The Walleye Champs See page 18
Housing for ex-cons proposed
May 20, 2013
Serving The Eastern Maumee Bay Communities Since 1972
‘Hometown Girl’ Needs Help See Family M
By Cynthia L. Jacoby Special to The Press firstname.lastname@example.org
Continued on page 2
uote of The Week
“Baby Boomers are so competitive and they want to be in control, so they don’t ask for help.” — Alicia Wagner See Szozda...page 12
Dedication ceremony Reverend Mark Herzog of St. Ignatius Church in Oregon presents a document found in the time capsule which was recently uncovered when the church was razed. The letter was written in Latin by the original leaders of the church. Reverend Herzog had the letter translated and read it aloud to the church members this past Sunday during the dedication ceremony for a new church. The original letter will be put back into the time capsule and placed inside the new cornerstone. (Press photo by Stephanie Szozda)
East Toledo garden featured
Sustainable farm tour begins in June By Larry Limpf News Editor email@example.com Agricultural facilities in Northwest Ohio, including one in East Toledo, will be featured in the 2013 Ohio Sustainable Farm Tour and Workshop Series. On June 15, Graham Farms in Grand Rapids will be on the tour. The farm specializes in pasture-raised meat, which is sold under the label Omega Meats. Grower Lindsay Graham raises grassfed cattle, pastured chickens and turkey, and pastured breed hogs on 16 acres using rotational grazing practices. Omega Meat products are sold in restaurants and natural food stores as well as through a buyer’s club and on-farm sales. The urban community garden tour will include a visit Aug. 17 at Magyar Garden in East Toledo. Master gardener Karen Wood will conduct the tour of the York Street garden that has been tended by 15 to 30 families for more than 60 years. In 2011, more than 200 pounds of honey were harvested from the garden’s five beehives.
Consumer demand for fresh, locally produced food and farm products continues to grow...
Is a transitional housing program for men in Ottawa County about to become a reality in the near future? Two forums scheduled for next week will explain “The Lighthouse” project’s need and discuss opportunities. The first meeting is May 20 at the Genoa Library and the second is May 22 at the Ida Rupp Library in Port Clinton. Both sessions start at 7 p.m. The type of housing to assist men with drug and alcohol dependencies is badly needed locally say the project coordinators, Ottawa County Common Pleas Court Judge Bruce Winters and members of the 2013 class of Leadership Ottawa County. It would provide a clean and sober living environment for men just out of jail or prison, the judge said. They would gain emotional and financial support while learning skills to put them on the road to self-sufficiency. “When Judge Winters told us some of the statistics associated with that group of people, we were floored,” said Mary Winters, a Leadership Ottawa County member leading the project. According to the judge, 70 percent of people involved in criminal cases in Ottawa County Common Pleas Court who take the mandatory drug tests fail. The drugs used range from opiates to pain killers. “And you would think the people involved in drug trafficking would be the ones who failed the most,” Judge Winters said. Sadly, he added, “The highest rate is the men involved in child support cases.” Leadership Ottawa County is an organization that brings together business and community members in a nine-month course to learn about the county as well as undertake projects that will improve the communities. One of the program’s success stories is the creation of Joyful Connections, a supervised visitation site for children and their parents at the Riverview complex near Oak
A monarch butterfly way-station was added in 2012 and the facility is planning to join the Cornell University urban bird study project. An organic and sustainable agriculture field day will be held Sept. 5 at the Agricultural Incubator Foundation in Bowling Green Co-sponsored by the Organic Food and Farming Education Research (OFFER) program, the tour will include a visit to the Organic Valley corn variety plot. Informa-
tion will also be presented on organic grain crops, pest scouting and organic controls, zeolite soil research and other OFFER projects. Zeolite has the ability to release beneficial elements while capturing and binding others, often less desirable, materials. Three operations in Fulton County will be featured June 21, focusing on production and management changes they’ve made in recent years to become more economically viable. The tour will start at Kinsman Farm, a family-operated row crop farm that has modified its methods to include organic produce, community supported agriculture subscriptions, and high-tunnel greenhouse production. From there the tour will continue to Turkeyfoot Creek Creamery operated by Del and Linda Burkholder. Participants will see how fresh, ripened and aged cheeses are made from the farm’s goats. The farm was started in 2012. The tour will then stop at Knotty Vines Farm and Winery operated by Steve and Julie Nofziger, who started a “retirement project” that’s grown into a viable enterprise on
Continued on page 2
MAY 20, 2013
Sustainable Farming Continued from front page just three acres. The winery opened for retail business earlier this year. “Consumer demand for fresh, locally produced food and farm products continues to grow, along with the desire to understand how food gets from the field to the dinner table. Farmers are opening their barn doors this summer to show how sustainably produced food is grown,” said Lauren Ketcham, OEFFA’s communications coordinator. “The tours are also designed to help farmers and gardeners learn from each other so they can improve their production and marketing techniques and grow their operations.” In all, 17 tours and workshops are being sponsored by OEFFA and will be held between June and November. The tour and workshop series are also sponsored by the Coalition of Ohio Land Trusts and the Ohio State University Sustainable Agriculture Team. For information about the Magyar Garden tour contact the Lucas County Extension office at (419) 578-6783. Graham Farms is located at 11415 Pollock Rd, The phone number is (419) 3926868. The Agricultural Incubator Foundation is located at 13737 Middleton Pike. The phone number is (419) 354-9050. For information about the OEFFA call (614) 421-2022.
Ag day Students in the Penta/Woodmore High School FFA organization hosted an Ag Day for students at Woodmore Elementary School. The event, organized and co-chaired by students Ashley Blausey and Allie Wellons, gave students a chance to have a better understanding of the care of farm animals. Pictured, Mrs. Linda Fotoples' second grade class get a closer look at Dexter, a quarter horse owned by Woodmore student Hannah Wagner. (Press photo by Ken Grosjean)
Housing for ex-cons proposed for Ottawa County Continued from front page Harbor. The current group agreed to take on the role of creating a steering committee for the transitional housing program and overseeing the forums. The 15-member committee consists of LOC members, social service staff, court personnel and local counseling agencies. “What we are doing is trying to create awareness for the problem and find ways to get this off the ground,” Mary Winters said. This really has a widespread effect on the community, she added. Winters says she has become so passionate about the project she plans to stay on beyond her time devoted to Leadership Ottawa County program. There are six LOC members on the steering committee. Generally, the commitment ends shortly after the program ends. The Class of 2013 graduated May 15. But Winters said many of those in-
volved may stay on. “We all feel we just can’t leave. We need to get this project going,” she explained. Others in the social services realm agree that this type of housing is necessary here. “The single man is the most underserved community in Ottawa County,” says Linda Hartlaub, executive director of Ottawa County Transitional Housing. “There’s help out there for families and single moms with children. But if you are a single man, there’s not really anything available at most levels.” And when Hartlaub gets those calls for help there is very little she can do but refer them to a couple of social service agencies. Or if, they are veterans, they might find assistance through the Ottawa County Veterans Service, she said. OCTH oversees Ruthann’s House, a transitional housing program for women and their children. The home can serve six women at a time. But many times children accompany those fleeing bad situation. “At one time we had six women and
up to 15 children staying here,” Hartlaub said. Ruthann’s House opened in 1994. The home was named after Ruthann Belknap, formerly of Port Clinton, who was instrumental in bringing the housing program to Ottawa County. Ruthann’s House survives on an annual $250,000 budget, which includes the mortgage payment, provided by state and federal entities as well as United Way. Women can live at the home up to two years while undergoing counseling, looking for a job and participating in a series of programs to gain confidence and to get them back on their feet. Judge Winters hopes the transitional housing for men program doesn’t follow the regular funding path. That is, he wants to keep away from state and federal help as well as the Ohio Department of Rehabilitation for assistance if possible. “I’d like to see this all done locally, maybe with the help of business and industry,” the judge said.
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Penta STEM Camp Students currently enrolled in grades seven through nine who reside within one of the 16 school districts served by Penta Career Center are invited to register for the 2013 STEM Summer Camp. The camp will be held June 10-14 from 10 a.m.-2:30 p.m. at the Penta Career Center. Cost for the camp is $25. Students interested in exploring careers in Science, Technology, Engineering and Math (STEM) are encouraged to register. Students can obtain an application from their school counselor; contact Penta Career Center at 419-666-1120 or download an application at www.pentacareercenter. org. Contact Kristie Reighard, STEM Camp Coordinator at 419-666-1120, ext. 3118 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Concert rescheduled The “Tuning Up For Food” Mother’s Day concert has been rescheduled for May 19. The May 19 concert will still offer the same line-up of entertainers, including 2011 “Fremont’s Got Talent” winner Lori Willey; ReWire Media recording artist and Nashville singer-songwriter The Christian Kaser Band and Nashville Recording artist Connor Rose and the Connor Rose Show. The concert will start at 1 p.m. on the Log Cabin stage inside the Sandusky County Fairgrounds. Contact promoter Billy Lee at 419-307-3123.
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Click It or Ticket
Genoa teachers undergo safety training By Cynthia L Jacoby Special to The Press Shots rang out in the halls of Genoa schools Monday but teachers didn’t panic. They knew it was going to happen beforehand. Clay Township Police Department members fired several rounds of blanks during a 30-minute session at an in-service day at the high school, middle school and elementary buildings. The “shots fired training” is part of ongoing preparation for the new ALICE school emergency response system enacted this past school year at Genoa. ALICE, which stands for Alert-Lockdown-Inform-Counter-Evacuate, operates on the premise it’s better to run than to lock doors and hide. Teachers, secretaries and custodians with maps of firing sites listened from their rooms and other parts of the building. They scrutinized what they could and could not hear from the various firing points and later talked about how to react. “The teachers came back together and we had a chance to debrief. The training spurred a lot of conversation. Many of them had never heard a gun fire within a
building,” said Cari Buehler, Genoa High School’s assistant principal. “For me, the blank fired by the auditorium sounded just like the one fired by the entrance of the middle school.” And though the event was staged, the pretend gunfire sent some blood pressure counts soaring among the 130 or so staffers involved. “I was really surprised how nervous I was -- just knowing it was coming,” Buehler said. “I could feel my heart pumping.” “Before ALICE I would have been in panic, maybe even locking the door or hiding under a desk,” Buehler said. “But with ALICE, it was reassuring that we had a plan in place.” It also encourages staff and children to distract or confuse shooters in the effort to flee the building. Its controversial nature has triggered a lot of debate among educators, law enforcement officers and parents in the wake of school shootings nationwide. Still, Genoa school administrators remain steadfast in the choice to use the program for students in pre-kindergarten to 12th grade school settings. Genoa was the first Ottawa County school district to adopt
the program and undergo student training in all grade levels this school year. Clay Township Police Chief Terry Mitchell pitched the program last year. The chief, who has conducted several public meetings to keep parents and community members informed, is adamant that ALICE is the right choice for local school safety. He was not available for comment Tuesday. However, in December, Mitchell stood before a crowd in the high school auditorium and noted that the only written school building procedure in place beforehand in response to gun fire amounted to a call to drop to the floor, close your eyes and cover your head. “You might as well as pray,” he warned the crowd then. Mitchell and his officers also stood lookout during the Monday training to make sure unknowing visitors didn’t wander into the buildings. “No visitors or students ever came near the building,” Buehler assured. Students were never involved in any part of the shots fired training. And will they be in the future? “I can honestly say I don’t ever see that happening,” Buehler said.
Borellis to speak The Northwest Ohio Conservative Coalition will host speakers Deneen and Tom Borrelli at a dinner Tuesday May 21, at 6:30 p.m. at Holy Trinity Banquet Hall, 802 N. Superior St., Toledo. Deneen Borelli, a nationally known African American conservative commentator, is the author of “Blacklash: How Obama and the Left are Driving Americans to the Government Plantation,” and the Director of Outreach with FreedomWorks, a grassroots organization that educates, trains and mobilizes volunteer activists to fight for limited government. Ms. Borelli is a contributor with Fox News and has appeared regularly on “Hannity,” “The O’Reilly Factor,” “Fox and Friends” and “Your World with Neil Cavuto.” She is also a frequent guest on Glenn Beck’s “GBTV.” For more information, contact Linda Bowyer 419-276-0664.
80th Flag raising
Reunion planned The annual Friends and Family of the Neighborhood House Reunion will be held Tuesday, June 18 at the Millbury Firemen’s Hall, located at 28410 Oak St., Millbury. The 2013 Distinguished Alumni Awards will be presented to Michael Almaguer, Nick Caputo, Gene LaHote, John Veronie and Chris Zervos at the reunion. In addition, Larry Michaels will give a short presentation on East Side History. For information or tickets, call Tracy Garufos 419-691-1429.
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Poppy remembrance days Kaylyn Stahl, “Miss Poppy 2013” for Elmore Community Legion Post 279, presented Mayor Lowell Krumnow with a poppy Monday during the meeting of village council. Poppy Days in Elmore will be May 24 and 25.
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Captain Yaghnam will speak at the 80th Annual Memorial Day Flag Raising Ceremony sponsored by the East Toledo Club. The ceremony will be held at the Christ Dunberger Post, located at Pickle and Wynn Roads in Oregon. The Honor Guard will present the colors on Monday, May 27 at 7:30 a.m. followed by a breakfast. The public is invited. RSVP to Jodi Gross at 419-6911429 ext 213.
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The 2013 Click It or Ticket National Seat Belt Campaign will be conducted May 20 through June 2. The annual campaign is intended to bring awareness to all drivers and passengers that seat belts save lives. “Motorists are 75 percent less likely to be killed in a rollover crash if they are buckled up,” said Gwen Neundorfer, Traffic Safety Program Coordinator. “The worst possible scenario is to be thrown from your vehicle because you weren’t wearing your seat belt. Wearing your seat belt is the single most effective thing you can do to protect yourself in a crash.” In 2012 in Lucas County, there were 34 fatal crashes with 35 fatalities. In the 20 fatal crashes where seat belts were available (excludes pedestrian, motorcycle and bicycle fatalities), only three people were buckled up at the time of their crash. Seat belt surveys were conducted by retired Highway Patrol Troopers in April, June and September 2012. The average of these three surveys at the six sites within Lucas County show seat belt usage at these locations to be as follows: • I-75 at Suder Avenue – 64.3 percent; • I-280 at Navarre Avenue – 68.9 percent; • Airport Highway at Bronx Drive – 71.3 percent; • West Central Avenue at N. McCord Road – 79.2 percent; • Birchwood Avenue at Schneider Road – 74.4 percent; • Spring Meadows Drive at Airport Highway – 85.4 percent. “Local motorists should be prepared for stepped up Click It or Ticket activities that will take place around the clock. If law enforcement finds you on the road unbuckled anytime or anywhere, you can expect to get a ticket — not a warning. No excuses and no exceptions,” said Det. Mark Woodruff, of the Lucas County Sheriff’s Office and coordinator of the Lucas County OVI Task Force.
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MAY 20, 2013
Ross indicted for shooting his wife By Larry Limpf News Editor email@example.com The Ottawa County Grand Jury has indicted Randall J. Ross for the March 27 shooting death of his estranged wife, Amy. According to Mark Mulligan, county prosecutor, Ross was indicted on seven counts, including murder, aggravated murder, aggravated burglary, and kidnapping. Firearm specifications are included in the indictment. All of the charges are first degree felonies. The shooting occurred at the N. Leutz Road home of Andrea Swope, Amy’s sister, where she had been staying. She was found in an upstairs bedroom with a gunshot wound to the chest and was pronounced dead at the scene. Swope called the Ottawa County Sheriff’s Department shortly before noon to report the shooting and told dispatchers Randall had then shot himself and was still at the residence. Carroll Township Police Chief Jody Hatfield was the first responding officer to arrive at the scene and encountered Ross in the driveway. He was treated at the scene for two head wounds by the township fire department before being taken by Life Flight to Mercy St. Vincent Medical Center in Toledo. He was released May 8 from the hospital. When he was released, Sheriff Steve Levorchick said he would be held in a correctional facility capable of providing suitable medical care. Levorchick said Ross forced his way into the house and chased Amy upstairs. The victim and Ross had lived on County Road 265, Fremont, before she moved in with her sister. Records in Sandusky County Common Pleas Court indicate she filed a divorce complaint last year, including a motion for a mutual restraining order, but then filed a dismissal notice less that a month later. Swope’s daughter was at home at the time of the shooting, according to Sheriff Levorchick. Swope and her father and brother filed a civil lawsuit in Ottawa County Common Pleas Court last month against Ross. Indictments returned The grand jury also indicted Dennis Saldusky, Fostoria, on two counts of election falsification – both fifth degree felonies – for allegedly voting in Ottawa County when it wasn’t his residence. Derek Thayer, whose last known address is in the Bono area, was charged with one count of failure to appear after reportedly not attending a hearing on an unrelated indictment earlier this month.
Special Olympics Aaron Baker, 11, won his heat in the 200-meter dash closely followed by Tyler Hitt, 11. Both attend Otsego schools and were among the more than 400 athletes from Northwest Ohio who competed in the annual Special Olympics games held Saturday at Clay High School (Press photo by Stephanie Szozda)
Oregon seeks funding to preserve bike paths By Kelly J. Kaczala Press News Editor firstname.lastname@example.org Oregon will submit an application to the Toledo Metropolitan Area Council of Governments (TMACOG) for funding from the Transportation Alternatives Program for the Oregon bikeway preservation project. The city is requesting $192,000 for the $240,000 project. The local share is $48,000. The project will preserve over four miles of bike path and two miles of bike lanes that are part of the city’s main bikeway system, which connects Maumee Bay State Park to Pearson Metropark, provides direct pedestrian and bike access to the city’s municipal and recreational complex, the James “Wes” Hancock Senior Center, the South Shore Veterans Park, the James A. Haley Boardwalk, Clay High School, Fassett Middle School and Starr Elemen-
tary School. The project consists of rehabilitating and preserving the existing asphalt pavement, including 4.5 miles of separated bike paths and approximately two miles of bike lanes along Starr Avenue. Various pavement rehabilitation techniques will be used to improve and preserve the existing asphalt surface to help prevent the need for more costly major rehabilitation in the future. “There’s a new round for this money through ODOT and TMACOG,” said Public Service Director Paul Roman at a recent council meeting. “Our project is really just taking the Oregon bikeway and preserving it.” The funding, he added, may not be available until 2018-19. Plans call for a proposed 1” fine graded polymer asphalt concrete overlay, minor pavement base repairs, installation of ADA detectable warning devices at roadway crossings, pavement markings and signage
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upgrades for the Bay Shore Road Bikeway, Phases I and II; the Senior Center Bikeway, Phases I and II, and the Stadium Road Bikeway Phase I. The Municipal Complex Connector Bikeway, Phases I and II, and the Pearson Park Connector Bikeway, will get an application of asphalt rejuvenating agent and pavement markings, while the Starr Avenue bike lanes will get pavement base failure repairs and pavement markings. “I think it’s going to be scored well. But we’re competing against much larger projects as well,” Roman said of the city’s chanCes of getting funding. The Oregon bikeway system was built in phases using various grant sources, starting with the Starr Avenue bike lanes in 1990. The Stadium Road Bikeway, Phase II, which is currently under construction, will complete a major regional bikeway in Oregon that has been a goal of the city since 1984 when TMACOG prepared the original Oregon Bikeway plan.
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The East Toledo Family Center would like to thank the following Corporate Sponsors and Business Sponsors who made this year’s Hawaiian Luau Gala a wonderful success.
Hoeflinger-Bolander Homestead Soaps House of Meats Imagination Station Inky’s Ken’s Flower Shop Kohne Camera & Photo Kroger (Sylvania) Kroger N-938 Local Union No. 8 Main Street Memories Marco’s Pizza, Inc. Maumee Bay Lodge Metro Press Northwood Jewelers NW Ohio Building Trades Oakdale Elementary Oakdale OPT Packer Creek Pottery Par 2 Fun Center Pro Football Hall of Fame Rave Cinemas, Franklin Park Tanlines Tan-O-Shanter The Andersons The Columbus Crew The Sandpiper Tire Man Titgemeier’s Toledo Federation of Teachers Toledo Main Street Bar & Grill Toledo Mud Hens Toledo Museum of Art Toledo Symphony Orchestra Toledo Walleye Toledo Zoo Treo Restaurant & Bar True House of Munch Unique Works Ventura’s Waite High School Waite Trustees Inc. YMCA
Corporate Sponsors Mercy St. Charles Hospital Toledo Refining Company Bollin Label Systems Butler Capital Advisors Lubriplate Lubricants Co. Martin-Lark Insurance Paramount Advantage Partin Seamless Gutters ProMedica Bay Park Hospital Toledo Area UAW CAP Council
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Customer Appreciation Days May 18 & 19 Jeff Eversmen from The Anderson’s will be here.
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Relay For Life Golf Outing Outing Sponsored by P & W Painting Contractors Inc.
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MAY 20, 2013
Relay For Life Golf Scramble Date: Time: Location:
June 29, 2013 Registration 7:00am Shotgun start 8:00am Heather Downs Country Club 3910 Heatherdowns Blvd. Toledo, OH 43614 Price: $325.00/foursome (includes hotdog, chips, pop, steak dinner) Please make checks payable to P & W Painting Golf ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------(PLEASE PRINT CLEARLY) Your Name:________________________________________Company Name: _________________________ Phone Number:____________________________________
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P & W is excited to be planning the Relay For Life Golf Outing, an event that will benefit The Relay For Life of Oregon. The event will be held at Heather Downs Country Club on June 29, 2013. The event will feature 18 holes of golf, cart, lunch, dinner, raffle and prizes! For more information or to purchase tickets contact Jeanie Branstutter (419) 309-6457.
Jeanie Branstutter, P & W Painting Contractors Inc., 3031 Front St., Toledo, OH 43605 Make checks payable to: P&W GOLF Contact Information: Jeanie Branstutter, email@example.com, (419) 309-6457
MAY 20, 2013
3 interviewed for Walbridge council
By Larry Limpf News Editor firstname.lastname@example.org Walbridge Village Council is one step closer to filling a vacant seat. The personnel and human resources committee of village council scheduled a meeting for May 17 to interview three persons interested in the seat vacated by Nathan Eikost, who resigned on April 23. A special meeting of village council may be held May 21 to appoint one of the three to the seat but as of Thursday a meeting hadn’t been scheduled, said Pam Klotz, council clerk. Council had planned to hold a special meeting immediately after the committee meeting to make the appointment but had to postpone that meeting due to Ken Gilsdorf having a scheduling conflict, she said. Eikost resigned his seat after being sworn in as a police officer in the City of Rossford. Council has 30 days from Eikost’s resignation on April 23 to appoint someone to the vacant seat or Mayor Ed Kolanko will have the responsibility for the appointment. Eikost was elected to village council in November 2011 and was most recently chairman of the business and economic development committee. He was elected to the Lake school board in November 2007. During its regular meeting Wednesday, council approved an ordinance authorizing Mayor Kolanko to enter into an agreement with Signature Associates to market village-owned properties. The listing agreement will be in effect for one year. The village owns acreage on E. Broadway that is considered well suited for economic development.
Town hall meeting set By Larry Limpf News Editor email@example.com The Wood County commissioners will hold a town hall meeting May 21 at the Lake Township administration building, 27975 Cummings Rd. The meeting will start at 4:45 p.m. The commissioners have been scheduling public forum style meetings throughout the county, offering residents a chance to submit comments or questions to the commissioners. The township board of trustees will hold its regular meeting at 5:30 p.m. Joint meeting planned Richard Welling, a trustee, said the trustees and village councils of Walbridge and Millbury may hold a combined meeting this summer. Welling said he’s talked with Fred Sloyer, a member of Walbridge council, about a joint meeting to discuss issues such as sharing services and seeking grants to fund multi-jurisdictional projects. “We seem to be more successful with multi-jurisdictional grants,” he said. In March, the trustees agreed to a request by Millbury Mayor Mike Timmons to jointly seek grant funding to help pay for a bike trail linking parks in their jurisdictions. Timmons said the village may apply for funding through the Toledo Metropolitan Area Council of Governments in April 2014. “A joint project is the way to go,” he said, referring to the trend in grant funding to reward jurisdictions that combine their efforts. Welling said he’ll try to schedule a combined meeting in July. Lake township, cities of Northwood and Rossford and villages of Millbury and Walbridge are already sharing a grant from the state’s Local Government Innovation Fund to study the feasibility of forming a regional emergency dispatching center. Rossford and Walbridge now contract with Lake Township for 24-hour 9-1-1 dispatch service. Millbury contracts with the township for police service. A report on the study is due by next month, according to Mark Hummer, township police chief.
