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RESS July 14, 2014
Serving i Th The E Eastern astern t Maumee M Bay Communities Since 1972
Boats, kayaks may get new launch ramp
Holy Toledo: a gangster movie See page 6 M
By Cynthia L. Jacoby Special to The Press
Continued on page 4
of The Week o
Just because the city has money to build a Taj Mahal doesn’t mean it should. John Szozda See Opinion page
Adam Soboleski, Amber LeFever, and Bradley Scherzer, with just a portion of their creations along the Main/Starr corridor. (Press photo by Ken Grosjean)
Art projects to be followed by music fest By J. Patrick Eaken Press Staff Writer email@example.com First, 18 cement trashcans and eight planters were transformed from dull, gray cylinders to bright and creative works of art stretching along Main Street in East Toledo. Next, Owens-Illinois employees volunteered with the East Toledo Family Center and the LeSo Gallery to paint and add color to benches and bus stops along the same corridor. The project was a partnership between LeSo Gallery, the East Toledo Family Center, the East Toledo Club, and volunteers from Owens-Illinois. Last week, 19 murals were painted by nine artists, including local eighth-graders, at 813 Starr Ave. on a building that a year ago was a public eyesore. The final mural was completed at 5 p.m. on July 2, completing phase one of a public arts project led by LeSo and community leaders. One mural, painted by LeSo Gallery co-owner Amber LeFever and another artist, depicts a portrait of the 18-month-old Elaina Steinfurth surrounded by a bed of roses. Last December, Elaina’s mother, Angela Steinfurth, and Angela’s 24-yearold boyfriend, Steven King II, pled guilty for their roles in Elaina’s murder. That homicide attracted national media, casting a gray cloud over an East Toledo community
...I feel like art is our trade, art is our talent, and that is the best way that we can make improvements
A movement is under way to transform the old concrete fire dock into a boat launch in downtown Oak Harbor. During Monday’s village council meeting, Administrator Randy Genzman reviewed the funding breakdown for the renovation project revived last year after years on the back burner. He said a $62,850 Land and Water Conservation Fund grant has been obligated to the village and a $28,650 grant through the Ohio Department of Natural Resources’ Nature Works is pending. Should both be secured, the village share would cost about $34,200 if the project comes in at the low estimate of $125,000 calculated by ODNR staff, the administrator said. The project falls in line with a low-key effort to revitalize the downtown to bring more visitors – and more spending – to Oak Harbor businesses. The old fire dock structure located at the end of Church Street at the Portage River was once used to provide water service to fire trucks battling blazes in the downtown area. It has, however, remained dormant for years, Genzman said. The work site could impact the public easement along Church Street as well as the rear properties of Oak Harbor Hardware, Croghan Colonial Bank, U.S. Bank and the old Gordon Lumber yard. Renovation would concentrate on constructing a hand-powered boat launch and dock and pier area for canoes, kayaks and similar watercraft. No access for motor-powered vehicles would be allowed, Genzman explained. Councilman Jim Seaman wondered if the village might be able to use in-kind donations toward the village’s grant commitment instead of cash. He outlined a few suggestions, including using village labor. “All these kind of things make the job more doable,” councilman Jon Fickert agreed. Genzman said he would explore the possibility with ODNR officials. Councilwoman Sue Rahm, who joined
already reeling from a bad image. Elaina’s grandfather is a neighbor to the LeSo Gallery owners, who live above their business at Starr and Valleywood. “It was our final piece to the 19 murals that we installed, so it’s kind of our grand finale,” LeFever said. “Being a community-based arts gallery, we really wanted to come up with an idea that was community engaging and meaningful to our neighborhood. So, Adam (Soboleski), the other coowner of LeSo, thought of the idea.” What’s next? LeSo and other MainStarr corridor businesses are planning an entertainment and arts festival for Sept. 13, which will include two stages featuring
live bands. Main Street will be blocked off between Front and Fourth streets. “It’s kind of a work in progress,” LeFever said. “The people at Frankie’s and Mainstreet Bar are on the music committee, so they will be working on the music aspect and up here at LeSo, we are working on the pop-up galleries. “Basically, pop-up galleries are when artists take on an underutilized base and turn it into a gallery, and it’s like never a gallery again. It is designed to bring light to those underutilized bases and hope that they are becoming utilized bases. Pop-up galleries have been around for a while. A few years ago, at a glass conference, which is where all the glass people came to Toledo, there were multiple pop-up galleries that came out of there,” LeFever continued. Toledo District 3 Councilman Mike Craig handles permitting and leading fundraising efforts. He says the partnership has a long way to get the project off the ground, but he’s confident it will happen. He admits he can use any help he can get. “I’ve raised about $10,000, but $12,000 pays for the infrastructure — the bandstands, the port-a-potties — all the stuff that you need,” Craig said. “That doesn’t pay for the talent. The talent is going to be $20,000 to $25,000 more.” Continued on page 2
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Court dismisses veteran’s appeal in shootout case By Larry Limpf News Editor firstname.lastname@example.org A divided Ohio Supreme Court Thursday dismissed an appeal from an Oregon man who claimed the stress he incurred during the Iraq War was a factor when he engaged in a shootout three years ago with city police. Jeffery Belew was appealing a 27-year sentence imposed by the Lucas County Common Pleas Court, arguing his posttraumatic stress disorder wasn’t given appropriate consideration as a mitigating factor in his behavior. According to court records, Belew on April 10, 2011 fired at least four shots at police officers who were responding to a domestic disturbance call. Two shots hit a police car and Belew didn’t respond to commands to stop firing until he was wounded by officers returning fire. He was arrested and received medical care. Justices Paul Pfeifer, Terrence O’Donnell, Sharon Kennedy and Judith French agreed the court shouldn’t have accepted the appeal. Justice Judith Lanzinger’s dissent said that while the Supreme Court agreed the trial court did properly take Belew’s post— traumatic stress disorder into consideration during his sentencing, an opinion should still be rendered on how PTSD must be considered by a court when it sentences a veteran. “And just as important, we should clarify the standard that an appellate court must use in reviewing a sentence of this type,” Lanzinger wrote. “It is my position that only a full opinion by this court will clarify both the appellate court’s standard of review and the trial court’s need to support the record for a felony sentence.” Belew had entered pleas of not guilty and not guilty by reason of insanity to two counts of attempted aggravated murder of a law-enforcement officer and two counts of felonious assault. He was evaluated by two psychologists who reported to the court he didn’t qualify for an insanity defense. One psychologist diagnosed him with alcohol dependence and persistent major depression and PTSD as a result of his service in Iraq. The psychologist believed Belew was hoping to be killed by police on the day of the shooting. The other psychologist found evidence of a possible personality disorder. The Sixth District Court of Appeals affirmed the trial court’s order. In his dissent, Justice William O’Neill argued the decision by the appeals court should have been reversed and remanded to the trial court for a new sentencing hearing that “properly” takes into consideration Belew’s service record and PTSD diagnosis. ”We are here today because of the tragic events that led to his conviction,” O’Neill wrote. “It is without question, and well supported in the record, that this troubled throwaway from society wanted to commit suicide by cop. There is no other explanation for why and individual would open fire on two approaching well-trained, well-armed police officers. He failed. Rather than dying, Belew received a nonfatal bullet to the chest – and not one of the officers was struck. He took responsibility for his actions and pled guilty to several offenses but received an aggregate sentence of 27 years in prison that was far harsher than it should have been.” Belew’s “less-than-honorable discharge deprived him of the medical assistance from the federal Department of Veterans Affairs that he so desperately needed,” O’Neill wrote. Chief Justice Maureen O’Connor agreed with Lanzinger’s separate dissent that the Supreme Court should have affirmed the appeals court decision to uphold the conviction.
At left, Art Osenbaugh sits in with a blugrass jam while Bryce Fitch enjoys some ice cream at an Ice Cream Social held at Pearson Metropark. (Press photos by Ken Grosjean)
Art projects to be followed by music fest Continued from front page Public arts gaining momentum Why all these public arts in an East Toledo community many suburban, rural, and even west side residents believe is the pit of Northwest Ohio? Because the people involved want to change that. “I feel like it’s taking off quicker than we thought it would, and it’s been project after project, and we’re thinking, ‘Wow, what are we going to do next?” LeFever said. “We’re working on the initial planning stages for the mural on First and Main and that’s going to be a pretty big project. “Honestly, this neighborhood is everything to us. We live here, we work here, we want to be successful, we want our community positive and happy, and I feel like art is our trade, art is our talent, and that is the best way that we can make improvements,” she said. It starts with art, but East Toledo Family Center community builder and One Voice for East Toledo leader Jodi Gross says it doesn’t have be just art. But, it’s makes for a good catalyst, she adds. “It’s nice to see those visuals,” Gross said. “It does clean it up with the trash cans and the benches now — it just shows up. Does everything have to be art? I think no, but it adds color and I think just adds to the neighborhood. “I think the important piece is that it needs to be unique to East Toledo and showing that things are being done and that everybody can work together to make this stuff happen. That’s probably one of the important things because it takes a lot of people and logistics to get these projects completed,” Gross continued. Of course, one worry is the possibility vandals will come along and wreak havoc on the trash cans, which are not bolted down. They are, however, heavy, weighing about 300 pounds each when empty. Some are already damaged, too.
Heartbeat Diamond Collection The Diamond Moves to the Beat of Her Heart
TRASH CAN ARTISTS ARTIST 1) Biz Drouillard 2) Delfina Zapata 3) Crystal Phelps 4) Mike Powell 5)
7) 8) 9)
Maia Williams Biz Drouillard Chris Hecht
TITLE OF WORK “El Jardin Majico” “Saccharine Sweet “Everything Flows Downstream” “What Keeps Us Together Pulls Us Apart” “Legends of the Lake” “Riding Waves”
“Quetzalcoatl Mk. II” 10) Janet Kelman “The Bicyclists” 11) Chad Watt “Tired Worn Sole” 12) Hannah Lehmann “Polish Paper Cuts” 13) Delfina Zapata “Diosa de la Luna” 14) Alyssa Lombardi “Beautiful within Busyness” 15) Maura Meyers “Carried Away” 16) Chad Watt “Angle Swatch” 17) Jami Smiley “Glass Can” 18) Matt Taylor
“It’s harder to notice now that it’s been painted, but a number of them have the top edges chipped and they are broken from people tipping them over,” Craig said.
“I got the city to buy new liners because some of the liners were actually just store bought-trash cans inside there. They look much, much nicer.” There’s another reason LeFever believes, or hopes, that the artwork will not get defaced — public pride. “We really hope that doesn’t happen,” LeFever said. “I believe once you beautify things, people take pride in them. We’re just not going to stop some dumb kids from doing something silly.” Also playing a role was the East Toledo Club, which provided funding for the supplies for the bench project. Roger Dodsworth, an assistant director at the Family Center, says the East Toledo Club has money to offer to other groups wishing to complete beautification projects on Main Street. One Voice has also included arts and entertainment in its strategies for the neighborhoods, along with housing surveys it is currently conducting to inventory property conditions. “We did play a little bit of a role,” Gross said. “Originally, some of the One Voice strategies included some arts pieces of that. Mike (Craig) was very instrumental in doing that — he’s the one who took the lead on that, but we had talked about those as our strategies. “I think it’s great and I think it’s going to be very good for East Toledo. He’s already made some things happen. If he can keep progressing, I think it’s really nice that he’s working with LeSo,” Gross continued. “I think we’re really trying to make a difference with these housing surveys, because people are seeing the volunteers that are out there on Saturday mornings. We’ve noticed that there are some places that are kind of cleaning up and doing some things that weren’t before, so we have to get to those folks. The renters, the landlords, all have to get together, especially if they have a vested interest in East Toledo.”
JULY 14, 2014
The Press serves 23 towns and surrounding townships in Lucas, Ottawa, Sandusky and Wood Counties
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Ottawa County Fair celebrating 50th year The 50th Annual Ottawa County Fair will run July 14-20 at the county fairgrounds, 7870 SR 163, Oak Harbor. The fair officially kicks off July 14, when Chases Racing Pigs will hold race times throughout the day. In addition to a number of judging events, the Junior Fair King and Queen Contest will be held at 8:30 p.m. in the Entertainment Tent. Grandstand entertainment will include harness racing at 5 p.m.; presentation of the King and Queen and the Future Kings & Queens Parade at 7:30 p.m. On July 15, in addition to Chases Racing Pigs, Mike Bishop will present his “Wild Mind Comedy Hypnosis” throughout the day and the rest of the fair. Wednesday, July 16 is Senior Citizens’ Day at the fair, which will include free admission for ages 60 and older and a number of special events, such as free blood pressure checks, musical entertainment, bingo, an ice cream social and more. Other Wednesday events include a chainsaw carving demo from 6:30 p.m. until dark; a mounted shooting demo in the arena at 7 p.m. and grandstand entertainment featuring the Phillip Fox Band at 6:30 p.m. and at 8:30 p.m., The Willis Clan –the family of musicians that are contestants on this season’s “America’s Got Talent.” Thursday, July 17 will feature Barn Games at the track at 3 p.m.; chainsaw carvings from 6:30 p.m. until dark; mounted shooting demos in the arena at 7 p.m. and a Tug-a-Truck Competition at 7 p.m. Friday’s highlights include a Youth Euchre Tourney at 1 p.m.; Prettiest Baby Contest at 6 p.m.; chainsaw carvings from 6:30 p.m. until dark and a performance by the Brent Lowery Band at 8:30 p.m. Grandstand entertainment includes a Demo Derby featuring full-sized cars, pickups, compacts and `80s and newer cars at 7 p.m. Spectacular 50th anniversary fireworks will follow. July 19 will be Veterans’ Day at the fair, which will include free admission for veterans with proper ID; a Veterans’ Lunch from 11 a.m.-2 p.m.; plus entertainment beginning at 12:30 p.m. Other Saturday events will include tractor games at 10 a.m.; a Back to the Farm Sale also at 10
The Ottawa County Fair runs July 1420 at the county fairgrounds in Oak Harbor. (Press photo by Ken Grosjean) a.m.; Cloverbud Stick Pony Races at noon; a Kiddie Tractor Pull at 1 p.m.; Junior Fair Baker’s Roundup and Auction beginning at 2 p.m. and a square dance with Jerry Wittman and Donnie Ray from 9 p.m.12:30 a.m. Grandstand entertainment will include OSTPA & Lucas Oil Truck & Tractor Pull at 7 p.m., and an auction of chainsaw carvings at 8 p.m. Kids’ Day will be celebrated Sunday, July 20, with a kids’ fishing derby and an open pinewood derby at 1 p.m. The day’s
events will also include a celebration of 100 years of Cooperative Extension Service from noon-3 p.m. and a pie-eating contest at 2 p.m. Grandstand entertainment will include a Brush Pull-Pick-up and Semipull at noon. General admission with parking is $5 for ages 9 and older. Extra charges apply for rides and grandstand events. For more information and a complete schedule of events, visit www.ottawacountyfair.org or call 419-898-1971.
Fire Chief Brown in Rocky Ridge stepping down By Larry Limpf News Editor email@example.com One task facing Sam Rose, the mayor of Rocky Ridge, isn’t something the mayor says he isn’t looking forward to, but the search for a new fire chief for the Ottawa County village has begun. The village is accepting applications for the position long held by Raymond Brown, who is stepping down. “He’s been a firefighter for more than 50 years,” Rose said, adding Brown has submitted his resignation to him. “That’s a tough role to fill – a volunteer fire chief
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with all the responsibility. It’s a hard role to fill. We serve a region here and we’re a back-up for the Portage Fire District.” The mayor said Brown has been having health problems. Brown is also a member of village council. An advertisement by the village calls for applicants to submit resumes to the mayor by 5 p.m. on July 28 at the village administration building, 14570 Kania Drive, P.O. Box 218, Rocky Ridge, O. 43458. Resumes can also be sent by email to firstname.lastname@example.org. “We need a candidate who can lead the men,” Rose said. “We’re in close communi-
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Genoa Senior Center and Elmore Golden Oldies will host a picnic Wednesday, July 23 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. in Veterans’ Park, Genoa. The event will include corn hole games, a blanket and afghan raffle, grilled hot dogs, baked beans, chips and apple pie. Attendees are encouraged to bring games and/or cards to play as well. Dale Aldrich will provide the entertainment. Tickets are $5. Funds raised from the event will support programs for veterans at the Ohio Veterans’ Home in Sandusky. To purchase tickets or for more details, call Elmore Golden Oldies at 419-862-3874 or Genoa Senior Center at 419-855-4491.
“Honk” Genoa Civic Theatre & Literary Society, home of the Oak Harbor Summer Theatre, will present “Honk” a musical tale of “the ugly duckling” July 24, 25 and 26 at 7:30 p.m. and July 27 at 2 p.m. in the Historic Genoa Town Hall Opera House. Tickets for the show, which will feature youths from the surrounding area, are $10. For reservations, call 419-855-3103.
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Ottawa Soil & Water Conservation District and Oak Harbor FFA will host the annual free youth fishing derby Sunday, July 20, in conjunction with the Ottawa County Fair. The event, open to children 12 and younger, will take place at the racetrack infield pond. Scheduled times are 9 to 10 a.m. for children 5 and younger and 10:15 to 11:15 a.m. for children 6-12 years old. Prizes will be awarded to the boys and girls in each class for the most fish caught (ties will be broken by weight); the largest fish caught (by weight) and the smallest fish caught (by weight). Contestants are encouraged to bring their own fishing poles and bait, however, poles and bait will be provided for contestants that need them. Participants are permitted one pole with a single hook and must hold their own fishing poles while they fish. Adults are permitted to assist with baiting hooks and landing the fish. Contestants are required to wear shoes. Those who pre-register by Wednesday, July 16 by 8 p.m. are guaranteed a prize. The final registration time is Saturday, July 19 by 6 p.m. Registration cards may be picked up 15 minutes before the scheduled time. General admission into the fair is $5 daily for ages 9 and older. To learn more about the youth fishing derby or to print the entry form for the event, visit www.ottawaswcd. com. Additional questions may be directed to the Ottawa Soil & Water Conservation District at 419-898-1595.
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cation with the Portage district and Chief (Mike) Almendinger assured our region full coverage. There will be no lapse in emergency service for anyone. ”I think the most viable attribute for the position is a willingness to serve and an ability to lead and communicate with the village government.” Brown’s son, Randy, is the acting chief, he said. Brown was last elected to council in 2011 as an incumbent. The fire department is supported by a 5-mill property tax levy. Rose said the village will seek a renewal of the levy on the November ballot.
Kids Fishing Derby
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JULY 14, 2014
Pillich talks about veterans’ issues at Dunberger Post
Continued from front page the group six months ago, pointed out she has never seen the proposed plans. She requested a copy for herself and the other new council member, Jackie Macko, so the two could make informed decisions in the future.
By Kelly J. Kaczala Press News Editor email@example.com State Rep. Connie Pillich, from the Cincinnati area, swung by the American Legion – Christ Dunberger Post No. 537 on Thursday to discuss veterans’ issues. Pillich, who is a candidate for Ohio treasurer, has introduced legislation to improve the lives of veterans. She spent eight years in the Air Force, first as a lieutenant, then a captain. She was stationed in the United States as well as overseas. “I went in as a second lieutenant, and served in support of Operation Desert Storm. I’ve made it my focus to help our veterans and make sure we do everything to help their families as well,” she said. Pillich is doing roundtable discussions across the state to address veterans affairs, with a focus on finances. “I talk about the financial issues. We all know how hard it is to be in the military. I didn’t own anything other than what I had in my car. It was very easy to get a loan, but it was a lot of work to pay that off. It was very stressful for a young lieutenant. We were pretty young when we went in. I worried about my finances for about a year. I had one credit card. My car broke down. I had to max out my credit card to get my car fixed. I was lucky I didn’t have anyone to support. It was just me. So think of these young people in the military who have families.” Pillich said there should be bipartisan support for legislation for veterans. “There is no Republican way or Democratic way to do things. It’s just the right way. It’s not about politics. It’s about getting the mission done. It’s the same approach we should use in the Legislature. About 30 percent of the veterans from the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan report they have financial challenges when they come back. They certainly learned how to put the mission first when they were on active
Veterans Jim Sheehy, and Robert Stewart with State Representative Connie Pillich. (Press photo by Ken Grosjean) duty. But they didn’t learn how to put together their household budget. They didn’t learn how dangerous it is to use your credit cards, they didn’t learn how interest rates can multiply your debt. So we need to make sure we provide more financial literacy opportunities for our military, both on active duty and in the guard and reserves.” Eligible veterans who qualify should know about the Veterans’ Bonus, which she introduced in the Legislature in 2009. “We think about 90,000 veterans still qualify, but have not yet applied. We want to make sure we reach out to everyone. This is the last year for veterans of the Iraq war to apply. Time is running out. You might fill out your application, but you may need supporting documentation,” she said. “And it might take you some time to get it. So we want everyone to apply as soon as possible. I want everyone to put the word out that this bonus is available.” For more information on the Veterans’ Bonus, call 877-Ohiovet (644-6838), or 419-216-6990.
