Kovacs now a Dolphin See second section
Questions raised on senior levy need in Oregon
November 4, 2013
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Fewer funds Marquette, who also chairs the Oregon Citizens Supporting Senior Services prolevy group, said the senior center needs its own levy because the AOoA is providing fewer funds to support current programs the center offers, such as Bingo, Euchre,
Continued on page 6
uote of The Week
Reading is the least expensive, most effective skill that can help your child develop.
John Szozda See page 10
Les Misérables Oregon Community Theatre will present the musical Les Misérables November 8,9,15 and 16 at 7:30pm and November 10 at 3pm. Performances will be at the Fassett Middle School auditorium. Pictured in rehearsal, bottom left, is Mark Owen as Jean Valjean. Center photo, Glen Ackerman and Ron Davis, and bottom right, Austin Morrin. See The Press Entertainment Section for more information. (Press photos by Ken Grosjean)
Great Lakes museum set to open next spring By J. Patrick Eaken Press Staff Writer email@example.com When the National Museum of the Great Lakes opens next spring, it could be the catalyst needed for the Marina District’s 127 acre development. The $12.8 million museum, currently under renovation at its Maumee River front location next to the Toledo Maritime Center and the Col. James M. Schoonmaker Museum Ship, was brought to Toledo by the Great Lakes Historical Society. “There are very few museums in the world that can actually legitimately claim to be an economic development asset of massive significance,” said historical society executive director Christopher H. Gillcrist. “I think we’re one small piece of the puzzle that can help this area redevelop and that’s what we hope to do.” Paul LaMarre III, director of the Monroe (Mich.) port, added, “You can see it taking shape as a true destination. You see
I think we’re one small piece of the puzzle that can help this area redevelop and that’s what we hope to do.
Officials from the James “Wes” Hancock Senior Center in Oregon rejected the possibility of getting $250,000 from the Area Office on Aging of Northwestern Ohio, Inc., (AOoA) to expand operations. Instead, they opted to get the center’s own levy on the ballot on Tuesday. Oregon City Administrator Mike Beazley met with Billie Johnson, president and CEO of the AOoA earlier this year to discuss the possibility of getting funding from the agency for expanded operations at the center. Oregon was planning to spend $750,000 to expand the senior facility on Bayshore Road, but would not be providing funds for enhanced services Johnson told Beazley she would ask the Lucas County Citizens Levy Review Committee, whose members are appointed by the Lucas County Commissioners, to earmark $250,000 for operations at the senior center if voters renewed the Lucas County Senior Services levy next year. The committee reviews the AOoA’s proposed use of levy funding. “I have to take my whole budget to a levy review committee,” Johnson explained to The Press. “There’s a lot of hoops you have to jump through, but we were willing to do that because if the city was going to come up with close to $1 million for the senior center, the least we could do was use some of the levy resources that the citizens have passed to help operate the facility.” Her proposal, though, was shot down by Bob Marquette, president of the senior center, and Bob Benton, a director of the board, according to Beazley. Instead, they asked Oregon City Council to put a 0.5mill, five year operating levy on the Nov. 5 ballot, which council approved. If passed, the levy would bring in $207,000 in annual revenue for the center.
the Jet Express parked outside (during an open house Tuesday) — this is the type of development that is needed to draw a ferry service like the Jet Express, or others, to the location. “It brings together multiple preservation assets, or attractions that will create something greater that will be something sustainable. So many preservation historical agencies struggle and struggle in today’s
fast-paced technological society to create partnerships and create a larger attraction, which is extremely valuable,” LaMarre continued. A feasibility study commissioned by the historical society and Toledo-Lucas County Port Authority found that between 41,000 and 60,000 visitors will visit the museum annually. At a combined admission and per visitor store purchase figure of $12.50 per person, 41,000 visitors would generate about $500,000 annually for its operations. Total annual revenue, including membership, endowment and charitable giving, and grants are estimated at $1.225 million with expenses estimated at $1.075. That includes labor costs of $475,000, administrative costs of $100,000, plus advertising, programming, ship maintenance, occupancy, and cost of goods sold. The National Museum plans to use original artifacts and images coordinated with both low-tech and high-tech inter-
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NOVEMBER 4, 2013
Oregon has a great story to tell... Oregon keeps getting better as a place to live, work, and do business. “Our family enjoys Oregon’s annual Independence Day Celebration BoomFest. This new Oregon tradition is a great way to bring the community together. The music has been great, the strong sense of community is even better. Next year I’m lobbying for the Little River Band.”
