sitter Course (Ages 11-15); and Teen Adventure Offers a variety of resident, troop Camp (Grades 7-10). and day camps at several facilities,

��Hudson Montessori School 7545 Darrow Road, Hudson 330-650-0424 Hudson Montessori School is offering a 10-week SummerBlast for 3- to 10-year-olds. Children can participate in one week or all 10 themed weeks, and can sign up for a half day or whole day. All day is $225 a week; half days are $125 per week; three days is $145 for the full day; and three half days is $80. All day camps run from 9 a.m.-3:15 p.m.; and half days are 9-11:45 a.m., or 12:30-3:15 p.m. Before and after care also is available. Themes include gardening, animals, art, construction, patriotic, olympics and sports and a camp carnival the last week. Camps start the week of June 11, with the last week beginning Aug. 13.

�� Imagination Station Summer Camp 330-626-2735 StreetsboroÌs Imagination Station Summer Camp Program will run June 11-Aug. 17, for $99 per week. The camp includes a Wild Water Kingdom pass, multiple sport day camps, field days, hiking, water play, trips to the Zoo, Omnimax, Great Lakes Science Center, Fun-nStuff, local parks, farms, plus visits from local athletes, JV/Varsity Coaches, Out Back Ray, the fire department and more.



PAGE 24 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012

GENERAL INTEREST �� Macedonia Family Recreation Center Longwood Park, Macedonia Campers age 6 to 13 years can enjoy water activities, swim lessons, arts and crafts, hikes, sports, games, and fun in the sun. Campers will also participate in weekly field trips to various destinations. There will be many special events throughout the summer such as talent shows, cookouts, special guests, and more. Day Camp primarily takes place outside at the Longwood Park pavilions area from 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Campers can sign up for a certain week, a 3 consecutive week session or the full 9-week session. Camps are Mondays Ò Fridays, June 11 Ò Aug. 10 Fees are Macedonia resident $85 and non-Resident $99. Fee for signing up for any three consecutive weeks of day camp is Macedonia resident $240 and non residents $282. Fee for the full nine weeks of day camp are Macedonia resident $710 and non-residents $836. If a second child is signing up for nine weeks, a discount is offered. Before Care extender is offered at $25 for Macedonia residents and at $35 for non-residents. After Care extender is offered at $45 for Macedonia residents and at $55 for non-residents.


��New Hope Learning Center 4415 Darrow Road, Stow Judy Hart or Dawn Langbein: 330-688-9970 Summer camps at the New Hope Learning Center run from June 4Aug. 17, and are designed for ages 3-12. Activities include computers, art, music, fitness, hip hop dance, talent shows, sports, soccer, martial arts demonstrations, water play, nature studies, storytelling, reading, song time, crafts, games, problem solving, team work, science and math skills, contests, and more. Cost varies by childÌs schedule and number of days attended.

�� Western Reserve Academy 115 College St., Hudson 330-650-9752 Western Reserve AcademyÌs summer programs include several types of camps, including an Adventure Camp for ages 814; Conversational Spanish for grades 6-9; SAT Princeton Review for grades 11-12; Truck Farm Project for grades 6-12; Writing in Social Media for grades 9-12; and Youth Leadership Development for grades 5-8. ��Camp Whitewood 7983 S. Wiswell Road, Windsor Terry Gatrell: 330-222-2747 Brenda Tate: 330-388-5122 http://weekendatwhitewood. There will be a three-day retreat for women 18 years and older June 8-10. There are hiking trails, swiming, crafts, archery etc. A Saturday afternoon of Amish touring & shopping is available. All meals, snacks and cabin lodgings are included in the camp fee of $110. There is an option of a one day camp on Saturday for $40, including three meals.

��Streetsboro City Park 8980 Kirby Lane 330-626-3802 Available for ages 5-12. Camps run weekly, starting the week of June 11 and ending the week of Aug. 13. Activities and trips include the Kent State Ice Arena, KidzArt, Mad Science, Promise Land Farm, Quick Start Tennis, Wildwater Kingdom, Woodside Lake Park, Young Rembrandts and more. Cost ranges from $115-$135 per week, or ��YMCA Camp Y-Noah $900-$1,100 for all 10 weeks. Ear815 Mount Pleasant Road, Clinly drop off or late pickup is $10; ton early drop off and late pick up is 330-896-1964 or 877-GOT$15.


CAMP One and two-week sessions June-August for ages 5-17. Day and resident camps and trip programs. Horseback riding, canoeing, archery, crafts, campfires, sailing, cheernastics, rock climbing, kayaking and more. Indoor and outdoor

riding facilities, the Alpine Tower, Frontiers High Ropes course, 22 acre-lake and 300 acres of trails. Counselors in training program. Day camps $135-$175 for five days, overnight camps $385$435 for six days, some specialty camps higher for both day & overnight camps.





• Field Trips • Games • Sports • Arts & Crafts • Water Days • Swimming • Special Event Days • Nutrition and Fitness Program • Gardening Program Half day and Full day available Breakfast and Lunch provided

June 11 through August 10, 2012 Ages: Kids entering Kindergarten through 7th Grade

Jr. Camp Counselor program available to 8th thru 10th Grades. Camp starts as low as $25.00 per week.


Reduced rate for All Day Program. Call Registration Dates May 7 thru 18


SPORTS CAMPS �� Akron General Health & Wellness Center 330-945-3146 Celebrate the Summer Olympics with the team at LifeStyles by participating in a variety of summer camps for children ages 3-16 from June 4 - Aug. 24. LifeStyles is a medically supervised fitness and membership program at Akron

GeneralÌs Health & Wellness Centers. It was created to help incorporate not just exercise, but overall wellness into your and your familyÌs lifestyle. Days are filled with fun activities that encourage fitness, sportsmanship and learning. Camps available this year include a Preschool Camp, Day Camp, a one-week Dance Camp (West location), a popular one-week National Basketball Academy camp, SEALS swim camp, and a Junior Advanced Water Safety (JAWS) camp. Register and pay before May 1 and receive a $15 discount per child per week for most camps. Guests are welcome, those wishing to participate do not need to be a LifeStyles member. The Summer Camps will be at both convenient

SUMMER CAMP LifeStyles locations: Akron General Health & Wellness Center Ò West, 4125 Medina Rd., West Akron, and Akron General Health & Wellness Center Ò North, 4300 Allen Rd., Stow. Dates, times and costs vary for each camp.

SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 25

at or mail checks payable to Challenger Sports along with application to Scott DeMarco, 129 W. Pioneer Trail, Aurora 44202. Register before May 11 and receive a free soccer jersey. There is a $10 late fee ifor registries af�� Challenger Sports British ter June 15. Soccer Camp Aurora High School �� CheryÌs Gymnastics and Beyond 109 W. Pioneer Trail, Aurora 9943 E. Washington St., Auburn Aurora Parks and Recreationannounces a strategic train- Township 440-708-0588 ing partnership with Challenger Sports. Challenger is the leader in Aurora Parks and Recreation, youth soccer coaching in both the along with CheryÌs Gymnastics USA and Canada. Players will re- and Beyond, will sponsor two gymceive a whole assortment of soc- nasstics camps. cer goodies such as a soccer ball Those in Pre Gymnastics and Beand camp T-shirt. Register online yond Camp, for ages 3-6, will par-

ticipate in daily themes, combined with smaller scale balance beam, bars, floor tumbling, and vaulting plus slides, ladders, and more gym equipment in a fun, safe, and nurturing environment. Other activities include parachute fun, ball sports, nature exploration, art, team work games, and more. The Gymnastics and Beyond Camp, for ages 6-14, is an introductory camp for beginners is fun filled for boys and girls with a variety of activities such as gymnastics obstacle courses simple enough for the beginner and still challenging to a more advanced sibling, plus parachute fun. Martial arts activities, nature exploration, creative dance, ball sports, storybook theatre, an animal visitor and more.

��Cuyahoga Falls Parks and Recreation The Natatorium 2345 Fourth St., Cuyahoga Falls Karyn Petty, 330-971-8080 In Fun, Fit and Float, campers



��Akron Rotary Camp 330-644-4512 Six one-week overnight camping sessions at 4460 Rex Lake Drive, New Franklin. Resident camp is from June 11-Aug. 3. For children ages 6-17 with physical, educational or developmental disabilities. Sponsored by the Rotary Club of Akron with the Akron Area YMCA. $475 per week. Day camps in New Franklin, Bath, and Ravenna June 11 to Aug. 3 for ages 6-21 with disabilities.

��Hudson Community Education and Recreation 2440 Hudson ÒAurora Road, Hudson 330-653-1210 Hudson Community Education and Recreation is offering two camps for children with special needs. MOTOR Camp, for PreK- 1st grade, will get your childÌs body ready for school. Teachers have extensive background in physical and occupational therapy. Focused activities identifying fine and gross motor skills. Camp meets Mondays, June 18-July 30, from 9 to 10:30 a.m. at Ellsworth Hill School in Hudson. Cost is $200. Step Up Safety Town (Special Needs Entering Grades1-4) reintroduces methods of safety including electrical, animals, bus, playground, poison, stranger danger and more. Offered July 23-27 from 8:30 a.m.-noon at Evamere School in Hudson. Cost is $65.

PAGE 26 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012


will spend half the day on land and half in the water. Land activities include Zumba, Yoga-lates, obstacle course, Fit Curcuit, the tree house and more. Water fun includes the water slide, diving board and more. For ages 7-12. Camps are July 913, and July 16-20. Cost is $145 per week for residents and Natatorium annual members, and $170 per week for nonresidents. Before care, from 7:30-9 a.m., and after care from 4:30-6 p.m., are available for an additional $25. ��Cuyahoga Valley Christian Academy 4687 Wyoga Lake Road Cuyahoga Falls CVAC Athletic Office: 330-9294151 Email: The Cuyahoga Valley Christian Academy offers a variety of sports camps for all ages. Camps include a BoyÌs Basketball, for boys ages 714; Girls Basketball for ages 8-14; Volleyball, for girls entering fourthninth grade; Soccer, for boys and girls entering first-eighth grade; Tennis, for boys and girls ages 716; Baseball, for boys ages 1114; Football, for boys ages 9-14; Softball, for girls age 7-14; and Cheerleading for ages 7-14. Water bottles and lunch are needed. Soccer camp participants need their own ball. Deadline is May 25; late fee of $5 for registrations after May 25. ��Firestone Equestrian Center 6801 Christman Road, Clinton 330-896-1964 Day, full-day and overnight ranch camp for horse enthusiasts ages 8-16. Horsemanship and equine management utilizing both mounted and unmounted lessons. Outdoor and indoor facilities. Campers grouped by age, experience and ability. Also swimming, team sports and traditional camping activities. ��Hudson Community Education and Recreation 2440 Hudson ÒAurora Road, Hudson, 330-653-1210 Hudson Community Education and Recreation is offering several sports camps. All Sports Camps by Blue Streak (ages preschool Ò 10th grade) This popular non-competitive sport and activity camp offers a variety of sports and outdoor adventures every day of the week. Try canoeing, hiking, fishing, biking, and repelling, combined with tradition-

al sports like baseball, basketball, football, lacrosse, soccer, tennis, track and swimming! Campers are grouped by age and counselors offer an upbeat, caring, and nurturing environment. Camp meets 9 weeks of the summer, beginning June 11 and ending Aug. 10 at East Woods School. Choose one week, two, or as many as you need. Discount if registering for more than 6 weeks. Half day options also available. Full Day rate: $209, half day, $105. Six weeks or more $169 full day, $85 half day. Before and after camp care available. Jump Start Sports (Grades 16) Your child will enjoy a sport theme each week, followed by an afternoon of activities ranging from hikes, bike rides, swimming,

SUMMER CAMP horseback riding and much more. Each Friday there is an awesome field trip! Sessions are as follows: June 11-15 Baseball; June 1822 Soccer; June 25-29 Basketball/Cheerleading; June 2-6 Golf (no camp on July 4); July 9-13 Football/Cheerleading; June 16-20 Lacrosse/Floor Hockey (note this camp is at McDowell) and July 2327 Olympics. Camp meets from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Hudson Middle School. Before and after camp care is available. Early bird rate is $135/week full day and $90 per week half day. Register for 3 or more weeks and rate is $125 full day. After May 18 rate is $150 per week full day and $100 half day. Munchkin Volleyball Camp (Grades K-2, boys and girls.) Learn

Join our summer of fun! Through our weekly themes kids are offered a wide variety of activities from outdoor water games to talent shows to our annual Summer Food Fight! And don’t forget field trips every Wednesday! King’s Kids offers flexible scheduling to better fit parents’ needs with NO MINIMUM WEEKS REQUIRED!! Use us when you need us! Program is for kids currently in K. - 6th and runs June 11th through August 10th. Located at Tallmadge Lutheran Church 759 East Ave, Tallmadge, Ohio Phone: 330-633-4908 PHONE: 330-633-4908 Email: Call Director, Katie Bungard to register!!


basic fundamentals of volleyball-pass, set, correct approach, jump, hit, serve and blocking footwork. Camp meets July 13-15 from 4 to 5 p.m. at Hudson High school. Cost is $55. HCER also is offering several Varsity Sports camps. Camps are available for basketball, volleyball, softball, baseball, lacrosse, field hockey, soccer, football, track and field, basketball, cheerleading, tennis, skateboarding, archery, foil fencing, cheer dance/hip hop, golf, horseback riding and ice skating. ��i9 Sports 114 Nutwood Dr., Tallmadge 330-208-6463 i9 Sports will have instruc-

tional programs and leagues for soccer, basketball, T-Ball, and cheerleading. The sports programs in spring (starts April 14 and 15), summer (starts June 23 and 25), fall (starts Aug. 25 and 26) and winter. The programs are for kids in all communities and are offered in five locations, Û Tallmadge, Cuyahoga Falls, Twinsburg, Stow and Sagamore Hills. i9 Sports also offer its summer multi-sport camp July 912 and 23-26 from 9 a.m.-noon. Programs are for ages 3-14 and vary for each sport.

��Skyhawk Sports Camps Sponsored by the Aurora Parks




SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 27



Lacrosse, tennis, baseball, soccer, football, archery, horseback riding, gymnastics Û whatever the sport your child or teen is passionate about, chances are there is a local camp that caters to that interest.

and Recreation Department. Camps are available will divide students by age and ability. Team Tennis for numerous sports, including track and field, golf, is designed for middle school and high school junior cheerleading, basketball, baseball, soccer, flag foot- varsity players. ball, lacrosse and volleyball. �� The University of Akron Ò Sport Science Academy ��Tennis Camps Aurora High School Tennis Courts The Youth Sport Day Camp aims to teach youth Walter Oden, instructor: 216-509-2793 the fundamentals of sport in a fun filled environment. Camps are June 18-22 and/or June 25-29, 9 4:30 p.m. at the InfoCision Stadium and UA campus. Camps include Short Stuff Tennis for ages 5-7; USA The camps are for ages 5-13. Cost $170 per week, 123 for ages 8-12; and Team Tennis, which is not age early drop and late pickup available. Early Bird regspecific but requires prior approval from Oden and istration saves $25 by May 7.


PAGE 28 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012

MATH & SCIENCE ��Cuyahoga Falls City Schools Camp Invention 800-968-4332 In partnership with Invent Now, Cuyahoga Falls City Schools will offer the Camp Invention program to children entering grades one through six this summer. This exciting, weeklong adventure in creativity immerses children in imaginative play that reinforces and supplements school-year learning in the subjects of science, technology, engineering, and math (STEM). Children will work together to seek innovative solutions to real-world problems and sharpen critical 21st century learning skills such as teamwork and creative problem solving as they rotate through four modules each day that disguise learning as fun. This week of four fun-filled modules begins on June 18, when Ben Davis & Vickie Davis will direct the Camp Invention INNOVATE program at Roberts Middle School. In the PowerÌdÙ module, children will assemble their own motorized creatures and bring them to life while helping a mysterious scientist explore alternative energy. The role of economics in the world


440-526-5200 Early Bird Discount is available if registered by April 27. Cuyahoga Valley Career Center Summer Career Camps are one��Hudson Montessori School week camps scheduled June 117545 Darrow Road, Hudson 15 and June 18-22, from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at CVCC for students in sev330-650-0424 enth, eighth and ninth grades in the 2011-12 school year. Camps in 2012 scheduled June 11-15 only are Create It! Print It! Wear It! (new), Discover IT (new), Lego Robotics (new), Care 4 Kidz În Petz, , Movie Makers, Chef for a Week and CSI: Cuyahoga Valley. Camps offered June 18-22 only are CVCC Rock Star, Gourmet Chef for a Week, Car Care, Digital Darkroom, Taste of Tech (STEM activities) (new), Energy Academy (new), and Camp Med (new). Popular camps returning for both camp weeks are Video Game Design, Tool Time and Beautiful You. Detailed camp information is available at www.cvccworks. �� Cuyahoga Valley Career com. Online registration is availCenter able. Camp fee for in-district stu8001 Breckville Road, Brecks- dents is $135 per week; out-ofville district student fee is $175; a $10

is explained through the guise of a virtual world, whose marketplace needs rebuilt in the HatchedÙ module. In the I Can Invent: Balloon BurstÙ module, children will design balloon bursting machines, while learning the importance of gears, motors, springs, and magnets. Finally, in the Action and Adventure GamesÙ module, a participant favorite, children will combine physical activity and creativity during fun, energetic games. Games are based on childrenÌs ages and ability. Local educators will facilitate program modules, and enthusiastic high school and college students will serve as Leadership Interns , ensuring that one staff member is in place for every eight children. Register on or before March 30 to receive $25 off the base price of $215. Every registration includes a free Camp Invention T-shirt. The Hudson Montessori School is partnering with the Great Lakes Science Center to offer several science-themed camps. Camps include Science Explorer for ages 5-7; Spy Science for ages 7-12;


Participate in the Hudson Summer Camp Fair The Hudson Summer Camp Fair will be March 31 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the Flood Room of Hudson Library and Historical Society. This is an opportunity for families to learn about the many summer activities available to children from toddlers though high schoolers. This event is free and open to the public. If your Hudson business offers summer camps, classes, or activities to children of any age and you are interested in taking part in the fair, email

2012 Kent State Summer Athletic Camps Youth & High School Camps




Hitting Camp Pitching Camp Catcher Camp Prospect Camp

June 5 June 6 June 6 June 13

Ages 8-18 Ages 8-18 Ages 8-18 2013-2015 Graduates

Elite Underclassman Elite Junior Elite Senior Youth

June 12 June 13 June 14 June 15

Entering 9th-10th grade Entering 11th grade Entering 12th Entering 5th-8th grade

Fundamental-Session I Team Camp Fundamental-Session II

June 18-21 June 22-24 June 25-28

Biddy Camp Competition/Technique Intensive Pin To Win School Team Camp Jr. High Team Camp Biddy Camp - Session 2 Competition/Technique II Intensive II

June 13-15 June 16-19 June 16-19 June 16-19 June 20-23 June 24-26 July 7-9 July 7-9 July 7-9









Fastpitch Skills Camp Pitching Camp Hitting Camp

May 23 May 24 May 24

Grades 1st-8th Grades 3rd-12th Grades 3rd-12th

Track Individual Summer Camp

June 12-15

Boys & Girls Ages 10-18

Session I-Overnight Session II-Overnight & Commuter

June 26-30 July 10-14

Ages 7-18 Ages 7-18

Youth Camp Grades 2nd-8th Day Camp HS Teams/AAU Division (15+) Team Camp Grades 2nd-8th Elite Camp

June 11-15 June 25-29 June 30 July 1

Ages 5-14 Grades 10+ JV & Varsity Grades 1-6; 7-11

Ages 10 and UnderHigh Grades 4th-12th Grades 6th-12th Grades 4th-12th Entering 8th-12th grade Grades 6th-9th Ages 10 and Under Grades 4th-12th Grades 6th-12th

Youth Camp High School Girl’s Resident Girls Tournament Boys Tournament

June 11-15 July 11-13 July 13-15 or July 27-29 July 20-22

Ages 5-14 Grades entering 8th-12th HS Teams HS Teams


July 9-12

Grades 7th-12th

Day Camp Elite Camp

July 9-11 July 15-18

Grades 1st-8th Ages 9 & older












Science of the Strange for ages 712; Lego NXT: The KingÌs Treasure for ages 7-12; Busted! Myth Meets Science for ages 7-12; and Pirate Adventures for ages 5-7. Beforecare and after-care are available. ��Hudson Community Education and Recreation 2440 Hudson ÒAurora Road, Hudson

330-653-1210 Calling all science and technology buffs, HCER has a huge selection of camps for many agres and grades. YES! Young Enthusiastic Scientists (ages 7-12); Camp Invention (Grades 1 Ò 6); Amazing Roller Coasters (Ages 8-11; Making Games for Android Phones (Ages 12-14); Build a Soccerbot (Ages 12-14); Stop Motion Animation (Ages 8-11); TV Broadcasting and Video Development Camp (Ages 7-15); NASA: Journey into Outer Space Camp (Grades 2-6); Secret Agent Lab (Grades 2-6); Forensics Academy (Grades 2-5); Fun-gineering Mix Ups and More (Grades 2-5); and Hudson Rocket Camp (Grades 5-8);

SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 29

Also offered this year will be LEGO Camps with Bricks4Kidz. These camps include Amusement Park with Legos (Ages 6-12); Extreme Expedition Camp with Legos (Grades K-6); 2012 Bricks Olympic Camp with Legos (Ages 6-12); Animal Grossology Camp with Legos; and Remote Control Mania (Ages 6-12). ��Nordonia Hills City Schools Camp Invention 800-968-4332 In partnership with Invent Now, Nordonia Hills City School District is offering the Camp Invention program to children entering grades one through six. This weeklong summer adventure in creativity immerses children in imaginative

play that reinforces and supplements school-year learning in the subjects of science, technology, engineering, and math (STEM). Children will work together to seek innovative solutions to real-world problems and sharpen critical 21st century learning skills such as teamwork and creative problem solving as they rotate through four modules each day that disguise learning as fun. This week of four fun-filled modules begins on June 18, when Cheryl Harrell will direct the Camp Invention ENVISION program at Nordonia Middle School. In the InventeurekaÙ module, children will venture on the Ci6000 Space Modulator Time Machine for a fantasy adventure. Children will build their own inventions and learn to adapt certain features for various situa-

Tallmadge Summer Camp

Tallmadge Summer Camp at Lions Park has been building summer memories for over 40 years, and with that kind of history you know the wellbeing and safety of your children is top priority. Your child will receive quality programing from our excellent staff, with structured activities in a fun-to-learn atmosphere.

Day Camp: Grades 1-6 Resident Camp: Grades 1-12 Year-round Retreat Facilities Year-round Retreat Facilities Since 1957, forming Christian faith through outdoor adventure. Seven, weeklong sessions June 10-July 27, 2012. Beautiful 450-acre site.

Camp is organized into three age-appropriate groups: 5-6, 7-9 & 10-13

June 11-July 13 Mon-Fri. 9:00am-2:00pm July 16-August 17 Mon-Fri. 9:00am-2:00pm

Camp Asbury 10776 Asbury Rd., Hiram, OH 44234 e-mail: 330.569.3171

Extended Care for children before and after Camp is available

FOR MORE INFO CALL Tallmadge Rec Center 330-634-2349

PROGRAMS FOR 2012 For Kids Aged 3 -14


Spring Sports

• • • • •

Summer Programs begin in June

Starting April 14th & 15th Flag Football Leagues Cheerleading Soccer - Instructional program and leagues T-ball Modified Coach Pitch

• • • •

Flag Football Leagues Cheerleading & Cheerleading Camp Soccer-Instructional program and leagues Basketball-Instructional program and leagues

• T-ball & Modified Coach Pitch • Multi-Sports Camp July 9-13 and July 23-27

Fall Program

Starts August 25th and 26th • Flag Football Leagues • Cheerleading • Soccer-Instructional program and leagues • Basketball-Instructional program and leagues • T-ball • Modified Coach Pitch

These Programs Are For All Communities And Are Held In: SAGAMORE HILLS, TWINSBURG, CUYAHOGA FALLS, TALLMADGE For Boys and girls ages 3-14 and vary for each sport

Core • Fun Values • Integrity

• Safety • Convenience

For More Information Call 330-208-6463 Or Visit Our Website At

i9 Sports - Helping Kids Succeed In Life Through Sports

tions. Participants spend their time navigating an island via upcycled ships and learning the power of combining magnetism and electricity during the MagnetropolisÙ module. In the I Can Invent: Balloon BurstÙ module, children will design balloon bursting machines, while learning the importance of gears, motors, springs, and magnets. Finally, in the Action and Adventure GamesÙ module, a participant favorite, children will combine physical activity and creativity during fun, energetic games. Games are based on childrenÌs ages and ability. Local educators will facilitate program modules, and enthusiastic high school and college students will serve as Leadership Interns Ò ensuring that one staff member is in place for every eight children. Register on or before March 30, 2012 to receive $25 off the base price of $230.

��TECHie Camps∆ 8001 Breckville Road, Brecksville 440-838-8851 Cuyahoga Valley Career CenterÌs (CVCC) Career Development Department in partnership with TECH CORPS will host TECHie Camps∆ for students in grades four through six from June 25-29, 8 a.m.-3 p.m. The cost of the camp is $185 per camp per student, which includes all supplies, lunch and two healthy snacks per day. TECHie Camp Robotics utilizes LEGO∆ MINDSTORMS∆ NXT Robotics to teach basic engineering and programming concepts. Students will expand their logical and mechanical thinking skills as they master the ultimate robot. TECHie Camp Programming introduces students to the concepts of computer programming using Scratch, a graphical interface programming environment. Students will create games, animations, stories and interactive art while learning math and computational concepts, as well as how to think creatively, reason systematically, and work collaboratively. TECHie Camp Web Development teaches students to create their own web pages. Students will explore the principals of web development, as well as learn how to process ideas and concepts logically. There will be presentations for parent in all camps the last day of camp. The Career Center is located one mile east of the I-77/Wallings Road exit, opposite Wallings Road on Brecksville Road/Rt. 21.

�� Western Reserve Academy 115 College Street, Hudson Office: 330-650-9752 Fax: 330-650-5805 Western Reserve AcademyÌs summer programs include a Crime Scene Investigation camp for grades 6-8, and 9-12.


PAGE 30 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012


Cooking Camp (grades K-6); Young Rembrandts Camps : Pastel Drawing Workshop Animals of Africa (Ages 6-12); Art in the Park (Grades 1-6); Tour de Clay (Ages 8-12 or Ages 57); Beginning Wheel Throwing (Ages 8-12 or Ages 5-7); Dinosaur Crime Busters (Ages 5-7); Prehistoric Detectives (Ages 8-12); Ancient Dis��Aurora Community Theatre coveries (Ages 8-12); Outdoor Art Aurora High School Adventure (Ages 5-7); Discovering the Past (Ages 5-7); Summer Music 109 W. Pioneer Trail, Aurora Strings Camp (Grades 4-6); Hudson Laura Holman: 330-840-8764 Theater Camp (Grades 3-9); Hudson Middle School Band Camp (Grades Open to children entering grades 6-8); and Community Service Camp 2-9 in fall 2012. Children will learn (Grades 5-8). acting, music, dance and technical t heater, culminating in two perfor��Hudson Montessori School mances, with costumes, make-up, scenery and music. Each child will 7545 Darrow Road, Hudson have an onstage role. Cost is $250 330-650-0424 for the first child in a family, siblings are $200. Workshops are MondayFriday 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Open registration is May 5. �� Aurora Parks and Recreation Leighton Elementary School 121 Aurora Hudson Road, Aurora 330-562-4333 Aurora Parks and Recreation is sponsoring several theater and magic camps. Camps, including a Youth Theater Workshop for grades 1-5; a youth theater camp for grades 2-7; and a magic camp for grades 2-7. There also is a theater, dance and acrobatics camp for ages 614, which will be taught at CheryÌs Gymnastics and Beyond, 9943 E. Washington St., Auburn Township. Call 440-708-0588 for details. �� Cuyahoga Falls Parks and Recreation Quirk Cultural Center 1201 Grant St., Cuyahoga Falls 330-971-8425 www.cityofcf/quirk In the Lights, Camera, Action camp, taught by Brad Schreiber, campers ages 7-12 will learn about theater while developing skills in cooperation, concentration and enhancing creativity and building self confidence. Parents are invited to the last day for a mini show. The camp will be June 18-22 from 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Cost is $20 for residents, $30 for nonresidents, with a class fee of $50, payable to the director at registration. Schreiber also will head a Magic Camp June 18-22 from 1:30-4:30 p.m. for children ages 9-14. Each camper will learn about the world of illustions, and will participate in a magic show performed for the parents on the last day of camp. Cost is $20 for residents, $30 for nonresidents, with a class fee of $50, payable to the director at registration. ��Hudson Community Education and Recreation 2440 Hudson ÒAurora Road, Hudson 330-653-1210 Join the fun with HCERÌs popular creative camps. Try a new kind of art, learn about cooking, or try your hands at the pottery wheel. Camps include: Kids Can Cook

CUYAHOGA FALLS NEWSïPRESS | WWW.FALLSNEWSPRESS.COM The Piano Institute is for students grades seven-12, and will be July 15-25. Activities for Piano Institute participants include: ��Performing in a final gala performance at Severance HallÌs Reinberger Chamber Hall ��Receiving four hours of oneon-one lessons with Kent State piano faculty ��Participating in master classes with esteemed guest artists, including Joela Jones, principal keyboardist with the Cleveland Orchestra ��Kent State University ��Attending workshops on sightHugh A. Glauser School of Mu- reading, technique, practicing, and sic, Kent audition/competition preparation Monica Brately, mbratel1@kent. In addition, participants will live edu or 330-672-3100 on campus, enjoy picnics and The Hudson Montessori School is offering several arts-based camps, including Positively Puppets for ages 5 and older; Fashionista Accessorista for ages 6 and older; Nature as Muse for ages 6 and older; and Art & Science=Fun! for ages 4 and older. The school also is offering summer cooking classes for youth, including Breakfast Club, Delicious Desserts and Afternoon Tea Time. These are for second grade and older.

reational activities and will have the opportunity to attend field trips to Porthouse Theatre and a Cleveland Orchestra concert at Blossom Music Center. The cost of the 11-day program is $1,385 and includes Room and board, all classes, four hours of private instruction, master classes, concerts, transportation to field trips, recreational activities, a concert CD and a T-shirt. The application deadline is April 20. Scholarships are available.

��Magical Theatre Co. 330-848-3708 Magical Theatre Co. will have its 17th annual K.I.D. Camp for chil-


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Call Today to Reserve Your Child’s Place • 330-633-2997 154 East Ave. • Tallmadge, OH 44278



SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 31




Whether your child hears the calling of the stage, is moved by music or dance, or wants to be the next Rembrandt, there are many area summer programs that will help children hone their artistic talents.

dren, a day camp, the latter in a collaboration with the Cuyahoga Valley National Park Association. The day camp will be July 1627, and is designed for ages 717. The camp will be at Barberton High School 555 Barber Road, from 9 a.m.-4:05 p.m. Before and after care available. Cost is $395 per camper. The overnight camp will be June 10-15 for grades 4-10. The camp will be at the Cuyahoga Valley Na-

tional Park. Cost is $425 for overnight campers and $325 for day campers. Both culminate in a final performance. ��Nan Klinger Excellence in Dance Studio 2315 State Road, Cuyahoga Falls 330 928-6479 Sessions will be from one to four weeks throughout June, July and August. Classes will be available in Pre-school Ballet, Beginner Ballet, Ballet Technique, Pointe, Variations, Jazz, Modern, Tap, Hip-Hop, Gymnastica, Zumba. New this year will be Adult Ballet. �� Western Reserve Academy 115 College St., Hudson Office: 330-650-9752 Western Reserve AcademyÌs summer programs include several arts-related camps, including acting and improvisation for grades 6-9; creative nonfiction for grades 9-12; dance camp for grades 6-8; For the Love of Food, for grades 6-9; LetÌs Get Jazzed, for grades 5-12; Sing, Sing, Sing, for grades 6-12; Screenwriting and Filmmaking, for grades 9-12; The World of Digital Photography, for grades 6-12; Video Special Effects Workshop, for grades 68 and 9-12; and Writing into the Future, for grades 7-9.



Oh, Mom & Dad... Please send me to TLC’s Edu-Camp!

• Outrun the eruption of Mount Vesuvius in Pompeii • Compete for Laurels in the First Olympic Games in Greece • Unravel the Mysteries of King Tut • Revel with Knights and Princesses in Camelot


TLC Child Development Center

WHERE EDUCATION MEETS ADVENTURE 187 Ravenna St • Hudson • 330-655-2797 •

Summer Sports and Activity-based Theme Camps LifeCenter Plus has exciting adventure camps for kids ages 3 to 15 years with a different focus each week: from animals, art and science to travel, cooking and sports. Choose one week or sign up for the entire summer. Immerse Your Kids in Fun and Recreation • June 4 - August 22 • Open to members and non-members • Half-day or full-day options • Summer memberships available • Before and after care available • A great value for families

Sign up now through April 30th and SAVE 10% For a tour or to ask questions, stop by and sign up on April 15, 2012 Family Fun Day from 2-5 PM. Additional camp details online. 5133 Darrow Rd. Hudson, OH 44236 330-655-2377 ext. 145

�� Western Reserve Playhouse 3326 Everett Road, Bath Kelly E. Clark: 330-659-6705 The Western Reserve Playhouse will have its youth theatrical classes June 25 Ò July 14, Monday-Friday from 9-11 a.m. and from 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Classes will be for ages 7Ò 11 and ages 12 and older. Cost is $130; discounts for returning students or referrals are available. Each participant receives a WRP T-shirt. All students will work on stage, learning vocalization, improvisation, movement, how to create a character and how to work with other actors. All participants will perform in the play or work backstage if preferred. Instruction will also include auditioning for parts, reading through scripts, vocalization exercises, stage work, how casting works, theatre etiquette, script work, improv, character creation, theatre terms, props, set work, scene work, and rehearsing. Class size is limited.


PAGE 32 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012


Camp can be a wonderful experience Û with planning


U M M E R C A M P. Those words bring fond memories for

me. IÌve been camping many times, mostly through Girl Scouts. I remember the three years I spent troop camping in the summer, then joining the ranks of summer resident campers at Camp Ledgewood for four summers. Camp Ledgewood also was the place for my first paying job: I was a camp counselor for two full summers and two partial summers (I also was a volunteer staff member one summer, and volunteered at a day camp one summer.) Through summer camp, I learned skills such as building a campfire, hiking safety, plant identification, canoeing, archery, horseback riding, First Aid, arts and crafts, and (my favorite) camp songs. I made many new friends, had the opportunity to share my skills with others, learned a great appreciation for nature and built many, many wonderful memories. It seems strange to be thinking of summer camp now, when itÌs barely spring, and students still have about two months to go before school ends for summer break. But this is actually a good time to start thinking about how to keep children and teens busy, active and engaged during the summer months. There are many camp opportunities available, ranging from day camps hosted in your neighborhood park to weeklong adventures in a formal camp setting. Is your child a nature lover? ThereÌs a camp for that. Have a budding basketball or football star? ThereÌs a camp for that. Is your child the next theater star? ThereÌs a camp for that. Does your child aim to be the next Bill Gates? Guess what Û thereÌs a camp for that, too. I strongly believe that, with the right attitude and approach, and some research, any child Û no matter their interests, abilities or needs Û can benefit from a summer camp program.


As I mentioned, there are many types of summer programs out there. If your child has a passion for something, and is waving a brochure in front of you about an exciting opportunity, then the choice of camp or program will be pretty easy. Do have your child participate in the selection process of a camp or camps, and keep in mind not only their interests, but

SPARE CHANGE April Helms, Special Products Editor

their abilities Û both physical and emotional. For example, I will never forget one summer when one of my cousins and I were sent on a day camp. All we did was hike and sing. I had

no trouble with the latter, but anyone who knows me knows that I am, ahem, vertically challenged and have some mild mobility issues. The hiking all day was awful (not to mention boring). On the other hand, two resident camps I went to included an arts and theater resident camp, and a horseback riding camp (I went to a horse camp for three summers; I was horse-crazy as a girl and teen). Both of those camps were absolutely fantastic. Next thing to consider is the duration of the camp

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and location. If you have a younger child who has never done anything without mom and dad, a day camp is probably going to be your best option. Your child will be at the program for a certain number of hours, then be back home in time for dinner. A day camp is a good way for a younger child or a more introverted child to get their feet wet. Has your child done well with a day camp, or is comfortable at a friendÌs sleepover or a weekend at grandmaÌs? A weekend camp Û usually a camp

where the child will stay three days and two nights Û is another option. This one will involve more preparation ahead of time, both emotionally and in terms of what will be needed at the camp. If you have a child who loves summer camp, and has enjoyed overnights or weekend camps, then you might want to consider a resident camp. These camps are usually a week long (there may be a few that are two or more weeks),




SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 33


There are a variety of different camps available for all ages. Here, a group of younger day campers enjoy a cold treat during a camp sponsored through Hudson Community Education and Recreation.



LET YOUR CHILD DO SOMETHING UNFORGETTABLE THIS SUMMER BY ENROLLING THEM INTO TURNER HILL EQUESTRIAN’S SUMMER HORSE CAMP! The camp will start at 9am and last until 5pm and include a full day of horses, trailrides, games on horseback, and riding lessons. Each child will be taught about caring for, cleaning, tacking-up, riding and working with horses through hands on demonstrations and lesson plans. Groups are kept small for individual attention to each child and lesson plans range from beginner to advanced level so that children who have ridden before will continue to build on and learn new skills.

AMAZINGLY, THE PRICE FOR OUR 8-HOUR SUMMER CAMP IS ONLY $185 PER WEEK! Check us out on the web at: or call (330)-677-6900 for more information.

and are for older children and teens who want more of a camp experience. These camps can be fantastic opportunities for your child to learn new skills, make new friends and create fantastic memories Û but make sure they are ready for that leap. Personally, I would reserve resident camp for children who are at least 10, and have done at minimum a day camp without any major difficulty. My experience has shown me that the vast majority of children who

Horse Riding Day Camp at


Home of Hudson Interscholastic Equestrian Team 2007 National Middle School Champions 2242 Ravenna St., Hudson • Cell 330-807-1829

• Boarding • Lessons • Nursery School • Showing • Summer Day Camp • Training • Horse Sales • Scouts • Birthday Parties

The Talent Tree The place to be!

Summer Camps & Classes! Summer Camps Special ADAD (All Day Activity Camp): Ages 5+ 9 AM-4 PM June 11- June 15 & August 6-August 9 Gymnastics: Ages 6+ 9 AM-4 PM June 25-June 28, July 9-July 12, & August 6- August 9 Competition Team Camp: Ages 6+ June 18-June 21, July 23-July 26, & August 13-August 16 Levels 2, 3, 4 9 AM- 12 PM Levels 5+ 12 PM-3 PM

are third grade or younger are not ready for resident camp, so consider saving this adventure for when they are older. Another issue to consider is if your family is undergoing a significant change or upheaval, such as divorce, a serious illness or death of a close friend or family member, or the birth of a sibling. Parents may want to send their child to a camp to Ïget their minds off the troubles at home.Ó Please reconsider because it doesnÌt work that way. One year we had a camper who fretted and cried the entire week over concerns for her mother, who was due to have a child any day. I am certain that was not a pleasant week for the child, and it wasnÌt a pleasant week for her fellow campers or staff. Homesickness and unhappiness can be contagious (especially at resident camp), and while camp counselors are trained to deal with smaller issues, they are not (usually) trained in psychiatry. Obviously if your child is still gung-ho about going to camp and you are agreeable, thatÌs one thing. But donÌt push the issue.


Each camp requirement is different; do read the fine print carefully to see what your child will need to bring (sunscreen? Bug spray? A sack lunch?) and what he or she will be doing. Some camps will provide food, others will not. If your child has special dietary needs or medical issues, make sure those are outlined on the camp form. Is your child shy about going to camp, but has a good friend who really wants to go? I have mixed feelings about having two buddies going to the same camp together but in general think itÌs a good idea if it helps a less outgoing child try new things and meet new people. My concern would be is if the two (or more) friends stick together and not branch out Û although a good camp program will take steps to prevent that from happening. Do visit the camp website (most have one) for details, and call or email the camp if you have questions or concerns. E-mail: Phone: 330-688-0088 ext. 3153

Classes Gymnastics, Dance, Music, Cheerleading, Cheernastics, and Tot Lot for ages 3-5 2 Four Week Sessions: June 11-July 12 & July 16- August 16 Visit our website for schedules, descriptions, and prices: or search “The Talent Tree” on The Talent Tree reserves the right to cancel or combine classes or camps due to the lack of required number of participants in a class or camp. The Talent Tree, Inc. Early Call now 5282 Hudson Drive, Hudson, OH 44236 Registration to reserve Incentives! your space! 330-650-9829 Email:

With the right attitude and approach, any child can benefit from a summer camp program.


PAGE 34 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012


REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS Visit the Cuyahoga Falls News-Press at




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HUDSON ��M Anthony and Allison L Umina

• New Patients Welcome • Off Rt. 91 at Children’s Hospital Building

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ST. JOSEPH SCHOOL SUMMER CAMP June 18th - August 10th Monday-Friday 7am - 5:30pm A fun filled, faith-based, enriching summer camp for students entering Kindergarten through 5th grade. The program will include lots of outdoor activities, art and music, religion, math and literature fun, science days, agriculture, and many themed activities. This is a great 8 week program to develop our school and provide opportunities to the families in our area. All are welcome! CALL

330-628-9555 for more information and registration packet 2617 Waterloo Rd., Mogadore, Ohio

Stacie M and Cary M Root Michael and Vickie Luther Stephen Rutkowski Marissa L Sharar

STUDENT NEWS Miami University

��Megan Elizabeth Koehler of Cuyahoga Falls was named to Miami Universityís Presidentís List for the first semester of the 2011-12 school year. ��The following local Miami University students who achieved a 3.5 or better grade-point average for second semester 20112012 have been named to the Deanís List: Sarah Marie Lukas, Tanner Matthew Scheetz, Daniel Matthew Bowman and Lindsey Ma-

rie Mann, all of Cuyahoga Falls; and Trenton Presbrey Johnson of Silver Lake.

Rochester Institute of Technology

has been named to the Deanís List at Waynesburg University for the fall term 2011. Mally, a senior, is pursuing a bachelorís degree in biblical and ministry studies. He is a graduate of Cuyahoga Falls High School.

��Timothy Garvin of Cuyahoga Falls graduated from Rochester Institute of Technology with a bachelorís degree in computer Ohio Wesleyan engineering from RITís Kate Glea- University son College of Engineering in fall ��Caitlin Zeller of Cuyahoga 2011. Falls was named to Ohio WesleyWaynesburg University an Universityís 2011 fall semes��Peter Mally of Cuyahoga Falls ter Deanís List.