Applications can also be downloaded on the website “veteransbonus.ohio.gov.” “It doesn’t matter if you’re done with your service, or still on active duty,” she said. Other initiatives she introduced into the Legislature include providing unemployment insurance for military spouses. “The spouse works to make ends meet. But when members of the military are transferred, the spouse has to quit. The average spouse loses six to nine months of wages in every transfer. And that can be devastating for a military family. Ohio is only a handful of states that expressly prohibits military spouses from getting compensation,” she said. She would also like to see Ohio recognize commercial or professional licenses from other states. “We’ve introduced legislation to require that. There are lots of things we can do, very minor laws we can pass, that can have a major difference for military families.”
Ohio 163 water line project The state recently awarded an Ohio Public Works Issue 2 grant to fund construction of Phase 2 of the Ohio 163 water line east of the village. Advertising can begin after July 15 and work is expected to be finished this fall. The estimated project cost is $649,000. The village received a $324,000 grant. The cash payout for Oak Harbor is $162,000, according to the grant. To cover that, the village also applied for and received an Ohio Public Works Commission loan. Loan terms include zero percent interest and semi-annual payments over 20 years, according to Genzman. High grass at solar panel field Councilman Fickert continued his campaign to force Solar Planet to cut the grass on village land where the company placed solar panels. Fickert has often noted this spring and summer the hypocrisy of enforcing maintenance violations among residents when the same rules are not applied to this property under public ownership. Despite many pleas last summer, the company mowed the lawn once last fall. A portion of the mowing is done under the panels but standing water is hampering work around the panels, Genzman reported. “Do we afford all of the citizens on the maintenance violation list that type of time,” Fickert asked. No, Genzman answered. Councilman Jim Seaman suggested checking out the cost of spraying and giving the company that option.
EPIPHANY OF THE LORD
46th Annual Homecoming Festival at
St. Thomas Aquinas Church Campus July 19th ~ 20th BINGO In the air conditioned gym Saturday, August 2 10am-Midnight Schedel Arboretum & Gardens Elmore, Ohio $25 General Admission $45 VIP (includes 2 drink tickets) Live entertainment on 2 stages featuring: Kerry Patrick Clark Twisted Strands Skip Turner Courdoroy Road Bourbon Street Wheeler Brothers Mikey Blue Barone Phil Barone and the Cruisers Free parking and shuttle at Woodmore High School. Tickets available at Rosie’s Italian Grille, Schedel Arboretum & Gardens, and woodsstock.org.
WoodsStock features a juried mOF BSUT TIPX DMBTTJD DBS TIPX GPPE GSPN 3PTJF T 3PMMJOH $IFG DPME CFFS BOE DPDLUBJMT OP DPPMFST BOE PWFSOJHIU camping. Bring your own chair and blanket and relax in the beauty of the garden.
Saturday 5 pm–10 pm Sunday 1 pm–5 pm
SUNDAY DINNER In the air conditioned church basement
• BBQ TRAVELER • Serving: NOON – 5:00 pm
LIVE ENTERTAINMENT Saturday “Temperance Tonic” Sunday “Rolling Thunder”
Fun for the Entire Family! Food • Games • Music Bounce Houses • Raffles Bingo • Dinner • Rides SATURDAY 3 PM – MIDNIGHT SUNDAY NOON – 6 PM
White & Idaho near Navarre Park
JULY 14, 2014
CONGRATULATIONS TO LAKE LOCAL SCHOOL DISTRICT STUDENTS, TEACHERS, STAFF, AND PARENTS FOR A GREAT SCHOOL YEAR!
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JULY 14, 2014
Lake coach’s daughter co-writer
Licavolis, local gangsters featured in ‘Holy Toledo’ By Mark Griffin Press Contributing Writer firstname.lastname@example.org Charissa Gracyk has the blonde hair and good looks to be in front of a Hollywood movie camera, but that’s not her style. “Only behind the camera for me,” says Gracyk, 40, the older of Lake girls’ basketball coach Jim Gracyk’s two children. Charissa aspires to make it in the City of Angels – lord knows she’s been trying – as a screenwriter, producer or director – and now she’s getting her shot. “I admire her perseverance,” Jim says, “She has written some really awesome scripts. You just have to crack the nut one time, come up with something. She’s written horror flicks, chick flicks – she wrote a novel about pirates. She’s done a knockout job of trying to do it the right way, but I think out there you got to have blood in the game, some relative somewhere, in order to really make things happen. It’s a tough business to crack.” The Encino, California resident, a graduate of Notre Dame Academy and the University of Toledo’s School of Journalism, won’t dispute that. “It’s really difficult,” Charissa says of her quest for solid footing in the big-time entertainment industry. “It’s difficult to write a script and get it to people. It really is all about who you know. You have to build a network and get connections and establish relationships. If you don’t have that, you’re just going to be typing a script and putting it in a drawer.” After graduating from UT in 1996, Gracyk and her cousin, Gillian Perdeau, moved to Boston in 2002 and stayed there almost six years. Gracyk immersed herself into writing at ultimately met screenwriter Mike Cerrone. “Mike wrote ‘Me, Myself and Irene’ and works with the Farrelly brothers (Peter and Bobby),” Gracyk says. “We got to meet them. Peter said, ‘If you’re excited about writing, you’re on the wrong coast.’ He put that through to us to move West, and so we did. We moved to Encino in 2002.” Gracyk says she and Perdeau have been writing screenplays since 1997. “It started off as a joke,” Gracyk says. “We’re both huge horror movie fans, and bad movie after bad movie was coming out. We thought, ‘We can do better than that.’ We’re self-taught. We sat down and started writing one and finished it. I found out about a contest and I submitted ours and we placed fifth out of about 800 (entries). We thought, ‘Maybe we should be doing this.’” Gracyk has worked at a number of jobs to help pay the bills since she transplanted to Southern California including being dog walker, merchandising for a handbag company, working in retail and in a flower shop. “You name it,” Gracyk says, “I’ve probably done it. Anything to keep a paycheck while I write.” Gracyk and Perdeau have written a movie “short” entitled “Holy Toledo,” a story about the interaction between 1930s Toledo bootlegger Jack Kennedy Sr. and the Yonnie Licavoli gang. Gracyk is directing the short and soon hopes to turn it into a full-blown Hollywood movie. Family ties One of the characters in the short,
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Behind the camera is where Charissa Gracyk likes to be. William Wallace, is an uncle of Gracyk’s mother, Tina. “Growing up, our family talked about all these stories about our family and how they were involved with the Kennedys and Licavolis,” Gracyk says. “When we started writing, my grandma (Mary Hoffman) and great aunt (Eleanor Cymbolin) said, ‘This is the stuff you need to be writing about.’ They talked about my great uncle Will. He stored liquor for both sides, the Licavoli gang and for Jack Kennedy. The Licavoli gang found out, so they wanted to teach Will a lesson. Jack and the Licavoli gang were rivals. “They kidnapped Will’s girlfriend (Kitty) and held her for ransom. We made a short film about all of that.” The 17-minute short introduces viewers to prohibition-era Toledo involving the Kennedy and Licavoli gangs. Gracyk says her ultimate goal is to “come to Toledo and film Jack Kennedy’s story for a feature.” “We have it written,” she says, “It’s a two-hour movie and we plan to come to Toledo and film the entire thing on location. We need to get the word out and get investors and get people excited about what we’re doing. We wanted do a short and have a premier to let everyone know our next step, and then do a feature about Jack Kennedy and Licavoli and what happened. Kennedy was gunned down in Point Place in 1933.” Gracyk says her research on Toledo bootleggers and the Kennedy and Licavoli gangs included reading two books by local author Ken Dickson as well as old newspaper articles.
“I got to speak with Ken, and he’s very well informed about the subject,” Gracyk says. The 17-minute short was shot in Los Angeles and Gracyk says she received assistance from film producer Kevin Cooper, who is from Toledo. Raising enough money to produce a full-length feature film on the subject is an ongoing process. “When we get some ‘talent’ attached, we have a producer out here who is willing to match funds,” Gracyk says. “If we can raise $1 million or a million and a half in Toledo or through other connections, an (L.A.) producer is going to match that.” Gracyk says she couldn’t be happier with the way “Holy Toledo” has turned out. “We have such a great crew and a great cast,” she says. “It looks amazing. Keith Shaw is one of our executive producers and he has a lot of experience and connections. We called in a lot of favors, and a lot of people who make a lot of money practically worked for free to help us. We have a composer who composed all the music, and a special effects guy came in and did some amazing stuff.” “Holy Toledo” will be shown to the public Tues., Jul. 15 at the historic Ohio Theatre, located at 3114 Lagrange St. in the Polish International Village. There is no cost to attend, and any donations will be given to the Ohio Theatre Restoration Fund. “I’m real excited to film the feature in Toledo,” Gracyk says. “We had a lot of gang stuff going on here, comparable to Al Capone in Chicago. It’s kind of an untouched subject.”
Police Beats OREGON – A gun with ammunition was found in a repossessed vehicle in the 2200 block of Woodville Rd. on June 19. • Cash, a backpack, bracelet and Social Security card were stolen from vehicles in the 2700 block of Eastmoreland Dr. on June 21. • Two purses containing papers and a Bible were found alongside the road in the 2600 block of Randall Dr. on June 21. • Unknown suspect(s) used someone’s identity to file a 2014 tax return in the 2800 block of Bleeker St. on June 19. • Unknown suspect(s) took a car from a parking lot in the 1100 block of Wheeling St. on June 24. It was later recovered in Toledo. • Unknown suspect(s) took a steel rail from a porch in the 1600 block of Norcross Dr. on May 15. • Unknown suspect(s) took rocks and scratched the hood of a vehicle in the 2900 block of Seaman St. on June 23. • Someone’s identity was stolen through a bogus Paypal email in the 1800 block of South Shore Blvd on June 23. • Unknown suspect attacked a woman with a knife, making superficial cuts to her arm, in the 3100 block of Navarre Ave., on June 25. • Unknown suspects used a key from a lock box to enter a home in the 3200 block of North Reach Dr. Nothing was taken. • A house in the 5100 block of Seaman St. was entered through a window. Nothing was taken. Dogs let outside on June 22. • A chainsaw was stolen from the bed of a pickup truck in the 900 block of Schmidlin on June 24. • An AM/FM radio was stoln from an unlocked vehicle in the 1000 block of Mallard Dr. on June 24. Crime log Lake Twp. – Police charged Franklin J. Gander, Sr., 48, with felonious assault on June 27 after a disturbance at a residence in the 28000 block of Main Street, Millbury. • About 200 gallons of diesel fuel from three vehicles parked at Environmental Management Specialists, Lemoyne Road, were reported stolen June 25. • A Canon digital camera, video camera and ammunition were reported stolen June 30 from a residence in the 27000 block of Bradner Road. • A resident of the 6600 block of Hanley Road on July 1 reported someone used her credit card to make unauthorized purchases.
Port Clinton men charged
Two Port Clinton men were arrested on various charges resulting from a joint investigation between the Ottawa County Sheriff’s Office and the Ottawa County Drug Task Force. Robert McClanahan, 46, of 317 E. 6th St., and Cody Brengartner, 20, of 416 E. 3rd St., were both charged with criminal trespass and possession of criminal tools. Authorities received information from a source that the individuals were planning to steal gasoline from the Oak Harbor Golf Course. Officers maintained surveillance on the golf course area and caught the individuals stealing gas from a large tank. Both subjects were incarcerated at the Ottawa County Jail.
New chief For the next few years, Wilkins was unable to resolve lingering hard feelings of many in the department. In 2009, after Brown was defeated by current Mayor Mike Seferian, who had received widespread support from firefighters, Wilkins announced he would resign the following year.
As soon as I was 21, I went down, put my application in, and was hired.
When Ed Ellis became Oregon’s fire chief in 2010, he had some work to do to improve the department’s morale. Many firefighters had fought against his predecessor, Bill Wilkins, when former Mayor Marge Brown appointed him to the chief’s position in November 2006. Wilkins, who was from Defiance, had only been assistant fire chief for months when he was promoted to chief. Firefighters had packed council chambers on Nov. 20 of that year to slam the administration’s hiring policies, which they believed had excluded them from applying for the positions of chief and assistant chief. Firefighters said they were told by Brown and former City Administrator Ken Filipiak that they would get six months notice when such positions became available so they could apply for them. Yet Brown announced Wilkin’s appointment at the Nov. 20 meeting just minutes after she had announced the retirement of outgoing Fire Chief Ray Walendzak. It left firefighters seething. Ellis, who was president of the Oregon part-time firefighters’ association, spoke for the rank and file at the meeting and let it be known the department was not happy. “I don’t believe there were six minutes of Chief Walendzak’s notice of retirement when there was the appointment of a new chief,” Ellis had said. “This fire department has been led by men who started in the volunteer department, pursued their training in the department, then went on to be chief of the department. They built a fire department that’s considered one of the best in Ohio. Why is this administration so intent on tearing it apart, giving command to someone who had nothing to do with building it?”
Seferian, who picked Ellis to be his new fire chief, met with considerable resistance from some members on council, particularly those who had supported Brown and Wilkins. The only way to get council to go along with Ellis as the new chief is that he would serve in the top post for Seferian’s first term. After that, he would retire. After Seferian won re-election last November, Ellis, 66, was told by Seferian that he had to honor the agreement. In March, just short of 45 years in the fire department, Ellis’s career came to an end. “When Mayor Seferian got re-elected last November, it became apparent that one faction of government wanted me to move on,” Ellis told The Press recently. It’s too bad. I didn’t do a bad job. But that’s the way it goes. He said he had been able to restore morale in the department, his top goal, during the years he was chief. “There was a lot of turmoil before I became chief. That was the primary reason I think I was picked for the job. I came out of the ranks and tried to get everything back on an even keel,” he said. “We restored some of the harmony back in the fire department. Not all of it. We have 100 members. You can’t make all of them happy. That’s just the way it is.” Seferian agreed. “Ed is a nice guy. As chief, he did fill the need at the time as a healer of some
of the wounds we suffered from the past transition with Wilkins. And that’s what his role was at that time. Quite frankly, we always figured he would fulfill his duty in a three year period. Actually, he was there approaching four years. So we got over that hump, and he did a good job to get us there,” said Seferian. No injuries Besides boosting morale, Ellis said he was pleased there were no firefighters injured during his tenure. “We didn’t have anyone injured, which I thought was great. We had some major fires. We probably ran about 8,000 calls all together in that time frame. I had one guy in an auto accident, but other than that, we had no problems in the fire department as far as injuries,” he said. The department also established “soft billing” of residents’ health insurance companies for rescue services as a way to counter increased costs in the department. “That was a big thing in the city. With cuts in state aid, we needed another revenue source, and we got it through with no problems. It’s fair.” One of the changes he’s seen during his firefighting career is a significant reduction in the number of fires. “The EMS has become the mainstay of the fire department. Fires have gone down drastically. Basically, a fire department like ours is a whole lot of EMS work. But we still have to be ready to have training in place for firefighting. When I joined, we didn’t even have a rescue squad at the No. 3 Fire Station,” he said. Ellis became a firefighter on May 26, 1969. “My mom and dad had moved near the No. 3 Fire Station off Bayshore Road. And a lot of neighborhood men at that time were firefighters,” he said, as well as a couple of friends. “As soon as I was 21, I went down, put my application in, and was hired. I’ve been there ever since. I was in Oregon the entire time for almost 45 years,” he said. “I was really happy working with the people I’ve worked with all those years. It’s been a great experience.”
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Ohio (CCNO), 120 days suspended, license suspended one year, $1,096 in court costs and fines, driving under the influence of Alcohol. • James Edward Dippman, 7070 Curtice, Curtice, Ohio, 30 days CCNO, 15 days suspended, license suspended one year, $346 court costs and fines, willful or wanton operation of a motor vehicle. • Lasha Ashely Legree, 772 Siegel, Toledo, 30 days CCNO, 25 days suspended, $187 court costs and fines, unauthorized use of property. • Michelle Renee Moore, 444 S. Sandusky, Tiffin, 180 days CCNO, 150 days suspended, $187 court costs and fines, theft. • Kristen Blaire Vanhooser, 216622 Toledo, Curtice, 30 days CCNO, 15 days suspended $187 court costs and fines, unauthorized use of property, • Andrew Parks, 150 Dussel, Maumee, 90 days CCNO, 60 days suspended, $187 court costs and fines, attempt to commit an offense. • Matthew R. Goulet, 22901 W. Toledo, Curtice, 30 days CCNO, 30 days suspended, $187 court costs and fines, menacing. • Kennie Joe Washington, 1311 Ironwood, Toledo, 180 days CCNO, 170 days suspended, $162 court costs and fines, theft. • Benjamin Thornton Bowman, 1418 Lakewood, Toledo, $137 court costs and fines, disorderly conduct. • Khalid Ahlalay, 5022 Yermo, Toledo, 90 days CCNO, 90 days suspended, $237 court costs and fines, attempt to commit an offense. • Ryan S. Clark, 843 Cresceus, Oregon, 30 days CCNO, 20 days suspended, $237 court costs and fines, domestic violence. • Victoria M. Pratt, 1408 Lebanon, Toledo, 180 days CCNO, 150 days suspended, $287 court costs and fines, receiving stolen property. • Victoria M. Pratt, 1408 Lebanon, Toledo, 90 days CCNO, 70 days suspended, $100 court costs and fines, obstructing official business.
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Ex-Chief Ellis helped boost morale in fire dept. By Kelly J. Kaczala Press News Editor firstname.lastname@example.org
JULY 14, 2014
Owner of new Apple store started out selling on eBay What started out in his bedroom last year selling computers on eBay has now turned into a full time business for Michael Oberdick, a 2007 Eastwood graduate and owner of The Apple Outlet in Bowling Green. The store focuses on pre-owned Apple products. Unlike other buy-sell stores, Oberdick doesn’t purchase devices and inventory from people who bring them in off the street. Instead, he purchases his inventory from Apple-Certified vendors who get the devices from companies which had leased them and were looking to upgrade or purchase new. Before selling his inventory, Oberdick checks every computer to be sure it is operating correctly and will install, in some cases, the newest available software. He carries Apple desktops, laptops, tablets and iPhones and accessories. He recently was approved to set up and activate new phones in or out of contract. He also repairs other brands and iPhones.
To participate, or to donate, go to www. ocjc.biz ***
Workplace The Apple Outlet is located at 1236 West Wooster St. Hours are 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Friday and nights and weekends by appointments. Call 419- 3085777 or go to www.AppleOutletBG.com.
At the clubs The Ottawa County Improvement Corporation is seeking businesses to participate in the annual Experience Ottawa County event to be held Thursday, Aug. 21 at The Keys on Put-In-Bay. Organizers are encouraging local businesses to provide contact information for suppliers and customers who may be looking to expand their business in the county.
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Excludes alcohol. Not valid with any other offer. Expires 10/15/14 Valid at Woodville Rd. location only.
Excludes alcohol. Not valid with any other offer. Expires 10/15/14 Valid at Woodville Rd. location only.
The Genoa Area Chamber of Commerce is offering a $250 cash prize each for the winning village motto and village logo. The chamber is looking for something that “reflects the image of the village and evokes a feeling of hometown pride and family values.” All submissions must be original and created solely by the contestant. Trademarked or copyrighted characters will not be accepted. Anyone under age 18 may enter, but the entry form must have a parent or guardian’s signature. Deadline is Sept. 30. Official entry forms are available at www.genoaohio.org or www.genoachamber.com. You can also pick up a form at the village offices, across from the Genoa Town Hall or at participating merchants.
Golf GenoaBank will host its Swinging for Education Excellence golf outing Friday, Sept. 12 at the Oak Harbor Golf Club. Shotgun starts at 8 a.m. and 1 p.m. Golfers, sponsors and donations are sought. Scholarships benefit 16 schools including Clay, Waite, Northwood, Oak Harbor, Genoa, Lake, Woodmore and Cardinal Stritch. Call Joyce or Staci at 419-855-8381. *** The East Toledo/Oregon Kiwanis will host its 15th Annual Scholarship Golf Outing Friday, Aug. 1 at Eagle’s Landing Golf Course. There will be a noon shotgun start. Call John Eisenhart for info at 419-3460231. Just the fax: Fax items before Wed, noon to The Workplace at 419-836-1319, email to email@example.com or send to The Press, Box 169, Millbury, OH
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TOLEDO SHREDDING, LLC 419-698-1153 Bring in this Coupon & Receive $.03/lb. MORE for your Non-ferrous & $5.00/ton MORE for your Ferrous scrap
Church Worship Guide Deadline: Thursday 11:00 am
nspirational essage of the
eek: Don’t Put Your Trust in Things of this World
Young children seem to have the utmost trust in their parents. For instance, they know that whenever they are not feeling well, their parents are there to comfort them and do whatever is necessary to make them better. A parent's love is special, and it seems that there is nothing that they would not do for their children. As adults, we should remember that all things of this world are temporary and that there is nothing we can truly depend on or be absolutely sure of. A loved one passing away, or finances being low, or a serious illness could turn our world upside down in an instant. However, we should take heart; there is good news: we are God's children, and His
love for us is even greater than that of our parents'. And although it takes enormous courage to put our complete trust in God, we must believe that He wants only what is good for us. What is required of us is to see God's work in everything we do, and develop perfect trust to accept the trials of his life. The first step in increasing our trust in God is to thank Him daily for His many blessings and to go to Him with our anxieties. Trust in the Lord with all your heart and lean not on your own understanding; in all your ways acknowledge Him, and He will make your paths straight. N.I.V. Proverbs 3:5-6
Prince of Peace Lutheran Church
4155 Pickle Rd (LCMS) Ph. 419-691-9407 Sharing Preschool 419-693-8661 Jesus Sunday Worship 8 & 10:30 am & Living Sunday School 9:15 am His Love Sat. Service 5:30 pm www.princeofpeaceoregon.com
Northwood Calvary Lutheran Ch.