Oregon Municipal Court
Robert W. Berry
Daniel J. Bronkowski
Michael D. Rudess
Ceremony to honor three veterans Three Oregon men who died in noncombat while serving their country will be honored on Memorial Day, Monday, May 27 at 11:00 a.m. at Clay High School’s Memorial Stadium. Jerry Eversman, co-chairman of the memorial committee, said “Memorial Stadium at Clay High School has the WWII memorial, and in 2008 and 2009 we dedicated the Vietnam and Korean memorials, and this Memorial Day we will dedicate another memorial forever remembering Robert W. Berry, Daniel J. Bronkowski, and Michael D. Rudess.” Robert Stewart, of Oregon, the Ohio vice-president of the Vietnam Veterans of America, is also co-chairman of the memorial committee. He said, “It’s time that our community forever remembers
their sacrifices.” Bronkowski and Rudess served in the Army and Berry in the Navy. The event will be held at Clay High School’s Memorial Stadium where the war memorials are located. Both Eversman and Stewart encourage all military veterans and school-friends of Berry, Bronkowski, and Rudess to attend the ceremony and honor their memory. The Reverend John King, a veteran of the Vietnam War and member of the Vietnam Veterans of America Greater Toledo Chapter will officiate at the ceremony which is expected to be about 45 minutes long. In case of rain, the ceremony will be moved indoors in the building directly across from the Memorial Stadium.
Food service operations recognized By Larry Limpf News Editor firstname.lastname@example.org The Wood County Health District has presented 32 food service operations with the 2013 Clean Plate Award, citing their “excellent sanitation” and food safety knowledge. The awards were presented at the district’s office on E. Gypsy Lane Road, Bowling Green. Local winners included Luckey, Pemberville and Olney elementary schools; Eastwood and Northwood middle schools; Eastwood and Northwood high schools; Super Suppers Perrysburg, Wood County Committee on Aging facilities in Walbridge, Perrysburg, and Rossford, and Carolyn’s Personalized Catering, Millbury. There are more than 700 food service operations, including restaurants, in the county, according to the health district.
This Week in Government the official canvass of the May 7 primary election at the board office, 8444 W. State Route 163, Oak Harbor. A regular meeting of the board will follow.
Election canvas planned The Ottawa County Board of Elections will meet May 22 at 12:30 p.m. to conduct
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• David B. Parker, 2510 Granton, Oregon, 180 days Correction Center of Northwest Ohio (CCNO), 174 days suspended, diver’s license suspended six months, $796 court costs and ﬁnes, driving while under the inﬂuence of alcohol. • Todd W. Santoy, 522 Craig, Toledo, 180 days CCNO, 170 days suspended, license suspended one year, $996 court costs and ﬁnes, driving while under the inﬂuence of alcohol. • Jesse Allen Ramsey, 224 N. Yarrow, Oregon, 180 days CCNO, 174 days suspended, license suspended one year, $996 court costs and ﬁnes, driving while under the inﬂuence of alcohol. • Joshua P. Brimmer, 2224 Morrison, Toledo, 90 days CCNO, 75 days suspended, $155 court costs and ﬁnes, petty theft. • Amy Nicole Bischoff, 2743 Eastvale, Oregon, 30 days CCNO, 30 days suspended, $155 court costs and ﬁnes, menacing. • Phillip Vonell Henry, 174 Kingswood, Toledo, 180 days CCNO, $150 court costs and ﬁnes, possession of drugs. • Phillip Vonell Henry, 174 Kingswood, Toledo, 180 days CCNO, 150 days suspended, $187 court costs and ﬁnes, receiving stolen property. • Danielle R. Ott, 65 Ravine Park Village, Toledo, 180 days CCNO, 175 days suspended, $180 court costs and ﬁnes, petty theft. • Taquinn Rayshawn Flowers, 831 Walnut, Toledo, 30 days CCNO, 30 days suspended, $162 court costs and ﬁnes, domestic violence. • Rupert Rudy Nave, 616 Arcadia, Toledo, 90 days CCNO, 80 days suspended, $137 court costs and ﬁnes, attempt to commit an offense. • Rupert Rudy Nave, 616 Arcadia, Toledo, 30 days CCNO, 30 days suspended, $137 court costs and ﬁnes, criminal trespass. • Thomas Edward Davis, 2544 Elsie, Toledo, 180 days CCNO, 170 days suspended, $187 court costs and ﬁnes, theft. • Cody L. Harris, 721 Plymouth, Toledo, 30 days CCNO, 25 days suspended, license suspended 180 days, $137 court costs and ﬁnes, drug paraphernalia. • Todd W. Santoy, 637 Knower, Toledo, 30 days CCNO, 25 days suspended, $187 court costs and ﬁnes, disorderly conduct. • Tammy L. Battista, 2003 Arkansas, Oregon, $137 court costs and ﬁnes, disorderly conduct.
Obituary Jill Marie Besgrove Jill M. Besgrove, 40, of Millbury, Ohio, lost her battle with breast cancer o n We d n e s d a y, May 15, 2013, surrounded by her family. Jill was born to Larry and Susanne (Dreier) Allen in Oregon, Ohio on April 5, 1973. Jill was a 1991 graduate of Clay High School where she played tennis. In 1995, Jill graduated with a Bachelor's degree in business from Defiance College where she was a member of the Gamma Omega Kappa Sorority. She married her high school sweetheart, Jason, on June 21, 1997. Together, they have two children, Trenton, 15 and Taylor, 13. She was currently employed as the Human Resource Director for Heritage Health Care. Jill attended Cedar Creek Church, enjoyed camping with her family, and attending her children's football, basketball and soccer games. Her true passion was spending time with and enjoying pizza with her children. Jill is survived by her husband of 15 years, Jason; children, Trenton and Taylor; parents, Larry and Susanne Allen; brother, Scott (Jenny) Allen; sisters, Cathy Amburn and Brooke (Andy) Nelson; father-in-law and mother-in-law David and Teresa Besgrove; sister-in-law, Lisa (Brad) Tilton; along with nieces and nephews, Elle and Brock Tilton and Hunter, Jacob, and Ryleigh Amburn. Jill was preceded in death by her grandparents, Clarence and Lucille Dreier and Herb and Mary Wilcox. Friends may call at the Eggleston Meinert & Pavley Funeral Home, Millbury Chapel, 1111 Woodville Road (east of I280) on Sunday, May 19, 2013 from 12:00 pm to 7:00 pm. Funeral services will be conducted Monday, May 20, 2013 at 11:00 am in Athens Missionary Baptist Church, 101 West Breckman Street, Walbridge, where the family will receive friends beginning at 10:00 am. Interment will follow at Lake Township Cemetery. Memorials may be directed to the Jill M. Besgrove Scholarship Fund at Lake High School. The family wishes to thank the doctors at OSU Cancer Center for their care of Jill as well as the many friends and family members who have reached out to their family during this difficult time. www.egglestonmeinert.com
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MAY 20, 2013
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The Ohio Department of Natural Resources (ODNR) encourages hunters to educate themselves about Ohioâ€™s new game tagging and checking procedure for the 2013-2014 hunting seasons. These changes provide a more consistent tagging process between exempt landowners and those using a permit. The new game check process applies to spring turkey, fall turkey and white-tailed deer hunting seasons. A new feature this year is that hunters will need to make their own game tag to attach to the turkey or deer. Game tags can be made of any material (cardboard, plastic, paper, etc.) as long as it contains the hunterâ€™s name, date, time and county of kill. The ODNR Division of Wildlife has a blank game tag available at wildohio.com, which is suitable for the tagging and checking process. Follow these steps when tagging wildlife during the upcoming spring hunting seasons: â€˘ Protect permits and game tags from the elements by placing them in a plastic bag or protective pouch before hunting. â€˘ Landowners and permit holders must complete a game tag immediately upon harvest and prior to moving the animal. The game tag must include the hunterâ€™s full name, date, time and county of kill. Hunters need to make their own tag from any material they choose, and write legibly with an ink pen or permanent marker. â€˘ Attach the game tag to the animal immediately upon harvest and prior to moving it. â€˘ Permit holders must complete the spring turkey permit with the date, time and county of kill. Those exempt from purchasing a permit can ignore this step. â€˘ Complete the automated game check process and receive an 18-digit confirmation number. Permit holders must record this number on the permit. â€˘ The 18-digit confirmation number must also be attached to the animal. Hunters may also choose to write the number on the game tag. All hunters must report their turkey harvest using the automated game check system. Hunters have three options to complete the game check: online at wildohio. com or ohiogamecheck.com; by telephone at 877-TAG-ITOH (877-824-4864) and at all license agents. A list of agents can be found at wildohio.com. Game-check transactions will be available online and by telephone seven days a week including holidays. License agentsâ€™ locations will be available for turkey checkin during normal business hours. Hunters can call the license agent for specific hours of operation. All turkeys must be checked in by 11:30 p.m. the day of the kill. Landowners exempt from purchasing a turkey permit, and any other person not required to purchase a turkey permit, cannot use the phone-in option. More information, including a pamphlet explaining the process, is available at wildohio.com. Hunters with questions can also call 800-WILDLIFE (800-945-3543).
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Police Beats OREGON â€“ Unknown suspect(s) took a bike from a hallway outside of an apartment in the 1100 block of S. Wheeling St. on April 24. â€˘ A Hard Rock CafĂŠ bag with meds inside was stolen from a vehicle in the 3300 block of Navarre Ave., on April 30. â€˘ Unknown suspect entered through the back door of a house in the 3000 block of Navarre Ave.and took a TV and ripped up pictures and a letter on April 25. â€˘ A suspect was seen on a surveillance camera stealing a stereo from a truck in the 1900 block of Garner Ave., on April 9. â€˘ Various tools and copper wire were stolen from an unlocked garage in the 1400 block of Blandin St., on April 9. â€˘ Unknown suspect(s) entered an unlocked apartment in the 3100 block of Navarre Ave., and stole a wallet off a table on April 9. â€˘ Unknown suspect(s) spray painted grafďŹ ti on the outside of Woodville Surplus, 2172 Woodville Rd., on April 7. â€˘ Unknown suspect(s) stole tools and wire from a shed in the 2500 block of Navarre Ave., on April 5. â€˘ An unlocked truck was stolen in the 3800 block of Brown Rd., on April 8. â€˘ Three debit cards were stolen from an unlocked vehicle in the 4000 block of Brown Rd., on April 9. â€˘ Unknown suspect(s) stole a TV from the back seat of an unlocked vehicle in the 1800 block of Lilias Dr., on April 8. â€˘ Unknown suspect(s) called Cinco De Mayo, 3111 Navarre Ave., several times and threatened employees, on April 4. â€˘ A wrought iron bench was stolen from a property in the 600 block of S. Coy Rd., on April 6.
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MAY 20, 2013
Northwood sergeant defends the use of traffic cameras
Anybody who knows me knows Iâ€™m about one of the most ethical guys youâ€™ll meet and weâ€™re sending tickets out for legitimate reasons. â€œDoes it generate money for the city? Of course it does. What does Northwood do with that revenue? In some cities they donâ€™t have a plan as to what to use that money for. In Northwood, we decided to use that money for public safety. A lot of people who had complaints about the system didnâ€™t like the concept of it â€” not the running of the operations. And some people question the Constitutionality of it,â€? Hubaker said. In 2003, the city had about 370 crashes per year, he said. The city had to add to
Whoâ€™s getting rich? Hubaker, a former undercover drug enforcement policeman and former school resource officer, said his educational background is in public safety. He admits to being one of those who first brought the idea of traffic cameras to the cityâ€™s attention and began investigating its use in 2003. Toledo was the first city in the state to install the cameras, Northwood was third. He responded to an argument that the camerasâ€™ purpose is only to bring revenue to the city by explaining that income generated was put back into public safety, such as new equipment, road safety improvements, and a new salt dome.
its police workforce just to handle the accidents. Hubaker said Northwood now has 17 police officers, when its â€œauthorized strengthâ€? is 21, and removing the cameras would put more stress on the police force. â€œFor a town of 5,500, investigating one traffic accident per day each year â€” thatâ€™s outrageous,â€? Hubaker said. â€œI canâ€™t tell you how many police officers across the country Iâ€™ve talked to about it â€” asking why did your town put this in and what has it done for your town from a public safety perspective? It was all positive â€” traffic crashes were down.â€? Within 30 days after the cameraâ€™s installation in 2005, 3,500 warning letters were sent to potential violators for one intersection â€” Lemoyne and Woodville roads. At the Wales-Oregon intersection, he said there were a high number of college students who were violating the `right turn on redâ€™ law. Most were turning on red, but they werenâ€™t stopping first. So, the city used camera revenue to construct a continuous right turn lane, he said. â€œIf we were in it for the revenue, weâ€™d just have kept clicking and clicking and clicking,â€? Hubaker said. â€œAnybody who knows me knows Iâ€™m about one of the most ethical guys youâ€™ll meet and weâ€™re sending tickets out for legitimate reasons. So, weâ€™ve done good things with this. Itâ€™s not like,
â€˜Hey, I got a raise because of photo enforcement.â€™â€? He said the city is now issuing 175 to 200 citations a month for two intersections, down from 3,500 at just one intersection eight years ago. At Wales, crashes have gone from 30 crashes a month to nine. Crashes throughout the city dropped from 375 to 200 per year, a 45 percent decline. Hubaker said few violators are from Northwood or out of state. Most are from Toledo or local communities like Genoa or Oak Harbor. â€œTrust me, Iâ€™ve heard it all,â€? Hubaker said. â€œIâ€™ve had 50 voice mails a day from people calling or complaining about it. Driving is 90 percent habit, and many people are just in the habit of speeding. Accidents are the leading cause of death for ages 18 to 24 with traffic accidents contributing quite a bit to that statistic. And of fatal accidents, speeding is the leading cause of that.â€? Hubaker suggests that naysayers should talk to school crossing guards at Woodville and Lemoyne. When school is in session, there are more violations. To warn motorists, the city used camera revenue to install a digital speed trailer that lets drivers know their speed. â€œAre these things we have to do? No,â€? said Hubaker.. â€œWe have gone a step further to tell them, â€˜Hey, this is coming.â€™â€?
City Council tables vote on traffic cameras By Kelly J. Kaczala Press News Editor email@example.com Northwood City Council on May 9 tabled a vote on whether to renew a contract with Redflex Traffic Systems, Inc., to continue operating traffic cameras at two intersections. Council members have already taken positions at recent meetings on the cameras, with four firmly against renewing the contract, and three in favor. The proposed ordinance to renew the contract has had two readings before council. The third reading and a final vote from council was expected at the May 9 meeting, but Councilman Mike Myers, a supporter of the cameras, was not in attendance. Council President Connie Hughes, also a supporter, asked council to table the measure until the next meeting so Myers could be present to vote. â€œIâ€™m going to make a motion that we table this ordinance right now,â€? said Hughes. â€œI was asked to do that by Councilman Myers. We are very divided about this and, of course, heâ€™s not here. And he would have been, but he had to go out of town.â€? Councilman Dave Gallaher, who supports the cameras, voted against tabling the ordinance. â€œIâ€™m not sure we can afford to table things because one council member is out of town,â€? said Gallaher. â€œI understand heâ€™d like to be here to discuss it, and I wish he could be. The reason thereâ€™s seven of us is so if one or two of us canâ€™t make a meeting, we can still get business done.â€? â€œMy only comment is,â€? said Coun-
Iâ€™m going to make a motion that we table this ordinance right now. I was asked to do that by Councilman Myers. We are very divided about this and, of course, heâ€™s not here.
Northwood Police Sergeant Doug Hubaker wants the city to continue operating automated photo speed and red light enforcement cameras at two intersections for public safety reasons. Sgt. Hubaker, a 23-year police veteran who has been with Northwood 18 years, Wednesday morning spoke to arguably what may be the camerasâ€™ biggest opponents â€” business men and women who are members of the Oregon-Northwood Rotary Club. Some fear motorists stay out of Northwood to avoid the cameras. Instead, Rotary Club members expressed agreement with Hubakerâ€™s perspective â€” that public safety has improved since the cameras were installed in 2005. Ex-Mayor Dennis Ebel, who also owns D.R. Ebel Fire Equipment Sales and Services in Northwood, said the cameras are an effective tool. â€œAs former mayor of Northwood, I wish this was available to me back then. We had too many accidents at Wales and Oregon roads and at the (Lemoyne and Woodville roads) intersection.â€? He said he did not realize, as noted by Hubaker, that the cameras do not catch motorists unless they are nine miles over the school zone of 20 mph, or 13 miles over the 35 mph speed limit outside the school zone. One Rotary guest asked Hubaker whether the city counted traffic to find out if it is has gone down since the cameras were installed. To his knowledge, no such survey was done, but â€œfrom a laymanâ€™s point of view,â€? it appeared to police that â€œa steady flow of traffic was going through Oregon-Wales now.â€? On May 2, it appeared that the contract with Redflex Traffic Systems, Inc., which installed and operates the cameras, would not be renewed because four of seven councilmen were considering voting against it. At a meeting on May 9, council tabled the vote because all seven councilmen were not present. The current three-year contract with Redflex expired on April 23. The city and Redflex share a percentage of the revenue from traffic citations issued as a result of the cameras, which have caught thousands of motorists speeding or going through red lights since they were installed. Violators do not get points on their licenses. Hubaker said if the fine is not appealed and remains unpaid, the matter can be referred to a collection agency, which can affect the violatorâ€™s credit report. One Rotary guest who deals in finance said she has seen it on credit reports.
By J. Patrick Eaken Press Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org
cilman Randy Kozina, who is opposed to the cameras, but voted to table the measure, â€œif we do this tonight, this is going to continue until all seven of us are here, correct?â€? â€œYes,â€? said Hughes. â€œI wouldnâ€™t want it any other way, basically because I think itâ€™s the only fair way.â€? Councilmen James Barton and Ed Schimmel, who are opposed to the cameras, voted against tabling the ordinance. Councilmen Dean Edwards, also an opponent, voted to table the ordinance. Mayor Mark Stoner, who backs the cameras, broke the 3-3 tie vote to table and delay a vote on the measure until the next council meeting.
â€œI see both sides of this,â€? said Stoner before he cast his tie breaking vote. â€œIn all my years sitting in this seat, I believe if anyone asked for something to be tabled, weâ€™ve approved it. So, under those circumstances, yes.â€? Council approved a contract with Redflex Traffic Systems, Inc., of Arizona, in 2005 to install and operate the automated photo speed and red light enforcement cameras at two intersections: Woodville and Lemoyne roads, and Wales and Oregon roads. The current three year contract with the company expired on April 23. Fines are $110. Violators do not get points on their licenses. The city and Redflex share a percentage of the revenue from traffic citations issued as a result of the cameras, which have caught thousands of motorists speeding or going through red lights. Since the cameras were installed, the city has collected a total of $989,699.18 in fines, which are earmarked to fund safety improvement projects, such as the construction of a continuous right turn lane at Oregon and Wales roads. Opponents of the cameras say they have hurt business, that they are used as a way for the city to increase revenue, and that a higher percentage of fines leave the local economy for Arizona. Supporters, including Police Chief Tom Cairl, say the cameras are a deterrent to speeding and running red lights, and that revenue from the fines has funded many safety improvement projects in the city. Cairl also has provided statistics showing the number of accidents have dropped at those intersections since the cameras were installed.
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Oregon amends its sign code to ease restrictions By Kelly J. Kaczala Press News Editor email@example.com Oregon City Council on May 13 approved changes to the municipal sign code in response to business concerns that it was too strict. â€œWeâ€™ve been working on this for months,â€? Administrator Mike Beazley said after the meeting. â€œWe basically wanted to respond to the business community that had challenged us.â€? For years, the city has received complaints about ambiguities and inconsistencies in the sign code, according to Beazley. Local businesses and sign contractors have expressed frustration with the difficulty in understanding the requirements. â€œAmbiguities in the code have made it difficult for business, sign contractors, and even our own permit staff to make judg-
ments about what the code allows or disallows,â€? said Beazley. The challenging language and frustration with compliance have focused on code provisions for free standing signs, which were clarified as part of the sign code amendment. In the last couple of months, the city met with businesses and sign contractors and developed a set of changes to help clarify the code while remaining faithful to the public policy objectives in the original code, said Beazley. The most important change, according to Mayor Mike Seferian, is relaxing the rule against backlit signs. For years, Seferian said he had heard complaints from new businesses, particularly national chains, about the restrictions of backlit signs. â€œThere were nationally syndicated chains with signs all over the United States
and the world that have backlit signs. But when they came to Oregon, they found they couldnâ€™t put up their trademark sign, which had to be altered. If we are allowing changeable copy, why not allow businesses to light the background of their signs? It defies logic,â€? Seferian said after the meeting. Penn Station East Coast Subs, which was recently built on Navarre in a small strip mall, was the most recent franchise to learn that its backlit sign did not fall under the regulations of the sign code, said Seferian. â€œBusinesses were actually ordering their signs, went to put them up, and found they were non-compliant. Ignorance of the law is no reason to change the law. But I think they took it for granted that their signs, which were up across the country, would be compliant because most cities permitted them and they are so common,â€? said Seferian. He gave the green light to
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Penn Station to install the sign anyway because he was confident council would pass the ordinance that amended the code. â€œI had spoken to all seven council members, and knew they were going to vote for it,â€? said Seferian. The new flexibility in the sign code does not compromise the signsâ€™ appearance in the community, said Seferian. â€œThere is enough in the sign code that protects the integrity of signs in general so they actually look nice. Nobody is throwing together a sign that is shabby. It doesnâ€™t do anything for the community. We still hold the actual structure and design of the sign to a high standard. Weâ€™re just allowing them to display their message better. We need to catch up to the times. We want it to be easy to do business in Oregon.â€?
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MAY 20, 2013
Leadership recognition program seeks nominations Sponsors of the 20 Under 40 Leadership Recognition Program are accepting nominations for the 18th annual event showcasing young leaders in Northwest Ohio and Southeast Michigan. Nominations are due by Friday, June 14. Candidates must be under 40 years of age by June 30. Forms can be found on-line at www.20under40toledo.com. Nominations require minimal information—name, company and email address of the candidate. Those nominated will complete a profile to include information on their career, achievements and community involvement. An independent panel of judges selects 20 candidates for recognition. Sponsors include Eastman & Smith LTD., Fifth Third Bank, Plante & Moran, and Columbia Gas of Ohio. Cultural arts sponsors that also support the program include the Toledo Museum of Art, Toledo Symphony, Toledo Opera, and Oregon Theatre. Chrys Peterson, WTOL, Toledo’s News Now, will serve as master of ceremonies at the recognition event Thursday, September 26 at Fifth Third Center at One SeaGate in Toledo.
Gold stars Alan Miller Jewelers, Oregon, was selected as the Toledo area’s Top Wedding Professional in the Knot Best of Weddings 2013 contest. Only four percent of local wedding vendors received the award and it was based on reviews from local brides and a good rating from the Better Business Bureau. The Knot (www.theknot.com) is the Internet’s most-trafficked one-stop wedding planning solution. It was founded in 1996 to offer an alternative to etiquette experts. The company also publishes magazines and books geared to the wedding industry.