“I’m glad we have a Mayor who watches our tax dollars carefully. Oregon has cut spending without cutting services. Mayor Seferian has worked hard to build a strong foundation for the future of Oregon.” - Edith and Andy Pocse
- David and Elisa Shaheen
“I depend on Oregon’s Emergency call system to help alert me when we face tornado or other emergencies. Too many families in our area have had to deal with weather tragedies, I’m glad Oregon is doing everything it can to - Jim Vining help prepare.”
“The new recreation shelter house is a great step forward for Oregon’s Recreation Complex. It’s also great to see so many families using our new Park Connector Bike Trail. Both of these will help keep Oregon as a great place for families to live.” - Kristin Crawford Jeremy
“As a Navarre Avenue property owner and retail developer I’m glad the City is moving ahead with the safety and beautification upgrades that will make it easier to attract the kind of retail development we have been waiting for. The $2.4 million grant for Navarre Improvements is a great step in the - Justin Lorenzen right direction.”
“The Big Ditch and Wolfe Creek drainage improvements are already paying off for Oregon’s backyards and basements. The new natural areas and trails along the new waterways look good and are fun for - Jim Jomaa Oregon families too.”
“People tell me I look a little silly in lederhosen, but the German American Festival is a great event that brings Oregon and the whole region together.” - Mayor Mike Seferian
Re-Elect Mayor Mike Seferian Paid for by Seferian for Mayor Committee, Regina Goulding, Treasurer, 5110 Eagles Landing Dr., Oregon, Ohio 43616
NOVEMBER 4, 2013
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Sisters provide Lifetime of dedication The foundation of Cardinal Stritch Catholic High School may have been built in 1961, but the Sisters of St. Francis of Sylvania formed the cornerstone of the educational foundation the school has today. The same energy and passion the sisters displayed for decades at the school was apparent again when Sister Ann Carmen stole the show at the 2013 Red and Black Affair. As Sr. Ann Carmen stood atop of her chair and waved to the crowd, the audience erupted into a thunder of applause to honor the Sisters’ 51 years of service to the school. Over the years, 73 sisters lived their vocation both in the classroom and in the lives of their students. When the doors of Cardinal Stritch Catholic High School were opened in 1961, the impact of the Sisters of St. Francis of Sylvania was immediately felt. The sisters were asked by Bishop Rehring to help lead the formation of the new high school and operate it as well. In the early days, the sisters were the teachers, administrators and leaders of the school, but they also called the school building their home. Sisters lived inside the school in the early 1960s. It was quickly apparent they needed a more comfortable living environment, so an on-campus convent was built to house them. “We loved and love them (students),” said Sr. Ann Carmen. “It wasn’t a job. It was us being a part of their lives. These students are our legacy.” And the students loved the sisters just as much. Jerry Brown, a ’77 graduate, remembers the sisters pushing him toward academic success in high school, which translated into success in college and business as well. “As a stubborn and all-knowing teenage student who often looked no further ahead in life than what was happening on the weekend, I was tenderly nudged, gently prodded, and often firmly pushed to participate in classes, clubs, or events that, at the time, I saw no use for,” said Brown. “But the Sisters were looking much further
Genoa police sent seven warning letters recently to property owners who haven’t cleaned up junk vehicles despite village efforts to work with them. The letters are the newest part of the junk vehicle crackdown undertaken by Police Chief Bob Bratton and his department. At the direction of village council, Bratton has been working on the junk vehicle/trash issue for months. The better part of the project has involved one-on-one talks with property owners. The goal, he said, is to get the sites cleaned up without
Sonny Berry’s famous