1930 Bradner Rd./Corner of Woodville & Bradner Rds. 419-836-8986 Sunday School 9:00 am. Sunday worship: 10:00 am Wed. 7:30 p.m. Pastor Robert Noble Every 2nd Sun. 10:00 am Praise Service
Toledo First St. John Lutheran Church
2471 Seaman St. 691-7222 or 691-9524
Sunday Service 9 am
No Sunday School Jerald K. Rayl, interim pastor
Sunday Worship at 10 a.m. Church school for all ages at 11 a.m. 2350 Starr Ave, Oregon 419-720-1995
ST. MARK LUTHERAN CHURCH 611 Woodville Rd., E.Toledo
SERVING GOD AND SERVING OTHERS www.ashlandchurch.com
See you in church!
“We Know, Live and Share the Word” Services: Traditional 8:30 A.M. Praise 10:15 A.M. Pastor Beth Giller 419-691-3597
Don’t hide your light under a basket! Invite your friends and future friends to worship & experience the joy of fellowship with you. With rates as low as $8.25 per week (Suburban) or $9.50 per week (Metro), you can be listed in the Press Church Directory. Call us at 836-2221 Or 1-800-300-6158.
Your Voice on the Street: by Stephanie Szozda
JULY 14, 2014
The Press Poll
What is your favorite brand of sneaker?
Do you agree with Toledo Mayor D. Michael Collins' proposed ban on hiring tobacco users? Yes No
Haley Jones Millbury "'Sketchers, I like their bright colors and they are comfortable!"
Mike Wilson Genoa "New Balance...Just because of comfort, size and quality. It's the only kind I buy!"
The right track? To the editor: For at least three nights, there have been fireworks going off in Walbridge until after 1 a.m. I thought there was a law against noise after 10 p.m. I also thought there was a law against having certain types of fireworks. Apparently, the police officers do not check out where these are coming from and do not care about it. I don’t know how many people can sleep through this loud noise, but my family cannot sleep until they stop. We can put up with them on the 4th of July, but certainly not before and after that date. Also, I read in the paper that Walbridge is not spraying for mosquitoes this year due to the cost of repaving Union Street which, of course, is overdue to be repaired. I would think they could still spray for mosquitoes since they have become a serious problem. They have sprayed in Walbridge for many years and it was never a problem before, and other things still got done. As far as priorities go in this town, the previous mayor focused on the ball field and Railway Park, to get drainage from standing water, and the swimming pool and curbs in town. We have a new mayor who does not seem to accomplish any more than the last one. Whenever you ask him about taking care of something like the alleys with the potholes in them, it is not in the budget. The council members don’t seem to earn their paychecks either. I gave up going to the meetings because it was a waste of my time. If they want to have people move to Walbridge and generate some more tax money for the town, they need to address
William Carroll Graytown "'Vans, because they are comfy, plus they have a whole bunch of different kinds you can choose from. They pretty much can ſt any size feet, even wide feet."
Craig Cotner Oregon "P.F. Flyers, because they were supposed to make you super fast."
Ryan Evarts Rossford "Adidas, because they seem to be the most comfortable when I'm running."
To cast your ballot, go to www.presspublications.com
Last Week's Results Are you following the World Cup Soccer Matches taking place in Brazil? 51% No 49% Yes
Letters should be about 350 words. Deadline Wed. Noon. Send to firstname.lastname@example.org
some of these ongoing problems here. Other people in this town would agree with me but don’t want to say anything. This is not the “town on the right track,” as it should be. Ernie Frohlich Walbridge Editor’s note: Mayor Ed Kolanko told The Press he checked police dispatching records for the July 4th weekend and found no complaint calls for noise and fireworks.
Disappointing To the editor: The Democratic Party’s role in labeling or banning Genetically Modified Organisms has become extremely disappointing and angering. Many, including President Obama, promised to either ban or label products that use genetically engineered ingredients. Hillary Clinton recently voiced her support for genetically modified organisms at a biotech convention. The only benefit coming from this is going toward corporate wallets. It was a good day for Monsanto. Unfortunately for the rest of Americans, we never gained the right to know what is in our food. When 60 or so other countries, both industrialized and developing, have heavy restrictions or outright bans on GMOs, it doesn’t seem like it should be too much to ask for the simple right to know what we are eating, whether it is safe or not.
Given the circumstances, I find it impossible to believe that such things do not cause cancer and mutations in humans. Surveys taken by the Non-GMO Project consistently prove that most Americans want GMO labeling and our government is selfishly failing to tend to our needs. If Democrats choose to sell out and push aside their promises, I will be more than happy to give my vote to the Green Party. Amelia Bockey Walbridge Editor’s note: The letter is referring to a vote in the U.S. Senate on an amendment offered by Bernie Sanders (I – Vermont) to let states require labels on food or beverages made with genetically modified ingredients. The amendment was defeated.
A customer’s choice To the editor: Recently, I ate at a restaurant and at the bottom of the bill, it was printed what amount a 20 percent tip would be and what a 15 percent tip would be. I know other restaurants are doing this also. I’m sure it is a good idea because some customers are not certain how much to tip. I paid my bill with two $50 bills and when I received my change from the waitress, I discovered that she had taken a 20 percent tip. That is not legal; that is stealing. It is up to me to decide how much of my money I will tip – poorly, medium or
very generously. That waitress was excellent and helped us a lot. When she stole the tip, she cheated herself out of a dollar or two extra that I would have given her. I don’t think I will return to that restaurant, but if I do, I will have plenty of smaller bills so I can pay my bill exactly and leave the tip I choose to leave. Louis Agoston Toledo
Build branch instead This is in regards to the Oregon Library expansion. Here is a library that cost $1.3 million to build in 1989. This year, there is going to be an expansion added at a cost of $2.5 million. The inconvenience of closing this branch for a year is really not necessary. Moving it to a temporary location at the old Wynn Elementary school does not seem like a wise use of tax dollars. Why not look at adding another branch? At the rate Oregon is growing it would be very beneificial. The Locke Library in East Toledo cost $1.9 million in 2007. I'm sure that it would not cost much more than the planned expansion to build another new one. Paul J. Gibbs Sr. East Toledo
Correction In the June 30 edition of The Press, the article “Oregon Ok’s more commercial zoning on Navarre” should have said that Oregon Council also approved the appointment of Mark Mullins as the city’s new assistant fire chief. The Press regrets the error.
Attitude is everything when you’re meeting challenges Have you ever felt like giving up? Are there situations you have felt are too difficult, too stressful, too hard, too exhausting, or too frustrating to continue? Do you seek out the path of least resistance? The strategy of giving up is learned as a young child. We first utilized it when facing situations we didn’t want to deal with or felt we couldn’t handle. We added, “I can’t do it,” to our conditioned responses which in turn shaped our attitude. After giving up, someone may have attempted to help you feel better by saying, “It’s OK, at least you tried.” Unfortunately, their comment served to reinforce giving up as a legitimate option when facing challenges. This did you a tremendous disservice. The only time you fail is when you give up. Therefore, learning to give up is learning to fail. This conditioning robed you of many successes that could have been yours if you had just kept going. Attitude is everything. Your actions follow your beliefs. If you don’t believe you can, you won’t. Conversely, if you believe you can, you will. Utilize this connection by cultivating a conviction that it’s not over so long as you keep moving ahead one step at a time. The only direction is forward. When facing adversity, challenges, problems, or obstacles, the action you take next is what matters. In order to keep going, you must abandon the old habits you learned as a kid. Now you know better. Every problem has a solution and there is a way to conquer each obstacle. Regardless of what you may face, it’s not over as long as you are ready and willing to take the next step. If you get knocked down, get back up. If you are overwhelmed, take smaller steps. If you don’t know what to do next, study successful examples of what
Dare to Live
by Bryan Golden other people have done who have been in the same predicament. Don’t speak poorly to yourself. Your mind believes whatever you tell it. Putting yourself down, telling yourself that something is impossible, or proclaiming you can’t handle something virtually guarantees an unsuccessful outcome. Use the power of self-talk to enhance your success. The phrases you should be using include, “I can do this,” “I will find a solution,” “There is an answer and I will find it,” and “I am willing to do whatever it takes to pull myself out of this.” Another factor you will be exposed to is advice from other people. Unfortunately, many people are negative. They offer a variety reasons why you can’t or shouldn’t succeed. There are also jealous people who don’t want you to succeed. And then there are those individuals who may be well intentioned but lack the expertise or experience necessary to offer any productive advice. Ignore the naysayers. It’s common to experience pressure to follow their advice. Don’t argue with them or try to justify your position. Thank them for their concern and then follow the path that best accommodates your needs. Those who have already successfully dealt with the situation you are facing are the ones in the best position to provide effective guidance. Their experience contains invaluable lessons you can directly benefit from.
History is filled with countless examples of people who gave up when they were just around the corner from success. It’s difficult to accurately ascertain how close you are to success. So you must always keep going. How much or how little time is required is irrelevant. In sports, athletes often have come from behind to achieve victory in the last seconds. The same principle applies to you also. It’s not over as long as you refuse to give up.
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. E-mail Bryan at email@example.com or write him c/o this paper. 2014 Bryan Golden
Metro Suburban Maumee Bay
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: Mark Griffin, Cindy Jacoby, Melissa Burden, Jeff Norwalk, Alex Sobel, Yaneek Smith Photographer, Graphics: Ken Grosjean, Stephanie Szozda Sales: Julie Selvey, Lesley Willmeth, Leeanne LaForme, Alyce Fielding, Abbey Schell Classifieds: Cindy Harder, Melinda Sandwisch, Peggy Partin Circulation: Jordan Szozda Webmaster: Alyce Fielding Social Media: Abbey Schell 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
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JULY 14, 2014
The money’s available
What’s the hold up on the new Oregon Senior Center? Oregon voters passed a senior services levy in November which will generate $250,000 a year. The city is flush with more than $10 million in cash reserves. So, where’s the new senior center? That’s what Citizens for an Oregon Senior Center want to know. Marge Ramirez, on behalf of the group, sent a letter to Mayor Mike Seferian and city council requesting a public meeting so citizens can voice their opinions on location and services. The letter, sent May 12, requested that meeting be held in late May. It’s July and still no meeting, but it’s not because city council has forgotten its seniors. The issue is complicated. The citizens committee suggests a number of options for a new center including constructing one comparable to the 22,000 square-foot Sylvania Senior Center, one with enough room to offer social activities such as dancing, exercise classes, computer lessons and other hobbyist pursuits. That may be an overreach. Nearly 68,000 people live in the City of Sylvania and Sylvania Township, the two entities the senior center serves. Oregon’s population is about 19,500 with 3,500 age 65 and older. It’s clear, however, something needs to be done. Councilman Dennis Walendzak, a member of the Senior Services Advisory Group studying the issue, says city officials have discussed expanding the James “Wes” Hancock Senior Center for almost 15 years. Now, given the influx of new funds, he says, “The time is right to make this decision.” The advisory group consists of city administrator Mike Beazley, councilman Terry Reeves, senior center director Paula Benton and representatives from ProMedica Bay Park Hospital, Mercy St, Charles Hospital, the YMCA and the Area Office on Aging. The group’s goal is to help the community determine the best way to offer senior services cost-effectively. Just because the city has money to build a Taj Mahal doesn’t mean it should. Beazley said government isn’t always the best landowner.
Services Oregon Seniors Want % YES Opportunities to meet & interact with others at holiday parties, dinners, picnics, etc.? Educational classes dealing with senior issues like health care benefits, health insurance, security & safety, etc.? Health maintenance offerings like flu shots, blood pressure checks, nurse consultation, etc.? Bingo and card games? Classes dealing with subjects of general interest such as historical talks, community project updates, etc. Physically interactive activities like dance classes, exercise classes, yoga, etc? Movies, videotapes & media presentations? An arts & crafts program?
51.5 48.2 46.3 46.0 44.9 38.6
Desired Location for Oregon Senior Center Near Navarre Avenue near Central business district Next to the YMCA At the City Municipal complex At present location in Southshore Park
76.5 71.3 61.8 29.4
SOURCE: Area Office on Aging Survey, 2006 Maintenance and operating costs tend to escalate over time. “It might be that the smartest and best way is for the city to become a tenant in a facility that already exists in the city. You can try things and change them over time. Some thing that may be essential in 2014 may not be as much in demand in 2025,” he said. At the risk of oversimplification, a number of women in The Greatest Generation don’t drive or use computers, whereas nearly all Baby Boomers do. Transportation and computer classes may be important today, but in a few years not so much. Socialization activities such as dancing and card playing can change with each generation. Today’s younger generation does much of its socialization through electronic devices. This is not to say more space isn’t needed for meals, recreational or socialization programs. Just that, that space should
by John Szozda
be determined by needs, not by a desire to keep up with Sylvania. The more cost-effective option may be to offer senior services in multiple locations. For example, water aerobics at the Y. Why include a pool in a new senior center and siphon off members from a community asset? Currently, the city sponsors the Golden Eagle Card, which provides seniors with discounts for aerobics and cardio classes. An estimated 600 Oregon seniors belong to the Y, with 59 holding Golden Eagle cards. Such an approach makes a community asset stronger and gives the city flexibility to change programming to meet the needs of seniors now and in the future. Can this work with other programming partners, say Oregon City Schools, for example? Beazley calls this approach a “senior center without walls.” Delivering services is one of two issues
the advisory committee is exploring. The other is whether to expand the current senior center located in the northeast corner of the city, or build a new center, or lease existing space. The Citizens for an Oregon Senior Center has compiled a list of possible locations in lieu of expanding the current center. They include: leasing space at the old Wynn School, the YMCA, the vacant Pharm store at Starr and Wheeling, or vacant FoodTown on Navarre; or constructing a new building at the municipal complex or at the corner of Isaac Streets and Dustin. They would like to see open meetings to discuss the pros and cons of these sites. Walendzak adds one more—The Educational Service Center of Lake Erie West, home to the Challenger Learning Center, at the corner of Seaman and Wynn. Walendzak said classrooms, a gym and a lunch area are available for lease. Which site would best serve a city that encompasses 28 square miles? Some are closer to the population center of the city while some are closer to the geographic center. The advisory group is also grappling with this issue. Enough already, the seven members of Citizens for an Oregon Senior Center told me at a meeting last month. This issue has been discussed for 15 years, the voters have spoken to increase services and the city has the funds to build. Let’s get on with the public meetings to determine a location. This seemingly slow pace is a “fair criticism of government,” Beazley said. “But, it’s important to get it right. Getting it right is better than getting it fast.” Look for public meetings in August. Comment at zoz@presspublications.
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WWII nurse recalls service as hard but rewarding By Tammy Walro Press Staff Writer email@example.com Like many veterans, Thelma Brown doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t like to talk too much about her wartime service. At 93, she prefers to live in the present, enjoying time with her husband, family and friends. However, on July 17, Thelma will pull out her photo album and share her memories and experiences as a young WWII nurse as a guest of the Auxiliary at Christ Dunberger American Legion Post #537, 4926 Pickle Rd., Oregon (corner of Wynn and Pickle Roads). The public is invited to the presentation, which will begin at 1 p.m. and will include time for questions and answers. The longtime Walbridge resident who now lives in Rossford, was born in Indiana as Thelma Horner. Her father, a WWI veteran died when she was just 6. Her mother, unable to support her children after her husband died, placed them for care with the state. As a resident of a state-run home for children, Thelmaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s college tuition at Ball State University was paid for â&#x20AC;&#x201C; though she worked to pay for books and expenses. She studied nursing, along with education, home economics and other disciplines. As she prepared to graduate in the spring of 1944, she was compelled by the Armyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s public calls for nurses to join up. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They were begging for nurses to come in,â&#x20AC;? Thelma said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They were even threatening to draft, but they never had to because enough girls signed up. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I guess in part because my dad was a veteran, and also because I had been on my own for some time, I decided I would go ahead and join the Army Nurse Corps,â&#x20AC;? she said. She signed up through the Red Cross, but had to pass her state nursing boards before she could officially join the service. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I got the paperwork that Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d passed the state boards in December 1944, and not long after, I got a letter from the government saying I was selected to go into the service and then got my orders,â&#x20AC;? she said. Her decision drew mixed reactions from her family. â&#x20AC;&#x153;My mother was not very happy, but she knew this was what I wanted to do, so she respected my wishes,â&#x20AC;? she said. On Feb. 8, 1945, Thelma reported to Fort Knox in Kentucky for basic training. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Though a number of girls from my graduating class joined the service, I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t really know anyone at Fort Knox,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I was just 22 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; I was a little nervous but I knew the Army would take care of me.â&#x20AC;? After six weeks of basic training, she was assigned to Wakeman General Hospital, at Camp Atterbury, Indiana, which during World War II was the Armyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s largest Convalescent Hospital. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was a big facility â&#x20AC;&#x201C; at times, there were over 10,000 patients there,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The wards had 70 to 90 patients on them. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When I first arrived, there werenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t a lot of nurses â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Red Cross nurse aides helped out with the nursing care â&#x20AC;&#x201C; but within two
Thelma Horner (fourth from left) and fellow members of the Army Nurse Corps leave basic training at Fort Knox, Kentucky in March 1945 on the way to nursing assignments. Horner, now Thelma Brown, will discuss her experiences July 17 at a program at the Christ Dunberger Post in Oregon. (Submitted photo) or three months, more nurses came in,â&#x20AC;? Thelma said. One of her assignments was working in the receiving ward where patients were evaluated and received testing before being sent off to the proper hospital ward for treatment. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d often have 70 or so patients in there who came from the Pacific, Italy, England, France, Africa â&#x20AC;&#x201C; from all over â&#x20AC;&#x201C; unlike in WWI, where they didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have the transportation and facilities to bring so many injured back so quickly,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We also had to serve a prisoner of war ward â&#x20AC;&#x201C; there was a German prisoner of war camp there,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fortunately, many of them spoke English, but they also had interpreters. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Throughout my 14 months of service, I worked in quite a few wards â&#x20AC;&#x201C; neurosurgery, plastic surgery, a lot of burn cases â&#x20AC;&#x201C; a lot of things we didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t train for in the hospitals at home because we just didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t see those kinds of injuries,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Initially, I felt under-prepared. I knew the basics of nursing, but you had all these boys â&#x20AC;&#x201C; some of them were in pretty bad shape physically, mentally and emotionally. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Lots of times, more than anything, they just wanted to talk,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They were young, injured, scared and homesick. I think, like most veterans, they felt comfortable talking about their experiences with someone else in the service.â&#x20AC;? Despite the magnitude and gravity of the assignment, she enjoyed the work. â&#x20AC;&#x153;In a way, it was very difficult, but on the other
hand, it was very rewarding,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I worked with a lot of young men who had facial and jaw injuries, which made it difficult for them to eat and drink,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;At the time, they were just starting to do plastic surgery to help patients with shrapnel and the other kinds of wounds the soldiers were sustaining. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I found it so interesting \that they were pioneering these new techniques so they could help get them back to civilian life,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There was one patient I took care of â&#x20AC;&#x201C; who over time became a friend. He had a facial injury so severe that prevented him from drinking out of a cup for five years.â&#x20AC;? Another patient, who was at the hospital for treatment of a leg injury sustained while serving with the 27th Infantry Division on the Pacific island of Saipan, also became a favorite â&#x20AC;&#x201C; so much so she eventually married the handsome young Stanley Nowak and followed him back to his hometown of Toledo after the war ended. The couple settled down and raised a family, and Thelma continued her nursing career, working at St. Charles Hospital from 1956 through 1985. Stanley passed away in 1983 and Thelma and remarried to Ken Brown. Over the years, Thelma had kept in touch with and event gotten together with former patients from Wakeman General Hospital, though theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve recently lost touch. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Most of them are probably gone now,â&#x20AC;? she said.