The right thing NBOH kicked off its “Cans 4 All” food drive campaign participating in the Oregon Fest Parade Saturday, May 19. This year’s theme, Feeding The Need In Our Communities; You Can Bank On It, is displayed on the bank’s float, and on posters and yellow collection bags in bank-
City of Oregon - Building Zoning Inspection Dept., as of April, 2013 Year to date
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Additions to Residential Dwellings
Other Residential Accessories
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ing offices and other area businesses. NBOH will also participate in parades in Port Clinton on May 25th, in Genoa May 31st and in the Apple Festival Parade in Oak Harbor on October 12th. Residents who want to help can pick up a bag, fill it with non-perishable food items and return it to a bank location. NBOH has offices located in Oak Harbor, Curtice, Port Clinton and Oregon, along with two loan production offices in Perrysburg and Fremont. *** The Oregonian Club will award $14,000 in scholarships to graduating seniors at Clay and Cardinal Stritch High schools and donate another $12,000 to projects at both schools that can not be funded within the schools’ general budget, according to a club spokesperson. The funds were raised at the annual Bird Cage Ball held in March and co-presented by Mercy St. Charles Hospital and BP-Husky Refining. Fourteen students will receive $1,000 scholarships. *** Baumann Chevrolet in Genoa is partnering with the Genoa Little League Association to provide funding for new equipment and instructional clinics and give area
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out the nation and will reimburse members up to four times per calendar year or once every three consecutive months up to a maximum of $100 per year. The maximum reimbursement for a single taxi ride is $45. Only trips from work to home, a hospital/ urgent care facility, daycare, school, or any TARTA Park-N-Ride location are covered. To apply call 419-245-5216 or go to TARTA.com
At the clubs residents a chance to win a new Chevy. The nationwide Chevrolet Youth Baseball Program is in its eighth year. Last year about 1,600 dealers participated. Funds from Baumann will go to purchasing equipment like bags, baseball buckets, practice hitting tees and t-shirts. The program also funds youth clinics featuring former players, coaches and instructors from Ripken Baseball. The Genoa Little League Association will also have 2,000 sweepstakes entry forms to distribute and at the end of the season five winners across the nation will win their choice of a 2013 Chevy Malibu or Chevy Traverse.
Take a ride TARTA Guaranteed Ride Home is a new program created for alternative transportation users to take a taxi trip from their workplace in the event of a personal or family emergency, illness, or unexpected employment-related delay, such as unscheduled overtime. Participants can be reimbursed for up to 80 percent of their taxi fare. Eligible applicants include employees living and working within the TARTA service area who use alternative commuter modes such as public transportation and/or bicycling. The ride-home program is part a federally-funded program implemented through-
Ernest Lewis will present a talk entitled The Easiest Personality Style Tool You Will Ever Use to members of the Eastern Maumee Bay Chamber of Commerce Tuesday, May 21, 7:30 a.m. at the Holiday Inn Express, 3154 Navarre in Oregon. Lewis has been an executive coach and business consultant for more than 15 years. There’s no cost to attend. RSVP to Sarah at 419-693-5580. ***
Golf The Annual Eastern Maumee Bay Chamber of Commerce Golf Classic will be held Thursday, June 20 at Eagle’s Landing. Call Sarah at 419-693-5580 for sponsorship and team registration information. *** The Oregon/Northwood Rotary will host its annual golf scramble Friday, June 21 at Chippewa Golf Club. Go to www. clubrunner.ca/oregon-northwood.com *** The Oak Harbor Chamber of Commerce seeks sponsors, teams and door prizes for its annual golf outing May 24. The chamber is also seeking a “Super Ticket Sponsor.” A Super Ticket is a scratch off ticket that players can purchase and the top four winners receive a chance to win $100,000 in a hole in one contest. Call 419898-0479
Your Voice on the Street: by Stephanie Szozda
MAY 20, 2013
The Press Poll
Do you go to other Andersons since the Northwood store closed? If no, where?
What do you think of trafﬁc cameras? They are needed to improve safety. I don’t like them because they invade my privacy. I don’t like them because they hurt business.
Anji Grant Northwood “No. It’s a shame because they had a nice selection. Anything that I would have bought at the Andersons I now buy at Menards or Meijer.”
Bessie Samsen Genoa “No. I go someplace else around here to get the things I would have normally got at the Andersons. I shop locally.”
Retail diversity To the editor: I’m glad I’m not the only one who is disappointed with the recent “economic developments” in Oregon. I have been a resident of Oregon since 2004 and I have yet to see anything that remotely resembles a decent and affordable place to shop besides Wal-Mart. I was beside myself with joy when I saw new buildings being constructed, thinking that maybe something worthwhile would finally be in our grasp. Then I saw the “Dollar Tree” sign. We brag that our city has some pretty substantial offerings – a lakeside resort, golf courses, state parks, an excellent school system, etc. But drive down Navarre Avenue and watch the eyes glaze over as the miles of fast food establishments and banks roll by. No interesting stores. A lack of diverse and healthy dining choices. Hardly a fine offering for any visitors who pass through. Clearly there is socioeconomic diversity in Oregon, but lately we’ve catered to only one side of the spectrum. I don’t see the point in Oregon constructing all of these nice subdivisions and homes to appeal to the middle and upper classes who are subsequently forced to shop/mingle in Rossford or over by Westfield. I’m not telling anyone to turn Oregon into a West Toledo by any means, but please consider everyone on the socioeconomic scale, especially the taxpayers (who are paying out the rump, by the way). I remember taking a poll on Panera Bread’s website about where to build a new restaurant. One choice was Oregon and I nearly lost my mind with de-
Jodi Harrington Oregon “No, I try to bicycle everywhere. I used to go to the Andersons but now I go to Menards. I try to go to the closest place I can because I have to go there literally like twice a day.”
Melissa Muenzer Toledo “I still go to the one on Talmadge road but I live in the Old West End. So I will go there for fresh food but that’s pretty much the only reason.”
Sandra Kruse Woodville “No, unless I need something speciﬁc. I don’t go there to just graze like I used to. I go to Menards now and it has become one of my favorite stores.”
To cast your ballot, go to www.presspublications.com
Last Week's Results
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light. Finally something healthy, trendy, and not fast food. I took that poll probably four years ago. But hey, we got a Sonic, right? That’s totally the same thing – not. Want a tip, city leaders? Tear down that Food Town eyesore or even K-Mart and build a Target – diverse and affordable enough for everyone while maintaining an air of dignity. Think about it. In the meantime, I’ll be sipping my grande soy latte at the cool new Biggby Coffee we just acquired. Because that’s about the only thing catering to my demographic on the East Side. Virginia Trace Oregon
Wrong on many levels To the editor: Mary Jo Bosch is wrong on so many levels in her rant on gay marriage (Right vs. wrong in the May 13 issue of The Press). She claims respect for others’ biology. Where is the respect in denying two people love for each other? The only harm being done is to her outdated religious beliefs; it’s not like the harm she and others like her are causing normal people. She got my dander up when she said society is falling apart because we don’t post the Ten Commandments in schools. Society falling apart is the only thing she got right. But it’s because of conservative
religions, not lack of religion. Their Republican preferences for greed have broken unions and caused mass poverty, which always leads to crime. They have condoned torture like the animals they are. They have let firearms become so numerous in society that mass killings take place or shootings of innocent children. Despite Bosch’s denial, they have spread hatred against liberals, gays and people of different skin color. They have elected radicals to government who refuse to compromise except on their terms. They bad mouth the government to push their corporate agenda. So look in the mirror, Ms. Bosch, and see all the harm your kind is causing. Albert Kapustar Oregon
Wake up To the editor: Congratulations to Mary Jo Thieman Bosch for the letter in the May 13 issue of The Press. Many of us feel as she does, but are bullied by the few radicals that are trying to change our beliefs and country. “In God We Trust.” It was like you were looking into my mind and heart. While I’m writing to The Press, there is something I have to say concerning Toledo Public Schools’ program for feeding the children in the school system. It’s a wonderful thing and I’m sure it helps those students concentrate on studies and not being
Do you support same-sex marriage? 63% 56 Votes No 34% 31 Votes Yes 3% 3 Votes Undecided
hungry. My only concern regarding the story in The Blade (May 7) was the large picture showing them being served on Styrofoam plates with plastic utensils that go in the dump. After phoning Larchmont School, I learned that every day, students are served meals that come in pre-packaged containers – throwaway containers and plastic silverware. What kind of food is this? We as citizens are being encouraged to recycle, eat fresh fruits and vegetables – natural foods, not pre-packaged. This is something the First Lady of our country has as a pet project, and a good one, I might add. When you go to the grocery store and see these young mothers filling their carts with all of this high sodium, non-nutritional packaged pre-packaged foods, this is what the school food program is teaching them. What happened in the schools where you had these wonderful cooks that made food from scratch – food that was nutritional and tasted wonderful, served on a washable tray with real silverware that went through the dishwasher? This would also provide more jobs and teach the next generation to buy good fresh foods that are cooked on a stove and not zapped in a microwave. We are being hammered to “go green” to stop obesity. What are these college-educated people doing to our next generation of leaders? Wake up, serve fresh food on a real plate with real silverware and wash it in the dishwasher. Ruth Price Oregon
What’s right in your life is more important than the wrong Dare to Live
by Bryan Golden toy they don’t have. There is an innate tendency to focus on the negative which is reinforced by examples of people getting caught up by what’s wrong while ignoring what’s right. This conditioning stays with you unless and until you make a conscious effort to change it. Concentrating on what’s wrong has far reaching effects. By turning your attitude negative, you risk attracting those very things you want to avoid. Enjoyment is sacrificed in exchange for stress. The people important to you are taken for granted and feel under appreciated. You experience more frustration than joy. Overall, you shortchange yourself and rob yourself of happiness. Here’s how you adjust your perspective. The goal is to refocus your attention on all
All that’s right in your life deserves your undivided attention.
It’s too easy to allow what’s wrong in your life overshadow what’s right. Just about everything could be going really well and yet one problem will consume your attention. You lose sight of the good things and become fixated on the one issue that’s not perfect. This is a common syndrome. In as much as it’s the squeaky wheel that gets oiled, problems draw your focus away from all of your blessings. Your outlook then becomes clouded by the perception of adversity. When observed in others, this pattern is obvious. As seen in others, it appears ridiculous. We watch someone with so much going for them fixate on a minuscule obstacle. We wonder how one relatively minor problem causes them to overlook all of what’s right. Have you ever watched two young siblings fighting over a toy? Inevitably, each of the siblings has their own chest filled with wonderful toys. Yet there will surely be a specific toy that belongs to one of them that is desired by the other. The child without the toy forgets about their own collection of other toys. Instead, all of their energy is focused on the toy they don’t have. They may even pout and scream in an attempt to get their way. It doesn’t matter that their parents encourage them to play with their other toys. All they care about is the one toy they don’t have. It’s obvious to adults how ridiculous it is for a child to become so distraught over one toy when they have so many others. Yet, we lose our perspective when it happens to us. Everything may be going great but you will still become consumed with something that’s not exactly the way you would like it to be. You wind up acting just like the child who only cares about the
that is right in your life while keeping the other stuff in perspective. As soon as your attention is drawn to a problem, stop and think of all of the good things you do have. There is nothing that’s too small or insignificant. Every good thing is worth noting. Once you have reviewed a complete list of all that’s right, you are ready to deal with whatever problem is at hand. After going through this process, the obstacle will usually seem smaller, more manageable, and less significant than it did at first. Go through these steps whenever your attention drifts towards what’s wrong. Use this approach before you become enmeshed
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with the negative. Don’t be complacent with your outlook. Engrained patterns of thinking persist until you make the effort to change them. All that’s right in your life deserves your undivided attention. NOW AVAILABLE: “Dare to Live Without Limits,” the book. Visit www.BryanGolden.com or your bookstore. Bryan is a management consultant, motivational speaker, author, and adjunct professor. Email Bryan at email@example.com.
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P.O. Box 169 • 1550 Woodville Rd. Millbury, OH 43447 (419) 836-2221 Fax (419) 836-1319 www.presspublications.com General Manager: John Szozda News Editors: Larry Limpf, Kelly Kaczala Sports Editor: J. Patrick Eaken Assistant Editor: Tammy Walro Writers: A.J. Szozda, Mark Griffin, Nathan Lowe, Yaneek Smith, Cindy Jacoby, Melissa Burden, Deb Wallace Photographer, Graphics: Ken Grosjean Sales: Julie Gentry-Selvey, Lesley Willmeth, Leeanne LaForme, Alyce Fielding, Abbey Schell Classifieds: Cindy Harder, Melinda Sandwisch, Peggy Partin Circulation: Jordan Szozda Webmaster: Alyce Fielding Publication Date: Monday Classified Deadline: 1:00pm Thursday Display Advertising Deadline: Noon Thurs. News Deadline: Noon Wednesday Audited by: Hours: M.-Th. 9:00-5:00 CIRCULATION Classified Dept. Closed Friday VERIFICATION C O U N C I L Printed with Soy Ink. Member of IFPA
MAY 20, 2013
Getting full attention is like asking a frog to fly Have you tried to have a face-to-face conversation with a multi-tasker who is texting and twittering while wearing an ear bud? Annoying, isn’t it? Get used to it. For the first time in our nation’s history there are “four generations” in the workplace, says consultant Alicia Wagner. That creates a minefield of miscommunication. So, is that young multi-tasker being disrespectful when their attention is split three ways? Maybe, maybe not, says Wagner, a business coach and executive director of Women’s Entrepreneurial Network. Modern society, abetted by lighteningfast advancement in technology, has created these mulit-taskers. Trying to change them is futile. “It’s like asking a frog to fly,” Wagner says. If there’s no changing them, then those of us in leadership positions in the workplace need to understand the different ways four generations communicate as well as the different ways they approach their job responsibilities. This is imperative to maintain competitiveness and fashion a succession plan for the future. Let’s look at the challenges of our changing workplace following the Big Recession. Keep in mind, Wagner says, that these generation break downs are more about style than the traditional definition
by John Szozda of a generation. If you thought the Baby Boomers were going to ride off soon into the sunset of retirement, think again. Unlike their fathers, many Boomers do not have defined pension plans. They are relying on cashing in on the increased value of their homes and their 401-k investments. However, the decline in home values and the 2007 Wall Street crash will mean that the Baby Boomer Generation (1946-1964) will be forced to stay in the workplace longer. So too will the Silent Generation (1930-1945). Both will need to better their communication skills and learn how to motivate Generation X (1965-76) and Generation Y (1977-1990) as well as the Millennials (1991-2005) who are about to enter the workforce. While the Baby Boomer and Silent Generations prefer face-to-face communication, Generations X and Y prefer texting and email, Wagner says. Failing to recognize and adapt can cause, at best, miscommunication and, at worst, no communication. While learning how to use modern technology can help Boomers bridge the generation gap, it is more important to
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eration holding a large percentage of the business leadership positions in America? “We have to get our egos out of the way,” she says. “Baby Boomers are so competitive and they want to be in control, so they don’t ask for help. They are afraid to be perceived as weak. Those who ask for help are going to be successful.” Wagner, a member of Generation Y but who says she exhibits more characteristics of Generation X, spent 10 years at a Fortune 500 Company before becoming disillusion with the pace of her advancement. She blamed gender discrimination until she left the corporate grind. She then came to the conclusion she was a victim of generational discrimination. Her experiences motivated her to become a certified coach through The Coaches Training Institute located in the San Francisco area. She counsels businesses and organizations on a number of subjects including how to improve communication between the generations. She recently gave a presentation on these differences to the Eastern Maumee Bay Chamber of Commerce. Wagner’s advice applies to more than the workplace. “We forget sometimes that the same things that make our companies successful can make our families successful.” That is — communication, clear expectations and holding people accountable.
make sure expectations are clearly communicated and understood and that people are held accountable. If you think communication between four generations can be difficult, consider the challenge managers face providing the right motivation to entice peak performance. One bonus system does not fit all anymore. Generally speaking, Boomers, for example, are ambitious and materialistic, Wagner says. They can be motivated by money. The same can’t be said for Generation X. This was the first latch-key generation. They also experienced the highest divorce rate and the pain of broken families. Wagner says they are more likely to say, “We don’t care about the money. We want time for vacations and flexibility in our schedules. We’re incentivized by time and quality interaction with our kids.” Generation Y could just as well be called Generation “Why,” Wagner says. They see their peers creating applications for cell phones and social media that make them instant millionaires. “They feel like something is wrong because they didn’t help design it. You need to get them involved in designing processes and procedures,” she says. Most of all they need to feel you are hearing what they have to say. Designing personal incentive programs, while maintaining fairness, becomes the challenge of the future, Wagner says. Her advice to Baby Boomers, the gen-
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Chateau Tebeau Winery ~Tours~Tasting Room~Menu~Entertainment~ 525 SR 635, Helena, OH ~ 419-638-5411 Located 7 miles West of Fremont on St. Rte. 6. Then 1 mile South on St. Rte. 635 Enjoy Our Award Winning Wines. We also serve soup, salads, pizzas & paninis.
We Welcome New Patients & Emergencies 3448 Navarre Avenue, Suite #1 Oregon, Ohio 43616 Phone: (419) 693-6872 • Fax: (419) 697-1044 www.drsextondental.com
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Saturday, June 1st from 2-8pm Live Entertainment every Thurs., Fri. & Sat. 7pm Visit our website for details www.chateautebeauwinery.com Now Open Tues. & Weds. 11am - 7pm Summer Hours: Thurs. & Fri. 11am-10 pm ~ Sat. 2-10 pm
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Church Worship Guide Deadline: Thursday 11:00 am
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Free initial consultation: (419) 698-0278 Catherine L. Knoop, Esq., LLC Charlesgate Commons Forum, Suite 113 860 Ansonia Street Oregon, OH 43616
nspirational essage of the
eek: Blessed are the Poor in Spirit
What does it mean to be "poor in spirit?" And why did Jesus counsel that the kingdom of heaven belongs to those who are poor in spirit? If we look at the relevant passages of scripture, it becomes clear that being poor in spirit is directly compared with a spirit of poverty, and is the essence of what God wants from us. Consider Isaiah 66:2.: "But this is the man to whom I will look, he that is humble and contrite in spirit, and trembles at my word." And in the Beatitudes, Jesus makes it abundantly clear that those who come before
God in a spirit of humility, in mourning, and in sincere meekness are favored over those with a sense of righteousness and spiritual pride. And although it can be quite difficult, especially when we are feeling proud of our spiritual accomplishments or are "on top of the world" spiritually; we would all do well to cultivate a sense of spiritual poverty. Clothe yourselves, all of you, with humility toward one another, for "God opposes the proud, but gives grace to the humble." R.S.V. 1 Peter 5:5
Prince of Peace Lutheran Church
4155 Pickle Rd (LCMS) Ph. 419-691-9407 Sharing Jesus Preschool 419-693-8661 Sunday Worship 8 & 10:30 am & Living His Love Sunday School 9:15 am www.princeofpeaceoregon.com
Sunday Worship at 10 a.m. Church school for all ages at 11 a.m. 2350 Starr Ave, Oregon 419-720-1995 SERVING GOD AND SERVING OTHERS www.ashlandchurch.com
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See You in Church! Northwood Calvary Lutheran Ch.
1930 Bradner Rd./Corner of Woodville & Bradner Rds. 419-836-8986 Sunday School 9:15 am. Sunday worship: 8 am & 10:30 am Wed. 7:30 p.m. Pastor Robert Noble Every 2nd Sun. 10:30 am Praise Service
MAY 20, 2013
HOME, YARD & GARDEN Prepare a patio or deck for outdoor entertaining Few things are better than having a functional and beautiful outdoor space to entertain guests. Having a great outdoor space enables a person to host parties or intimate gatherings all year long. Establishing an entertaining space and maintaining that space are essential when planning another year of fun in the sun. There are many things homeowners can do to ensure their entertaining space is safe and functional. As the season approaches, include some landscaping and decorating components to your preparatory plans to make the space as comfortable and aesthetically appealing as possible. Here are a few key tips for readying your yard for entertaining possibilities. Expand on these basics to customize an area for your unique needs. • Check the area for any needed repairs. Prior to your first entertaining session, look over the deck or patio to take note of any flaws that may present safety hazards. Are there any loose railings? Are all screws and nails flush so they do not cause tripping? Are there any cracks in concrete or loose patio blocks? Be sure to remedy all of the repairs needed to ensure guests will be safe. If you are unsure of any structural deficits, consult with a contractor. • Hire a reputable contractor. If you are just laying the groundwork for a new patio or deck, it is important to get the necessary permits and then hire a person who has been properly vetted. Check qualifications and licensing before hiring a contractor and ask to view a portfolio of his or her previous work. Word-of-mouth recommendations from trusted friends and family members are good, and you can also
Patios and decks designed with well-deﬁned areas establish gathering places. double-check qualifications by contacting the Better Business Bureau to see if any complaints have been lodged or use a service such as Angie’s List to read reviews of his or her work. • Think about closing in a portion of a deck or patio. The use of a canopy, netting or even greenery to protect an entertaining space can help minimize weather-related damage to outdoor furniture. Netting will keep a good number of biting insects at
bay when the weather is warm and humid. Having a bit of concealment also means you can create a private space that isn’t easily viewed by neighbors or passersby. • Plan well-defined areas. Just as rooms serve different purposes inside of the home, outdoor areas can be separated according to usage. Establish a sitting nook where guests can gather and talk. Have a bar or serving area where refreshments are made and served. Make sure there is a shaded
area for when the sun is too uncomfortable to make sitting outside enjoyable. Similarly, have a sunny area where people can soak up a few rays or dry off after a dip in the spa or pool. Don’t forget to establish a spot for the kids to converge with scaleddown amenities. • Consider a fireplace or fire pit. For centuries man (and woman) has gathered around fire for socialization and a means to warming up. Having a backyard fireplace, pit or chiminea is a conversation-starter, a decorative focal point, and a functional tool to extend the number of seasons in which outdoor entertaining can take place. Place the fire wisely and with concern for safety. It should be out of the way of foot traffic, but central enough so that it can be a gathering point. • Invest in quality outdoor furniture. Today’s yards are extensions of a home’s interior. Guests no longer want to sit on uncomfortable metal or plastic furniture. There are many different outdoor sofas and chairs that are as stylish as they are comfortable. These pieces can be matched to the decor inside your home for a cohesive look. • Accessorize. Consider the creature comforts of indoors and mimic that outdoors. Don’t shy away from hanging artwork on an exterior wall or using urns or pottery to decorate the space. Weather-resistant materials ensure everything from clocks to televisions can be used outdoors. Think about having an entire set of serving dishes and other entertaining items for the outdoors. When refurbishing outdoor entertaining areas, emphasize comfort, safety and functionality.
Gardening suggestions for enthusiastic beginners Gardening is a rewarding hobby that many enthusiasts credit with helping them to peacefully escape from the hustle and bustle of everyday life. Though gardening can be both relaxing and rewarding, it’s not as easy as it may seem, and the more time and effort a person devotes to his or her garden the more likely it is to be successful. Gardening can be a little daunting for beginners who have little or no experience planting flowers or vegetables. But gardening need not be so intimidating, especially for those beginners who adhere to the following tips aimed at helping novice gardeners start their gardens off on the right foot. • Determine what you should plant. Where you live will go a long way toward determining what you should plant. While you can plant anything you can get your hands on, the United States Department of Agriculture as well as Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada have determined specific plant hardiness zones that indicate which plants are most likely to thrive in given locations. Maps of these zones can be found at www.usda.gov and www.agr. gc.ca. By adhering to the maps, gardeners can significantly increase their chances of growing successful gardens. When in doubt about what to plant, consult a local
By sticking to a few simple rules beginners can develop a thriving garden. gardening center or seek advice from a professional landscaper. • Think location when beginning your garden. Beginners with large yards have the luxury of choosing the right location on their properties to start planting. When choosing a spot, consider how much sunlight a location gets on a daily basis and the spot’s proximity to a water supply. If plant-
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ing flowers, try to avoid planting in areas with heavy foot traffic so the flowers are less likely to be stomped. If you’re planting flowers to accent walkways, then consider erecting a barrier around the flower bed to safeguard the flowers from foot traffic. • Get started before you plant. Preparing the soil a few weeks before you start planting can help the plants thrive down the
road. Add some organic material, such as compost or fertilizer, to the soil roughly three weeks before planting. This helps the soil retain water and nutrients, which will help your garden thrive. • Time your planting. When you plant is sometimes as important as what you plant. Some climates allow for year-round planting, but many do not. When buying seeds, the packaging might suggest what time of year to plant the seeds. Adhere to these suggestions or your garden might not grow much at all. In addition, keep in mind that many seedlings need significant light throughout the day in order to grow, so choose a time of year with ample daylight. • Don’t forget to mulch. Mulch can be as aesthetically appealing as it is effective. Mulch retains soil, helping roots to grow stronger, while deterring bugs and preventing weed growth. And many gardeners find mulch adds visual appeal their garden, and does so in a very inexpensive way. • Clean your tools. Beginners rarely recognize the importance of cleaning gardening tools before putting them away. At the end of each gardening session, clean your tools thoroughly, as soil left on your garden tools can play host to potentially harmful microbes that might kill your plants. By sticking to a few simple rules, beginners can develop a thriving garden.