ALUMNI ALERT Stow High School Class of 1972 reunion

to Sept. 1 at Roses Run Country Club in Stow. Graduates and/or individuals in ��The Stow-Munroe Falls High contact with graduates can find School Class of 1972 will have its information about the reunion 40th high school reunion Aug. 31 and buy tickets at www.chick- For questions, email the Reunion Committee at or contact Bonnie Waltenbaugh Church at 330-699-0055.


Making cookies and cakes a sweet way to raise money

COCONUT LIME MINI BREADS BREADS 1-1/2 cups all-purpose flour 1 teaspoon finely grated lime zest 1/2 teaspoon baking powder 1/2 cup (1 stick) butter, softened 1 cup granulated sugar 3 eggs 1-1/2 teaspoons coconut extract 1/3 cup unsweetened coconut milk


KALEIDOSCOPE COOKIE POPS 2-3/4 cups all-purpose flour 1 teaspoon baking powder 1 teaspoon salt 1 cup (2 sticks) butter, softened 1-1/2 cups granulated sugar 1 egg 1-1/2 teaspoons vanilla extract 1/2 teaspoon almond extract Round Comfort Grip Cutter Assorted Colors Cookie Icing Assorted Jumbo Sprinkles or other favorite Sugars and Sprinkles Cookie Treat Sticks Candy Melts candy (optional) Preheat oven to 350 degrees F. In small bowl, combine flour, baking powder and salt. In large bowl, beat butter and sugar with electric mixer until light and fluffy. Add egg and extracts; mix well. Do not chill dough. Divide dough into 2 balls. On floured surface, roll each ball into a circle approximately 12inch diameter x 1/8-inch thick. Dip cookie cutter in flour before each use. Bake cookies on ungreased cookie sheet 8 to 11 minutes or until cookies are lightly browned. Cool cookies completely. Outline and fill-in cookie with Cookie Icing. Add zigzag border to some cookies. If desired, pipe alternating circles of colors onto cookie surface; immediately pull toothpick through icing from center of cookie to outer edge, pulling colors through. Or, arrange sprinkles and sugars on iced cookie surface. Let dry. Attach sticks to back of cookies with icing or melted candy. Let dry. Makes about 2 dozen cookies.

TOPPING (OPTIONAL) 1/2 cup confectionersÌ sugar 1 to 2 teaspoons fresh lime juice 3 tablespoons toasted sweetened flaked coconut Preheat oven to 350 degrees F. Line cavities of Petite Loaf Pan with Petite Loaf Baking Cups.



BAKE SALE IS A SWEET WAY TO support any charitable cause, whether itÌs raising money for new uniforms or donating to a local animal shelter. These tips and recipes from the celebration experts at Wilton will make bake sale treats that stand out among the rest Û itÌs a piece of cake. ��Baking delicious goodies is just the start to a successful bake sale. Add some dazzling details. The eye-catching finishes on BakeSale Ready Cupcakes Û swirls of colorful icing topped with jumbo sprinkles and butterfly decorations, complete with vibrant wraps

Û will ensure they sell out fast. ��Serve sweets-on-a-stick like Kaleidoscope Cookie Pops and School Star Cereal Treat Pops. Favorite treats are more fun and easier to eat when customers can just grab them and enjoy. ��Offer size options. Sell some cupcakes and mini breads by the ÏeachesÓ and cookies by the pop. Have dozens available, too. ��Wrap goodies using treat bags and ribbon, or pack in colorful, easy-to-transport boxes Û making them perfect gifts customers will want to keep for themselves. Visit for other bake sale ideas and recipes, and for all of your baking and decorating supplies.

SCHOOL STAR CEREAL TREAT POPS 1/4 cup (1/2 stick) butter or margarine 4 cups mini marshmallows 6 cups crisp rice cereal Cookie Treat Sticks Cookie Icing Assorted Sprinkles Spray Star Cookie Treat Pan and rubber spatula or wooden spoon with vegetable pan spray. In large saucepan, melt butter. Add marshmallows; cook and stir until melted. Remove from heat and add cereal; mix well. Press into prepared pan; insert cook-

In medium bowl, combine flour, lime zest and baking powder. In large bowl, beat butter and sugar with electric mixer until light and fluffy. Add eggs one at a time, mixing well after each addition. Stir in coconut extract. Add flour mixture alternately with coconut milk to butter mixture; mix until well combined. Divide mixture evenly into baking cups. Bake 25 to 28 minutes or until toothpick inserted in center comes out clean. Cool loaves in pan 10 minutes. Remove loaves from pan; cool completely. To make icing, combine confectionersÌ sugar and lime juice in small bowl to desired consistency. Drizzle icing over tops of loaves, allowing icing to run down sides. Sprinkle with toasted coconut. Makes 9 petite loaves.

CANDY BARK 2 packages (12 oz. ea.) White or Light Cocoa Candy Melts candy Rainbow Chip Crunch or other Sprinkles or Sugars ie sticks. When cool to touch, remove from pan. Repeat with remaining cereal mixture. (If mixture becomes hard to work with, microwave at 50 percent power 30 to 60 seconds to soften.) Outline treat with Cookie Icing; add Sprinkles. Let dry. Makes about 2 dozen pops.

Line 10.5 x 15.5-inch cookie pan with parchment paper. Melt Candy Melts candy following package instructions; spoon into prepared pan. Tap pan on counter to remove air bubbles; if needed, smooth top with large spatula. Sprinkle on Rainbow Chip Crunch. Chill until firm, about 15 minutes. Remove parchment from pan; break candy into smaller serving pieces.



Grandmother of eight Denise M. Guthrie, 60, died March 1, 2012. Mrs. Guthrie was born in Akron and had resided in Barberton for 15 years moving there from Cuyahoga Falls and Rootstown. Preceded in death by her husband, Milton; parents, Walter and Erma Clark and sister, Sandra Clark, she is survived by her sister, Marcia Troxell and brothers, Dwight Clark (Florinda) and C. Don Clark (Melissa); children, Tonya (Jay) Woodlee, Tyra Kelly and Tiffany (Michael) Pawlowski; eight grandchildren; one great-grandson and longtime companion, Lanny Artrip. Cremation has taken place. A memorial service was conducted in the Clifford-Shoemaker Funeral Home, which handled the arrangements.


Charter member of Stow United Methodist Paul R. Hoffman, 91, of Stow, died Feb. 20, 2012. He was a charter member of the United Methodist Church in Stow and retired from the Terex Division of General Motors after 35 years of service. He proudly served his country during WWII in the U.S. Navy as a Yeoman, 2nd Class. Mr. Hoffman enjoyed playing the trumpet and keyboard. Preceded in death by his wife of 70 years, Mabel; and parents, John and Minola Hoffman, he is survived by daughters, Carol (Robert) Wickland of Stow and Susan Koeberle of Cuyahoga Falls; sons, Paul (Sue Ellen) Hoffman of Dover and John Hoffman of Cuyahoga Falls; 11 grandchildren; 15 greatgrandchildren and one great-great-grandson. Visitation was at Redmon Funeral Home. The Rev. Scott Hayward conducted a funeral service at the United Methodist Church in Stow. Burial was at Silver Springs Cemetery. Memorials may be made to United Methodist Church in Stow, 4880 Fishcreek Road, Stow 44224. Mr. Hoffmanís video tribute may be viewed at www.


Member of Mary Lee Bridge Club Annelle W. Killian, 88, died Feb. 18, 2012. Born in Lee County, Ala., Mrs. Killian had lived in Cuyahoga Falls since 1968 and had recently moved to Akron. She had been a secretary at Auburn University for a brief time before becoming a homemaker. She was also a member of the Mary Lee Bridge Club. Mrs. Killian is survived by her husband of more than 65 years, James Lewis Killian, Jr.; daughter Jo Annelle Killian of Columbus; sons, James Lewis (Karen) Killian III of Alabama and David Waller (Kathy) Killian of Norton; grandchildren Sarah Waltz (Sean) DeMass of Akron and Benjamin Lewis Killian of Stow; great-granddaughter Madeline Claire DeMass of Akron; and sister Alice Glasscock of Alabama. A memorial service took place at the Clifford-Shoemaker Funeral Home, Pastor David McGrath officiating. Her cremains will be interred in Salem, Ala. In lieu of other remembrances, memorials may be sent to NAMI, 4500 E. Broad St., Columbus 43213. Clifford-Shoemaker Funeral Home handled the arrangements.


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Taught at CVCA Born Feb. 3, 1959, Kymberlea Renee Calco died Feb. 1, 2012. A life-long learner with a passion for education, Mrs. Calco taught at CVCA for 10 years before becoming the high school principal at Lake Center Christian School in 2008. Prior to her teaching career, she worked in the Stow Police Department Juvenile Corrections Division and Detective Bureau and then ran a successful Jazzercise franchise. Preceded in death by her father Charles Korb, Mrs. Calco leaves her mother Fay Korb of Stow; husband of 31 years, James; daughters: Lauren Hammond (Michael) of Virginia, Alana Calco-Nolte (Michael) of Indiana, and Leah Calco of Toledo; brother, Charles Korb; sister, Rebecca McAnally; granddaughter, Hayley Madison Hammond; and nieces and nephews. Pastor John Kitchen conducted a service at Stow Alliance Fellowship. Interment was at Stow Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, donations should be made to the Lake Center Christian School Scholarship Fund, 12893 Kaufman Ave., NW, Hartville 44632. Redmon Funeral Home handled the arrangements.


School bus driver Madge G. Rawson (Ketterman), 53, died peacefully at home on Feb. 11, 2012. The wife of Lewis, she was born in Akron and moved to Bedford in 1995. She worked as a school bus driver in Bedford and Maple Heights until her illness. Preceded in death by her father Perry A Ketterman and sister Brenda L. Wayne, she is survived by husband Lewis, mother Hazel, sisters Terry Ketterman, Tanya Crites and Debbie Shaver, six nephews and four nieces. All services were private. Memorial contributions can be made to the Animal Protective League, 1729 Wiley Ave., Cleveland 44113.


Lived in Texas Timothy L. Koly, 51, of North Richland Hills, Texas, died Feb. 3, 2012. Preceded in death by his father, Henry Koly, he is survived by his mother, Rebecca Koly (Robert Atkinson), daughter, Jennifer Koly and son, Joseph Koly; two grandsons; brothers and sisters, Rebecca Garner (Mike Durkee), Gregory Koly (Jodi Gingo) of Cuyahoga Falls, Julia and Tom Harlin of Stow; several nieces and nephews. Cremation has taken place. The Clifford-Shoemaker Funeral Home handled the arrangements.

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Served in the Marine Corps Donald A. Dotson, of Stow, died Feb. 23, 2012. He was born May 8, 1935. A resident of Stow for 33 years, he was a member of St. Eugene Catholic Church and proudly served his country in the Marine Corps during the Korean Conflict. He is survived by his wife of 35 years, Mary; children, Crystal Graham, Kim Martin, Selina Stokes, Bruce Dotson, Nadine Mims, Thomas Dotson, Timothy Dotson and Anne Marie Rothfuss; 14 grandchildren; nine great-grandchildren; and other relatives and friends. A memorial Mass was celebrated at St. Eugene Catholic Church, Fr. Neil Crosby, as celebrant. Redmon Funeral Home was in charge of arrangements.



Retired from Ohio Edison Connie Antony died Feb. 22, 2012. Born in Dayton, on Sept. 24, 1905, she married Harold Antony in 1950 at Holy Family Parish Catholic Church in Stow, where they were primary members. She was also a member of the Portage County Society for the Blind and had retired in 1968 from the Ohio Edison Division of the First Energy Corp. After retirement she spent many years in Florida in Real Estate brokerage. She was preceded in death by her first husband, Glenn Francis Doolittle, who died in the service during World War II; husband, Harold Antony of Canton; parents, Claude McSherry and Harriet Hoerner McSherry; sister, Marilla; brothers, Gaylord, Rodney and Walter (Ike). She is survived by nieces and nephews of South Dakota, Hawaii, Boca Raton, Fla., Delaware, Kent, Cuyahoga Falls and North Carolina. Visitation was at the Redmon Funeral Home. A Mass of Christian Burial was celebrated at Holy Family Catholic Church, Father Paul Rosing as celebrant. Interment was at Standing Rock Cemetery.

SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 37


Member of Akron Deaf Club Terrence (Terry) L. Moneypenny, 57 of Akron, died Feb. 24, 2012. Mr. Moneypenny was diagnosed with pancreatic cancer May 6, 2011. He and his wife fought this fight and never gave up. Preceded in death by son Zachary and brother Joe, Mr. Moneypenny is survived by his wife Kim (McCrossin) Moneypenny, sons Jason (Amanda) Moneypenny, Nicholas (Cierra) Moneypenny, grandchildren Jason Kinsley Moneypenny Jr., Brady Richard Moneypenny, Khloe Elizabeth Moneypenny, and Landon Lee Moneypenny, who is expected to be born in April, parents Thomas and Gloria Moneypenny, brother Garry (Sandy) Moneypenny, sisters Tomala Moneypenny, Lisa (Scott) Terry-Rittenour, and Amy Moneypenny and many cousins, aunts and uncles. Mr. Moneypenny is survived by mother-in-law Mary McCrossin, brother-in-laws, Bob, James, Greg, and Terry McCrossin, sister-in laws Jeannie, Pam (Eddie) Stratford, and Sherry (Monte). He leaves behind many nieces and nephews, and great nieces/ nephews. He leaves behind his niece whom he called his daughter, Christina McCrossin. Mr. Moneypenny was a graduate of North High School in 1974. He was a member of Teamsters Local 348 from 1979 to 2004 while working at House of LaRose, and Teamsters Local 407 with Yellow Freight. He also belonged to the Akron Deaf Club. His heart was brought back to life when he met his wife Kim in 1997, and married her in Hawaii April 12, 2003. Together they made their house a home. Throughout his life, he was blessed with the kindest heart ever, gifted carpentry hands, the ability to dream and build anything without a written plan, working on cars and trucks, and a wonderful sense of humor, with love for all people that were fortunate enough to have met him. His hobbies included landscaping, bicycling, dancing, antiques and mopars. A Mass of Christian Burial was celebrated at St. Eugene Catholic Church in Cuyahoga Falls. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to Fifth Third Bank ìBenefit of Terry Moneypenny.î McGowan-Reid and Santos Funeral Home handled the arrangements. MORE OBITUARIES ON PAGES 36 & 38

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PAGE 38 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012


World War II veteran Robert Davidian died Feb. 22, 2012. Mr. Davidian was born on Nov. 21, 1926 in Akron to Haig and Mary Davidian. Mr. Davidian worked in the family grocery store on Upson Street in East Akron, served on a destroyer in the U.S. Navy during World War II and then re-enlisted during the Korean War. Mr. Davidian worked at Goodyear Aerospace and lived in Cuyahoga Falls for many years before joining his brother Michael Davidian in Chicago. Mr. Davidian is survived by his daughter Debbie, her husband Tom, grandchildren Kourtney, Kelly and Khristopher, of Illinois, and son Bobby of Illinois. He is also survived by his brother Mike and sister in law Sharon, of Florida. He is survived by his nephews Dr. Michael H Davidian of Nebraska; Ed and Jim (wife Darlene) Davidian and niece Barbara DavidianHeinl and her husband Art, all of Cuyahoga Falls, Cremation has taken place; burial was at Rose Hill Cemetery. Memorial donations may be made in the name of Robert Davidian to St. Gregory of Narek Armenian Church, 678 Richmond Road, Richmond Heights, Ohio 44143.


Remembered as ëTrapper Dickí Dick Van Sise, 74, of Silver Lake, died March 4, 2012, after battling Alpha One liver and lung disease. He worked at Chrysler in Twinsburg and retired after 42 years of service. He will always be remembered as ìTrapper Dickî to family and friends. He was an avid outdoorsman, fisherman and gardener, growing tomatoes and vegetables every year in his organic garden. Preceded in death by his parents, Dr. John and Charlene Van Sise and brother, Bill Van Sise, he leaves his wife of 53 years, Mary Lou (nee Vacha); children, Kimberly Van Sise, Richard (Fiona) Van Sise, Lynette (Scott) Brinkerhoff and Mary (Scott) Haeberle; grandchildren, Richie (Trista), Rachael, Brianna, Angelina DeRosa, Michael Van Sise, Mallory, Amber Myers, Ryan Edelstein, Andrew and Nicholas Brinkerhoff, Alexandria, Devin and Victoria Haeberle, Helaina and Fiona; great-grandchildren, Owen, Mia, Jaeonna, Vera and Athena; siblings, Jane Jeffery, Jack Van Sise and Dorothe Biro; many nieces and nephews; his dog, Suzy; and his many hunting and fishing buddies. Cremation and a private family memorial service took place. Redmon Funeral Home handled arrangements.


Retired from Firestone Sam U. Sabino, 88, of Cuyahoga Falls, died March 6, 2012. Mr. Sabino was born in Akron and had resided in Cuyahoga Falls most of his life. He was a retired machinist for Firestone Tire and Rubber with 41 years service, worked for National Machine after his retirement and had repaired watches since the 1950s. He was a veteran of World War II, having served with the U. S. Army, was a member of Mother of Sorrows Parish, MSC Club, URW Retirement Club #7, Woodridge and Cuyahoga Falls Senior Lunch Bunches. Preceded in death by his wife, Betty Lou and sister, Julia Blair, he leaves his children, Ronald (Kathy) of Cuyahoga Falls, Re nee (Todd) Patterson of Wooster, Randy (Fran) of Cuyahoga Falls and Robin McIntyre (Paul Carr) of Barberton; 15 grandchildren; nine great-grandchildren; brother and sisterin-law, Tony and Barbara Sabino of Akron; foreign exchange daughter, Luz Elena deMossuto; nieces and nephews. Calling hours, a MSC service and a funeral service took place in the CliffordShoemaker Funeral Home, Father John Terzano officiating. Interment was at Oakwood Cemetery. Memorials may be made to Hospice of VNS, 3358 Ridgewood Road, Akron 44333 or Mother of Sorrows 6034 S. Locust St., Peninsula 44264.

2012 Brag Book Calling all Parents and Grandparents

Now’s your chance to show off your

“Little Darlings.”

Our 2012 Brag Book is a photo album of those little darlings from newborn through 4 years old. A very special section to “BRAG” about!

The Record Publishing Co. will publish your “Little Darlings” photo Elexis Joy Thompson

January 24, 2012 Parents Brian & Jessica Thompson Grandparents Keith & Sandy Hoyt Ron & Joyce Thompson

for only 10 $

Photos must be received by 5pm, May 1, 2012. PUBLISHED

MAY 20, 2012

Copies of the Brag Book may be purchased at the Stow office of the Record Publishing for 25¢ each (half price) for participants of the Brag Book.

1619 Commerce Dr., Stow, OH 44224



Worked with Girl Scouts Pamela Ann Hoynes (Simmons), born Aug.17, 1942, in Akron, died Feb. 28, 2012 after a long, courageous battle with diabetes and heart disease. Mrs. Hoynes worked many years as an accountant. She also loved working with Girl Scouts as a leader and administrator. Mrs. Hoynes was an avid baseball fan and enjoyed playing bridge with her friends and spending time with her ìout to lunch bunch.î She is survived by her daughters Meghin Marie Hoynes and Mary Catherine Hester, her grandchildren, Shana Ann Hoynes, Shirley Ann Hartney, Matthew Michael Hester, Rebecca Elizabeth Hester, Abigail Marie Hester, and Aubrey Michele Himes. She is also survived by her aunt Betty Jo Ware and her sisters, Bridget (Tom) Babb of Silver Lake, and Rebecca OíConnor of Memphis, and her brothers, Robert (Carol) Simmons, and Charles (Michelle) of Minnesota. She also leaves her childhood girlfriend, Doris, and many nieces, nephews, great nieces and nephews. A Mass of Christian burial was celebrated at Immaculate Heart of Mary Church in Cuyahoga Falls. Dunn Quigley Funeral Home handled the arrangements. MORE OBITUARIES, PAGES 36 & 37


Grandmother of two Mary Estelle Williams (Brown), died Feb. 27, 2012 at the age of 92. Preceded in death by her husband, Jack, she is survived by her son Ron and daughter-in-law, Pam Williams, and grandsons, Rob (Joanne) and Jeff Williams. Cremation has taken place. A private service for the family will take place at a later date.

The news deadline is 9 a.m. Wednesday for consideration in the Sunday edition. Send submissions to fallsnewspress@recordpub. com

�������� ��������� �������

�������������� �������������������������������


1. Complete the coupon below and mail or 4. bring it to our office along with your photo and payment of $10.

2. Print child’s name, date of birth, and address on back of each photo. PLEASE PRINT LEGIBLY. 3. If you wish to have your original returned, please include a self-addressed, stamped envelope. We cannot return your photo without a self-addressed, stamped envelope.

A submission must be received at our office by 5:00pm on MAY 1, 2012. PHOTOS WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED AFTER THIS DATE.

5. Photos with two children will be charged $20. 6. Published

in the Sunday May 20 publication of Cuyahoga Falls NewsPress, Stow Sentry & Tallmadge Express.

Mail to: Record-Courier, 126 N. Chestnut St., Ravenna, OH 44266 Attention: SOUTH ZONE BRAG BOOK YES... I would like to have my child’s photo included in the Record Publishing “SOUTH ZONE BRAG BOOK” section on SUNDAY, MAY 20, 2012. Enclosed is my check or money order for $10 payable to the RECORD PUBLISHING CO. (Photos without check will not be published)

Child’s Name: NEWBORN





Date of Birth: Parents: Day Phone:


Grandparents: City: Grandparents: City: ONLY PARENTS AND GRANDPARENTS NAMES PLEASE S2


SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 39

PAGE 40 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012



SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 41

PAGE 42 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012




to grow your own sustainable, affordable, healthy food. Presenters are experienced gardeners and master gardeners. Registration is requested.


New Quilt Club

from the staff of Cuyahoga Falls Library

Community gardening in Cuyahoga Falls

��Learn about the Cuyahoga Falls community gardens at Keyser Park on March 27 at 7 p.m. Sign up for plots and learn how

��Is quilting your passion? The Dear Jane Quilt Group meets at the Falls Library every fourth Wednesday at 9:30 a.m. March 28 is the next meeting. New members are always welcome.

Visions of the Nile Dancers perform

��Join the lovely ladies of Vi-

SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 43

sions of the Nile on March 28 at 7 matching lock. Tom Hanks and p.m. for a fun and energetic per- Sandra Bullock star. (PG-13) formance you wonít soon forget. See dances with veils, finger Hooked On Books ��This afternoon book club cymbals and swords. meets every first Thursday of the Saturday afternoon at month at 1 p.m. The April 5 discussion will be on ìCatcher in the the movies Ryeî by J.D. Salinger. ��Make plans to see the newly released ìExtremely Loud and Seeds workshop Incredibly Closeî on March 31 at ��Join members of the Leaf & 2 p.m. Two years after his father Blossom Garden Club on April is killed in the September 11 ter5 at 6 p.m. Speakers David and rorist attacks, a 9-year-old boy Mary Ann Rich will teach about discovers a mysterious key hidplanting seeds for your summer den in a household vase and begarden and flower beds. Regisgins an exhaustive search for the

Ask an Expert...

Dentistry does oral Q How health affect the

rest of the body?

While some people feel that the mouth is somehow not related to the rest of the body, that couldn’t be further from the truth. Many Dr. Keith Hoover • Dr. April Yanda systemic diseases like Diabetes, AIDS and Sjogren’s Syndrome first appear as month lesions. The mouth is filled with millions of bacteria. The bacteria that cause periodontal disease in the mouth have been linked to cardiovascular diseases too. Pregnant women with periodontal disease may be at risk for delivering pre-term or low birth-weight babies. The reverse is true too: systemic conditions can cause oral problems as well. Diabetes and other blood cell disorders can lower the body’s resistance to infection and can accentuate periodontal disease. Due to this link between periodontal disease and systemic disease, oral care and the prevention of oral disease is definitely beneficial for the entire body. Daily brushing and flossing, eating a balanced, nutritious diet and having regular professional dental checkups and cleanings are essential parts of not only good oral health, but good health for the entire body. How long has it been since your last dental checkup?



Root Canal Awareness Week was created by the American Association of Endodontists to not only raise awareness about root canal treatment but also to spread the word that a root canal is not a bad thing. More than 15 million root canals are Ronald M. Wolf, D.D.S., M.S. performed in the US each year. Thanks to the specialized training of endodontists and advancements in technology, today’s root canal procedure is virtually pain free. Root Canal Awareness Week is March 25th-31st. It is a national effort to raise awareness of endodontists, so that patients and general dentists know to contact a specialist when a root canal is needed. Dr. Wolf and his team at Summit Endodontic Specialists, Inc. strive to teach their patients, referring dentists and the general public that root canals should not be feared. In fact, we want you to say “I’d rather have a root canal...than stop eating ice cream, lose a tooth or live with pain.” While 63% of Americans say they want to avoid getting a root canal, even more, 69%, say they want to avoid losing a permanent tooth-something a root canal procedure can help prevent. Americans want to avoid losing a permanent tooth more than getting the flu, paying taxes or speaking in public. It is important to save your natural teeth when possible. If you need a root canal, come see Dr. Ron Wolf and his team and Summit Endodontic Specialists, Inc. We ask that you tell one family member, friend or coworker about Root Canal Awareness Week. Help Dr. Wolf and his team to spread the word that a root canal should not be feared. Please feel free to contact our office with any questions you may have regarding root canal therapy. You can also visit our website at


Summit Endodontic Specialists, Inc. 3611 Darrow Road, Stow, Ohio


��On April 5 at 7 p.m., hear the amazing story of Bob Grau, a retired college professor who hiked the Appalachian Trail at the age of 67. Bob began the 2,181 mile trip in Atlanta, GA and 170 days later (with a broken ankle) arrived in Mt. Katahdin. Maine. Registration is requested.


Paid Advertisement

How can I fit a quick workout into any busy schedule?

Exercise is the most important thing a person can do, but it is often overlooked because for many people it is time Jim Husseini consuming. An exercise facility BS, ACSM-CPT, ACSM-HFS that is designed to handle quick workouts is the ideal option for a person that has a limited amount of time. Rubber City Wellness was designed to create fast & effective workouts where clients can get a complete workout in under 20 minutes. All the workouts are catered to each person by a college educated trainer so they get the type of workout they need to achieve their goals. With a 100% weight loss success rate, it is the perfect option for someone that needs to get in shape for swimsuit season. 127 PORTAGE TRAIL CUYAHOGA FALLS, OH 44221




Hiking the Appalachian Trail

Weight Loss

Presented as a service to the community by: Doctors Hoover, Yanda & Associates 39 Milford Drive, Hudson, Ohio 650-0360/656-0433

Why is it important to have Root Canal Awareness Week?

tration is requested. $5 materials fee.

Wet Basement


Is there another approach to fix my wet basement

If you are referring to the exterior excavation approach, then the answer is YES! The best and most reliable Mike & Gayle Rusk, THS Owners approach is the WaterGuard Basement Waterproofing System. While other approaches can work some of the time, this is the one that works ALL the time. WaterGaurd is a piping system engineered specifically for wet basementsdesigned to avoid the problems of the other approaches and less costly! I’ts unique design allows it to be installed where 95% of all basement leaks occur - wall/floor seam. But more important, it is where is is not installed that really makes a difference. It is not installed in the soil and the fact that it is sitting on top of gravel, it is extremely unlikely that heavy soil particles will wash through the gravel and upwards into the system and make it clog. Conventional drainage can create conditions for structural problems, and continued clogging. In five or ten or twenty years from now, this system will be clean and free drainage. Truly, a longer lasting solution.


Call us for a FREE basement assessment. We will evaluate the problem and introduce you to new innovations and energy efficient systems that will fix the problem.

8287 Darrow Rd., Twinsburg, OH 44087 888-394-4718

PAGE 44 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012


DELICIOUS DECISIONS May r Dining Guide e f f o we a few


Home of the Sicilian Pie!


Ne Locatw ion


Japanese Restaurant

Pizza • Chicken • Fish • Wings • Subs • Salads

Hibachi-Sushi-Party Rooms

3156 BAILEY RD. • CUYAHOGA FALLS 330-920-1675

180 W. Streetsboro, Hudson 330-656-0012

For live music & entertainment schedule:

Tues., Wed. & Thurs. 4pm - 10 pm • Fri. & Sat. 11am - 11pm Sunday Noon - 9pm • Closed Mondays

Just a few doors to the right of our old location!

Japanese/Thai/Chinese Menus

All American Food ®

NOW OPEN Winter Hours: MON. - SAT. 11 a.m. - 8 p.m.

A&W Drive-In, 35 West Ave., Tallmadge



Open at 10am

Shot Specials & Happy Hour 4-7pm M-F


Martini Mondays $

5 OFF 15 $


or more

FIREHOUSE GRILLE & PUB 76 West Ave., Tallmadge • 330-634-9967 WEEKLY SPECIALS


ALL DAY - 8 oz. Sirloin $6.99 ALL DAY - Wings 49¢ 4-9pm All Adult Beverages, 1/2 Price Cocktails & Beer 4pm-Close All Appetizers 1/2 Price ALL DAY - All-U-Can-Eat Beer Battered Fish $7.99 Starting at 4pm - All-U-Can Eat Steak $17.99


K Sat. Thur. & se 9-Clo

$1 Burger Anytime

Yuengling 16oz Anytim e



Erie Station Grille PH: 330.634.9900 FX: 330.634.9901

70 East Avenue Tallmadge, Ohio 44278

Hours: Mon – Thurs 11:00 am – 10:00 pm Fri. & Sat. 11:00 am – Midnight

ROCK THE RAILS AT ERIE STATION GRILLE Live Entertainment every Saturday beginning at 7:30 p.m. 3/31/12 - Jeff Varga • 4/7/12 - Art Werk 4/14/12 - Tequila Bob and the Flip Flops 4/21/12 - Silver Creek SEE YOU AT THE ERIE!

with this ad!

Chapel Hill Mall Location Only

2457 State Rd. Cuyahoga Falls, OH


Tues., Wed., Thurs., FREE Admission for two




Bob Golub

from Goodfellas

2621 Bailey Rd., Cuyahoga Falls, OH (across from Acme)

Valid any day, not valid with other offers. 1 coupon per order per person. Mixed chicken no substitutions of chicken. Cuyahoga Falls store only. Expires 4/22/12

March 28-31

Mexican Restaurant




1/2 Price Margarita’s Every Monday

Includes veggies & dip New Flavors All Day Kitchen open until Midnight Fri & Sat.!

pcs. $ and 3 large sides

With coupon only•Limit 1 per table•not valid with any other offer


(330) 945-6555 Save $8.00




40¢ Jumbo Wings

1757 State Road Cuy. Falls


SUN. 12 - 8 p.m.


Reservations are still available

Call Today - Don’t Miss Out Call Ahead Seating Available

Friday Fresh Catch Special


Open Til 10pm Weekdays 11pm Weekends

Rico’s Restaurant

1332 Tallmadge Rd. • Brimfield (old 18 & 43) 330-676-1004


10 Dinner Specials Starting at $7.65 Italian • Steaks & Seafood

Lasagna, Coconut Tilapia, Chicken Stirfry, Fettucini Alfredo, Baked Scrod, Great Steak

Friday All-You-Can-Eat Fish ENTERTAINMENT Fri. 3/23: Brett of Retro • Fri. 3/30: Be Mann

Casual Dining at its Finest... Mon- $4 Margarita & Mojito/Pot Roast $10.99 Tues- $4 Long Island Iced Tea/Two for Tuesday (Dine-in only, Select menu) Wed- $4 glass Penfolds Merlot/Spaghetti & Meatballs $9.99 Thurs- $4 Martinis/10 oz. Hand Cut Ribeye Steak $14.99 Fri- $4 Select Drafts/Lake Erie Perch Fish Fry $15.99 Sat- $4 Highball/16 oz. Prime Rib $17.99 Sun- $4 Cosmopolitans/Lobster & Shrimp Pasta $14.99 All Drink Specials valid to 9pm Akron: 3900 Medina Rd., Akron, OH 330-666-7777 Hudson: 80 N. Main St., Hudson, OH 330-650-1955


Zeppe’s Pizzeria & Italian Bistro w w w. z e p p e s b i s t r o . c o m

Book your Try Our special event! Delicious We cater parties New Fried Chicken! of 100-150 guests

$5 off any order of $25 or more (code DG-1)


Come Join Us For Our


Thur., March 26 6pm - ??

1st Anniversary

3031 Graham Rd., Stow Mon -Wed 4pm-10pm • Thurs 11am -10pm • Fri & Sat 11am-11pm

Modern Italian Bistro

Large Cheese Pizza 8 Pc Chicken Choice of Potatoes

MONDAY SPECIAL Buy one Large 2 Item Pizza Get one small cheese pizza or small salad


Not valid with other offers.



Limit two per customer

Pony Express Pizza • 330-673-9410. With this coupon. Not valid with any other offers. Expires 3/26/12.


10 Pieces of Fish, French Fries or JoJos & Homemade Coleslaw

Only $995

Pony Express Pizza • 330-673-9410. With this coupon. Not valid with any other offers. Expires 4/7/12.

Complimentary appetizers, drink specials & live music!

2485 State Rd., Cuyahoga Falls, OH 44223 (formerly DiLullo’s)


Tuesday-Thursday 11am - 9pm • Friday 11am - 10pm Sat. 5pm - 10pm • Sunday Noon- 8pm

SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 45


DELICIOUS DECISIONS May r Dining Guide e f f o we Suggestions?

a few


11am - 10:30pm


Since 1974


Lenten Specials - Every Day • Fish & Chips $9.95 • Broiled Scrod $13.95

• Broiled Tilapia $12.95 • Homemade Crabcakes $13.95

OPEN EASTER SUNDAY 11-6:30pm Roast Young Tom Turkey • Baked Sugar Cured Ham Roast Sirloin of Beef • Roast Young Spring Lamb Variety of Seafood, Steaks & Chops

Please Make Your Reservations 938 E. Tallmadge Avenue 330-633-2322


Phone: 330.677.5500 3975 Cascades Blvd. • Brimfield

Kids under 10 eat for FREE w/purchase of kids drink MONDAY Medium Specialty Pizza $9.49 TUESDAY Medium one item Pizza $6.99 THURSDAY $1.00 off any whole or two halves

500 OFF $ 300 OFF $

Across the street from Walmart


$30.00 or more purchase $20.00 or more purchase

Expires 3/31/12

Large 1-Item pizza, whole grinder & garlic cheese bread for $22.99


Any two whole grinders, large order of banana pepper rings & garlic cheese bread $26.99

330-678-3000 Order Online: Hours: Mon.-Sat 7am-9pm (or later)

1313 W. Main St.,


2437 State Road Cuyahoga Falls



MONDAY SPECIALS WEDNESDAY only “Cheap Date Night” $5 Burger & Fries $ (Dine-In Only)

$2 Domestic Beers $3 Well Drinks TUESDAY


Come as a Customer, leave as a Friend!

Best Breakfast Specials In Town

(Dine-In Only)

• Choice of Date Night Pizza/Pasta & Salads



starting @


$5 off all Pizzas Fresh Fish Fry $3 Off all Martinis $1.00 PBR’S & $2 Off Appetizers & Wine All Wine Retail Price Seafood Dinners $3 Draft Beer • Gift Certificates


$ .29

includes coffee or tea

Celebrating 25 Years of Being Family Owned • 1987-2012





BBQ Pulled Pork Dinner

Advertise Here for only

Our Homemade slow roasted succulent pork roast served on corn bread with cole slaw, potato salad and Thursday baked beans and Friday


$ 99

$ 27/wk Call 330-296-9657

67 West Ave. Tallmadge 330-630-2888

Nick Dadich, owner

Would you believe that we have the same Spanish-speaking maid down here in Florida as we had last year in Virginia Beach! I think I’m gonna bring her back to Delanie’s to work the patio and give a HUGE raise! $2.30/hour!

Good times. Great food. Best view.

Patio is now open, check out our Saturday night music schedule at as well as liking us on Facebook!

Under New Ownership

Christy’s Melody Inn

MARCH MADNESS Domestic Pitcher Specials




Spirit Night Fundraisers BRIMFIELD







3941 State Rd. • Cuyahoga Falls


Friday March 30 8pm - Midnight

Saturday March 31

the Memphis Prowlers

Busted Knuckle

Railers Gary Shreve & Midnight @ 3PM 9:30PM Now OPEN Sunday’s 1-10 pm!

Sun. 1-10pm • Mon.-Thurs. 11am-2:30am • Fri. & Sat 9am-2:30am


(Chinese Food DIne-in or Take-out)

3515 Hudson Dr., Suite 700, Stow, OH 44224 (Next to Dollar Tree, across from Wal-Mart)




OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK: Mon-Thurs: 10:30am-10:00pm Fri & Sat: 10:30am-11:00pm Sunday: 11:30am-10:00pm

.00 50% 2OFF OFF

Purchase Over $20.00


Mon-Thurs 11:30-9:30 Fri-Sat 11:30-10:00 Closed Sunday

Serving Chow Mon.-Fri. 11 am - 1 am Sat. 7 am - 1 am Sun. 7 am - 8 pm


Fee for

Lent Menu with Lake Erie Perch, Lobster Mac & Cheese and Potato & Cheese Pierogies every Friday in Lent Hudson: 80 N. Main St., 330-650-1955 Montrose: 3900 Medina Rd., 330-666-7777


$27/wk Call


St. Lukeís Lutheran Church

��St. Lukeís Lutheran Church, E.L.C.A., 2121 Sixth St., invites community members to worship with them Sundays at 10 a.m. Guest preacher this week is the Rev. Ernest Hoffman (former Youth Group member and member of St. Lukeís). Adult Bible Study at 9 a.m. with Pastor Bob Linsz on ìHeroes of Our Faith.î Childrenís Sunday School is at 10:15 a.m. Red Cross Blood Drive will be from 2- to 6 p.m. on March 26. Mid-week Lenten Service is March 28 at 7 p.m. preceded by a Soup Supper, hosted by the Menís Group, at 6 p.m.

Grandview United Methodist Church

��Grandview United Methodist

Church invites community members to join the congregation this Easter season as it celebrates the death and resurrection of Jesus Christ. On Maundy Thursday, April 5, at 7:30 p.m. the congregation will be sharing together in a Tenebrae Service also described as a service of light and dark. The choir will be sharing a piece titled, ìCup of Sorrowî by Cindy Berry and the Sacrament of Holy Communion will be served. On April 7, Family Ministries will host an Easter egg hunt at the church for children in the community (toddlers through fifth grade) from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. Easter Sunday will begin with a Sunrise service at 7:30 a.m. in the church sanctuary with Pastor Paula Koch bringing a Sunrise message titled, ìThe Tomb is Empty.î Following the Sunrise worship service a light breakfast will be served in the Fellowship Hall. A service will also take place at 10:30 a.m. as the church continues to celebrate the Resurrection of Jesus. During the 10:30 a.m. service, the bell choir and vocal choir will share various selections and Pastor Paula Koch will bring a messages entitled, ìResurrection.î The church is located at 2315 Phelps Ave. (1 block off State Road). For more information, call 330-923-2442 or visit www.

St. Johnís Episcopal Church ��Here is a list of upcoming

events at St. Johnís Episcopal Church: ï March 25: 8 a.m., worship service; 10 a.m., family service with Childrenís Chat ï March 26: 6:30 p.m., Bible Study; 7:30 p.m., A.A. ï March 28: 9:30 a.m., Bible Study; 6:30 p.m., Choir practice ï March 29: 7 p.m., Book Club; 7:30 p.m., N.A. ï March 30: 7:30 p.m., A.A. ï April 1: Palm Sunday; 8 a.m., Meditative Eucharist; 10 a.m., Choral Eucharist ï April 5: Maundy Thursday; 7 p.m., Holy Eucharist with foot washing ï April 6: Good Friday; noon, Stations of the Cross; 7 p.m., Holy Communion ï April 8: Easter Sunday: 8 a.m., Meditative Eucharist; 10 a.m., Choral Eucharist April 17 is the churchís annual Card and Game Party from 7 to 10 p.m. Desserts, coffee and tea will be served. Attendees are asked to bring their own games. Door prizes will be available. Tickets are $6. Contact Ann Martin at 330-929-1400. The Akron Coin Club meeting that was originally scheduled for April 17 has been moved to April 24 at 7 p.m. The church is located at 2220 Second St. Call the church at 330-928-2139.

Northampton Bible Church

��Northampton Bible Church

rently playing, it is an opportunity to broaden their repertoire. Rehearsals are on Wednesdays. Anyone who needs an instrument or wants more information should contact Jack Scott, the director, through Bethany Church. All are welcome to join the congregation for worship at Bethany UCC at 1235 Broad Blvd. For information on Bethany UCC, its ministries and activities call 330923-5277.

will host an Easter EGGstravaganza! on April 7 at 10 a.m. Seven-thousand candy-filled eggs will highlight this family-friendly event, open to the community, for children fifth grade and under and their families. The church is located at 333 W. Steels Corners Road. For more information at For more information about NBC, log on to and www.

Pilgrim United Church of Christ

Bethany United Church of Christ

��Pilgrim United Church of Christ on the corner of Broad Boulevard and Second Street invites everyone in the community to Sunday service at 10:30 a.m. March 25 when Pastor Kirk Bruce will be preaching another sermon in his series on things that hold people back from a full life. This one will be on ìGiving up our Enemies.î Each Sunday service is preceded by coffee and meditation in the Heritage Room at 9:30 a.m. On April 1 the sermon will be ìGiving up our Livesî and ending on Easter Sunday with ìGiving up Death.î These warm days remind everyone that Easter is not far off and at this time, Pilgrim invites the community to the special service on Maundy Thursday, April 5. The service begins with a dinner at 6:30 p.m. and worship at 7:30. This Tenebrae (commandment) service is a solemn retracing of the last days of Jesus. The Deacons read, by candlelight, pas-

��Worship at Bethany United Church of Christ is at 8:30 and 10:30 a.m. every Sunday. Nursery is available from 9:15 to 11:30 a.m. Church School for children and adults takes place at 9:15 a.m. During the month of March the Mission Committee will be supporting the Harvest for Hunger Canned Food Drive. Every Sunday morning in March, bring as many canned and dry goods as you can to donate. (Canned beef stew, canned tuna fish, peanut butter, boxed cereal, canned vegetables, and canned soup). The Bethany Band is happy to be at Bethany Church and would like to extend an invitation to anyone who currently plays, or has played, an instrument in the past. Anyone who has played in their school band and then put their instrument away, this is the perfect time to dust off their horn and begin enjoying the pleasure of making music with friends again. For anyone who is cur-


DELICIOUS DECISIONS May r Dining Guide e f f o we a few


Spring is Coming!


Sunday Special

Coney Dogs

2704 Front St.

(between Hudson & Bailey)

in t



Lenten Specials


Baked Fish w/Mac & Cheese $5.50 Deep Fried Catfish w/French Fries $7.50 Beer Battered Cod w/Home Fries $7.00 All served w/cup of potato soup or salad.