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Dangerous mix: kidsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; sports and parents From the American Counseling Association Most kids handle their enthusiasm for sports pretty well. They play hard, get excited over wins and sad about losses, but usually just have a good time, enjoying some exercise and healthy competition. Now if only all that were true for their parents. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve likely all seen reports of fights during little league games, soccer referees being attacked and coaches facing verbal abuse or worse â&#x20AC;&#x201C; violent reactions not from the kids, but from the parents. While itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s understandable that parents want their children to do well and be treated fairly, some parents have made their childâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sports so important that their emotions override their judgment and they end up reacting violently to what happened on the playing field. The source of such emotions arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t difficult to understand. If a child isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t performing up to parental expectations, the parent may feel frustrated. Such feelings can be complicated by the parentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s projecting his or her own athletic dreams and fantasies onto the child. When that happens, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s often a sign that sports are playing too important a role in family life. A good first question to ask is whether the familyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life revolves around the childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sports. Are the kids being â&#x20AC;&#x153;pushed,â&#x20AC;? not just to play sports, but to train harder and to excel, maybe at the expense of school work or other activities? Do you find that you have mood swings associated with your kidsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; success or failures in sports, and that your children are rewarded, or teased, mocked and criticized, depending on how well they performed? Do you blame the coaches if your childâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s team loses and make fun of children who donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t play at your childâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s level? If the answer is yes to some or all of these questions, thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a good chance that youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re making sports too important a part of your familyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life. And if you have had thoughts about having reacting violently to other parents, coaches, or referees when things have gone poorly, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a clear indication that help is needed. Try talking to a professional counselor specializing in family counseling. He or she can help you readjust your perspective on your expectations and your childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sports, and can help reestablish a healthy emotional balance between sports and your parenting style.
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in post-hospital care Meetings are held on Thursdays at Heartland from 12:00 noon to 1:00 p.m. with a complimentary lunch. Please RSVP to 419.698.4521. th July 17 2[\JHQ 7KHUDS\ +RZ 'R WKH %HQHĂ&#x20AC; July 18, 2013: Respiratory Therapy Equipment: At Home WV 2XWZHLJK 5LVNV and On the Go! Aug. 21VW $FFHVV WR 3XEOLF 6SDFHV ZLWK D 'LVDELOLW\ August 15, 2013: Hospice Care; What it is and When itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s time $GYRFDWRUV IRU /HJLVODWRUV RQ /XQJ ,VVXHV 6HSW th19, September 2013: Lung Disease and Cardiac Complications Oct. 16th /HWÂˇV *HW :HE 6DY\ ZLWK /XQJ 'LVHDVH October 17, 2013: Exercise; Why it is So Important to Maintain Nov. 20th,21, 2014 ,QWURGXFLQJ 2XU 5HSV IURP $PHULFDQ /XQJ $VVRFLDWLRQ November 2013: Lung Volume Reduction Surgery and Other Surgical Interventions 'HF th &RPPXQLFDWLRQ 6NLOOV IRU 3DWLHQWV DQG )DPLOLHV December 19, 2013: Advanced Directives and Planning for the Future
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JULY 14, 2014
Volunteer nurses, parenting instructors, advocates sought Heartbeat of Toledo, a pregnancy resource center which offers free information and support services to women facing pregnancies and help to parents and babies in need, is in need of volunteers to serve as nurses, parenting instructors and advocates. “Our greatest need right now is for nurses – RNs and LPNs – who would do health assessments and pregnancy tests for the women who come to our offices,” said Pat Todak, executive director. Heartbeat also needs volunteer advocates who will meet with women facing unplanned pregnancies to provide information and emotional support, and to meet one-on-one with new and expectant moms and dads to facilitate prenatal and parenting lessons. “Our parenting program is done using a national curriculum called ‘Earn While You Learn,’” Todak said. “Using DVDs, workbooks, and worksheets, we help new and expectant parents learn how to be the best possible moms and dads. With each lesson they complete, the parents earn points that they can use to get the baby items they need, including clothing, diapers, formula, pack and plays, car seats, and more.” Volunteers are asked to commit to working four hours per week, either weekly or every other week. For more information or to attend a volunteer orientation, call Heartbeat at 419-241-9131. A volunteer application is also available online at http://heartbeatoftoledo.org.
Pancreatic cancer walk/run set The 3rd Annual Pemberville Pancreatic Cancer Research Walk/Run will be held Sunday, Aug. 17. The Kohring family began the walk in 2011 in memory of Robert Kohring, Sr. who died June 26, 2010, only 54 days after his diagnosis of pancreatic cancer. Kohring, who was born, raised and died in Pemberville, was an avid walker, so his family thought it was fitting to have the walk in his home town, his daughter, Lori (Kohring) Laake said. “We are committed to helping find an early detection and cure for this 4th
break down and absorb food. For more information about registering, becoming a hole sponsor or donating, contact Jeremy Grimes at 419-704-5798.
St. Charles project progressing leading cause of cancer deaths,” she said. “One hundred percent of the donations for this event will go to pancreatic cancer research through the Lustgarten Foundation. Cablevision Corp. involvement and support of the foundation makes this possible.” (Visit www.lustgarten.org for more information.) Registration will begin at noon at the Pemberville Freedom Township Fire Station, 104 E. Front St. The three-mile walk/run will commence at 1 p.m. The event will also include a balloon launch, music, raffles and special recognition of survivors and a remembrance for those who lost their lives to the disease. Pre-registration is available online at www.tiny.url/PemPCRWalk2014. Those who sign up by July 15 will receive a free t-shirt. Call 419-352-0151 or 937-212-8270 for more information.
Cystic fibrosis benefit The 3rd Annual Lorin Grimes Golf Outing to benefit the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation will take place Sunday, Aug. 3 at Tanglewood Golf Course, 9802 Dowling Rd., Perrysburg. Registration will begin at 7 a.m. and scramble will begin with a shotgun start at 8 a.m. The cost is $55 per person or $220 for a four-person team which includes 18 holes of golf and golf cart, steak dinner and door prizes. A cash bar will be available. Cystic fibrosis is an inherited chronic disease that affects the lungs and digestive system of about 30,000 children and adults in the U.S. A defective gene and its protein product cause the body to produce unusually thick, sticky mucous that clogs the lungs and leads to life-threatening infections and obstructs the pancreas and stops natural enzymes from helping the body
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The Behavioral Health Institute project at Mercy St. Charles Hospital is moving forward rapidly, according to Sarah Bednarski, Public Relations & Internal Communications Manager for Catholic Health Partners Northern Market/Mercy Toledo. The site work has been completed, and in June, the construction crew began to set precast wall sections in place. The outer shell of the building will be completed, and then the interior work will begin later this summer. When complete, the Mercy Behavioral Health Institute will offer comprehensive services, both inpatient and outpatient, in one, centralized location. The new two-story building, which will connect to the main hospital, will include adult, geriatric and dual diagnoses units, comprising 90 beds. Additionally, the 62,000-square-foot institute will offer a partial hospitalization program. Mercy is exploring partnership opportunities with other providers for additional services, Bednarski added.
ProMedica Photo Exhibit featured “ProMedica: Revealing Hunger,” a photo exhibit featuring images by nine Toledo-area residents facing hunger, was the topic of a documentary that aired May 29 on WGTE public television. The exhibit of 27 photos is part of ProMedica’s “Come to the Table” initiative to address hunger as a health issue both locally and nationally. The exhibit debuted in summer 2013 in the Toledo Museum of Art’s Community Gallery. Exhibit participants began with an early 2013 workshop at the museum, where they learned how to use their new cameras along with information about photo composition, lighting, color, and more. After taking photos over several weeks, the
group reconvened at the museum to select the photos that appear in the exhibit. Since the exhibit made its debut, it has been on display both locally and nationally, including a visit to Capitol Hill in February for a national summit ProMedica co-hosted with one of its Come to the Table partners, the Alliance to End Hunger. The photos were used to encourage the summit’s audience of healthcare leaders to join ProMedica in addressing hunger as a health issue – and the federal legislators in attendance to protect food-related policies and programs. “ProMedica: Revealing Hunger” is touring ProMedica hospitals and other venues in northwest Ohio and southeast Michigan through early 2015.
Spray sunscreens may be risky In light of the Food and Drug Administration’s announcement that it was investigating the potential risks of spray sunscreens, Consumer Reports is advising parents not to use the products on their children. Of particular concern is the possibility that people might accidentally breathe in the sunscreen ingredients, a risk that’s greatest in children, who – as any parent knows – are more likely to squirm around when they’re being sprayed. Consumer Reports did re-emphasize its longstanding advice that consumers use sprays carefully, by following these tips: • Don’t use sprays on children, unless no other product is available. In that case, spray the sunscreen onto your hands and rub it on. As with all sunscreens, be especially careful on the face, taking care to avoid the eyes and mouth. • Adults can still use sprays—but don’t spray onto the face. Instead, spray on hands and rub it on, making sure to avoid the eyes and mouth. Also, try to avoid inhaling it. • Make sure you apply enough. Consumer Reports testers found that sprays can work well when used properly, but it is harder to make sure that you apply enough, especially when it’s windy. Spraying as much as can be evenly applied, and then repeat, just to be safe.
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Bulletin Board Bulletin Board policyAs 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.
Taco Lunch/Dinner Fundraiser July 18, noon7 p.m. (or until sold out), East Toledo Senior Activities Center, 1001 White St. Featuring 50-cent tacos, plus beans and rice (extra charge). Dine in or carry out. Proceeds benefit the center’s Van Fund. For info, call 419-691-2254. Volunteers are needed for the E. Toledo Family Center’s Family Fun Fest July 26 from 11 a.m.-5 p.m. The event, open to the community, includes rides, games, arts and crafts, an agency fair and a One Voice for East Toledo booth. For info, call 419-691-1429. TOPS (Taking Off Pounds Sensibly) welcomes new members who want to lose weight. The group meets Mondays from 7-8 p.m. at the East Toledo Senior Activities Center, 1001 White St. Weighins from 6-6:45 p.m. Yearly membership is $28. Weekly dues 50 cents. Call Judy at 419-691-8033 or come to a free meeting. Everyone 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. 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. 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.
“Retro Game Day” July 14, 7 p.m., Oregon Branch Library, 3340 Dustin Rd. Youths going into grades 6-12 are invited to enjoy refreshments and play vintage board games. For info, call 419-2595250. Summer Luau Aug. 1, 3-8 p.m., James “Wes” Hancock Senior Center, 5760 Bayshore Rd. (corner of Bayshore and Stadium). Featuring roast pork with all the fixings, games, raffles, dancing and prizes. For tickets, call 419-698-7078. Theology with Toast, meets every 2nd Wed. of the month at 10 a.m. at Little Sisters of the Poor, 930 S Wynn Rd. Coffee and rolls at 9:30 a.m. For info, call Alice at 419-698-0405.
Christ UMC Chicken BBQ July 20, noon-3 p.m. (or until sold out) at the church, 5757 Starr Ave. Ext. (corner of Stadium and Starr ExtIncludes half chicken, potatoes, cole slaw, green beans, roll and cake. Dine in or drive thru. Free Family Fitness Class offered Mon. and Thurs. at 5:30 p.m. at New Harvest Church, located at 3540 Seaman St. Thirty-minute beginner-level class uses minimal equipment and includes fun cardio activities appropriate for ages 5 and up. For info, call Dayre Carpenter at 419-684-0846 or visit www.focusfitnessoforegon.com. Open-Late Dinners, served seven days a week, 4-7 p.m., Ashland Baptist Church, 2350 Starr Ave. Open to anyone in the community. Freewill offerings accepted but not expected. Senior Book Discussion Group meets the 1st Thursday of most months, 2:15-3:15 p.m., Oregon Branch Library, 3340 Dustin Rd. No registration is required. Books are available at the library circulation desk for extended check-out. For info, call 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. 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.”
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Monday-Night Cruise-Ins will be held the third Mon. of the month (July 21, Aug. 18 and Sept. 15) from 6-8 p.m. at Frisch’s Big Boy, 2669 Woodville Rd. Weather-permitting. Featuring music by Cruisin’ Zeake and specials including 99 cent Big Boys, mini hot fudge cakes and more. Discounts for registered car owners. Door prizes. All proceeds benefit Hospice of Northwest Ohio. Info: www.cruisinzeake.com or 419-509-5066. Free Block Party Celebration to Kick off Vacation Bible School July 26, noon-4 p.m., Northwood Baptist Church, 566 E. Florence Ave. Food, ice cream, yard games, bounce house, music and sign-ups for VBS, which will run July 27-31 from 6-8 p.m. Open to kids in K-6, VBS will feature Bible stories, crafts, games, music and snacks. Beginners Bible Study for Teens & Young Adults, Sundays, 5 p.m., Northwood 7th-day Adventist Church, 2975 East Point Blvd. Everyone welcome. Info: www.northwoodadventist.org or 419-698-5100.
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Our Transitions Page is the perfect environment if you have announcements for births, birthdays, graduations, engagements, weddings, anniversaries, memorials, cards of thanks, successes and other 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.
Happy 60th Wedding Anniversary
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Working for the common good of East Toledo. L. HOLLINGWORTH SCHOOL FOR THE TALENTED AND GIFTED
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The East Toledo Club thanks these businesses and organizations for their support in 2014. They are among the 57 businesses, organizations and individuals who are working for the common good of East Toledo.
In 2006, the club donated $1,500 to Safe Kids Greater Toledo to provide safety kits which included smoke alarms and carbon monoxide detectors to underprivileged families;
The club’s civic projects include: collecting for The Salvation Army, the Old Newsboys, and the Waite Christmas baskets program. The club also provides scholarships to Waite students and raises funds for special projects. Here are a few:
In 2009, the club donated $1,000 for the Àag pole at the newly renovated Jack Mollenkopf Stadium at Waite High School;
419-661-6000 417 Main St. Toledo
In 1997, the club donated $10,000 to ¿ve East Toledo nonpro¿t organizations; In 2006, the club donated $6,000 to Metroparks Toledo Area to purchase the ¿rst acre of the Pearson Park expansion project;
324 Main Street Toledo, OH 43605 419-329-4920
The club currently is conducting a fund drive entitled Pennies for Paving to help pay for a paved driveway at Waite’s football stadium; Since 1934, the club has sponsored a Memorial Day Flag Raising Ceremony and breakfast to honor our military veterans. To get involved, call Jodi Gross at 419-691-1429 ext. 213
MARTIN/LARK INSURANCE AGENCY
648½ Main Street P.O. Box 8068 Toledo, Ohio 43605 419-691-1512
Steingraber & Associates
Real Property Appraisers Daniel A. Steingraber, Pres. 230 Main St. Toledo, OH 43605 Office: 419-693-0840 Cell: 419-345-4639 Fax: 419-693-7975
Metro Suburban Maumee Bay
1550 Woodville Rd. P.O. Box 169 Millbury, Ohio 43447 419-836-2221 www.presspublications.com
East Toledo Family Center 419-691-1429 1020 Varland Avenue Toledo, OH 43605 www.etfc.org
Gourmet Catering, Inc. and Michael’s Café & Bakery 806 Starr Avenue Toledo, Ohio 43605 419-693-7550
101 Main Street Toledo, Ohio 43605 419.698.2988
Lucas County Clerk of Courts Bernie Quilter
141 Main St., Toledo 419-697-6297
602 Main St. Toledo, Ohio 43605 419-698-2091
Court House 700 Adams St. Toledo, OH 43604 419-213-4405 Fax:419-213-4115 firstname.lastname@example.org
The River East Community Health Center 419-691-1322 Navarre Park Health Center 419-241-4230
SCHNEIDER SONS’ ELECTRIC CORP. An East Toledo Business serving the Greater Toledo Area. 1556 Oak St. - at Oakdale Toledo - (419) 691-8284 Family Owned & Operated Since 1942
Join us. Come help us work for the common good of East Toledo. Call Jodi Gross at 419-691-1429 ext. 213
David F. Wiley Attorney-at-Law
624 Main St. Suite 3 Toledo, Ohio 43605 (419) 691-4232 (419) 691-4482
Richard A. Rudnicki Financial Advisor
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JULY 14, 2014
Navarre Park group keep courts busy Tennis coach Bobby Johnson kneeling with Navarre Park Tennis Club women's team members (left to right) Tiffany Sullivan, Marcie Dowe, Ashley Richard, Mary Joice Polopio, Brittany Strickland, Marie Cousino, and MinHui Jo. (Press photo by Harold Hamilton/ HEHphotos. smugmug. com)
By Mark Griffin Press Contributing Writer email@example.com The Navarre Park tennis courts are getting a workout this summer, thanks to Bobby Johnson and the Navarre Park Tennis Association. Johnson, 62, and members of The Fountain Seventh Day Adventist Church in East Toledo helped form the NPTA last year. The NPTA’s home courts are at Navarre Park. “We created the association in order to promote tennis in the community,” said Johnson, who works in health information technology. “What we wanted to do is create a tennis club that would support the community. We went to the United States Tennis Association and we were granted a community tennis association grant. “The USTA gave us the rights to be a community association. That means we are part of a community and our mission is to provide tennis recreation and educational mentoring for the community. This is one of their membership levels.” The community tennis association grant is designed to support youth tennis, develop training programs and help build new courts or repair existing ones. The USTA’s Midwest section granted funds to the NPTA in 2013, and Johnson was certified as a youth tennis instructor by the Professional Tennis Register organization. “I went through some some training and testing,” Johnson said. “I love tennis, that’s the No. 1 thing. Part of it is I love the community here in East Toledo. I don’t reside here, but The Fountain Seventh Day Adventist Church helps sponsor (the NPTA) in East Toledo.” The NPTA held two tennis sessions for youths last summer, one in the morning and one in the afternoon, and had about 30 participants. Youths do not have to live in East Toledo to participate. The NPTA has about 20 kids playing at Navarre Park this summer. Johnson is the instructor, with occasional help from Larry Michaels, who resides on the East Side. “He’s been involved in tennis for a long time,” Johnson said. This year’s summer sessions for the 10-and-under youths runs from 5:30-6:30 p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays, and from 5:30-6:30 on Wednesdays and Thursdays for ages 11-17. “This year we started a junior team for ages 11-17,” Johnson said. “We have six members, and they will be competing. They are in that age group that is either learning tennis or has played some tennis. We’re hoping to have some tournaments for the 10-and-under group as well. They will try to play it here on July 26. We’ll also ask
different clubs to come in. “I’m excited about the junior group. A couple girls haven’t played much tennis, but do they have talent. I’m looking for the next Venus and Serena (Williams). They are strong and fast, and I’m excited about them.” The NPTA also has an adult (18 and over) league, the Navarre Park Tennis Club, which practices on Sunday at 4 p.m. and every Wednesday at 6 p.m. The club played matches against Sylvania Country Club last Monday and competes in the USTA Midwest Women’s 3.0 League. “This is the second year we’ve played,” Johnson said. “It’s a really nice fellowship. We meet and have a game and a social time. It’s kind of a social network scenario. We have 15 women, and the season runs from May through July 28.” The adult players compete in first and second singles and first, second, and third doubles. “I pair them up, and these are all firstand second-year players,” Johnson said. “We’re playing a level above (their rating level), and that’s on purpose.” Johnson said he would like to see the four Navarre Park courts get a much-need-
ed makeover. “We need five courts,” he said, “and these are in pretty bad shape. They’re playable, but we’ve been fighting with the City for two years to get the courts done. Last year we paid to get them done. This year the City promised to get them done, but they patch worked it and didn’t do a good job of that. We are contemplating building some new ones or getting these resurfaced. “We don’t have a (new) site yet. We are looking at this site to build a new one and add another court. We really would like six or eight courts, and that would mean another location. This side of town really needs more than one (facility). Waite High School uses these courts, and there are a lot of tennis players on this side of town. They’ve been playing with substandard courts for a long time.” Johnson brought the issue up to Mayor D. Michael Collins when the East Toledo Family Center hosted a town hall meeting two weeks ago, which drew 150 people, including residents, city officials and community leaders. Johnson was told by city officials that the cost to resurface the four Navarre Park courts would cost about $30,000.
A.J. Achter selected
Hessman, Carrera to play in Triple A all-star showcase Toledo Mud Hens third baseman Mike Hessman and outfielder Ezequiel Carrera were named to the Triple-A All-Star game, the International League announced Wednesday. Oregon native A.J. Achter (Clay/ Michigan State) was also named to the International League roster. He was elected to represent the Rochester Red Wings as one of two relief pitchers in the All-Star Game. Achter was in Toledo in early May. Achter gave up one hit and no runs in three innings against the Mud Hens, who won that game 7-0 and swept the four-game series from the Red Wings. “I had already had some pretty good memories on that field,’ Achter told Press contributing sportswriter Mark Griffin. “The day I pitched against the Hens, it was Mother’s Day with my mom and both grandmothers in the stands, plus 40 other family members and friends in the stands. It was pretty special and something I’ll never forget.” Achter remembers the Fifth Third Field public address announcer’s intro for Achter. “They announced, ‘Now pitching for Rochester, from Oregon, Ohio, A.J. Achter,” he recalled. “There were a lot of nerves, but once it came time to throw the ball, it was like any other game.” This marks the fourth All-Star selection for Hessman, tying a record held by Lee Stevens, Joe Thurston, and Todd Williams. Hessman hit .258 with 15 home runs and 33 RBI at the time of his selection, and Monday he became in International League's all-time home run hitter with 259 blasts. His 15 home runs this season are tied for second in the International League. He was selected to the All-Star game in 2006-07 with Toledo and in 2012 with Oklahoma City. Carrera is 10th in the International League with a .307 batting average, while also hitting four home runs and 27 RBI. His 33 stolen bases lead the league 13, at the time of the selection. Hessman will start the game at third base, while Carrera will start at one of the three outfield positions.. The contest between the International League and the Pacific Coast League, which will be held at Durham Bulls Athletic Park, will take place on July 16 in Durham, N.C. The contest will be broadcast on MLB Network and 1230 WCWA.