Sister Ann Carmen. (Photo courtesy of Photo Works, Inc.) down the road than I was. They weren’t concerned with me just exceeding in high school; they were more concerned with me exceeding in life.” In the decades to follow, as the number of sisters began to dwindle, they eventually left the convent for a smaller, off-campus living quarters. In the summer of 2010, the convent at St. Kateri Catholic Schools was converted into classroom space, housing the music and art departments and was renamed the Sister Rose Angela Education Center. The final Sylvania Franciscan Sister, Sr. Ann Lorette Piekarz, retired from teaching kindergarten in the spring of 2012. But
going through legal channels, he said. “I’ve been working on this for a while. I’ve had some success working with the people,” the chief said. Some others, not so much. The seven properties targeted in this first round of letters are located across the village. The junk vehicles and trash have accumulated along the alleys and throughout side yards for an undetermined amount of time. The letters state that property owners have until Nov. 12 to deal with the problem. That is, the chief said, they need to get the places cleaned up or contact us with a plan that shows they are really attempting
while the sisters may no longer be roaming the halls of the high school on a daily basis, the impact they had on the schools will be everlasting. But the impact the schools had on the sisters is almost just as powerful. “We bring just as much energy to the mission,” said Sr. Ann Carmen. “We are always asking ourselves, ‘How can we be present? How can we have an impact for the good? Is there something I can do to help Stritch?’ We ask ourselves these questions almost daily.” (Story courtesy of St. Kateri Catholic Schools. Reprinted with permission from the 2012-13 St. Kateri Annual Report)
Women’s Connection Area women are invited to attend the “Fall Fantasy Fashion Frolic” luncheon and program sponsored by the Toledo East Women’s Connection Thurs. Nov. 14 at the Bayside Boardwalk, 2759 Seaman St., Oregon. Doors will open at 11:30 a.m. for the noon luncheon and buffet. Betty Hill, owner of Change of Season shop in Perrysburg, will present a fashion show of fall and holiday fashions. Karen Burkhart, from Columbus, will provide special music and will also share, “Breaking Up With Approval Seeking.” The price is $10.50, all inclusive. For reservations, call Dorothy at 419691-9611 or Marilyn at 419-666-1633.
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to do something about the mess. If these warnings go unanswered, police officers must issue citations. Property owners will then head to Ottawa County Municipal Court to respond to the misdemeanor charges. “If the court orders them to remove the trash, they will have so long to do that,” Bratton said. Further resistance will force village officials to take matters into their own hands. The lands will be cleaned up by the village and the expenses will be attached to the property owners’ tax assessments, Bratton explained.
A Spaghetti Dinner Fundraiser to benefit the Jim Richards family will be held Nov. 9 from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. at St. John’s Lutheran Church, 5520 Fremont Pike, Stony Ridge (corner of SR 20 and SR 163). Funds raised and donations will be used for medical and funeral expenses following the home explosion in Stony Ridge Sept. 17. A freewill donation will be accepted for the meal. Those who cannot attend may send donations to The Richards Family Fundraiser, St. John’s Lutheran Church, P.O. Box 279, Stony Ridge, OH 43463. Supplemental funding will be provided by the Wood County Chapter of Thrivent Financial for Lutherans. For more information, contact the church office at 419-837-5115. Organizers thank Meijer, Hirzel Farms and Sunrise Restaurant for their donations.
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On Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 28, a free Thanksgiving Dinner will be served to Ottawa and Sandusky County residents and other members of the community. The dinner will be served between 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. at the Woodmore High School cafeteria, 633 Fremont St., Elmore. This is the fourth year for the Free Thanksgiving Dinner, which is sponsored by local churches, businesses and community organizations, with the support of the many volunteers who help make it a success. This year, organizers are expecting about 400 people. Those who are able are encouraged to bring donations of canned goods to support local food pantries, and unwrapped toys to give to Toys For Tots. Anyone who would like to donate their time for this event, please contact Robin Hindall at TeaMinistries@yahoo. com.