MAY 20, 2013
Home, Yard & Garden
Pruning trees and shrubs essential for maintaining health, vigor Pruning trees and shrubs is necessary to ensure they maintain their health and vigor. Trees and shrubs should be inspected annually to determine if they need to be pruned. Mature trees typically do not need to be pruned as frequently as young trees, which need pruning to establish branch structure. Trees and shrubs that go years without pruning can become overgrown and weak. In addition to promoting tree and shrub health, pruning pays a host of other dividends. • Pruning removes dead or diseased branches. Pruning helps a tree or shrub maintain its shape and vigor by removing broken, dead or diseased branches that can be unsightly and make it more difficult for the tree or shrub to stay healthy. When broken, dead or diseased branches are removed, trees or shrubs look healthier and add aesthetic appeal to a property. • Pruning trees and shrubs promotes growth of other plants. Trees and shrubs that go years without being pruned become overgrown, making it difficult for plants underneath them to grow in healthy. Grass beneath an overgrown tree might not get adequate sunlight, which it needs to establish strong roots so it can grow in lush and healthy. Pruning allows plants beneath the tree and shrub and even those next to the tree and shrub to grow in nicely.
• Pruning can sometimes bring plants back to life. Shrubs that have gone years without being pruned can sometimes still be salvaged. In some instances, pruning such shrubs can restore natural and healthy growth. • Pruning reduces risk of accidents. Overgrown trees can interfere with power lines, increasing the risk of accidents and power outages. In addition, overgrown trees tend to have larger, weaker limbs, which can prove hazardous and cause property damage during storms. Pruning overgrown trees reduces the risk of such accidents. • Pruning can save money. Over time, overgrown trees might require professional assistance in order to be removed or pruned from a property. Homeowners who prune their trees as needed can save themselves the cost of a potentially pricey tree service. • Pruning adds curb appeal. A property littered with overgrown trees and shrubs hurts a home’s curb appeal, giving prospective buyers the impression that homeowners might have been careless with regard to maintaining the house and not just the lawn. Trees and shrubs that are pruned and well-maintained can add to a home’s curb appeal, something that goes a long way toward impressing prospective buyers.
Pruning helps a tree or shrub maintain its shape and vigor.
Well-defined edging can help your yard look better maintained Edging a lawn is a springtime rite of passage for many homeowners. When winter has come and gone, many lawns are left in need of some serious maintenance, including edging. Well-defined edges around the yard make the yard look more organized and better maintained. And edging is relatively easy, especially for those homeowners with a smaller yard. Edging can be time-consuming for those with more property, but when done properly, edging is definitely worth the effort. • Remove debris from the areas you plan to edge. Before you even begin to edge, be sure to remove any debris from those areas that need edging. Debris, including rocks, twigs or the kids’ toys, left lying around can be kicked up when you’re edging, potentially causing injury to you or someone standing nearby. • Purchase safety goggles. Even if you have
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removed all visible debris, there still may be some items hidden in the grass. These items can be kicked up and hit you in the eye, so purchase some safety goggles and be sure to wear them whenever you’re edging. As an added precaution, keep kids and others away from any areas you’re edging so they aren’t injured by any unseen debris that gets kicked up while you’re working. • Check your tools. Edging can be done by using a gas-powered edger or a string trimmer. Before you begin to edge, inspect these tools to ensure they’re capable of handling the task at hand. Inspect the blades on a gas-powered edger to make sure they haven’t dulled since their most recent use. If they are dull, sharpen them before you start to edge. When using a string trimmer, make sure you have enough string on hand to complete the project. String trimmers use a particular kind of string, so visit your
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Home, Yard & Garden
How to effectively clean your home’s dirty windows Dirty windows are unsightly, and they can prevent beneficial sunlight from entering a home. Cleaning windows need not be done every week, but it shouldn’t be overlooked completely, either. While it certainly may be a chore to clean windows, there are ways to make the task much more tolerable. Curb appeal can be very important when selling a home. Even a home with a perfectly manicured lawn and the newest roofing and siding can seem unappealing if the windows are dirty. Keeping windows clean requires a good deal of work. For the acrophobics, cleaning second-story windows can test the nerves. Having the right tools on hand and a strategy in place will make the job easier to manage. Cleaning windows Cleaning windows won’t necessarily be easy, but the following nine-step process can make the task less difficult and timeconsuming. 1. Choose a day when it is overcast so you will not be blinded by the sun while cleaning. This also helps prevent streaking. Begin by gathering what you’ll need to get the task done. Having everything at the ready will enable you to move from one window to the next. Here are the basic supplies you will need: * cleaning solution * cloth, newspaper or squeegee * towel * spray bottle * extension pole to reach high windows
Even a home with a well manicured lawn and new rooﬁng and siding can seem unappealing if the windows are dirty.
* vacuum * ladder or step stool * garden hose 2. Take down and clean drapery or blinds when cleaning the windows. Remove the curtains so you will have an unobstructed surface with which to work. 3. Start with the interior side of the windows, as they are easier to access. Place a towel on the sill to catch any drops so the sill or the floor will stay dry. 4. Spray a lint-free cloth or the window directly with the cleaning solution. The edges and corners of the window tend to accumulate the most grime, so begin by cleaning those areas first. Once they are clean and you will not exchange dirt to the center of the window, work on the middle. Wipe the windows in a horizontal direction to help alleviate dripping. 5. To create a streak-free surface, some people prefer to use a squeegee to drag out any pockets of moisture for more even drying. Be sure to wipe the rubber strip of the squeegee after each pass on the window. You may choose to buff out any other streaks with newspaper. 6. Vacuum the window sill and frame afterward to catch any dust and debris.
7. Repeat the process for all interior windows. 8. Move outdoors and start off by spraying the window with a garden hose to loosen any of the accumulated grime. Use your cleaning solution to dissolve the rest of the dirt. You may want to let it sit on the window if there is stubborn grime. 9. If exterior second-floor windows are hard to reach, consider using a ladder and extension pole to extend your reach. Upper windows will not be scrutinized as closely as lower windows, so you may have a greater margin for error. If the windows are simply too high up, rely on a professional window cleaner to get the job done rather than risk falls or other injuries. Mix your own cleaning solution It may take trial and error to find a solution that works. Here is one recipe you may want to start with. 1 cup white vinegar 11/2 cups rubbing alcohol 2 drops of dish soap Pour into a clean and empty spray bottle. Remember: Never mix bleach and ammonia together to create a cleaning solution, as toxic fumes will result.
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MAY 20, 2013
Clay, Cardinal Stritch grads capture walleye contest By J. Patrick Eaken Press Sports Editor firstname.lastname@example.org A four-man team representing Oregon business Artistic Touch Taxidermy won the Ohio Waterfowler.com-hosted walleye fishing contest in rainy weather on Lake Erie. The team of Matt Schimming, Mark Lodzinski, John Pollauf, and Greg Pollauf, who are all either Clay or Cardinal Stritch Catholic High School graduates, hauled in 29.6 pounds to best 19 other fishing boats. The Oregon-based team also had the three biggest fish at 6.6, 6.4, and 6.2 pounds. Lodzinski was happy with the results, which led to a small cash prize he estimated at $100. “We were fortunate to (win it). We did great. It was a fun trip — first time I got paid to go fishing,” Lodzinski, owner of the Bayshore Road taxidermy shop, said. “For me, that’s a rarity. Normally I pay about $100 to go fishing. Too bad the weather wasn’t better, or there would have been more boats and the payoff would have been more.” The event was scheduled for a Saturday, but was moved to Sunday because of high winds and poor conditions. Conditions were not much better on Sunday, leading to a lower turnout. ‘The weather was just poor, but there was a lot of fish caught that day,” Lodzinski said. “But it spread out, and we were fortunate enough that we went farther out to a little cleaner water and we got some bigger fish. We found a small pocket of fish and stayed with it, so we stayed on big fish in the morning before the boat traffic showed up. Everybody else caught fish, but the quality was a little bit smaller than ours.” The tournament was headquartered at Magee East Marina, recently purchased and renovated by Millbury home improvement remodeler Ted Thomas. “They had a great day,” Thomas said. “There was actually quite a few more, but it got blown off the day before because there was so much wind. Having the blow-off, it kind of subsided a few guys who couldn’t make it.” Thomas believed it was an opportunity to show off his marina, located by Davis-
Fishing contest winners from Artistic Touch Taxidermy — Matt Schimming, John Pollauf, Mark Lodzinski, and Greg Pollauf with their 29.6 pound catch. (Press photo by Russ Lytle) Besse Nuclear Power Station on Route 2 near Oak Harbor. Since purchasing, the former Inland Marina has been through an extensive renovation process and is getting positive reviews on outdoor website forums. “Honestly, I was just at the right place at the right time,” Thomas said. “We were looking at doing something else besides renovating homes, and I’m a big outdoorsman, so I got involved with it. “We’ve cleaned it up a lot. We’re filling the boat docks and the campground pretty steadily, and rebuilding everything. We tore out the docks and are rehabbing everything. “We expanded the bait and tackle store and we’ve got a little bar there and carry-out, and expanded that considerably, and put in a propane tank. We’re actually filling propane out there now. We rebuilt the ramps to whatever is necessary to get them up and running better. We’re open every day, and
that’s a huge plus, and we have weekend camping and day to day camping.” The tournament director, charter boat captain Randy Eyre of Swanton-based Hot Rod Sports Fishing, said the fishing tournament was originally an opportunity for outdoorsmen who are members of OhioWaterfowler.com, a website forum, to meet. “It was just a small event — it wasn’t intended to be a really big tournament or anything like that,” Eyre said. “It was really to go out and fish, throw a couple dollars in the pot for the tournament, and come back and have a fish fry.” Eyre, who competes in professional walleye contests, put the event together for one other reason — to educate. “I do educational fishing charters where I teach people techniques, and I wanted to kind of see how people do. Tournament boats aren’t like the big Lake Erie boats that
you see, but the fishing tactic and gear are very similar, so I’m trying to educate guys on how to catch walleye. “Plus, I like ‘Waterfowler’ and I frequent that website quite a bit, and I know the owner, so if you are on these forums of any kind you get to know some of these screen names but you can’t put a face with the name, so we put something together so everybody can kind of hang out and get to know some guys,” Eyre continued. The forum was founded in 2002 by Captain Mark Budnick as a way for water fowling friends to stay in touch and discuss their passion. OhioWaterfowler.com quickly became a popular cyberspace gathering place for duck and goose hunters. In March of 2006, Budnick decided to pursue other ventures and handed over the reins to DeWayne Knight, the current owner.
Katilyn Turski named Ohio conference’s best pitcher By Nicholas Huenefeld Owens Sports Information email@example.com Owens Community College freshman pitcher Katilyn Turski (Cardinal Stritch Catholic) has been named Ohio Community College Athletic Conference Pitcher of the Year. Turski went 8-3 in the OCCAC with an 3.46 ERA. She led the league in wins and innings pitched (66.2). Her win total was more than double the next closest player, while she started 11 of the team’s 12 conference games. She saw action in every conference game. Turski was also named to the Region XII All-Tournament Team. She finished her season at 20-10 against all opponents. Aside from those top honors, the Express placed four players on the AllOCCAC team, including sophomore catcher Olivia Reeder (Genoa). Reeder led the league in RBIs with 21 while hitting .333 (13-for-39). She also
added seven runs, five doubles and two stolen bases. Her doubles total was second in the league. The Express, which finished second in the OCCAC behind Cuyahoga Community College, dominated most offensive statistical categories in OCCAC play. In runs, Melanie Iacoangeli (17), Mareshah Scott (13), Jaylee Glad (11), Amanda Sinay (9) and Hannah Shank (8) finished first, third, fourth, sixth and tenth. Sinay is also a Stritch product. In hits, Iacoangeli (21), Scott (19), Emily Rockman (18) and Sinay (17) finished first, second, third and fifth. In doubles, Rockman (7) and Reeder (5) were the top two, but Katie Butler added four doubles to finish third. In triples, the league had 17 of them combined. Of those, the Express picked up five of them. Iacoangeli had two, while Alyssa Lassey, Taylor Miller, and Sinay each had one. Stolen bases are, perhaps, the category most dominated by the Express. They had
Owens CC pitcher Katilyn Turski. (Photo by Nicholas Huenefeld/Owens SID)
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the top four base stealers, as well as six of the top seven. Iacoangeli (25), Sinay (9), Scott (8) and Jaylee Glad (5) were the top four, while Hannah Shank (3) and Tyniesha Wilson (3) finished tied for sixth. The Express also placed four of their hitters in the top five in batting average, while Sinay was also in the top 10. Scott (.594) and Iacoangeli (.477) were the top two, while Glad (.438) and Rockman (.429) finished fourth and fifth. Sinay’s .415 average put her eighth. As a team, the Express finished first in runs (97), first in hits (144), first in doubles (22), second in triples (5), first in RBI (81), first in walks (23), first in stolen bases (57), first in batting average (.410), first in on base percentage (.449) and first in slugging (.519). In strikeouts, they had the second fewest, and they only hit two home runs, which put them fourth. The Express finished the season at 2417. They reached the Region XII District G tournament finals for the fourth time in five seasons this year.
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MAY 20, 2013
Undefeated Jordan Grosjean could be Clay’s next promise By Yaneek Smith Press Contributing Writer firstname.lastname@example.org Clay High has produced countless college and professional baseball players over the decades. Add Jordan Grosjean to that list of those moving on to the nexzt level. The senior pitcher has led the Eagles to an 11-10 record, a 6-2 mark in the Three Rivers Athletic Conference, and to the Division I district tournament. And when he’s finished playing at Clay, he’ll have a scholarship waiting for him at NCAA Division I Central Michigan University in the fall. In 2013, Grosjean has 72 strikeouts in 51 innings and is 6-0 with a 0.54 ERA in eight starts. The TRAC Pitcher of the Year as a junior, Grosjean pitched the Eagles to a sectional title Wednesday, allowing two runs (one earned) in seven innings as Clay rallied to defeat Springfield, 3-2, at Lourdes College’s Mercy Field. A high point in Grosjean’s career came on April 26 when he threw a no-hitter and struck out six in Clay’s 10-0 victory in five innings over Central Catholic. The only thing separating Grosjean from a perfect game was a third-inning walk. In Clay’s diamond fashion, just nine days before that, the Eagles’ softball team saw Brooke Gallaher throw a no-hitter in a five-inning game. Grosjean also threw a no-hitter in the tournament last season when Clay defeated former perennial state powerhouse Start, 11-0. He was also instrumental in the Eagles’ run to the regional semifinals in 2012, pitching in three of the team’s five games. Clay won four games in the tournament, including victories in the district semifinal and final against St. John’s Jesuit and Sylvania Southview. “This season is going great,” Grosjean said. “This is my senior year and there’s nothing I want more than to go as far as a state run.” He’s certainly worked to get to that point. Over the past year, Grosjean has lost 40 pounds. As a result, his stamina has increased and he’s throwing harder. “I’ve done everything in my power to prepare for my last high school season,” he
Central Michiganbound Clay senior pitcher Jordan Grosjean delivers. (Press photo by Jeff Smith/ www. smith6312. smugmug. com) said, “and I’m glad it’s paying off.” Most importantly, he is on the same page with his catcher, senior Ty McAtee, who’s been his battery mate for the past three years. “I love (Ty) to death,” Grosjean said. “He’s been my catcher and good friend for four years now. I know he wants to win just as bad as I do and I love that. I know he
will give everything he has to get the ‘W.’” But more than anything, the key for a pitcher is being able to trust his catcher. He says knowing that his battery mate will be there to block pitches in the dirt is critical to pitching with confidence. “There’s nothing more I want as a pitcher than to have someone behind the plate I can trust if I have to throw a curve
in the dirt for strike three,” Grosjean said. “I know he’ll block it and get (the batter) at first.” Coach Garry Isbell relishes the duo’s rapport. “It’s really important,” Isbell said. “Jordan and Ty are really good buddies. McAtee has been catching for three years and is aware of when he needs to calm Jordan down and help him out.” But a pitcher can’t win without run support, and he’s gotten his share of offensive from his teammates. With three players hitting over .300, Grosjean says he can count on the lineup of Ryan Fournier, Bryce Castilleja, Lucas Robson, Grosjean, McAtee, Matt York, Austin Gwin, Josh Pennington and Kyle Row. In Clay’s win over Springfield, the Eagles rallied from a 2-1 deficit in the top of the seventh behind clutch hitting. McAtee started things off with a single before pinch hitter Chandler Cannon lined a double down the left field line to score Troy Graham, the pinch-runner, and tie the game. Graham had reached second on a balk by Springfield’s Blake Rudolph. Cannon, whose brother, Kyle, was paralyzed in 2008 while competing for the Clay hockey team, scored from third on an infield hit later in the inning to give the Eagles the lead. “The team is everything,” Grosjean said. “No one can win a game by themselves. There’s no one I’d rather share the field with — the team wants to win. I trust them.” Isbell speaks highly of Grosjean and the progress he’s made since joining the varsity in the middle of his freshman season. “Jordan came in as a freshman and has made progress,” Isbell said. “He had some issues — he didn’t understand what it took as far as his work ethic. We had our battles. His junior year, he realized what it took in the weight room and with conditioning in the offseason. He’s done everything I’ve asked of him. “I believe he’ll be very successful at the next level. Hopefully, we’ll roll with him in the tournament and watch him in college and maybe the pros. I’m real proud of him.”
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MAY 20, 2013
Stritch’s freshman class strengthens track program By Mark Griffin Press Contributing Writer email@example.com Cardinal Stritch Catholic’s girls’ track and field team found out real quick this season that there is, indeed, strength in numbers. Stritch alum Nicole Bergman had eight girls on the team last year, her rookie year as the Cardinals’ coach. This season, thanks to an influx of talented freshmen, Stritch had 23 athletes come out for the squad. “Our girls’ team is doing fantastic this year,” Bergman said. “We have a nice group of (14) freshmen that came in. We have placed pretty high in every meet. Last year we would be second to last, or last. We’re still building our program and still getting more girls to come out. We have more depth. Right now we have fast girls, but we also need the fourth- and fifth-place finishers.” A handful of freshmen are already making an impact. Kali Hardy is one-tenth of a second from breaking the 28-year-old school record in the 100-meter dash, running a personalbest 12.7 seconds at a meet in Fremont. She broke the school’s 200-meter record at the NWOCSA Championships at Sandusky St. Mary, finishing in 25.9. The old record was a 26.4, set in 1984. “She’s quick and she’s a tiny girl,” Bergman said. “You would lose her in a crowd. She’s really good at coming out of the blocks, catching up with people and finishing strong. We were running against Toledo Christian at the Northwood meet and she had a 50-meter gap (as the anchor leg) in the 4x200 relay. She closed that gap and was one-tenth of a second from placing first.” Kali’s cousin, Kama Hardy, has been “fantastic” in the 300 hurdles, according to
Bergman. Kama Hardy also runs the 4x100 and now anchors the 4x400 relay, which consists of all freshmen. “Kali and Kama together are a pretty good pair,” Bergman said. “Kama is going to be fantastic in everything she does. We have a lot of girls who run the same times. Whoever we put in the 4x100 and 4x200 have all done really well.” Stritch’s 4x100 relay consists of sophomore Kailyn Horna, freshman Abbie Reichert and Kama and Kali Hardy. That relay is one second shy of the school record (52.5) heading into this Friday’s Toledo Area Athletic Conference meet at Gibsonburg. The Cardinals are also strong in the 4x200 relay, which consists of Horna, senior Olivia Lapz and Kama and Kali Hardy. “We definitely have a talented young group of girls,” Bergman said, adding that junior discus thrower Jennifer Trumbull has won nearly every meet this season. Her best throw this year is 117 feet, 9 inches and she is closing in on Bergman’s schoolrecord throw of 121-7, set in 2005. “She goes out there every time and does well,” Bergman said. “I see her taking first in every meet we have next year.” Another solid performer has been freshman Lauren Loucks in the 400, 800 and 4x400. “She’s been great at middle distance,” Bergman said. “She’s placing pretty high in the 400.” Bergman said she has high hopes at Friday’s TAAC meet, but she knows Gibsonburg and Toledo Christian will be tough to beat. “We’re going to give them a run for their money,” Bergman said. “I’m excited to see how we hold up. Last year I believe we took sixth place. I’m hoping for first this year, but we just don’t necessarily have the
Cardinal Stritch freshman Kali Hardy. (Press photo by Doug Karns/KateriSchools.org)
depth. I think we can get second or third.” Stritch’s boys team, which has 24 athletes and won a quad meet at Danbury this season, has had some solid individual performances. Sophomore Zack Matthews, a regional qualifier in the 400 last spring, is back in that event this season and also runs on the 4x200, 4x400 and 4x800 relays. “He’s the one who gets out of the blocks and is usually first in his leg on the relays,” Bergman said. “He starts off well and can catch up to kids. He’s a strong athlete. I definitely think he’ll get back to regionals (in the 400). His best time last year was 54.4, and this year he ran a 54.7 at mid-season. I definitely hope he’ll PR soon.” Sophomore Bobby Romstadt has been a versatile runner, competing in the 300 hurdles and 4x400 and 4x800 relays. “We can put him in anything, in the sprints and in the two-mile,” Bergman said. “He’s been one of our top athletes this year.” Sophomore Tim Lynn (4x800, 1600, 3200) and junior Johnny Grayczyk (400, relays) also drew praise from their coach. “All three of these boys (Romstadt, Lynn, Grayczyk) are reasons I became a coach,” Bergman said. “All of them are dedicated and start practice on time and do what they need to do. They know what they want to run and set goals for themselves and they accomplish those goals. Johnny’s true love is soccer. We were lucky to get him this year.” Junior discus thrower Michael Outland has a season PR of 125-7 and is a regular top-six placer. “We’ve seen huge progress,” Bergman said. “Last year he threw 112 at districts. This year, in our third meet, he threw 125.”
TAAC expansion underway with addition of Calvert The Toledo Area Athletic Conference has unanimously approved Tiffin Calvert as its ninth full-time member. “We’re pretty excited about it,” Northwood athletic director Reese Snyder said. “I think it’s a good move. It broadens everything up a little bit and it’s good for our teams from down there.” Calvert will begin playing in the TAAC in the fall of 2014. “We’re very happy with the inclusion of Calvert into our league,” TAAC Commissioner Rick Kaifas said. “We think that they offer a top-shelf athletic program, academic success in all areas, and it’s a good feel for our conference. “We’ll have some time to incorporate them into all of our schedules and I know a lot of the league teams already play them in certain sports, so it shouldn’t be too difficult to do.” Calvert will join three area schools, Gibsonburg, Northwood, and Cardinal Stritch Catholic, and five other full-time members Danbury, Maumee Valley Country Day, Emmanuel Christian, Ottawa Hills, and Toledo Christian, but MVCD and EC do not have gridiron programs. Edon and Hilltop, members of the Buckeye Border Conference for all other sports, play football in the TAAC. Calvert could boost the league’s football strength. The Catholic parochial school has been to the playoffs 11 times, including last fall. Calvert won back-to-back state
TOLEDO AREA ATHLETIC CONFERENCE ENROLLMENT
SCHOOL Northwood Gibsonburg Ottawa Hills +Hilltop Cardinal Stritch Maumee Valley *Tiffin Calvert +Edon Toledo Christian Danbury ^Emmanual Christian
122 144 120 122 119 102 83 88 81 98 73 56 69 58 67 91 60 76 55 52 40 44
*joins in 2014 +football only ^non-OHSAA member
SANDUSKY RIVER LEAGUE (BEGINS PLAY IN 2014)
Lakota Sandusky St. Mary Fremont St. Joseph Fostoria St. Wendelin Old Fort New Reigel Bettsville
126 120 76 58 67 67 55 48 49 58 48 50 18 21
no football program (Source: OHSAA 2012-13 School Directory)
championships in 1980 and 1981 and has been a state semifinalist four times with an all-time playoff record of 16-9.