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JULY 14, 2014
The Press Box Northwood’s all-time winning coach to be honored By J. Patrick Eaken Press Sports Editor firstname.lastname@example.org
Oregon Rec soccer champions
The 10th Annual Northwood Ranger Baseball Alumni Game will be held August 16 at the high school starting at 1 p.m. A home run derby will be held first, starting at 11 a.m. This year’s game will feature honorary head coach Jeff Meyers, who is the winningest baseball coach all-time at Northwood, compiling 201 wins in 11 seasons at the helm. His teams captured eight league titles (1979-1985, 1989), four district runnersup finishes (1983, 1986, 1988, 1989), one district championship (1984), and one regional runner-up finish (1984). Meyers also coached five All-Ohio Players — Joe Vancena (1983), Todd Mahaney (1984), Scott Rode (1985), Jeff Schwegler (1986), and Dave Minarcin (1987). Meyers then relocated to Key Largo, Fla. to take the reins at Coral Shores High School where he accumulated another 143 wins and four league titles in eight seasons for the Hurricanes. A post-game party will be held at the Northwood VFW starting at 5 p.m. Contact Pat McGaharan at 419-704-2194 or email@example.com.
Shirling heading to Lourdes Lourdes University head coach Jo Ann Gordon has announced that Samantha Shirling has signed a letter of intent to play softball for the Gray Wolves beginning with the 2015 season. A right-handed pitcher from Millbury, Ohio, Shirling posted a 27-2 record in the
The Neon Strikerz won the Oregon recreation U10 soccer championship with an undefeated season of 7-0. Players are (from left to right): Madelyn Gomez, Rebecca Hughes, Assistant Coach; Marcy Hughes, Megan Hughes, Lindzie Stahl, Ella Orr, Marissa Garcia, Head Coach; John Garcia, Mariah Beltran, Hailey Kirian, Anya McBride, Savannah Johnson, Assistant Coach; and Lamar Johnson. circled for her career at Eastwood High School, including a 22-2 mark as a senior. The Eagles tallied a 56-6 record overall during her two seasons with the varsity squad. “We are excited to have Samantha join the Gray Wolf family,” Gordon stated. “She is a proven winner at the high school level and is a true student of the game. I expect her to make an immediate impact and provide depth to our pitching staff.” Shirling was a First Team All-Northern Buckeye Conference selection as a senior at Eastwood while also garnering First Team All-District accolades. She was the recipient of the team’s Archie Griffin Sportsmanship Award in 2014 along with being named the team’s Most Valuable Player. Upon arriving at Lourdes, Shirling intends to study nursing.
Eddie George speaks Friday Former Ohio State Heisman Trophy winner, College Football Hall of Famer, and NFL Rookie of the Year Eddie George will be the keynote speaker at the Seventh Annual Parker’s Purpose Dinner Auction on July 18 at Ole Zim’s Wagon Shed in Gibsonburg. This event is Parker’s Purpose biggest fundraiser each year. Support enables the organization to continue helping many families with children in need. If interested
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Sports announcements Woodmore High School is looking to fill its vacancy as the boys and girls varsity track and field coach. Positions in counseling office and special education (MH) are available. Interested candidates should forward letter of interest, resume, and references to Steve Barr, Athletic Director, Woodmore High School, 633 Fremont Street, Elmore, Ohio 43416; or via e-mail at email@example.com. Deadline is July 1. ********* Lake fall soccer registration is open for children ages 4-13 regardless of whether they have played before or not. Register online at www.lakesoccer.net or for information call 419-376-9767. Deadline is July 15. No late registrations accepted. ********* The Cardinal Stritch Athletic Department will be hosting its 12th Annual Cardinal Classic Golf Outing at Maumee Bay Golf Course on Aug. 16 with a 1 p.m. shotgun start. Cost is $99 and covers green fees and cart, lunch, skins, putting contest, door prizes, cart prize, and dinner after-
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Lourdes University softball signee Samantha Shirling, an Eastwood graduate. (Press file photo by Russ Lytle) wards on the bay. If interested visit http:// www.katerischools.org/cardinal-stritchhigh-school to print a form or contact Craig Meinzer at firstname.lastname@example.org or 419-693-0465, ext 211 or 213. ********* The East Toledo/Oregon Kiwanis will host its 15th Annual Scholarship Golf Outing Aug. 1 at Eagle’s Landing Golf Course. There will be a noon shotgun start. Call John Eisenhart for info at 419-346-0231. ********* The 17th Annual Aaron J. Lawniczak Golf Memorial is July 19 at Tanglewood Golf Course with an 8 a.m. shotgun start. Scholarship recipients are McKayla Phillips and Christine Russell. Cost is $70 per player or $280 per team. Send golfers’ names, checks payable and send to Aaron J. Lawniczak Memorial, 20673 Fostoria Rd., Luckey, OH 43443. Call Joe Lawniczak at 419-376-7648.
JULY 14, 2014
Chopper Schmeltz’ Legion team lookin’ good at 23-11 By Yaneek Smith and J. Patrick Eaken email@example.com Everything about Coach Don “Chopper” Schmeltz’ Pemberville Freedom Post 183 American Legion baseball team is elite, including the coaches. That includes Schmeltz, his assistant, former Northwood head coach Dave Russell, and another assistant, Eastwood alum Thomas Schmeltz. It includes the team’s players, such as Northern Buckeye Conference Offensive Player of the Year Connor Bowen of Lake, Northwood’s Evan Perkins, Genoa’s Nick Wolfe, Gibsonburg’s Brent Hayward, Cardinal Stritch Catholic’s Grant Curavo and Austin Pratt and Eastwood’s Grant Peters, Ryan Mang and Elijah Brown. Currently 23-11, Pemberville was on a roll after 34 games, finishing 3-2 last weekend in a tournament in Lancaster, Ohio, but not getting out of pool play and into the finals. This past week they were mostly on the road, at Prospect, Ottawa, Findlay, Port Clinton, and then Monday, July 14 against Whitehouse at Anthony Wayne High School. “Things are going pretty well thus far,” said Chopper, who’s been coaching baseball for over 40 years. “We’re playing against some great competition. We’re playing some elite teams and seeing guys that are No. 3 and 4 hitters on their high school teams.” Bowling Green High School alum Andrew Herringshaw is leading Pemberville at the plate with a .386 average, followed by Jordan Watson (North Baltimore), who’s hitting .377. There are currently three players hitting around .340. The team’s leading pitchers include Zach Foster (Elmwood), Hayward, Curavo, Peters, Watson, Nick Watts (Lakota) and Austin Rodesky (Bowling Green). “After you play 20 games or so, you know who can hit and pitch,” Schmeltz said. “It shows up more here more than
Northern Buckeye Conference Offensive Player of the Year Connor Bowen, from Lake, is playing for the Pemberville American Legion Freedom Post 183 baseball team. (Photo courtesy of Innovations Portrait Studio/InnovationsVisualImpact.com) it does in school. You’re seeing the best pitchers all the time. And the good hitters, they’ll adjust and do the job. The ones that are mediocre, it catches up with them.” Schmeltz says one of the most important parts is the bond that players from opposing schools develop with one another while playing together for the summer. If you ever watch the end of a high school baseball game, you’ll notice that a number of players on the opposing teams are acquainted with one another, something that develops from playing Legion or other summer baseball together. Legion baseball is not just for high school players, it’s for college players who are on break after their freshman season —
at least for now. Starting next year, players with a year of college experience behind them will be ineligible for Legion ball, even if they are under 19-years-old, which is the age limit. Two of Pemberville’s players, Foster and Watson, currently play college baseball, but wouldn’t have been able to play next year when the new eligibility rules go into effect. Foster just completed his first season at Ohio Northern University in Ada and Watson just got done with his freshman campaign at Heidelberg University in Tiffin. Coaches say one of the reasons is because college recruiters don’t bother attending games if the player has already signed.
Still, Schmeltz is against the rule change. “It’s important for guys that are freshman (in college) to play,” said Schmeltz, who played Legion ball at the same Pemberville field in the late 1960s with former Detroit Tigers manager Jim Leyland, who was his teammate. “They get a lot more experience against a lot of 19-year-olds. If they didn’t start or get to play a lot in college, they get to play a lot in the summer,” Schmeltz, also an Eastwood graduate, continued. There are other issues facing Legion teams. Two longtime Northwest Ohio programs, Lima and Fremont, folded this season because of funding issues and a lack of volunteers. Legion directors say the World War II and Korean veterans who used to support the programs are dying off. The Lima team had been in existence for a half century and its games were still covered regularly by the Lima News. In recent years, Legion ball has also had to deal with competition from travel baseball teams and showcase tournaments. The downside includes the high costs to families that are required if their children want to play. In the old days, and still at most Legion halls today, the veterans who make up membership do the fundraising, but a few Northwest Ohio Legion teams are also now requiring a pay to play policy to keep their baseball program running, but costs still generally remain cheaper than other travel baseball. A longtime Legion coach in Pennsylvania, Kevin Manero, wrote, “In so many ways, it appears that parents and their sons now feel they should measure the quality of a baseball program on how much it costs to join it. But does it make sense to pay at least a $2,000 registration fee (sometimes much more) and then dish out more money on top of that for transportation and hotels, only to end up at a college where your counterparts on American Legion teams also landed, after paying much less to get to that point?”
Blazevich prepares for another season as Rocket By Mark Griffin Press Contributing Writer firstname.lastname@example.org Mike Blazevich was in a good mood on a Tuesday evening, for three reasons. First, he got to play golf with his girlfriend at Maumee Bay. Second, it’s a beautiful night. Third, he shot in the 80s. Not bad for a 20-year-old whose sport of choice is college football. The Cardinal Stritch grad, now a 6-foot, 195-pound sophomore free safety at the University of Toledo, has been working his way up the depth chart on defense after the Rockets redshirted him in 2012. Blazevich didn’t see any playing time last year as a redshirt freshman for UT, which went 7-5 and 5-3 in the MidAmerican Conference, but he’s optimistic heading into the 2014 season. He chuckled when he was asked how often people ask him if he’s going to see the field this season. “When I’m home,” Blazevich said, “I’ll bet I get asked that question by three or four people a week if I see people I know. Everyone asks me that question. I have the same answer every single time. I’m working towards (playing) and it’s a lot harder than people think. I’m making big strides,
where I can see myself being on the field.” Blazevich, a finance major who has gained 20 pounds since his playing days at Stritch, has a 3.4 GPA but isn’t taking any summer courses at UT. Instead, he’s getting in some hours as a detailer at a local car dealership. He said he and his teammates worked out five times a week for three weeks this spring/summer before an off week this past week. Another three weeks of conditioning begins next week and ends around Aug. 4. The Rockets open the season Aug. 30 against New Hampshire at the Glass Bowl. Blazevich’s position coach, John Heacock, is also the Rockets’ first-year defensive coordinator. Blazevich is listed No. 3 on the depth chart at safety on a defense that returns one starting safety, both linebackers and all of its cornerbacks. “We’re just losing a defensive end and one safety (from last year),” Blazevich said. “We have a new defensive coordinator and I feel like the team’s more defensive minded this year. It is a similar game plan to last year.” Blazevich said Heacock has been building up his confidence since joining the program as a first-year assistant. “I have to work my way up,” Blazevich
said. “He says since he’s been here, I’ve made that progression where I could possibly play if there’s an injury. He says I could be fluid with the defense and be fine.” Blazevich said he played three quarters in the Rockets’ spring game in April and garnered “six or seven tackles.” “I felt pretty comfortable out there,” he said. “The speed doesn’t overwhelm me anymore. After two years, it’s normal. I’m used to it. In my mind, I’m really going to be one or two (on the depth chart) this year. I feel I have a chance of playing, just because of the way I’ve progressed this past year and I feel I’m good for those roles.” If he doesn’t see time on defense, Blazevich said he will be more than happy to earn a role on the Rockets’ special teams units. He hasn’t played special teams since high school. “It’s just really detailed (in college),” Blazevich said. “In high school you just run straight. In college everyone has a specific role. My role this year would be as a contain player. I would be the guy who would be going down the field and laying back with the kicker, laying the edge. I think that would be a really good role for me.” Blazevich is the son of Mike and Stephanie Blazevich.
Mike Blazevich. (Photo courtesy University of Toledo athletic department)
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THE PRESS, JULY 14, 2014
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All real estate or rental 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 1-800-669-9777, for the hearing impaired is TTY 1-800-927-9275. *Equal Housing Opportunity*
Annette Breno, CRS, GRI, Zpro (419)944-7282
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THE PRESS, JULY 14, 2014
Waterville Historical duplex for rent or sale. Spacious 2-3 bedrooms, appliances, storage, separate yards, additional storage available in barn. 419-261-3949 Woodville, Ohio 3-bedroom, 2.5 bath ranch on river, fully-finished basement, move-in ready, 1 acre, inground pool, C/A, $198,500. 419849-3631 WORK FOR DOWN PAYMENT RENT WITH OPTION $650/MO. 1936 Hurd between Howland/Thurstan, non-qualifying loan assumption, see flyer in box in front yard. 419-474-2234
Real Estate for Sale 5600 Oakwood Lane Curtice, Ohio 43412 4-bed, 2-bath, 2.4 acres 22581 St. Rt. 163 Genoa, Ohio 43430 3-bed 5100 S. Berkey Southern Whitehouse, Ohio 43571 3-bed, 2-bath 1.410 acres 1514 West St. Genoa, Ohio 43430 3-bed 842 South Ave. Toledo, Ohio 43609 4-bed, 2-bath 24277 Walbridge East Rd. Millbury, Ohio 43447 2.5 baths 3-beds w/6 Â˝ acres & pole barn. 9688 SR2 Oak Harbor, Ohio 43449 Happy Hooker Bait & Tackle (Owners are retiring) 315 Stange Rd. Elmore, Ohio 43416 3-bed w/2 car garage 11100 Wallace Rd. Curtice, Ohio 43412 3 bed, 2 bath
Lots & Land 457 Clubhouse Reno Beach 5-Lots $5,500. 2.88 acres 10050 Corduroy Curtice, Oh $32,000. 418 Beachview Reno Beach 10 - Lots $6,000. SR 579 East side of Railroad Williston, Ohio 43468 11.75 acres $57,000. TO BE AUCTIONED
July 23, 2014 (5:00 PM) ABSOLUTE 12365 Lafontaine Curtice, Ohio 43412 Aug. 2, 2014 (Noon) 25588 Luckey Rd. Perrysburg, Ohio 43551 Ohio Real Estate Auctions LLC
Ken Belkofer 419-277-3635
1884 sq. ft. Ranch, 3 bedrooms, 2Â˝ Baths, finished basement. Exceptionally clean and maintained. Pictures and more information on www.zillow.com 419-360-0302
1 Acre, water, Oak Harbor/Davis Bessie area. Asking $15,000. 419410-6436 2028 Momany, near Harbor View, 37'X112â&#x20AC;? all utilities $5,000 149 Burger, near Hecky's Pond, 40'x100' all utilities $5,000 153 Burger, near Hecky's Pond, 40'x100' all utilites $5,000 6011 S.R. 2, Bono, Ohio, 1 acre, 220' frontage $50,000 OBO EQUITY, INC. 419-474-2234 Nice quiet 5 acre lot, Lake school district. $45,000. Serious inquiries. Call after 1pm. 419-849-3237
Move-In Specials! Sites Available for New or Pre-Owned Singles & Doubles. Low Monthly Lot Rent Certain Restrictions Apply Subject to Park Approval. Call Walnut Hills/Deluxe 419-666-3993 Newly renovated homes for sale at Greenwood Park Genoa, Easy commute to everywhere, Genoa schools. Shown by appointment 419-656-1812 Buy one of these homes and receive a MOVE IN SPECIAL first years lot rent just $150 per month including water and sewer! Special expires July 15th 1991 14x70 stylish home on a desirable corner lot. Newly renovated kitchen with stainless appliances, covered deck and shed included lot 45 view at www.mhvillage.com listing # 975739 2005 16x64 2 bed 1 bath PENDING 1997 16x64 2 bed 1 Â˝ bath fully renovated fresh paint, new carpet, beautiful kitchen with new cherry laminate floors and oak front cabinets, new 6 burner stove with griddle, central air, deck and shed. View at www.mhvillage.com listing # 1015467 1990 14x70 renovated baths, new skirting, vinyl siding, shingle roof, cherry laminate floor in living room, slate look flooring in kitchen. shed included. You finish the renovation and save money. details at www.mhvillage.com listing # 1124837 1989 14x64 SOLD Call me, 419-656-1812 for a showing
East Toledo- 2 bedroom home, w/basement, fenced in back yard, no pets. $450/mo +deposit/utilities. 419350-0064
22165 W. Red Clover Lane
Model Homes on Display! Nice Selection of New & Pre-Owned Homes! 2 & 3 Bedroom Sites Also Available! Monthy Lot Rent $200-$220 Contact Walnut Hills/Deluxe 419-666-3993 Bank Financing Available
*** PUBLISHER'S NOTICE *** All real estate or rental 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 1-800-669-9777, for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. *Equal Housing Opportunity* 1935 Nevada-3 small bedroom house, no pets/smoking, $550/mo. +utilities, background and credit report required. 419-215-1054 2 bedroom apartment in Moline, appliances furnished, No Pets/Smoking. Deposit required. 419-874-3088
Yorktown Village 1 & 2 Bedroom Townhouses & Apartments Join Oregonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Finest Community â&#x2DC;&#x2026;Laundry â&#x2DC;&#x2026;Swimming Pool â&#x2DC;&#x2026;Spacious Floor Plans â&#x2DC;&#x2026;Private Patios â&#x2DC;&#x2026; 24 hr. Emergency Maintenance
EAST-Toledo House, 3-Bedroom, $600/month +deposit/utilities. EAST-3 Bedroom Upper, $425/month +deposit/utilities. No Pets 419-691-3074
Free Cable, Cordoba Apts. 1 bedroom, close to Owens College and Crossroads Shopping center, 419-381-0600 or 419-873-1647
Call for new tenant rate 1105 S. Wheeling
Gibsonburg, 3 bedroom country home, basement, appliances, C/A, garage, Woodmore Schools, No Pets/Smoking. $695./mo., 419-637-7078 Millbury townhouse, 2-bedroom, washer/dryer hookups, private patio, no pets, $555/month. 419-260-7583
OREGON ARMS & MOUNTAINBROOK APTS. 2 Bedroom Townhouse, $550mo. 1 bedroom, $425mo. 2 Bedrooms starting at $495mo. Some units heat included. Visit us on our website at:
www.oregonarms.net Call 419-972-7291 419-277-2545
2 bedroom, 1 bath, Oregon duplex with all appliances. $595/mo. 614306-2123
OREGON, 1566 Coy Rd., 3 bedroom Ranch, Â˝ acre, garage, $895/mo. 419-691-3049 Small 1 & 2 Bdrm Mobile Homes Part-Furnished Non-Smoking/No Pets Credit Application Required Deluxe Park/Walbridge Call 419-666-3993
East Side2 or 3 bedroom house, $625/mo. 1 bedroom apt., all utilities included except lights, stove/fridge included, $395/mo. +$395/dep. 419-932-0503
Walbridge, 119 Main, 2-bedroom, no pets/smoking, $600/month + deposit and utilities. 419-837-5155
East Toledo 1225 Starr, 3 bed $500/mo., + $500 deposit. Tenants pay electric & gas. No Pets. Call Debbie 567-377-9701
WALBRIDGE-2 bedroom lower duplex, 219 E. Perry, $550/mo. +Deposit/Utilities, No smokers/pets. 419-693-1822
East Toledo, adorable 2-bedroom, totally redone, appliances furnished, alarm system, quiet neighborhood, 240 Willard, $475 plus utilities. 419-691-4469
Waterville Historical duplex for rent or sale. Spacious 2-3 bedrooms, appliances, storage, separate yards, additional storage available in barn. 419-261-3949
Piccadilly East Apartments
WORK FOR DOWN PAYMENT RENT WITH OPTION $650/MO. 1936 Hurd between Howland/Thurstan, non-qualifying loan assumption, see flyer in box in front yard. 419-474-2234
COPPER COVE APTS.