Junk vehicle crackdown begins in Genoa By Cynthia L. Jacoby Special to The Press
Thomas G. Schlageter
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Robert W. Bryce Board Certiﬁed Trial Specialist National Board of Trial Advocacy
NOVEMBER 4, 2013
Great Lakes Continued from front page active experiences to tell the story of the Great Lakes. The experience is to be both educational and entertaining. “This is a long term dream to create a national museum of the Great Lakes,” Gillcrist said. “We can raise people’s understanding and appreciation of the important history of the Great Lakes. Having the space and the location to do it makes all the difference in the world.” It is hoped that the vacationing public and school children will find experiences in the museum that “enrich their lives and elevate their appreciation for the important role” Great Lakes history has played in the North American continent’s development, a pamphlet states. As part of its agreement, the historical society will manage the Schoonmaker museum ship, which was relocated from International Park in October 2012. Estimated cost to maintain the vessel is $50,000 annually. LeMarre, the former executive director of the Schoonmaker and formerly in charge of Toledo-Lucas County Port Authority’s maritime affairs, calls the museum “the largest historic preservation project in Great Lakes history.” He remains part of the historical society’s vessel committee, which will have oversight of the Schoonmaker. “This will be the Smithsonian of Great Lakes maritime culture,” LeMarre said. “It’s only fitting that it is in the port of Toledo, which is commonly referred to as the capital of the lower lakes, anyways. But, this project has come a long way and has overcome many hurdles to bring together many assets of maritime history and culture to present the total package to future visitors. “From exploration and settlement, to the 1,000-foot lake freighters on the lakes today, it tells the story of a people that have been part of that industry for 100-plus years,” continued LaMarre. Complementing businesses The historical society over the past
John Daugs, an exhibit builder, works on an ice panel for one of the museum’s exhibits. (Press photo by Stephanie Szozda) three years has raised 77 percent of the funds needed for moving the museum and renovating the building from public sources. If you count the value of the Toledo Maritime Center into the equation, the project is funded at 82 percent and Gillcrist says the retrofit of the building is about 85 percent complete and about five percent of the exhibits are in place. The rest of the exhibits should be installed by December 10. The reasons for moving it from Vermilion to Toledo — cost effectiveness to a newly constructed building for museum exhibits, superior access to Interstate 280 and I-75, willingness on the part of the City of Toledo to relocate and restore the Schoonmaker, availability of additional land for development, and presence in a historic
port setting. “Toledo has a long history in the shipping business and to have this museum here is really great for us,” said Mary Dalby, owner of Harbor Light Cruise Lines, which has operated Sandpiper cruises for 20 years. “It looks like it’s going to be a really fabulous facility,” Dalby continued. “Hopefully, it will bring people in from all over the country if not from all over the world. There are other Great Lakes museums around, but this one could be the best. And, having the Schoonmaker as a part of it is a real plus for it.” Dalby knows from experience how tourism businesses can complement each other financially.
“I’ll tell you the truth — Cousino’s Navy Bistro, when he (former owner Tom Cousino) built that restaurant, people came down downtown and didn’t die. They were sure they were going to, but they went there. They saw the Sandpiper go by, and people would see the Navy Bistro, and they would say, ‘What is that? A Navy supply store?’ And, I’d say ‘No, it’s a restaurant.’ We fed off each other and I think that it helped both of us become a success. “This facility, we’ll go by, and people will say, ‘What’s that?’ And, I’ll say, ‘That’s a museum,’ and at the museum they’ll say, ‘That’s the Sandpiper,’ and I think that will be good.”
Jim Stewart For Oregon School Board
• Lifelong Oregon resident and Clay graduate • Member-Oregonian Club • Member-Toledo Refining Co. Citizens’ Advisory Panel • Volunteer-Hospice of NWO • Past varsity football coach • Northwood - Head Coach ‘79-’84 • Clay - Assistant Coach ‘99-’11 • Past member-Eastern YMCA Board of Directors • Past volunteer - Rescue Crisis Intervention Services • Endorsed by U.A.W. Local Union #12
~Involved & Proven Leadership ~Independent Thinker ~15 Years Experience in the classroom as a teacher ~22 Years Experience in guidance counseling and administration
Paid for by the committee to elect Jim Stewart. Judy M. Stewart, Treasurer, 1745 S. Wynn, Oregon, OH 43616
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VOTE YES OREGON SENIOR SERVICES
Vote Thomas A. Susor for MAYOR of
Paid for by Citizens for Susor , Claude Montgomery, Treasurer, 105 Cedarwood Dr., Oregon, Ohio 43616
Endorsed by Lucas C o. Democrat ic Party
Paid for by the Oregon Citizens Supporting Senior Services Committee, Treasurer, Pat Gladieux, 1739 S. Coy Road, Oregon, OH 43616
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NOVEMBER 4, 2013
City of Oregon budgets for the senior center since 2009 Description
2010 Budget 2009 Budget
Continued from front page
Mahjong, Wii bowling, exercise fitness, line dancing, Bunco, body sculpting, commodities, belly dancing, and rides to and from medical appointments and shopping. “Members also want computer classes and access to getting a GED,” he said. “We would like to bring in people to learn about Obama Care. We would like to have a computer lab, so we would need computers. If members have a question about pharmaceutical services, maybe they would be able to speak to a pharmacist, or even speak to a lawyer.” There are also fewer dollars, according to Marquette, left to pay the center’s fulltime executive director, Paula Benton, as well as a part-time secretary/assistant, a part-time maintenance employee, and two part-time drivers. One of the part-time drivers is Paula’s husband, Bob Benton. Marquette said Paula Benton has received a 3 percent raise in salary in the eight years she’s been executive director. Marquette would not disclose Paula’s salary, nor would Paula when asked by a reporter from The Press, though she is paid with public funds. She refused to comment further for this story. The Press obtained a copy of the 990 non-profit tax return filed by the center with the IRS in 2011, the most recent report available. It notes Paula’s annual compensation is $39,462. The tax return also notes other salaries, compensation, and employee benefits totaled $89,751, though there was no breakdown in the allocation per employee. The center’s total revenue was $128,772 and expenses $137,756 in 2011, according to the tax return. The center had cash, savings and investments of $80,505 at the end of the year. Some of the revenue from the senior levy would go toward salary raises for Paula and the other employees at the center, said Marquette. It would also go toward hiring a fulltime administrative assistant. Other plans for the revenue include buying a new van to replace an older van that has over 200,000 miles on it, said Marquette.