Rally for the Cure Classic Car Show Sunday, July 21, 2013 10am-2pm
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“It’s a good fit that way,” Snyder said. “Obviously, we’re excited about it for football and the other sports they bring as well — wrestling and they’ve been good at basketball. It helps round it out, but obviously nine is not a good number when it comes to scheduling for football because we’re going to have somebody with a bye, so that’s why we’re trying to pursue another team and put one more in so then we can get to 10.” The TAAC has already begun its search for one more school. “It has to be a full, comprehensive athletic schedule. We need a football member, but we’re happy with what’s coming in now and we’ll make due with what we have, even if we have to do some creative scheduling to make it all happen. We won’t be meeting again until late summer or early fall. We have no deadline (to find a 10th school),” Kaifas said. Calvert is currently a member of the Midland Athletic League, which is folding after the 2013-14 school year. Six of the MAL schools are forming the Sandusky River League, but only two, Lakota and Fremont St. Joseph Central Catholic,
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have football. Sandusky St. Mary CC, which has football, has committed to leaving the Sandusky Bay Conference to join the SRL. Four other MAL schools heading to the SRL, Bettsville, Fostoria St. Wendelin, New Riegel, and Old Fort, do not have football. Dave Schmidt, a league consultant and editor of TheSeniorReports.com, believes St. Mary should reconsider its options. “SMCC has to think about rejoining the SBC, who just tabled, according to my sources, a membership bid from Vermillion. Quite a nightmare for them (St. Mary),” Schmidt told The Press. It’s difficult to have a football league with just three teams, but the SRL is turning down any merger ideas so far. “We offered for them to come in as a whole league and make it a mega-league and who knows what will happen there,” Snyder said. “At this point in time they don’t want to — they want to go their own way.” Schmidt believes the SRL is digging a deeper hole by not merging. “Calvert made a move that helps them, not a selfish move by any means. SRL schools now find themselves competing with the SBC, BVC (Blanchard Valley Conference), N10 (Northern 10) and TAAC for members — not very good odds for them,” Schmidt said. “They need to move now or they face a long wait for stability. SRL looks to be the big loser in all of these changes.”
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MAY 20, 2013
Family Published third week of month.
Fundraiser planned to help Woodville’s “Hometown Girl” By Tammy Walro Press Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org
...it’s important to try to keep eating.....
It was supposed to be a “routine” hysterectomy – an operation recommended to alleviate ongoing pelvic pain. By all accounts, Corrie Albright’s surgery went as expected, however in the nearly two years since, the Woodville woman has endured a nightmarish litany of complications that have baffled doctors and left her debilitated, malnourished and fighting to survive. Albright, 44, born and raised in the Woodville/Genoa area, underwent the hysterectomy in July 2011. “I was having a lot of pelvic pain – a complication of an ablation procedure I had had about five years before that. I was looking forward to not having to take pain meds all the time. “But even with the pain, I was active – I took care of my mom who had Parkinson’s, I had a family, worked out five days a week,” she said. “I woke up from the surgery in a lot of pain – more than I would have expected – and within a day or two, I was having nausea, vomiting and constipation,” Corrie recalled. Doctors speculated the symptoms were a side effect from anesthesia or pain meds associated with the surgery and told Corrie they would eventually go away. They encouraged her to be patient, but the symptoms not only continued, new ones emerged. “I lost 55 pounds in three months,” Corrie said. “I ended up in the hospital; my primary care physician said I was malnourished – so much so my organs were about two weeks away from shutting down.” Doctors ordered intravenous feeding, and ran tests that revealed gastric and intestinal paresis – paralysis of the digestive system. They suggested Corrie go to the Cleveland Clinic for further testing and possibly a gastric pacemaker, which would help move the food through the digestive system. In Cleveland, doctors ran tests and said
Corrie Albright, with sons Aaron and Marcus. the gastric paresis wasn’t severe enough to warrant a gastric pacemaker, so they put in a feeding tube in her abdomen to boost Corrie’s nutrition. The tube feedings helped but nausea and vomiting continued and her blood levels were still not at optimum levels. In March, she had to be admitted to the hospital, where doctors discovered gallstones, which required surgery. In June 2012, Corrie was still losing weight, so doctors implanted a Hickman catheter to deliver IV feeding in addition to the tube feeding. Meanwhile doctors remained baffled about why Corrie couldn’t eat or drink without vomiting. “Doctors said they had never seen anything like this before. And they didn’t know what to do.”
Frustrated and determined to find out what was going on, Corrie did some reading and Internet research, which led her to the Mayo Clinic in Minnesota. She finally arranged an appointment in January of this year, “The doctor felt I had some sort of nerve damage or nerve interruption in the pelvic floor and the autonomic nerve system,” she said. “The problem is, there aren’t any tests yet to diagnose the autonomic nervous system.” While at Mayo, Corrie underwent biofeedback therapy to try to strengthen the pelvic floor muscles, which produced little or no results. Mayo Clinic doctors also suggested she undergo the ileostomy – a surgery in which an opening is created bringing the end or loop of small intestine (the ileum) out onto
the surface of the skin. “When I eat something, it just sits – it goes nowhere,” she said. “My stomach doesn’t accommodate food – whenever it gets food, it’s like a trampoline – it gets bounced back out. “With the ileostomy, the food will never go to the lower digestive system,” she said. “And even if I eat and drink a little bit, I may be able to get some calories the normal way, “The doctors tell me that it’s important to try to keep eating – basically, if I don’t use it, I’ll lose it, referring to my digestive system – and maybe one day, it may start working again. They just don’t know.” she said. Corrie faces other challenges as well. The combination of the IV feedings and malnutrition have caused calcifications in her brain, severe osteoporosis in her hips requiring daily injections and blood pressure issues. She also has to spend some of her precious energy on the phone dealing with insurance claims and doctor bills. Though insurance has covered some of her care, exorbitant medical bills have all but exhausted the family’s resources. To help alleviate some of the financial worries, a spaghetti dinner fundraiser will be held June 7 from 5-8:30 p.m. at Woodville United Methodist Church, 201 W. First St., Woodville. The donation is $7 for adults and $4 for children 10 and under. The dinner will include homemade spaghetti with all the fixings. There will be a silent auction. Tickets are available by calling the church office at 419-849-2400. Donations may also made in Corrie’s name at any Huntington Bank branch.
Beware of scammers impersonating aging services staff The Ohio Department of Aging has issued a consumer alert for older adults throughout the state following several incidents in southern Ohio of scammers impersonating staff of elder services agencies to attempt to get information or access to elders’ homes. All residents and their families should be aware of anyone showing up unannounced to their homes claiming to represent an area agency on aging or other similar organization. Tips to avoid becoming a victim: • Do not allow anyone in your home if you were not expecting him or her. Any representative of an area agency on aging
will schedule a home visit or allow the visit to be verified. • Ask for identification and call 1-866243-5678 during regular business hours to be connected to your area agency on aging to verify the individual is who he or she claims to be. Representatives of area agencies on aging are required to carry a badge or other documents identifying them as an employee of the agency. • If asked to complete or sign forms, insist that you be allowed to review them and mail them in later. Verify any forms with your area agency on aging before completing or signing. If the person insists you
Family & Friends Present
Darryl Fullwood When
May 24, 2013
Children Welcome: 5pm - 8pm Adults Only: 8pm -2pm
& Family $3 Cover, children 15 & under Free
Darryl is 45 yrs. old and is the father of 3 children & a proud Grandpa. He is currently a patient at the University of Toledo Medical Center (UTMC). His first stroke was the end of Nov.2012 and then suffered two more in the month of January. The course he has taken has been long & tedious and at times very life threatening. We realize we cannot put a dent in the over half a million in medical bills, but hope to raise money to pay utility bills, provide groceries, and help with lost wages
sign in his or her presence, refuse and ask him or her to leave. • If you suspect you’ve been visited by an imposter, ask the individual to leave, then immediately report the incident to local law enforcement. Include a description of the person and, if possible, his or her vehicle. • Scammers also may try to call consumers and ask for information. Legitimate representatives of an area agency on aging will always provide an employee name and call-back number. If you suspect fraud, get the caller’s name, then hang up and call 1866-243-5678 and ask about the caller.
Scammers may claim to represent an area agency on aging, council on aging, office of aging, PASSPORT or other organizations with similar titles. In all the currently known incidents, the consumers suspected fraud and refused to comply with the requests. Those who feel they may have been a target should contact local law enforcement. The Department of Aging wants to ensure that no resident is victimized by these apparent scams, and is working with the aging network and state and local law enforcement on education and prevention.
Lake Flyers Boys Basketball Open Skills Camp Flyer Head Coach Ryan Bowen and his Staff
The Venue 4725 Woodville Rd, Northwood, Ohio Entertainment
Who: Grades 1st thru 8th ~ When: June 3rd, 4th & 5th Time: 6:00pm till 8:00pm ~ Cost: $40.00/Athlete Where: Lake Flyer Fieldhouse
Ways to Donate
Registration: Lake Students turn in registration to Office Out of District call or text: Aaron Endicott 419-466-2591 Make check payable to Lake Athletic Department
• 5:pm-8pm DJ • 8pm-10pm Comedians: Dick Pretzel & Terry Rook Jr. • 10pm-Close Caught in the Boogie will rock the rest of the night out Reverse Raffle • Silent Auction • 50/50 • Taco dinners for sale $5 (3 hard/soft tacos, rice/fiedo, beans) Jello Shots
MAY 20, 2013
Fundraiser set for May 24th to benefit stroke victim A fundraiser to benefit Darryl Fullwood and his family will be held May 24 from 5:30 p.m.-2:30 a.m. at The Venue in Northwood. Fullwood, the father of three, has suffered three strokes – the two most severe since January. Recently discharged from the hospital, he is unable to speak or eat enough to remain nourished, and has been placed on a feeding tube. His medical bills total near $500,000. The fundraiser will include music by DJ Bobby D, comedians Terry Rook Jr. and Dick Pretzel and local band Caught in the Boogie. There will also be a family time featuring kids’ games from 5-8 p.m. Taco dinners will be sold all night, and there will be a silent auction and reverse raffle with a myriad of prizes, including the chance to be an extra in a local independent film (www.badatom.com), a 24-foot Patriot Fire Pit, a silver necklace and more. In addition, Nationwide Auto on Woodville Road has offered to donate $75 to the family for every car sold when buyers mention the benefit at the time of sale.
Wine & Dine fundraiser The Wood County Humane Society’s “Wine & Dine” fundraiser will be held Friday, May 31 from 6-10:30 a.m. at Olscamp Hall at Bowling Green State University. The event will include a silent and live auction hosted by Jerry Anderson, of WTOL-TV, along with dinner, dessert, beer and wine. Tickets are $45 per person and $80 per couple if purchased before May 20 and $55 per person and $100 per couple after that date. For ticket information, email WoodCountyHumane@gmail.com or visit facebook.com/wchsohio.
Children’s Theatre Workshop The Pemberville Freedom Area Historical Society will once again sponsor the Pemberville Children’s Theatre Workshop this summer.
receive the best seats at locked-in prices before tickets go on sale to the public, as well as priority access to tickets, premium seating, easy exchanges, advance ticket offers, lost ticket insurance, Swap-A-Show privileges and dining discounts. To find out more, visit theaterleague.com.
Family Briefs Now in its sixth year, the program is made possible through the Gale and Marlyn Williamson Performing Arts Fund, which provides funding for children’s programming at the Pemberville Opera House. The theatre workshop will meet Saturday afternoons throughout the summer, culminating in the production “Jason and the Argonauts” – a likeable, cheeky, action adventure featuring heroic Prince Jason, plucky Princess Medea, Hercules and all the gang for a lively retelling of the greatest adventure story ever told. Participation is open to all children between the ages of 7-16. Children must possess a strong ability to read and work well with others. Those seeking speaking parts must be audition with a prepared monologue no more than one minute in length. Information and applications are available to download at www. pembervilleoperahouse.org or by contacting email@example.com. The cost of the workshop is $30.
Theater League 2013-14 season Theater League has announced the 2013-14 Broadway in Toledo Series Live! at the Stranahan Theater. The performance schedule for the Toledo Broadway Series includes “Hello Dolly,” Oct. 24-27; “War Hors” Dec. 3-8; “Rock of Ages,” Feb. 6-9, 2014; “Million Dollar Quartet,” March 20-23 and “West Side Story,” May 1-4. Special engagements include “Cirque Dreams Holidaze,” Dec. 1; “Stomp” Jan. 1819, 2014 and “American Idiot” March 2. Season tickets start at $115 for all five shows. Theater League season members
Terra KidsCollege Registration is under way for Terra State Community College’s KidsCollege 2013, which will run from July 15-18. Sessions begin at 8:30 and 10:30 a.m. and 1 p.m. with classes for children from first grade through eighth. Class offerings such as “Pastapalooza” and “Clowning Around” highlight the creative arts offerings, while “Eggcellent Experiments” and “CSI Fremont” are featured under the nature, science and technology schedule. As with the past few years, a Friday FunFest will follow the regular KidsCollege on July 19. Special guest Mr. Gallagher (the Science Guy) will be on campus to entertain and educate. Each class costs from $30 to $65. Fun Fest is $15 and includes lunch. An early registration discount of 10 percent will be given to those registering by June 3. A family registration discount is also available. For an entire schedule, visit www. terra.edu/learning or call 1-800-826-2431.
LeAnn Rimes set to perform Two more shows have been added to Hollywood Casino Toledo’s Inaugural Summer Concert Series. Air Supply, with original members Graham Russell and Russell Hitchcock, will perform Friday, June 21 at 8 p.m. With hit songs, “Lost in Love,” “All Out of Love,” “The One that You Love,” “Sweet Dreams” and “Making Love Out of Nothing at All”, Air Supply has achieved multi-million plays on the radio. LeAnn Rimes will bring her new album “Spitfire” to Hollywood Casino Toledo Friday, July 5 at 8 p.m. Rimes made her breakthrough into country music in
Lake prom royalty The 2013 Lake prom king and queen are Casey Blank and Katie Hotz. (Photo courtesy of Innovations Portrait Studio/ InnovationsVisualImpact.com) 1996 with her debut album, “Blue,” which reached #1 on the Top Country Albums chart and was certified multiplatinum in sales by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA). Tickets for both shows are on sale now. Tickets are $30 for Air Supply and $45 for LeAnn Rimes and are available exclusively at www.ticketweb.com. All tickets are for general admission with first-come, firstserved seating. Parking is free and everyone must be 21 years old to attend the show.
Shy, bashful peony adds “bold beauty” to a garden By J.K. DePeal Garden Writer firstname.lastname@example.org After a very chilly, wet spring – May has come with a burst of fresh green and colorful blooms on trees, shrubs, and spring flowers. The bright colors of May are a treat to the senses after the gloomy gray of a long winter. It seems like the later heat of the season also tends to draw some of the brightness out of the colors of the grass, flowers and foliage during the summer months. Mid-May is usually the safe planting period for Northwest Ohio but it is always a good idea to check weather and temperature forecasts before setting out tender plants. With the damp conditions we are having this year, be careful about too much walking on the soil in your beds and gardens as this will compact the soil which reduces its air content. The roots of the plants you will be putting
Get Growing into your garden will need this oxygen to help them get off to a good start. A gorgeous May-bloomer now in full leaf in many yards and gardens in our area is the peony. This huge and often fragrant flower is a native of China, Asia, and the U.K. Peonies prefer cool climates and they require a winter chill for dormancy. Needless to say, Northwest Ohio (zone 5) is ideal for growing peonies. There are two types of peonies that are most common to our area the garden or bush type Paeonia hybrids and the tree peony Paeonia suffruticosa. The garden peony grows as a bush to about 18 to 36 inches. This peony produces blooms of
single, semi-double, double, Japanese, and anemone types. Garden peonies die back in the fall and grow back the following spring. Tree peonies grow as a woody shrub which loses its leaves in the fall but leave the woody stems through the winter. New foliage and flowers emerge from the stems in the spring. Peony blooms can range in colors from white, black, coral, yellow, cream, crimson, pink, rose and purple. Peonies prefer to grow in a sunny location and the best time to plant them is in the fall. Plant the divisions in a hole about 12 to 18 inches deep and 12 inches wide. Add compost to the backfill and a hand full of fertilizer (10-1010) in the bottom of the hole. Once a new peony is established, mulch the plant each spring with a 2” layer of organic matter and apply a low nitrogen fertilizer (5-10-10). During the blooming season, remove the spent flowers just above the foliage as soon as they fade. In the fall, remove the mulch around the base of the plant and
leave them un-mulched through the winter. Peonies need the winter chill for proper dormancy through the cold season. The peony received its name from Paeon, as legend tells us, who was a student of Asclepius, the Greek god of medicine and healing. Paeon proved to be such a bright, accomplished student that Asclepius grew jealous of him and decided to do away with him. However, before Asclepius could carry out the deed, Zeus saved him by turning him into the peony flower. For centuries, parts of the peony plant were used for a myriad of medicinal purposes in several Asian countries. In the language of flowers, the peony means shyness or bashful, but this neatly compact bush with its huge blooms is more of a “bold beauty” in the flower world and a gorgeous attraction in many yards and gardens. If you have garden questions or tips for other gardeners, send them in to email@example.com.
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Bulletin Board Bulletin Board policy As a service to our community, Bulletin Board items are published at no cost, as space permits. The Press makes no guarantee that items submitted will be published. To ensure publication of events/ news items, please speak to one of our advertising representatives at 419-836-2221. A complete listing of events is available at www.presspublications.com.
Toledo East Toledo Senior Activities Center Chicken Dinner June 12, 4-7 p.m., 1001 White St. (Navarre Park Shelterhouse). Featuring half-chicken dinner prepared by BBQ Traveler. Baked goods will also be available for purchase. Tickets are $7 for seniors and children 12 and under and $9 for adults (presale) and $10 at the door. For tickets and info, call 419-691-2254. Block Watch 410-M for the East Toledo-Raymer School area meets every 2nd Thurs. of the month, 6-7 p.m., Memorial United Church of Christ, 1301 Starr Ave. Residents who live between the boundaries of East Broadway, Belt Street/RR tracks, Navarre and Starr Avenues, in East Toledo with surrounding area neighbors/business owners also welcome. Lighted parking available off of White Street. Kids welcome. Block Watch 410-N for the East Toledo Old Heffner School Area meets every 4th Monday of the month 6:30-7:30 p.m. at 2075 Kelsey Ave. Residents who live within the boundaries of Starr, the RR tracks (Belt Street), Dearborn and Lemert, Seaman to the I-280 Bridge and any surrounding neighbors/ business owners are also welcome. Block Watch 420C Meeting Martin Luther Lutheran Church, 601 Nevada, the 4th Thurs. of every month from 6-7:30 p.m. Free Yoga Classes Mondays from 4:30-5:30 p.m., East Toledo Senior Activities Center, (Navarre Park Shelterhouse), 1001 White St. Instructed by Richard Ward. Info: 419-691-2254. Country Music at VFW Post 2510, 2nd St., every Wed. at 7 p.m. Open to the public. No cover. Community is invited as musicians volunteer to play for the veterans’ enjoyment. ABLE Mobile Beneﬁts Bank 2nd Tues. of the month, 6-8 p.m. at the Birmingham Branch Library. Beneﬁt bank staff can assist with applying for food stamps, home energy and childcare assistance, and many other services. Free legal assistance is also available for problems such as bankruptcy, consumer debt, domestic violence, divorce, and foreclosure prevention. Services are free and available to all. VFW Post #2510 offers Friday-night dinners from 4-7 p.m. Public welcome. Meetings are held Tues. at 7 p.m.; Men’s Auxiliary meets the 1st Tues. and Ladies Auxiliary meets the 4th Tues. Waite High School Alumni from the Class of 1951, meet the 2nd Mon. of every month. For info, call Betty at 419-691-7944 or Fran at 419-6936060. Thrift Shop at St. Lucas Lutheran Church, 745 Walbridge Ave. is open Wednesdays and Thursdays, 9:30 a.m.-11:30 a.m. Shop features a large selection of clothing and household items neatly arranged. Info: 419-243-8189. Real Estate Investors of Northwest Ohio and Southern Michigan are invited to meet the 2nd Tues. of the month at 6:15 p.m. at the Knights of Columbus, 4256 Secor Rd., Toledo (north of Sylvania Ave.). Meetings include speakers from all over the country.
Oregon Metroparks Ride with a Ranger, Sunday, May 19, 1-3 p.m. Meet at Pearson, parking lot 3, to ride the park bike trail, and then on a side trip on the Oregon bikeway through Pearson North, the Oregon Recreation Complex and the Clay High School Campus. PERI Chapter #93 Meeting May 23, 1 p.m., Fire Station #2, 1102 S. Wheeling St. Speaker, busi-
ness meeting, refreshments and fellowship. PERS retirees welcome. Christ Dunberger Post #537 American Legion Honor Guard will conduct a ceremony near the ﬂag pole behind First St. John Lutheran Church, 2471 Seaman St. on Memorial Day between 8:30 and 9:30 a.m. Volunteers will also be available to answer questions during self-guided cemetery tours. Alzheimer’s Assn. Program “Alzheimer’s, Dementia & How to Cope” May 23, 6 p.m., Hope Community Church of the Nazarene, 5650 Starr Ave. Ext. Free and open to the community. ABLE (Advocates for Basic Legal Equality) Mobile Beneﬁt Bank will be at the Oregon Branch Library the 2nd Wed. of every month from 2:30-5 p.m. to assist people with basic legal issues and applications for public beneﬁts. One-on-One Computer Training available by appointment at Oregon Branch Library, 3340 Dustin Rd. Registration required by calling 419-259-5250. Classes offered Thurs. at 2 p.m. and Sat. at 9:30 a.m. Oregon Area Pastors Fellowship Luncheon held the ﬁrst Wed. of every month, noon, American Family Table on Wheeling St. Book Discussion Group meets every 3rd Tues., 1 p.m., Oregon Branch Library, 3340 Dustin Rd. 419-259-5250. “James Wes Hancock” Oregon Senior Center, 5760 Bayshore Rd., open weekdays 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Daily activities include: bingo, ﬁtness classes, line dancing, exercise, Bunco, Euchre, and health screenings. Lunch served at 11:30 a.m. daily. $2.50 donation is suggested for seniors 60 & older; all others $5.32. Reservations required 24 hours in advance. 419-698-7078. Sunoco Retirees meet for lunch the 1st Mon. of each month, 11:15 a.m., Bayside Boardwalk, 2759 Seaman Rd. Reservations: Al McEwen 419-8933075. East Toledo/Oregon Kiwanis meet the 2nd & 4th Mon. of the month at noon in the basement level at ProMedica Bay Park Hospital. 419-693-4458. Toastmasters Club meets the 1st & 3rd Tues. of each month, 6:30 p.m., Lake Michigan Room, ProMedica Bay Park Hospital. Visitors welcome. Info: Julie at 419-836-5051/Allen at 419-270-7683 or visit d28toastmasters.org and click on “Great Eastern Club.” Maumee Bay Country Quilters’ Guild meets the ﬁrst Tues. of the month in the Board Room at Mercy St. Charles Hospital at 6:45 p.m. Guest fee for the meeting is $5. Info: 419-693-8173. AWAIT (support group for family members of individuals dealing with severe head trauma) meets every 2nd Mon. at 5 p.m. at New Life Assembly of God, 3230 Dustin Rd. Info: Kim at 419-382-1740. “Tactics” Class, a weekly Class for Learning to Control Thoughts and Emotions, offered weekly on Tuesdays at 7 p.m. beginning April 23 at New Life Assembly of God, 3230 Dustin Rd. Info: Kim at 419-382-1740. Oregon-Jerusalem Historical Society, 1133 Grasser St. is open Thurs. 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Info: www.ojhs.org.
Northwood Chicken Paprikas Dinner May 19, noon-5 p.m. or until sold out, Northwood #1 Fire Dept., 2100 Tracy Rd. Full and half dinners available. Sponsored by the Ladies Auxiliary. Call ahead to 419-666-4341 for carry-out dinners. All-You-Can-Eat Fish Fry Fundraiser for Northwood Ranger Baseball Under 14 Team May 31, 5-8 p.m., Northwood VFW 2984. Cost is $8.
Jerusalem Twp. Trustees Meet the 2nd and 4th Tues. of the month at 6 p.m. at the township hall, 9501 Jerusalem Rd. Jerusalem Twp. Food Pantry, open 2nd Wed. of every month, 9-11 a.m. at the township hall, 9501 Jerusalem Rd.