So Are We! Easy In - Easy Out! $99 Move In
Genoa- Clean 1 bedroom lower in quiet neighborhood, all utilities included, $495./mo. Call Matt 567-2770210.
Wheeling Street Is Open
Efficiency, 1, 2 and 3 bedroom homes and apartments available. 419-472-0550 for more information. Toledo area. Section 8 OK. The House Stop, LLC
Oregon house, 2701 Starr Ave., 1 bedroom, office/computer room, new bath flooring/paint, 2 car garage, $650/mo., 419-409-1014
East, twinplex, 2-bedroom, new flooring, fresh paint, very nice, completely remodeled, section 8 approved, $550/month. 419-467-2634
2 bedroom East Toledo Home $500/mo., $500 deposit, Big Kitchen, Big Garage, Off Street Parking, Fenced in yard. No Pets. 419-367-1185
2 Bedroom- Walbridge, Washer/dryer hook-ups, A/C, wood floors, cat OK, $510/mo. 419-5081402
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A Place To Call Home
Swimming Pool Basketball/Tennis Courts Playground 24 hour emergency maintenance Laundry facilities Ask about our 1 month Free Specials Featuring
1 bedroom $405 2 bedroom $495 2 & 3 bedroom Townhomes starting at $599
* 1 Bed $400 * 2 Bed $500
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Your New Home For 2014
Mon.-Fri. 9am-6pm, Sat. 11am-4pm 2750 Pickle Rd., Oregon Visa & MasterCard Accepted
Ask about our specials
Tanglewood Landings Apartments
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in Woodville TAKING APPLICATIONS For People 62 or Older or Handicapped Our Apartments are one story and one bedroom Rental Assistance Available Pets Are Welcome
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Featuring 1 bedroom apt. $425 2 bedroom apt. $495 2 bed. Townhouse $625 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Make your first Big Move!â&#x20AC;?
EASTWYCK APTS. 3148 Corduroy Rd. Oregon, Ohio 419-691-2944
24 YEARS EXPERIENCE The Home Show Gallery Airing Sunday Mornings at 8:30am On channels WTVG 13.2 Email: email@example.com Digital Buckeye Cable 614 and Time Warner 996 www.RealtyValueToledo.com
451 Haley Dr
1617 Grand Bay
109 Cedar Ct.
8210 Brown Rd.
1616 Bradner Rd
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THE PRESS, JULY 14, 2014
Classifieds The Press Newspaper reserves the right to reject any advertising material we deem unacceptable. Please check your ad upon first insertion for accuracy. The newspaper will assume responsibility for the first publication only. Compensation will be in the form of ad space or credit, not to exceed original cost of the ad. NO REFUNDS. Deadline: Thursdays at 1:00 p.m. 419-836-2221 or 1-800-300-6158 firstname.lastname@example.org (CLOSED FRIDAYS) Delivered to 33,977 Homes, businesses and newsstands in Lucas, Ottawa, Sandusky & Wood Counties
Mike's Hauling We buy junk cars, trucks and vans Scrap metal hauled free. 419-666-1443 TOP CASH PAID for Junk or Repairable Vehicles. Towing Available. 419-260-7879.
2nd Avenue Studio is hiring hairdressers and nail techs. Booth rental salon. Call for more details. 419-6973457 Adult Ed. Diversified Welding Instructor/Customized Training Coordinator. Evening hours required. Posting and application on www.pentacareercenter.org. EOE Adult Ed. Evening Coordinator/ Academic Advisor/Social Media Expert. Evening hours required. Posting and application on www.pentacareercenter.org. EOE Auto body collision tech, Baker's Collision on Navarre Avenue, benefits and signing bonus. 419-698-4450 Drivers: Excellent Pay Package. Great Miles & Home Time. Full Benefit Package. Newer Trucks w/APU's. CDL-A 2 yrs exp., 25yoa. Vans, Teams, Flatbed. You Choose! 855-765-3331. Drivers: Owner Op's. CDL-A. Pay increase as of July 6th. Great Home time. Dedicated lanes. Sign-on bonus! DAILY RUNS. Cimarron Express 1-855-397-0850 x6 Drivers: Regional & OTR. $1,000 plus per week + Benefit Pkg. 100% No Touch Freight. Weekly/Bi-Weekly HomeTime. CDL-A 1yr. OTR exp. 855-842-8498 Earn up to $12.50 per hour! Beck's Pizza in Woodville needs new good workers. Only 18 yrs and older need apply. Call Terri at 419466-9174 or stop in the store at 1115 W. Main Woodville to apply. Eastwood Schools are looking for substitute bus drivers, must have Class B CDL, with proper endorsements or ability to obtain one. Call 419-833-1493. Equipment Manufacturing Worker needed, MIG Welding, Plasma Parts Cutting, Grinding, Sandblasting and Assembly Skills required. Start pay based on level of experience. Integrity is compensated here. 419-345-3966 Goodwill has immediate openings for Listers for its e-commerce store www.shopgoodwill.com. Ability to list photographed merchandise on the website in a timely fashion, meet and exceed benchmarks and good attendance are necessary. Multi-tasking ability and descriptive writing experience preferred. Applications may be obtained and accepted at the Cherry store on 626 N. Huron, OR mail resume with cover letter, to Goodwill at 626 N. Huron St., Toledo, Ohio 43604, Attn: Sarah Semer. HOUSECLEANING Busy housecleaning service looking for energetic team members who like to clean. No evenings, weekends/holidays. Call 419-873-0948 (8-4) Lowboy Driver Needed Class A CDL Please call 419-865-0245 Full or Part Time Position available. Maintenance Production Engineer Fresenius USA Manufacturing, Inc. has an opening in Oregon, OH. Maintenance Production Engineer: maintenance programs + recommendations re: equipment. Submit resume at www.fmcna.com through Job ID: 14000CFY. EOE Marine mechanic apprentice. Must have good customer service skills, basic tool set, clean and organized. 419-242-7575 or P.O. Box 5184, Toledo, OH 43611.
Northwood and Oregon Industrial Openings We are recruiting for entry level assembly and manufacturing jobs. Great Opportunity for long and short term positions. Pay rate is $8.00 per hour. 2nd and 3rd shift openings available. Drug and Bkg checks will be conducted. HS Diploma or GED is required. Call MANPOWER for appointment and mention this ad. 419-893-4413 PARK RANGER, PART TIME Metroparks of the Toledo Area has openings for part time Park Rangers for community policing and some park maintenance, averaging 16 to 20 hours per week, $13.02 per hr. Certification as a Peace Officer in the State of Ohio is required with 2 years college and some experience. Go to www.MetroparksToledo.com to view detailed position description and job requirements. Apply online by 7/24/14. EOE Pemberville Part-Time Server, Good hourly wage, evenings, Part-Time Cook, evenings only, 419-287-4824 SALES OPPORTUNITY NABF College World Series media publications/sponsorship. Commission only. Call 419-936-3887, leave name and phone number. Super 8 Millbury-Exit 1-B off of I280 is now hiring Full-time Front Desk staff, Night Auditors and housekeepers. Experience preferred but will train. Serious inquiries only. No Phone Calls Please! Apply in person: 3491 Latcha Rd., Millbury.
Turnpike Service Plazas are hiring for:
The Press is looking to hire independent contractors to deliver a walking route in the town of Lindsey. If interested, contact Jordan at Ext 32, 419-836-2221.
Truck Driving Schools Day - Eve - Weekend Class Job Placement
Perrysburg 419-837-5730 Norwalk 419-499-2222
Holland is hiring at its Toledo terminal located in Bowling Green, OH! 21yr old w/1 year or 50k miles exp, w/ tanker & hazmat. Local drivers are home daily. Regional drivers are home weekly. Company paid health insurance. Find your direction at Hollandregional.com/careers! EEO/AAE Minorities/Females/Persons with Disabilities/Protected Veterans
Hiring for All Shifts and Shift Managers Part time Positions Available • Competitive Wages • Meal Discounts • Flexible Hours Applicants will be considered for all concepts
Apply @ Hardees.com/jobs
Blue Heron Plaza
We are Hiring Friendly Faces!! Do you enjoy people and need some extra CASH... We have openings for...
• Bakers • Cashiers • Custodians Part-Time Positions, Competive Wages & Beneﬁts Candidates should apply online at :
Accounting/Finance Position Wanted Bachelors in Accounting
4+ years experience as a Global Manufacturing Accountant and AP Specialist. References upon request. Looking for a career job to permanently relocate to the area. Seeking Full-Time positions only. Call Michael at 502-931-4778 or e-mail email@example.com
www.mypetrojob.com - hiring code 101 or call 1-888-673-8765 Petro 26416 Baker Rd., Perrysburg 419-837-9772 Ext.31709 TA 3483 Libbey Rd., Perrysburg 419-837-5017
Doing Daycare in my Northwood home, transportation available and am very reasonable. Can work AM or PM. Also do elderly care and housekeeping. Call Lori 419-6911275 Leave message. Honest, Dependable, Experienced Caregiver, Giving TLC, Excellent References, Full/Part-time 419-836-9723 or 419-269-5402 I do elderly care-home assistance , part-time. References upon request. 419-836-5293
RETIREMENT LIVING COMMUNITY
DIETARY ASSISTANTS Dietary Assistants/Wait Staff needed to serve our residents with the quality that they deserve. Some food prep and dishwashing duties – must be available for flexible hours mornings / evenings, weekends and holidays. EOE Submit resume to Otterbein Portage Valley 20311 Pemberville Road Pemberville, OH 43450 (Kbaughman@otterbein.org)
TLC, does your loved one need quality care? 20 years experience caring for elderly, CHHA, CR/PN, Leave message for Helen 419-5429619 or 330-759-6814
Child care in my Millbury home, with references, non-smoking, free meals, CPR Certified, lots of TLC. 419-836-7672. Family is seeking a Reliable/Dependable babysitter to come to our home. M-F hours are 7:15am to 3pm. CPR certified, previous experience preferred. Call Gary 419-5594124
All Shifts Competitive Wages, Meal Discounts, Flexible Hours, and Opportunity for Advancement Are you the type of person who thrives in a fun and fast-paced environment? If yes, then you'll love working at Hardee's. We are currently staffing our: Ohio Turnpike locations. Please complete an application online at: www.hardees.com/jobs. EOE
THE PRESS, JULY 14, 2014
Amateur Speaker available for your company, club, or church. Reasonable. For details write to A Speaker 419 Mountainbrooke, Oregon, Oh. 43616. Apt. 4
A Mechanic looks at vehicles, pays accordingly, anything w/wheels 419-870-0163
BUYING VINTAGE TOYS 50'-70's Slot Cars, Model Kits, Hot Wheels Redlines, GI Joe's, Barbie's, Battery Operated, Robots, Tin Windup, Cap Guns, etc. Call 419-349-1314 Ducks, birds, fish or anything carved by Lloyd Weddell of Luckey, Ohio. 419-308-8008.
Ed's Mowing, Complete Lawn Service and Bush Trimming, No contracts. 419-693-9614 or 419-3491266
FIELD MOWING 419-345-7546 Zero Turn Kubota ZD326P, 60â&#x20AC;?, Diesel, 1300 hours, E/C, new blades/tires, $7,500 OBO. 419-6804902
Landis Concrete Sidewalks, Patios, Driveways Stamped Color Concrete Bobcat Work Sr & Vets Discount Bonded & Insured Free Estimates 15 Years Experience Mark Landis 419-508-6366 J. D. Dickinson 419-514-7246
We buy most anything from your garage! 419-870-0163
Getting divorced, needing to rent an affordable home in the Genoa, Curtice area, that is suitable for both my mature teenage son and family dog as soon as possible. 419-4663463
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
For Your Wedding Grosjean Photography Call Ken or LaRae at 419-836-9754
*Cupboard Refinishing *Window's *Doors *Siding *Masonry Repairs *Concrete. 419-307-0548 DRIVEWAY STONE (SCREENINGS) $10/TON MINIMUM OF TEN TON DELIVERED OTHER STONES PRICE ON REQUEST 419-392-1488 419-836-8663 HANDYMAN Electrical Service Upgrades, Plumbing, Woodwork, Painting, Member of BBB Call 567-277-5333 (local) Handyman-We Do It All! Inside/Outside Painting Eaves Cleaning/Light Hauling Garage/Basement Clean-out Lawn Mowing, Shrub Removal 567-868-5737 Missing shingles, siding or trim? Small Jobs! *Roofing *Siding Repairs Call 419-466-2681 or 419-691-5460
Retail/Office or Salon for Lease 1,050 Sq. Ft. in Walbridge $500/mo.+ deposit & utilities. Ample Parking Call 419-392-8968
Companion crypt, Restlawn Memorial Cemetery, Perrysburg Twp, Tier 5, the Windrow section. Asking $4,000. 419-322-8342 Two Veteran Cemetery Plots, Restlawn Memorial Park, Perrysburg, $500, email: firstname.lastname@example.org.
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* 419-697-1230 NORTHWOOD
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
Summer Family Pool Pass & Membership $45/family 419-898-6741 CAMP SABROSKE 4405 N. Toussaint N. Rd. Oak Harbor, OH.
ELMORE 18368 W. State Route 105 East of State Route 51 July 18 (8-4) July 19 (8-noon) Tons of girls clothes (size 05T), boys clothes (0-12 months), lots of maternity clothes, toys, books.
GENOA 23639 St. Rte. 51 West July 12th 9am to 5pm Antiques, Power Tools, Hand Tools and More! GIBSONBURG 2651 County Road 93 2 Miles East of Woodville, Ohio Turn Right off State Route 20 July 18 & 19 (8:30 am â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 4:00 pm) Garage/Barn Sale Baby/little girls clothes, assorted furniture, cupboards, light fixtures, kitchen items, windows, sinks, doors, grain bins, augers, plow, lumber/wood. Other items too numerous to list. Must see!
GRAYTOWN 1700 N. Walker St. (2 miles North of Rt. 163) July 17th -19th (9am-5pm) Household items, glassware, clothing, baby items, books, BAKE SALE and much more! MILLBURY 29112 Bradner Road July 17th, 18th & 19th 9am to 5pm Multi Family Sale! Antique Secretary Drop Front Desk, Womens Clothes, Lots of VIntage Items, Kids Art Easel, Books, Computer Monitor, Wooden Lounge Chair, Lots of Everything! CASH ONLY PLEASE!
Health Advocate â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Bowling Green Requires Associate degree in health related field or specialized training as a Medical Assistant or LPN licensed in the state of Ohio and one yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s experience in providing health services. Coordinates and implements the daily activities for assigned counties in the areas of Early Childhood Development and Health Services. $12.45/hr. Additional details and application are online at wsos.org/employment. Must apply by 7/27/14. EOE
Charter Bus Tours
MILLBURY Millbury Fire Hall July 25 2-8pm Tables available for rent $10 each or 2 for $15. Food will be available. Call Amy for info 419-9463 or 567-343-8072
NORHTWOOD 1934 Terri Rue July 17th & 18th 8am to 4pm July 19th 9am to Noon
Boys bike, Clothes Dryer, Household Items, Lots, Lots More! NORTHWOOD 1987 Mathews Rd. Off Walbridge Rd. btw. Woodville & Pemberville Rds. July 17 th & 18th 9am to 6pm Girls Clothes Sizes 10 to 16, Teenage Boy Name Brand Clothes, Adults Clothes, Baby Items, Games, Toys, Polly Pockets, Barbie's, Baby Dolls and Items, Household Items, Kitchenware, Bedding, Books, Some Furniture, Many More Treasures
NORTHWOOD 217 Wilson (off Woodville Rd.) July 17th-19th (9am-6pm) Multi-Family! Household, collectibles, furniture, and so much more! To much to list!
NORTHWOOD 2552 Eden East Drive July 19th 9am to 5pm Baby Items, Bikes, Punching Bag and Misc. NORTHWOOD 3486 Zepplin Court Sat., July 19th 9am to 4pm Dresser, Freezer, Futon, Mens Clothing, 3 Rockers, Ottomans, Double Jogger, Jumper, Crib Set, 12m. Boys Clothing, Kitchen Items, Baby Items, Toys, Misc.
OREGON 3144 Hazelton Starr & Seaman July 17th & 18th 9am to 5pm July 19th 9am to 3pm Organ, Womens Clothes, Dishes, Household Items, Christmas Items, Gazelle, Wicker, Pictures, Rugs, Lots of Misc.
OREGON 34 N. Edward (off Seaman) July 18th & 19th (9am-4pm) Furniture, appliances, collectibles, tools, antique lamps and much more!
PERRYSBURG MULTI-FAMILY SALE 6392 Hanley Road (Between East Broadway and Tracy Road; just off Route 20)
July 17-20 (8-?) 2001 Olds. Silhouette Van (7 seats); 2 Exercise Bikes and a NordicTrack; Collectibles: Dolls and Bears; Stone Mountain Purses, Framed Art, Small Kitchen Appliances, Twin Bed, Bedding, Craft and Art Supplies, Set of Dishes, DVD's, VHS's, CD's, Curtains, Shoes, Christmas, Costume Jewelry, Cameras, Toys, Tons of Clothes (Juniors to plus sizes).
TOLEDO 2035 Birchard Off Burger, runs off Seaman (Follow Signs)
July 18th 9:30am to 5:30pm July 19th 9am to 4pm Daughter/Mother Sale Used to be 233 Ponderosa Drive Step 2 Neat & Tiny Cottage Play House, Little Tykes Table & Chairs, and Other Brand Name Toys All In Great Shape. Many Baby Items, Swings, Saucer, Bouncy Seats, Breast Pumps & Lots of Brand Name Clothes Up to Size 2. Oak Sofa Table (Like New) Red Wing Steel Toe Boots, Much Misc. All Clean & Organized!
OREGON 1235 Eastland Drive July 17th & 18th 9am to 4pm July 19th 9am to 3pm Kids Clothes and Misc.
WALBRIDGE 213 E. Perry July 18th 9am to 3pm Golfing Equipment, Ladies Scrubs (S-M), Wicker Patio Furniture, Nascar Collectible Cars, Household Items, Misc., & Furniture.
OREGON 2714 Bleeker July 17 th & 18th 9am to 4pm 4 Family Garage Sale! Princess House Crystal, Nascar Memorabilia., Baby Girl Items, Plus Size Womens Clothing, Christmas Decoration, Halloween Decorations, Knick Knacks, Toddler Beds and Much More!
WOODVILLE 409 Henry Street in alley July 17th , 18th & 19th 9am to 4pm Comic Books, Action Figures, Books, Bird houses, Lots More!
COMPANY DRIVERS NEW PAY RATES ASSIGNED TRUCKS $500.00 SIGN ON BONUS PAY BASED ON EXPERIENCE 1 yr start at $.36 with a $.01 increase for each yr up to $.45 for 9 yrs experience Paid Vacation & Holidays Health,Life ins & 401K w/company match CDL Class A Tractor Trailer Drivers MUST HAVE 1 YR VERIFIABLE GOOD MVR & CSA
PERRYSBURG 2760 Genoa Road July 18 & 19 (9-4) Oak Dinning Table w/6 Chairs, Oval Kitchen Table w/6 Chairs, Living Room Furniture, Misc. Furniture, Extras.
CLAY H.S. CLASS OF 1969 45TH CLASS REUNION Sat, Sept. 20th , 2014 Dunberger Post 4825 Pickle Rd. Oregon, OH. 6pm-11pm $25/person Includes: dinner, beer, wine & soft drinks.
Send email to: email@example.com to get on email list or call Mike Searle 419-691-8642
ATTENTION HOME-SCHOOL PARENTS: Solomon Lutheran School offers Physical Education, Art, Music, Technology, and Spanish classes for grades Kindergarten6th grade. Sign-up for 1 or all, $50/class /semester or $450 for all classes all year.
CALL 419-849-3600 TO SIGN-UP TODAY!
For Your Wedding Grosjean Photography Call Ken or LaRae at 419-836-9754
Aug. 3-Sunday-Fall Travel Party Ramada Inn-Ohio Turnpike-Exit 13 1:30-4:00 pm â&#x20AC;&#x153;On Stage Alaskaâ&#x20AC;? First promotion for our 26th year of taking people to Alaska. It is Free Tour is June 15-27, 2015 (9 day inland-4 day cruise) We will also be going through all my other Tours available. Call for New Fliers!!
Evelyn's Excursions 877-771-4401 419-737-2055 www.evelynsexcursions.com
Golf Clubs - $125.00, Adams Senior Tight Lines, Graphite Shafts, SW, PW, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, #4 Hybrid, 419-836-8666.
I BUY USED GOLF CARTS CALL ANYTIME SANDUSKY 419-626-5053
GE 30â&#x20AC;? Electric Radiant cook top stove. $200 419-693-1689
Misc. Furniture. Two Retro Lamps from early 1960's, $20 each, Call 419-836-9754.