The Best Chinese food in town!


5827 Darrow Rd, Hudson


(between Zeppe’s and Brubaker’s)

Tuesday-Sunday 11am-2:30am LIVE MUSIC EVERY DAY! See Schedule at $


exp 4/1/12



Special Burgers on Tuesday’s


Rootbeer Drive In

737 Munroe Falls Ave.


Spring Hours: Tues. - Sun. 11am - 8pm

Closed Mondays & Holidays

Now Open for the Season

������������������������� Live Music Saturday in Bacchus Lounge!


March 24th

Emily Music & Eric Oswald Duo March 31st - Donny Lloyd

�������������������������������������������������������� 1930 Buchholzer Blvd., Akron, OH 44310


Saturday Hours 4pm-12am 330-923-1000

Bacchus Wine & Music Lounge is located behind Russo’s

4895 State Rd., Cuyahoga Falls/Peninsula




7:30 p.m. This classical music program will include organ-piano FROM PAGE 46 duets by Karl and Terry Harsney. A reception will follow in the Fellowship Hall. The concert is free sages from the Bible of the last and open to the public. days of Jesus leading up to his crucifixion. The candle is then exPrayerLab will meet March 27, tinguished at the finish of each from 7 to 8:30 p.m. in the church reading ending with complete sanctuary. PrayerLab is a ministry darkness. The church invites visi- that focuses in on participantsí tors to this precursor to the Eas- prayer needs and helps particiter service which will take place pants grow in effective prayer. at 10:30 a.m. on Easter Sunday. No agenda or liturgy so as to be The C.E. director reminds par- Spirit-led. ents that on April 1 the children The church is located at 2819 will be cooking ìBiblical foodî Hudson Drive. For more informawhich will be served at the usual tion, call 330-923-9735 or email social hour after the service that day. The Emotions Anonymous First United Methodist group will have a public informational meeting on April 5 at Church 7:45 p.m. in which they will be ��There is a TaizÈ service each celebrating their 25th anniverWednesday in Lent, at First Unitsary. This is an open invitation to ed Methodist Church, 245 Poranyone interested in finding out tage Trail, from 7:30 to 8:15 p.m. about Emotions Anonymous. Pil- in the Chapel of the Good Shepgrim is completely handicapped herd. TaizÈ worship is a style of accessible and has parking for contemplative worship which the handicapped near the enis modeled around prayer, reptrance. For more information, call etition, silence and scripture. the office at 330-928-4847. Also in Lent, First Church organist, H. Dean Wagner is presentUnited Presbyterian ing a half-hour organ concert, Church ìMusique de jeudi,î or Thurs��Guest Speaker Lawrence day music, on Thursdays from McElrath, student intern at U.P.C. noon to 12:30 p.m. in the sancfrom Malone University, will be tuary through April 5. Feel free to preaching at both services on bring a sack lunch to eat in the March 25. His message is entichurchís Asbury Hall before or tled: ìThe Power of One Seedî after the concerts. First Church and is drawn from John 12.20welcomes all to their weekly 33. Lenten TaizÈ services and organ U.P.C. offers two styles of wor- concerts. ship. The traditional service starts The Epworth Choir and Ringat 8:30 a.m. and the New Creers at First Church (grades 7-12) ation contemporary service starts toured from March 16 through at 11 a.m. The Educational Hour, 24 with concert stops in Georgia, including ìAmazement Parkî for Virginia and Florida. Their miselementary school-age children, sion to present the Gospel mesis from 9:45 to 10:45 a.m. Child sage through music continues care for babies and toddlers is when they give a ìHome Concertî available throughout the Sunday on March 25 at 6 p.m. at First morning activities. Recent mesChurch. The community is invited sages from U.P.C. can be found at to come and hear ìCrossroads,î their inspirational musical program all about learning to trust The New Membersí Class God in all circumstances of life, meets March 25, from 6:30 to 8 giving thanks always and knowp.m. ing that Godís ultimate plan for Also on March 25, the U. P. everyone is always one of good C. Senior High Youth Group will and never harm. There is child meet from 6:30 to 8 p.m. care available. A free will offering The Friends of Music will host will be taken to benefit the Epa concert in the Sanctuary of worth program. U.P.C. on March 27, beginning at

All are invited to a Seder meal at First Church on March 28 at 5:45 p.m. The traditional foods of the Passover meal will be explained as the dinner progresses. Besides the Seder offerings, chicken, potatoes and green beans will be served. The cost is $3 for adults and $2 for children. Anyone who is interested in attending should call 330-9235241, ext. 218 to make a reservation. On March 31, First Church will be serving a Soupís On hot lunch at 11:30 a.m. There is no cost for this full meal and all are welcome. There is also a brief worship service at 11 a.m. in the church Chapel of the Good Shepherd. Holy Week begins with Palm Sunday on April 1. Both services, at 8:30 and 11 a.m., will begin with the choirs processing into the sanctuary waving palms. On Holy or Maundy Thursday there will be all-day silent communion in the chapel with special communion services at 10 a.m., noon and 3 p.m. There will be a service with communion at 7 p.m. in the sanctuary. On Good Friday there is a service of Tenebrae or Darkness at 7 p.m. On Holy Saturday there will be an Easter Vigil from 10 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. Easter Sunday worship is at 8, 9:30 and 11 a.m. There is child care for all three services and the sanctuary is wheelchair accessible. First Church is sponsoring a community-wide Easter Egg Hunt on the church lawn on April 7 at 11 a.m. Plan to bring the children for lots and lots of eggs to find at 11 a.m., games to play and a free lunch at noon. If it rains, the event will take place in the church building.

��JCC serves a free, hot dinner to local residents on the last Tuesday of every month from 6 to 7 p.m. The next dinner is March 27. Christ Kitchen Dinners are open to the public. JCC is located at 2679 North Haven Blvd. (at the corner of 17th Street). Worship services are Sunday at 10:15 a.m. For more information, call 330-923-8021

We offer a large selection of in-stock fabrics including... Waverly, Robert Allen, Kravet, Peach Tree, Duralee and much more!


Northminster Presbyterian Church

��ìThe Sign of Jonahî is the Lenten focus, with the Rev. Stephanie Crossland speaking on Palm Sunday (April 1) on ìWatching and Waiting.î Northminsterís Holy Week will include a Maundy Thursday Service (April 5) at 7 p.m., and the Easter Sunday Worship Service (April 8) at 10:30 a.m. Rev. Crosslandís Easter Sunday theme will be ìThe Sign of Life!î Children are welcome to join the fun of the Annual Easter Egg Hunt, following the Easter Sunday morning worship service. During Holy Week, all are invited to ëWalk the Labyrinthí, which is a walking meditation for anyone on a spiritual journey, seeking self knowledge, healing, reconciliation or peace. The Labyrinth will be open Maundy Thursday (April 5) from 4 to 9 p.m., Good Friday (April 6) from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., and Saturday (April 7) from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The next All You Can Eat Spaghetti Dinner will be April 13, from 5 to 7 p.m. The dinner includes spaghetti with alfredo, marinara or chunky meat sauce, salad, bread, dessert and beverage. The cost still remains at

$7 for adults, $3.50 for children ages 6 to 12 and free for children 5 and under. The church is handicapped accessible and large-print bulletins and hymnals are available. For more information, call the church office at 330-928-8885.

Broadman Baptist Church

��Broadman Baptist Church is located at 350 E. Bath Road. Contact the church at 330-923-6127. On March 26 at 6:30 p.m., Church Council will take place. On March 31 at 9 a.m. is VBS workday. The Ladiesí Book Club will meet March 31 at 7 p.m.

Peninsula United Methodist Church

��The Peninsula United Methodist Church announces it is time for its eighth Annual Pierogi Dinners. Lunches and dinners will continue through March 30. Lunch will be served on Fridays from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.; dinner will be served from 5 to 7 p.m. Dine in or take-out available. Place order at 330-657-2567. The church is located at 1575 Main St., Peninsula.

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SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 47

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PAGE 48 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012


Requiredî by Anne Lamott and ìStay Closeî by Harlan Coben. Newly released DVDs on the shelf this week: ìThe Big Year,î ìOut Late,î ìThe Killingî ìRoadieî and ìDescendants.î


New for you

��New books hot off the press this week include ìBorn to Dark- Did you know Ö nessî by Suzanne Brockman, ��Patrons interested in stocks ìFall From Graceî by Richard and funds have access to valuNorth Patterson, ìSome Assembly able premium information


through Morningstar, an online investing research tool. This includes Morningstar analystsí independent opinion of 1,000 stocks and 2,000 mutual funds as well as accurate, up-to-date data on 20,000 stocks and funds. With a valid library card, patrons can gain access to the most current stock and fund informa-

tion from home or office. Located on the corner of Third Street and Broad Boulevard in Cuyahoga Falls, the library is open 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday through Thursday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday and noon to 5 p.m. on Sunday.

Vi s i t o u r w e b s i t e a t for information on programs, to check your personal account, reserve or renew a book, or search the catalog. All library programs are open to the public. Call 330-9282117 for more information.

JOIN US FOR SERVICE FIRST United Methodist CHURCH Portage Trail & 3rd St., Cuyahoga Falls Website:

HOLY WEEK WORSHIP Palm Sunday Worship at 8:30 & 11 am

Holy Thursday

Holy Trinity Lutheran Church (ELCA) 50 N. Prospect Street, Akron (Downtown between E. Market and Perkins)


Landis Coffman, Senior Pastor Traditional Worship Services Sunday 8:30 & 11:00 a.m. Sunday School 9:45 a.m.

Nursery provided

Communion 10 am, 12 & 3 pm Worship w/communion - 7 pm

Good Friday

Tenebrae Service - 7 pm



9:15 am Classes 10:30 am Worship Wednesday: 7:00 pm Family Night Thursday: 8:00 pm Young Adults

Easter Vigil - 10 pm - 12:30 am EASTER SUNDAY Celebrate the Risen Lord! 8 - 9:30 - 11 am

3833 Hudson Drive, Stow - 330.929.6555 Cyndie Rogers, Senior Pastor -


Jill A. Smith, Pastor ALL ARE WELCOME!

Sunday Worship 10:30 AM Bible Study Sun. 9:30 330-650-3744 Available for Weddings



Worship 10:30 a.m. Nursery care provided Pastor Jim Case

The Church in

Silver Lake

Congregational UCC Come worship with us

Service 10:30 A.M. Sun. School during Worship Service God is Still Speaking... Come join the conversation... Senior Pastor

Rev. Dianne Shirey

2951 Kent Rd. Silver Lake, OH • 330-928-2991

BETHANY United Church of Christ

Trinity United Church of Christ

Corner of Broad and 13th St. Sharing Christ’s Love through Openness To New Friends and New Ideas

At the Heart of the Community With the Community At Its Heart

Nursery available 9:15-11:30 8:30 Worship 9:30 Sunday School 10:30 Traditional Worship/Sunday School All Are Welcome! 330-923-5277 Wheelchair Accessible

915 N. Main St., “Right across the bridge” Akron, Ohio 44310 Rev. Carl P. Wallace 330-376-7186 Please join us. Sun. 10:30 & 11:59 AM • Wed. Prayer Service 7:30 PM Child Care available 10:00-11:30 AM


FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Disciples of Christ 3rd and Stow St.

SUNDAY: 10:30 AM & 6:00 PM


1736 Bailey Road, Cuyahoga Falls

Sunday School - 9:30 am Worship: 10:45 am Rev. Gail Lindsey

104 W. Portage Trl. Ext. Cuyahoga Falls, OH

Handicapped Accessible • Child Care Available

Nursery Provided Handicapped Accessible

(330) 945-9325 Clear Bible teaching; Christ-honoring music & reverent worship; Giving hope by pointing to Christ.

Rev. Stephanie Crossland

Adult Sunday School - 9:15 am Sunday Worship Service - 10:30 am Children’s Sunday School during worship


PILGRIM UCC UNITED METHODIST Rev. Kirk W. Bruce, Pastor “A Caring Church for Thinking People”

Rev. Paula J.L. Koch 11 Cor. 5:17


Wednesday Family Night

6:30 Awana and Youth Group 9:30 Children & Adult Studies 6:45 Adult Prayer Meeting 10:30 Praise & Worship 333 West Steels Corner Road • Cuyahoga Falls • 330-929-1419

St. Joseph Catholic Church 2nd & Sackett Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio


WEEKEND MASSES Saturday 5 p.m. Sunday 8:00, 10:00 & 12 Noon Everyone Welcome


Sunday 8:30 a.m. Devotional Service 9:00 a.m. Sunday School - all ages 10:00 a.m. Traditional Worship Child care available, handicapped accessible

“Come As You Are” Worship Service begins at 12:00 p.m.

130 Broad Blvd. • 330-928-4847


85 HERITAGE DR., TALLMADGE (330) 633-4931

Rev. Dr. John M. Schluep Rev. Matthew Wooster

Sunday Service 10:30 a.m.

207 N. Munroe Rd.

(330) 633-3734 2 blocks east of Stow High School in Kent

1407 Fairchild Ave. 330-678-7000 Worship Services at 8:00, 9:00 and 10:35 am Handicap Accessible Rev. Barry C. French, Minister

Sunday School for all ages Sunday Services 8:45 a.m. & 10:45 a.m. Children’s Church and Nursery Available Handicapped Accessible

852 W. Bath Rd. (330) 929-0015

Hope, Forgiveness & New Beginnings 8:45, 9:45 & 11:10 Child Care at all 3 Services

Church In The Falls (A Church of Christ)

837 Chestnut Boulevard


Mark Brazle, Minister David Black, Minister Sun. Bible School 9 a.m. Sun. Worship 10 a.m. Wednesday Study 7:00 p.m. Life Groups 6:00 p.m.



Falls DAR hosts awards meeting March 31

��The Cuyahoga Falls Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution will join members of the Akron, Cuyahoga, Portage, David Hudson, and Joshua Stow DAR Chapters and the Lafayette and Western Reserve Sons of the American Revolution Chapters for their annual Community Awards presentation meeting on March 31 at the Akron Womanís City Club. Reservations are required. This year the Cuyahoga Falls Chapter will be honoring two language arts teachers from Roberts Middle School, Teri Imhoff and Lori Jordan. Their family backgrounds in police, fire and the military led to personal connections with 9/11 and a love of patriotism for the U.S. And, as the result of their class project and study of 9/11, the students in Mrs. Imhoff and Mrs. Jordanís sixth grade gifted language arts class wondered what had happened to the flag raised at Ground Zero by the three FDNY firemen. When the students learned that the flag was missing, they wrote letters to USA Today requesting that the flag be returned. Copies of the letters, sent to Battalion Chief John Salka of the FDNY, resulted in the gift to Roberts Middle School of a flag signed by FDNY firemen who had served on 9/11. The students also organized an assembly for their school on the 10th anniversary of September 11. Honorees in the past have included local citizens, teachers and students, and DAR and S.A.R. members, who were recognized for their accomplishments in community service, historical preservation, education, and patriotism. Since April 2000, when the DAR and S.A.R. chapters hosted their first Community Awards meeting, there have been more than 65 people or groups in the Summit County area receiving recognition for their activities in a volunteer or student capacity on the local level, and some who have received state or national honors. Cuyahoga Falls Chapter DAR members in attendance are asked to bring Betty Crocker Box Tops for Education and Campbellís Labels for Education to send to the DAR schools, and food and non-food coupons for those in the military. For more information about the DAR, check out the National Society DAR website at www. or the Ohio Society DAR website at and

their extensive links. For more information, call or email Kathleen Wagner at 330-929-5617 or


Northampton Grange offers essay contest

��Northampton Grange is sponsoring an essay contest for sixth graders of the Cuyahoga Falls area. ��Upcoming events at the Root Cafe, 852 W. Bath Road, are: The theme of the contest is: ìCuyahoga Falls ó 200 Years.î ï Exploring the Inklings, on March 28 at 7 p.m. A group look- Principals of several middle ing at the books written by some schools in Cuyahoga Falls have received the rules and the inforof the other authors that influenced C.S. Lewis and J.R.R. Tolk- mation the students need. ien; The deadline is April 15. Winners will be announced May 1. ï Story hour at 10:30 a.m. on Prizes are: $75 for first place, March 30. The program will be $50 for second place and $25 led by Cheryl Hoover, director of the Northampton Pre-School. This for third place. This contest is to celebrate the bicentennial of month the title is ìAnts in Your Cuyahoga Falls. Pants this Spring?î; and For more information, students ï The Bonhoeffer Circle at 7 and/or parents can contact their p.m. on March 30. A forum for schoolís principal or call June discussion, the topic this month Truax at 330-928-8131. will be: Discipline and Civil Discourse.

Root Cafe announces upcoming events

Northampton Hill and Vale Gardeners celebrate Easter

��Northampton Hill and Vale Garden Club will meet on April 5 at noon at the Northampton Towne Hall, 849 W. Bath Road. Davalee Dickinson will instruct club members in an Easter egg craft. Attendees should bring a lunch. The hostesses will provide a dessert and beverage. Firsttime guests are free, while others will pay a $3 fee. Hostesses are: Ruth Eckert, Delphia Lowe and Rachel Riehl. Visitors are welcome. For more information, call June Truax at 330-928-8131.

Gardening workshop is April 5

��ìSeed Starting and Plant Propagation,î a hands-on gardening workshop presented by David and Mary Ann Rich, will take place April 5 at 7 p.m. at the Cuyahoga Falls Library, 2015 Third St. Materials cost $5. For reservations call 330-928-2117.

Northampton Historical Society meets March 26

on the High Bridge Glens Park. A door prize will be provided. For more information regarding the Northampton Historical Society or the March meeting, contact Dreama Powell at 330-923-6678.

Administrative professionals will meet March 27

��The Tire Town Chapter of the International Association of Administrative Professionals (IAAP) is hosting its March meeting on March 27 at the Sheraton Suites Hotel, 1989 Front St. IAAP is a non-profit professional networking and education organization serving all of Summit County. Tire Townís Mission is to enhance the success of careerminded administrative and organizational professionals by providing opportunities for growth through education, community building and leadership development. This monthís free program will be a ìBreakout Sessionî to discuss ideas for IAAP and is coordinated by the Tire Town Executive Board. Networking starts at 5:15 p.m. Dinner will take place at 6 p.m. and the cost is $17. The program follows dinner at approximately 6:45 p.m. Reservations are required. Contact Barbara Pryor at 330-434-0000 or with questions or to make reservations for dinner, the program, or both.

��On March 26 from 4 to 7 p.m., the Northampton Historical Society will host the third fundraising Relay For Life spaghetti dinner for saving the Fundraiser Keyser Farmstead downstairs at ��On March 31 the first annuthe Olde Town Hall, 851 W. Bath al pasta cook-off will take place Road. The menu is spaghetti, at the Community Of Believers marinara sauce with meatballs Church from 4-7 p.m. The church option, salad, bread and butFalls Womanís Club is located at 2543 State Road beverage and desert for $7 a and the proceeds will benefit the announces upcoming ter person All You Can Eat. Everyone Relay For Life. Bring your famievents is very welcome. At 6 p.m. uply and friends to taste and vote ��With this beautiful early spring stairs, the regular monthly meet- for your favorite pasta. There will ing will take place with the proweather the Cuyahoga Falls also be information available on Womanís Club gardening section gram feature of Mary McClureís what the Relay For Life and the will get together for a workday in Oakwood Cemeteryís Memorial American Cancer Society does the garden on March 30 at 9 a.m. Chapel, stained glass and Victori- for the community. There is a doan funeral customs. McClure will Nancy Moore, chairman, would also have her new book available nation of $5 and children under 5 love to have as many gardeners as possible. At the April 10 general meeting, the membership will conThe sponsors of this firm the new slate of officers for 2012-13. They are Judy Taylor, church page do so with president; Barb Sparhawk, vice president; Nada Kohtz, treasurer; pride in our community Charlotte Jackson, recording secretary; and Bea Holbert, correspondence secretary. The installation of officers will take place on May 8 at a luncheon at Portage Country Club. All members are encouraged to attend. The Womanís Club will have its Monday and Wednesday duplicate bridge games, Friday contract bridge, euchre every third and fourth Thursday, Arts and Crafts on the third Tuesday of the month, and the book club meeting on the first Tuesday of the month. At Aprilís Book Club, the group will be reviewing ìAl Capone Does My Shirtsî by Gennifer Cholden. Itís a story of Moose Flanagan and his family who have just moved to the infamous Alcatraz Island where trouble is not very far away. For more information about the Cuyahoga Falls Womanís Club, call Susan Bussan at 330-794-

are free. Contact Mike Gorman at or 330990-0394. You can also contact Tiff Crites at 330-328-2193.

Police, fire departments to take ëhot shotsí

��The police and fire departments of Cuyahoga Falls are inviting the community to watch them as they compete in the Hots ëní Shots basketball game on March 31. The game will be from 1 to 3 p.m. at the Cuyahoga Falls High School gymnasium, 2300 Fourth St. Who will be ìhotî and who will make the shots? Will the police get hosed, or will the firemen get swatted? The fun is in the competition ó which safety force will come out on top? This ìbattleî between the safety forces is to raise funds to help neighbors who are battling cancer. All the money that is raised from the Hots ëní Shots basketball game will be used to pay pharmacy and medical bills for the 55 cancer patients of the Falls Cancer Club. Spectators will have an opportunity to participate in layup and half-court shot competitions during half time. Ticket prices are $7 for adults; $5 seniors 65+; $3 children 5-17; children under 5 are free. There is a maximum family rate of $20. For groups there will be two free adult tickets for every 10 paid children tickets. Call to order a Hots ëní Shots T-shirt; they are available for $10. Ads and sponsorships are still available. Call Bonnie at 330929-2506 or the Falls Cancer Club at 330-929-2796 to order tickets, T-shirts or for more information. The Falls Cancer Club, Inc. is a 501(c)3 non-profit organization of volunteers that assists cancer patients in Cuyahoga Falls. Since 1948 the Falls Cancer Club has helped more than 1,100 cancer patients with durable medical equipment and assistance in paying their medical, doctor, hos-





��Our newspaper welcomes notices about the engagements, weddings and anniversaries of members of the community. A signature and daytime telephone number must be included for confirmation. We publish announcements for people who live or work in our communities, or whose immediate family lives here. Engagements must be received in our editorial office not less than two months prior to the wedding date. We accept photos of good quality of both the prospective bride and bridegroom. Wedding stories must be received not more than six months after the ceremony. We also recognize milestone anniversaries. We will accept announcements for 25th wedding anniversaries and subsequent anniversaries in fiveyear increments. Photo guidelines: When taking or selecting photos to submit for publication, please look for well-defined contrast between dark and light. Avoid extremely light or dark backgrounds, or cluttered backgrounds. Head-and-shoulders poses are best for wedding photos, since most wedding gowns lose details when reproduced. After the write-up appears in our newspaper, you may pick up photos at our editorial office. Photos will be returned by mail only if accompanied by a self-addressed, stamped envelope. For more information, contact us at 330-688-0088.

Business leaders to speak at dinner ��Daughter-father pair Marcella Kanfer Rolnick and Joseph Kanfer, both top executives at GOJO Industries and leaders of Lippman Kanfer Family Foundation, will be the keynote speakers at the Womenís Endowment Fundís ìFor Women, Foreverî dinner March 28 at the Hilton Akron/Fairlawn. A reception will begin at 6 p.m., with dinner and a program at 6:45. Tickets for the annual dinner start at $75 per person. For more information, call 330-376-8522.


Terri Ann Walker — Craig Robert Arthurs Terri Ann Walker and Craig Robert Arthurs were united in marriage on June 11, 2011 at the Church of Jesus-Christ of Latter-Day Saints with Bishop Andrew MacPherson officiating. The parents of the bride are J. Wesley and Brenda Walker of Cuyahoga Falls and Linda McKeown of Florida. The bridegroom is the son of Margaret Arthurs of Cuyahoga Falls and the late Robert William ìBillî Arthurs. Escorted by her father, the bride wore a soft white Aline gown and veil. She carried a bouquet of white roses with purple phlox. Michele Sine and Karen Johnson, friends of the bride, served as matrons of honor. Jenna Vanyo, daughter of the bride, was the flower girl. Todd Blain, friend of the bridegroom, served as best man. E. Kirby Male, friend of the bridegroom, was the groomsman. Darren Vanyo, son of the bride, was the ring bearer. Serving as ushers were Jadon and Devin Vanyo, sons of the bride. A dinner reception took place immediately following the wedding. The couple honeymooned in Punta Cana in the Dominican Republic and now reside in Cuyahoga Falls.


Aimee Knoyer — Matt Gearhart

Douglas and Margaret Knoyer of Munroe Falls announce the engagement of their daughter, Aimee Knoyer, to Matt Gearhart, the son of Dennis and Barbara Gearhart of Akron. The bride-elect is a 1995 graduate of Cuyahoga Falls High School and a 2001 graduate of Kent State University. She is employed as a third-grade teacher at St. Thomas Aquinas School in Cleveland. Her fiancÈ is a 1995 graduate of Cuyahoga Falls High School. He is employed as a die caster at General Die Casters in Peninsula. The couple plans to wed in October at St. Eugeneís Church in Cuyahoga Falls.

Courtney Jenkins — Joshua Owens Jim and Janine Jenkins of Cuyahoga Falls announce the engagement of their daughter, Courtney Jenkins, to Joshua Owens, the son of Rick and Cindy Owens of Cuyahoga Falls. The bride-elect is a graduate of Hudson High School and is expected to graduate this spring from the University of Akron with a degree in early childhood education. She is employed at Gojo Industries. Her fiance is a graduate of Woodridge High School and graduated from the University of Akron in 2011. He is employed as a mechanical engineer at Gojo Industries in Cuyahoga Falls. The couple plans to wed in July at Chenoweth Golf Course in Akron.



SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 51

PARKS & RECREATION prescription that will help people and their children achieve optimal results. Each session is one ��The Easter Bunny will be hour long. Intro package includes hopping by the Quirk Cultural a fitness assessment and four Center on March 31 for a special sessions for $185. Call 330-971day of family fun. This memorable 8080 for more information. event for all ages includes a light Adult painting lunch, bunny crafts and treats, ��This is a great place to start and a keepsake photo with the Easter Bunny. Reservations must to create a work of art from color be made in advance for both res- mixing, painting application, and idents and non-residents. Space composition to complete a project. Students supply painting mais limited so be sure to register early. Seating will begin at 10:45 terials. Beginners are to bring a a.m.; those wishing to sit togeth- sketch pad and pencil the first er should arrive together. The night. Classes are four-week sesevent will last from 11 a.m. to 1 sions and take place at the Quirk p.m. Cost is $10 for resident chil- Cultural Center. Painting is on dren, $6 for resident adults, $12 Mondays beginning April 2 from for non-resident children and $7 7 to 10 p.m. Each session is $30 for non-resident adults. resident, $38 nonresident. Participants must pre-register for the Natatorium expands class. Also a daytime class takes personal training place on Thursday from 9 a.m. to noon for those age 55 and up. ��The Natatorium has recentClass is $7 per day and particily expanded its personal training program to include youth and pants pay as they go. young adults. Recent statistics show that about one-third of chil- Adult ballet classes ó new session dren between the ages of 6 and 19 are overweight, and 15 per��The Cuyahoga Falls Parks and cent are obese. Without fitness in Recreation Department is offertheir lives, children are at risk for ing Adult Ballet lessons at the early onset diseases like diabetes Quirk Cultural Center, 1201 Grant and even cancer. Ave. The department is now ofThe Natatoriumís nationally fering a Beginners class on certified personal trainers have Thursdays from 9 to 10 a.m. and the knowledge and experience an Intermediate class on Tuesto help people and their children days from 9 to 10:15 a.m. These improve their overall health. The classes will consist of traditional Nat has both male and female ballet barre, stretching exercises personal trainers who will not and mild ballet center floor comonly show a child the benefits of binations. All classes are foura healthy diet and lifestyle, but week sessions with a new Interalso how to make physical activ- mediate session beginning on ity enjoyable. April 3, and a new Beginner sesWhen people register for a sion starting on April 5. Fee is $8 personal training session, they resident/$12 non-resident, plus and their child will sit down with class fee of $20 for one class or one of Natatoriumís trainers to $35 for both classes (made paydiscuss their goals, experience able to Jean Brady). All class fees and medical history. Theyíll remust be paid at first class. ceive a fitness assessment that Mudcakes & Youth includes tests in cardiovascular endurance, body composition, pottery muscular fitness and flexibility. ��Sign up now for Mudcakes The information gathered is then clay class for 6 to 8 year olds takused to design a specific exercise ing place on Tuesdays, April 10,

Bunny Hop at the Quirk Cultural Center

A festive celebration 17, and 24 from 4 to 4:45 p.m. They will learn to explore working with clay and creating their own masterpiece. Fee is $20 resident/$24 non-resident which includes all supplies. Get the Wheel Started is for ages 9 to 17 with the classes taking place on Saturdays, April 14, 21, and 28. Youth will experiment with hand building and explore embellishment and glazing. In this three-week session, ages 9 to 11 meet from 10 to 11:45 a.m. while ages 12 to 17 meet from noon to 2 p.m. Fee is $25 resident/$30 non-resident.

Adult pottery

��A new session of pottery classes will begin at the Quirk Cultural Center the week of April 9. New and experienced participants will benefit from individual attention to perfecting their skill. New students must start with handbuilding. Classes are available Tuesday through Thursday from 7 to 9:30 p.m. or Wednesday from 12:30 to 3 p.m. A class session is six weeks long. Registration fee is $70 resident or $90 for non-resident. Fees include firing and glazes. Clay is additional cost.

Woodshop orientation

��Get a jump on some spring projects or if you need to repair things around the house. A Woodshop Orientation Class at Quirk Cultural Center will take place on April 4 from 7 to 9 p.m. A participant will learn the usage and safety of each machine, which includes saws, routers, and a press. Class is $6 per person paid the night of class. After the orientation class is completed you work independently in the workshop by purchasing a user card for $25 that is good for five visits. For more information or to register call the Quirk Cultural Center at 330-971-8425 or the Parks and Recreation Department at 330-971-8225 or register online at



ongtime Natatorium patron Edna Truby celebrated her 90th birthday Jan. 24. Many of her fitness friends and Natatorium staff were on hand to celebrate her birthday. Staff and patrons could all be seen wearing ìI want to be like Ednaî stickers all day.

E-mail Cuyahoga Falls News-Press at

Cuyahoga Falls NEWS•PRESS


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Actors’ Summit brings ‘Earnest’ show to stage ActorsÌ Summit, AkronÌs Equity professional theatre, will stage Oscar WildeÌs ÏThe Importance of Being EarnestÓ March 29 through April 22. The show will have a preview performance March 29 and run through April 22 at Greystone Hall in downtown Akron. There will be no performances April 5 through 8 because of Easter and Passover. Neil Thackaberry is directing. Individual ticket prices are $19 at the preview on March 29 and the Saturday matinee on April 14. Thursdays and Sundays adults are $28 and seniors over 65 are $25. Opening night and all Saturdays are $30. Fridays, other than opening night, are $28. All fulltime students with ID can attend any performance for $9. Thursday, Friday, and Saturday performances are at 8 p.m. Sunday matinees and the April 14 matinee are at 2 p.m. Tickets and Season Subscriptions can be purchased by phone at 330-374-7568. More information is available at ActorsÌ Summit website at


With the support of the Knight Foundation, ActorsÌ Summit is offering a free adult ticket for anyone accompanied by a full-time student of any age purchasing a student ticket at $9. College students must present a valid ID. This production is one of three shows this season academically appropriate for the ÏTake-your-parent-to-a-show!Ó project. SEE EARNEST, PAGE 54

Now a good time to spring into a book Spring has finally sprung! But this time of year in Northeast Ohio can be unpredictable. On those days when you canÌt be outside enjoying the sunshine, try one of these books: Abolitionists, Copperheads and Colonizers in Hudson & the Western Reserve by Mae Pelster History Press $21.99 Abolitionists, Copper-

heads and Colonizers examines the civil rights dispute that raged in OhioÌs Western Reserve and examines the strong role Hudson played in defining freedom. Mae Pelster further unveils the evolution of the Underground Railroad and rise of abolitionism in Ohio. Her book captures the drama and tragedy of John Brown, the troubling and reverberating schism of the First Congregational Church of Hudson and Western Reserve College,

as well as the confusion and political conundrum of class, slavery and emancipation affecting not just Hudsonites, but the entire country. Soul Dance by Linda Lehmann Masek Fireside Books $12.95 Linda Lehmann MasekÌs third novel, Soul Dance, SEE BOOKS, PAGE 53

‘Amadeus’ comes to Weathervane

‘Egg’squisite artistry



he 40th Annual Show & Sale of Exquisite Eggshell Artistry, sponsored by the Ohio Egg Artists Guild, will be March 31 and April 1 at the Akron First Presbyterian Church.

The egg show will be open from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, and from 1 to 5 p.m. Sunday. Admission is $3; children 12 and under are free. The show will include egg decorating classes Saturday at 2 p.m. for ages 10 through adult. The class fee is $10, and reservations are required as space is limited. There also will be a pancake breakfast

from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Saturday. A portion of the proceeds from the breakfast benefit the SummerÌs Best Two-Week Day Camp. The breakfast is $5 for adults, and $3 for children ages 5 to 12. Children 4 and under are free. There also will be activities and pictures with the Easter Bunny from 1 to 4 p.m. both days. For details, call 330-322-7966, email o, or visit, http:// or www.floodakron. com. The Akron First Presbyterian Church is at 647 E Market St.

Maple Sugar Festival offers sweet history lessons by APRIL HELMS SPECIAL PRODUCTS EDITOR Ron Meyer of Munroe Falls says he has tapped and processed maple sugar since he was a child. ÏWe had maple sugar trees in my grandfatherÌs yard,Ó Meyer said. ÏThey were planted before I was born. WeÌd go out occasionally and tap the trees, and weÌd make syrup.Ó Meyer was one of many volunteers at Hale Farm & Village assisting at the

annual Maple Sugar Festival, which ran March 17 and 18 and 24. It also will run March 24 and 25 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Those attending the festival can see how maple sugar is extracted from the trees, processed and used. Admission also includes breakfast, courtesy of Bob Evans Restaurants. There are about 40 maple trees at Hale Farm and Village, which is in Bath Township, said Angie Low-

rie, media contact for the Western Reserve Historical Society, which maintains Hale Farm. That may sound like quite a few, but itÌs really enough to make some syrup for educational purposes, she said. ÏThereÌs just enough syrup made for a tasting,Ó Lowrie said. ÏIt takes 40 gallons of sap to make one gallon of syrup.Ó Lowrie added that the maple products available SEE MAPLE, PAGE 54

Weathervane Playhouse continues its 77th mainstage season with the Tony Award-winning drama, ÏAmadeus.Ó This tale depicting a fierce rivalry between two real-life musical composers is presented live on stage between March 29 and April 15. The production is directed by Eric van Baars. Vienna, Austria in the late 18th century Û a glorious mecca for musicians Û is the setting for this brilliant and highly fictionalized dramatization of a great struggle for power and artistic dominance between two famous yet absolutely dissimilar composers: Antonio Salieri and Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. The action in Amadeus unfolds in flashbacks as an elderly Salieri looks back on his tempestuous encounter years earlier with Mozart. In the late 18th century, Salieri reigned as the securely established and favored composer in the court of Austrian Emperor Joseph II. From a distance, Salieri had always admired the work of his fellow composer Mozart. Up close, however, MozartÌs outrageous personal attributes prove to be too much to handle for the refined Salieri. The ferociously uncouth, giggly, loud and profane Mozart delights in flouting social conventions Û thus enraging the controlling, conformist Salieri. As MozartÌs fame increases, SalieriÌs professional jealousy begins to burn. And even when he ignores MozartÌs bizarre behavior, Salieri is also smart enough to realize that MozartÌs prodigious talents as a composer serve to expose just how average his own musical talents are. SEE AMADEUS, PAGE 54




Book-related events


was recently published by Fireside Books. Lehmann Masek, a Northfield Center resident, sets the book in Alaska as Karen Karpe, a brilliant concert pianist, travels there to escape the memory of her slain detective husband. Karen meets multimillionaire Marc Ruttlund while on a whale watching expedition. After a whirlwind courtship and marriage, Karen discovers that nothing is as it appears, including her new husband, who has ulterior motives regarding his wife. Karen calls on two friends, Bille Whitelaw and Stephen St. James, to help her in clearing up the mystery surrounding MarcÌs estate, EagleÌs Nest, the disappearance of his first wife and their son, and to learn what actually happened in a psychiatric hospital in San Francisco that destroyed so many lives. Lehmann Masek has had two previous novels published; a childrenÌs book, ÏMag-ni-fi-catÓ and ÏThe Poison Tree,Ó from Avalon Books. She has also been a collaborator on two other nonfiction books, AT&TÌs ÏPioneers Celebrating 100 Years of Fellowship, Loyalty, and ServiceÓ and ÏThe Encyclopedia of Cleveland History.Ó The author always knew she wanted to be a writer; she penned her first ÏhorseÓ novel at 10. Besides teaching English, Lehmann Masek studied piano for 10 years at the Fred Kaiser Conservatory in Cleveland. A native Clevelander, the author enjoys such activi-




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SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 53

ties as gardening, traveling and supporting area animal shelters, where all four of her kitties originally called home. Besides novels, Linda also writes historical articles and poetry for several organizations and is a columnist for a local newspaper. She has just completed a nonfiction ÏcatÓ book titled Kitty Tales. The Fields by Ty Schwamberger The Zombie Feed Press $7.95 The Cleveland-area Schwamberger has penned several works recently, including ÏThe Fields.Ó In this story, Billy Fletcher learned to farm the familyÌs tobacco fields Û and beat slaves Û by the hands of his father. Now, his father is dead, the slaves have long since been freed, and the once-lush fields are dying. Salvation by the name of Abraham knocks on the farmhouse door, bringing wild ideas. He can help Billy Save the plantation and return the fields to their former glory... by raising his fatherÌs slaves from the dead. Can the resurrected slaves breathe life back into the Fletcher farm? Having brought the slaves back from graves that his father sent them, can Billy be the kind master his father wasnÌt? Is keeping the farm worth denying the men the freedom they earned with death? BillyÌs conscience holds the key to those myster-

ies, but not the biggest one: what does Abraham really want from the former slave ownerÌs son? Schwamberger also recently published ÏTwo Men, a Rat, and a Lady.Ó Steve and Marc are two men with nothing much going on in their lives. They work little, live in a rat-infested apartment, sponge off the government and enjoy the simple things in life: booze, cigarettes and women. ItÌs on one lonely night they decide to take their wasted lifestyle to the next level ÷ by calling Miss JenaÌs Escort Service. Deanna is a smart, good looking and goal driven lady, but works in a terrible profession. If she makes it through one last night, sheÌll have enough money to retire from the lifestyle sheÌs never quite become accustomed ÷ If life was only that simple.

The 30th Annual Akron Antiquarian Book Fair will be 3 to 8:30 p.m. on April 6, and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on April 7. Admission donation to the Book & Paper event is $5 for adults or $3 for students. Nearly 50 vendors will offer rare and collectible books and also paper items like maps, posters and other printed materials at the John S. Knight Convention Center at 77 E. Mill St. and Broadway in downtown Akron. The event is presented by the nonprofit Northern Ohio Bibliophilic Society (N.O.B.S.). April 7 features two informative talks, and a book signing by Mark J;. Price. Learn the answer to the question ÏHow Much are Old Books Worth?Ó presented at 11 a.m. by Jim Best, The Bookman of Kent and NOBS founder. Then at 1 p.m., an experienced panel will explain ÏBook & Paper Collecting.Ó Enjoy the discussion by Larry Rakow, NOBS trustee Reene Alley of Tallmadge, and Garry Gibbons (who specializes in autographs). Mark J. Price, an Akron Beacon Journal copy editor, is the author of ÏThe Rest Is History: True Tales From AkronÌs Vibrant Past.Ó Selections were taken from his popular weekly histories of the Akron area. This yearÌs show deliberately emphasizes paper materials, known as Ïephemera.Ó Ephemera means short-lived, from the Latin word for the delicate insects that live only a brief period of hours or a few days. Parking is available in nearby decks and are free after 6 p.m. Friday and all of Saturday.

Meet Me at the Net: Stories from Steelhead Alley by Ed Novak $24.95 OTHER EVENTS Ed Novak shares his stoOn April 4, Benjamin Busch ries about Steelhead Alwill make two appearances in ley, the mostly man-made Hudson. At 3 p.m. he will be attraction that stretchspeaking at Laurel Lake Rees across Ohio into New tirement Community (200 LauYork and Pennsylvania and rel Lake Drive, Hudson). Then draws millions of anglers at 7 p.m. he will be at the every year. Novak has been Learned Owl Book Shop (204 fishing Steelhead Alley for more than a decade. He lives in Akron with his wife, Chicken Soup for the who not only tolerates but Soul: The Magic of Mothers also celebrates his passion & Daughters features Christy Chafe for chasing steelhead. $14.95 Hudson resident Christy ChafeÌs essay, ÏBeautiful Girls,Ó is featured in the latest Chicken Soup Book, ÏChicken Soup for the Soul: The Magic of Mothers and Daughters.Ó Chafe is a freelance writer and mom. Û Compiled by April K. Helms

N. Main St., Hudson) for an informal meet and greet. Busch is on the road to promote his book, Dust to Dust. Busch will be taking questions and signing copies of his book at both locations. Both events are free and open to the public, however, reservations will be taken for the 3 p.m. talk. For more information or to make a reservation, contact the Learned Owl Book Shop at 330-653-2252 or 800-968-2685. Also, on March 31, Eric Wasserman and Mary Biddinger will be teaming up for a reading and signing at the Learned Owl Book Shop (204 N. Main St., Hudson). Starting at 1 p.m. there will be an informal meet and greet followed by a reading and signing. WassermanÌs novel, Celluloid Strangers, tells the story of four brothers who have left their native northeast and converges in Los Angeles just after WWII ends. BiddingerÌs newest collection of poems, Saint Monica, reinvents the patron saint of wives in bad marriages as an everyday girl coming of age in the Rust Belt Midwest. For more information, contact the Learned Owl Book Shop at 330-653-2252.

AKRON ART MUSEUM BOOK CLUB Author Kevin WilsonÌs quirky debut novel, ÏThe Family Fang,Ó is this springÌs book club pick. The book will be discussed April 26 at 6 p.m. For performance artists, Caleb and Camille Fang, everything in life is secondary to art, including their children. Annie and Buster (popularly known as Child A and Child B) grow up the unwilling stars of their parentsÌ chaotically subversive work. Years later, Annie and Buster return home to make sense of their lives and end up caught in their parentÌs final performance.

Adults-$5.00** 5 to 12-$3.00** 4 & under-FREE For more info or class registration:

go to Email: Or leave message @


** Benefits Summer’s Best Two Weeks Day Camp: a sports oriented camp where kids learn to put God first and others before themselves.