NEW LUNCH MENU Open for lunch on Fridays starting at 11:00am
W! Open for Breakfast O N Sundays 9am-1pm
Friday’s Entreés from Chef Ron Duschl Beer Garden is now open 3624 Seaman Rd. Oregon, Ohio 419-593-0092 www.blackforestcafe.net firstname.lastname@example.org
• Weiner Schnitzel • Beef Bourguignon • Chicken Pot Pie We also have Sandwiches, Salads, Munchies & Sides Friday 11:00am - Midnight Happy Hour Fridays from 3:00pm - 5:00pm Food service is available from 11:00am - 10:00pm Friday entrees are available from 5:00pm - 9:00pm
Fridays ~ Music 9:30pm-1:30am Check out our website for more details on our menu Bar Open: Open Monday & Wednesday 6:00pm until 11:00pm
MAY 20, 2013
MAY 20, 2013
Our Transitions Page is the perfect environment if you have announcements for occasions that deserve special mention. Call The Press at 419-836-2221 and speak to the Classified Department about placing an ad. Deadline is Wednesday at 4:00 p.m.
Thank You My daughter, Mary Etta Jaco, passed away April 26, 2013 in Houston, Texas. I want to thank all for the cards and prayers of friends and relatives. It meant much to our family. William Jaco & Family Oregon, Ohio
LeCureux ~ Kelley
IN GRADUATING MAGNA CUM LAUDE, KAPPA DELTA PI & KAPPA GAMMA PI FROM LOURDES UNIVERSITY WITH A BACHELOR’S DEGREE IN EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION WE ARE SO PROUD OF YOU! LOVE YA, MOM AND DAD CREATE A KEEPSAKE FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY! “We Proudly Salute these Graduating Seniors from the Class of 2013!” C
Jessica LeCureux, daughter of Ken and Laura Cazabon, and Brent Kelley, son of Dennis and Karensue Kelley of Oregon, Ohio, are pleased to announce their engagement. A wedding date is set for March 8, 2014 and they will reside in St. Clair Shores, MI.
5-21-13 ~ 12-12-89
Allison Lee Coy
C Northwood High School O o Class of 2013 N n G g R r A a t T u U l L a A t T i I So proud of your accomplishments o (academic, athletic and volunteer)! O n Good Luck at Ohio Wesleyan in N s your pursuit of being a zookeeper! Love, S Mom, Randy, Dad & Nate
Reserve space now! Offer expires June 26, 2013
Stephen Lowe, M.D.
All ads and format same size. (Sample shown). Deadline - Wed., May 22nd Published - Mon., June 3rd Includes color photo: $25.00 Metro and Suburban The Press 1550 Woodville Rd. Millbury, OH. 43447 419-836-2221 email@example.com Open Mon.-Thurs. 9-5
Congratulations on your graduation from Northeast Ohio Medical University. Best wishes as you begin your neurosurgery residency at The Medical University of South Carolina. Love, Mom, Dad, Nathan, Adrienne and Grandparents
Happy 40th Anniversary! Congratulations Bill & Sharon McGuire
Happy 100th, Dad Miss you and love you, Your family Happy 41st Anniversary Jack McGovern 5-20-13 Love, Me
Many more happy years to come!
Happy 100th Birthday, Lucille
Klavinger ~ Tabbert
Father’s Day Ads This Memorial Day you can salute the heroes of our Armed Forces past and present by placing a Tribute. For $20 includes(color photo) and will run in the Suburban and Metro Press. Deadline - May 21st Run Date- May 27th The Press 1550 Woodville Rd. Millbury, OH. 43447 419-826-2221 419-836-1319 Fax email:firstname.lastname@example.org Open Mon.-Thurs. 9-5
Happy Birthday Marine Corp! Once a marine, Always a marine. Semper Fidelis Thanks, we love you. Your Family
$20.00 w/color photo. Deadline: Tuesday, June 11th Published: Monday, June 17th Call 419-836-2221, or e-mail email@example.com The Press 1550 Woodville Rd. Millbury, OH. (Mon.-Thurs. 9-5) (Sample shown)
Happy Father’s Day! To the World’s Best Dad! Thank you for always being there for us. Your “Dirt machines” Sam & Nate
Sara Jean Klavinger, daughter of Mark and Carol Klavinger of Genoa, Ohio, and Donald Robert Tabbert, son of Donald and Michelle Tabbert of Graytown, Ohio, were united in marriage on May 11, 2013. The wedding took place at Trinity UCC, Elliston, Ohio. Sara is a 2008 graduate of Genoa High School. Donald is a 2005 graduate of Oak Harbor High School. A reception was held at Tabbert Transportation “Dad’s Shop.” The couple plans to reside in Genoa. Congratulations and best wishes for a long and happy life together.
Lucille Barraclough will be celebrating 100 years old on May 24, 2013. Lucille lived independently up until the last six months where she now is in a nursing home facility. She enjoyed her marriage to husband Clarence for 61 years. They raised two boys and one girl. She was a first grade teacher for 23 years before retiring and then going back to a tutoring program for a few years. She is an active member and longest living member of her church and ladies group. She was active in the Eastern Stars for many years and many other groups and organizations. She has two daughter in laws, seven grandchildren, twelve great grandchildren, and five great-great grandchildren with another on the way. When asked what she thinks contributed to her long and healthy life, she says it is her faith in God. Love, David & Joan Ruth Ann, Dale & Emily
THE PRESS, MAY 20, 2013
Real Estate 419-836-2221 or 1-800-300-6158 www.presspublications.com
3 bedroom completely remodeled, story and 1/2 with detached 2.5 car garage in Genoa. $79,900 Contact Ron 419-705-5559 Curtice Country Home 24053 W. Curtice Rd., 3+ Bedrooms, 3 Baths, 2 car attached garage, fenced in back yard, 32X52 barn with heat, 0.75 acres, Genoa Schools. A Must See! $237,000 OBO. Additional barn 60X100 with heat $165,000 on separate lot. Make a deal for all or just buy the house. 419-836-4407. *** PUBLISHER'S NOTICE *** All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act. As amended, prohibits discrimination in the sale, rental, and financing of dwellings, and in other housing related transactions, based on race, color, national origin, religion, sex, familial status (including children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women, and people securing custody of children under the age of 18), and handicap (disability). To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free telephone number 1800-669-9777, for the hearing impaired is 1-800-347-3739. *Equal Housing Opportunity*
TERRY FLORO 270-9667 855-8466 terryfloro.com
I am proud to presentâ€Śâ€Ś. 554 Navarre, Toledo 501 Stevenson, Gibsonburg 2871 N. First, Martin 16525 W. SR 105, Elmore 24601 Maple, Stony Ridge 327 Fremont, 310 Rice, Elmore 202 Rose, Genoa 6575 Humphrey, Ok Harbor 1406 Main, Genoa 1102 Erie Ct., Woodville 526 Clinton, Elmore 920 W. Cousino, Oregon 646 Rice, Elmore 4788 CR 16, Woodville 2478 Genoa, Perrysburg 2210 N. Brookside, Genoa 210 Riverview, Woodville 6193 N. Old Stone, Curtice
3929 Wise Street, 3 bedroom ranch, spacious home, large kitchen, 1.5 car garage, immediate possession. 419-276-2148
EASTSIDE Across from Collins Park Golf Course 3-bedroom Ranch, 1-bath (handicap accessible), detached 2.5 car garage (w/alot of electrical). Asking $75,000. 419-720-0694 For Sale By Owner, 2-bedroom, 1 full bath, garage, 2 sheds, 1310 South Street, Millbury. $55,000. 419279-9423 For Sale by Owner-Raymer school area, 4 bedroom, 2 car garage, fenced yard. $16,000. 419-260-7928 Genoa, 4-bedroom, 1-bath, completely remodeled, move-in ready, A must see! $107,000. 419-461-2806 Gibsonburg, 3-bedroom including large master bedroom, 2 full baths newly remodeled, 3-car garage, large fenced back yard, $94,000. 419-575-5063
HORSE/CATTLE FARM FOR SALE! Elmore, beautiful 17+ acres with 4-bedrooms, 2-baths, updated Victorian home with 4 outbuildings plus an 80' x90' two-story barn. 419-341-1611 Serious Inquires Only
Manufactured Home, 3 years old, 26x52, 2 car, 2 decks, cost in the 60's. 419-662-5450
Oregon 3 bedroom Ranch, doubled fenced lot, boat dock, 2042 East Baywood. Possible Land Contract. Also 4-5 beds, 3 full baths, new windows, 2-car, basement, 419-691-3049
5+ acres, 200 x 1100 (700 wooded), on Reiman Road near Trowbridge, $70,000.OBO 419-261-3543
Real Estate For Sale Commercial 8260 Jerusalem Rd. Curtice, Ohio 43412 Building &1.44 acres
Oregon â€“ improved and treed lot, Only Lot available in Hallschild Subdivision, off Pickle near Coy. $37,500. 419-270-0359 Oregon, 5 acres w/1 acre of woods. Bury Road. Asking $62,000. 419-260-0648.
/276 $9$,/$%/( 21 $63(1$9(18( ,1(/025(
Commercial Building 2126 Consaul St. Toledo, Oh.43605 870 Berry St Toledo, Oh 43605 3-bed., ready to move in. 1524 Red Bud Dr. Northwood, Oh. 43619 3-bed. 2-bath
THE EAGLEVIEW SUBDIVISION AMENITIES INCLUDE:
5754 Home Lane Toledo, Oh. 43623 2-bed, ready to move in.
Full Developed Lots
4339 Elliston Trowbridge Graytown, Ohio 43432 House, barn, store front & 2-bay garage
Established Neighborhood Walking Distance to Excellent Rated Woodmore High School
3 Acres w/pole barn 126 N. Decant Rd. Curtice, Oh. 43412
Adjacent to Sugar Creek Golf Course and the Northcoast Inland Bike Trail
Lots 457 Clubhouse Reno Beach 5-Lots $5,500. 2.88 acres 10050 Corduroy Curtice, Oh $32,000.
SOLD: 409 Superior, Genoa SOLD: 540 W. Stateline, Toledo SOLD: 308 Main, Genoa SOLD: 512 Superior, Genoa SOLD: 108 15th, Genoa SOLD: 10767 Sun Trace, Perrysburg SOLD: 19190 Portage, Elmore SOLD: 152 Brooklyn, Oak Harbor PENDING: 208 E. 11th, Genoa
Oregon-Nice 2-bedroom bungalow, move-in condition, 1-bath, full basement, 3-season back porch, detached 1-car garage, $50,000. Call Allen at 419-705-9891
418 Beachview Reno Beach 10 - Lots $6,000.
Great Neighborhood & Town for Families
Ohio Real Estate Auctions Ken Belkofer 419-277-3635
Conveniently located less than 20 miles from Toledo
Woodville, Ohio 3-bedroom brick ranch, 1.5 bath, over-size 2-car garage, LOCATION! LOCATION! $129,000. Nice. 419-973-5612.
Ohio Turnpike accessible from Elmore
WOODVILLE- 2-bedroom, 1-bath home, with 2-car detached garage, near elementary school. $86,900 419-849-2360 or 419-699-5303.
16X65, 2 bedroom, 1 bath, New Furnace, bathroom, hot water heater, 8X12 Shed, 419-494-4545
1510 Pool St Fabulous opportunity! Great family home for the past 40 years..Offering 3 bedrooms, enclosed front porch, full bsmt.& garage. Updated mechanicals, roof and siding. Only cosmetic updates needed. Nice Solid home,a great buy!! Oakdale School, close to E-way and Casino. Motivated Sellers want offer! Asking $39,950.00.
OPEN HOUSE Sunday May 19, 1 - 4 PM
5066 Chardonnay Wynn and Seaman
4 beds 2 baths fenced yard many updates.
Marla Stella Realtor, ABR
Lifetime Million Dollar Club Loss Realty Group 419-360-8002 firstname.lastname@example.org
419-360-8001 email@example.com www.deecottrell.com
Great quiet community 60x14 2bedroom 1-bathroom move-in ready $16,500 OBO. Lafferty's Leisure Village. Please call Andrew 419-4614530 or Kamie 419-376-7123.
Nice Selection of New & Pre-Owned Homes 2 & 3 Bedroom
Low Monthly Lot Rent!
Contact Walnut Hills/Deluxe Family Communities 419-666-3993
Move worry-free with Johnny Z.
REAL ESTATE AUCTION! Tues. May 21st at 5:30p.m. 625 S. Teachout, Curtice Very nice 4 bed, 2 bath brick ranch that sits on 5 acres in Oregon School District. Half acre pond, 45x60 pole barn and basketball court. Your very own private resort!!
Greg Zielinski, Auctioneer Key Realty 419-867-7653
*** PUBLISHER'S NOTICE ***
email: firstname.lastname@example.org www.remax.com
Oregon, 4256 Pearson Pkwy, Brick/ Vinyl Ranch. 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, Greatroom, Sunroom, Basement. $219,900. 419-693-5163
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act. As amended, prohibits discrimination in the sale, rental, and financing of dwellings, and in other housing related transactions, based on race, color, national origin, religion, sex, familial status (including children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women, and people securing custody of children under the age of 18), and handicap (disability). To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free telephone number 1800-669-9777, for the hearing impaired is 1-800-347-3739. *Equal Housing Opportunity*
Call Brad Sutphin 419-345-5566
OREGON CONDO 4319 Townhouse Dr., spacious living room, kitchen with large dining area, 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, 1.5 car garage with storage area. Very clean well maintained, Immediate possession. $110,500. 419-693-3978
When results are important ...
118 Allen St., Swanton 3-bed,1-bath, attach. Gar.
$29,900 $65,000 $67,000 $79,900 $79,900 $89,900 $97,000 $108,900 $115,000 $116,500 $122,000 $119,000 $132,500 $137,000 $165,000 $169,900 $205,000 $215,000 $395,000
â€” 25+ Years Experience â€”
419-351-3100 email: email@example.com
NEW LISTING, LAKE TOWNSHIP, 1631 LATCHA RD Affordable wooded retreat. Well cared for 3 bdrm 1Â˝ bath ranch home just south of Millbury on large 1/2 acre wooded lot, new roof, att garage, hardwd flrs & more could be just what youâ€™ve been looking for. Needs some updates & improvements but what an opportunity. Asking $87,900 NEW LISTING, GENOA AREA, 19551 WHITNEY What a find! You will love this completely remodeled secluded retreat offering a desirable kitchen w/ granite counter tops, stainless appliances and more. The updated baths are sure to please along with a large 2 acre lot and two outbuildings. We will see all the loving care the owners put onto this gem. Asking $155,900.
Millbury, 2 bedroom apartment, appliances, washer/dryer hookup, $500/mo, $500 deposit +utilities. 419-691-1719 Millbury, new units on the market, totally remodeled, spacious 2 bedroom, 1Â˝ bath +bonus makeup room, washer/dryer hookup, no pets. $625/mo 419-260-7583
1 & 2 Bedroom Townhouses & Apartments Join Oregonâ€™s Finest Community â˜…Laundry â˜…Swimming Pool â˜…Spacious Floor Plansâ˜…Private Patios â˜… 24 hr. Emergency Maintenance
419-693-9443 3-bedroom, 1.5 bath house, basement, detached garage, Oak Harbor schools, no smoking/pets. 419-3458768.
Curtice apartments â€“ 1-bedroom upper $350. 2-bedroom lower, $400 + deposit, w/appliances. No Pets, 419-836-3336
Wheeling Street Is Open
Curtice, must see! 2 large bedrooms, 1.5 bath, large kitchen/appliances, family room w/fireplace, full basement, attached garage, patio, monitored security, city water, no shoveling/mowing/smoking or pets. $750/mo 419-260-6705 East Toledo, 1.5 bedroom upper-$325/mo 3 bedroom upper duplex-$425/mo., 3 bedroom lower-$425/mo. +deposit/Utilities on each, all have appliances. No pets 419-691-3074 East Toledo, 2 bedroom, No Pets, Stove/Fridge furnished. $425 /mo. + deposit. 419-698-1896 East Toledo, 311 Parker lower. Very nice & clean 2 bedroom. $425 Plus deposit/utilities. 419-787-6043. East Toledo, lower 2-bedroom, $375/month, no pets, 419-320-1007.
COPPER COVE APTS.
So Are We! Easy In - Easy Out! $99 Move In Call for new tenant rate 1105 S. Wheeling
Piccadilly East Apartments * 1 Bed $400 * 2 Bed $500
Efficiency, 2 and 3 bedroom homes and apartments available. 419-472-0550 for more information. Toledo area. Section 8 ok. The House Stop, LLC
â€˘ Oregon Schools â€˘ No Deposit â€˘ No Gas Bill â€˘ Small Pets OK! â€˘ Storage Units On Site
Genoa, spacious 2-bedroom lower apartment, newer windows/furnace, dining room and laundry room, $550/month plus deposit/utilities, no pets. 419-260-7879.
Mon.-Fri. 10am-6pm, Sat. 11am-4pm 2750 Pickle Rd., Oregon Visa & MasterCard Accepted
Bob McIntosh â€œPick the Bestâ€?
419-260-9350 Em: Bob@callbobmcintosh.info Website: Bobmcintoshsells.com Over One Thousand closed transactions â€œPut my people pleasing experience to work for youâ€?
Crosscreek Meadows & The Villas of Crosscreek LARGE LOTS â€˘ FULLY IMPROVED â€˘ NORTHWOOD SCHOOLS BUILDING RESTRICTIONS â€˘ VILLA LOTS AVAILABLE
Lot prices start in the low $20â€™s Located off Bradner Rd. Near St. Rt. 579 Owner financing available RON GLADIEUX DEVELOPER
Call DON ZIEGELHOFER 419-697-3360 or 419-376-1751
THE PRESS, MAY 20, 2013
The Press Circulation
Deadline: Thursdaysat 1:00p.m. p.m.419-836-2221 419-836-2221or or1-800-300-6158 1-800-300-6158 Deadline: Thursdays Thursdays atat1:00 1:00 p.m. 419-836-2221 or 1-800-300-6158 firstname.lastname@example.org - (Closed Fridays) email@example.com Delivered to - 36,047 Homes, businesses and newstands Delivered to - in 38,358 Homes in Lucas, Ottawa, Sandusky & Wood Counties Lucas, Ottawa, Sandusky & Wood Counties
OREGON ARMS 2 bedrooms, spacious, patio, appliances, low deposit, car port available, C/A, laundry facilities on site. $495/mo. + utilities; 960 sq. ft. 2 Bedroom Unit, heat included $485/mo.
Visit us on our website at: www.oregonarms.net Call 419-972-7291 419-277-2545 OREGON HOUSE, 4 beds, 2 bath, basement, air, 2200 sq. ft., $1195/mo. 419-691-3049 Walbridge, 106 Blair, 2 bedroom townhouse, $500/mo + deposit, no pets. 419-666-3809
â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘
A Place To Call Home
Swimming Pool Basketball/Tennis Courts Playground 24 hour emergency maintenance Laundry facilities Ask about our new tenant specials Featuring
1 bedroom $405 2 bedroom $495 2 & 3 bedroom Townhomes starting at $599
419-698-1717 3101 Navarre Ave., Oregon
Your New Home For 2013 Ask about our specials â€˘Oregon Schools â€˘ Pool â€˘ Intercom entry â€˘ Washer/Dryer hookups â€˘ Cat Friendly
Featuring 1 bedroom apt. $425 2 bedroom apt. $495 2 bed. Townhouse $625 â€œMake your first Big Move!â€?
EASTWYCK APTS. 3148 Corduroy Rd. Oregon, Ohio 419-691-2944
Mike's Hauling We buy junk cars, trucks and vans Scrap metal hauled free. 419-666-1443
Auto Service Technician An experienced auto service technician is needed to perform light and medium duty vehicle maintenance. This includes servicing customer owned buses, pre-delivery service of used buses and installation of add-on items to newly sold buses. Minimum of five years service experience is required. Ford or Chevrolet experience a plus. Must have ability to lift up to 60 lbs. Contact Fred Mahaney, TESCO Service Manager, at 419-836-2835 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Avon Reps Needed. Earning Potential Unlimited. $10.00 Starter Kit. Call for Appointment 419-666-5680
Cemetery Monument Sales Generous commissions www.delphosgraniteworks.com job opportunities. Class A CDL Driver to haul heavy equipment and drive light duty tow truck. Experienced preferred. Starting $32,000. Call 419-837-2554 Cleaners Needed at Turnpike Plaza in Genoa, Part-time, possible Fulltime, All shifts available, must have clean background and reliable transportation. 419-261-6094 CRYOGENIC TRANSPORTATION LLC is hiring Class A CDL DRIVERS out of Toledo, OH for our LOCAL & OTR (14-21 days out) positions! We offer competitive pay, medical benefits for you and your family, paid training on product handling, paid uniforms, paid vacations, 401K & MORE! Requirements: 2 years tractor-trailer experience, Tank & Hazmat endorsements (or ability to obtain) & safe driving record. APPLY NOW at TheKAG.com or call (800) 871-4581 Driver needed, Multi-Axle, field experience a must, Home on weekends, Run regionally. Call 419-8375287 ask for Mike. Driver-$2,500 Sign-On Bonus! 888471-7081 Hiring Solo and Team Drivers. CDL-A Required. Great Benefits Package. Excellent Home Time. www.superservicellc.com Drivers: $2,000 Sign-On! Home Daily! Dedicated. CDL-A, 1yr OTR, Good background. 320 Matzinger Rd. Toledo. www.mtstrans.com 800748-0192 Drivers: Class A Reliable Consistent 2500-3000 mi/wk All Miles pd., GREAT $$$$$ TL, No touch Great Benefits ASSIGNED TRUCKS HOME EVERY WEEKEND Reefer exp. A-plus 2 yrs exp., min. 25yoa 800-321-3460 x227 Drivers: Co & OWNER-OP's. Solo's or Teams. Dedicated and Regional. Dry Van or Flatbed. Excellent Pay/Home Weekly, Free Plate program. No Upfront Costs. CDL-A, 2 years exp. 866-946-4322. Drivers: Want a Professional Career? Haul Flatbed Loads for Trinity Logistics Group! Earn $.425-.525cpm! CDL-A w/2yrs Exp. EEO/AA 800628-3408 www.trinitytrucking.com Dump truck driver, experienced only. Call 419-836-4317. Call 9am â€“ noon. Experienced dump truck drivers wanted, CDL required, full-time competitive pay. Call 419-855-6072.
Join Our Family Friendly Atmosphere Quiet surroundings, close to banks, stores, doctors and hospitals. 24 hour on-grounds maintenance, newly remodeled and redecorated apartments feature central air/heat, all new major appliances, community pool, laundry facilities, fitness center, one or two car garage, cat friendly.
One Bedroom $435 Two Bedroom $495 3250 Yorktown Dr., Oregon, OH just off Coy behind Kroger
CASH IN WITH THE â€œBIG DEAL!â€?
Experienced line grill cook. Apply within: Rayz Cafe 608 Main St., Genoa.
Looking for housekeeping help one day per week in Oregon. Pay $12 per hour. Call 567-225-6111. Looking for Kitchen/Carry Out help, experience needed, must be 18 years or older, applications taken between 3pm & 5pm at 5781 Corduroy Road, Oregon.
Painter Experienced, self motivated, common sense, dependable. Drug-free workplace Must have own transportation 419-360-4120 SALES OPPORTUNITY NABF College World Series media publications/sponsorship. Commission only. Call 419-936-3887, leave name and phone number.
Server, Evening Hours 4-9 approx. 419-287-4824 THE DIFFERENT TRUCKLOAD CARRIER Motor Carrier Service $5,000.00 SIGN ON BONUS, qualified, experienced Class A CDL drivers. Home weekends and during the week, Great miles, pay, benefits & $5,000.00 BONUS. No waiting a year to collect, Call today for the details. BEST FLEETS TO DRIVER FOR, 2011, 2012, 2013 Great opportunity for the right professionals is what you're doing really â€œGood Enoughâ€? Call or Apply on line today. www.mcstrucks.com or call 419-725-7167
HELP WANTED SCREENPRINTER AND PART TIME GRAPHIC ARTIST Send resume to P.O. Box 197 Elmore, OH 43416 or email to email@example.com
Looking for full-time Service Tech. Must have 3-5 yrs. experience in air conditioning, heating, plumbing and electrical. Paid vacation, insurance and 401K benefits. Send resume to: 130 Locust St. Oak Harbor, OH. 43449 or call 419-898-3211 ask for Pat.