20'x20' Party Tent, 2 ends, 1 side, top, $300/OBO. 419-908-2349 9 Assorted Grout Trowels & Plaster, Cement Stirrer. $50.00 Call 419260-8174 Baby Spruce Trees, $15-$25 each, Parents on premises, very healthy, fast growers. 419-836-7658 Bainbridge Model 275 Bandsaw with 6 new saw blades, 120V. $225.00, 419-862-2592 Bearcat Tree Branch Mulcher, Honda 8 H.P. Tow Behind, Like new! $400 OBO, 419-260-8901 Cabbage Patch Dolls $5 each and other Collectibles. 419-855-7038. Mary Grove Awning- 10x12, 2 Years Old- Like New!!! Red/Tan Colors. Paid over $3,000 asking $900, 419-691-9628 Reliance Propane Tank, Weight 18.5lbs. $15.00. Call 419-836-9754
Sharper Image Razor Xtreme push/kick scooter-$40. 419-8369754
Bank Tellers GenoaBank is seeking Full-Time and Part-Time Bank Tellers. Qualified applicants must have strong communication and customer service skills; cash handling and previous Bank Teller experience preferred. Open availability to work bank hours, including Saturdays is required. Excellent benefits. Please submit a resume to firstname.lastname@example.org EOE/AA
CIMARRON EXPRESS 800 -866 -7713 EXT 123 www.cimarronexpress.com FIRE CHIEF The Village of Rocky Ridge is accepting applications for the position of Fire Chief. The Fire Chief will be required to manage administrative and operational aspects of the department as well as reporting to the Mayor. A candidate interested in strengthening positive relationships within the fire department, and with Village Government will be considered a key important attribute. Candidates should be proficient in State of Ohio reporting requirements, emergency response, leadership abilities, planning, training and general policies. The minimum qualifications are a valid state of Ohio Fire Fighter Certification. The Fire Chief is appointed by the Mayor with concurrence of Village Council and must be a skilled leader with good common sense and excellent interpersonal skills. Applicants shall send a resume to Mayor Sam Rose, 14570 Kania Dr., P.O. Box 218, Rocky Ridge, OH 43458 or email email@example.com no later than 5:00 p.m. on July 28, 2014.
The Nursing Department at Riverview Healthcare Campus has openings for the following: â&#x20AC;˘ Charge Nurse - RN & LPN â&#x20AC;&#x201C; full time/part time â&#x20AC;˘ & PRN â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 8 & 12 hr shifts available. â&#x20AC;˘ STNA. 12 hr shifts â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 6p-6a. Have full & part time â&#x20AC;˘ opportunities on 2nd & 3rd shifts. â&#x20AC;˘ STNA Trainee â&#x20AC;&#x201C; APPLY NOW â&#x20AC;&#x201C; If you ever â&#x20AC;˘ wanted a career as a STNA consider the option â&#x20AC;˘ to take classes. Classes starting late July. â&#x20AC;˘ SUCCESSFUL completion of the class will â&#x20AC;˘ GUARANTEE employment at Riverview. Interested? Take a virtual tour at www.riverviewhealthcare.com! All positions receive sick, vacation, holiday & retirement benefits. Apply in person or in writing to: HR Coordinator, 8180 W. SR 163, Oak Harbor, OH 43449. EOE/DFWP
NORMAN ESTATE AUCTION Sat., July 19, 2014, 10:07 am 987 Monroe St., Bellevue, OH Ford ’32 Coupe & ’84 Mustang * Restoration Autos: ‘36 & ’37 Ford, ’51 Plymouth, ’53 Dodge PU, ’63 Chevy PU & ’81 Corvette * Tin Lizzy Go Kart * Forklift * JD 2520 Tractor & Loader * Compact HI-Boy Sprayer 17’ Booms Antiques & Collectibles * Shop Equip. & Tools Lawn & Garden Equip. * Auto & PU Parts LOCATION: 987 MONROE ST, BELLEVUE. In Bellevue, take OH-269/ Sandusky St., go south from US-20 approx. 0.7 mile, turn east/left onto Cherry Blvd., go 0.4 mile turn right onto Monroe St. for 0.6 mile to auction, OR from the Ohio Turnpike Exit 110/OH-4 go south 5.6 miles on OH-4, turn right onto US-20/OH-18, go west 0.7 miles, turn left onto Bauer Rd (Bauer Rd. turns into Monroe St.), then 1 mile to auction. Watch for signs! James L. Norman Est, Huron Co. Probate #ES 2013 00267 WM BAKER & KEN BONNIGSON, CAI Asst. Auctioneers: Dean A. Smith, Todd Schling, Robert Carpenter, Fred Wolff, Andy Kluding
Allen Township/Ottawa County 2005 Chevy C-8500 10 foot Heil Dump body w/air tailgate release. Caterpillar C-7 Engine 6 speed Allison Automatic Transmission 23,000 miles. Gledhill 11 foot snow plow Swenson salt spreader. Sealed bids will be accepted until 7:15 p.m. Tuesday July 22nd, 2014. At the office of the Trustees, 21030 Toledo Street, Williston Oh 43468. Those submitting a bid, will have the opportunity to raise their bid until the truck is sold to the entity making the highest offer. The Allen Township Trustees reserve the right to reject any and all bids. Minimum bid: $49,500.00 Payment by certified check or money order for purchase is required within 7 days. For information or to view truck, call. Truck will also be available the day of sale for viewing Michael Harder, Maintenance Supervisor 419-466-0557 Craig Blausey, Trustee 419-466-0331
Auction July 19, 2014 (10:00 AM) 6130 Seaman Road, Oregon, Ohio 43616 Coins: Silver Dollars, Halves, Quarters, & Dimes. Furniture: 2 Loveseats w/ matching ottoman, basket chairs, end tables, bar stool, 26.0 Cu. Ft. refrigerator w/ice & water, Cedar Chest, Shoe Bureau, Misc. Farm Table w/leafs, Dining Table w/leafs & 4 chairs, Chest of drawers, Baby Bassinet, Wood shelves, bookcase. old solid oak Poker table w/5 oak chairs. Household: Lamps, household items, mixing bowls, pots & pans, sm. appliances, Tupperware, linens, knick knacks, misc. nautical items, Whirlpool Heavy Duty Dryer, Farberware Convection Oven, Pyrex, dishes, Corning ware baking & coffee pot, Large mirrors, Collectibles: Costume jewelry, old Cribbage board, Lego's, Pokémon card collection, Detroit Tigers desk caddy, Snickers Baseball candy jar & tin w/John Wayne's picture. Silver ladle & Childs fork, 1/20/1961 Inaugural Address, book“Passing The Torch,” Life mag. JFK Memorial edition, Jimmy Carter “1977” Inaugural Guide to Washington and Invitation to Inaugural. Old Newspapers, Trains Lionel & accessories. cookbooks, Oil lamps, Desk, Wood Black Cabinet w/ Rooster on door, Avon Bottles, Tea Set, salt & peppers, Precious Moments Dutch Girl Japan, Small Boyd's bears & rabbits, x-mas houses, Adjustable Wood Lap Desk, Old Bibles, Black Cow Bell & more Electronics: DVD player, VHS /VCR plus, Memorex stereo w/ 2 speakers, Epson printer NX420, Adler Electric typewriter, Minolta camera w/Sunpak Power Zoom4000AF Flash attachment, Minolta 28-80 & 70-200 Lens, filter, all books & carrying case. Glass: Punch bowl set by Smith Glass, Hand painted plates, Hummel plates, Vases (Cleveland Glass & Hoosier Glass), Toys: Huge doll collection. Children's VHS movies, Cassettes, new marbles & more. Several Barbie's (some old), Ken dolls, small Barbie's, clothing, accessories & furniture, 3 cars, camper, carrying case,other items. Misc: Books, Skis & boots, Foosball table, fish tank w/stand, chair back massager, 14' 16' boat cover (new), Smith Corona Typewriter, Wool Blankets, Afghans, Clothes Racks, Picture Frames, Dehumidifier, Marble window sills, Wheel Chair, Dog Crate & office supplies, Outdoor: Glass top round table w/ 4 chairs & cushions, Umbrella, lounge chair, fold-up wood chair w/canvas back & seat, Plastic chairs, hose & reel, anchor, Shakespeare Fishing Reel, Charcoal Grill, Christmas items, Wood glass top end table, Love seat & Chairs. Exercise Equipment: Weslo Cardio Trainer Bike, Richard Simmons Stepper, Omega 4000 exercise Bike, Bodrow Exercise Machine. Cameras: Sony Camcorder, Keystone 8mm zoom video camera, Argus, Polaroid. Tools: Jet Mine Lathe w/stand & all tools, generator, Homelite gas grass trimmer, Workmate portable workbench, leaf blower & chain saw w/ extension, Small squares, 21” Toro gas push mower, John Deere Snow Plow & misc. Owners: Newell Family TERMS: cash/check ID for bid number. All items sold as is where is. No warranty.
A S uction
Hentges Auction Tractors, tools & toys! th
Saturday July 19 10:07 am (Toys to begin at 11:00 am) 21850 Caris Road Bowling Green, Ohio Massey Ferguson Toys, literature, manuals, & collectibles Toys-1/8 scale Toy Tractors- Massey Harris 44 w/ box Massey Ferguson 7480 with loader & Duals 1/16 scale Toy Tractors Massey Ferguson 270, collector series Massey Ferguson 398, Ertl, w/ box Massey Ferguson 590 Massey Ferguson 690 duals, Collector series Massey Ferguson 1250, Scale models, w/ box Massey Ferguson, 3660, Scale model w/ box - Massey Ferguson 4880 duals Massey Ferguson industrial 50EM Ertl, Yellow duals w/ box Massey Ferguson Industrial 50E Loader, yellow, Ertl Massey Ferguson 3070 Brass Limited Product launch 1986 Des Moines, Iowa Massey Ferguson 3070 Brass Limited Product Launch 1986 Hershey, PA - 1/32 scale Toy Tractors Massey Ferguson 362 Massey Ferguson 2680 Massey Ferguson 6140 Massey Ferguson 6290, Britain w/box 1/64 scale Toy Tractors Massey Ferguson 3120 W/ loader Massey Ferguson 3140 Massey Ferguson 4880 Massey Ferguson 8160 Massey Ferguson 8280 Massey Ferguson 9240 1/20 scale Combine Massey Ferguson 760 w/ grain table, yellow rims, Ertl 1/32 Scale Combine Massey Ferguson 7200 With Grain Table, Britain w/box - 1/24 Scale Combines 2 Massey Ferguson 8780 w/ Grain & Corn Heads Scale Models w/ Boxes Massey Ferguson 9780 w/ Grain and Corn heads Scale Model w/box 1/64 Scale Combines 2 Massey Ferguson 8590 w/grain head, Ertl one w/Box one w/out 2 Massey Ferguson 8680 Ertl, W/ Grain heads, one w/ corn head Massey Ferguson 8680 Collector's Edition, Ertl W/ Grain & Corn heads Trucks 1 /64 scale Trucks - Mack R Model Semi Truck w/ Drop Deck trailer Hauling two Massey Ferguson 699 Tractors Cab Over Semi with POWERPART trailer- Banks Massey Harris Delivery Truck, yellow & red Massey Ferguson Delivery Truck, white & red Literature & Manuals - Numerous Massey Harris and Massey Ferguson Dealer issued Product literature - Dealer sales manuals - Dealer Assembly Manuals Product Launch Kits Owners Manuals - Assorted Allis Chalmers and other equipment literature and misc. manuals. Clocks - Massey Ferguson 4900 4 x 4, Large Wall Hanging clock 1977 Bowling Green, Ohio National Tractor Pulling Championships, Sponsor appreciation trophy Clock Dealership Signs - 2- 4 foot square Red Massey Ferguson Dealership signs (For Illuminated Sign), 1 Massey Ferguson Industrial Equipment Dealership Sign (For Illuminated Sign) 5 x 4 Foot Bicycles - BF Goodrich Crusader challenger Girls Bike JC Higgins Girls bike Tools - Cummins 5/8 inch Drill Press Powr-Kraft Band Saw 3 Craftsman Scroll Jig saws belt drive Dunlap Lathe & Plane combo Craftsman, 6 inch bench style grinder with table Husky, 60 ga,l vertical, 240 volt, Air compressor 10 Inch compound miter saw Cummins metal band saw ¾ hp Oxy / Act torch set with cart, hose & Regulators Duracraft 6 in belt / disc sander ¾ hp Hobart Stickmate Portable stick welder Numerous hand tools and other power tools too numerous to mention Golf Cart - EZ GO, gas powered, with Canopy, add on Rear Seat, & Lights Farm Equipment - Tractors - Massey Ferguson 1100 Diesel w/Cab, Multi-power, 5234 Hours, 540 PTO, 3 pt hitch, 18.4 x 34 rubber 75%, Snap On Duals 20%, Straight sheet metal original tractor Massey Ferguson 65 gas with Hyd lift Loader w/ Manual trip manure bucket, shows 2241 hours, 540 PTO 3 Pt hitch, Rear Rubber 10% straight sheet metal Wagons 2 McCurdy 200 Bu Hopper wagons 6 ton Gears Manure Spreader New Idea #19, 540 Pto, Nice Shape Mowers King Cutter, 6 ft ,3 pt hitch, Chopper Nice- Massey Ferguson ,7 ft, 3 Pt hitch, 540 PTO, Sickle bar Mower - Planting John Deere Model 8350 end wheel drill, w/ double disc openers and grass seeder John Deere 71 Pull type Flex Style soybean plate planter, 9 rows with Lift wheels John Deere (Late 60's vintage) wide row corn Planter, with No till Lead coulters, dry Fertilizer with Hydraulic drive, wired for monitor, Nice planter for its age! Tillage Glencoe 16.5 ft Pull Type Field Cultivator with 3 Bar Remlinger drag - Allis Chalmers Model 2300 Wheel Disc, Hyd Wings Tandem Axle 9 Inch spacing Remlinger 15 ft Cultiplanter with Danish tines and Bar style rolling basket 2 Massey Ferguson Semi Mounter 4 X 14 inch plows Massey Ferguson 6 row Danish tine row cultivator John Deere 1 leg sub soiler on steel wheels 3 pt Hitch Dirt Scoop - 3 pt Hitch 5 ft Blade 12 ft Grover Harrowgator with Manual fold Wings Misc -John Deere 300 gal Pull Type sprayer, with 24 ft Booms and 540 PTO Pump - McCurdy 30 ft Grain and Bale Elevator with Electric drive 2 / 500 gallon fuel tanks with Electric Pumps 2/16 ft flatbed wagons Trailer 14 ft tandem axle car trailer Generators 9000 watt 540 PTO Generator, on wheels with wagon style transport hitch Onan 8 Horse power generator (needs work) Livestock Equipment KrimperKracker roller mill with electric motor 2 Rolls of 4 ft Livestock fence Plat form Scale Approximately 8 wagons of hand tools and Misc. items Darrel acquired through the years! Auctioneers note I am proud to have been chosen by the Hentges family to offer at Public auction the items of the Late Darrel Hentges, who many may remember as the Clerk at many of Keith Bradley's Auctions. Darrel was a Lifelong Wood County farmer and salesman for the local Bowling Green, Ohio Massey Ferguson dealership, until it closed in the early 1980's. We will start the sale promptly at 10:07 am EST, starting with the miscellaneous items on the wagons. Promptly at 11 am we will then move to the toys and Massey Ferguson Memorabilia, moving then on to the tools and farm equipment, finishing the sale by then moving back to the wagons. Directions From the West Take Interstate 75 to the St Rt 582 (Luckey - Haskins exit), go east approximately 4.5 miles to Caris road and turn north, ½ mile to sales site. From the East - Take US Rt 6 west to St Rt 199 North, travel to St Rt 582 and turn East, go approximately 1.2 miles to Caris road and turn North, ½ mile to sale site.
License # 57200082049
Phone 419-833-8909 Email firstname.lastname@example.org
Auctioneer: Ken Belkofer 419-836-9612 Not responsible for accidents or theft.
Cash & Check accepted the day of the sale No Credit Cards! No Buyers Premium! Off Highway Parking, Food & Handicap restroom Available on Site!
0% SALE Great Used Cars at a FAIR PRICE! ‘13 Chevy Sonic CT Loaded, Big MPG Certified..........$14,990 ‘13 Chevy Spark, Loaded, 800 miles...........................$13,690 ‘11 Chevy Cruze Only 20k mi., 1 Owner......................$13,190 ‘12 Malibu LT2, Almost Every Option, Certified...........$16,690 ‘13 Malibu Only 8,000 miles.........................................$19,690 ‘09 Caddy CTS, Moon, 30k mi., Black Raven..............$20,690 ‘11 Regal CXL, Leather, Supercool, 26k miles.............$15,690 ‘11 Dodge Calibur Only 18k mi. New Trade, loaded....$14590 ‘11 Buick Lucerne CXL loaded, 1 owner, like new......$15,990 ‘07 Grand Prix Moon, Leather, Chromes, 67k mi........$11,790 ‘11 Regal CXL, Moon, Leather 24k mi. Certified..........$18,290 ‘05 Monte LS, Leather, 40k mi. 1 Owner, 3800V6.........$9,370 ‘03 Taurus Only 60,000 miles, Clean.............................$5,290 ‘07 Pontiac G6 Hardtop Convertible, 50k miles...........$13,890 ‘07 Cobalt 2 Dr, Full Power, New Trade.........................$5,990 ‘11 Honda Civic LX, 30k miles, New Trade.................$13,890 ‘10 Fusion Sport, Moon, Leather, 1 Owner, As New...$14,390 ‘01 Malibu Only 69k miles, Really Clean Car.................$5,390 ‘10 Kia Optima 1 Owner, Loaded, New Trade...............$9,990 ‘13 Chrysler 200 Full Power, Super Clean, 20k mi......$15,290 ‘05 Buick Lacrosse Lady Owned, Leather, TLC, Nice..$6,990 ‘12 Verano Leather, 1 owner, 20k mi. GM Certified.....$16,890 ‘11 Buick Lacarosse CXS Top-of-the-Line, Sold New..$21,990 ‘11 Regal CXL Only 28k miles, Leather, GMC Cert.....$16,990 ‘10 Camaro SS RS, 1 Owner, As-New.........................$25,290 ‘07 Corvette Z06 7k mi. As-New, 500+hp 80k+ new.......$48,290 ‘12 Corvette Every Option, 2,000 mi............................$42,990
TRUCKS & SUVs ‘13 Santa Fe 1 Owner, Trane. Loaded, 11k mi.............$18,990 ‘12 Captiva LTZ AWD, Has Everything, 15k mi...........$19,990 ‘12 Equinox LT Full Power ..........................................$18,890 ‘10 Equinox 1 Owner, Trade, Big MPG Power.............$12,990 ‘09 Buick Enclave CXL Moon, Looks Drives New.......$20,890 ‘12 Chevy Traverse 20k miles, As-New.......................$23,290 ‘13 Enclave AWD, Leather, 7,000 miles.......................$39,690
Auctioneer Andrew Lang Assisting Auctioneer - Bill Davies
JULY 14, 2014
I-280 & Navarre Ave 419-698-4323 Main Lot: 3000 Dustin Rd 419-693-3000 www.dunnchevybuick.com
JULY 14, 2014
THE PRESS JULY 14, 2014 THE PRESS, JULY 14, 2014
Five 9 Week Old Kittens and 2 Young Female Cats, One Calico and One Gray and White. Indoor home only! $15.00 adoption fee, References required. 419-343-8876.
Tools- Electric and Battery +misc. Hand Tools, 8' Wood Heavy Duty Step Ladder, Many more call for info. Sligh Grandfather Clock- Paid $2,300, open for offer. 16c.f. Amana Freezer- 3 years old. 2 Bar Stools- like new, 419-693-7003
FREE Kittens to good home. Happy, healthy, and litter trained. 2 black and gray tigers, 1 black and white. See pics at www.johnbob.net. 419341-0039 Helena area. Sorry, we don't deliver
Viper RotoTiller, 173 CC, earthquake, $225 OBO. 419-908-2349 Wooden Building (tool shed) 16' x 54'. You move. $950. 419-351-0839
Mag, 17â&#x20AC;? Flat Square Tube Monitor (15.9â&#x20AC;?VS) Still in Box, Never used. $20.00. 419-836-9754
Ride Horses on scenic trails Overnight Camping available CAMP SABROSKE 4405 Toussaint N. Rd. Oak Harbor, OH. 419-898-6741 for info.
He ain't nothin' but a hound dog! Meet Yowza, a 3 yo extra large red-tick coonhound, who is very playful and social. He has been patiently waiting at the shelter for several weeks to find a home. He came into the Lucas County Canine Care & Control as a stray and he along with 60+ other lovable canines are all looking to share their love with a new family. Come meet them today at 410 S Erie St Toledo, 419-213-2800, open Mon-Fri 11-7, Sat & Sun 11-5. If you are missing a dog please come and walk through the kennels. Impounded as well as adoptable dogs can be viewed on lucascountydogs.com. Stay up to date with all the exciting happenings and events at LCCC&C on Facebook & Twitter. Share the love and adopt a shelter dog today!