This is Part 1 of the book roundup. Part 2 will run in next weekÌs editions of the Record Publishing Co. papers.

PAGE 54 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012



During the Maple Sugar Fest, there were several places in Hale Farm & Village where visitors could learn about how maple sugar is tapped and processed. Inside this log cabin was a demonstration on making maple sugar candy.


for sale at Hale Farm may not have been made at the farm itself but were made in Ohio. One difficulty with the maple sugaring process this year has been the unseasonably warm temperatures for this time, said volunteer Sean Martin, who demonstrated how the trees were tapped and buckets of maple sap were collected. Ideal weather, Martin said, would be for temperatures to be around 40 in the daytime and below freezing at night. Temperatures opening weekend on March 17 and 18 hovered in the 80s in some areas. Tim Curran of Hudson, another volunteer, said he, too, has been maple sugaring as a hobby for some times. ÏIÌve been maple sugaring since high school,Ó Curran said. ÏI grew up in Vermont, and it was a very popular thing there.Ó Barb Attrill, who came with her mother Barb, husband Dan Terfry and sons Noah Terfry, 11, and Jacob Attrill, 18, said she enjoyed


ActorsÌ Summit received a significant grant from The Knight Foundation that supports the theaterÌs ability to enable and encourage students to attend live theater. In addition to seeking patronage of younger audiences either through bringing a parent or a school field trip, ActorsÌ Summit encourages including the show as part of school curricula. ActorsÌ Summit offers special day time performances to local schools. In support of these programs, ActorsÌ Summit prepares



The preview performance is March 29 at 7:30 p.m.; the official opening-night performance is March 30 at 8 p.m. Between March 29 and April 15, the performance days and times are Thursdays at 7:30 p.m., Fridays and Saturdays at 8 p.m. and two Sundays only Û April 1 and 15 Û at 2:30 p.m. (There is no performance on Easter Sunday, April 8.) In addition, one Ïschoolday matineeÓ performance is scheduled for March 29 at 10 a.m. Tickets for the March 29 preview performance only



the festival, adding the family loves studying history and historical events. ÏWe knew we wanted to see the Rock Hall of Fame but we also like history,Ó she said of the familyÌs trek south from near Niagara Falls, where they live. ÏSo when we were researching other things to do we found this. We love it, itÌs great. I like going through the old pioneer homes. We have a house that was made in the 1860s, so itÌs neat to go through and point out the features we still have at our home.Ó

FOR MORE PICTURES AND A VIDEO on this story, visit your local Record Publishing Co. weekly newspaper online

ing shorthorn oxen moved from Maine to Hale Farm & Village in January. They made their public debut at the festival. Jim Hensley of Bedford said that it was a common misconception to think of oxen as a separate breed of cattle, but they really are not. ÏOxenÓ is more of a term to describe a steer with four years of training. ÏOxen means they are a working animal,Ó Hensley said. ÏItÌs like a seeing-eye dog.Ó The two oxen, yet officially unnamed, will demonstrate to the guests the early farming practices of One highlight to this the 19th century, and they yearÌs Maple Sugar Festi- will accomplish the needed val is the new team of milk- tasks of tending a farm. The


detailed Student/Teacher Guides for the plays. The guide for ÓThe Importance of Being Earnest,Ó like the ones prepared for ÓWoody GuthrieÌs American SongÓ and ÓBully!,Ó includes information on significant historical events as well as questions and activities for teachers and students to prepare them to view the production and to help them incorporate the experience of the play into their classroom studies. The guide for ÏThe Importance of Being EarnestÓ touches on Oscar WildeÌs life, 19th century fashion, the history of tea, Victorian parlor games and

(at 7:30 p.m.) are $15 each. Tickets for performances after March 29 are $21 each. There are $19 tickets for seniors available for Thursday and Sunday performances. Tickets for children (ages 17 or younger) and college students are $5 each at all performances. Additional discounts for groups of 12 or larger are also available. The Weathervane Playhouse Box Office is open Mondays between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m., Tuesdays through Fridays between 10 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. and is also open beginning one hour before each performance. For tickets, visit or call the Weathervane box office at 330-836-2626 during box office hours or connect online to

team will be used much like they would have been in the 1800s, plowing and harrowing fields, pulling carts for daily chores such as collecting maple syrup or transporting water, and hauling supplies like firewood for cooking and hay for feeding livestock. Visitors to Hale Farm & Village are invited to help name the new oxen. Historically appropriate names can be submitted via the Hale Farm & Village Facebook page ( or in person at the Maple Sugar Festival. The names will be announced April 1 on Facebook and on the Hale Farm & Village website. The person who suggests the cho-

Other Hale Farm events

�� A FugitiveÌs Path: Escape on the Underground Railroad, March 30, 31; April 6, 7, 13, 14 ��Annual Benefit for Hale Farm & Village education programs, War of 1812 Bicentennial ÏWhite Glove,Ó May 19 ��Jonathan Hale Pioneer Festival, June 9 and 10 ��Music in the Valley, July 14 and 15 ��Civil War Reenactment, Aug. 11 and 12 ��Made in Ohio Craft Festival, Sept. 1 sen names will receive a one year family membership and will be invited to return to Hale Farm & Village to have their picture taken with the ox team. Admission is $15 adults; $10 children age 3 to 12; and $5 WRHS members. Group discounts are available. Discount coupons are available in Bob Evans Restaurants. For details, call 330-6663711 or visit www.halefarm. org. E-mail:

Phone: 330-688-0088 ext. 3153



SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 55

Where to GO! in




Palm Sunday



Ô Cuyahoga Falls Community Band, Cuyahoga Falls Library, 7:15 p.m. Ô Kambri Crews, Blue Rock Ô Behind the Music: Cleveland Cafe, 3 p.m. Style, with Deanna Adams, HudÔ Paragon Brass Ensem- son Library and Historical Socible, E.J. Thomas Hall, Ak- ety, 7 p.m. ron, 3 p.m. Ô Moneyball, Twinsburg Public Ô Peninsula Jazz Festival, Library, 6:15 p.m. Happy Days Lodge, Peninsula, 2 p.m.






Ô Women of Jazz and Blues, Twinsburg Public Library, 6:30 p.m. Ô Guster, The Kent Stage, 8 p.m.

Ô Sharon Lacey, Funny Stop Comedy Club, Cuyahoga Falls, through April 5 Ô The Gold Tones, Cuyahoga Falls Library, 7:30 p.m. Ô Jen Maurer, SarahÌs Vineyard, Cuyahoga Falls, 7 p.m.





Ô Harvest for Hunger Idol Singing Competition, Akron Civic Theatre, 5:30 p.m. Ô Hop, Akron main library, 6:30 p.m. Ô Troubadours of Divine Bliss, The Kent Stage, 8 p.m.


Ô FolkNite at PAA, Peninsula Arts Academy, 7 p.m.

Ô John Eddie, with Ryan Humbert, Akron Civic Theatre, 7:30 p.m. ÔAmanda Flower, Cuyahoga Falls Library, 7 p.m. Ô Titanic: A Reapprisal, with Tad Fitch, 9 p.m. Ô The Tree of Life, Twinsburg Public Library, 6:15 p.m.

Ô Rock My Soul: A Gospel Music Celebration, Playhouse Square, 7 p.m. ÔNathan Timmel, Funny Stop Comedy Club, Cuyahoga Falls, 8:30 p.m. Ô The Knights, E.J. Thomas Hall, Akron, 5:30 p.m.








Ô Covers Uncovered, lecture by Francoise Mouly, E.J. Thomas Hall, 7:30 p.m. Ô Jim Florentine, Funny Stop Comedy Club, Cuyahoga Falls, 8:30 p.m. Ô Alan Greene and Tom Odegard, SarahÌs Vineyard, Cuyahoga Falls, 7 p.m.

Ô The Grateful Dead: The Long, Strange Trip exhibit opens at the Rock Hall of Fame ÔRock Hall of Fame Induction concert, The Q Arena, 7 p.m. Ô Nathan Timmel, Funny Stop Comedy Club, Cuyahoga Falls, through April 14

Ô Almeda Trio, Christ Church Episcopal, Hudson, 5 p.m. Ô War Horse, Cuyahoga Falls Library, 2 p.m. Ô The Roaring 20s and the CCC, Cuyahoga Valley Scenic Railroad, 1:30 p.m. Ô Panaramicos, Happy Days Lodge, 3 p.m.

Ô Hugo, Twinsburg Public Library, 6:15 p.m.

Ô Dessert Extravaganza, Silver Ô Jon Mosey, SarahÌs Vineyard, Lake Country Club, 7 p.m. Ô Real Steel, Akron main liÔBruce Haynes, Funny Stop Cuyahoga Falls, 7 p.m. brary, 6:30 p.m. Comedy Club, Cuyahoga Falls, through April 21




ÔMission Impossible: Ghost Protocol, Cuyahoga Falls Library, 2 p.m.

Ô Fair on the Square, Playhouse Square, 4-6 p.m. Ô The Descendants, winsburg Public Library, 6:15 p.m.

Ô EOTO, The Kent Stage, 8 p.m. Ô The Tennessee Tramp, Funny Stop Comedy Club, Cuyahoga Ô Alex Bevan, SarahÌs Vineyard, Cuyahoga Falls, 7 p.m. Falls, through April 28 ÔCharles Dickens, Cuyahoga Falls Library, 7 p.m. Ô Patsy Cline tribute, Hudson Library and Historical Society, 7 p.m.




Earth Day

Ô Akron Youth Symphony, E.J. Thomas Hall, Akron, 3 p.m.

Ô Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy, winsburg Public Library, 6:15 p.m.


Ô Tower Heist, Akron main library, 6:30 p.m. Ô An Evening with Cowboy Junkies, The Kent Stage, 8 p.m.



6 Good Friday Ô Canyenque: The Soul of Tango, Akron Art Museum, 6:30 p.m. Ô Thea Vidale, Funny Stop Comedy Club, Cuyahoga Falls, also April 7 ÔJersey and American Girl, The Kent Stage, 8 p.m.


Ô Hower House Artisan Fair, Hower House, Akron, also April 14 Ô The Jack Schantz Quintet, The Novo Lounge, Cuyahoga Falls, 8:30 p.m. Ô HudsonÌs International Festival, downtown Hudson, through April 21


7 First Day of Passover Ô PNR Improv, Quirk Cultural Center, 7:30 p.m. Ô Akron Art Walk, downtown Akron, 5-10 p.m. Ô Mike Lenz, DomenicÌs Pub, Cuyahoga Falls, 9 p.m.


Ô William ShatnerÌs World, Playhouse Square, 8 p.m. Ô The University of Akron Steel Drum Band, E.J. Thomas Hall, 8 p.m. Ô Hard to Handle, DomenicÌs Pub, Cuyahoga Falls, 9 p.m. Ô Akron Symphony Orchestra, Titanic, E.J. Thomas Hall, Akron, 8 p.m.





Ô Stile Antico, Cathedral of St. John the Evangelist, Cleveland, 7:30 p.m. Ô Jerry Seinfeld, Akron Civic Theatre, 7 p.m. Ô Helen Welch Trio, The Novo Lounge, Cuyahoga Falls, 8:30 p.m. Ô Eric Noden and Joe Filisko, Happy Days Lodge, 8 p.m.

Arbor Day

Ô Leon Redbone, The Kent Stage, 8 p.m. Ô Kim Karam and the Gene Fiocca Band, The Novo Lounge, Cuyahoga Falls, 8:30 p.m.

Ô PNR Improv, Quirk Cultural Center, 7:30 p.m. Ô Simply Hollywood, Presidents Hall, Akron Urban League, Akron, 8:30 p.m. Ô Royal Ball, ChildrenÌs Museum of Cleveland, 5:30-8 p.m. Ô Jazz For Kids, ChildrenÌs Museum of Cleveland, 11 a.m. and 2 p.m.

Ô Verve Daddy, DomenicÌs Pub, Cuyahoga Falls, 9 p.m. ÔJudy Collins, The Kent Stage, 8 p.m.


PAGE 56 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012

Top Tigers honored

Falls High student to attend media conference in summer



Tristan Ohler and Ellyce Gowdy; Silver Lake Elementaryís Carson Lehrer and Angelina DeRose; Bolich Middleís Edward Bryant and Mackenzie Koehler; Roberts Middleís Tylor Tork and Autumn Ashbaugh; and Falls Highís Matt Boehlke and Kayleigh Gilbow. Here they are pictured with members of the Cuyahoga Falls Board of Education. The Cuyahoga Falls Schools Foundation sponsors the Top Tiger Awards each month, in a partnership with the Board of Education.

he Cuyahoga Falls City School District recognized the following students as ìTop Tigersî for January, based on citizenship, academics, social, civic, volunteer or other accomplishments. Honored students include: DeWitt Elementaryís Carter Magyarics and Madyson Farmer; Lincoln Elementaryís Donovan Shyjka and Abby Belty; Preston Elementaryís Gage Bartley and Alexzandria Durachinski; Price Elementaryís Daniel Krites and Karissa Zelenak; Richardson Elementaryís

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Nicholas Neal of Cuyahoga Falls, a student at Cuyahoga Falls High School, has been nominated to represent Ohio as a National Youth Correspondent to the 2012 Washington Journalism and Media Conference at George Mason University. Neal has been awarded the opportunity to join a select group of 250 students from across the country to participate in an intensive week-long study of journalism and media. Neal was chosen based on academic accomplishments and a demonstrated interest and excellence in journalism and media studies. National Youth Correspondents participate in hands - on, experiential learning through decisionmaking simulations that challenge them to solve problems and explore the creative, practical, and ethical tensions inherent in journalism and media. The experiential portion of the program is comple-

mented by speakers who are well-known leaders in the media community. Presenters include prominent journalists, CEOs of major media outlets, researchers, and recent college graduates successfully entering the field. Last yearís conference included Hoda Kotb, Chuck Todd, Ann Kornblut, and Jessica Yellin. With distinguished faculty, guest speakers, and direct access to elite D.C. practitioners, the Washington Journalism and Media conference offers aspiring journalists an unparalleled experience. The week-long program, which takes place at George Mason Universityís state-of-the-art campus, encourages and inspires young leaders from across the country who desire a unique experience focused on successful careers in this industry. The Washington Journalism and Media Conference will take place July 8 through 13.

Students honored at Board meeting The following Woodridge Intermediate School students were honored at the Woodridge School Board meeting Feb. 21 for ìalways doing the ëright thing,íî said principal Gretchen Lawn: Kennedy Albert; Henry Leffleur-Bettel; Abby Bergdorf; Saísha Holmes; Angelo Biondo; Eviian Odom;

Jenna Kaiser; Elise Kleinhenz; Amanda Perko; Madison Vaughn; McKenna Moledor; Martin Ashbaugh; Lily Bowman; Mary Kate Hindley; Anna Schmeltzer; DíAnthony Valentine; Kayla Townes and Charles (Durrell) Johnson. ìThese students are role models for the other students at WIS,î Lawn said.


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SCHOOL NOTES Fundraiser will offer smoothies at CFHS

��The Cuyahoga Falls High School PTSA will sell Robeks smoothies on March 30 from 12:15 to 3 p.m. in the front hall of the school, near the main entrance. Smoothies will be sold for $5. Proceeds will go toward the PTSA scholarship fund for graduating seniors and other PTSA activities.

Falls High PTSA fundraiser at Donatoís Pizza

��The Cuyahoga Falls High School PTSA will have a fundraising night at Donatoís Pizza on State Road in Cuyahoga Falls on April 3 from 4 p.m. to close on dine-in or carry-out orders (no delivery). There will also be a CFHS PTSA meeting that night at Donatoís at 7 p.m. All parents are invited to attend. PTSA will receive a percentage of that nightís sales to support the activities of the PTSA, including scholarships for seniors. Mention CFHS PTSA when ordering or picking up an order.

help in the planning. Volunteers are needed to help chaperone and clean up afterwards. Chaperones need not stay for the whole event; any time and assistance would be greatly appreciated. Donations also are needed to purchase food and prizes; prize items, coupons and gift certificates are welcomed. Donations may be sent to Senior All Night Party, c/o Judy Yasenosky, 2308 Seventh St., Cuyahoga Falls 44221. For more information or to volunteer, contact her at 330-922--3370 or at

Faith Islamic Academy hosts fundraiser April 14

��Faith Islamic Academy, Islamic Society of Akron and Kentís full-time Islamic school, is hosting its 2012 annual fundraising Dinner on April 14 at 5:30 p.m. at the Islamic Community Center, 152 E. Steels Corners Road. Keynote speaker for the event will be Br. Alauddin Alauddin from the Muslim Services of Ohio. Tickets are $15 per adult and $40 per family (up to 6).

Falls open enrollment to begin April 1

��Open Enrollment for Cuyahoga Falls City Schools will begin April 1 at the Cuyahoga Falls High School Library from 5 to 8 p.m. Help plan 2012 CFHS Enter at the back of the high All-Night Party school from the stadium parking lot, through the doors near��The next meeting for the est the gym. Signs will be posted Cuyahoga Falls High School AllNight Party will be April 3 at 6:15 to direct attendees to the library. Completed applications will be p.m. at Donatoís Pizza on State accepted at that time with proof Road in Cuyahoga Falls. The All Night Party for the new of residence documents. Acceptgraduates will follow commence- able documents are a copy of the mortgage/rental agreements or a ment, tentatively scheduled for May 29, and will take place at the copy of a current utility bill. After April 1, application forms high school. can be picked up or dropped off The main objective of the event at the Pupil Services office, 431 is to provide students with a Stow Ave., from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. drug- and alcohol-free celebraOpen enrollment applications will tion. The event includes casino only be accepted through April games, inflatables, door prizes, 30. Open enrollment application an auction (using ìmoneyî won forms can be printed from www. at the games) and food., under the Forms & Anyone interested in helping Links button. Intra-district applior sharing ideas, especially junior cations are for residents residing and senior parents, is encourwithin the district. Inter-district aged to attend. Senior students applications are for residents reare also welcome to attend and siding outside the district.

Record Publishing Company



SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 57

Bolich student wins Falls Idol contest Jasmine Moore, a seventh-grade student at Bolich Middle School, won the Cuyahoga Falls Idol contest at Cuyahoga Falls High School on Jan. 28. The event was put on by the high schoolís Student Council. Jasmine, age 12, was the youngest of the 10 contestants. The rest of the contestants were Falls High School students. The judges were Keith and Jenn from 98.1 WKDD

And Chuck Collins from WAKR and WKDD. All 10 contestants sang one song. Then it was narrowed down to the top five and all of them sang another song. Then it was narrowed down to the top two. Jasmine won $150, Applebee gift cards and 10 free games of bowling. She then performed March 3 at the Battle of The Bands show at the high school.


WORTH NOTING Creative Cooperative Preschool

��Creative Cooperative Preschool is now accepting en-

rollment for fall. Creative Cooperative Preschool provides an enriching and creative preschool experience for children

3 to 5 years of age. Call with any questions at 330-8073300 or visit ccptallmadge. com.

PAGE 58 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012


Hospital marks Black History Month


In honor of Black History Month, Summa Western Reserve Hospital teamed up with actors from Hale Farm and Village to present a special performance of A Fugitiveís Path on Feb. 23. The event took place at the hospital auditorium and hosted students from Richardson Elementary School. Special guest the Rev. Carl P. Wallace of Trinity United Church of Christ also addressed the audience regarding the significance of this pivotal time in the nationís history. Pictured from left are: Hale Farm actors David Orozco, Kathy Romito, Kassidy Fitzgerald, Kristen Fitzgerald, Tom Babb with Rev. Wallace.



Monday through Friday 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Monday and Wednesdays FROM PAGE 49 from 6 to 8 p.m. and Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Additionally, the Shoppe will pital, lab and pharmacy bills. be hosting a ìSpring Blingî jewFalls Relay For Life elry only craft show at the Quirk team offers fundraiser Center on May 6 from noon to 4 p.m. Jewelry crafters are needed. ��The Flamingos, a Cuyahoga Falls Relay For Life Team, is gear- Anyone wishing to participate should contact either Mitzi or Jaing up for their yearly fundraiser net at 330-971-8425. this year. For $1 a bird, Team Flamingo will place the flock in Peninsula Library hosts a friendís yard under the cover of night and wait to hear from retirement planning them the next morning when they program March 26 wake up to such a crazy sight. ��Visit the Peninsula Library, Team Flamingoís birds like to 6105 Riverview Road, for The travel in the Cuyahoga Falls and Monday Retirement Planning SeSilver Lake area, but other neigh- ries presented by James C. Sexboring cities will be considered. ton, III, CFP, CFS. This hour-long All proceeds will go to the Ameri- class will share simple suggescan Cancer Society. tions on what people can do to To participate in this fundraiser, get ready for retirement. The final session on March 26, ìSound call Deanna at 330-256-8351. Investing for Retirees,î will cover Craft Shoppe open the need for a solid understanding of basic economic and inMonday through vestment concepts. Many AmerSaturday in Quirk icans just donít know how to Center invest their assets for income ��The Craft Shoppe, located inand which asset classes are safe side the Quirk Cultural Center, for retirees. Questions about as1201 Grant Ave., offers for sale sets, stocks, bonds and more will a unique collection of handmade be answered in this program. items from area crafters. All sessions are free and a Plan to stop by soon. Hours are public service. Reservations are requested so organizers have enough handouts for everyone. Call the Peninsula Library at 330-657-2291 or email at to reserve a seat.

Falls Travel Club offers gift certificates

��Falls Travel Club has gift certificates for any denomination to put toward any trip of choice offered by the organization. Enjoy meeting new people and visiting new places with a group. Some of the 2012 trips include: Cleveland Home and Flower Show, Jonah at the Sight and Sound Theatre in Pennsylvania, Savannah, Georgia, Rabbit Run Theater, Goodtime Fireworks Night, Casino Trips and more. Falls Travel Club has a membership meeting once a month at the Quirk Cultural Center with entertainment and trip sign ups. A newsletter is available for pick up. For more information contact the Quirk Cultural Center at 330971-8425 or check out the current trips online.

Cuyahoga Falls Library alumni reunion

��Are you or someone you know a former Cuyahoga Falls Library employee? In celebration of Taylor Memorial/Cuyahoga Falls Libraryís 100th anniversary, there will be an alumni party at the library on May 22 at 7 p.m. Light refreshments will be served. Call Nancy or Val at 330-928-2117 for more information or to RSVP. Spread the word. Unemployed Parents receive Income Tax Return, $1500 for one child, $3000 for two and $4000 for three.

Call Now 1-800-583-8840.


Small garden ‘rooms’ offer variety of pleasures

In this undated image taken in Bridgton, Maine, an array of spring daffodils, tulips and grape hyacinth surround a birdbath in a garden in early summer.


Gardening grants awarded to local groups The Master Gardeners of Summit County awarded the following grants to community organizations through the Tour Of Gardenís Partners Grants. � The Potomac Center in Tallmadge ó $625 grant for A Garden at the Potomac Center. � Richfield Branch Library ó the NatureConnect Place ó $1,000 grant to the Richfield Branch Library to bring the garden to children. � The Blick Clinic ó $875 grant to support a Therapeutic Garden Experience with Developmental Disabilities. � The Unitarian Universalist Church of Akron ó $750 grant to expand its Organic Vegetable Garden in order to create an outdoor educational space where children can learn about organic gardening, ethical eating, and hunger issues. � Faith Fellowship Church ó $500 grant was awarded for the Garden Harmony Project of the Faith Fellowship Church. � The Regina Health Center ó $500 grant to assist the Therapeutic Garden with the Elderly project. � The Habitat for Humanity Community Garden ó $750 grant for The Habitat for Humanity Community Garden, which will provide partner families and the citizens of Summit County with the space and tools to grow their own food. Master Gardeners of Summit County is a program of the Ohio State University Extension Service to support research-based gardening methods, and offer public education on horticultural subjects.




OWíS THE PERFECT TIME for dreaming about your spring and summer garden. Gather up your seed and garden catalogs, take some notes, visit a garden center, let your imagination loose and put a plan on paper. Choosing one style, though, can be difficult. Do you want a formal garden, a cottage garden, perhaps herbs mixed in with vegetables and flowers? Will you grow only culinary herbs, or a combination of culinary, aromatic and decorative? Well, why not a little of them all? Consider planting a number of smaller, themed gardens. I did that at my home in Maine, and came to see each one as a room: � There was a beautiful knot bench in the Tea Garden where I grew chamomile, lemon thyme, sage, yarrow, lemon balm, roses, calendula, bee balm, mint, lemon verbena and several scented geraniums. The bees loved this garden, and it was a great stress-reliever to sit on the bench in the warm sun and listen to the buzz of their activity, inhale the fragrances, and enjoy the gardenís peace and beauty. In the middle of winter, it was possible to sit and recall the warmer days of summer; the bee balm seed heads were as fragrant then as in midsummer, and you had only to crush one to be taken back. � The Culinary Garden was circular with a birdbath in the center. The walks around the beds were of crushed rock, and bricks outlined the circular shape. In the winter, the snow would melt off the rocks first and leave the herb beds covered, making an interesting pattern. I grew tarragon, marjoram, curled onion, chives, sage, winter savory, Welsh bunching onion, garlic chives, thyme, oregano, nasturtium, parsley, coriander, chervil, basil and borage here. It was my habit to pick a bouquet of these herbs to chop and toss into a salad. If there were any left over, I would put them in a basket to dry for winter use, or freeze them in a little water to add to a winter soup. As soon as the snow melted, the chives and bunching onions were there to harvest for the first taste of spring. The blue jays and mourning doves that frequented the birdbath were great company on an afternoon spent cultivating and harvesting. � The Rose Garden was next; it had two entrance trellises and a third trellis with a bench underneath. In the beginning, I planted 14 old-fashioned roses, but some didnít survive the cold winter. I replaced them with the more vigorous rugosa rose. This garden was also circular, but with a larger center then the culinary garden. I edged the center with sweet alyssum; placed a lovely old clay pot in the middle filled with scented geraniums; then planted double pink petunias around it. The effect was of a huge tussie mussie. I planted creeping thyme between the bricks in the path. The aroma was out of this world.

When the thyme was in bloom, the bees were busy at the blossoms so it was necessary to step carefully. The trellises made interesting shadows in the snow for a pleasing winter effect. Garden structures can be important for a winter garden. � The next garden was the Everlasting Garden, where I planted herbs and flowers that dry for decorative use: liatris, strawflowers, statice, echinops, xeranthemum, acroclinium, feverfew and salvia horminium, to name a few. Everlastings are generally easy to grow, and in most cases the annuals can withstand a light frost. I planted this garden first in the spring and simply covered the rows with Remay cloth until the days became warmer. A huge number of strawflowers can be harvested from just a dozen plants; I picked them every sunny day. This garden provided me with bouquets to carry to friends, fresh flowers in summer and dried bouquets in the winter. The pleasure of giving and getting was twofold ó between the garden and me, and between my friends and me.

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PAGE 60 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012

ALUMNI ALERTS Cuyahoga Falls High School Class of 1962 plans 50th reunion ��The Cuyahoga Falls High School Class of 1962 will host its 50th Reunion Aug. 10 through 12 at Silver Lake Country Club. The festivities will begin on Aug. 10 at 10 a.m. with

a tour of the high school building. Aug. 10 starting at 7 p.m. will feature the traditional ìTiger Denî and last until midnight at Silver Lake Country Club. There will be a cash bar throughout the evening. On Aug. 11, 1962 classmates can watch the Bicentennial Parade from Dr. Charles Glanvilleís office at 646 Portage Trail as it proceeds down Portage Trail from Bolich Middle School. The Class of 1962 will be represent-

ed in the Bicentennial Parade. The celebration continues Aug. 11 at Silver Lake Country Club starting with a cocktail reception at 6 p.m. followed by a served meal at 7 p.m. There will be dancing from 8:30 p.m. until midnight. Check out the reunion website at Contact Myron ìButchî Gray either at 330-6889129 or by e-mail at myron_ gray@hotmail.


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238 E. Garfield Rd., Aurora Wedding cake specialist on staff. Call for your consultation and get a free gift!

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Banquet Center Bellacino’s Banquet Center .......................................330-678-3000 3657 Fishcreek Rd., Stow See Menu at:

Sun Valley Banquet Party Center ..................330-562-6277 10000 Edwards Lane, Auburn Township, Chagrin Falls, OH 44023

Dentistry Aesthetic Image Dental 330-688-0888

Chair cover and sashes, table cloths, overlays, centerpieces, up-lighting, charge plates and much more.

Music ATE ............................... 330-328-5742 Great music for your wedding reception

Receptions Northeast Ohio Medical University Conference & Event Center . 330-325-6850

Graphics By Design ...... 330-487-5280 Order online at www.QualityPrintingPricedRight. com to receive the most favorable pricing.

Jewelry Stores Abshire & Haylan Jewelers ..330-689-1990 2073 Graham Rd., Stow, OH

BICENTENNIAL BRIEFS Book Committee seeking photos

and present, showcasing the city. All proceeds benefit the 2012 Cuyahoga Falls Bicentennial Cel��Check your family albums. ebration. The cookbooks are $15 The Cuyahoga Falls Bicentennial and are available for purchase Commemorative Book Committee at the following locations: Utiliis seeking photos from the pubty Billing Department and Mayor lic that will represent Cuyahoga Don Robartís Office, 2310 Second Fallsí culture, traditions, mileSt.,; Quirk Cultural Center, 1201 stones and history during the Grant Ave.,; and the Cuyahoga past 200 years. Falls Library, 2015 Third St. The photos will be reviewed Gift certificates are also availfor possible inclusion in the Biable. Cash or checks made paycentennial book currently beable to: Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio Biing prepared. Electronic images centennial are accepted. and scanned photos (300 dpi, Bicentennial Tif possible) can be emailed to shirts, hats, candles Anyone who is unable to proavailable vide the photos in a digital format ��A Cuyahoga Falls Bicentenshould contact the Service Dinial T-shirt, hat or candle can be rectorís office at 330-971-8240. purchased to help support and Photos will be accepted from promote the cityís 200th Birthnow through July 31. day in 2012, said Cuyahoga Falls Mayor Don Robart and the BicenBicentennial tennial Executive Committee. The Cookbooks available 10-day Bicentennial Celebration is scheduled for Aug. 3 -12. ��The Cuyahoga Falls Bicentennial Cookbook has arrived. T-shirts, ball caps and scented The padded, three-ring commucandles are available. All items nity cookbook titled ìTasteful Tra- are $10 each and available to ditions, A Collection of 200 Recpurchase at The City Hall Utilipes and Memoriesî features a ity Billing office, 2310 Second collection of 200 recipes dividSt.; Mayor Robartís office, 2310 ed into eight recipe categories Second St.; Quirk Cultural Center, ó from appetizers to desserts 1201 Grant Ave.; and Cuyahoga and everything in between. Reci- Falls Library, 2015 Third St. pes are labeled with the contribuAcceptable payment methods torís name, making it easy to find are cash, check or money order the recipes of family, friends and payable to: Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio various community representaBicentennial. tives. It also includes photos, past

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Wedding Location Trinity United Church .. 330-376-7186 915 N. Main St., Akron, OH

Wedding Officiant Dreama Adkins. ............ 330-524-8298

Family Treasures Jewelers .... 330-940-3331 424 Portage Trail, Cuyahoga Falls, OH

Jewelry Art .................... 330-650-9011 116 North Main St., (Rt. 91), Hudson, OH

Stow Jewelers ................. 330-655-2155 4970 Darrow Rd., Stow, OH

Taylor Made Jewelry .....330-733-8000 2492 Wedgewood Dr., Ellet, OH

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BUSINESS BRIEFS OSU grad joins staff of veterinary hospital

��Dr. Danielle MORRISON Morrison has joined the staff at Wyoga Veterinary Hospital, 263 Steels Corners Road, as an associate small animal practitioner. She will be seeing outpatient appointments and performing general surgery. Dr. Morrison had worked at the facility as a veterinary assistant since 2005 before entering veterinary college in 2007. She received her DVM degree from The Ohio State University College of Veterinary Medicine in June 2011. ìWe are proud to have her back with us at Wyoga Veterinary

Hospital,î said Dr. Mary Kubera of the hospital.

Local residents hired by Akron firm

��InfoCision Management Corporation announces the hiring of Joseph Jenkins of Cuyahoga Falls and Kelly Hoover of Peninsula as account representatives at the companyís Akron headquarters, 325 Springside Drive. As account representatives ó Hoover for the nonprofit division and Jenkins for the religious fundraising division ó they will implement programs for InfoCision clients. Their responsibilities include coordinating all logistical aspects of programs, training program supervisors and communicators, and working with the call center management team to ensure client goals are met.


Understanding condensation in your home Kitchen activities, such as cooking and washing dishes, can add water vapor to the interior of the home. A family of four can add a half pint of water vapor every hour to the home just through normal breathing and perspiration. Even the simple act of cooking dinner on a gas stove can produce two and a half pints of water vapor.


How to control energy loss in your home (MS)

Keeping your home at a comfortable temperature becomes an increasingly expensive proposition with steadily rising energy costs. You can keep air leakage and energy loss in check with a mini energy audit of your home that includes these quick stops: � Check for drafts. Air leakage (especially in the basement, on the main floor or through a windward-facing wall) can make your home drafty, uncomfortable and difficult to heat, no matter how much you turn up the thermostat. Address air leakage by plugging the biggest leaks first, such as in the attic and around electrical holes, plumbing vents, basement rim joists (where the foundation meets the wood framing), recessed lighting, windows and doors. � Check your insulation. If you have conventional fiberglass or cellulose insulation, settling and sagging can compromise its performance and lead to a big hit on your energy bills. Look for gaps and signs of moisture problems in your insulation, especially in the attic, in the basement and in the room over the garage.




HAT DO HOUSEPLANTS, a boiling pot of pasta and your shower all have in common? They all add moisture to your homeís interior. And, while some humidity in the home is good, excessive moisture can be uncomfortable. ìWe often get calls from homeowners who are concerned that their windows are ësweatingí or leaking either inside or outside the home because they see moisture on the glass,î says Christopher Burk, technical product manager at Simonton Windows(R). ìIn reality, thatís simply not the case. While condensation may collect on the interior or exterior of energy-efficient windows, the units are really doing their job by helping serve as a barrier in the home.î Burk points out that windows do not cause condensation -- they simply prevent the moisture in the home from escaping to the outside. ìIf the inside glass surface on double- or triple-glazed windows show excessive moisture, you can be reasonably sure that the moisture is also collecting on your walls and ceilings,î says Burk. ìThis means you should take steps to reduce the humidity level in your home by using exhaust fans and dehumidifiers.î


Youíd be surprised how much wa-

ter vapor homeowners create themselves on a daily basis. A family of four can add a half pint of water vapor every hour to the home just through normal breathing and perspiration. And, if you take a five minute shower, you produce another half pint of water vapor. Even the simple act of cooking dinner on a gas stove can produce two and a half pints of water vapor. ìInvisible water vapor is everywhere in the home,î says Burk. ìThe key is for homeowners to monitor the levels of moisture in their homes and then take steps to manage the humidity levels.î


Homeowners with the most cause for concern are those with older, less efficient windows. ìWindows are just like any other major part of the home,î says Burk. ìThey wear out over time and need to be replaced. If your windows have air leaks, donít close properly, or are failing to act as a solid barrier to the environment, then itís time to consider replacing them with energy-efficient windows.î Burk also recommends knowing the difference between condensation on the glass and between the glass panes of the window. ìIf you are seeing moisture, fogging or cloudiness between the panes of glass in your window, this is a strong indication that the seal of your win-

dow has failed and itís time to replace your window,î says Burk. ìIn operable window units, a failed seal can often be corrected by simply replacing the sash. However, seal failure reduces energy efficiency and the unit will not work as effectively to help you keep energy bills low and enjoy comfortable living in your home. While condensation on the interior or exterior of the glass is manageable, moisture between the glass needs swift attention by homeowners.î

What Can a Homeowner Do to Help Reduce Condensation?

Water vapor is part of our lives and our homes. To help control the amount of condensation in the home, experts at Simonton Windows recommend the following tips: � Use kitchen and bathroom exhaust fans. � If you have a humidifier, set it to the correct outside temperature. � If your home is overly humid, or if you have a damp basement, use a dehumidifier. � Properly vent clothes dryers, gas appliances and stoves. � Open a window in the bathroom. � Make sure your attic, basement and crawl spaces are well ventilated and free from obstructions. � Open curtains and blinds to allow more air circulation around your windows.

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PAGE 62 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012



Reaching Over 115,00 0 Homes More Than Any Other Real Estate Director y!


CUYAHOGA FALLS 2153 Pinebrook Trail 12-1:30 $79,900 MACEDONIA 8037 Prairie Crossing 2-4 $325,000 +up STREETSBORO 1639 Maple Grove 1-3 $85,000 9024 Portage Pt. Unit G 11-1 $78.900



Keller Williams Chervenic Realty 330-903-0090


Tony Lundardi

LDA Builders

2BR/1.5BA 2BR/1BA

Ken Archer Drusilla King

Keller Williams Chervenic Realty 330-475-6287 Coldwell Banker Hunter Realty 216-310-7078

3BD/1.5BA 5BR/3.5BA

Jean Reno Meg Hudson

Howard Hanna Cutler Real Estate

3BR/2BA 4BR/3.5BA 2BR/2BA

Elise Sayre Elise Sayre Elise Sayre

Coldwell Banker Hunter Realty 330-730-1509 Coldwell Banker Hunter Realty 330-730-1509 Coldwell Banker Hunter Realty 330-730-1509

3BR/1.5BA 3BR/3BA 3BR/2.5BA

Mark Young Debbie Benton Lee Schie

Stouffer Realty Stouffer Realty Cutler Real Estate

330-247-2462 330-328-9787 330-472-9632


Gerry Gill

Cutler Real Estate


Mark Brady

MB Realty


Dianne Bradfield

Century 21 GoldFire Inc.



Terry Klem

Century 21 GoldFire Inc.


4BR/2.5BA 4BR 4BR/3.5BA

Kathy Reid Kathy Reid Dan Reid

Prudential Kathy Reid Realty 216-390-6633 Prudential Kathy Reid Realty 216-390-6633 Prudential Kathy Reid Realty 216-387-0757


Peg Callan

Howard Hanna


4BR/2.5BA 4BR/2.5BA

Tony Lundardi Tony Lundardi

LDA Builders LDA Builders

330-528-3800 330-528-3800


Cindy Kaminsky

Stouffer Realty



Gerry Gill Debbie Zarconi

Cutler Real Estate Cutler Real Estate

330-620-7452 330-835-5632


Jan Oboczky

Cutler Real Estate



Dan Reid

Prudential Kathy Reid Realty 216-387-0757


Don Peterson

Cutler Real Estate


Kathy Archer

Keller Williams Chervenic Realty 330-475-6619


Brett Reid

Prudential Kathy Reid Realty 330-571-8244

2BD/1BA 4BR/1.5BA 4BR/2BA 4BR/1.5BA 3BR/2BA

L.Reno/Jean Reno Benny Kantorowski Debbie Benton Krista Combs Linda Witt

Howard Hanna Keller Williams Chervenic Realty Stouffer Realty Cutler Real Estate Cutler Real Estate

4BR/2.5BA 4BR/2.5BA

Tony Lundardi Carole Foote

LDA Builders Cutler Real Estate


Rick Stamper

Stouffer Realty


4BR/3.1BA 3BR/3.1BA

The Gallmann Group The Gallmann Group

Remax Haven Realty Remax Haven Realty

440-248-2548 440-248-2548


Dolores McCumbers

MB Realty




AURORA 910 S. Chillicothe Rd 12:30-2 $154,900 510 Oak Hollow 12-2 $435,000 BRIMFIELD 790 Lakeview 1-3 $139,900 801 Lakeview 1-3 $135,000 2475 Waterford 1-3 $109,900 CUYAHOGA FALLS 437 Archdale Ave. 1-2:30 $114,900 864 Chaney 1-2:30 $249,900 2839 Northland 2-3:30 $133,900 ELLET 2101 Daniels Ave 1-2:30 $95,000 GARRETSVILLE 8186 Windham St. 2-4 $97,900 GARRETSVILLE CONDO 10571 White St. 2-4 $145,900 HIRAM 5766 St. Rt. 82 1-3 $189,900 HUDSON 2092 Camden 12:30-2 $199,900 5242 Knollshire 2:30-4 $419,900 6163 Nicholson 12:45-2:45 $359,900 KENT 994 Edgewater Cir 2: 00-3:30 $169,900 MACEDONIA 8037 Prairie Crossing 2-4 $325,000 +up 1313 Bel Air Circle 1-4 $349,900 MAGADORE 54 First Ave. 1-3 $129,900 MUNROE FALLS CONDO 102 Falling Water 3-4:30 $129,900 128 Falls River Dr. 12-1:30 $144,000 NEWTON FALLS 4374 Richmond 1-3 $94,900 NORTHFIELD 329 Deep Creek 3-5 $200,000 RAVENNA 717 Sheldon 1-3 $104,500 RICHFIELD 3735 Whitepine Dr. 1-3 $199,900 SAGAMORE HILLS 472 Canterbury 3-5 $192,500 STOW 3560 Orchard Dr. 3-4:30 $24,900 5518 Pond Ct. 2-3:30 $159,900 3186 Wexford Blvd 3-4:30 $174,900 4191 Baird Rd. 1-2:30 $162,500 4197 Klein Ave 1-2:30 $69,900 STREETSBORO 267 Sapphire Lane 1:30-4 $349,900 7921 Twin Hill Rd. 2:30-4 $189,900 SUFFIELD 1131 SR 43 1-2:30 $154,900 TWINSBURG 2670 Myrick 2-4 $332,500 3063 Appleby 2-4 $272,500 WINDHAM TWP 10086 SR 82 1-3 $89,000

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330-528-3800 # 201 330-618-8977


Trio fares well at states

��Three members of the Cuyahoga Falls girls track and field team competed at the Ohio Association of Track and Cross Country Coaches indoor state meet March 17 at the University of Akron. Junior Erica King finished second in the weight toss with a throw of 53 feet, 4 inches. That throw also ranked seventh in the country. ìErica had some amazing throws,î Lady Black Tigers head coach Dan Scourfield said. ìHer last two throws put her in the top 10 in the country. Her last two throws were more than 50 feet.î Senior Sarah Mlnarik placed sixth with a throw 45-1. Both King and Mlnarik earned a trip to the podium, which honored the top eight throwers. Junior Nicole Waibel finished sixth in the pole vault with a vault of 9-6, which was two inches less than her personal record. Waibel came through with a stellar vault after missing on her first attempt. The top 16 performers in each event qualified for the state meet during the indoor season.