*Check out the Classified section for more information
*Check CLASSIFIED out the Classified section for more information DEPT. CLOSED FRIDAYS
Local Insurance agency has opening for part time office manager, w/full time possibility. Must be sales oriented & motivated. Experience with customer service & computer skills a must. Send resume & references to firstname.lastname@example.org
College student looking for parttime summer job. Hard worker, very strong, dependable, quick learner, certified lifeguard. 419-697-0823 Handy Man looking for Work Home repairs, Painting, Concrete, Plumbing, Siding, Windows, Gas Lines, Sub pumps. 24 years experience and fully insured. 419-307-0548 Jen's House Cleaning and Elder Care, will do errands and general housework when needed. 419-6983421
A former nanny has 1 opening in my Oregon home. I offer fun, education and lots of love, first aid & CPR 419-972-7109 Child care in my Millbury home, with references, non-smoking, free meals, CPR Certified, lots of TLC. 419-836-7672.
Two part time positions 30-35 hours/week. Need open availability. Clean background checks. Experience preferred/ CPR preferred. Ask for Katie or Nehama 419 697 5605.
Truck Driving Schools Day - Eve - Weekend Class Job Placement
Is a Career Change What You Need? FREE info available regarding licensing requirements. Call about this financially rewarding career with a company known for itâ€™s Tradition of Excellence Mary Ann Coleman WELLES BOWEN REALTORS 419-698-5370 8 Office Locations
Turnpike Service Plazas are hiring for:
Hiring for All Shifts and Shift Managers Part time Positions Available
â€˘ Competitive Wages â€˘ Meal Discounts â€˘ Flexible Hours
DINING ROOM ASSISTANTS Part time Dining Assistants/ Wait Staff to serve our residents with the quality that they deserve. Some food prep and dishwashing duties â€“ must be available for flexible hours mornings/ evenings, weekends and holidays. Prefer waiter/ waitress experience. EOE Submit resume to KBaughman@otterbein.org Otterbein Portage Valley 20311 Pemberville Road Pemberville, OH 43450
* Antiques * Buying all types and estates, including old toys, advertising items, Watches. 419-351-7014 or 419-6915808 Antiques, furniture, lamps, paintings, pottery. Stony Ridge Antiques. 419-837-3068 and 419-837-5490
A Mechanic looks at vehicles, pays accordingly, anything w/wheels 419-870-0163 We buy most anything from your garage! 419-870-0163
$ Buying WANTED $ all items Gold - Silver - Platinum â€˘ Coin Collections â€˘ Pocketwatches â€˘ Old Wristwatches Michael Tadsen Jewelers 4201 Woodville Rd., Northwood
Applicants will be considered for all concepts
Blue Heron Plaza
Have Scissors/Will Travel Experienced hair care that comes to homebound disabled persons. All hair services provided. Available 5 days a week. Servicing Oregon, Genoa, Walbridge, Perrysburg Twp, and South Toledo Call Patty K. at 419-283-9628
BAY AREA Looking for Clean Fill Dirt? Rock bottom prices. Free delivery. Bobcat services available. Call MIKE 419-350-8662 Hardwood Flooring, Refinishing, Installation, and Repair Work. 18-yrs experience. Call Kyle 419-343-3719 RAY'S HANDYMAN SERVICES Carpentry, Drywall Repairs, Painting, Siding, Electrical Problems, Help for the Do-It-Yourselfer. Small Jobs Welcome, 35+ Years Experience Member BBB 419-836-4574/419-304-0583
General house cleaning and offices. Reasonable, 30 yrs. experience and referenses. 419-6661753
BAY AREA *Landscaping *Yard leveling *Demolition *Hauling *Bobcat services. We have great clean fill dirt! Exceptionally cheap prices! "Free Delivery" CALL MIKE at 419-350-8662
Perrysburg 419-837-5730 Norwalk 419-499-2222
Apply @ Hardees.com/jobs Light The Way Learning Center hiring summer help in our school age and toddler program. Apply in person 310 Congress Street, Elmore. 419862-3431
*a word 15 word classified *runs 4 weeks *a 15 classified ad ad*runs forfor 4 weeks in inthetheMetro Metro and Suburban & Suburban Press (38,000+ homes Press and the world on (38,000 homesand andthe theworld worldononour ourwebsite) website) ( 36,047+homes our website)
Do you need to speak with confidence or better clarity? Be our guest at the next Toastmasters Club Meeting. No Classes - No Pressure Just an inviting, supportive environment. We all have similar goals. Come to Bay Park Community Hospital the first and third Tuesday of each month at 6:30 P.M. Visitors always welcome. Call Ken for more info 419-378-1777 or check our local website: tinyurl.com/7475cv6 or the district: www.d28toastmasters.org
Electrical Service Changes from fuses to breakers, 100/200 etc., House Wiring Specialist, 567-277-5333 (local)
For Your Wedding Grosjean Photography Call Ken or LaRae at 419-836-9754
ERIE SHORES LAWN & LANDSCAPING Lawn Mowing & Landscaping Service Senior/Military Discounts Free Estimates - Great Rates Member of BBB 419-698-5296 419-944-1395 J & R LANDSCAPING Servicing Yards since 1999 *Bushes *Tree Trimming *Flower Beds *Decorative Ponds *New Lawns etc. "Spring & Fall Cleanup" Call For Estimates - Insured James Sherman 419-693-5173 Cell # 419-481-6765
PROFESSIONAL LANDSCAPING *Landscape Design *Retaining Walls *Decorative Paver Patio's *Sprinkler System Install and Service â€œFree Estimatesâ€? 15% disc if job okayed by 4/15 Mark 419-392-3669
*Outdoor Power Equipment Repair & Service For the Home, Lawn, Farm & Garden Generators, Riding Mowers, Log Splitters, Trimmers, Edgers, Chainsaws, Lawnmowers, Leaf Blowers, etc. Track Record of Professional Service and Happy Customers Reasonable Rates 419-260-8990 Ed's Mowing, Complete Lawn Service and Bush Trimming, No contracts. 419-693-9614 or 419-3491266 Scag 36" lawn mower, walk behind, with 12.5 hp Kohler engine and side grass catcher. Excellent condition. 419-666-9680
STEVEN'S LAWN SERVICE & LANDSCAPING Serving All Areas Residential/Commercial Spring â€“ Fall Cleanup Brush Hog Services Mulch-Stone-Topsoil Delivery Snow Removal Military/Senior Discounts Insured, References Member of the BBB NW OH & SE MI 419-466-3547
A+ Rating Concrete Driveways Patio's, Pool decks and Floors Decorative & Traditional Custom built gunite pools and remodels "Over 18 yrs. Experience" 419-691-4630 Pro-Line Customs Concrete & Gunite ALL THINGS CONCRETE Specialize in Large & Small Jobs Also Tear-out Work â€˘ Steps â€˘ Porches â€˘ Walks â€˘ Slabs â€˘ Patios, etc. Also Masonry Work Waterproofing, New & Repairs 419-265-2590
BAY AREA CONCRETE New or Replace Concrete Driveways, Sidewalks, Pole Barns, Porches, Stamped & Color Concrete Brick & Block work etc. Veterans & Senior Citizens' Discounts Free Estimates, Licensed & Insured "No job to big, no job to small"
Mike Halka 419-350-8662 Oregon, OH. "Serving all of N.W. Ohio"
CONCRETE BRICK & BLOCK *Flat Pours *Stamped *Tuck point All other concrete and masonry services. â€œFree Estimatesâ€? 15% off if job okayed by 4/15 Mark 419-392-3669
House Painting Exterior â€“ Interior Guaranteed In-House Financing No Credit Check Credit Cards Accepted In Business Since 1975 15% Discount With Ad Free Estimates Roofing, Driveway Sealing Waterproofing Pressure Wash your Home 419-801-9095 KNIERIEM PAINTING & WALLPAPERING EXTERIOR-INTERIOR Painting & wall papering; Interior wood refinishing; man lifts; airless spray; power wash & blasting; silicone seal; refinishing aluminum siding; residential; church, farm. EXPERIENCED FREE ESTIMATES *SENIOR & WINTER RATES* 419-862-2000 GRAYTOWN OR 419-697-1230 NORTHWOOD R & H Painting & Powerwashing Interior/Exterior Specializing in Aluminum & Vinyl Siding 25 Years Experience Free Estimates 419-726-4872 Retired Painter looking for a few small jobs, call Joe 419-697-2677
Jake's Drywall We service Northwest Ohio. No job is too big or too small. 20 years experience. Fully insured. Free estimates. 419-360-3522
ALL COMPLETE PLUMBING *Sump Pumps *Broken Pipes *Hot Water Tanks *Drain Clean All other plumbing needs and drainage tile. Mark 419-392-3669 UNLIMITED PLUMBING Over 48 Years Experience Backflow Certified Military & Senior Citizen Discounts Licensed Master Plumber David Velliquette 419-450-4411
Brand New, In Box, Captiva pool and boulder (pebble) liner, 27x48. Used items: Hayward pump, 1.5 hp, sand filter. Pump used one year, solar cover w/wheel, deck ladder. $2600 419-836-1352
Affordable roofing, garages, flat roofs, new roofs or repairs, big or small, licensed, insured, 419-2424222 FREE ESTIMATES.
THE PRESS, MAY 20, 2013
J & D Roofing Commercial and Residential All Types ,Re-roof and Repair Senior Discount/Free Estimates Reasonable 419-836-9863
BAY AREA Looking for Clean Fill Dirt? Rock bottom prices. Free delivery. Bobcat services available. Call MIKE 419-350-8662
ALL SEASONS TREE CARE Tree Removal Tree Trimming Free Estimates/Insured 419-464-7779 PERKINS TREE SERVICE REMOVAL & TRIMMING Full clean-up Stump grinding Fully Insured - Free Estimates CALL BUDDY PERKINS 419-340-8686
NORTHWOOD 2118 Bailey Rd. (off Woodville between Bradner and Walbridge Rds.) Thursday - Saturday, May 23-25 (8am-?) PIANO BABY figurines, Nutcrackers, SLOT MACHINE, plants, Sony stereo w/receiver, handicap equipment, pin collection, snow blower, bikes, CRAFTS, kitchen collectibles, nautical collectibles, FURNITURE, cookbooks, bed sheets, alarm clocks, bedding, eagle and misc. figurines, vintage toys, puzzles, hats, purses & glassware, jewelry, Fisher Price, old children's books, toys, dolls & accessories, bears, vintage record albums, hundreds of VHS & DVD's, holiday decorations, antiques, sewing misc., fishing misc., wallpaper hanging board, something for everyone!
BONO AREA 11205 Veler Road Near Elliston Road May 24 & 25 (9-5) Treddle sewing machine, butter churn, child's school desk, exercise bike, unicycle, Barbie dolls, Sweet Street Set, lots of this n that! Great prices!
CURTICE 6381 Foxtail Run off Wildacre Rd in Wildflower Place May 22-23 (Wed & Thurs) 9am-6pm HUGE Garage Sale â€“ 6 Families! Matching Sofa and Loveseat, Gas Stove, Electric washer & dryer, Computer Desk, End Tables, Console TV, Dresser, Notre Dame Memorabilia, Bed Frames, Pictures, Chairs, Canister Set, Tons of Glassware, Cookware, Baby Clothes 0-6 Months, Baby Items, Lamps, Baskets, Quilt Rack, Chinese Rugs, Novels, Movies, Jewelry, Tons of Womens/Mens/Teens/Baby Clothes, Shoes, Purses and much more.
CURTICE 8250 Brown Road Near Cousino Road Thurs. May 23 & Fri. May 24 (9-4) Girls brand name clothing up to size 8, boys bike, self-propelled lawnmower, convertible crib/day bed, boys clothes, and lots and lots of miscellaneous!
GENOA 2084 N. Reiman Road May 24 & 25 (9-4) NASCAR Collectibles, Oak TV Center, TVs, Portable AC, Weight Machine, Music CDs GIBSONBURG 750 Ludwig Ave. Thurs.-Sat., May 23-25 (9am-4pm) Tons of baby items! Clothes (boys and girls newborn to 3T), toys, highchair, crib, bassinet, household items, mens/womens clothing and shoes.
MILLBURY 1600 Woodvile Road May 25 & 26 (9-5) Glassware, Furniture, Clothes.
NEW! AUCTION ADS ON THE PRESS WEBSITE www.presspublications.com
NORTHWOOD 11th Annual Neighborhood Garage Sale (Bailey Rd., off Woodville Rd. between Bradner and Walbridge Rds.) Thursday - Saturday, May 23 - 25 (8am-?) PIANO BABY figurines, LOCAL homemade maple syrup,Nutcrackers, SLOT MACHINE, handicap equipment, plants, Sony stereo w/receiver, pin collection, CRAFTS, bikes, snow blower, kitchen collectibles, nautical collectibles, FURNITURE, salt and pepper shakers, cookbooks, tools, bed sheets, alarm clocks, bedding, eagle and misc. figurines, vintage toys, puzzles, hats, purses & glassware, jewelry, Fisher Price, old children's books, toys, dolls & accessories, bears, vintage record albums, hundreds of VHS & DVD's, Hot Wheels, holiday decorations, Coca-Cola collectibles, antiques, sewing misc., fishing misc., wallpaper hanging board, something for everyone! OREGON 2847 Seaman Road (Close to Bayside Boardwalk) May 23rd to 25th 9am to 5pm Drill Press, Tools, Cookbooks, Adult Clothes 3X, Quilts, Bamboo Poles, Old Mirrors, Counter tops, CD's/Cassettes, Trash Compactor
OREGON 3705 Starr Ave. Fri., May 24th 9am to 5pm Sat., May 25th 9am to 2pm Two Slider Window Air Conditioners, Furniture, Clothes, Home dĂŠcor. OREGON 5203 & 5211 Seaman Near Wynn May 23, 24 & 25 (9-?) Neighbors both having multi family sales! Everything for baby! Furniture, pool table, outdoor, kitchen & household items. Jr/adult clothes. Lighting & electrical. Seasonal decorations. So much more!
WOODVILLE 4250 CR 44 (2nd house in from 105) May 23-25 (8am-5pm) Antiques, Books, Home & Garden decor, Gas trimmers. Something for Everyone!
NOTICE OF SECOND PUBLIC HEARING FY2013 Community Development Block Grant Community Development Allocation Program The City of Oregon intends to apply to the Ohio Department Services Agency (OSDA) for funding under the Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) Small Cities Community Development Program, a federal program administered by the State of Ohio. The first of two required public hearings was held February 26, 2013 to inform citizens about the CDBG program, eligible activities, and other requirements. The City publicly solicited project proposals from eligible entities in the City. Proposed use of funds is set forth below. The City is eligible to utilize $75,000 in CDBG Community Development Allocation funds, providing program requirements are met. Based on citizen input and local officialsâ€™ assessment of needs, compliance with a CDBG National Objective, inclusion in the Cityâ€™s Community Assessment & Strategy, number of beneficiaries served, number of previous awards, and the amount of CDBG funds awarded by ODSA to the City for the Allocation Program, the City is proposing to use the funds as follows: I/A#1 Sewer Facilities Improvements: Wheeling Street (Between Arthur & Portland) (CDBG Funds/LMI National Objective) Administration (CDBG Funds) Fair Housing (CDBG Funds) Total
$60,000 $11,500 $ 3,500 $75,000
A second public hearing will be convened on Thursday, May 30, 2013 at 10:00 a.m. in the City of Oregon Municipal Building Council Chambers, 5330 Seaman Road, Oregon, Ohio 43616, an ADA-accessible facility, to give citizens an opportunity to review and comment on the Cityâ€™s proposed project before the grant application is submitted to ODSA on or before June 21, 2013. Citizens are encouraged to attend this public hearing to express their views concerning the application. Should any participant require auxiliary aids due to disability or non-English languages, please contact this office at least one week prior to the hearing date so that needs can be reasonably accommodated. Citizens wishing to submit written comments prior to the hearing may direct them to the City of Oregon at the address given above. By: Michael Seferian, Mayor City of Oregon Date of Publication: May 20, 2013
City of Opportunity
Now Hiring Friendly Faces!
MILLBURY 29463 KEARSLEY OFF WOODVILLE ROAD MAY 23 & 24 (9-4) MAY 25 (9-?) TOOLS, GIRLS CLOTHES 5-7 ALL LIKE NEW, TOYS, CRAFT SUPPLIES, MUCH MORE!
MILLBURY ANNUAL FAMILY SALE! MAY 23 - 24 (9am-5pm) May 25 (9am-Noon) 22900 Pemberville Rd. Stereo, computer, misc. children's clothing, strawberry items, and much more!
Skyway Drive-In FLEA MARKET Located: On U.S. Rte 20 8 miles West of Fremont 5 miles East of Woodville
Open every Sunday 8:00 A.M. - 3:00 P.M.
Vendors do not need reservations.
COOK A 40 hours per week position (Monday through Friday) at the Wood County Committee on Agingâ€™s Production Kitchen in Bowling Green. Responsibilities include preparation of appealing and nutritious meals in compliance with all guidelines and procedures of the Wood County Committee on Aging. Qualifications and Essential Skills: Must have a high school diploma or GED equivalent. Minimum of two years experience in bulk food preparation. Must successfully complete required ServSafe for Managers food service training. Must be proficient with basic reading and math functions. Minimum Requirements: Must have a proven record of working harmoniously with older adults as well as colleagues. Must be eligible for bonding and insurable under agency policy. Must possess a valid Ohio Driverâ€™s license with proof of auto insurance (state minimum). Must meet the requirements contained in Ohio Administrative Code (OAC) 173-3-06.6 (B)(3). Compliance shall be reviewed not less than annually. Must successfully complete Bureau of Criminal Investigation (BCI) records check, as defined in OAC 173-9-01. Abilities Required: Must demonstrate fluency in English, both written and oral. Requires lifting, bending, stooping, reaching, and standing for extended periods of time, and carrying hot pans/trays of food. Must be able to lift a minimum of 50 pounds consistently. Requires normal range of hearing and vision. Must be able to work in kitchen environment with heat and steam. Agency application available at the Wood County Committee on Aging, 305 N. Main St., Bowling Green, Ohio, by calling 419-353-5661, or at www.wccoa.net. Application must be received by 4:00 pm, Friday, June 7, 2013 EOE
We are expanding & have openings for:
â€˘ Cashiers â€˘ Cashiers â€˘ Custodians â€˘ Custodians Part-Time Positions Competive Wages & BeneďŹ ts Candidates applyWages online&atBeneďŹ : Part-Time Positionsshould Competive ts Candidates should apply online at :
www.mypetrojob.com - hiring code 101 or call 1-888-673-8765 www.mypetrojob.com - hiring code 101 or26416 call 1-888-673-8765 Petro Baker Rd., Perrysburg Petro 26416 Baker Perrysburg 419-837-9772 Rd., Ext.31709 419-837-9772 Ext.31709 TA 3483 Libbey Rd., Perrysburg 419-837-5017
National Classified Ads Adoption IS ADOPTION RIGHT FOR YOU? Choose your family. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. One True Gift Adoptions. Call 24/7. 866-4136292. Void in Illinois/New Mexico/Indiana Autos Wanted TOP CASH FOR CARS, Any Car/Truck, Running or Not. Call for INSTANT offer: 1-800-454-6951 Education Finish High School at home in a few weeks. First Coast Academy, 1-800658 -1180x130. www.fcahighschool.org Electronics DIRECTV, Internet, & Phone From $69.99/mo + Free 3 Months: HBOÂŽ StarzÂŽ SHOWTIMEÂŽ CINEMAXÂŽ +FREE GENIE 4Room Upgrade + NFL SUNDAY TICKET! Limited Offer! Call Now 888-248-5965 Direct To Home Satellite TV $19.99/mo. Free Installation FREE HD/DVR Upgrade Credit/Debit Card Req. Call 1-800-795-3579 Employment Need 18-24 energetic people to travel with young successful business group. Paid travel. No experience necessary. $500-$750 weekly. 480-718-9540 Help Wanted HIRING: Workers Needed to Assemble Products at Home. No selling, $500 weekly potential.Info.1-985-646-1700 DEPT. CAD-4085 Insurance $18/Month Auto Insurance - Instant Quote - Any Credit Type Accepted Get the Best Rates In Your Area. Call (800) 869-8573 Now Miscellaneous D I S H N e t w o r k . St a r t i n g a t $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL Now! 1- 800309-1452 CASH FOR CARS, Any Make or Model! Free Towing. Sell it TODAY. Instant offer: 1-800-8645784 DIRECTV Official TV Deal America's top satellite provider! DIRECTV Plans starting at $29.99/mo for 12 months after instant rebate. Get the best in entertainment. 800-965-1051 Meet singles right now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now 1-888-909-9905 Highspeed Internet EVERYWHERE By Satellite! Speeds up to 12mbps! (200x faster than dial-up.) Starting at $49.95/mo. CALL NOW & GO FAST! 1-800357-0727 SAVE on Cable TV-Internet-Digital Phone-Satellite. You`ve Got A Choice! Options from ALL major service providers. Call us to learn more! CALL Today. 1-800-6820802 AIRLINE CAREERS begin here Become anAviation Maintenance Tech. FAA approved training. Financial aid if qualified - Housing available. Job placement assistance. Call AIM (866)453-6204 ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer and Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV Authorized 800-494-3586 Www.CenturaOnline.com Real Estate Available Now 2-4 Bedroom Homes Take Over Payments No Money Down. No Credit Check. 1888-269-9192 20 Acres Free! Buy 40-get 60 acres. $0- Down, $198/mo. Money Back Guarantee No Credit Checks! Beautiful Views. Roads/Surveyed. Near El Paso, Texas 1-800-7558953 www.sunsetranches.com Wanted to Buy CASH PAID- up to $28/Box for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS. 1-DAY PAYMENT. 1-800371-1136 Wants to purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to P.O. Box 13557 Denver, Co. 80201 Reader Advisory: The National Trade Association we belong to has purchased the above classifieds. Determining the value of their service or product is advised by this publication. In order to avoid misunderstandings, some advertisers do not offer employment but rather supply the readers with manuals, directories and other materials designed to help their clients establish mail order selling and other businesses at home. Under NO circumstance should you send any money in advance or give the client your checking, license ID, or credit card numbers. Also beware of ads that claim to guarantee loans regardless of credit and note that if a credit repair company does business only over the phone it is illegal to request any money before delivering its service. All funds are based in US dollars. Toll free numbers may or may not reach Canada.
THE PRESS, MAY 20, 2013
WOODVILLE, OHIO 308 Lime Street May 24 and 25 8:30 â€“ 3:30 Dishes, kitchen items, clothing, toys, chairs, lots of miscellaneous. WOODVILLE, OHIO 839 West Main Street May 24 & 25 (9-4) 30 Year Collection Woodville, Ohio memorabilia, 18ft pontoon boat 35hp and trailer, lots of miscellaneous!
Charter Bus Tours Lots of Day and Multi-Day Tours Call for new fliers. July 6-18 Nova Scotia & Maine
Evelyn's Excursions 877-771-4401 419-737-2055
(North of downtown Walbridge)
30824 Drouillard Rd.
5th Annual Multiple Family Yard Sale Something for everyone! Fri. May 17 & Sat. May 18 9:00 am - 4:00 pm
CLOSING HOME SALE! OREGON Kitchen table & chairs, microwave & stand, organ with speaker, five recliners, two couches, end tables and lamps, stereo console, utility tub with heater, California king cedar bed outfit, mens five drawer chest, small desk and chair, short wave radio, washer & dryer, sewing machine, refrigerator, coat cabinet, and more! Appointment 419-691-5575 and 419-691-4748.
Lake High School 1983 Class Reunion!!! The Jensen Compound, 10501 Corduroy Road, Curtice, OH 43412 Saturday, August 10, 2013 12:00 until 17:00 Pot-Luck Picnic!!! Bring your Husband, Wife, Significant Other and kids for a fun day of guessing who that person is across from you. Please bring a dish to share: Main dishes, salads, desserts We'll try to eat at 1 pm so don't be late. There will be Soda, and water in coolers for all to enjoy. After eating put your game faces on and play any yard games that are available or strike up a conversation with that lost old friend, sweetheart, associate, person you think you know. Other things to bring: Canopy, Plates, Utensils, Napkins, Alcoholic Beverage, Chairs, Yard Game - Cornhole, Washer Toss, Bolo Toss, etc. Questions? Call Mark Jensen 330.357.6265 Or locate the event on Facebook.