Kitten, Free to good home. Playful, 2 months old, litter trained. 419-666-2827
Lost in Millbury area!!!!! My name is Rozita I am a female cat with white and brownish gray colors. I am also wearing a collar with a heart tag. If you find me please call my family at 419-836-4143 LOST on July 3rd, Curtice area, corner of Teachout and Rt. 2, Female Jack Russel Beagle mix, white w/tan spots, 15 yrs. old and has a hard time walking. 419836-8877
Baumann Auto Group p Genoa We are extending $100 Invoice* Sale through July!
Cadillac Head Gasket Repair Is your Northstar engine losing coolant? Have it tested free at TMZ Automotive. 419-837-9700.
1987 Sea Ray 23, Cuddy Cabin, 260HP, New Paint, Fish Finder, Excellent Condition, Asking $7,500. 419-698-3210
1989 Cadillac, 117,000/miles, Nice! $4,995 419-691-3049
2001 Jeep Wrangler, 66K miles, 6 Cylinder, Auto, Cruise, Air, Hard Top, New Tires, Snow Plow, $11,900, 419-704-8509 2005 Chrysler, 300 HEMI C, Black, 77K, Excellent Condition, Fully Loaded, $11,700.00, MUST SEE!!! 419-304-0196
1998 Prowler, 31â&#x20AC;? pull behind, 14' slide out, queen bed, everything works, Great shape! $5,500. 863-214-6902
2008 Kawasaki Vulcan, Black, 500 cc, 6 Speed, 60 mpg, 2,600 miles, Great First Bike!!! $3,000 or make offer, 419-691-8143.
Burkin Self Storage â&#x20AC;˘ Camper Storage
Cycleman We repair Chinese Pocket Bikes and Scooters, and Mopeds, many parts available, also repair motorcycles, Call Wed. - Sat. (11-5pm) 419-244-2525.
â&#x20AC;˘ Inside Auto Storage â&#x20AC;˘ Personal Storage
Inside & Outside
St. Rt. 51, South of Elmore 419-862-2127
BAUMANN AUTO GROUP GENOA
2014 CHEVY CRUZE LT
2014 FORD FUSION SE
Lease for $199* per mo. $0 DOWN!
MSRP BUY FOR
*Lease is for 39 months, with $0 due at signing, 10,000 miles per year. Plus tax, title, license & document fees extra. With approved credit.
2014 CHEVY MALIBU LT
Lease for $215**
0% % Available for 60 months
2014 FORD F150 XLT MSRP BUY FOR
2014 CHEVY SILVERADO 1500
0% % Available for 60 months
2014 FORD ESCAPE SE
#F4200 Eco Boost, Full Power
MSRP NOW ONLY
All Star Edition, Double Cab
Lease for $215**
0% % Available for 60 months Plus $1,500 Cash Back Available!
*Lease is for 36 months with $2,959 due at signing, 12,000 miles per year. Plus tax, title, license & document fees extra. With approved credit.
2012 Chevy Equinox LS
2011 Cadillac CTS Pre. #FC40602
2007 Chevy Impala
2007 BMW 5 Series 525i
2011 Chevy Malibu LT #FC40601
2014 FORD FOCUS S #F4168 Auto & Air
Jeff Brown Anthony Sondergeld Grant Miller Gen. Mgr. Sales Manager Sales Manager
*Price includes Ford Rebates. Ford financing required. Security deposit required, plus tax, title, license & documents fees extra. With approved credit. Offer ends July 31, 2014.
2012 Chevy Silverado
2009 Ford Flex Limited 2007 Toyota Corolla 2013 Ford Explorer XLT 2004 Mazda Mazda6 i
$25,500 #F3972A $6,000
$18,730 $15,800 *
BAUMANN BAUM B AU FORD PRE-OWNED
MSRP BUY FOR
0% % Available for 60 months Plus $1,000 Cash Back Available!
Terry Paul Exec. Mgr.
mo. x 24 mo. $1,990 due at signing NEW
Baumann Chevy CertiĂ&#x20AC;ed Pre-Owned
*Price includes Ford Rebates. Ford financing required. Security deposit required, plus tax, title, license & documents fees extra. With approved credit. Offer ends July 31, 2014. **Lease is for 24 months, 10,500 miles per year (15 cents every mile thereafter). Ford Rebate included. Ford financing required. Security deposit required, plus tax, title, license & documents fees extra. With approved credit. Offer ends July 31, 2014.
Technicians needed. Highly competitive pay! Email bwebster@baumannautogroup.
*Price includes Ford Rebates. Ford financing required. With $750 Trade Assist is â&#x20AC;&#x2122;95 model or newer. Security deposit required, plus tax, title, license & documents fees extra. With approved credit. Offer ends July 31, 2014.
Lease for $259* per mo.
2009 Chevy Traverse LT 2011 Cadillac SRX Luxury
mo. x 24 mo. $1,990 due at signing
#F4027 Supercab, 4x4, 5.0 V8, Leather, Loaded!
*Lease is for 36 months with $2,569 due at signing, 12,000 miles per year. Plus tax, title, license & document fees extra. With approved credit.
*Price includes Ford Rebates. Ford financing required. Security deposit required, plus tax, title, license & documents fees extra. With approved credit. Offer ends July 31, 2014. **Lease is for 24 months, 10,500 miles per year (15 cents every mile thereafter). Ford Rebate included. Ford financing required. Security deposit required, plus tax, title, license & documents fees extra. With approved credit. Offer ends July 31, 2014.
Lease for $189* per mo.
2-1982 Chevy Luv Diesel Longbed Pick-Ups, 1 Good, 1 Parts Truck, BO over $1000, 419-862-2592
2006 Ameri-camp travel trailer. 31Ft w/super slide out. Sleeps 8. $12,000. 419-367-6474.
1998 BMW 740I, Auto, Hunter Green with Tan Leather interior, Loaded and Clean! 135,000mi., $4,650 OBO. 419-898-4554
1989 Ford ElCapitan, 24,000 miles, new tires, runs good, must sell! $5,000/OBO 419-836-8454
1983 Buick LaSabre, 85,000/miles. $900
BAUMANN CHEVROLET GENOA 22215 W. St. Rt. 51, Genoa â&#x20AC;˘ 419-855-8361
John Jeff Brian RJ Brown Gentry Wronkowicz Stachowiak
Mike Dean Anthony Buhrow Schlosser Sondergeld
BAUMANN FORD GENOA
22110 W. St. Rt. 51, Genoa Ä&#x2020; 419-855-8366
THE PRESS, JULY 14, 2014
GOLDENEYE CAMPGROUND AUCTION Tues., July 22, 2014,
1030 S. Helendale Rd., Port Clinton, OH – JD 5520 Tractor & 541 Loader * Kubota L2350 4 WD
Tractor, Loader & 4690 Backhoe Tractor * HD Rotary Mower *Disk, 3PT. * Scarfire Box * Angle Iron Trailer Hobie Cat * Shop & Hand Tools * Trimmers * Penny Scales * Household & Glassware LOCATION: 1030 S HELENDALE RD, PORT CLINTON, OH. From Port Clinton, take OH RT 53 south across US RT 2, turn right into driveway along the fence back the drive to the auction, OR from Fremont take OH RT 53 north to just before US RT 2, turn left into driveway along the fence back the drive to the auction. Watch for signs! SELLING ORDER: Tractors, Attachments, Trailer, Mini Truck & Lrg. Items and Remaining Misc. Items…Contact us – website www.bakerbonnigson.com or call our office.
DELLA TYSON HOUSEHOLD PUBLIC AUCTION
Thurs., July 17, 2014,
Furniture – Antique Oak Furniture – Household (8) Quilts – Collectibles – Accordian – Upright Freezer – Kirby Sweeper – Toro Push Mower MTD Snow Blower – Misc Household LOCATION: 213 Kemmerling St., Gibsonburg, OH. From the town stop light go South on St Rt 300 to Kemmerling, turn right. Watch for Auction Signs. SELLING ORDER: Lawn Mower, Snow Blower & Furniture will sell 1st followed by remainder of listing. Plan to attend and tell or bring a friend. This will not be a long auction but you won’t want to miss it. WM BAKER & KEN BONNIGSON, CAI
WM BAKER & KEN BONNIGSON, CAI
Asst. Auctioneers: Dean A. Smith, Todd Schling, Robert Carpenter, Fred Wolff, Andy Kluding
Asst. Auctioneers: Dean A. Smith, Todd Schling, Robert Carpenter, Fred Wolff, Andy Kluding
THE PRESS EXPERTS Concrete
In Home Service
APPLIANCE WORKS INC.
Sidewalks, Patios, Driveways, Stamped Color Concrete, Bobcat Work 15 Years Sr. & Vets Discount Experience Bonded & Insured - Free Estimates Marc Landis – 419-508-6366 J.D. Dickinson – 419-514-7246
B & G HAULING
Operated By Mark Wells
We accept all Major Credit Cards
Don’t Let Your Car Spoil Your Summer Fun!
✷ Vacation Inspection Special ✷ We will inspect ... •Anti-freeze •Wiper Blades •Belts •Load Test Battery •Hoses •Tires •Spark Plugs •Brakes •Spark Plug Wires •Exhaust •Distributor Cap •Suspension & Rotor •Shocks
ABSOLUTELY FREE Valid only with this ad
New or Tear Out & Replace Driveways, Sidewalks, Patios, Steps, Pole Barns, Garage Floors, Pads Stamped & Colored
Cleaning & Restoration LLC Since 1988 Carpeting & Upholstery Cleaning Emergency Water Removal General House Cleaning — Certified By I.I.C.R.C. —
If it’s heavy ... and you want it hauled in or out ...
SCHNEIDER SONS’ ELECTRIC CORP. Whole House Generators Licensed & Insured New & Old Homewiring Specialists 1556 Oak St/At Oakdale Toledo, OH 43605
Basement Waterproofing Concrete • Roofing Interior • Exterior Lawncare • Stone & Dirt Hauling Bobcat Service • Espaniol
BAY AREA CONCRETE & WATERPROOFING
New or Replace Concrete Driveways, Sidewalks, Pole Barns, Porches, Stamped & Color Concrete Brick & Block work etc.
Veterans & Senior Citizens’ Discounts Free Estimates, Licensed & Insured
419-350-8662 Oregon, OH
Edge CONCRETE byGreen
Decorative Stamped driveways • sidewalks • porches & patios • brick & block Also provide full landscaping services
419-392-3669 Licensed - Insured Sr. & Veteran Discount — Free Estimates —
KELLER CONCRETE INC. Tear Out & Replace Concrete, Driveways, Patios, Porches, Pads, Sidewalks & Stamped/Colored Concrete ** Quality & Affordable Work **
Insured & Bonded — FREE ESTIMATES — BOBCAT SERVICES AVAILABLE
BELKOFER EXCAVATING • Septic Systems • Sewer Taps • Snow Removal • Lawn Care Backhoe/Bobcat/Dozer Work Stone and Dirt Hauling See Us on Facebook
BOBCAT SERVICES We can work directly with your Insurance Company 21270 SR 579 Williston
MANY DISCOUNTS & OTHER SERVICES • FULLY INSURED • FREE ESTIMATES
S andwisch Painting •Interior •Exterior •Residential - Commercial
Terry 419-708-6027 Josh 419-704-7443 Plumbing
A1-Affordable Drain Cleaning “We go with the flow”
$50.00 Drain Cleaning Specials Drain Problems?? Call Nate 419-205-5469
Freddy’s Home Improvement
419-276-0608 Electrical, Paneling, Concrete, Roofing, Drywall, Kitchens, Bathrooms, Floors, Decks, Tile, Porch, Additions, Dormers Free Estimates
Servicing Yards Since 1999 •Bushes •Tree Trimming •Flower Beds •Decorative Ponds•New Lawns etc “Spring & Fall Cleanup” Call For Estimates — Insured
419-693-8736 Licensed Master Plumber Roy Bomyea
Your Ad Could Be Here! Call The Press to be an Expert! 419-836-2221
Call 419-367-6474 Two Brothers Mowing Residential-Commercial-Insured
LAWN CARE ** Free Estimate ** FOR ALL YOUR SEASONAL NEEDS
Mike Szymczak Nick Szymczak 419-283-6550 419-490-7919
MODEL RE IN
www.musserremodeling.com E-mail: email@example.com No job too small or too big
Home Improvement & Property Management
“Inside & Out” *Roofing *All Roof Repairs *Hail and Wind Damage *Gutters *Gutter Covers *Gutter Cleaning *Leaf Cleanup
- FREE ESTIMATES Senior Discounts Roofs/Gutters Siding/Windows
PREFERRED CONTRACTOR • 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
AMAZON ROOFING • Fully Licensed & Insured • Senior & Veteran Discounts • Free Estimates with no pressure
No Jobs Too Small Insured - Bonded
AFFORDABLE PRICES HIGH QUALITY WORK
•Repairs •Small Jobs •Big Jobs•Seamless Gutters •Free Estimates
James Sherman 419-693-5173 Cell # 419-481-6765
Low Priced and Local.
25 Years Experience **** 24 HR. SERVICE **** D.O.T. Certified. Insured/Bonded All Major Credit Cards Accepted — Senior Discount — LICENSED MASTER PLUMBER
Free Estimates - Senior Discounts, Licensed/Insured
JASON SHOPE 419-559-9698
INSURED/ Lifetime Warranty
MUSSER’S HOME AND PROPERTY MAINTENANCE
•Dirt •Stone •Debris •Cars •Equipment •Trucks
Additions - Decks - Bathrooms Exteriors - Windows - Kitchens Licensed - Insured - Bonded In Business for over 30 years — Free Estimates — BBB Senior Discounts PRO
BOBCAT SERVICES Delivery Service Spring/Fall Cleanups, Senior/Military Disc. Landscaping - Mowing Service Referral Program - Free Estimates
Excavating/Water Pumps GL HENNINGSEN EXCAVATING AND WATER SYSTEMS Septic Systems Installation & Repair Water, Sewage & Sump Pump Installation & Repair
ONE FREE CUT for new customers
Mention this ad to get 15% off
Family Owned & Operated Since 1942
Condos, Apartments, Associations
Lawn Care & Snowplowing
Residential Commercial Industrial
Restoration & Remodeling, Inc
• Home Repair Specialists • Commercial & Residential
FREE STAMP BORDERS ON ALL WORK
A.A. COLLINS CONSTRUCTION & RENTAL PROPERTIES
• Bobcat & Dump Truck Services • Free Estimates • Licensed & Insured
419-467-8496 21270 SR 579 Williston
•Stone & Dirt Hauling •Bobcat Service •Demolition & Hauling •Concrete Removal •Clean Ups/Clean Outs
Driveway Stone and Spreading
Food for Thought lives and breathes by its volunteers. Here are a few opportunities for you to join the team: Food Pantry All of our food pantries are choice pantries, which create a grocery store atmosphere, and we need volunteers to keep it running effectively! Our pantry, located at 3540 Seaman Rd. in Oregon, is open on Tuesday from 10am-1pm and 6pm-8pm, Wednesday 10am-1pm, and Thursday from 10am-1pm and 6pm-8pm. Friday Night Lunch Packing Every Friday night from 6pm - 7:30pm we pack 350 brown bag lunches for our Saturday morning picnics and we need your help! There is no age requirement! Saturday Morning Picnic Every Saturday morning, we have a picnic with the unhoused of Toledo. We meet across from the Main Library downtown (Adams & Michigan) at 10am. This was and still is the heart of Food for Thought, come join us! For more information, visit feedtoledo.org/volunteer or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
If You’re an Expert and want to get involved... CALL 836-2221. Deadline: 11 a.m. Thursday
Washers, Dryer, Ranges, Microwaves, Refrig., Air Conditioners, Dishwashers, Disposers, Freezers
213 Kemmerling St., Gibsonburg, OH
Decks Fences Roofs Siding and more Check out our website: www.toledofencesand decks.com Jesse 419-376-7898 Insured & Lead Certified Free Estimates
MAUMEE BAY SELF STORAGE 7640 Jerusalem Road (Rt 2) (419)836-4000 Multi-sized Units - Outside storage Security fence - 7 day access “We make every effort to accommodate YOU.”
Ivan’s Tree Service Serving Toledo & Surrounding Counties for 34 yrs! Rated A+ from BBB Free Estimates & Reasonable Rates •Expert Removal •Trimming •Shaping •Complete Clean-Up Climbing & Bucket Work Available — Fully Insured —
419-693-9964 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 consider this...
1: With cell phones, caller i.d., internet
BLUE LINE ROOFING Celebrating our 51st year in business • Licensed & Insured Since 1964 • Outstanding Reputation • Repairs: Big or Small • Complete Tearoffs • Re-roofing • Flat Roofs • Gutters • Siding • Special Offers & Discounts • Emergency Repairs • Insurance A+ Work Rated
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. 2: You can frequently change the size and copy of your ad in The Press to advertise seasonal offers, special prices, new products & new services. 3: Each lively issue of The Press is full of news, information and features from 20 towns and their 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
• Free Estimates •
Metro Suburban Maumee Bay
P.O. Box 169 • 1550 Woodville, Millbury, OH 43447 (419) 836-2221 Fax 836-1319 E-Mail email@example.com
THE PRESS JULY 14, 2014
Programs subject to change. 24 month lease 10,500 miles, $2995 due at signing includes sec. dep. plus tax, title & license lees. 15-20 cent per mile additional. Take new retail delivery from dealer stock by 7/31/14. See dealer for full details & qualifications. A/Z plan to Ford Employees/Retirees and eligible family members. All sales prices plus tax, Iitle & license. All factory rebates to dealer. Ford credit rebate available through Ford Credit. Renewal rebate available to customers leasing any eligible Ford or Mercury, Red Carpet lease & purchasing a new Ford vehide. *0% APR in lieu of rebates.
2811 Navarre Ave. Oregon, Ohio
Tel: 888.303.5636 buymathewsford.com
Open Sunday Noon-5
Hours: M-Th: 9-9, F: 9-6, Sat. 9-5, Sun. 12-5 Service Hours: M-F: 9-6, Sat: 7-1
JULY 14, 2014
St. Kateri Catholic Academy PreKindergarten
DONâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;T PUT OFF UNTIL TOMORROW WHAT YOU CAN AFFORD TO FINANCE TODAY
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Finance by CambriaÂŽ allows you to ďŹ nance up to $55,000 for your remodel projectâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; with no money down, no interest and no monthly payments for up to a year. It also offers long-term ďŹ nancing for up to ten years at a competitive 6.99% ďŹ xed interest rate. No prepayment penalties, no closing costs. Credit decision in just 10 minutes, call today to get started. XXX-XXX-XXXX
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Finance your countertops, cabinets, flooring, window treatments, furniture and more!
-RLQ XV IRU RXU RSHQ KRXVH St. Kateri :HGQHVGD\ Catholic Academy $SULO 3225 Pickle Road S P S P Oregon, Ohio 43616 6W .DWHUL &DWKROLF $FDGHP\ 3LFNOH 5G For more information, contact 2UHJRQ 2KLR Kelly Latz at firstname.lastname@example.org or (419) 693-0465 ext. 238
5120 Navarre Avenue, Oregon 419-693-0601
Loans provided by EnerBank (1245Brickyard Brickyard Rd., Suite 600,600, Salt Lake UT City, 84106)UT on 84106) approved on credit, for a limited time. (Reduced interest time. loans) Repayment Loans provided by EnerBank USAUSA (1245 Rd., Suite SaltCity, Lake approved credit, for a limited (Reducedterms interest loans) from vary 60 to from 120 months. xed APR, effective asxed of March Minimumasloan apply. The ďŹ rst monthly payment will beapply. due 30 The days after loan closes. Repaymentvary terms 60 to6.99% 120 ďŹ months. 6.99% fi APR,2014. effective of amounts March 2014. Minimum loan amounts fi rstthe monthly payment will (Same as cash loans) Repayment terms vary from 18 to 132 months. 16.71% ďŹ xed APR, as of March 2014, is subject to change. Interest waived if repaid within the promotional be due 30 days after the loan closes. (Same as cash loans) Repayment terms vary from 18 to 132 months. 16.71% fi xed APR, as of March 2014, is subject to same as cash period. change. Interest waived if repaid within the promotional same as cash period.
July 10 - 20
F R E E PA N D O R A B R A C E L E T WITH $100 PURCHASE OF PANDORA JEWELRY.*
Sterling silver charms from $25
.AVARRE !VE p /REGON /HIO p ALANMILLERJEWELERS COM Monâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Wed & Fri 10:00â&#x20AC;&#x201C;6:00 4HURS q p 3AT q *Free single-strand leather bracelet ($40 US retail value) or multistrand color cord ($35 US retail value). While supplies last, limit one per customer. Bracelet upgrades available. See store for details.