Black Tiger baseball growing up by MICHAEL LEONARD | SPORTS EDITOR The Cuyahoga Falls baseball team had to endure a season full of young players in many positions in 2011. That meant a lot of mistakes, a lot of close losses and a lot of frustration for head coach Jim Farrell. Falls finished 7-14, 1-9 in the Northeast Ohio Conference Valley Division. ìWe were very young,î Farrell said. ìWe had a lot of sophomores coming back. We didnít pitch the ball very well last year. The rainouts really hurt the young kids because we never got into a rhythm.î There is one good thing about young teams, through: Eventually, they grow up. Farrell enters his seventh season in charge of the Tigers with 12 returning lettermen after losing only four seniors last year (Alex Overfield, Kyle Rospert, Adam Gammell and Sean Sasso). ìWeíre growing up as a team,î Farrell said. ìI think we can win this year. Weíre battling injuries right now, though.î Farrellís coaching staff includes longtime varsity assistant Rich Rango and former Falls catching standout

Brandon Boesinger. Anchoring the five-man senior class will be Tyler Fisher. Fisher started at shortstop last year for Falls, but will open the season playing first and second base, as he is battling an arm injury. Fisher hit .415 last year with 25 RBIs and will likely hit third in Fallsí order. Senior Drew Gardner will serve as designated hitter, as he is coming back from offseason knee surgery. Gardner hit .385 with four home runs and 24 RBIs last year. ìThe kidís got a great bat,î Farrell said. Senior Tom Marting will get the starting nod at first base and see time in the Black Tigersí starting rotation. Senior left-handed pitcher Pat Smith also is competing for a spot in the rotation, while senior Tyler Woods is back after a year off and will see time in the outfield. A pair of juniors will man the right side of Fallsí infield, Matt Lawrence will start at third base and Kody Meade will start at shortstop. Lawrence hit .315 with 15 RBIs last year, while Meade hit .305. ìWe look forward to big things from [Meade],î Far-


� Head coach: Jim Farrell (seventh year) � 2011 record: 7-14 � Key graduates: Kyle Rospert, Adam Gammell, Alex Overfield, Sean Sassa � Key returnees: Tyler Fisher, Kody Meade, Drew Gardner, Matt Heinl, Pat Smit, Matt Lawrence � First game: at North Royalton, March 27, 4:30 p.m.


Falls senior Tyler Fisher awaits a pitch during a game against Hudson last season. Sophomore Zach Finnerrell said. ìWeíve got four pretty strong kids in the ty is competing for the starting catcher spot, while middle of the ordes.î Junior Kevin Phillips will sophomore Ben Nelson will play at third when Law- see time in the pitching rorence pitches. tation. Falls will have an all-junior Regarding the Valley Dioutfield this season with Ed vision, Farrell sees anothStokich in right field, Matt er year of tough challenges Heinl in center and Joe Re- against the likes of Sopasky in left. lon, Twinsburg, Mayfield, Taking over the No. 1 Hudson and Stow-Munroe pitcher spot for Falls this Falls. spring will be junior HenFalls will open the season ry Shaw, who gets the call up from junior varsity. Far- at North Royalton March rell said the 6-foot-3 right- 27 before playing its home hander has ìgreat move- opener March 28 vs. Garfield Heights at Water Works ment on his fastball.î Junior Cory Knisely will Park. First pitch both days see time at catcher, while is set for 4:30 p.m. junior Jeremy Heaton will E-mail: Phone: 330-688-0088 ext. 3113 add depth to the outfield.

Former Springfield coach to lead young Falls softball squad by FRANK ACETO ASSOCIATE SPORTS EDITOR How do you replace Kim Applegarth? Quite simply, you canít. But the Cuyahoga Falls softball team comes pretty darn close. The Lady Black Tigers will be led by veteran coach Amy Kersten in 2012. Kersten replaces Applegarth, who retired during the offseason. Applegarth led Falls to a number of wins during her 17-year tenure. Like Applegarth, Kersten is used to winning. Kersten was the head coach of the Akron Springfield softball team that won its ninth state title in school history in 2005. By the way, no other school has won more state championships than Springfield. Kersten was Springfieldís head coach from 2004 to 2008 after spending five years as a varsity assistant at Massillon Jackson. Kersten, who has been teaching social studies at Falls High School for the last five years, boasts a sterling 8927 record as a head coach.

ìI have a lot of respect for Kim,î Kersten said. ìShe ran a really good program, so I have some big shoes to fill.î Applegarth is still an employee at Falls High and has been a good shoulder for Kersten to lean on. ìIt has been a smooth transition,î Kersten said. ìI do know some of the kids, which makes it a lot easier. Kim has given me some background knowledge on the ins and outs of the program.î The Lady Black Tigers, who finished 10-15 in 2011, will have to replace a handful of former standouts. Graduates include shortstop Sam Troxell, who is playing softball at Youngstown State University, right-handed pitcher Alesha Jones, third baseman Kaite King, catcher Kayla Palko and center fielder Laura McCuan. ìObviously, weíre really young,î Kersten said. ìWeíre going to start three freshmen.î Falls has three seniors on the roster. They are Kayla

Rader (right-handed pitcher/first baseman), Kayleigh Gilbow, who is expected to start in center field, and Allie Summers. ìAllie is a utility player,î Kersten said. ìWe could use her in 10 different areas.î The juniors are outfielder Katie Peters and Kaitlyn Fryberger, a right-handed pitcher/first baseman. The lone sophomore is Hannah Shane, who is expected to be the starting shortstop. Kerstenís three freshman sensations are Kendra Bartoletta, who is expected to be the starting second baseman, Rachael Knight, who could start in one of the outfield spots or behind the plate, and Caitlyn Schooner, who is expected to be the starting first baseman. ìRachaelís bat is good enough to be in the lineup somewhere,î Kersten said. ìWe donít have a ton of varsity experience. Kayla Rader, Kayleigh Gilbow and Hannah Shane are the only returning players. There is a lot of raw talent.î The Lady Black Tigers


� Head coach: Amy Kersten (first year) � 2011 record: 10-15 � Key graduates: Sam Troxelll, Alesha Jones, Kaite King, Kayla Palko, Laura McCuan � Key returnees: Kayla Rader and Kayleigh Gilbow � First game: at Garfield Heights, March 26, 4:30 p.m. will have their hands full in the always competitive Northeast Ohio Conference River Division, which also features Hudson, StowMunroe Falls, Twinsburg, Solon and Mentor. Hudson has dominated River Division play in recent years. But Kersten isnít too concerned about her division rivals at the moment. ìWe just want to get better every day,î she said. ìIím not going to predict how weíre going to do in the division. I know the talent is always there. If we can get better each day, we can compete with everybody.î Kersten feels good about her teamís offense. Pitching and defense, on the other hand, will be the keys to Fallsí success.

Kerstenís varsity assistant is Sara Smith. The junior varsity coach is Tonya Thompson. Both coaches are teachers at Falls High. The Lady Black Tigers are scheduled to open the 2012 season with NOC rival Garfield Heights March 26 on the road. They are set to make their home debut against NOC foe Parma Heights Normandy March 28 at Harrington Field. First pitch is scheduled for 4:30 p.m. both days. Unlike most years, the players and coaches have been outside and on a field in the last few weeks. Such a scenario is quite rare since Northeast Ohio is known for its long, harsh winters. Email: Phone: 330-686-3914

PAGE 64 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012



After down year, Woodridge baseball ready to regroup by MICHAEL LEONARD | SPORTS EDITOR A .500 record and a thirdplace finish in the league might be considered a solid season for some baseball programs. Woodridge is not one of them. In 2011, the Bulldogs finished 14-14 overall and 9-5 in the Portage Trail Conference County Division Given the programís recent pedigree, thatís just not good enough in the eyes of coach Dennis Dever. ìIt was disappointing,î Dever said. ìWe lost quite a few close games. We were in a definite rebuilding year, because the class [of 2010] was absolutely loaded. Our expectations are so high that when we donít hit that 20-win plateau, itís disappointing. Itís expected of [the players] to be successful.î Despite losing five lettermen off last yearís squad, Dever said the programís expectations have not changed: Get 20 wins, win the league title and make a run at the district title. Dever enters his 13th season in charge of the program with a career record of 220-119. His coaching staff remains intact with Rick Hardy back for his 13th year as varsity assistant. Mark Petrusky and Mark Opritza return as co-junior varsity coaches, while Matt Milosevic is back as head freshman coach. Ian Kost joins the staff as freshman assistant coach. Woodridge will have seven lettermen back this year and, although the team has only four seniors, Dever said he will not use lack of experience as an excuse. ìWeíre going to be young, but we do return a bunch of experienced players,î Dev-

er said. ìMost of these kids have played high-level summer ball, so they know how to play.î Dever notes that middleof-the-field-defense likely will be his teamís strength. Two big reasons for that are a pair of senior starters at second base and shortstop. Senior Seth Bills will get the nod at second base after hitting .305 with 27 runs scored last sason. Bills also is in the mix to pitch. ìSeth is probably our most consisent bat in the lineup,î Dever said, noting Bill will either lead off or hit third in the Bulldogsí order. ìHeís going to have an outstanding season.î Billís infield partner will be senior shortstop Dan Rice, who also could serve as Woodridgeís No. 2 starting pitcher. Rice hit .279 last year with 15 RBIs. ìWeíre not sure where heís going in the lineup, but heíll be in there somewhere,î Dever said. ìHeís got a really good glove.î Heading into the pre-season, Dever said pitching depth was a big concern. However, he noted that situation could reverse itself if senior pitcher Jon Weniger returns quickly. Although Weniger has been medically cleared to play, Dever said he will not rush Weniger back into the lineup, as he is recovering from a torn ACL he suffered during soccer season. As Woodridgeís No. 2 starter last year, Weniger went 43 with 47 innings pitched, 41 strikeouts and a 4.02 earned-run average. The final senior on Woodridgeís roster is junior varsity call-up Luke Christopher, who will see time in the outfield and bring speed to the team. Heading the junior class for Woodridge is Brad Sny-

der, who will serve as starting first baseman and is battling for the No. 1 pitching spot. As Woodridgeís No. 3 pitcher last spring, he went 3-5 with 37 innings pitched and a 4.16 ERA. ìHeís one of the best bats on the team,î Dever said. Junior utility man Logan Johnson is fighting for a regular starting position this year, while a pair of junior varsity call-ups in Jared Aspenwall (outfield/ pitcher) and Jeff Laux (outfield/pitcher) round out the class. S o p h o m o r e To m m y Morehouse switched from third base to catcher in mid-season last year due to an injury. Dever said Morehouse will start behind the dish for the next three years, after hitting .312 with 24 RBIs, 20 runs and two home runs last season. ìHeís even bigger this year and heís got a hose for an arm,î Dever said. ìHeís going to fill in nicely.î Fellow retuning starter Anthony Yacobucci also is back and he will likely get the nod in left field. Sophomore Justin Whitely joins the Bulldogs after transferring in from St. Vincent-St. Mary. ìHeís probably been the biggest surprise of camp this year,î Dever said. ìHe is a very good contact hitter and will start in right field.î Sophomore Kevin Kelleher will see time at the corner infield spots and also is competing for the No. 3 starting pitcher spot. Dever is very high on his freshman class, who of whom will start for the Bulldogs this spring. Freshman Tommy Finegan will start at third base and provide a left-handed bat to the lineup. He also could see time Woodridgeís No. 4 starter or in the bull-


Woodridge senior Seth Bills looks to fire the ball across the diamond during a game last season.


� Head coach: Dennis Dever (13th year) � 2011 record: 14-14 � Key graduates: Randy Forster, Travell Wright, Zack Bickett, Mitch Rowland � Key returnees: Seth Bills, Dan Rice, Jon Weniger, Tom Morehouse, Brad Snyder � First game: home vs. St. Vincent-St. Mary, March 29, 4:30 p.m. pen. Meanwhile, Dever noted freshman Michael Walter comes in with a big body and a big bat. Walter will see time at first base, in the outfield and as backup catcher, but his primary duty will be as designated hitter. While he looks for his team to compete for the County Division title, he said James A. Garfield and Rootstown proably should be atop the division stand-

ings. Woodridge will open the 2012 season March 29 at home vs. St. Vincent-St. Mary. First pitch is set for 4:30 p.m. The Bulldogs will then play their annual doubleheader with Twinsburg March 31 at Twinsburg. First pitch in game one will be at 11 a.m. E-mail: Phone: 330-688-0088 ext. 3113

Young talent to take lead for Woodridge girls track and field by STEVE BATKO | CORRESPONDENT Woodridge girls track will be a bit on the green side this spring after some of Ohioís top distance and middle distance runners have graduated. Veteran coach Jeff Howard is still upbeat because of his talented youth as the Bulldogs look to remain undefeated in the Portage Trail Conference County Division. Top returning seniors are Angelina Moore (hurdles, middle distance), Caitlin Summers (discus), Christi Hartshorn (throws, high jump), Isabelle Crissey (distance), and Emiko Waight (distance). Other top returning athletes are junior Paige Gra-

ham (hurdles, sprints), sophomore Caroline Anderson (high jump), sophomore Rachel Starvaggi (middle distance), junior Julie Rhodes (middle distance), sophomore Madison Spreitzer (distance), and sophomore Jen Pung (hurdles, jumps). Woodridge will miss graduates like Maria Moore and Morgan Willis, who are competing at Akron University while Miranda Stockton is running at Mount Union. ìThe Bulldog girls lost quite a bit from 2011,î said Howard. ìWe are very young and inexperienced. However, we should be competitive. ìI feel like we only have one or two events that we need to shore up. We have

a young and talented group of sprinters to go with Paige Graham. Caitlin Summers and Christi Hartshorn should lead our field event crew.î According to Howard, Spreitzer, Katrina Folk, Allyson Dryer, Erin Kiley, Waight, and Crissey should fill in the distance races while Rhodes and Starvaggi will solidify the middle distances. To p N e w c o m e r s a r e f r e s h m e n Vi v i a n L e s sears (sprints), Aleah Taylor (sprints), Aijah Albert (sprints, jumps), Julia Moore (hurdles, middle distance), Kayla Evans (throws), Jessica Showalter (middle distance) and Emily Schus (sprints, hurdles).


� Head coach: Jeff Howard (10th year) � 2011 finish: first � Key graduates: Maria Moore and Morgan Willis � Key returnees: Angelina Moore, Caitlin Summers, Emiko Wright � First game: at Lakeside Invitational, March 31, 11 a.m. Howard revealed that Schus, Aijah Albert and Julia Moore will join Paige and Angelina Moore in the hurdle races. ìSoutheast will be a formidable addition to the County Division on the menÌs and womenÌsí side,î he stressed. ìThe division will be very competitive. ìI would expect Southeast, Rootstown, and Waterloo to be challenging for

a PTC Championship. I also think our Bulldogs could be in the mix if we stay healthy.î Woodridge opens the season in Ashtabula on March 31 at the Lakeside Invitational. On April 3, the Bulldogs meet Kent Roosevelt and Hoban at Woodridge at 4 p.m. and run at the April 7 Chardon Hilltopper Invitational. E-mail: Phone: 330-688-0088 ext. 3113



SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 65

Longtime assistant leads Falls boys track and field squad by FRANK ACETO ASSOCIATE SPORTS EDITOR He served as an assistant coach for the last 13 years. He also was a former Cuyahoga Falls standout hurdler who went on to earn All-American honors at what is now Malone University in Canton. Now Keith Nelman will lead the Black Tigers boys track and field team after the departure of Rick Lieberman, who retired after spending the last 14 years as Falls head coach. ìI was under Rickís wing for the last 13 years,î said Nelman, who teaches fifth grade at Preston Elementary School. Nelman guided the sprinters, hurdlers and relay teams during his 13 years as an assistant. The 1994 Falls graduate qualified for regionals during his high school career before he really took off at Malone. The 1999 Malone grad was a three-time All-American in the high hurdles. ìI guess I came out my shell at Malone,î Nelman said. Nelman takes over a squad that lost one state qualifier, two regional qualifiers and the teamís leading scorer to graduation. The biggest loss is pole vaulter Elliott Tedquist, who reached the state meet last season and is currently vaulting at Kent State University. ìHe vaulted 15 feet, 9.25 inches during the indoor season, which was higher than he did last year,î Nelman said. Also graduating were regional qualifiers Jason Gless (hurdles) and Danny Brown (400-meter race) and sprinter/hurdler Tyler Hardy, who led the team in scoring last year. The Black Tigers finished third in the Northeast Ohio

Conference River Division meet and were second during the regular season with a 4-1 record. Stow-Munroe Falls won the River Division meet and Nordonia was 5-0 during the regular season. This yearís River Division looks a little different. Nordonia is no longer in the division and is being replaced by Hudson, which competed in the Valley Division the previous year. Also in the River Division are Stow-Munroe Falls, Brush, North Royalton and Mayfield. ìBeing a former Black Tiger, we always competed against Stow and Hudson,î Nelman said. ìThe kids recognize the names on those teams and theyíre good friends.î Hudson and Stow will certainly be tough to beat. But Nelman believes his team has the horses to compete. ìIf we put it all together and keep improving, we can compete for a league championship,î he said. ìOur focus is on May and June.î Fallsí strengths are ó surprise ó the sprinters. Since Nelman has worked with the sprinters for a number of years and will continue to push them to higher levels, the Black Tigersí season will depend on these standouts in short distances to lead the way. So far, so good. At the Ohio Association of Track and Cross Country Coaches indoor state meet March 17 at the University of Akron, the 800meter relay team of senior Marc Megenhardt, sophomore DíVarris Hamilton, senior Cameron Lucas and junior Chris Harris finished 10th with a time of 1 minute, 32.21 seconds. ìThey broke the indoor school record,î Nelman said. ìI tell them every day that I would never put them on a relay if I didnít believe

we can get somewhere.î Megenhardt is expected to compete in a number of sprinting events. But his best event is the 400. ìMarc just missed qualifying for the indoor state meet in the 400,î Nelman said. ìHe ran a really fast time. Weíre hoping he can break the outdoor school record.î Harris plans to run in both sprinting and hurdle events. His best race is the 300 hurdles. Another hurdler is senior Marc Marra, who had a ìgreat indoor season,î according to Nelman. Junior Thomas Brieding is currently nursing a quad injury and could be out for the first three weeks of the season. Once he returns, Brieding is expected to excel in the 100 and 200 races along with the sprint relays. Senior Cameron Lucas also plans to compete in the 100, 200 and sprint relays. In the past, the Black Tigers always seemed to lack points in the long jump. That shouldnít be the case any more. Hamilton recently broke the indoor school record. ìWe expect him to dominate the long jump,î Nelman said. ìWeíve never had that many points in the long jump in the past. Itís really nice to have him.î Senior Spencer Forshey is expected to be the teamís top discus thrower. He had a toss of 55-11 to place 10th in the hammer throw at the indoor state meet. Forshey also plans to throw the shot during the spring. Sophomore Bucky Hendershot is expected to excel in the shot put. He also will throw the discus. The middle distance crew includes senior Cory Boca, who plans to run the 400 and 800 races, Cameron Leymon (400) and Elliottís


Falls senior Cameron Lucas runs the 100-meter dash during a meet last season. The coaching staff conyounger brother, Duncan sists of Bob Koch (disTedquist (400 and 800). The distance unit com- tance), Don Noe (throwers), prises juniors Mike Bedell first-year coach and Maloand Wes Bauer; sopho- ne graduate Beth Costello mores Andrew Wilson and (jumps), Tom Taylor (pole Kyle Johnson; and fresh- vault), the father of former man Tyler Best. Fallsí standout wrestlers ìAndrew has surprised a Ethan and Colin Taylor, and lot of coaches already,î Nel2007 Falls graduate Erin man said. ìHe already set Childers (pole vault). his personal records in the Former pole vaulting 800 and 1,600 during the incoach Mike Wirick was undoor season. able to return this year due ìHeís doing a lot of what [Falls graduate] Bryce Pul- to a military deployment. ìWeíre young,î Nelman ley is doing when he was a said. ìWe lost a lot of guys, sophomore.î By the way, Pulley, a 2009 so not too many people are Falls graduate who reached expecting much from us. We the state cross country hope to sneak up on some meet as a senior, is a sopho- people.î The Black Tigers are more at Grand Valley State University in Allendale, scheduled to make their Mich. 2012 debut at the Don Faix Sophomore Kendrick Invitational March 31 at Proof is expected to com- Crestwood High School in pete in the long jump and Mantua. The competition is Wilson and sophomore set to begin at 9 a.m. Drake Reid plan to contribEmail: ute in the high jump. Phone: 330-686-3914

Changes happen, but expectations the same for Walsh baseball by MICHAEL LEONARD | SPORTS EDITOR The 2011 season was a bit of a weird one for Walsh Jesuit baseball. The Warriors finished 203, won the Cuyahoga River Baseball Conference and was ranked nationally in several polls. However, constant rainouts last spring never allowed Walsh to get into a rhythm. For the first time since 2002, Walsh did not win the district championship, falling to eventual state runner-up Archbishop Hoban. This year, a lot of things have changed for Walsh in terms of alignment. Like all Walsh teams, the

baseball squad will play its first year in the North Coast League. The Warriors will compete in the Blue Division against Notre DameCathedral Latin, Lake Catholic, Padua Franciscan and Hoban. Perhaps more importantly, Walsh will move up to Division I for the postseason this spring. Needless to say, Walsh coach Chris Kaczmar has a lot of new things to think about this spring. ìOur program has experienced a lot of changes in the last 12 months,î Kaczmar said. ìI think the kids relish the opportunity. Weíve embraced it. I think [the NCL]

is a very high quality baseball conference. Itís a different challenge.î Kaczmar enters his 16th season in charge of the program with a career record of 376-72. His assistant coaching staff remains intact with Steve Grescovich serving as bench coach and John Ventura serving as pitching coach. Ray Miletti returns as head junior varsity coach, with Joe Chiera serving as freshman coach. Trey Bennett serves as assistant for the freshman and JV teams. Walsh lost what Kaczmar called ìa very talented groupî of six seniors last year, anchored by pitcher

Tim Faix, now playing at Kent State. However, a solid fiveman senior class returns for Walsh, led by pitcher Michael Marsinek. A three-year starter and Eastern Michigan Univer-

sity recruit, Marsinek will serve as Walshís No. 1 pitcher after going 8-0 with a 1.12 earned-run average and 58 strikeouts in 43.7 innings last year.



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PAGE 66 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012



Cautious optimism reigns in camp of Woodridge softball by JIM ISABELLA | CORRESPONDENT Coming off a season 1310 overall and 8-5 in second place in the County Division of Portage Trail Conference, there are a lot of expectations for Woodridge. Bulldogs coach Dan Schneider (139-191) heading into his 14th season as head coach and a 1977 Woodridge graduate, is optimistic but cautious about the upcoming season. ìAs long as we stay healthy, we should be good. We should have a pretty good offenseand our newcomers are very athletic and should help us improve our record,î Schneider said. ìWe have 10 pretty good players, but we lack depth.î

Last season, the Bulldogs could not field a junior varsity team, but will have one this season barring a rash of injuries. It starts with Amy Donze. The senior pitcher was AllPTC and had a batting average of .458 and is one of six starters returning to the lineup. ìAmy pitched well in two of our three indoor scrimmages and looked good,î Schneider said. Two other First Team AllPTC players return in Allison King and Erica Huntsman. King, a senior, hit. 418 and will play center field, while Hunstman plays shortstop and hit .480 last season as a

sophomore. Senior third baseman Allison Green was PTC Honorable Mention. Donzeís battery mate is also back. Senior catcher Heather Schneider hit. 333 last season and was Second Team All-PTC. Second baseman Meridith Chopka plays second base and was PTC Honorable Mention. Sophomore Mikayla Johns is the Bulldogsí utility player. Schneider said one starter is not coming back, but likes his newcomers. ìThe three kids we have coming in are probably more talented than the three we lost,î Coach Sch-


� Head coach: Dan Schneider (second year) � 2011 record: 13-10 � Key graduates: Chanell Crook � Key returnees: Amy Donze, Allison King, Erica Hunstman, Allison Green, Heather Schneider � First game: home vs. Streetsboro, March 26, 4:15 p.m. neider said. The trio coming in for the Bulldogs are Samantha Oesterle, Alexys Rahim and Sammie Schneider. Oesterle, a sophomore, ran track last season and will start in right field. Rahim, a freshman, will start in left field and Schneider, also a freshman, takes over at first base. Chopka and ìSammieî

Schneider could also pitch if needed. Coach Schneider said he expects the Bulldogs, Garrettsville and Waterloo to contend for the title. The Bulldogs open the season March 26 at 4:15 p.m. as they host Streetsboro. Woodridge plays March 27 at Field at 4:30 p.m. E-mail: Phone: 330-688-0088 ext. 3113

CVCA baseball squad grows up, ready to compete this season by MICHAEL LEONARD | SPORTS EDITOR Experience is bountiful for the Cuyahoga Valley Christian Academy baseball team as Kevin Gross enters his second season at the helm. With only one graduate (David Walker) from last yearís 12-12 squad, Gross is seeking continued growth and improvement from his unit, which opens the spring March 26 at home against Streetsboro at 4:30 p.m. For a change, the Royals have not had to battle heavy spring rainfall in the pre season like most years. Everything seems to be in place for CVCA to have a good year and possibly challenge in league play. ìIt has been outstanding to play outside and practice,î said the skipper. ìWeíre excited about the


A southpaw with a threequarter delivery, Kaczmar said Marsinek is off to a solid start this season. Another senior three-year starter is Graeme Frye, who will return to center field this spring. The Slippery Rock University recruit hit .403 with four homers, 16 RBIs and 27 runs scored as Walshís lead-off man last spring. ìHeís tremendous both offensively and defensively,î Kaczmar said. ìHeís a special player on and off the field.î After splitting time last year, senior Zack Leonetti will get the nod to start at first base. Kaczmar noted Leonetti has committed

season and we have some experience this year.î Gross hopes to move up in the Principalsí Athletic Conference standings after placing fourth last year, but the PAC is deep again. Thereís defending PAC champ Wooster Triway plus Tuslaw, and Indian Valley. ìThere is a lot of experience back in the league and it will be a challenge,î said the coach. A pair of first-team AllPAC seniors are back in David Grey and Nathan Rosenberger, plus CVCA returns four pitchers with starting experience and has nine hurlers in all. Grey is one of the clubís top hitters as he has hovered near .400 for two years. He is the catcher and a third baseman. Like Grey, Rosenberger is one of the top offensive

players on the team. He will play second base, shortstop, third base and pitch in relief. Returning pitchers with starting experience are senior Matt Salyer, plus juniors Kyle Edmonds, Elijah Brook and Ryan Starcher. CVCAís top relief pitchers are senior Josh Knisley, Rosenberger, sophomore Mark Miller, senior Tyler Saucier, and senior Mike Patterson. ìWe donít have any clearcut No. 1 pitchers, but we do have some experience and depth,î said Gross, whose entire staff are right handers. Salyer will play in the outfield along with Patterson and Knisley, who are both veterans. An honorable All-PAC choice, Edmonds will play shortstop and be the teamís

to play college ball at Ohio Northern University. Returning at second base is senior Drew Miletti, who hit .288 with 16 RBIs last year and also picked up a Gold Glove Award. Miletti will play baseball at Ohio Wesleyan University. Rounding out the senior class is returning starter Anthony Nemer, who will resume his duties at shortstop. Nemer recently committed to play at Rollins College in Florida after hitting .361 with 18 RBIs as a junior. While all five of his seniors are bound for college ball, Kaczmar notes Walshís top prospect is junior catcher Cassidy Brown. Brown has started at catcher since his freshman year and is garnering attention from major colleges and Major League Baseball sides.

Brown was the CRBC player of the year last spring, as he hits .406 with four home runs and 31 RBIs. ìHeís a national-caliber recruit,î Kaczmar said. ìItís the a thrill for us to have a player like that returning. He has the ability to change a game mentally or physically. He had a very high baseball IQ. That combined with his sheer power and his arm strength makes him a special player.î Junior right-hander Mark Mittiga is in the hunt for Walshís No. 2 starter spot after going 4-0 with a 1.38 earned-run average. Juniors Joe Mockbee and Bennett Stuffel also are in the mix. Kaczmar called junior Rory Ziegler ìone of the most pleasant surprises of camp,î He will get the starting nod in right field.


� Head coach: Kevin Gross (second year) � 2011 record: 12-12 � Key graduates: David Walker � Key returnees: David Gray, Nathan Rosenberger, Matt Salyer, Kyle Edmonds, Josh Knisley � First game: home vs. Fairless, March 28, 4:30 p.m. leadoff hitter as well. Brook and junior Parker Bautista will share time at first base. Bautista returns after arm surgery last year. Junior John Hicks is also in the mix. ìWe are excited about parkerís return and he should be a good hitter for us,î said Gross. Rosenberger and Starcher will be used at second base while Rosenberger also backs up Edmonds at short. Grey, Starcher, and Rosenberger are the third basemen.

Junior Casey Claflin is the backup catcher while Miller will also be used in the outfield along with Bautista, junior Andrew Schauer and junior Austin Foguth. CVCA will host Fairless in a PAC game March 28 and play on the road at Fairless the next day as both games start at 5. ìThe guys are working hard and I think weíre starting to see the fruit of our labors,î said Gross. E-mail: Phone: 330-688-0088 ext. 3113


� Head coach: Chris Kaczmar (16th year) � 2011 record: 20-3 � Key graduates: Tim Faix and Kolton Snyder � Key returnees: Mike Marsinek, Drew Miletti, Anthony Nemer, Graeme Frye, Cassidy Brown, Mark Mittiga � Next game: at Gilmour Academy, March 29, 4:30 p.m. Heading the sophomore class at Walsh is third baseman Nate Romans, who returns to his starting role after leading the team with a .438 batting average and 19 RBIs. Romans was named CRBC freshman of the year last season. Kaczmar noted sophomore Franie Cioffi could see time on the mound, while sophomore Gino Sassano will see time in left field. Kaczmar is very high on freshman Ryan Feltner,

whom he calls a tremendous player. Feltner is competing for the No. 2 starting pitcher spot. Walsh was scheduled to open the season March 24 at home vs. Medina Highland, but results were not available at press time. Walsh will travel to Gilmour Academy March 29 at 4:30 p.m., before traveling to Toledo Central Catholic March 31 at noon. E-mail: Phone: 330-688-0088 ext. 3113



SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 67

SPORTS BRIEFS CVCA forward named player of the year

��Cuyahoga Valley Christian Academy junior forward Luke Sunde has been named the Greater Cleveland High School Hockey Blue League Player of the Year. Sunde set a new state single season scoring record tallying an amazing 136 points (77 goals, 59 assists). Sunde also set a new state career goal scoring record of 172 goals in only his junior year.

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5 Legals NOTICE TO BIDDERS STATE OF OHIO DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION Columbus, Ohio Office of Contracts Legal Copy Number: 120267 Sealed proposals will be accepted from pre-qualified bidders at the ODOT Office of Contracts until 10:00 a.m. on April 26, 2012. Project 120267 is located in Summit County, VA-HS-FY2012 and is a HERBICIDAL SPRAYING project. The date set for completion of this work shall be as set forth in the bidding proposal. Plans and Specifications are on file in the Department of Transportation. March 25, April 1 - 11321324 NOTICE TO BIDDERS STATE OF OHIO DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION Columbus, Ohio Office of Contracts Legal Copy Number: 120273 Sealed proposals will be accepted from pre-qualified bidders at the ODOT Office of Contracts until 10:00 a.m. on April 26, 2012. Project 120273 is located in Summit County, VA-MOW-FY2012 and is a MOWING Project. The date set for completion of this work shall be as set forth in the bidding proposal. Plans and Specifications are on file in the Department of Transportation. March 25, April 1 - 11321349

LEGAL NOTICE City of Cuyahoga Falls The following legislation was passed by City Council at a meeting on the following date: Passed: March 12, 2012 Approved: March 15, 2012 Don L. Robart, Mayor Mark Ihasz, President of Council Cathleen J. Meacham, Clerk of Council ORDINANCE NO. 26-2012. An Ordinance approving the Site Plan related to construction of a 52,500 square foot grocery store at 2226 State Road (Parcel No. 02-00205) and declaring an emergency. ORDINANCE NO. 27-2012. An Ordinance authorizing payment of the moral claim of John and Betty Stebbins as approved by the Claims Commission, and declaring an emergency. ORDINANCE NO. 28-2012. An Ordinance authorizing the Director of Public Service to enter into an Energy Purchase Agreement know as the "Non-Pool Power Sales Schedule" with American Municipal Power, Inc., and declaring an emergency. ORDINANCE NO. 29-2012. An Ordinance authorizing the Director of Public Service to enter into a contract or contracts without competitive bidding with the Metropolitan Regional Service Council dba Northeast Ohio Network for Educational Technology ("NEOnet") for the purchase of IP Telephony and Voicemail Services for a period not to exceed five years, and declaring an emergency. RESOLUTION NO. 9-2012. Resolution No. 9-2012 was passed by City Council at the March 12, 2012 meeting and approved by the Mayor on March 13, 2012. It is published in its entirety in the March 18 and March 25 issues of Falls news Press. A Resolution establishing the State Road Community Reinvestment Area Pursuant to Sections 3735.65 through 3735.70 of the Ohio Revised Code, describing the boundaries, thereof, designating a Housing Officer, making certain related findings, and declaring an emergency. March 25, April 1 - 11321256

LEGAL NOTICE - PUBLIC HEARING City of Cuyahoga Falls Notice is hereby given that on April 9, 2012, commencing at 6:30 p.m., or as soon as practicable thereafter, a public hearing will be held by the City of Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio (the "City") at the Hopewell Room of the Cuyahoga Falls Natatorium, 2345 Fourth Street, Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio 44221 with respect to the proposed issuance by the County Hospital Commission of Franklin County acting on behalf of the County of Franklin, Ohio (the "Issuer") of County of Franklin, Ohio Adjustable Rate Demand Health Care Facilities

5 Legals Revenue Bonds, Series 2012 (Traditions Healthcare Obligated Group) (the "Bonds"), in the maximum aggregate principal amount of $20,000,000. Approximately $1,100,000 of the proceeds of the Bonds will be made available to Portage Trail Care Center, Inc., dba Traditions at Bath Road, and Ohio nonprofit corporation ("Traditions Bath Road") to finance and refinance the acquisition, construction, installation, and equipping of hospital facilities owned by Traditions Bath Road and located at 300 East Bath Road, in the City of Cuyahoga Falls, Summit County, Ohio (the "Bath Road Project"), including the relocation of 22 licensed long-term care beds from an unrelated facility to Traditions Bath Road. The Bath Road Project is owned and operated by Traditions Bath Road. The proceeds of the Bonds may also be used to: (i) reimburse Traditions Bath Road for costs associated with the Bath Road Project, (ii) pay capitalized interest relating to a portion of the Bonds, and (iii) pay certain costs of issuance of the Bonds. The Bonds will be special obligations of the Issuer and will not constitute a debt or a pledge of the faith and credit or the taxing power of the City or the Issuer. Persons wishing to express their views on the proposed issuance of the Bonds or the location and nature of the Bath Road Project to be financed and refinanced may appear at the hearing or may submit their views in writing. Any written submissions should be sent to the City of Cuyahoga Falls, 2310 Second Street, Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio 44221, Attention: Cathy J. Meacham, Clerk of Council, and clearly marked "Re: County of Franklin, Ohio Adjustable Rate Demand Health Care Facilities Revenue Bonds, Series 2012 (Traditions Healthcare Obligated Group). Written submissions should be mailed in sufficient time to be received before the hearing date. City of Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio s/Cathy J. Meacham Clerk of Council March 25 - 11321288

LEGAL NOTICE City of Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio The following legislation was passed by City Council at a meeting on the following date; Passed: March 12, 2012 Approved: March 13, 2012 Don L. Robart, Mayor Mark Ihasz, President of Council Cathleen J. Meacham, Clerk of Council RESOLUTION NO. 9-2012 A RESOLUTION ESTABLISHING THE STATE ROAD COMMUNITY REINVESTMENT AREA PURSUANT TO SECTIONS 3735.65 THROUGH 3735.70 OF THE OHIO REVISED CODE, DESCRIBING THE BOUNDARIES, THEREOF, DESIGNATING A HOUSING OFFICER, MAKING CERTAIN RELATED FINDINGS, AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY. WHEREAS, this Council desires to pursue all reasonable and legitimate incentive measures to assist and encourage development in specific areas of the City of Cuyahoga Falls that have not enjoyed reinvestment from remodeling or new construction; and WHEREAS, this Council has caused a survey of housing within its jurisdiction, including the area of the proposed State Road Community Reinvestment Area, to be prepared by the Community Development Department, which survey has been completed and is tentatively dated February 22, 2012; and WHEREAS, the maintenance of existing and construction of new structures in the proposed State Road Community Reinvestment Area would serve to encourage economic stability, maintain real property values, and generate new employment opportunities and WHEREAS, the remodeling of existing structures and the construction of new structures in this Community Reinvestment Area constitutes a public purpose for which real property exemptions may be granted; NOW THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED by the City of Cuyahoga Falls, County of Summit, Ohio, that: Section 1. The State Road Community Reinvestment Area ("State Road CRA") is hereby established within the boundaries described in Exhibit A and as graphically depicted in Exhibit B, both of which are attached hereto and incorporated as if fully rewritten herein.


5 Legals Section 2. This Council finds and determines that the findings of the Housing Survey tentatively dated February 22, 2012 are authoritative and such findings are incorporated as if fully rewritten herein. Section 3. This Council further finds and determines that the State Road CRA constitutes an area in which housing facilities or structures of historical significance are located, and in which new housing construction and repair of existing facilities or structures has been discouraged. This Council intends to authorize real property tax exemptions for new investment as authorized under Ohio Revised Code ("R.C.") §3735.65 et seq., and as further limited in this Resolution, for the purpose of incentivizing new construction and remodeling in the State Road CRA. Section 4. The Director of Community Development is hereby designated the Housing Officer for the State Road CRA. The Housing Officer shall be responsible for verifying that any application for tax exemption under R.C. §3735.67 meets the requirements for the exemption under the Code and this Resolution. Section 5. No tax exemption authorized by this Resolution shall be granted for new structures or remodeling that is not consistent with zoning restrictions applicable to the State Road CRA. Only Commercial and Mixed-use developments appropriate in an MU-4 district, as defined in the Development Code (Codified Ordinances Part 11)shall be eligible for tax exemptions under R.C. §3735.67 in the State Road CRA. Section 6. All parcels of real property in the State Road CRA are eligible for the tax exemptions authorized in this Resolution, subject to the following. Within the State Road CRA, the percentage of the tax exemption on the increase in the assessed valuation resulting from improvements to commercial and mixed-use real property and the term of those exemptions shall be negotiated on a case-by-case basis in advance of construction or remodeling occurring, subject to the limitations contained in R.C. §3765.67 and hereinafter. Tax exemptions shall be granted for the following types of improvements and for the following periods and exemption percentages: a. For the remodeling of existing commercial or mixed-use facilities where the cost of remodeling is at least $25,000: a tax exemption on the amount by which the remodeling increased the assessed value of the structure, not to exceed 12 years, and not exceeding 100% of such increase. b. For new construction of commercial or mixed-use facilities where the cost of construction is at least $25,000: a tax exemption on the assessed value of the structure, not to exceed 15 years, and not exceeding 100%, of such increase. Applications for tax exemptions shall be made by the property owner and received by the Housing Officer. Upon completion of the negotiation provided for above, the Housing Officer shall certify the proposed tax exemption for approval by this Council. Each proposed tax exemption approved by the Housing Officer shall be set forth in writing in a tax exemption agreement between the City and the property owner, in the form prescribed in R. C. §3735.671. The agreement shall be effective upon approval of this Council, by ordinance. Section 7. All applications for tax exemptions shall comply with the state application fee requirements contained in R.C. §3735.672(C) and each recipient of a tax exemption shall remit to the City the local annual monitoring fee of one percent of the amount of taxes exempted under the agreement, in an amount not less than $500 and not greater than $2,500. Section 8. Annually, the Tax Incentive Review Council ("TIRC") established under Section 10 of Ord. No. 69-1997 and Section 8 or Ord. No. 95-2004 shall review all agreements granting exemptions form property taxation entered into pursuant to this Resolution. Upon request of the TIRC, the recipient of a tax exemption shall provide the TIRC with any information necessary to perform its review. The TIRC shall determine whether the owner of the exempted property has complied with the agreement, and may take into consideration any fluctuations in the business cycle unique to the owner's business. On or before the first day of September each year, the TIRC shall submit to this Council written recommendations for continuation, modification, or cancellation of each agreement.