Woodmore Class of 1979 We are missing some of our classmates addresses. If you have not received any letter in the mail about the upcoming class reunion on July 27th, 2013, please send an email to:
Green Bay Packers Merchandise $300.00 for all! Steel weights and bars $175.00, 100lbs. Everlast heavy bag $40.00. 419-849-2285
GE Gas Range, 30 inch self cleaning, excellent condition, $125. 419707-0876
Antiques Smith-Corona Model 811 Typewriter. 1930's vintage, still works. $60.00. 419-836-9878 or 419266-3687 Buying Quality Antiques, From single to whole estates, Also old toys, advertising items, watches, pottery419-351-7014
Burgundy couch and Love seat, Like New! Both for $750.00. 419-637-7272 or leave message
Darkwood fold down desk with 3 drawers 32x39. Very good condition. $40.00, 419-833-1264 White storm door, full etched glass 82x36, Like new, $220-New, $70/OBO. 419-833-1264
Cabbage Patch Dolls $5 each and other Collectibles. 419-855-7038. Dog Kennel, chain link with gate, 10'x6' and 4 sections square. Excellent condition! $150 419-6914921
Oneida Silverplate Flatware Full service. Unused laptop carry case, New Handicapped Hurry cane Nintendo Wii Console, complete, new. Call 419-697-3768
Fork Lift Friday Forklift training each Friday. Call Penta Career Center for more information at
For Your Wedding Grosjean Photography Call Ken or LaRae at 419-836-9754
The Press Five Finger Discount
Itâ€™s a steal! Classified line ad $5.00 per week per item, on merchandise of $100 and under, 15 word limit, 20Â˘ each additional word.
Riding Mowers, Weed Eater One, 26â€? cut, used one season, $450. John Deere LA135, 44â€? deck, 22hp, V-twin, 77 hours, $1600. 419-4664871.
Electronic Piano, some cabinet damage. $250.00 419-287-4660
John Deere 1010 RU Tractor with loader and rear blade. Good Condition. $5,500. 419-266-3687
WALBRIDGE WOODCREEK VILLAGE
Howdy there, I'm Elroy! Im the kind of sweet old boy that you can write home about! I love people and I can get a little bit spunky when I play with other dogs.I just have so much fun! I love long walks at the park and lazy afternoons hanging out a home. I just keep waiting for the perfect family to one day come and take me home....will that be you?? $50 of my adoption fee has been sponsored by a LCDW supporter, so it's only $75 to adopt me.....license, microchip, neuter and all!!! What a deal! You can meet me and all of my canine friends down at the Lucas County Dog Warden - 410 S Erie St. Tol 419-213-2800, open Mon-Fri 10-6, Sat 10-5. If you are looking for a lost dog PLEASE come and walk through the holding kennels. The LCDW is always looking to recruit volunteers as well as donations of old blankets, towels and dog supplies. You can check us out on Petfinder.com,lucascountydogs.com and on FB. We will be at the Toledo Area Humane Society's Bark in the Park this Sunday May 19 at the TAHS with adoptable dogs! Come and check out all the dog-gone goodness the Dog Warden has to offer!
2006 Grand Prix GXP, excellent condition, 59K, black exterior, leather, 5.3 V-8, Asking $13,000. 419-836-7657 2008 Red Charger RT, loaded, low miles 35,000, stored winter months. $21,000 419-779-7957
Sell your stuff in a flash with the
Let us help you sell your stuff in our classifieds by Reaching over 36,241 homes in our 2 publications Ask for the â€œBIG DEALâ€? Which gives you * a 15 word classified ad * runs for 4 weeks in the Metro & Suburban Press and the World Wide Web
per item *General Merchandise only *No Refunds on this special
1550 Woodville Rd. Millbury, OH. 43447
1550 Woodville Rd. Millbury, OH. 43447 Call 419-836-2221 or 1-800-300-6158
Call 419-836-2221 or 1-800-300-6158 email@example.com
Burkin Self Storage â€˘ Camper Storage
Outside Storage Lot for Rent
Inside & Outside
St. Rt. 51, South of Elmore 419-862-2127
Real Estate & Contents Auction Scott Twp., Lakota Schools, Sandusky County, OH
5 Bedrooms, All Brick Home, 3 out buildings, Boat, Household, Construction Equipment, Misc.
Sat., June 1, 2013 10:37 am LOCATION: 6276 Co. Rd. 33, Helena. Take SR 23 South of US 6 to Co. Rd. 33, turn Left/East approx. 3 miles to property or just West of CR 32.
OP OPEN HOUSES: Sat. May 11 - 10-11:30 am; Wed, May 15 4:30-6pm;
Sun. May 19 - 12:30-2 pm; Mon, May 20 - 4:30-6 pm
For Terms & Conditions check the web site or call the office - 419-547-7777. WM BAKER & KEN BONNIGSON, CAI
Free Kittens, very friendly and litter trained. 419-699-1698
Cadillac Head Gasket Repair Is your Northstar engine losing coolant? Have it tested free at TMZ Automotive. 419-837-9700.
Jeff Berger Lifetime Member of Our Community
3000 Dustin Rd. Oregon, OH
RJ Auto Sales
1629 Woodville Rd. Millbury 419-349-4992 Joe Lehmann
â€˜08 Dodge Ram Big Horn 5.7 Hemi............Reduced!..$12,750 â€˜06 Ford Ranger XLT Ext. 4X4 5 Speed, 4.0L, Loaded, ...........$10,700 NOW! â€˜02 Ford F150 XLT Ext. Cab Very Clean, Low Miles.................$6950 â€˜01 Chevy Silverado Ext. Cab 4X4, Very Clean-1500.................$7950 â€˜97 Ford F150 XLT Ext. Cab .Ready to go!...............................$3950 â€˜05 Lincoln Aviator AWD Loaded, Every Option...............$10,850 â€˜05 Buick Rendezvous Full Power....................................$6950 â€˜01 VW Jetta GLS - Loaded, Sunroof, Leather.........................$4950 â€˜02 Mercedez 320S - All Options Very Clean...................................$8750 â€˜04 Mustang Coupe - Custom Wheels, Spoiler, Hood.................$5850
WARRANTIES & FINANCING
Fenced, Lighted & Locked Campers, RVs, Boats etc * Low Rates * Millbury 419-349-4992
â€˘ Inside Auto Storage â€˘ Personal Storage
KNIPP PUBLIC AUCTION Schwinn adult trike, 3 speed, 24", with basket, USA. $300 OBO. 419662-3958
17ft pontoon, 9.9 Johnson long shaft, electric start/controls, trailer, $1500. Motor alone $850. Near Besse. 724-954-5925 1989 E-Z Load trailer, Tandem Axle, new winch & rollers. Asking $1200. 419-855-4096
2000 Palomino hard pop up camper. Sleeps 6, Excellent condition, stored in garage year around except for camping trips. Has stove, sink with electric pump, furnace and power inverter. $4,000 OBO. 419944-7421 RV Sites Year Round Full Hook-ups w/ City Water Solid Pads/Off Street Parking $300 p/mo. + Electric Deluxe Park/Walbridge 419-392-8968
2006 GSX 600, E/C, original owner, Akropovic muffler, power commander, adult-owned, only 1540 miles, $5300. OBO 419-836-5617 Cycleman We repair Chinese Pocket Bikes and Scooters, and Mopeds, many parts available, also repair motorcycles, Call Wed. - Sat (10-6pm) 419-244-2525.
1989 38ft Overland w/full storage underneath. Runs good, very clean inside, easily sleeps 6+, $12,000. OBO. 419-261-3543
Thurs., May 30, 2013 - 5:07 pm 2471 CR 74, Gibsonburg, OH OLIVER 1600 * JD 820 MoCo * HAY EQUIP. SIMPLICITY MOWER * BRAVADA & F 250 * FARM EQUIP H/H & COLLECTIBLES * BARN ITEMS LOCATION: From the intersection of US RT 20 & OH RT 51, go east to the 1st road on the south side of US 20 to CR 74, then turn right and go south 0.4 mile to auction, or west of OH RT 600 @ Hessville on US RT 20 to CR 74, turn left/south to auction. Watch for signs! Selling Order: Starting @ 5:07 pm with autos, lawn mower, tractor, then the remaining items! WM BAKER & KEN BONNIGSON, CAI Asst. Auctioneers: Dean A. Smith
Andy Kluding, Todd Schling Bob Carpenter, Fred Wolff
Contents Auction May 25, 2013 (10:00 AM) 1524 Red Bud, Northwood, Ohio 43619 (More Items to be added) Household: Regulator wall clocks, table & dresser lamps, fern stand, gold framed mirror & others, wall pictures, Hall bench w/storage, Quilt frame, area rugs, two door refrigerator, Singer sewing machine w/cabinet, sewing items & material, Drying rack, director chairs, room divider, Furniture: Old dresser w/mirror, Dining table, 5 chairs, buffet & china cabinet, curio cabinet, end tables, drop leaf coffee table & end tables, nesting tables, book cases, lingerie chest,4-drawer chest, wood kitchen table w/4 chairs, roll top desk, office chairs, bar stools, child's rocker, wood rockers, loveseat, misc. wood chairs, dresser & small table. Collectibles: Vintage Lionel trains w/boxes, Vintage water bag J.C. Higgins, wine press, log yard tables, Glass insulators, Recordio (radio/record player & cuts records), Manual Royal typewriter, â€œ1940â€?s wicker doll carriage, Plastic Santa, sled & reindeers, salt & peppers, McCoy & Indian Head cookie jars, old buttons, bell pull, several Longaberger baskets, Bible from the â€œ1800â€?s, cast iron bean pot, porcelain coffee pot, child's tea set from â€œ1940â€?S, 500 day clock, Mary Poppins spoons, Hall Elton spoons, cast iron trains, Anheuser Busch wood beer crate, old tins & bottles, cast iron laundry stove, wood canes, newspapers (Kennedy & moon walk), Charlie & Mickey mouse figure, 1968 Genoa Civic Theatre poster, men's hats (1950), old coloring book, 1951 atlas, crock, jug, replicas pictures Claude & Augusta Renoir. Kitchen: Copper tea pot W/warmer, cups & saucers W/ coffee pot, Rogers set of 8 plus misc. tableware, small appliances, mixing bowl set of four, soup pot, canisters, bread box, brass trivets & misc. kitchen items. Glass: Hand blown Blue vase by Judge Robert Pollex/ signed, 12 place settings of Havilland china w/serving pieces, Fenton, Fostoria, green pitcher, Roseville, Hull, Gonder, Brush, Westmoreland, tooth pick holders, salt dips, Princess House glass ware, Decanter W/ stopper, cup & saucers, tea pots, candle stick holders (crystal), coffee & beer mugs. Misc: Epson 4800 printer for photographs(like new) with photo paper, tripod for cameras, world globe, Tricycle, Neon sign (TRAVEL), Filing cabinets, computer tables, Christmas decorations, books, hat boxes, portable display tables, Cross country skis & boots, Mountain climbing ice ax, 8x10 hook rug kit, Tiger ball hats & games. Garage: â€œ2008â€? Husqvarna Hydrostatic 52â€? 21 HP commercial mower & heavy duty trailer, Honda 1000 generator, Hitch W/ sway bars, Reese hitch, Craftsman 32cc leaf blower, 2 wheel dolly, gas cans, yard cart, lawn & garden tools, Reese hitch bicycle rack, Alum ext. ladder, car top carrier for bicycles, B & D 7.2 volt drill & bits, B & D Wood hawk circular saw, step ladders, snow fence, Bug Popper, Japanese garden seat, Wrought iron table w/6 chairs & umbrella, 2 seat glider, plastic garden wagon, water pump fountain, trellis, fencing, outdoor plant stands, garden cart, large flower pots, lawn chairs & Gardenia economic system. Go to Auctionzip.com # 4464 or www.belkofersauctionservice.com for complete list & pictures.
TERMS: cash/check ID for bid number.
Items sold as is where is. No warranty!
A S uction
Auctioneer: Ken Belkofer 419-836-9612 Not responsible for accidents or theft
MAY 20, 2013
We Beat All Deals on Used Cars! Closed Sunday,May 26th and Monday, May 27th
‘98 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX #39117-A
‘98 HONDA ACCORD
‘99 GRAND MARQUIS
‘97 FORD EXPEDITION
‘92 FORD F-150
‘89 CHEVY BLAZER
‘96 FORD F-150
‘94 CAPRICE CLASSIC
‘94 FORD F-150 SUPERCAB
‘98 MERCURY TRACER
‘91 FORD RANGER SUPERCAB
‘98 HONDA ACCORD
‘99 PONTIAC GRAND AM
‘97 PONTIAC SUNFIRE
‘91 BUICK REGAL
‘91 FORD F-150
‘97 FORD F-150
THE PRESS, MAY 20, 2013
THE PRESS EXPERTS Appliance Repair In Home Service
APPLIANCE WORKS INC. Washers, Dryer, Ranges, Microwaves, Refrig., Air Conditioners, Dishwashers, Disposers, Freezers
Operated By Mark Wells
Whole House Generators
ABSOLUTELY FREE Valid only with this ad
21270 SR 579 Williston
Cleaning & Restoration LLC Since 1988 Carpeting & Upholstery Cleaning Emergency Water Removal General House Cleaning â€” Certified By I.I.C.R.C. â€”
BELKOFER EXCAVATING â€˘ Septic Systems â€˘ Sewer Taps â€˘ Snow Removal â€˘ Lawn Care Backhoe/Bobcat/Dozer Work Stone and Dirt Hauling See Us on Facebook
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Basement Waterproofing Concrete â€˘ Roofing Interior â€˘ Exterior Lawncare â€˘ Stone & Dirt Hauling Bobcat Service â€˘ Espaniol
KELLER CONCRETE INC. Tear Out & Replace Concrete, Driveways, Patios, Porches, Pads, Sidewalks & Stamped/Colored Concrete ** Quality & Affordable Work **
Insured & Bonded â€” FREE ESTIMATES â€” BOBCAT SERVICES AVAILABLE
419-697-9398 Stamped Concrete Poured Walls A+ Rating
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Commercial & Residential â€“ All 2013 Lawn Care Contracts â€“ Receive Free Spring Clean Up â€” FULLY INSURED â€” â€˘Tree Removal â€˘Lawn Care â€˘Tree Trimming â€˘Landscaping â€˘Stump Grinding â€˘Hedges & Bush Trimming
MUSSERâ€™S HOME AND PROPERTY MAINTENANCE
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Call Jasin 419-654-3752
Supreme Lawn Care & Snow Removal
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419-304-8666 Outdoor Power Equipment
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Free Estimates - Fully Insured Residentials $25 and Up *Senior & Military Discounts* PHONE
Commercial / Residential Maintenance and Repair Licensed and Insured
419-862-2359 42 Years Experience
Restoration & Remodeling, Inc
Additions - Decks - Bathrooms Exteriors - Windows - Kitchens Licensed - Insured - Bonded In Business for over 30 years â€” Free Estimates â€” BBB Senior Discounts PRO
S & K MOW & SNOW SALES & SERVICE TORO LAWNMOWERS Factory authorized repair center. We service all makes & models. Free Pickup within 10 mile radius. Up to 0 for 48 months 2075 Starr Ave. Toledo, OH. 43605 Senior & Military â€œFree Discounts Estimatesâ€?
S & K MOW & SNOW SALES & SERVICE Factory authorized repair center. We service all makes & models. Free Pickup within 10 mile radius. Made in U.S.A. Grass Cutting - â€œFree Estimatesâ€? Up to 0 for 48 Months Senior & Military Discounts 2075 Starr Ave. Toledo, OH. 43605
WEEKEND DELIVERIES â€˘Stone & Dirt Hauling â€˘Bobcat Service â€˘Demolition & Hauling â€˘Concrete Removal
Got Junk & Garbage? We do: Clean Ups/Clean Outs
O PRProfessional Remodelers Organization
The best way to mechanically improve the lawn * Insured *
Durnwald Properties I LLC
Be An Expert! Hauling If itâ€™s heavy ... and you want it hauled in or out ...
Call Us! â€˘Dirt â€˘Stone â€˘Debris â€˘Cars â€˘Equipment â€˘Trucks
SNOW REMOVAL BOBCAT SERVICES
We can work directly with your Insurance Company 21270 SR 579 Williston
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No job too small or too big
ZERO IN TODAY!
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Mon-Fri 8-5, Sat 8-12
DR. PAINT Professional Interior & Exterior Painting â€” 30 Yrs. Experience â€” 3708 Starr Ave., Oregon 419-205-1069 or 419-690-4829 Ask for Glenn
S andwisch Painting â€˘Interior â€˘Exterior â€˘Residential - Commercial
Terry 419-708-6027 Josh 419-704-7443 R & H PAINTING & POWERWASHING Specializing in Aluminum & Vinyl Siding Insured - Free Estimates â€œNo Job Too Small or Bigâ€?
Gray Plumbing 25 Years Experience **** 24 HR. SERVICE **** D.O.T. Certified. Insured/Bonded All Major Credit Cards Accepted â€” Senior Discount â€” LICENSED MASTER PLUMBER
OREGON PLUMBING No Jobs Too Small Insured - Bonded
Licensed Master Plumber Roy Bomyea
LAWN CARE AND SNOW REMOVAL Commercial â€˘ Residential
â€“ 2013 LAWNCARE SPECIAL â€“ All Residential Properties Starting at $25 Bagged, edged & Trimmed â€˘Spring/Fall Clean-up â€˘Senior/Military Discounts â€˘Multiple Property Discounts â€˘Weekly Cuts â€˘Referral Programs â€˘Fully Insured
PHONE (419) 340-1418
Septic Tank Cleaning & Portable Restrooms For All Events
Serving the area for over 50 years
MAUMEE BAY SELF STORAGE 7640 Jerusalem Road (Rt 2) (419)836-4000
Multi-sized Units - Outside storage Security fence - 7 day access â€œWe make every effort to accommodate YOU.â€?
PREFERRED CONTRACTOR Call The Press to be an Expert! 419-836-2221
â€˘ Better than the typical A+ BBB rated contractor. We have a clean record. Call BBB at 419-531-3116. Check on all contractors. RECENTLY CHOSEN TO INSTALL ROOFS FOR OWENS CORNING PRESIDENT & COMMUNICATIONS DIVISION PRESIDENT BECAUSE OF OUR EXCELLENT REPUTATION
419-836-1946 419-470-7699 ACEROOF.net
BLUE LINE ROOFING Celebrating our 50th year in business
â€˘ Licensed & Insured Since 1964 â€˘ Senior & Veteran Discounts â€˘ A+ rated by the BBB â€˘ Free Estimates with no pressure
ABSOLUTE TREE SERVICE No Job too Big No Job too Small Fully Insured â€” Free Estimates â€”
Ivanâ€™s Tree Service Serving Toledo & Surrounding Counties for 33 yrs! Rated A+ from BBB Free Estimates & Reasonable Rates â€˘Expert Removal â€˘Trimming â€˘Shaping â€˘Complete Clean-Up Climbing & Bucket Work Available â€” Fully Insured â€”
AFFORDABLE PRICES HIGH QUALITY WORK OUTSTANDING REPUTATION
419-691-2524 www.BlueLineRoof.com Follow us on
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Septic Tank Cleaning
www.musserremodeling.com E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Since 1944 WILLISTON, OH
Interior - Exterior
www.HorvathRoofingInc.com Horvath Roofing, Inc. is Locally Owned!
B & G HAULING
ROOFING, INC. 419-656 -ROOF
C & L SANITATION, INC.
Financing Available Lawn Equipment & Repairs
Commercial & Residential â€˘Landscaping â€˘Trimming â€˘Spring/Fall Cleanup â€˘Affordable â€˘17 yrs experience â€˘References available on request
Vinyl & Aluminum Siding Gutters, Awnings, Windows, Roofing, Shutters, Pre-cast Stone, Custom Design Decks Licensed, Bonded & Insured
Commercial â€˘ Residential 28 Years in Business
â€˘ Bobcat & Dump Truck Services â€˘ Free Estimates â€˘ Licensed & Insured
DON GAMBY EXTERIOR DECORATORS
419-340-0857 419-862-8031 New or Tear Out & Replace Driveways, Sidewalks, Patios, Steps, Pole Barns, Garage Floors, Pads
KOMONâ€™S L AWN & TREE SERVICE
Bayshore Lawn Care
(419) 367-8282 A.A. COLLINS CONSTRUCTION & RENTAL PROPERTIES
J.N.T. HOME REPAIRS
*Senior Discount* Fully Insured
James Sherman 419-693-5173 Cell # 419-481-6765
TURF TIGER LAWNCARE
Free Estimates, Licensed & Insured
Servicing Yards Since 1999 â€˘Bushes â€˘Tree Trimming â€˘Flower Beds â€˘Decorative Pondsâ€˘New Lawns etc â€œSpring & Fall Cleanupâ€? Call For Estimates â€” Insured
New or Replace Concrete Driveways, Sidewalks, Pole Barns, Porches, Stamped & Color Concrete Brick & Block work etc.
GL HENNINGSEN EXCAVATING AND WATER SYSTEMS Septic Systems Installation & Repair Water, Sewage & Sump Pump Installation & Repair
BAY AREA CONCRETE
1556 Oak St/At Oakdale Toledo, OH 43605
Family Owned & Operated Since 1942
WINTER SPECIAL â€˘Anti-freeze â€˘Belts â€˘Hoses â€˘Spark Plugs â€˘Spark Plug Wires â€˘Distributor Cap & Rotor â€˘Wiper Blades â€˘Load Test Battery â€˘Tires â€˘Brakes â€˘Exhaust â€˘Suspension â€˘Shocks
SCHNEIDER SONSâ€™ ELECTRIC CORP.
Licensed & Insured New & Old Homewiring Specialists
We will inspect...
If Youâ€™re an Expert and want to get involved... CALL 836-2221. Deadline: 11 a.m. Thursday
Your Services Change, Your Prices Change, Why Does Your Yellow Page Ad Stay The Same? An ad should be flexible... Like your business. Not chiseled in stone like a stagnant yellow page ad. So if youâ€™re choosing between The Press Expert Section and the yellow pages, consider this... With cell phones, caller i.d., internet directories, search engines and competing phone books there is less reason to go to a phone book with your ad in it. On the other hand, you have The Press in your hands just like your potential customers living or working in 33,892 homes and businesses in your market area. For less than $21 a week, you can reach them in The Press Expert Section.
frequently change the size and copy of your ad in The Press to advertise seasonal offers, 2 Youspecialcanprices, new products & new services. lively issue of The Press is full of news, information and features from 20 towns and their 3 Each surrounding areas in Lucas, Ottawa, Sandusky and Wood Counties. More than 475 businesses and individuals use The Press each week to sell goods and services. For more information, call the classified department. 419-836-2221
UNLIMITED PLUMBING Over 48 Years Experience Backflow Certified Military & Senior Citizen Discounts Licensed Master Plumber
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MAY 20, 2013
MAY 20, 2013
Start the Summer Right! Visit Dr. Millie to
Look Good and Feel Great! â€œDoing it DiďŹ€erent. Doing it Right.â€?
Millieâ€™s Alternative Therapy & Anti-Aging Spa
2013 RAM 1500 CREW CAB
BUY FOR: $28,895 + tax
EXPRESS, 4X4, HEMI V8, TRAILER TOW PKG, 20â€? WHEELS, 390 H. POWER
EMPLOYEES LEASE FOR:
Get your Tan on-No Sweat-No Burn Get Ready for Swim Suit Season! MSH Tanning ! NEW
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Facial Close-Out Sale 50% OFF Selected Products
Refer to our website for monthly specials www.MATAAS.com
SALE PRICE INCLUDES CONSUMER REBATES OF $3,250! 2 AVAILABLE AT THIS PRICE.
FOR 39 MONTHS*
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SALE PRICE INCLUDES CONSUMER REBATES OF $2,000! 1 AVAILABLE AT THIS PRICE.
SIGN & DRIVE ON ALL LEASE PRICES SHOWN! Sale and lease prices are for Chrysler Employees and Eligible Family Members. Based on 12k/yr (except Town & Country is 10k/year) plus 25Â˘/mile thereafter. Payments plus tax, title and lender fees. In stock units only. Offer expires 5/31/13. Must qualify with S/A/1 credit approval. See dealer for details.
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2013 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY
BUY FOR: $25,998 + tax
Appt. Welcome but not Necessary
Dr. Annette R. Millie holds an MD in Family Practice, as well as being Board Certified by the American Academy of Aging and Regenerative Medicine & Fellowship trained in Aesthetic Medicine.
FOR 24 MONTHS*
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