5 Legals Section 9. There is hereby established a Community Reinvestment HousSection 9. There is hereby Area established ing Council for the State Area Road HousCRA a Community Reinvestment ("State Road CRA Housing Council"). ing Council for the State Road CRA The council composed of two ("State Roadshall CRAbe Housing Council"). members appointed the mayor, The council shall bebycomposed of two two members appointed bybythethis Council, members appointed mayor, two and one member appointed by this City members appointed by this Council, Planning Commission. The by majority of and one member appointed this City the foregoing members The shallmajority then apPlanning Commission. of point two additional members who shall the foregoing members shall then apbe of the members City. Terms the pointresidents two additional whoofshall members of the Road CRA of Housbe residents of State the City. Terms the ing Councilof shall be forRoad threeCRA years. An members the State Housunexpired resulting from a vaing Council term shall be for three years. An cancy in theterm council shall befrom filled ain the unexpired resulting vasame manner as the initial appointment cancy in the council shall be filled in the was samemade. manner as the initial appointment The State Road CRA Housing Council was made. shall make an annual of the The State Road CRA inspection Housing Council properties the State Road ofCRA shall make within an annual inspection the for which within an exemption has been properties the State Road CRA granted pursuant to this Resolution. for which an exemption has been Any person aggrieved of granted pursuant to by thisa decision Resolution. the Officer made R.C. Any Housing person aggrieved by a under decision of §§3735.65 3735.69made in relation a the Housingto Officer under to R.C. parcel of real property within the State §§3735.65 to 3735.69 in relation to a Road appealwithin to the parcel CRA of realmay property the State State Road CRA may Housing Road CRA appealCouncil, to the which State shall authority Council, to overrulewhich any Road have CRAthe Housing decision of the shall have theHousing authorityOfficer. to overrule any Section 10.theThis Council reserves the decision of Housing Officer. right to 10. re-evaluate the designation of Section This Council reserves the the Road CRA December right State to re-evaluate theafter designation of 31, at which Council the 2015, State Road CRAtime afterthisDecember may rescindatthewhich designation or suspend 31, 2015, time this Council the of any new applicamay consideration rescind the designation or suspend tions for tax exemptions under R.C. the consideration of any new applica§3735.67, further review. tions for pending tax exemptions under R.C. Section 11. It is found and determined §3735.67, pending further review. that all 11. formal of this Council Section It isactions found and determined concerning and actions relating to that all formal of the this adoption Council of this resolution were adopted in an concerning and relating to the adoption open of this andin that of thismeeting resolution wereCouncil adopted an all deliberations thisCouncil Counciland andthat of open meeting ofofthis any of its committees that resulted in all deliberations of this Council and of such action were meetings any offormal its committees that inresulted in open the public, compliance with such to formal action in were in meetings all legal Chapter open to requirements the public, inincluding compliance with 107 of therequirements Codified Ordinances. all legal including Chapter Section This Ordinances. resolution is hereby 107 of the12. Codified declared to be an resolution emergencyismeasure Section 12. This hereby necessary preservationmeasure of the declared to for be the an emergency public peace, health, safety, convennecessary for the preservation of the ience the City of public and peace,welfare health, ofsafety, convenCuyahoga Falls and the inhabitants ience and welfare of the City of thereof and Falls provided the afCuyahoga andit receives the inhabitants firmative voteprovided of two-thirds of thethe memthereof and it receives afbers elected firmative vote orof appointed two-thirds to of Council, the mem-it shall effect be in force immedi-it bers take elected or and appointed to Council, ately uponeffect its passage approval by shall take and be and in force immedithe otherwise shallapproval take effect atelyMayor; upon its passageit and by and be in force at the earliest period althe Mayor; otherwise it shall take effect lowed and bebyinlaw. force at the earliest period alPassed: lowed by3-12-12 law. Approved: 3/13/12 Passed: 3-12-12 Mark Ihasz,3/13/12 President of Council Approved: Cathleen J. Meacham, of Council Mark Ihasz, President ofClerk Council Don L. Robart, Mayor Clerk of Council Cathleen J. Meacham, March 25 - 11318523 Don L. 18, Robart, Mayor March 18, 25 - 11318523

55 Notices 55 Notices Errors And Adjustments Advertiser check the first Errors should And Adjustments insertion their ad. The the Record Advertiserofshould check first Courier/Record Publishing not insertion of their ad. The can Record be responsible Publishing for more than Courier/Record can one not incorrect insertion. Upon than noticing be responsible for more one an error the advertiser should call incorrect insertion. Upon noticing the an errorClassified the advertiserDepartment should call 330-673-3500. Adjustments are the Classified Department made to the degree the error are re330-673-3500. Adjustments duced valuedegree of the ad. made the to the the error reduced the value of the ad. Equal Housing Opportunity All Equal real Housing estate sold, rented or Opportunity leased the sold, State rented of Ohio, All real inestate or whether by the owner leased in State orof through Ohio, an agent,bymust madeor available whether the be owner through to persons of race, an all agent, must regardless be made available sex, nationalof origin, to allreligion, personscolor, regardless race, family status color, or handicap. There sex, religion, national origin, are no exceptions to this law. The family status or handicap. There Record Courier/Record are no exceptions to thisPublishing law. The does knowingly accept any RecordnotCourier/Record Publishing advertising is in accept violationany of does not which knowingly the law. advertising which is in violation of the law. Check Policy Any check Check issued Policy to Record Courier/ Publishing Co.. or its Any Record check issued to Record Courpublications that is returned ier/ Record Publishing Co.. or by its the bank willthat be issubjected a publications returnedto by $25 the fee. bank will be subjected to a $25 fee.

55 Notices


YOUR CLASSIFIED AD TO US! 330-673-6363 Include the following information: Full name for billing Person to contact for verification Address for billing Start date & classification Number of days ad is to be published Company phone number or phone number where we may reach you weekdays, Mon-Fri 8-5 ALL ADS SENT VIA CLASSIFIED FAX MAY BE VERIFIED BY CALLING 330-673-3500 MON-FRI 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Fax ads are subject to credit approval and normal deadlines. The Record Courier reserves the right to edit, properly classify or decline any advertising. NOTICE Before you call a 1-800- or 1-900 number, please read the entire advertisement to be certain of the costs involved. When in doubt, always call your local Better Business Bureau for additional information.

60 Personals God knows your thoughts. Dial 330-923-0114 for short message

70 Business Opportunity FOR Sale: 8 Bed Tanning Salon, Bath/Richfield area, Contact Tom 330-715-0062 for details.

75 State Wide Automotive CARS WANTED! PayMax Car Buyers pays the MAX! One call gets you TOP DOLLAR offer on any year, make or model car. 1-888-PAYMAX-7 (1-888-729-6297).

Buildings For Sale Has Your Building Shifted Or Settled? Contact Woodford Brothers Inc., for straightening, leveling, foundation and wood frame repairs at 1-800-OLD-BARN.

Business Services REACH 2 MILLION NEWSPAPER READERS with one ad placement. ONLY $295.00. Ohio's best community newspapers. Call Kathy at AdOhio Statewide Classified Network, 614-486-6677, or E-MAIL at: or check out our website at: Business Services REACH OVER 1 MILLION OHIO ADULTS with one ad placement. Only $975.00. Ask your local newspaper about our 2X2 Display Network or 2x4 Display Network Only $1860. or Call Kathy at 614-486-6677/E-mail or check out our website:

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SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 69

100 Position Wanted

NEW OPPORTUNITIES INFINITY RESOURCES, INC. Meeting employer’s needs in the Greater Kent / Portage County area Clerical • Administrative • Sales Accounting • Purchasing Production • Assembly Welders • Fabricators

75 State Wide Help Wanted International CulHelp Wanted Cultural ExchangeInternational Representative: tural supplemental Exchange Representative: Earn income placEarn supplemental income placing and supervising high school ing and supervising school exchange students. high Volunteer exchange Volunteer host familiesstudents. also needed. Prohost world families also needed. Promote peace! mote world peace! Help Wanted New To Trucking? Help Wanted Newstarts To Trucking? Your new career now! *0 Your new career *0 Tuition Cost, *No starts Credit now! Check, Tuition Pay Cost,& *No Credit Check, *Great Benefits. Short em*Great Pay commitment & Benefits. Short employment required ployment commitment required Call: (866)854-6062 Call: (866)854-6062

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Help Wanted Owner Operators: Helpto Wanted Owner Operators: Up a $2,000 Sign-On Bonus. Up to Pay a $2,000 Bonus. Great & paid Sign-On FSC. Paid OH Great Pay &Fuel paid& FSC. Paid OH & IN Tolls. Tire Discounts. & IN Tolls. throughout Fuel & Tire the Discounts. Hometime week. Hometime the week. 3rd Party throughout Lease Purchase pro3rd Party LeaseCall Purchase gram available. Comtrakproat gram available. Call Comtrak at 800-846-0024, or apply online at 800-846-0024, or apply online at

Help Wanted Averitt Starts Regional CDL-A Drivers at 37-42.5cpm w/1+ Year's Experience (Depends on Location). 4-12 Months Experience? Paid Refresher Course. 888-362-8608 or Equal Opportunity Employer

Help Wanted Driver - Hometime Choices: Express lanes 7/On-7/Off, 14/ON-7/OFF Weekly. Full and part-time. Dry and Refrigerated. New trucks! CDL-A, 3 months recent experience required. 800-414-9569

Help Wanted Up to $5,000 anHelp mileage Wanted bonus! Up toHiring $5,000 annual drivers nual mileage Hiringpickups, drivers with 3/4-ton bonus! and larger with 3/4-ton larger pickups, haul/tow, or and semi-flatbeds. Comhaul/tow, rates or semi-flatbeds. Competitive & sign-on bonus. petitive 1 - 8 6 6rates - 7 6& 4 - sign-on 1 6 0 1 bonus. o r 1 - 8 6 6 - 7 6 4 - 1 6 0 1 o r

Help Wanted CDL Jobs available! Receive Class A CDL training-Accredited, PTD1 certified school. 18+, job placement, Pell grant/Stafford loan, housing, transportation available. Contact Jamie 515-574-1964.

Help Wanted Drivers - Home Every Weekend! Benefits, New '13 Equip! Dedicated customer. 1 yr. 53 ft Class A Experience, clean MVR/DAC. Will handle freight. 877-810-5624 EOE M/F/D/V

Help Wanted Wanted: Life Help Wanted Life Agents. Earn $500Wanted: a Day. Great Agents. Earn $500 aCommissions Day. Great Agent Benefits. Agent Daily, Benefits. Paid Liberal Commissions Underwriting. Paid Daily, Leads, Leads,Liberal Leads.Underwriting. Life InsurLeads,License Leads,Required. Leads. Life Insurance, ance,1-888-713-6020. License Required. Call Call 1-888-713-6020.

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Help Wanted Werner Needs Help Trainees Wanted Now! Werner Driver Tired Needs of livDriver TraineestoNow! Tired ofStop living paycheck paycheck? ing cycle! paycheck paycheck? Stop the No to CDL? No Problem! the 1 6 - Dcycle! a y No C D LCDL?t r aNo i n i nProblem! g w/ 16-Day C1-866-467-0061. DL training w/ Roadmaster! Roadmaster! 1-866-467-0061. Help Wanted WOOD TRUCKING, Help Wanted TRUCKING, Inc./MCT. JobWOOD Guaranteed after Inc./MCT. Job Guaranteed after FREE 3 week CDL-A Training. FREE 3 week CDL-A Training. Live within 100 mile radius of Live within Ohio 100 1-800-621-4878. mile radius of Wauseon, Wauseon, Ohio 1-800-621-4878. Also, Hiring Drivers! Also, Hiring Drivers!

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Instruction Attend College Online from Home. Medical, Business, Criminal Justice, Hospitality. Job Placement Assistance. Computer Available. Financial Aid if Qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 877-295-1667. Manufactured Homes for Sale SINGLE WIDE MOBILE HOMES NEW 3 BEDROOM - $24,995. NEW 2 BEDROOM - $21,995. Vinyl siding and Shingle roof. Includes Delivery and Set-up in Ohio. 1-800-686-1763

Misc. Airlines Are Hiring - Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job Placement assistance. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 877-676-3836. Misc. CABINS FOR RENT IN CANADA. Walleyes, perch, northerns, birds, wildlife, pristine nature. Boats, motors, gas included. Call Hugh 800-426-2550 for free brochure. website Misc. Sawmills - from only $3997.00- Make & Save Money with your own bandmill- Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free Info/DVD: 1-800-578-1363 Ext. 300N

105 General Help Wanted ASPHALT & CONCRETE • Apprentice Field Foreman • Apprentice Concrete Finisher • Class A CDL Drivers • Apprentice Paver Operator • Apprentice Mechanic We're growing and need more great people to join our team! See hard working, no nonsense, drug free individuals. Work for one of the best. Great career opportunity. Send resume to: P.O. Box 902, Akron, Oh 44309 Fax to: (330) 434-4132 or E-Mail: No phone calls. EOE


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PAGE 70 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012



Golf Course Maintenance Seasonal, $8.00/hr Background checks reqd. Men, women & retirees Welcome EOE Call 330-245-2106 or Apply in person at 452 E. Warner Rd Akron, Ohio 44319 Or email to:

105 General Help Wanted Attention College Graduates & Professionals!

Career Fair

Interviews will be conducted Wednesday, March 28, 2012 (7 am - noon and 2 pm - 6 pm) 1909 Summit Commerce Park Twinsburg, Ohio 44087 Edgepark Medical Supplies, a national supplier of disposable medical products with more than 20 consecutive years of doubledigit growth, is looking for positive, motivated and upbeat candidates for positions in our Medical Billing and Customer Service Departments. We have career advancement opportunities and are committed to developing our employees. A college degree or experience is pref'd but not req'd. Candidates must be able to work in a fast-paced environment & have the ability to multitask. We offer a competitive salary, bonus opportunities, comprehensive benefits pkg, on-site fitness center, paid vacation, paid service hrs for charity participation, 401(k)& profit sharing. The following positions are avail: •Customer Service Rep. We are looking for outstanding individuals to work in our fastpaced call center environment assisting customers, nurses & other health care professionals with their medical supply needs. Shift hours are 11:30am- 8pm or 12:30pm- 9pm Monday - Friday; Saturday availability a plus. •Financial Analyst Responsible for analyzing trends in reimbursement of medical claims as well as improving payment cycle time by making recommendations based on analysis of available information. In addition, you will be responsible for evaluating processes & procedures related to order fulfillment and insurance guidelines & negotiating payments with insurance carriers. Shift hours are 8:30am - 5pm, Monday - Friday. •Insurance Verification Rep. Responsibilities incl. verifying ins. coverage by calling ins. companies as well as keeping patients informed of the status of their order. Candidates must possess exc. communication & decision-making skills. Multiple shifts avail. for this position. •Medical Documentation Rep. Responsibilities include obtaining a written order of medical necessity for patients from their physician & coding all pertinent diagnosis information using current ICD-9-CM codes. Ideal candidates need medical terminology as well as ICD-9 & CPT coding experience. Multiple shifts available for this position. •Medical Biller Responsibilities include auditing all customer orders, making outbound calls to insurance companies & customers on outstanding receivables, initiating refunds to insurance companies & customers, & resolving customer issues. Multiple shifts available for this position. Please be prepared to meet with hiring managers. If you are unable to attend, please submit your resume to: Edgepark Medical Supplies Attn: JD-EP-HR-100 Fax: 330-405-7220 E-mail: Web site: We are an Equal Opportunity/ Affirmative Action Employer M/F/D/V

CONCRETE Laborer wanted. No exp. nec. Start $12/hr. Clean DL, 330-283-0312 330-947-3734

105 General Help Wanted City of Hudson Construction Inspector The City of Hudson is seeking a Construction Inspector to manage and/or conduct regular and periodic inspection of subdivision building, private work and public improvement/construction projects within City owned property or right-of-way. Requires possession of or ability to obtain within 1 year ACI field testing technician-Grade 1. A full job description is available at Hudson Town Hall or online at Submit resume to City of Hudson Town Hall, Attn: Construction Inspector, 27 E. Main Street, Hudson, OH 44236, no later than 4:00pm on Friday, March, 30, 2012. EOE



Career minded individuals

$2000/month to start,

75 yr old company expanding in Akron / Canton area locations. Must be High School grad & willing to learn. Call Monday, 9a-4p. 330-733-2288.

CUYAHOGA FALLS CITY SCHOOLS FOOD SERVICE SUBSTITUTE POSITIONS needed for the 2011-2012 school year. Substitute positions & permanent positions available: Lunchroom Monitor -- 1-2 hours per day and Cafeteria Employee -- 2-4 hours per day. Excellent work schedule. Apply at the Cuyahoga Falls Board Office, 431 Stow Ave., between 7:30am and 4pm Monday through Friday

DATA ENTRY - Part Time Receive review and process lab samples. Data entry of sample information, review and Q/A. Basic laboratory knowledge helpful. Must be detail oriented and pass a drug test. Direct candidates only please. Located in Mogadore, OH E m a i l r e s u m e t o

DO YOU LOVE WHAT YOU DO? Turfscape, Inc., is now hiring the "right" people for Landscape Technicians and Job Supervisors to start immediately. We offer year round employment, health insurance, 401k and more. OPEN HOUSE: Weds. March 28th from 4-6 pm to fill out an application and get a tour. We will also conduct onsite interviews for immediate start dates. For more information about our company or to apply online, please visit our website at 8490 Tower Dr Twinsburg 44087

105 General Help Wanted EXP'D concrete finishers & laborers. Drivers license required. Drug free work place, 330-650-4884 Hair Stylist ALICE Woodrum Salon is now offering a flexible booth rental system to fit your schedule needs. We provide/we help with • Inventory • Front Desk • Education • And More... Let us help you get started Call for more details (330) 678-1919

105 General Help Wanted HORSE GROOM STACHOWSKI FARM has full time job opportunity available for a hard working, reliable and experienced horse groom to be part of top performance team. Must have experience handling, grooming, and caring for horses of all ages. Apply in person at 12561 State Route 44, Mantua OH 44255 or call 330-274-2494

JOHNY'S LAWN CARE Now hiring expr'd help for mowing crew and landscape supervisor. F/T good pay, paid holidays. Serving Cuy Falls and Akron area. Must have valid DM call Johny 330-352-2055.

Looking for a job in Manufacturing, Distribution, Technical or Clerical?

OPENING 2nd location in Cuy OPENING location in Cuy Falls, NOW2nd HIRING Automotive Falls, NOW FT HIRING Technicians, & PT, Automotive must have Technicians, FT & PT, must have exp., Apply in person at Jimyz exp., Apply Streetsboro in person ator Jimyz Automotive, call Automotive, (330) 626-1198Streetsboro or call (330) 626-1198 Part-time Security Guard Guard a The Part-time Village Security at St. Edward, The Village at retirement St. Edward, a well-established comwell-established retirement munity, is seeking a part-timecomsemunity, is seeking a part-time security guard for our front desk curity This guardposition for our front desk area. offers 8 hours area. week, This position offers 8 hours per every Saturday, day per Applicants week, every Saturday, day shift. please apply: shift. Applicants please apply: 3131 Smith Road 3131 Smith Fairlawn, OH Road 44333 Fairlawn, OH 44333 EOE EOE

Proudly Celebrating 20 Years Proudly Celebrating 20 Years

Apply online at

Jobs! Jobs! Jobs! Jobs! Jobs! Jobs!

MECHANIC for med/HD truck repair. 1st & 2nd shift. F/T. Computer diagnostic, electrical, valid driver license, 5 yrs. exp. a must, CDL helpful, Twinsburg area. Email resume to fax: 330-963-4874 or call 330-963-4877

NOW Hiring Cleaners, Hudson area, PT nights, transportations & back ground check req'd. (330) 434-0767 PAINTER, experienced professional needed for established company. Please reply to:

PT to FT, start $9/hr. Responsible PT to FT, start $9/hr.for Responsible energetic person cleaning energetic Must person for cleaning service. have transportation. service. Must have transportation. Call M-F 9am-5pm 330-922-4754. Call M-F 9am-5pm 330-922-4754. SAVE THIS SAVE THIS Health Insurance - Short term or Health Insurance Short term or Permanent Plans.-330-928-4266 Permanent Plans. 330-928-4266 SILVER LAKE CC is currently SILVER for LAKE CC isbartenders, currently looking servers, lookinglineforcooks, servers, exp'd exp'd bartenders, lifeguards, exp'd line cooks, exp'd lifeguards, seasonal grounds maintenance seasonal and people grounds 21 & overmaintenance for outside and people 21 Apply & over infor outside concessions. person concessions. Apply in person Tues-Fri, 9am-5pm, 1325 Graham Tues-Fri, 9am-5pm, 1325 Graham Rd. Silver Lake. Rd. Silver Lake.

STYLIST WANTED, looking for STYLIST WANTED, looking for an exp stylist w/clientele to join an exp stylist w/clientele join our friendly creative team. toCheck our friendly team. Check us out at creative Beauaravirsalon-spa us outJennifer at Beauaravirsalon-spa Contact at 330-922-5990 Contact Jennifer at 330-922-5990

SUPERSONIC Car Beauty, SUPERSONIC Detailer needed. Car ValidBeauty, Drivers Detailer needed. Valid Drivers No exp . necessary 2732 2nd St No exp . necessary 2732 2nd St Ravenna • 330-297-7877 Ravenna • •330-297-7877 Twinsburg 330-487-5300 Twinsburg • 330-487-5300

Locations in Akron * Streetsboro Wadsworth * Canton * Parma

105 General Help Wanted

• Engineer Bachelor of Science • Engineer Science from a 4 yr Bachelor accreditedof institution from a 4 yr accredited institution required •required Machine Maintenance pneu• Machine Maintenance pneumatic & hydraulic knowledge rematic hydraulic knowledge quired, &480v & 3-phase electrical re480v &Electrician 3-phase electrical •quired, Production Production •• Machine SetElectrician Up Machine Set Up •• CNC Machinist CNC Machinist •• Grinder (Surface & Blanchard) Grinder (Surface •• MIG & TIG Welder& Blanchard) •• MIG & TIG Welder All Metal Fab: Measuring, • All Grinding, Metal Fab: Measuring, Cutting, Finishing Cutting, Grinding, Finishing • Shipping & Receiving • Shipping & Receiving •Accounts Payable/Receivable Payable/Receivable ••Accounts Administrator / Admin Assis•tant Administrator / Admin Assistant • General Labor • General Labor PAID WEEKLY Live Check or PAID WEEKLY Live Check or Direct Deposit YOUR CHOICE Direct Deposit Please bring 2YOUR forms CHOICE of I.D. Please bring 2 forms of I.D.

FT FT lic. lic.

Tallmadge Rec/Maca Pool Tallmadge Hiring summer Rec/Maca positions. Pool age 18+ Hiring summer positions.lifeguards, age 18+ preferred, Certified preferred, Certified lifeguards, WSI preferred, Asst. Pool ManWSI preferred, PoolConcesManager, LGI, WSI Asst. required, ager, workers. LGI, WSI Applications required, Concession online sion workers. Applications online at at Apply at Tallmadge Rec Apply by at March Tallmadge 31 Rec by March 31 Video reporter - P/T - Full-Time Video reporter - P/T Full-Time position to grow with - local A/V position to Reliable grow with local A/V Company. transportation Company. Reliable transportation and professional attire is a must. and professional attire resume is a must. Will train. Email or Will train. Email resume or background/contact info to: background/contact info to: Hourly Hourly wage plus mileage and expenses. wage plus mileage and expenses. WANTED Exp'd concrete laborers WANTED laborers & finishers,Exp'd res'l concrete work. Local com& finishers, res'l330-352-1518 work. Local company from Akron pany from Akron 330-352-1518 WELL established housecleaning WELL established service now hiring. housecleaning One position service 10-15hrs now hiring. Onedays position avail., weekly, only avail., 10-15hrs weekly, days only starting $9/hr. (330) 929-8198 starting $9/hr. (330) 929-8198



Our Classified Phone Lines Are Open Mon-Fri 8:30-5:00 Call us at (330) 673-3500 (888) 296-9650

105 General Help Wanted

110 Drivers / Trucking MUST HAVE Class B CDL with Hazmat. 40 hrs. + benefits. Paid bi-weekly. Benefits after 90 days. Must be able to lift up to 70 lbs. This job requires driving and deliveries of propane cylinders. Starting pay to be determined. Call Jeanette at 440-439-4474.

UTILITY WORKER Laurel Lake Retirement Community is a values-based organization looking to fill a full-time utility worker (dishwasher) position working 40 hrs per week, by one who exhibits our core values of Compassion, Excellence, Human Dignity, Sacredness of Life and Service. The ideal candidate would be responsible for operation of dishwasher, pot and pan cleaning, trash removal and floor maintenance according to all dining services standards. We provide an up-scale dining exp. for all our residents. We provide a nicotine-free work environment w/friendly staff & wonderful residents. If you share our core values of Compassion, Excellence, Human Dignity, Sacredness of Life and Service, then we want to hear from you! Interested candidates may directly contact Andrew Jackson at # 330-655-1422 and then visit the HM Partners Career Center to apply online for this position by going to www.hmpartners. EOE M/F/D/A/V

110 Drivers / Trucking CLASS-A DRIVER $500 sign on bonus • $55k Annually. 2 years exp, regional, benefits, home 2 nights & weekends. (330) 375-0905 JMJ TRANSPORTATION

Drivers Solo Drivers needed for a NEW dedicated run. Nashville IL to Arlington TX • Need Great Home time? • Want Great Health Benefits? Call Now: (866) 686-1080 Recent Driving Experience & a CDL-A is Required

EXP'D DUMP TRUCK DRIVER for Asphalt Paving Co. CDL req. Apply in person: 4524 Hudson Dr. Stow, OH 44224

FLATBED Local/Regional Exc. Pay & Benefits Guarantee Minimum Pay O/Ops Welcome

Please Call M-F 8-5 888-420-0529

Stow-Munroe Falls CSD is in need of Substitute Bus Drivers. Class B, S&P endorsements $15.66 hourly wage. Contact Amy Conrad 330-689-5423 if qualified and interested.

TRUCK DRIVER/LABORER: Full Time Position 7am to 3:30pm. Teamsters union Local 507. CDLClass A, Tanker Endorsement License Required For Part Time Driving. Laborer/Production Work in Oil Manufacturing Plant When Not Driving. Call 330-656-5000

115 Education / Instruction PHARMACY TECHNICIAN TRAINING CLASS The pharmacy technician program you are considering has been proven by use in private vocational education, employer training and community colleges to be the easiest and most successful means to train pharmacy technicians in the minimum amount of time. The course thoroughly prepares students to take the PTCB, pharmacy technician certification board exam. The course consists of twelve (12) three hour sessions meeting once per week on alternating Monday and Wednesday evenings beginning Wednesday, April 4th and concluding on Monday, June 18th. The course will be taught by a registered pharmacist at the Hudson High School 6:00-9:00 PM. Registration is easy at HCER offering several options to register. ( 1 ) O n L i n e a t (2) In Person or Mail to 2440 HudsonAurora Rd., Hudson, Ohio 44236 or (3) Fax to 330-653-1366 Course #645 Fee: $999

STNA, Phlebotomy, EKG, PCT, & MBC Online Fast growing careers.Classes Starting soon. Larock Academy at 165 E. Aurora Rd, Northfield OH # 10-11-1952T

You can find the purr-fect pet In the Classifieds

120 Manufacturing / Industrial

SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 71 125 Medical / Healthcare

NURSING ASSISTANTS The NURSING Gardens ASSISTANTS of Western ReThe Gardens of Western Reserve is an assisted living resiserve isin anCuyahoga assisted Falls. living residence Our dence in assistants Cuyahoga are Falls.called Our nursing nursing assistants called "caregivers" and they are provide the "caregivers"assistance and they w/our provideresithe hands-on hands-on w/our residents. Thisassistance includes all personal dents. This all personal care needs,includes assistance with care needs, with meals, providingassistance light housemeals, providing light housekeeping and laundry care serkeepingWeand vices. are laundry looking care to fill serthe vices. Wepositions are looking fill the following with toqualified following positions with qualified & caring people: & caring people: 7am-3pm FT/PT E/O Wkend 7am-3pm FT/PT 3pm-11pm FT/PTE/O E/OWkend Wkend 3pm-11pm 11pm-7am FT/PT E/O Wkend 11pm-7am FT/PT E/O Wkend Exp in a healthcare environment Exp in a healthcare environment is preferred, but not required. is preferred, but not required. Applications may be completed Applications may be completed between 9:00am-4:00pm M-F for between 9:00am-4:00pm consideration. Interviews M-F will for be consideration. Interviews will be scheduled by the hiring manager scheduled by the hiring manager based on application review. based on application review. 45 Chart Road 45 Chart Cuyahoga Falls,Road OH 44223 Cuyahoga Falls, OH 44223 *The Gardens of Western Re*The Gardens of Western serve is a drug and alcoholRefree serve iswork a drug and alcohol free environment* work environment*

DENTAL ASSISTANT P/T, experienced & x-ray license a plus. Mayfield Heights. Please call 216-752-8888, ask for Kim.

Nursing Nursing COMMITTED TO COMMITTED TO QUALITY CARE QUALITY CARE Village, At Stow-Glen Retirement At Stow-Glen RetirementtoVillage, our strong commitment Qualour ofstrong to Quality Life commitment for our residents is ity of Life is matched by for our our teamresidents member's matched strong by our commitment team member's equally to equally strong commitment to Quality of Care. QualityHOME of Care. HEALTH AIDES HOME starting HEALTHweekly. AIDES PosiNew cases New cases startingavailable. weekly. Positions immediately Contions our immediately Consider team of available. caring individusidertoour team of caring individuals provide one-on-one direct als to Must provide one-on-one care. have at least direct one care. experience Must havein athome leasthealth one year year/ or experience and a STNA. in home health and / or aSTATE STNA. TESTED STATEASSISTANTS TESTED NURSING FT NURSING & PRN ASSISTANTS shifts available, FT & PRN& 7a-7:15p shifts available, 7pm-7:15am for ex7pm-7:15amSTNAs. & 7a-7:15p for experienced We offer perienced STNAs. We including offer exceptional benefits, ceptional dental, benefits, medical, paid including vacation, medical, 401(k) and dental, more. paid vacation, 401(k) and more. Please forward resume or apply Please forward resume or Retireapply in person at Stow-Glen in person at 4285 Stow-Glen ment Village, Kent RetireRoad, ment OH Village, Stow, 44224.4285 Kent Road, Stow, OH Opportunity 44224. Equal Employer. Equal Opportunity Employer.

INTERESTED individual needed for an orthodontic office. Training provided. 330-929-8080

130 Administrative / Office 130 Administrative / Office

It's Spring, and We're Hiring! We are the industry leader in senior care, Home Instead Senior Care, we need CAREGivers to provide in-home, non-medical care for our Summit County clients. We believe all seniors should be able to stay in their homes as long as they wish. We help by providing companionship, meal preparation, light housekeeping, personal care, transportation and errands. If you agree, please come fill out an application. We are currently hiring weekends, evenings and we will train the right people! If you have experience, we are looking for a few daytime people as well! Apply in person, Mon. or Friday between 9am and 11:30am. 1 Park Centre Drive, Suite 15 Wadsworth, OH 44281 or online at: Browse Jobs by Company (Home Instead Senior Care) and complete the application! We drug test all new employees!

CHURCH custodian wanted 25 CHURCH wanted 25 hrs. a wk, custodian $10/hr. Send resume: hrs.First a wk, $10/hr.Church Send resume: to Christian of Cuy to First Christian of OH, Cuy Falls, 2253 3rd St. Church Cuy Falls Falls, 2253 3rd St. Cuy Falls OH, 44221 Attn: Becky Wise 44221 Attn: Becky Wise


Viking Forge is now hiring Press Operators, Shipping & Inspection, Manual Machinist & Maintenance Technicians (480v, 3-phase) for 2nd & 3rd shifts. Saturday OT. Apply at 4500 Crane Centre Dr, Streetsboro OH 44241 or Pre-employment orientation, physical, drug test and background check required. EEO

125 Medical / Healthcare BUSY Hudson Dematology Office seeking a full-time, experienced Certified Medical Assistant for clinical & administrative duties. Duties to include both triage and patient care. Resume can be emailed to:

LABORATORY ASSISTANT Receive review and process lab samples. Data entry of sample information, review and Q/A. Basic laboratory knowledge helpful. Must be detail oriented and pass a drug test. Full time, direct hires only please. Location Mogadore Ohio. Email resume to:

HUDSON HUDSON COMMUNITY FOUNDATION COMMUNITY FOUNDATION seeks PT Office Manager. 20 flexseekshrs/wk. PT Office Manager. flexible Strong Word, 20Excel, ible hrs/wk. Strong Word, Excel, Outlook and mail merge skills reOutlook and mail merge skills required. Website maintenance, quired. andWebsite FIMS previous maintenance, office manFIMS andexperience previous aoffice agement plus. manFull agement experience available a plus. Full job description at description available at Please send Please send cover letter and resume to cover letter and resume to HUDSON private foundation HUDSON private seeks a full-time Officefoundation Manager. seeks a Microsoft full-time Office Manager. Strong Office and Strong Microsoft Office Previand QuickBooks skills required. QuickBooks required. experiPrevious office skills management ous office experience a Find the complete encedescription a plus. Find the complete job and application injob description and application instructions at structions at No phone calls please. No phone calls please. LOCAL co. seeking exp. LOCAL co. Specialist seeking for exp. Billing/Invoicing fast Billing/Invoicing Specialist paced office. Must have for exp fast in paced office. Must have exp in QuickBooks, billing/invoicing a QuickBooks, a large customer billing/invoicing base with a large large customer base with a Must large product/service portfolio. product/service portfolio. skills, Must have exc communication have exc communication skills, above average PC skills, able to above average skills, able to multi-task while PC performing 100% multi-task invoicing/billing. while performing Please 100% correct correctthe invoicing/billing. Please meet following: 2 yrs exp in meet the following:able 2 yrs exp in billing & invoicing, to work a billing & invoicing, able to work a later shift once trained, 7PM later shift once trained, 7PM close, work rotation on Sat shift. close, work rotation on on exp. Sat Send shift. $9-10/hr depending $9-10/hr with depending on exp. Send resume invoicing in subject resume line to with invoicing in subject line to sklink sklink

135 Child Care STREETSBORO & AURORA - Be A Hero, Have meaningful work, and be a part of our close, friendly team! We are seeking (2) teachers to be part of our warm, fun, and educational child care. BA Degree Preferred, Exp. a plus. Email resume to eileen@ youngexplorerschild

150 Food Services D'ANGELO'S RESTAURANTE Now hiring weekend/weeknite servers. Apply 7995 Darrow Rd. Twinsburg

Gift Shop, Cashier, Servers, Cook Help & Dishwashers Looking for friendly people who enjoy working with the public. Weekends Required. PT, Flexible scheduling. Apply within 2371 Aurora Rd. Twinsburg. EOE.

NOW HIRING cooks, full or part time. Apply in person Dontino's, 555 E. Cuy. Falls Ave., Akron.

Outgoing, Energetic MORNING PERSON Needed! The Hampton Inn Stow is looking for an enthusiastic, early- rising, customer service-oriented Breakfast Attendant to join our multiple award-winning team! We offer an inspiring, fun work environment for the right individual. Full-time position - 30+ hrs/week Flexible Scheduling Requires Regular Weekend Availability Constant Customer Interaction 5:00 a.m. - 12:00 noon No previous hotel experience required Forward resume and/or application today to Hampton Inn Stow, 4331 Lakepointe Corporate Dr, Stow, OH 44224 No Phone Calls Please.

SKYLINE CHILI looking for exp'd servers/ production /dish. Apply within Stow 330-940-3929

155 Sales / Marketing DUN Rite Exteriors is seeking motivated individuals who want to make $100,000+ per year. We are rapidly expanding our roofing field sales division. Company vehicles, medical & 401k. Please call Brandy at 330-650-5322.

Reputable Established Company Seeking people who want a serious full time position with a guaranteed rate plus incentives. Benefits are also avail This is not a sales position! Candidates must have a positive attitude & good communication skills. No exp. necessary. We will train. All interested parties call 1-330-467-1055 ext. 230 and ask for Patrick.

We need outgoing individuals now! Flex hrs, hourly+bonus, $350/day potential. No selling or telemarketing. Call Brandy 330-650-5322.

You can always find a good catch

In the Classifieds

PAGE 72 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 165 Customer Service



Career minded individuals

$2000/month to start,

75 yr old company expanding in Akron / Canton area locations. Must be High School grad & willing to learn. Call Monday, 9a-4p. 330-733-2288.

FAST PACED Technical Support Center in Twinsburg seeks Consumer Affairs Representatives. We offer excellent benefit package to our Full time employees including: paid vacation, sick time, paid holidays, quarterly incentive bonus, paid life insurance, 50% company match 401K, tuition reimbursement, and more. Starting pay up $13.10 after 90 days OR family health benefits, introductory rate $9.25+/hr or $10.25/hr for Spanish bi-lingual, also based on experience, shift, and abilities. Hours we are currently looking to hire for are: 12:30 pm to 9:00pm OR 1:30 pm to 10:00 pm. No morning or day shift hrs available. Qualifications include: •English speaking w/excellent verbal skills •Bi-lingual English/Spanish speaking w/excellent verbal skills •Individuals w/strong work ethics •Knowledge of telecommunications including digital cable, digital phone and high speed internet •Call Center Experience Preferred To learn more about us, visit our website at Please E-mail resume to or call 330-487-1110 Ext. 0

180 Information Technology


A long established Ohio based publishing group is seeking a qualified technician to work in a growing IT department located in Northeast Ohio. This person will work in an environment responsible for managing, configuring and supporting servers running Microsoft Server 2003 & 2008, OSX Server and Linux operating systems; administrating and supporting a WAN utilizing a range of hardware from Cisco to Lucent; administer and support a range of services from JD Edwards/ Oracle and Citrix, to Mail and DNS; provide desktop support of both Windows and OSX platforms supporting applications ranging from graphic arts to accounting; provide asset management and facilitate the corporate help desk. The successful candidate will have a minimum of two years IT experience and must possess strong organizational, written and oral communication skills. Benefits include 401k, medical, vision and dental plans. Salary up to 40K commensurate with experience. Please reply with cover letter, resume and references to: Box 4372, Record Courier 126 N. Chestnut St. Ravenna OH 44266 or submit your resume to EOE

197 Skilled Trade SEAMSTRESSES/SEWERS VERA WANG BRIDAL has immediate openings Full Time Positions. w/ benefits. EXP. PREFERRED. WILL TRAIN. Akron area. PH:330-762-8105

200 Antiques / Collectibles NASCAR 1/64th Diecast Earnhardt Sr. & other misc drivers from the 1990s, $2/ea. (330) 686-2693

205 Appliances / Electronics

Maytag Washer & Electric Dryer, part of estate, great condition. $420. obo. 330-733-9011

205 Appliances / Electronics WHIRLPOOL gas dryer, like new, $200; Frigidaire gas stove, like new, $200, (330) 990-2229

235 Firewood / Fuel ATTENTION: Summit Co. Ordinance No. 86-486 requires licensing of all persons selling firewood or stove wood & Portage Co. requires a vendor's license. Ohio law states a cord of wood is the only appropriate unit of measure for firewood. A cord of wood is 4 ft.x4ft.x8ft. or 128 cu. ft. Advertising MUST INCLUDE LICENSE NUMBER and cord or fraction thereof in describing measure. Penalties for non-compliance are established.

245 Flea Mkt / Rummage Sale GIVITS Thrift & Recycle Store Mon and Fri, 10am-5pm, Thurs 10am-6pm Sat 8am-3pm. 5153 Darrow Rd., Hudson (330) 342-9000

CLASSIFIEDS 260 Horses / Livestock Boarding; Arenas, Trails, Turnout. Lessons, Leasing, Training. Trail Rides & Camps. 440-834-4356

265 Household Furnishings BDRM SET, full bed, mattresses, night stand, desk, chair, dresser, mirror, $375. (330) 688-9143

EVERETT Upright Piano with bench, chestnut, excellent condition. $1000. (330) 603-2596 TABLE tile top w/4 chairs & 2 swivels, dark brown, lg umbrella, great cond., $300. (330) 405-2507

275 Lawn & Garden 2000 John Deere 38" tractor. Great cond., $700 (330) 794-7383

HONDA HRX217-HXA Mower, 21" cut New $700, Now $300 still under warranty, (216) 469-9450

280 Miscellaneous Merch.


330 Cost Cutter

Sears Lifestyler treadmill has electronic monitor modes indicators of time, distance, pulse, calories, scan and speed. Electronic monitor diagram. Treadmilll resistance (incline) $150. 330-688-6646

335 Free Bees 'Toilet Safety Frame' by Drive New, $15 (330) 655-2253 (2) Easter Baskets (can, not plastic) w/grass $10 (330) 633-1427

27" Insignia TV. cable ready w/ front & rear AV inputs, universal remote. $30 Ph 330-801-7212

3 tires 235 70R16 all for $25. 330 958-4900 ALVAREZ Classic II Electric Guitar, blk & wht, [plays & sounds great, new strings, $75 Gig bag incl. (440) 785-9802

335 Free Bees FREE BEES Accepted by fax, e-mail, mail, or drop off at one of our offices.(MUST INCLUDE NAME, ADDRESS & PHONE NO.) No Pets, farm products or Plants Maximum 3 ads per week. 1 Item per ad $10-$99 or item may be free Runs 3 days in daily or 1 time in a weekly zone. NO PHONE CALLS Fax 330-673-6363, 126 N. Chestnut, Ravenna 44266 1619 Commerce Dr.,Stow 44224

Haggar Man/teen suit - med. Gray nice Easter suit, Jacket 44 Reg, Pants 38x30, $15 330-633-1427

High-back vintage brown leather desk chair on casters. $60. (330) 524-3909 King Size Feather Bed Topper. Completely Sanitized. $75 OBO 330-281-1728

250 Garage/Yard Sales

POOL TABLE, Brunswick Windsor VIP, 8' slate, w/light, rack & equip. $600 obo 330-592-1221

Antique carved wood, upholstered seat rocking chair, great cond., $65/obo (330) 940-2213

KINGSTON HyperX (2x2GB) DDR3 1600, KHX1600C9D 3K2/4GX, $25. (330) 633-1427

*PLEASE NOTE: Garage sales may not always be in alphabetical order.

Got allergies, homey odors? Volunteers needed to test New State-of-the-art air purification systems Free gift 330-926-9512

Antique steamer trunk. $99. 330 958-4900

Large office desk, contemporary style w/4 drawers. 65"Lx29.5"D. $80. (330) 524-3909

If you are searching for sales in a particular community, be certain to check all the listings in this column.

SCROLL SAW, sell $150 RBI Hawk VGood 24" Tilt Table, Value $400, light blades, wood.

HUDSON 2322 Olde Farm Lane, Large Moving Sale. Fri. & Sat. Mar. 30 & 31, 9 to 4. Lots of furniture. All must go.

Hudson 2431 Cambridge Drive Large moving sale on Saturday and Sunday March 31st to April 1st 9-6 PM. Many items including dining room table w/6 chairs, leather chair, secretaries desk, sectional, infants room with crib, dresser, and bookshelf, 2 leather office chairs and table, cherry bedroom set, 2 sofas, rowing machine, weight bench, windsurfer, children's toys, and other misc. items.

KID CONSIGNMENT Clothing and Equipment Sale 3/31/12, 8am-1pm Chapel Hill Christian Church, 1090 Howe Ave, Cuyahoga Falls. Preemie-Youth Size 12, Toys, Books, Baby Supplies, Bake Sale. Sponsor: Cuy Falls Twins Club. Everyone Welcome. CASH Only! MUNROE FALLS Moving Sale 500 N. River Rd. 3/31 & 4/1, 9am-5pm. Tools, lawn & garden, household, furniture & more. MUNROE FALLS, 100 Laurel Blvd, Garage Sale Sat-Sun, 8am-2pm electronics, children's clothes, household items, elliptical machine, comm expresso machine, tractor & much more.

Northfield Estate Sale. Sat. 3/31. 10a-4p. 7905 Pomona. Entertainment ctr-sofa-dressers-glassware. RAVENNA ESTATE SALE 3147 Pondview- Westwood Estates-Off of Summit or Lakewood/Hidden Brook, Fri. 3/30, 9-4 & Sat. 3/31, 9-1. Tools-antique tools, vintage glassware, furniture, lamps, all household items.

STOW Garage/Moving Sale. Furniture, tools, misc household items. Must Go!! Fri March 30 & Sat March 31, 9a-3p. 4466 Leewood Rd.

STOW MOVING SALE Mar. 31, 10 to 3, 4751 Blue Stem Lane. Off Call Rd. 2 TV's, 2 Kit. tables & chairs, office furn., dining rm furn., pictures, computer stand, TV stand, wall clock, Yolando Bellow's doll collection, Boyd's Bears, figurines, many misc & household items.

Tallmadge 633 Kiowa Trail Moving sale March 30 & 31, 9:00 to 3:00. 1/2 off after 1:00 on Saturday. Misc items & some furniture.

290 Musical Instruments 50-80% off! SALE!!! BUY - SELL - TRADE - RENT We Pay Cash!! ALL INSTRUMENTS 50-80% off OPEN 7 DAYS!! LESSONS Band Orch Rentals; Akron Music - Howe Avenue (next to Staples)(330) 945-6200

Beautiful, full size, tall dresser, acorn pattern, (matches 2 pc), $50, (330) 346-0329. Beautiful. full size, 2 pc dresser w/mirror, acorn pattern, $99 (330) 346-0329

Bluegrass Country Fiddle. New, wood bow, rosin, case. Upgrades. Cash only $99. 330-527-4039

Bowling ball and bag $10 (330) 633-2235

Callaway Big Bertha 3+ wood, new grip, $15. (330) 928-8140

Cash paid for musical instruments PEKAR MUSIC CO. 330-928-3286

Childrens & Christian Books, new & used, hardback & paperbacks, 15 books for $10 (330) 923-0315

300 Pets / Supplies

Craftsman Scroll Saw 16 Direct Drive. Good condition. $55 (330) 573-3549

CALL or FAX your CLASSIFIED ADS (330)-673-3500 1-888-296-9650 FAX (330) 673-6363 RECORD PUBLISHING Female American Eskimo dog, 8 mo old, full papers, shots & spade, $500 cash, 330-274-2055 If you've lost your pet in Summit Co. check w/Summit Co. Animal Control 330-643-2845.


We scoop, bag, haul it away One-time &/or weekly service We're #1 in the #2 business 330-929-1350 THE ANIMAL INN After 20 yrs., still the best in pet boarding & grooming. 330-655-3556

320 Tools / Machinery DELTA band saw on stand, model 28-180, like new, $190 (330) 633-5194

330 Cost Cutter COST CUTTERS Accepted by fax, e-mail, mail, or drop off at one of our offices. ONLY $4 Item $400 or less 1 item per ad NO PHONE CALLS Fax 330-673-6363, 126 N. Chestnut, Ravenna 44266 1619 Commerce Dr.,Stow 44224

Craftsman Table Saw - Good condition. $75 (330) 573-3549 Decoupage Prints $15 (330) 655-2253 DELL 17" Flat Panel Monitor like new, $49. (330) 671-6599 DELL refurbished desktop computer w/fresh install of Windows XP, Nice! $99. (330) 671-6599 Dirt bike tires and rims - All drum. Please call for size, VGC. $20 or best offer, (330) 923-0315

Laundry tub faucet price Phister brand, 4" center chrome $10 (330) 922-4994 Little Tikes Construction Sand Box. $75 OBO VGC Complete 330-281-1728

New "Ever Start" jump starter w/recharge, DC pwr supply 300amp start $20 330- 688-0438

NEW DOG CAGE $49 (330) 633-5517

New, never opened, Mr. Table Tennis (ping pong) complete set, $15, (330) 940-2213 Nintendo 64 system with two controls and many game tapes. $99 (330) 653-9372 Observer chair $15 (330) 655-2253

Pickup bed hold down hooks, fit in stake holes, easy bolt in, 4 closed loop hooks, $10, 330-325-3132 POWER Drive 747 Weight Bench, Legacy, unibody bench bar incl leg curl/ext, $50 . (330) 688-9143 Quick-Rail grab bar attach to interior tub Never used. $20 330-703-0789 Radar detector $10. obo. (330) 923-0315 Ralph Lauren women's sweater, L never worn, black, $15, (330) 929-6075

Easter Ceramic Basket w/ceramic eggs. $10. (234) 380-0357

Ralph Lauren women's black sweater, large, orig. $89, never worn, $15, (330) 929-6075

Electric hospital bed & mattress, $99 (330) 620-3313

Ralph Lauren Womens Large black/white collar sweater, never worn. $15. (330) 929-6075

Energizer battery charging system, with 6 AA, and 5 AAA batteries, $15, (330) 573-1487

Rand McNally World Atlas - 1967 - 14" x 11". 248 pages + index. $10.00. Call 330-928-9154

Family room sofa, light blue-gray, throw pillows. 88"Lx30"Hx36"D from Wayside $95 (330) 524-3909

ROCKING Chair (adult), high back, VGC w/detachable pads, $50. Pat (330) 923-0688 ext 13.

Fostoria Amber Coin Glass Ashtray - 9-3/4" diameter. $10.00 Call 330-928-9154

Salon sink $99 . 330 958-4900

Fostoria Amber Coin Glass Ashtrays - 8" diameter and 5-1/2" diameter. $10. Call 330-928-9154

Sears floating minnow bucket. 10 quart cap. removable plastic minnow pail. $10 . Call 330-703-0789

Girls 24 Bike. Roadmaster Mountain Fury, Blue, 15-speed. Good condition. $65 (330) 573-3549

Sewing machine portable, zag, looks & sews new. $35. (330) 928-9877

GLIDER CHAIR $59 (330) 633-5517


Shower Doors $15 (330) 923-7520

PENNSYLVANIA House wingback chairs, upholstered, wedgewood blue, Both for $395. (330) 562-9309 Aurora

Golf clubs, bag and cart, $20, (330) 633-2235

Sony Receiver STR-DE445, $25 (330) 573-1487

Round glass top table, leaf pattern, w/4 chairs, cream cushions $200. obo. (330) 346-0329

Golf Clubs, full set w/bag. Nice. $35 (330) 928-9877

Spalding golf irons 3-9, new grips, $20. (330) 928-8140

Tow Bar-Brackets and Hitch receiver. $190 obo. (330) 928-2262

Great inside/outside fun game, original Toss Across, complete set, $15, (330) 940-2213

Stanley Leverlock Home & Go Kit tape rule, 25' & 3'. New $10. (330) 945-4802



SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 73


NOTICE: Before you call a 1-800 or 1-900 number, please read the entire advertisement to be certain of the costs involved. When in doubt, always call your local Better Business Bureau for additional information. 460 Apartment Rentals

Equal Housing Opportunity

355 Wanted to Buy Record Publishing Classifieds can help you buy, sell, find a job, rent a house, etc. Call one of our friendly Ad Visors 330-673-3500 or 888-296-9650

CLUES ACROSS 1. Medical products manufacturer 5. Depletes gradually 9. Metrical foot used in poetry 13. Brand of clear wrap 14. Gabriel was one 16. Famous for his window’s & glass 18. H. Potter’s best friend 19. Tennessee’s flower 20. Narrow inlet 21. Puts it on the chopping block 22. Fed 23. Hall of Fame DJ Rick 24. Most loathsome 27. Farewell (Spanish) 29. Plant germination vessel 30. Am. Heart Assoc. 32. Sock repair 33. Gather fabric in rows

35. Muscat is the capital 36. Goat and camel hair fabric 37. Raised meeting platform 38. Oral polio vaccine developer 39. Yield to another’s wish 40. A country’s entry permit 41. Hero of Spain El ___ 42. Partner of pepper 43. Famous grandma artist 46. Freedom from difficulty 47. Supervises flying 50. In spite of 53. Insatiable 54. Source of chocolate 55. Sulk 56. CCC 57. Amounts of time

410 Home / Condo For Sale FALLS Cape, 4 br, 1.5 ba, bsmt, att gar, new kit, bath, carpet & HVAC, 1847 20th St., $130s. 330-697-1871.

Hudson 2bd. 2ba. Versailles condo, to settle estate, ground fl w/ patio, all appliances, kitchen w/pullout drawers, stall shower, ample closet space, priced to sell at $59,900 Russ Rosen@ Planright Real Estate & Auction 216-533-1553

CLUES DOWN 1. Popular Mexican dish 2. Fe 3. Obstruct 4. Fixes firmly in 5. Indian frocks 6. Music, ballet and literature 7. What part of (abbr.) 8. More deceitful 9. Informal term for data 10. Chinese gelatin 11. Repair fabric 12. Nellie __, journalist 13. Single Lens Reflex 15. Away from one’s home 17. Mined minerals 21. Longest division of geological time 22. Affirm positively 23. Paul Adrien __, Br. physicist 25. Ballroom dance 26. Tai (alt. sp.) 27. Dental group

335 Free Bees Survival Tool, 10 function. Credit card size, carry in pocket/wallet. $10. obo. (330) 945-4802 Table pads, custom made 42 1/2"x80" Pivot locks mahogany, never used, $65 (330) 922-4994

Taylor Made Burner Driver 10.5 degrees, $75. (330) 928-8140 TIRE- Desert Dueller mounted on 6 hole chromed rim, 225/75R15, $15. (330) 945-4802

Toddler chairs (2) strong wood construction 12" high, 12" wide, 11" deep, $10/obo (330) 922-4994

Toro Snowblower $25. (330) 688-4250

Turbo Tax Deluxe 2011 Turbo Tax Deluxe 2011 $40 Federal and State 330-281-1728

Watermelon Print Patio Cushions $12. (234) 380-0357 WHEEL BARREL $39 (330) 633-5517

28. Aba ____ Honeymoon 29. Female sibling 31. Today host Curry 33. Deriving pleasure from cruelty 34. Went quickly (archaic) 35. Kiln for drying hops 37. Misrepresentation 38. Absence of sound 40. Many blood vessels 42. Satisfies to excess 43. Glandular fever 44. Capital city of Shiga, Japan 45. Hit sharply 46. This (Spanish) 47. Payroll tax 48. Freshwater duck genus 49. In the past 50. A small drink of liquor 51. Own (Scottish) 52. Daughters of the Am. Revolution

335 Free Bees White fiberglass round Patio table with adjustable fabric umbrella. $30 330-928-1650

Yamaha Center Speaker NS-AC40X, Sub Woofer, and 2 speakers, $90, (330) 573-1487

355 Wanted to Buy ALWAYS Buying cars, trucks, buses, semi-trailers. Pay $300 & up. 330-257-3811 / 330-581-3536

BUYING All Guns & Fishing, Rifles, Pistols, Shotguns Top Dollar Paid. David 330-962-8805

Buying Guitars, old amps, saxophones, accordions, drums, synthesizers, horns, steel guitars, basses & most older musical instruments. Call Mike (330) 367-7100 CASH FOR OLD 45 RECORDS /JUKE BOXES & ESTATES, ETC. ETC. 330-678-0863

CASH For Old Records, Sheet Music & Reel Tapes, Name your price 330-453-1406 TOP $ WWI & WWII, US, Japan, German Helmets, uniforms, patches, medals... 330-926-0751

HUDSON 5 BR, 4 1/2 BA, 4150 sq. ft. att'd 4 car gar. fin bsmt w/whirlpool & sauna, wet bar, many updates, 2322 Olde Farm Lane. $375,000, (330)780-4438

HUDSON VERSAILLES building 79, 1 BR, newer kitchen & applcs., 1 BA, gar., pool, $53,000. 330-805-0237. SAG.HILLS Greenwood Vlg, 2 br, 2 ba, 1 car gar, 1206 sf, MOVE-IN READY, Pergo floors, redesigned kitchen, balcony, all appliances stay. $79,900. 330-468-6168

STOW Completely updated ranch, 3 BR, 1.5 ba, great rm, fin. bsmt, gar, excellent condition, Must see. $129,900. 330-697-8275 TWINSBURG, 3108 Darien Lane, 4000 sq ft, 4-5 bdrms., 4 full baths, 3 car gar, new HVAC, buyer's agents welcomed neg fee. (330) 348-9371

425 Land Sale / Rent TALLMADGE, 263 S Munroe, 4 acres, 198x900, all utils, $139,000 Possible owner financing, 330-633-2229.

435 Comm Property - Sale CUY. FALLS, Brick (5) 1 bdrm units w/carports. Easy to rent. Gross $28.7k, net $18.7k Asking $239,900 Negot. (330) 677-5577

All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status military status or national origin or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.

Silver Lake, quaint, 1st flr, 1BR, park setting, gar, heat paid, $555 + elec. 330-929-7778

STOW Brighton Place 2 BR Townhouse $675/mo Move-in Special 330-283-9199

440 Real Estate Wanted

STOW Partridge Run FREE HEAT 1 BR Move-in Special $560/mo 330-283-9199

AREA Investor Looking To Buy 50 Homes. $5K-$200K By 04/01/12 Call 330-607-9787

STOW Townhouse, 2 br, 1.5 ba, w/bsmt, a/c, $635/mo+sec. (330) 836-7839

460 Apartment Rentals C. FALLS 706 Sackett 1BR, 1st flr, updated, DW, garage, $575. Heat pd. No Pets. 330-802-3282 CUY FALLS upstairs apt., older 3 unit, 1 BR 1 BA, applcs., $515 incl utils, near busline, 330-715-5311

CUY FALLS Outstanding 1 bd. w/all applcs. + micro, large closets, A/C, deck, GARAGE. 1080 Clyde Ave #1 is OPEN for viewing. Chapel Hill area, just minutes from all conveniences! $505. No pets. 920-1166 or 730-4075

CUY FALLS 1 BR Front St Mall Applcs W/D Hk-up No pets $525 + Electric NS Env. 330-929-3085 CUY FALLS 2 BR townhouse, HEAT INCLUDED gar, laundry rm, A/C, $640/mo. 330-983-8528

CUY FALLS beautiful quality, renovated 2 BR apt, dining rm, new range, fridge, disposal, carpet, mini blinds. Built in dishwasher. Lovely tiled bath. Bsmt, gar, more. $625/mo + low utils. No pets, Non-smoke env., refs. (330) 929-0519 CUY FALLS Lg. 1 BR, Ground Entrance, Priv. Patio, Busline, No Pets, $450 + Elec, 330-666-2403.

STOW'S BEST! You won't be disappointed with this exceptional 1 bd w/all applcs. including micro, A/C, large closets, deck and laundry facilities. $535. No pets. 3908 Genevieve Blvd. is OPEN for viewing. 920-1166 or 730-4075

Stow-RAVENSWOOD APTS, SAVE SOME GREEN ! 1 & 2 BR from $630. 2 BR Townhouses $825. 1-866-834-8589 Small pet

STOW-Trusted services, Wrens Trl Apts, Gar 1BR/$545 2BR/$645 2390 Wrens Circle, 330-945-2561 Twinsburg 1 bedroom. Downstairs apt situated on 2 1/2 acrs,new appls and carpeting, Lndry rm, garage, heat incld, no pets $725/ mo 216-978-6052

465 Duplex Rentals CUY FALLS 518 Stow Ave., 2 BR, 1 BA, c/a, W/D hookup $640/mo + utils (330) 926-9817 Cuyahoga Falls 2 bedroom. 1 bath. 2509 21st St. A/C, basement, washer/dryer and lawn maint. included. $625. 330-908-3958

415 Mobile Home For Sale

CUY. FALLS 1 BR loft, frplc, applcs, A/C, pet friendly $515/mo. Move in special. 330-929-2748

Easy Living, Maintenance free mobile home. 2BR, 2BA, appliances included, newer carpeting, $15,500 • 330-472-9378

STOW- Twinplex, 1540 Robin Lane, 2 BR, 1.5 BA, lg. kit. w/appls, bsmt, gar, fully carpeted, CA, no pets. $690. 330-990-1658

Cuy. Falls 1 BR, 3rd flr, HEAT PAID, open floor plan, lots of storage, $490 + elec, (330)929-7778

TALLMADGE 728 Northeast Ave., 2 BR, 1 1/2 BA, c/a, no pets., $700/mo + sec, (330) 877-0599.

Sandy Bch Mobile Home

1986 Hampshire mobile home, $5000/Best Offer. 3795 S Main St #D10, Akron. 330-645-1247

STOW ESTATES: Rent/ purchase Small 2 BR 330-673-8505 Cell 330-221-8218

425 Land Sale / Rent HUDSON St George Dr., near cul-de-sac & park, $98,000 if brick $88,000. DRIVE BY (330) 650-4847

STOW LAND, key location, Rt 8 Hudson Dr & Allen Rd., ideal medical/office, approx 2 acres, 330-815-2138

TALLMADGE 2 beautiful treed 2.3+ acre lots. Craig Dr. $95,000-Kevin Dr, $125,000. Owner/Agent Randy, C-21 Homestar. 330-475-6268

Cuyahoga Falls Deluxe 1 bd. w/all applcs., C/A, deck, LOCKED GARAGE w/ remote. $550. No pets. 1132 Tallmadge Rd. #4 is OPEN for viewing. 920-1166 or 730-4075

ELLET 1 BR & 2 BR Heat/Water/ Trash Pd. Stove, Fridge. Gar. Air. 5-10 Min for AU 330-328-9634.

FALLS, lg 1 br, 1st flr, all hdwe flrs, HEAT PAID, $575+elec, no dogs, NS envir, Ask about other units. (330) 929-7778

470 Room Rentals Twinsburg. Furnished Rooms, cable $30/day $130/wk & up 216-799-5546 / 330-425-4101

475 Home / Condo Rentals

! ! CUY FALLS-STOWKENT 2 & 3 BR homes avail. Visit: WWW.JLCASTO.COM

Hudson-2 br townhouse, full bsmt w/W/D hookup, C/A, applcs, $875 + utils. 330-607-0429 ACADEMY TOWNHOUSE APT.

CALL or FAX your CLASSIFIED ADS (330) 673-3500 1-888-296-9650 FAX (330) 673-6363 RECORD PUBLISHING CO.

MUNROE FALLS 2 BR APT. $520 + GAS & ELECTRIC, NO PETS. (330)873-1776

CUY FALLS 470 Stow Ave., 2 BR, 1 BA, c/a, W/D hookup, $700/mo + utils (330) 926-9817

MUNROE FALLS 2 BR with Den, 1 car garage $625/mo, 330-376-6711

MANTUA, 2 BR home on 6 acres, Crestwood Schools $800 mo. + utils. (330) 562-1926

PAGE 74 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012


475 Home / Condo Rentals



CUY FALLS: 2575 9th Ct., Adorable 2 br brick ranch w/frpl, at end of dead end street, lg yard, storage shed, $675+utils, (330) 929-1194.



Cuy.Falls 2612 Elmwood 3 BR, newer applcs, carpet & hdwd flrs, $750/mo incl water & sewer, + sec NS Env. No Pets 330-807-5718 CUYAHOGA FALLS 1930 18th St. 3 BR, 1 BA, 1 C gar, full bsmt, large lot, freshly painted interior and exterior. $895/month $895/dep + utils. 330-564-0711. No sec 8.

Equal Housing Opportunity

All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.

Curio Table Displays Clever Design

STOW 2221 Lynwood Dr., 3 br, 2 full ba, c/a, fenced backyard, att gar, all appls, $975/mo+utils no pets, (330) 923-6401 STOW 4BR 1BA, Exc Cond, hardwood flrs, 2 car gar, great neighborhood $1150/mo 330-603-6434

STOW- 2 BR, 2 BA, Basement, Fireplace, Attached Garage, $875/mo. Call (330)607-3493 STOW: 2365 Norman Dr., 4 BR ranch, 2 ba, frpl, garage, bsmt, appls, A/C, $1200/mo. Mark Pager 330-504-1760.

480 Vacation Rentals A Hilton Head oceanfront condo 2br, 2ba, beautifully decorated w/resort amenities 330- 962-3799 HILTON Head 2 BR 2 BA exc. cond, 2 pools, hot tub, beach, tennis, Great loc 330-858-1166 330-896-3969

HILTON HEAD 2BR, 2BA, Sleeps 6. Tennis, 2 pools, Short Walk to Beach, 330-658-4041 Hilton Head/ ShipYard Plantation, sleeps 6, 2 br, 2 1/2 ba, liv rm, din rm, full kit, dinette, on golf course, across from pool, 10 min walk to beach, no pets. (330) 854-5742

Myrtle Beach ocean front condo 3 BR/2 BA great view/location, Spring/Summer 330-352-3170. N MYRTLE BEACH oceanfront condo, 2 br., 2 ba, sleeps 8 comfortably, pool, reas. rates, call (330) 733-8090, (330) 715-0416

490 Comm. Property - Rent ABSOLUTELY THE BEST Office/Warehouse HUDSON. 300 to 32,000 sq.ft. Best Rate in Town Immediate Occupancy Available. (330) 650-1488

Allen Road Business Centre 1560, 1880, 2500, 5000 sf suites Offices - warehouse, immediate occupancy, Rt. 8 in Stow Near Steels Corners Rd, 330-940-2400

CUYAHOGA FALLS 900 sq. ft. Convenient location near Chapel Hill and Xway. Reasonable rent. Nancy Seal 330-920-1166 or 216-548-1225

490 Comm. Property - Rent LEASE OR BUY, I-271 & RT 8, FULL RAMP LOCATION, OFFICE/WAREHOUSE 240 TO 23,000 SQ. FT. SAVE THREE WAYS 1-800-447-2343 OFFICE SPACE Prime Office / Retail Locations Cuy. Falls, Downtown & E. Akron The Merriman Valley Barberton - Green - Kent Massillon - Canton 150-13,700 sf. Starting $135/mo. including utilities. Professionally Managed Flexible Terms Testa Realty, Inc 330-928-0065

OFFICE/Warehouse, Hudson Dr & Steels Corner at Rt 8 Stow, 8300 total sq ft incl/1500 office, furn, total bldg sprinkled & high ceilings, 2 high bay doors, newer bldg, $3900/mo. 330-815-2138 or 330-923-9996.

Orchard Plaza Offices: $350./mo. one rm, plus 3-5 rm suites, St. Rt 59 across from Walmart. Free ad on LED sign. 330-673-8505 TALLMADGE - Office space for rent, off Tallmadge Circle, historic bldg., 1000 sq. ft., 1st floor. Many options avail. Must see. Call for appt. (330) 730-3669

Tallmadge Near circle. Office for rent month to month. $155.00 per month includes util. Steve owner/broker. 330-802-4400

•1602-1604 Home Ave. Office/ Retail 1500-2200sf $1200-$1750 •1720 Merriman Rd Office/Retail Office space $195-$450 CUYAHOGA FALLS •129-133 Portage Trail 600-2800 sf from $295 •2101 Front St. 330-10,000 sf from $240 •2115 Front St. 5,650 sf $3,335 can divide •141 Broad Blvd. 665-5223 sf from $340 Commonwealth Properties 330-666-7773

500 Automobiles

500 Automobiles

2009 Dodge Caravan like new, 24K mi., new tires, all the goodies, $17,000 330-328-7510 2008 Ford Taurus SEL 6 spd, trans/FWD, all pwr/ moonroof/ leather. Mil. 72,500, exc. cond. $10,250 330-730-4465

2005 HONDA VTX 1300cc, $4500/OBO, exc cond. 17,240 mi. extras, great cruiser 330-2331843

2002 Chrysler Concorde exc cond, new tires/brakes & much more, 97k mi., $4250 Firm 330-235-4225 weekdays aft 5pm.

2000 Lincoln Continental Low miles, 70k, all leather interior, exc. condition. $4500. Call 330-603-0708 ask for Carm

2000 Oldsmobile Silhouette van $3600 Call 330-872-5346

2000 Oldsmobile Alero 4dr., GC, repair record avail, auto, A/C, CD, leather, PL, PW, sunroof, 185k mi, no rust, as is $2,800 OBO 330-281-0032 or 234-525-9171 1997 Chevrolet Cavalier LS 4 dr sedan, red, 140k miles, $900 OBO 330-802-0552

1997 Ford Mustang, Coupe Candy apple red, 6 cylinder with AC, power windows, locks, driver side seats with CD, keyless entry, spoiler, alloy wheels and new tires. 110,700 miles. $3400 OBO. 440-567-3963

1995 Buick Park Avenue 4 dr, exc cond., everything works, new tires & brakes, exc gas mileage, $3150 OBO 330-923-8638

1994 HONDA ACCORD Auto, 4 cyl, good car, good body, no rust, new tires, 115k mi., $2,650/obo 330-310-5357

1994 Honda Del Sol, V-Tech, 5-speed 130K, No rust. Runs great $2500. 330-217-9898 (Rich)

1991 CAMRY 4 drs, auto, good body, no rust, 112,000 mi, $2650/obo. call (330) 310-5357


2012 Honda Civic EX Remote start, only 4000 mi., color cool mist, moonroof, great gas mileage $19,500. 330-687-9894

HUDSON- Downtown Prime retail location. Newly remodeled office space. Furnish Avail. Retail/Office 125SF-1000SF Free on-site parking. For info call 330-650-9088

2010 Honda Accord EXL-V-6 4 dr, tan leather int., exc cond. assume lease, 15mo. reamain or buy outright, $383.84 330-690-6382

1968 PONITAC GTO clean, no bondo, $35,000 330-328-7510.

2008 Ford Fusion SE Leather seats, sport appearance pkg., 19" wheels, adult owned, 31k miles, $14,000 OBO 330-592-2592

$ WANTED: JUNK CARS & TRUCKS $ PAYS UP TO $750 330-962-3233

Office/Retail Suites for lease Starting at $595. Plenty of parking. 330-650-2230

NORTHFIELD CTR, 960 sq ft, $850/mo. Call Northfield Florist 330-467-7543

by Don and Dave Runyan Every collector knows that the one thing you can never have too much of is display space. This handsome, do-it-yourself curio coffee table provides a clever “two-for-one” approach to the issue. Essentially two big drawers under a heavy glass top, the project is designed to protect and display prized collectibles while serving as a handsome coffee table at the same time. The drawers are identical, and both provide about four square feet of space that can be flocked or lined to protect the contents. A simple switch of the drawers instantly changes what’s under the glass. The curio table is built from two sheets of oak plywood (as pictured; other species can be used), a small quantity of matching lumber and a piece of tempered glass for the top. All straight cuts and simple construction techniques make the project easy enough even for beginners. The completed table measures about 38 inches long by 24 inches deep by 17 inches tall. The Curio Coffee Table plan, No. 854, is $9.95 and includes step-by-step instructions with photos, construction drawings, cutting layouts, a shopping list and cutting schedule and a toll-free help line for project questions. A package of curio furniture plans, No. C116, is $22.95 and includes plans for this project and two others. Please include $4.00 for postage and handling and allow about two weeks for delivery. To order by mail, clip this article and send it with a check or money order to U-Bild Features, c/o Record Publishing Company, 3800 Oceanic Dr., Ste. 107, Oceanside, CA 92056. To order by credit card, or to request a free catalog, call 1-800-828-2453. Visit U-Bild on the web at 500 Automobiles


525 Classic / Antique Autos

$HIGHEST PRICES PAID$ Unwanted vehicles pay $250 max $1000 - Cash - Same day service 330-962-0402/ 322-0579

$$$ BUYING JUNK VEHICLES! $$$ Cash Paid Top Dollar No Games. Call Tom 330-338-0508 or text 330-338-0214.

$$$$$$$$ FAST CASH $$$$$$$$ Up to $1000 for junk cars, trucks & vans. Cash on the spot, Eves/weekends OK. Dependable Notary Available. 330-612-1632

What A Wheel Deal!!! Only $29.99 1 Month in all papers Additional mo. free if not sold. To Submit or For info: 330-673-3500

510 Auto Parts / Accessories $$$$$ MOST CASH PAID $$$$$ For Junk & Unwanted Vehicles Free Pickup 7 days,330-690-3292 Don't Settle for Scrap $$$ Buying running or non-running vehicles. (330) 256-0458

520 Boats 14' Fishing Boat w/Cover, 20hp Mercury engine, elec trolling motor, (330) 686-0821

525 Classic / Antique Autos 1976 MGB Original car, 18k orig miles, Must see. Call for info 330-678-0205

1973 Chevrolet Nova, sm blk 350, turbo 350 trans, looks/runs great, $6500 Call Vince 330-968-9788 aft 3pm. M-F

530 Motorcycles / ATVs

1978 HONDA CX500, w/windshield, runs good, newer parts, Need to sell! $1350/obo. (330) 931-0904

1980 Honda CB750 Custom, Good condition. Needs new battery and tune-up. Stored in garage.. $1000 OBO. 312-401-1441

1981 Suzuki 750 GSL $1500 Very Fast. Call after noon 330-628-1456

1993 Harley Heritage Soft Tail, 17k miles, exc. cond., ready to ride $8000 330-979-9615

2000 Custom Soft Tail Harley, 7200 mi., 80" evolution, S & S carb, $8000/obo. 440-479-9866

2002 Harley Davidson Road King, fully chromed, hard bags, luxury red $10,500 330-221-9888

2002 Harley-Davidson dyna low rider, Black, 4800 miles great shape. $7200.00 OBO. 330-903-1627


Craft Of The Week from



SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 75 695 Cleaning

Learn to Crochet in Just One Day

A Mom & A Mop Cleaning Service, 20 yrs exp., refs, Call Julie (330) 388-7692 FINLEY'S CLEANING SERVICE "Let Our Hands Free Your Hands" Spring & Carpet Cleaning (330)650-1862 or (330)618-8488

by the U-Bild Craft Staff

Green Sweep: An Eco-friendly cleaning company. Bio-degradable, chemical-free products for all your shiny clean needs. Weekly to occasional and moving services. Free estimates. Competitive pricing. Ten years experience. Insured. 330.619.0120 JOANN'S Cleaning, res/comm, $25/hr w/1 person, min. 4 hrs., lic, bond, ins, very detailed cleaning. bus 30 yrs. 330- 922-4754 RESIDENTIAL CLEANING ��������������������� Professional customized cleaning at competitive rates. Bonded/Ins. Call Dee today at (330) 633-3029

Sparkletec Cleaning Service. Bi-Wkly,Move In/Out, Spring, 15 yrs, ins,. Debbie (330) 221-9020

710 Computer Services

Once upon a time learning to crochet was taken for granted—a valuable skill that was naturally passed down from one generation to the next. But the world has become more complicated, and practical and creative pastimes like crocheting aren’t necessarily part of childhood any more. Fortunately, however, it’s never too late to learn. It’s easy to make up for lost time with the help of a 33-page guidebook, “Learn to Crochet in Just One Day.” Featuring simple lessons with large, step-by-step diagrams, the book will help you teach yourself to crochet in a single day. The lessons begin with crocheting a row—a basic chain of stitches. After you’ve crocheted a few rows, you’ll learn how to make sure that your project’s gauge and size are correct. Like the baby afghan shown here, the first few projects are designed to reinforce your skills and build confidence. You’ll be amazed at how easy it is to acquire a skill that will last a lifetime—a skill you can pass down to generations to come. The “Learn to Crochet in Just One Day” guidebook, No. AN1146, is $7.95. (A left-handed version, No. AN1147, is available for the same price.) You can expand your needlecraft skills even further with “Learn to Knit in Just One Day,” No. AN1210, a 33-page guidebook also available for $7.95. Please include $4.00 for postage and handling and allow about two weeks for delivery. To order by mail, clip this article and send it with a check or money order to U-Bild Features, c/o Record Publishing Company, 3800 Oceanic Dr., Ste. 107, Oceanside, CA 92056. To order by credit card, call 1-800-828-2453. Visit U-Bild on the web at 530 Motorcycles / ATVs

540 Trucks / SUVs

2005 HARLEY Davidson FXDI Super Glide, vivid black, many extras, immaculate, 17k mi., $8500. 330-688-9121

2000 Dodge Dakota 4x4, ext cab, 24 mpg, fully loaded, air, sharp truck, runs perfect, PA tk, $3850 330-410-2719 or 330-907-1265

2005 HONDA Shadow Sabre, VT1100C2, exc cond., $5000 obo. (330) 527-8045

2000 Jeep Grand Cherokee exc. shape, over 5K in maintenance receipts available, 4L engine, $5900 OBO 330-907-9304

2005 YAMAHA V Star 650, $2500 (330) 983-6383

2009 Lambretta scooter, 100 mpg, orange, $1,800 330-527-0542

540 Trucks / SUVs 2011 Silverado 1500, 4WD, 5.3L, reg cab, 8' bed, work tk, PW, cruise, snow plow prep, Line-X bed, truxport cover, 5,600 miles. $25,000 330-998-4453

2007 Jeep Commander 4 dr, 4 WD, fully loaded, tow pkg, leather, V-8, 80k mi., good cond., $24,000 OBO 330-659-9521 2007 UD 16' box truck, high miles, $4995/obo (330) 714-8126

2004 Chevy Silverado, cheap on gas, V-6, 4.3L, good heat/air, 87k, cruise, no rust, clean title, long bed GC $6400/obo 440-840-2628

2004 GMC Sierra Pickup, 175k mi., leather elec seat, remote start, all extras, min rust, runs great, $4000 330-671-2966

545 Vans

2005 Ford E250 High top conv. van, 5.4 L, V8, tow pkg, fully loaded, 85K, $16,900. OBO 330-472-9541 330-673-9239 2000 Ford Windstar Limited, fully loaded, exc cond, new tires, priced below blue book, $5000 OBO 330-929-5409

605 Air Conditioning FORQUER Heating & Air #19797 Lic/Ins. Comm/Res. $50 Serv. call V/MC 330-630-2645 / 899-9597 HOT & BOTHERED? We can fix that! Great prices on central air systems. 10 year warranty. Call Now!! 330-929-0121 Lagani Heating & Air #12020

610 Alum. / Vinyl Siding H & M HOME IMPROVEMENT Low rate financing avail. as little as $60/mo Fully ins All work guar. 330-256-0524 330-784-7648

625 Appliances Repairs APPLIANCE MART- Lowest overall prices, all makes & models, 40 yrs. experience 330-376-2221

1998 Dodge Ram 1500 ext. cab, w/ hard cover, $4500 330-626-1410

BROKEN APPLIANCE? Repair, don't replace. Sears, GE, Whirlpool, Maytag, others. Tom, Apple Appliance. 330-571-2448

1998 Ford F-150 XLT, ext cab, 2 WD, 4.2 V-6, 144k mi., running boards, dual exhaust, loaded, CD player, clean, runs great, $3995. 330-608-1304.

Jim's Washer & Dryer Repair Service 330-633-3745

1998 Mercury Mountaineer AWD, white, 131k mi., PL, PW a/c doesn't work $2100 330357-8180/330-510-7297 after 5pm

1990 Ford Econoline E-350, 16' Box Truck w/ramp, Automatic, $4795, 330-524-2646 MUST SELL - 2002 Dodge Ram 2500 Truck, SLT 5.9L Cummins Diesel. 2WD, Auto, 135000 miles. Well maintained, very clean and set up for 5th wheel. $9200.00 OBO. 330-805-3059

545 Vans

Repair all major appliances. Reasonable rates. 330-256-6945

665 Carpentry A. Fowers Building & Remodeling Lic'd/Ins'd, Remodeling or new const/int, ext. Call for Free est. (330) 922-1474 INT/EXT, All types, additions renovations drywall painting, siding 330-807-7310 / 330-724-6185 TIM EBERHARDT CONST. LICENSED-INSR'D-FREE EST INT - EXT., LARGE OR SMALL BBB Accredited Business 330-688-4471

670 Carpet Cleaning 2010 FORD Transit Connect Cargo Van, white, ladder racks, 22-25 mpg, only 6800 mi, mint, $19,500. (330) 688-2110

Amazingly Clean Carpet 2 Rooms for $69.95 330-802-0103

680 Ceramic Tile 19 yrs competitive prof'l, reliable service-Free est on Spring project Ann Winnen owner330-655-2604 DAVIDSFLOORINGLLC.COM Install ceramic tile, marble, VCT, granite & Vitrolite. Complete bathroom remodeling. Repair, regrouting kitchen, fireplaces, walls, floors. 35 yrs. exp. Insr'd, free est, refs. BBB accredited business (330) 670-5379. (Angie's List)

Tustin Tile - Voted Beacon's Top 10 - Free Est. 30 yrs exp Showers, walls, floors, frplcs, All tiles, & glass mosaics. Who's Who / Angies list 330-867-7042

685 Child Care Service

! ! FREE Diagnosis ! !

330.634.7618 All computer repairs Flat rate $85 on site $100! If I don't FIX IT-YOU DON'T PAY! Velicomp Computer Repair, LLC

COMPUTER REPAIR & SET UP In Home/Onsite Service Slow PC/other problems? CALL JEFF FOR GREAT RATES & SERVICE 440-877-0054

COMPUTER REPAIR DONE RIGHT! Repair • Rescue • Upgrades We sell used laptops w/warranty

Call 330-650-5060 We take Visa/MC/Disc.

CHILD CARE -Dewitt/YMCA area, PT/FT, birth & up, 28 yrs exp., 330-352-0432

690 Chimney Sweeps

A FIREPLACE SHOPPE OF NORTHFIELD Chimney Cleaning & Repair Family Business Est. 1975 Licensed & Insured A+ BBB Accredited Business


A-1HEETER CHIMNEY Service 31 yrs. exp. Over 13,000 served. Cleaning caps etc 330-626-2007

Worried About a Fire? Super Sweep Chimney, $85 Teacher owned & operated. Also Masonry repair. BBB Accredited Business 330-666-5779

695 Cleaning

! ! Residential Cleaning for Senior Citizens Only ! !Weekly, Bi-weekly & Monthly Senior Discount. Ins'd/Bonded

Joanne 330-285-6412 Independently Owned BBB Accredited Business


Professional Quality Detailed Fully Insured 330-352-0788 ******* $20 off 1st

Heavenly Touch Maids Residential & Office Cleaning INSURED/BONDED Weekly / Bi-weekly / Monthly Regular or one time cleanings Free estimates BBB Accredited Business Call 330-929-3410

Having computer problems? Low cost computer repair.Laurie Cox, Simply PC 330- 899-4670

715 Concrete !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! RC CONCRETE LEVELING 330-434-3127 MC/Visa Will beat any estimate. Serving locally over 23 years. RCCONCRETELEVELING.COM

! ! ! DAKOOR Concrete, Inc. ! Comm/Res, decorative concrete, brick & block, driveway tear-outs 330-753-7007

! 330-656-0016 HUDSON CONCRETE Stamped concrete, Aprons, Drives, Walks, Patios, Flat work, Free Est. Ins. Bonded ALL TYPES OF CONCRETEDriveways, Sidewalks, Steps. Ins/Bonded, Insurance jobs. 30 yrs. exp. Senior disc. Ray anytime 330-322-6745 330-929-0405

Esposito Color & textured Concrete, Overlays, Masonry, Res & Comm, Free est. 330-922-5665

GIOVANINI Const., Concrete, Masonry, Excavation. 30 yrs exp, Res/Comm. (330) 745-7067

PAGE 76 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 715 Concrete Greene Concrete Leveling 35 yrs BBB Accredited Business Unmatched 10 year Warranty 440-543-2555 Free Estimates J & M Construction. Customized concrete, 25 yrs hands on exp. Free estimates. 330-780-3504 John Nicolino Const. ConcreteMasonry- Excavating- Bobcat work. Fully Insured, 330-798-9424

MATTUCCI CONST. LLC.�� Serving all your concrete/ masonry needs No job too big or small Call now for your free est. Fully Ins. VI/MC 330-622-0434

SLAB MASTERS OF OHIO CONCRETE LEVELING Local co. - Early Bird Specials. 330-310-1241 330-431-1348


No Job Too Small Free Ests, Stamped Concrete, Patios, Sidewalks, Frt Stoops, Driveways & Bsmt Waterproof

(330) 650-4884

720 Construction Bath, Kit, Bsmt Remodels, Painting, Drywall, Floors Plumbing, Waterproofing. Gutter Cleaning, Decks, Insured. (330) 354-3851

740 Drains FLEMINGS LAWN CARE Lawn drain installation, down spout line replacement, (330) 688-5924

745 Driveways EASTGATE & SON Limestone, Gravel, Top Soil, Mulch, Mowing & Power Washing. Fully Ins. Free Est. 330-352-6594/330-760-3258

Limestone, Topsoil, Garage Foundations, Steps, Bobcat Work, Insulation. Ins/bond, Senior discount. Ray anytime 330-322-6745 or 330-929-0405

755 Electrical

RIDES, SHOPPING/ ERRANDS Trusted, reliable man. Reasonable 330-571-1904, 330-928-0487 State tested nursing assistant. Quality care at affordable prices, Resume with refs. Over 20 yrs. exp. Call 330-715-9397. We are here to provide you with the freedom and assurance to leave your loved ones in our caring hands. 440-840-7197or email

770 Excavating *PECK N PECK ENTERPRISES* Bobcat, Lawn Prep, Mini excavator, Driveway grading, Dirt & concrete removal *Trenching * Footers *Drainage lines 330-562-8605

Excavating Contractor to fill your needs, 50+yrs exp. 440-735-1712 GEO'S EXCAVATING LLC Est. 1990. Drainage Experts-BBB Accredited Business. 330-573-3691

775 Fencing BETTER YARD Complete fencing service Free estimates, Fast service Call Jeff 330-431-1155

COMPLETE FENCE SERVICE installation & repair, free est, insured, call Ron (330) 798-0332

A-1 Scott's Carpet Service Pro-Install, power restretching Insider pricing, all major brands. 330-929-9650

Andrew's Hardwood Floors. Install, Sand and Finish new. Refinish Existing hardwood. Dust containment. Call for free est. 330-815-2220

FLOORS BY MATT Paint, Drywall, Laminate Flooring & Carpet Installs, Free Est. Great Pricing. 330-546-2281

795 Furniture Refinishing SIR ROBERTS Restorations-Repairs-Reglues Chair Repairs, Cane/Rush Work. 330-688-0199.

760 Elderly Care Service ANNA'S HOME HEALTH CARE Hourly or live in rates available. (330) 928-4688 (Isaiah 32:18)

800 Garages / Garage Doors ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! 1-330-656-0016 HUDSON OVERHEAD DOORS SPRING SPECIAL Lube/Adj. Door & Opener $45. 40 yrs of exp. Springs / Repairs. 2 springs $120./5 year warranty. Installed Raised Steel Panel drs 8x7 $400, 8x7 insulated $485; 9x7 $425, 16x7 $625, 16x7 insulated $725. Take down/haul away old drs

!GARAGE door repair / installation Fast service for ALL your garage door needs. Receive 5% off with this ad. Lic'd / Fully ins'd. Jimmy- (330)338-1269

A BROKEN SPRING SPECIAL $70 to replace 1 spring; $120 to replace 2, labor incl. (up to 2" ID). Repair & replace gar doors/openMC/Visa L. W. TOWNSEND 330-688-1990 330-650-5113

825 Handyman 19 yrs competitive prof'l, reliable service-Free est on Spring project Ann Winnen owner330 655-2604

BRADY'S Service (330)945-8384 Experienced- Dependable Repair Remodel & Renovation Specialist No job too small. Free est. & Ins. "We're One Hard Working Bunch"

! ! ! FALLS FLOOR COVERING Res/comm. Sales, install & repair, carpet, tile, vinyl & laminate. Free est. insured. Wally 330-807-7265 Call Todd 330-608-8403 Free Estimates. Fully insured.

VIOLATIONS, Upgrades, Repairs & Remodeling Senior, Veteran & Military Discounts Free Estimate Ins'd Licensed Refs 330-656-3376

820 Gutters

790 Flooring

! ! !!!! CIRCLE CITY ELECTRIC Free est. Fuse box replacement, dryer/range outlets, emergency serv. Lic/ins. Visa/MC/Amex/Disc (330) 319-0172 (330) 633-4258

Tallmadge Area Free Estimates! Panel Changes, Dryer Circuits, any size jobs! Licensed, Insured over 30 years experience. 330-633-4258 or 330-319-0172

Find the words hidden throughout the puzzle.

Excellent Care. Also Hospice. Don't pay agency prices. 20 exp. Ref's. Gina 330-459-4991

SHEET Vinyl, Laminate, VCT Tile, Underlayment. Sales & Installation, 25 yrs exp. Free est. Ted 330-417-8912

HAWKINS ELECTRIC Call us First! Licensed, Ins. Bonded. 24 hr service, 330-922-4930.


760 Elderly Care Service

! ! ! ! ! ! ! !SHURR Electric, locally family owned & operated, No Job Too Big Or Small. Lic. Bonded, Insured. (330) 459-4918.

1st in Customer Service Ott Electrical Services Price by the job not the hour Guaranteed Satisfaction OH Lic# 16189... 330-688-0895 Licensed • Bonded • Insured •


! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! Same Day Service Gutter Cleaning, repairs, screens, $60 & up, lic/ins'rd. Roof repairs. Tim 330-329-8392 / 330-922-3202

DAN'S Home & Yard Service LTD Expert repair & improvements, flrs electrical-plumbing-walls-tile-paint pwrwash. Insured. 330-686-1156

!!!!!!!!!!Gutter Cleaning / Screen Installation Roof Cleaning No job too small! 330-634-4922

HANDY GUYS No job too small. Specializing kit., bath & Handicap, playgrounds. 330-573-4563 Jerry

!Certified Inspector. Gutter specialist, Cleaning Screening/Guards, Installs Weaver Restoration330-801-0612

A & J Seamless Gutter, 5-6" gutters, affordable leaf protection systems, Sr. disc. 330-724-1060

ALL IN 1 (330)618-0471 Justin Repair, Replacements, Cleanouts, Gutter Guards & Heated Gutter Covers Installed. BC GUTTER COMPANY LLC TWINSBURG OHIO 5" & 6" Seamless Gutters/ Leaf Protection Quality Products Wholesale Prices Call (330) 998-0147

CLEAN GUTTERS Low As $30 seamless/screens installed. Roof / siding repairs. (330) 203-6624.

FLEMING'S LAWN CARE Gutter cleaning & flushing (330) 688-5924

825 Handyman ! ! ! ! ! DCQUICK FIX ! ! ! ! ! Carpentry, drywall, painting, elect, plumb, floors, presswash, kit/ba remod, fin. bsmt, clean gutters. 330-650-4646 Cell 330-603-6669

! ! ! SCOTT HANDYMAN Plum, faucets & disposals, Elect., Flring, carpentry, 20 yrs exp, Free est. 330-592-3282 !! 330-524-5626 !!

The odd jobs experts. SAVE $ when you hire a retired, reliable tradesman for all your handy home repairs. Local-Insured.

HOOK HOME MAINTENANCE Free Estimates (330) 696-9349 "Hook Up With Us, No Job Too Small" Handyman Services Of All Types See Complete List Of Services at:

HUSBANDS FOR HIRE Home painting, Repairs & Improvements (330) 929-9913

Reliable Home Repairs Plumbing, Wallpaper, Painting, Water Heaters, Tile, Sm. jobs welcome 35 yrs exp. Barry 330-673-3872.

830 Hauling ! ! ! ! ! JUNK REMOVAL household junk, construction debris WOLF HAULING 330-688-9642

! ! ! ACE HAULING ! ! !

We haul bsmt/attic/garage junk. Const., decks, fences, sheds, pools, storm damage, etc. Great rates! Mike 330-688-8151

! ! ! DICK'LL DO IT ! ! ! 330-688-3773 Clean-out, Removal, Recycle

! ! ! GLENNS HAULING!! Family owned 10-13-16 yd containers LowPrices-Visa/MC 330-794-2961

! ! ! PECK N PECK ENT., LLC ! ! Trash removal, house, yard, gar/ const. cleanup. Gar/sm bldg. rem. Bobcat, Mini excavator avail. Trenching Topsoil 330-562-8605

! ! ! ! 20% Off All Brush Removal & Other Services 330-639-6441


AMISH BUILT Storage Structures, (Alpine) 8x8-24x40 also Garages, 14 models at Virginia Motel 1.5 mi S of 303 at 5374 Akron-Cleve. Rd., Peninsula. (330)342-0864 or

#1 A HANDY HUBBY FOR HIRE Full range of services. Quality work. Reas. rates. (330) 650-4822

!! FREE Hauling/applcs water tanks wash/dryers, riding mowers, cars-anything metal 330 696-5212

Low Rates, Excellent Care. 12 yrs exp. Call Ginny at 330-687-1494

H & M HOME IMPROVEMENT Garage straightening, complete renovation from foundation to roof Ins. 330-256-0524 330-784-7648

*********A GetRdone Man********** Retired And Reasonable Home Repairs**Free Estimates 330-329-5163

Affordable Junk Removal

for the elderly & disabled in YOUR Home 330-688-3773 Member BBB

830 Hauling ANYTIME HAULING, Demolition, Concrete Removal, Tree, Bobcat, Dumpsters, Dump Trucks. (We'll Handle It) 330-322-9206



840 Heating MCQUAID HEATING & A/C For All Your Furnace & A/C Needs LLC#1894493 (330)592 6508

NEW furnace installed $1295 to present adequate system, Also Service & Repairs 330-784-3277

845 Home Improvement !!! Giovanni's Waterproofing, Concrete Driveways, Steps, sidewalks & replacing walls. 330-571-1284 (A+Quality) Custom kitchens & baths, siding, windows, decks. All phases home improvement. 24 years experience. Insured. 330-801-0534.

Akron Custom Building

We are here for all your home improvement projects •Kitchens •Baths •Drywall •Painting •Flooring •Remodeling •Doors •Windows •Siding •Master Roofer

Handyman Services


BASEMENT REMODELING We use Amish trades. Honesty, quality & trust. Licensed, bonded & insr'd, Northern Ohio Waterproofing (330) 626-4669

BOLING CONST. Remodeling, kitchens, baths, additions, bsmts, windows, doors, tile, 30 yrs exp, Dan 330-628-1917/ 330-606-5011 CLEAN-UPS garage, attic, bsmt & estate. Building removal. 30 yrs service. 330-538-2763

Cochran's Remodeling & Construction Fully Insured


DTM HOME REPAIR & LAWN CARE, LLC. Home remodeling, electrical, painting, plumbing, maintenance & odd jobs. Ins'd. Call or text for free est. We accept major CC's 330-274-6661

Like puzzles? Then you’ll love sudoku. This mindbending puzzle will have you hooked from the moment you square off, so sharpen your pencil and put your sudoku savvy to the test!

Here’s How It Works:

Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken down into nine 3x3 boxes. To solve a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and box. You can figure out the order in which the numbers will appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle!

845 Home Improvement EZ CONSTRUCTION Father and Son company with 30 yrs. experience providing quality workmanship & customer satisfaction. Whether changing a leaky faucet or putting on your dream addition don't hesitate to call 330-604-3969 Licensed & insured FINLEY & SONS BUILDERS Custom kitchens & bathrooms, Additions, remodeling, custom oak flring, tile, stone. "An investment you can live with" (330) 650-1862. BBB

H & M HOME IMPROVEMENT Specializing in int/ext. renovations 330-256-0524 330-784-7648

Haas Remodeling, Inc. Commercial & Residential Interior & Exterior • 330-297-7530

Home Improvement Projects, painting, flooring, carpentry, bath/kitchens. (330) 391-1223 or email STOVER CONST. 330-628-5828 Additions, remodeling, garages, handyman, all types of concrete, excavating, hauling, free est, insr'd BBB business accredited.

850 Insulation KNIGHTS INSULATION Sr. discounts, insured & bonded Ray 330-322-6745/ 330-929-0405

860 Landscaping ! ! ! ! ! A Beautiful Landscape

Turf Fertilization, Mowing, Clean-Ups, Mulching, Landscape Design/Installations, Lawn Renovations, Seeding, French Drains, Bobcat Work, Excavation. Since 1992 330-655-6230 330-947-2415

! ! ! ! 330-603-7473 ! ! ! ! PRECISION LAWN PLUS, LLC. Spring Clean ups, Weekly, lawn maint., mulch service & more. Call Brian for free est.

!! TURF TRIMMERS!! Locally Owned Lawn maint, spring clean-ups landscape design, patios, pavers retaining walls etc. *Special- 2 FREE Mows and 1 FREE Fertilization new customers only* 330-678-9554

!!!!!! Mowing 1st cut free, cleanups, mulch install/del., bed edging, power washing, trim shrubs, aeration, Economy pricing. 330 689-0164 !!!!!!!! 330-714-3555 688-5508 Call BESTWAY - Spring cleanup, lawn installs, landscaping. Wkly maint. w/free grass removal, mulch. Bobcat work. Beat any est. $ave!!!!

860 Landscaping

!!!Spring Mulch Special!!! Dbl Shredded Hardwood/Dark Brn ALL Organic / Excellent Quality Also avail. topsoil or try our leaf compost. Great enhancement for or flower bed soil. The results will be unbelievable. All products $21/yd. / free local del. w/10 yds or more. MC/Visa/AE Pro Tree 330-929-1102

2 A Tee Landscape / Hardscape 330-968-4533 or 216-287-1438 A Low Maintenance Landscape Scheduling March-May maint. & const. services. Josh 819.0401 AllScapes Ohio Residential & commercial Reliable, Affordable, & Insured. For a free quote 330-814-8407


Commercial/Residential Lawn Specialists. Members Ohio Lawn Care Assoc. Reliable, exp'd & licensed. 330-472-1378 battagliasproperty BLD INC. It's grow time. Patios, walkways, landscape renovations, water features, mulch & more, (330) 842-LAWN

Boyles Nursery & Landscaping Let us help with your landscape Shrubs, Trees, Plant Material, Complete Landscape Service. Shrubs Trimmed/Removed. New plantings. Free Est 330-628-9844

Clean-Up, Aerate, Thatch New Lawns, Rototill, Seed, Bushes, Trees, Mulch, Mow, Plant, Haul, "Cheap" 330-724-3024. Don't pay high prices for the big name companies! Get lower prices & the quality you deserve

Security Landscape

Specializing in new lawn installs, landscaping, patios & walls. Free mow with Spring cleanup or mulch install. Call now for yearly contract pricing • Free quote • 10% discount for seniors 330-808-1117 or 330-801-3515 EXPERT PRUNING Maintain your landscape investment correctly. Call Adams Eden Design 330-607-4508 First Impressions Landscaping Awarding Winning Orig. Designs Specialists in Outdoor Living Spaces. Patios, Walks, Walls, Water Features, Lighting & More. (330) 686-1122

LANDSCAPING & LAWN MAINT Spring cleanups, seeding, sodding, mulching, mowing, trimming, tree work. Sr. disc. 330-281-9901


SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 77

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Fun By The Numbers

Di r






860 Landscaping FLEMING'S LANDSCAPE Lawn & landscape Design & installation. Spring cleanups, mulching, Bed edging, Aeration & Thatching, mowing, shrub trimming & removal, gutter cleaning, lawn trmt, outside drain installation. Free ests., Fully ins'd, 24 yrs. exp. (330) 688-5924

Lawn Ranger Lawn & Landscape Brick & Stone Patios, Retaining Walls, Water Features, Trees & Beds. 330-297-6100 Levenger Landscape Design Master plans, Outdoor rooms, Do it yourself plans & more Call Ben (330) 212-2260

LOOKING to renovate your landscape? * Decks/patios/retaining walls. 25 yrs. of designing landscapes. Call Perfect Patios & Landscape 330-784-4483

PREMIUM Mulch, nat'l brown, $21/yd., Colored $27/yd. $125/4yd delv., $150/4yd delv. 330-569-8674

SQUARE ROOTED Design, planting, cleanups, curb appeal. Reas. rates, Expert consultation. Cell 917-405-8939

TALLMADGE ONLY. 28 yrs exp. Landscape, mow, spring clean-up, lawn install, dethatch, aerate, roll, till & more. Comm'l/Res'l. Insured. Free est. Eric 330-607-8846

865 Lawn & Gardening ! ! ! ! ! #1-330-634-0707 1st Mowing Free, 17th Year Res'l/Comm'l / Rental Property Spring Cleanup / Gutter Clean Edge / Mulching Tree / Bush Trim & Plant Paver / Patios

! ! ! ! 330-603-7473 ! ! ! ! PRECISION LAWN PLUS, LLC. Spring Clean ups, Weekly, lawn maint., mulch service & more. Call Brian for free est.

! ! ! ! LALLATHINS LAWN SERV. Res/Comm, Spring Clean-up, Mowing Stump Grinding. 330-297-6569 or 330-842-9292

! ! ! BK's Cut Above ! ! ! Average Lawn Mow $25.

•Spring cleanups •Mow •Mulch

14 yrs exp. 330-491-6166 Ins'd

! ! !Campbell's Lawn Care Mow, mulch, trim, plant. Reasonable, reliable, exp'd & insured. No job too small! (330) 928-2237 ! ! CB Reliable Lawncare Taking new customers, 1st cut free w/contract. Sr disc. 330-786-6762 330-786-6609

!!!!!!! 330-714-3555 688-5508 Call BESTWAY-Spring cleanup, lawn installs, wkly maint. free grass removal, mulch, Bobcat work. $ave


330-562-2600 865 Lawn & Gardening (330) 289-3701 Free Estimates on affordable Spring clean up, lawn mowing & mulching. RCP Lawn Care, (Honest work for an honest price).

*****LAWN PRO MOWING***** No one beats our prices! Lawn care pkg includes: mowing, edging weed- spraying, 4step-fertilization and blower cleanup. Also available mulching, hedge trimming, Spring and Fall cleanup. Sr Disc. Office 330-734-5992 Cell 330-612-5404

0 DOWN Available

All Credit Problems Welcome! Over 250 Cars to Choose From! Get Approved @ or call 888-450-7803

1996 Saturn 4dr Sedan SL1, Auto..............1988 1998 Honda Civic 4dr Sdn DX Auto ..........2488 2003 Ford Taurus SE ..................................2988 2004 Chevrolet Malibu LS ...........................3988 2002 Dodge Caravan Grand Sport .............3988 2000 Dodge Durango 4WD SLT..................4988 2002 Chevrolet Impala LS ...........................4988 2001 Mazda Millenia ..................................4988 2003 Buick LeSabre ..................................5377 2006 Chevrolet Cobalt 2dr Cpe LT ............5988 2005 Pontiac Sunfire 74k ..........................5988 2005 Chrysler Pacifica ...............................6988 2007 Hyundai Sonata ..................................7988 2010 Hyundai Elantras starting at 12,707

Mark Anderson your Local Loan Advisor Direct Line at 440-454-2753

865 Lawn & Gardening LARRY'S LAWN SERVICE Measuring excellence by the yard Spring cleanup, weekly mowing & lawn care. Mulching all types, hedge trimming, bed designing, Reliable service, Fully insured. Free estimates. (330) 678-0244

LAWN MOWING SERVICE city/village size lots only $20 weekly, 1 hr service spring cleanup, fall leaf removal (440) 292-5243 MOWING & TRIMMING Call for free estimate - Mike 330-701-9201 / Joe 330-907-5965 Northcoast Lawn Specialists Mowing-Fertilizing-Enhancements (330) 931-5916

O'CONNOR Landscaping, Spring Clean-Up, Mowing, Fertilizing, Mulching, Mulch Delv, Bush Trimming. Free Ests. Fully insured, 330-842-1695.

PROZAK LAWNCARE "The Right Prescription For All Your Lawncare Needs" Springs Clean-Ups, Mulching, Mowing & More (330) 459-3209

3 LEAF LANDSCAPING Spring clean ups Weekly mowing services, Senior Discounts, Free Estimates 330-626-5834 or 216-403-0821

SENIOR MOWING SPECIAL!!! FREE spring clean-up. $25/Cut, . Reserve Now! 330- 907-3300

A Low Maintenance Landscape Scheduling March-May maint. & const. services. Josh 819.0401

SPRING Cleanups, mulching, shrub trimming, mowing, landscape design, (330) 686-3181

Bagnato Landscape Design Experienced, Courteous, Lawn care professionals, 330-842-LAWN



Commercial/Residential Lawn Specialists. Members Ohio Lawn Care Assoc. Reliable, exp'd & licensed. 330-472-1378 battagliasproperty BROTHERS LAWN SERVICE Spring clean-ups, weekly mowing, aeration, trimming, mulching. 330-388-8321 CHAD'S Lawn Care, Comm/Res, Insured, Specializing in large lawns, (330) 633-5407

Complete Lawncare Services cleanups, aeration, & overseeding, mowing, and fertilization 330-842-0901.

Cuy Falls Only, Aver Lawn $25 Cut, Trim & Blow Free Est., 330.922.0349 FLEMING'S LAWN SERVICE Spring Cleanups, Weekly Mowing, Bed Edging, Mulching, Shrub Trimming & Removal, Gutter cleaning, Lawn trmt, Aeration, Thatching, Outside Drain Installation. Free Est. Fully Ins'd, 24 years exp. (330) 688-5924 JIM'S LAWN SERVICE Senior rates, weekly mow & trim, edging incl. Spring cleanups, free est., 20 yrs exp, insr'd, 330-928-7941 or 330-524-3498

LAWN RANGER, Lawn & Landscape, weekly mowing service, bed edging, mulch. 330-297-6100

TALLMADGE ONLY. 28 yrs exp. Landscape, mow, spring clean-up, lawn install, dethatch, aerate, roll, till & more. Comm'l/Res'l. Insured. Free est. Eric 330-607-8846

TOP SOIL $19.50/yd. Mulch all types starting $21.50/yd. 330-701-5738

Weed Wizards, Inc.

Fertilization • Broadleaf Weed Control • Crabgrass Prevention & Control • Grub & Insect Control *Core Aeration Liming • Mowing & mulching •Driveway Spraying FREE ESTIMATES SENIOR DISCOUNT 330-947-2575 State Licensed • Fully Insured

WEEKLY Lawn Mowing, Res/Comm, Insured, Dependable 330 724-6185 / 330-807-7310

870 Lawn Equipment Repair BARF'S SMALL ENGINE REPAIR, LLC. Mowers, Tractors, Snow Blowers, pickup & delivery avail. Visa/MC (330)688-2928 DUCKWALL'S MOWER REPAIR, All Lawn/Garden Equip, Quick Turn-Around, Spring Tune-Ups, Free Pick Up. 330-923-5778 GARY'S TALLMADGE MOWER Lawnboy-Toro-Sears Airens-MTD Mower repair. (330) 633-3025 Lawn Equipment Repair/ Tune ups Tune up Special Pushmower $25. Riding Mowers $50 Free Pickup/Del. 330-328-7373

PAGE 78 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 875 Legal Service Most home owners could reduce their PROPERTY TAX but it needs to be filed by April 2nd. Call Atty Gus O'Neil for assist.. Alsolet your children AVOID PROBATE with a joint and survivorship deed. Low flat rate- $125. (330) 434-6687

880 Locksmith *CARE ABOUT QUALITY?* J.R. SHOUP, LLC Locksmith & Safe Repair, Electronic Access, CC TV Est 1908 (330)434-4026

885 Marble / Granite MALITA MARBLE & GRANITE Countertops, Vanities, Fireplaces, Bar Tops, Free Est. (330) 922-9935 Cuy Falls.

890 Masonry !! WALLER MASONRY !! Steps, Chimneys, Repairs & Sm. Jobs, Free Est. (330)323-9534.

A Falling Chimney/Broken Steps? Brick/Block, Tuck Pointing, Fast, Reliable, Very Reasonable. 330-701-1397 Pat

Assured Quality Masonry (includes glass block windows ) Call Jeff, Cuy Falls, 330-608-8051

Chimneys L.J.'s Small Mason Job's Brick, Block, Concrete, Stone. Repair, Replace, Tuck Pointing. Patios, Steps, Foundations. Senior & Veteran disc. Free Est. 330-697-3092 or 330-203-6262

915 Music Lessons LOCAL guitar teacher for info visit or call Drew Thompson (330) 357-6843 VOICE & ACTING lessons Beg/Advanced. Master teacher. 330-342-STAR

925 Painting


Want Excellent Service? Call NOW for FREE EST! Interior/Exterior Painting & Wallpaper Removal

Over 5,000 satisfied customers 25 years exp. Insured. We do make a difference!

(330)650-9045 ! ! ! ! !Design Essentials Painting We price beat! Rooms $150 & up Ins/Sr disc/Free est 330 923-3374

!Painting ! !!A1 HAGAN & Remodeling 25+ Exp • Interior/Ext painting Free est • Dry wall & plaster repair txtr. • Paper removal 330-459-0468


1000's SATISFIED CUST Int/Ext. Low Rates. Free Est. 30 yrs exp. (330)928-0588 !Advantage Painting & Power Wash

Int/Ext., Res., Comm. & Industrial. (330) 673-4990 or 283-6927 * PROFESSIONAL * Painting, plaster repair, paper removal, ceiling texturing, & more. Done by ex fireman. 27 yrs exp. (330) 608-1197

19 yrs exp Paint or Wallpapering including wall repair/prep. Ann Winnen owner330-655-2604

925 Painting



ANDREA'S Impressive Interiors Prof. wpr. removal, installation, painting & int. design consulting. 20+ yrs exp, affordable prices, free est., exc. refs 330-487-0834

BARB'S PAINT & PAPER All your int. needs, years of local exp. Refs Color consult 330-798-0936

DALE'S REMODELING, Painting & repair work 30 yrs. experience 234-678-5565 Small jobs welcome


A reliable co. trusted in homes and businesses for over 25 yrs. • Interior & Exterior • Wood, Vinyl & Alum siding • Pressure Washing and Decks • Wallpaper & Removal • Drywall and Wood Repairs • Insured, Free Estimates


Dunton Painting

Int./exterior, insured, 35 yrs exp. (330) 858-4041

GORDON'S PAINTING Int/ext rms $90, drywall repairs. 25 yrs exp Insr'd. Free Est 330-285-0938

Interior painting, drywall & drywall repair, wallpaper removal. Free Ests.Insured, dependable, avail 330-724-6185 / 330-807-7310 INTERIOR SPECIALIST, Cosmetic makeovers, paint & wall covering Removals, repairs & Conversion to paint. Dave Krannich 330-573-3544

Mencini's Painting 330-945-8345 We will do quality work, return your call, give fair price. PAINTING- Int/Ext, quality work, reas rates. Free est. Fully ins. Joe (330)926-9474 or 330-805-0299


PAINTING, Sr & Vet Disc. 330-285-3198

T & M PAINTING CO Interior & Exterior painting, drywall, power wash, carpentry and more. Refs avail. Call Tom for free estimate 330-633-0261 330-687-7404

THE PICKY PAINTER Winter Specials! Interior/Ext. Ins. Mark Leiby (330)688-3153

935 Decks / Patio !DECK CLEANING sealing, staining. Weaver Restoration (330) 801-0612 Pkg Discounts.

965 Plumbing ! ! ! ! ! CHECK MARK PLUMBING Drain Cleaning, Kitchen & bath remodeling, Waterproofing, Outside Drainage, Wells, Reas. Rates for Today's Economy. 330-352-9056

! ! HUDSON PLUMBING total plumbing, well & drain service. Discounts avail., OHLIC#22001. Call Mike Hudson 330-650-0095.

! !WE repair toilets, faucets, water heaters. Jensen Reiche Plumbing. 330-655-9744 VI/MC #17948 ABLE Plumbing, Sewer & Drain Cleaning, Backflow testing. Fair Price. MC/Vi/Disc. 330-431-7970

C & M PLUMBINGFaucets,

Disposals, Hot water Heaters, Com/Res. Lic# 36884 Ins & Bonded. 330-807-0794

Correct Plumbing & Drain Inc.

"Our Name Says It All" Complete plumbing & drain service. Free est. Lic. 21345 $25 off 1st svc.* 23½ hr svc. *Mention ad

36yrs exp wall-ceiling repair/updates plaster/texture/drywall/ paint Best rates Mr Kramer 929-2057

CIANCIOLA Painting, Drywall/ Plaster, Ceiling & wall repair, Texturing, 40 yrs exp 330-319-5785

Drywall, Plaster, Ceiling Repairs, Bath/Bsmnt Remodeling, Painting & Insurance Claims. You Hang It, I'll Finish It! Joe 330-760-4593

Drywall: Hang, finish, texture, and repairs. Call Tim at 330-338-1443 Farnsworth Drywall & plaster Interiors- Renovations, bsmts, walls, ceilings, res/comm. Ron 330354-7905 See our website www. farnsworthinteriorandexteriors. com

JEFF THE PLUMBER Plumbing & Drain Ask about monthly special. 330-940-2600 We Do It All!

OHIO Plumbing & Heating Services • 24 Hour Service. • Seniors Discount. • Free est. 42 yrs exp.

(330) 467-1960

1000 Roofing & Spouting *The Roofing Guy see our ad in AT&T Yellow Bk & User Friendly Yellow Pages 330-328-7323

ALL IN 1 Roofing/Gutter Repairs, Tearoff/Reroofs Wind/Storm dam Free Est. Justin 330-618-0471

H & M HOME IMPROVEMENT Fully insured. Affordable roofing 330-256-0524 330-784-7648


!!!!ACE POWER WASHING /roof stain removal, over 25 yrs exp. 330-323-2950, Free estimates.

Re-roofs, Repairs & More. BBB Accredited Business Angie's List. Insured & Bonded 330-487-5838

!CLEANING All surfaces/aspects. Weaver Restoration 330-801-0612 25 yrs exp.

TOP quality roofing & siding work, New insurance & repairs, low winter rates. 330-842-3299

ABSOLUTE PAINT & PRESSURE WASH Composite & Wood Deck Staining, Carpentry, Fence, Painting. Amazing Deal! House, Deck & Gutter Only $199 330-310-1224

ALL IN 1 Powerwashing, Deck Staining & Window Cleaning 10% Off. Justin (330)618-0471

BUCKEYE ELITE Pressure Cleaning Services Comm/Res free est 330-590-7398



J & J Plumbing & Drain repair replace unclogs lic Ins Disc w/ad VI/MC 330-688-1220 or 297-7227

19 yrs Professional, reliable service. Small jobs welcome. Ann Winnen owner330-655-2604

980 Power Washing

Drains Cleaned $39.95 & Up Call for your FREE Price. Complete Plumbing Repair Serv CITY DRAIN 330-701-8534

25 YEARS of designing & building landscape construction. Call Perfect Patios & Landscape, 330-784-4483.

" REASONABLE RATES " 330-459-7475 Call Tom Roberts

WE DO SERVICE WORK! Quality repair & replacements of faucets, sinks, tubs, toilets, disposers, water heaters, sump pumps. Drain Cleaning. Professional work by exp techs. 330-928-9230 Lic. #17744

Power Washing, Sr. & Vet. Disc. 330-285-3198

#1 J.C. DECK MASTERS We do it all! 330-329-8389 (330) 655-6756 330-328-2045

960 Plaster / Drywall

965 Plumbing


GOLDEN DOG PLUMBING Residential repairs & service, New installations, Reliable, Courteous, Professional. Licensed - Insured OH lic#10671 Cell 330-221-9915

DRYWALL, TAPING, TEXTURING, PLASTER REPAIRS. REFS. Superior Drywall (330)869-0025 Aluminum & Cedar Experts EPA Lead Certified • Interior and Exterior Painting • Power Washing • Eco Friendly available Insured, Guarantee, References Free Estimates Visa/MC/Disc Phone: 330-633-1020


Houses, decks, patios cleaned & sealed. Refs/Ins. Free estimates. Serving the community for 28 yrs

(330)630-0862 Powerwash ANYTHING, Paint houses, decks, fences, etc. Low rates. Prof'l. Rob 330-618-1605

1000 Roofing & Spouting ! ! CANON CONSTRUCTION ! ! Residential, Commercial, Storm damage specialist, 20 years exp. Fully insured. Free inspection, Free estimate We'll beat any price. Senior, Military, Police discount. (330) 958-4866

! ! Roof stain removal, prevention seamless gutter installs Weaver Restoration (330) 325-0239 ! ! Wolf Roof Cleaning & Repair roof stain/streaks, moss removal & all roof repairs 330.688.9642

! TALLMADGE ROOFING ! Wind & hail ins claims, Windows, siding. roofing, All your res repair needs. 330 678-2355 VI/MC

!!! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! HAGAN CONST. Roofing, siding, gutters, repairs, Lic, ins, 25yrs. exp. Small jobs OK 330-329-8392 (330)922-3202

When You Want It Done Right Additions / Roofing / Siding Windows / Gutters Call Us 330-650-5322 For a Free Estimate Lic'd/Bonded/Ins/Worker Comp Best Warranty in America 6395 Chittenden Road, Hudson

1020 Sewing Machine Repair Akron Sewing Machine Ctr. 330-633-3333 FREE estimates We sell machines too!

SEWING MACHINE HOSPITAL (We make house calls) 330-929-2702

1025 Sewing / Alterations ALTERATIONS & MENDING Reasonable Rates. Call Brad in Tallmadge (330) 633-3641.

CARLA'S CREATIONS Sewing, Alterations, Embroidery Bridal & Prom • 330-990-7223

1040 Tax Preparation Akron General Med Bldg-Rt 91 TAX PROFESSIONALS PLUS Tallmadge 330-634-0211 Since 1997 ESCAPE YOUR TAX BURDEN! get max. tax refund. 35 yrs exp. E-file/Direct dep. (330)467-2646

Individual & Small Business Income Tax Prep Free E-File RATES START AT $35 ! ! ! Erin Barnett (330)940-3987

Taxes Done Right $50-$75 Kent - 330-346-0368 Stow - 330-431-5677

1055 Top Soil

!!!Spring Mulch Special!!! "Celebrating 16 years" New Roofs,Reroofs, Quality Roof Repairs, Proper Ventilation, Gutters Free Inspection/Estimate. Call 330-630-2729 BBB Accredited Business

Dbl Shredded Hardwood/Dark Brn ALL Organic / Excellent Quality Also avail. topsoil or try our leaf compost. Great enhancement for or flower bed soil. The results will be unbelievable. All products $21/yd. / free local del. w/10 yds or more. MC/Visa/AE Pro Tree 330-929-1102


# America’s 1 Vinyl Window Replacement Co.


SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012 PAGE 79


ALLIN 1 For all your home improvement needs


Replacement Windows Compare to others at $500 or more!

• • • • • • • •


Straight Forward No Haggle Pricing Lifetime Warranty Double Pane Insulating Glass Free Professional installation Easy to Clean Tilt-In Design National Factory Direct Pricing Energy Saving Glass* Financing Available Roofing•Gutters Tear Offs•Re-Roofs Repairs•Storm Damage Insurance Claims CELL:

200 Locations Nationwide

Basement Waterproofing, Basement Finishing, & Repair

*W.C.O. ask for details

SHOWROOMS 2424 Gilchrest Rd. Akron, OH 44305 4032 Belden Village St. NW Canton, OH 44718



1-800-311-7311 We Also sell Doors, Siding & Gutters

Family Roofers for over 50 years •Roofing

Damp, moldy basement? Structural cracks? Crawl space problems? Servicing ALL NE OHIO FREE ESTIMATES

Call an expert – 877-900-2953 8287 Darrow Rd. • Twinsburg

•Windows Roofing & Construction LLC


•Siding Free Estimates


1130 Windows ALL IN 1 WINDOW CLEANING & POWER WASHING Free RainX Free est. Justin 330-618-0471

The Trusted Name for over 45 Years.


Serving Summit & Portage Counties


FOR AN ESTIMATE • Additions • Commercial • Residential • Remodeling • Kitchens • Bathrooms • We design and build!


2708 Front Street • Cuyahoga Falls

1055 Top Soil

1070 Tree Service

BEST PRICE TRUCKING Screened top soil, mulch, gravel, fill dirt, straw, dozer 330-808-2318

!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! � ENTERPRISE TREE�� Tree removal, Tree trimming, Crane service, Stump grinding. WILL BEAT ANY PRICE 330-676-1607 330-805-0244/1-866-683-3193

Boyles Nursery & Landscaping Double Shredded Bark Mulch, Screened Top Soil 330-628-9844 Pick Up or Same Day Delivery

TOP SOIL $19.50/yd. Mulch all types starting $21.50/yd. 330- 701-5738

1070 Tree Service !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!


Complete Tree & Stump Serv

Pro Tree, Inc.



MUELLER TREE Professional tree removal, trim, stump grinding & bucket service Fully ins. Free est. Best Prices, Prompt Service!

(330) 633-7070

Serving the Area for 34 yrs Fully Insured, Workers Comp Free Estimates, MC/VI/AMEX A Drug Free Workplace BBB Accredited Business Member of Angie's List

* FLEMING'S TREE SERVICE * Tree & Shrub Trimming, Dead wooding, Thin Out, Removal, Stump Removal, Free Est., Fully Ins'd, 23 yrs exp., (330) 688-5924

! ! ! ! Tree Works Spring Cleanup, Spring Specials. Tree removal, trimming, Bucket work, Fully ins. 330-388-4060 Senior, Police & Military Discounts.

1-800-231-4320 HEETER ENTERPRISES Tree Removal Specialists Free Estimate • Fully Insured Serving your area 41 years "We Solve Drainage Problems"


KNIGHTS REPLACEMENT WINDOWS remodeling, Blown Insulation 30 yrs. exp. sr. disc., (330)-929-0405 (330) 322-6745

ATTIC INSULATION 1070 Tree Service All American Tree & Stump GrindAll American & Stump ing free est,Tree fully insr'd, Grindreas. ing free est, fully reas. rates, sr disc Dave 330-insr'd, 388-0425 rates, sr disc Dave 330- 388-0425 BACKYARD STUMP REMOVAL BACKYARD STUMP REMOVAL Trees & bushes removed & trimTrees &Free bushes trimmed. est.,removed great &prices. med. you Free est., great prices. Thank 330-699-7411. Thank you 330-699-7411. COMPLETE tree service, stump COMPLETE tree service, stump grinding, mulch & topsoil. Ingrinding, & topsoil. Insured. Freemulch est. Locally Owned. sured. FreeTree est. 330-697-0736 Locally Owned. Loddo's Loddo's Tree 330-697-0736

FALLS TREE FALLS TREE Established 1972

Established 1972 Quality Service

Quality Service • Removal Removal • Pruning Pruning • Dead Limbs Removed Dead Limbs Removed • Stump Grinding • Stump Grinding Call for Spring Pricing

Call for Spring Pricing

330-929-2422 330-929-2422

HOMETOWN STUMP GRINDING HOMETOWN STUMP GRINDING Also Snow Plowing . Free Est by Also Plowing . Free Est by localSnow firefighter (330)612-3628 local firefighter (330)612-3628 330-655-3551


REPLACEMENT WINDOWS Any brand or style. Also vinyl siding, call Bob Lopeman 330-867-7120

330-686-0635 1085 TV / VCR Repair (1) $5 est repair fee w/ad! All makes/models. Pro-Tec Electronics, 3879 State Rd. Cuy. Falls, (330)923-3191. Free service call fee w/any in-home repair!! TV's FIXED IN YOUR HOME! All brands, any size & model BBB Accredited Business Senior Discounts. VIDEOTECH 330-630-8844 I also sell used HI-DEF TV's!

1100 Wallpapering 19 yrs exp Paint or Wallpapering including wall repair/prep. Ann Winnen owner330-655-2604

1110 Waterproofing

You’ll find something to crow about...

BASEMENT WATERPROOFING Ext/Int solutions, 30 yrs exp. Licensed, bonded & insr'd. Honesty, quality, & trust. Northern Ohio Waterproofing, (330) 626-4669.

GEO'S EXCAVATING LLC Est. 1990. Locally owned waterproofing experts. BBB Accredited Business. 330-573-3691 Rhodes' Waterproofing & Foundation Repairs. Free est. Sr & Vets disc. Lic./Ins. Hauling avail. (330) 701-9710

1130 Windows Tree & Landscape Since 1983 Tree & Landscape Since 1983

Streak Free Window Washing & & Power Washing Res/Comm, Bonded, Ins Call 330-607-7910 or 330-608-0850 For Free Quote

!CLEANING Windows int./ext. Weaver Restoration 25 years exp. 330-801-0612

In the Classifieds

PAGE 80 SUNDAY, MARCH 25, 2012


N N SU OPE0 -2 :3 0 1:0

N N SU OPE0 -2 :3 0 1:0

AKRON NORTH 1283 BIG FALLS AVE $45,000 2BD, 1BA Barry Brizes 330-329-7725

CUYAHOGA FALLS 3175 NORWOOD ST $104,900 3BD, 2BA Barry Brizes 330-329-7725 HOM WAR R ANE TY

CUYAHOGA FALLS 2590 26TH STREET $119,000 3BD, 1.5BA Donna Tanno 330-731-7611

CUYAHOGA FALLS 2835 11TH ST $100,000 3BD, 1.5 BA Jim Wilmoth 330-388-9823 N N SU OPE0 - 4 :3 0 3 :0

KENT 1289 COLLEEN ST $159,900 3BD, 2BA Barry Brizes 330-329-7725

CUYAHOGA FALLS 99 CHRISTY DR $89,000 2BD, 2BA Cunningham 330-329-6938 Hale 330-714-2582 N N SU OPE0 - 4 :3 0 3 :0

CUYAHOGA FALLS 365 JENNINGS AVE $102,000 4BD, 1BA Patty Koehl 330-592-3298 N N SU OPE0 - 4 :30 3 :0

CUYAHOGA FALLS 1087 ROOSEVELT AVE $129,900 3BD, 2BA P. Koehl 330-592-3298 C. Coia 330-802-3261

KENT 447 WOLCOTT AVE $107,500 3BD, 1BA Teresa Fiorentino 330-760-0697

N N SU OPE 0 -2 :0 0 12 :3

KENT 1000 KEVIN DR $119,900 3BD, 1.5BA Susane Sampson 330-715-0719

NORTHAMPTON 884 SNOWFALL SPUR #10 $99,900 2BD, 2.5BA Harriet Wallace 330-958-0304

N N SU OPE0 -2 :3 0 1:0

MUNROE FALLS 39 PRENTISS ST $132,500 3BD, 1.5BA Robin Costello 330-730-9470

MUNROE FALLS 97 SILVER VALLEY $95,000 3BD, 2.5BA Barry Brizes 330-329-7725 HOM WAR R ANE TY

SILVER LAKE 3083 ENDICOTT WAY $190,000 3BD, 2BA Robin Costello 330-730-9470

STOW 4624 KENT RD $164,900 3BD 2BA Teresa Fiorentino 330-760-0697

STOW 3892-3896 KLEIN AVE $170,000 3BD, 1.5BA each unit Patty Koehl 330-592-3298

STOW 1341 ARNDALE RD $85,000 3BD, 2BA Barry Brizes 330-329-7725

CUYAHOGA FALLS 2459 14TH ST $124,900 3BD, 1BA Teresa Fiorentino 330-760-0697


KENT 5820 HORNING RD $137,900 4BD, 2BA Susane Sampson 330-715-0719 N N SU OPE0 - 3 :3 0 2 :0


NORTHAMPTON 3424 W.PRESCOTT CIR $112,000 2BD, 1.5BA Harriet Wallace 330-958-0304


CUYAHOGA FALLS 1856 18TH ST $120,000 3BD, 1.1 BA Jim Wilmoth 330-388-9823

MUNROE FALLS 116 SILVER VALLEY BLVD $119,900 2BD, 2.5BA Jean Bogden 330-388-4609

KENT 315 HARRIS STREET $139,900 5BD, 3BA Sandra Johnson 330-472-1027 N SU OPE12 :3 0


MUNROE FALLS 225 N RIVER RD $140,000 4BD, 1.5BA Catherine Haller 330-836-9300

N N SU OPE0 - 4 :3 0 3 :0

STOW 3867 ONEIDA ST $128,700 2BD, 2BA Cunningham 330-329-6938 Hale 330-714-2582

STOW 3887 LEEWOOD RD $162,900 3BD, 2BA Julie Schultz 330-573-4691

STOW 5074 RIDGE MEADOW DR $204,900 4BD, 2.5BA Teresa Fiorentino 330-760-0697

STOW 2152-2156 LIBERTY RD $170,000 3BD, 1.5BA each unit Patty Koehl 330-592-3298

N N SU OPE0 -2 :3 0 1:0

STOW 2850 SAYBROOKE BLVD, $164,900 3BD, 1.5BA Mary Markulis 330-618-2118

STOW 3787 KAY DR $164,900 3BD, 2BA RA Belton 330-814-5341 J. Roth 330-687-0957 HOM WAR R ANE TY

STOW 3671 NORTHPORT DR $89,900 3BD, 1.5BA Barry Brizes 330-329-7725

STOW 2896 SAYBROOKE BLVD $199,900 3BD, 2.5BA Teresa Fiorentino 330-760-0697


STOW 2795 SEDGE GRASS TR $319,900 4BD, 2.2BA Teresa Fiorentino 330-760-0697

STOW 3009 WEXFORD BLVD $142,000 4BD, 1.2BA Barry Brizes 330-329-7725

N N SU OPE0 - 4 :0 0 2 :3

STOW 3359 CHURCHILL DOWNS $323,000 5BD, 3.5BA Nancy Reitz 330-221-1412 N N SU OPE0 -2 :3 0 1:0

TALLMADGE 550 NORTH AVE $165,000 4BD, 2BA Robin Costello 330-730-9470

STOW 4576 BUNKER LANE $240,000 4BD, 2.5BA Valerie Ursetta 330-592-6711

STOW 3897 HERON CT $155,000 3BD, 2BA Valerie Ursetta 330-592-6711 HOM WAR R ANE TY

STOW 2560 SEARS RD $168,832 3BD, 2BA Teresa Fiorentino 330-760-0697

TALLMADGE 1620 NORTHEAST AVENUE $239,000 4BD, 2BA Lambert 330-801-0661

TALLMADGE 486 DOTTIE $128,900 2BD, 2BA Barb Oakes 330-388-9283

STOW 2825 SWEET FLAG WAY $369,900 4BD, 3.5BA Shari Morter 330-329-1279 N N SU OPE0 -2 :3 0 1:0

TALLMADGE 269 SOUTHEAST AVE $122,900 2BD, 1BA J. West 330-697-4360 H. Bailey 330-633-7200

STOW 3579 LAKEVIEW BLVD $114,900 3BD, 1.5 BA Teresa Fiorentino 330-760-0697

STOW 4100 ALICIA TR $179,900 3BD, 2BA Teresa Fiorentino 330-760-0697 N N SU OPE0 - 3 :0 0 1:3

STOW 3265 CROWN POINTE DR $269,900 4BD, 3.5BA Jim West 330-697-4360

N N SU OPE 0 -1:3 0 12 :0

TALLMADGE 650 N. RIDGECLIFF ST $184,900 3BD, 3BA C. Bibbee 330-808-2611 J. West 330-697-4360

TALLMADGE 207 KENSINGTON PARK CIR $379,000 4BD, 4.5BA Jim West 330-697-4360

3925 DARROW ROAD, STOW, OHIO 44224 (330) 686-1166

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Cuyahoga Falls News 3-25-12  

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