Misc. Operating $31,000.00
Underperformance According to figures released by the AOoA, funding for the senior center has indeed been reduced. In 2009 and 2010, the AOoA allocated $72,243.88 to the senior center. In 2011, funding increased to $74,240.42. In 2012 and 2013, the amount dropped to $63,870.56. But the AOoA said the center received fewer dollars partly due to its “underperformance,” in providing contracted services to seniors in 2010 and 2011. The center
Source: Oregon Finance Department
The total amount of funds the Area Office on Aging allocated to the James “Wes” Hancock Senior Center was reduced mostly due to underperformance of the center. 2009 – $72,243.88 2010 – $72,243.88 2011 – $74,240.42 2012 – $63,870.56 2013 – $63,870.56 The Lucas County Senior Services Levy brought in the following amount of revenue in the last five years: 2009 – $3,880,000.00 2010 – $3,717,000.00 2011 – $3,575.000.00 2012 – $3,623,539.18 2013 – $3,013,240.48
(through October 31, 2013)
Source: The Area Office on Aging of Northwestern Ohio, Inc.
simply did not use all the funding allocated by the AOoA during those years. “In 2010, the senior center did not use about 5 percent of its award or $3,914.64,” Phil Walton, board chairman of the AOoA states in an Oct. 5 letter to Marquette. “In 2011, the center did not use about 10 percent of its award, or $7,452.59.” For 2012, the senior center’s award was $2,917.27 less than the amount that was used in 2011, he added. The senior center also gets funds from the city, which also dropped slightly since 2009, according to figures released by Oregon Finance Director Kathy Hufford. The center received $48,500 in 2009 and 2010; and $47,715 in 2011, 2012 and 2013. The reductions are due to savings in utilities. The city has consistently provided $31,000 in each of the last five years to the center for miscellaneous costs. The amount the city budgets for senior center expenses and programs is decided during the budget process, according to Hufford. The city administration recommends an amount that is reviewed during annual budget hearings attended by coun-
The Area Office on Aging is funded at the: · Federal level primarily through the Older Americans Act and the federal share of the funding for the PASSPORT Medicaid-Waiver In-Home Care Program · State level primarily through State share of the funding for the PASSPORT Medicaid-Waiver In-Home Care Program and the Senior Community Services Program (a.k.a. Block Grant) · County level primarily through the Lucas County Senior Services Levy. The Area Office on Aging’s budget since 2009 for the 10 county service area and all its 180 provider organizations: 2009 – $41,166,355.00 2010 – $43,739,321.00 2011 – $45,225,841.00 2012 – $44,241,772.00 Source: The Area Office on Aging of Northwestern Ohio, Inc.
cil before it goes to council for approval. The senior center submits invoices to the city with receipts attached requesting reimbursement for expenses. The city also budgets $25,500 annually for senior programs at the YMCA. Marquette acknowledged the center has underperformed, but gave reasons ranging from lower attendance due to poor weather to the closing of the center on election days because it is a polling place. Johnson said other senior centers provide out-of-center services to make up for underperforming in other areas. “They are providing other programs and services that are needed. You have to get creative,” said Johnson. “That’s why we have directors, to come up with those other services and programs that are needed in a community. You can change your budget. You can say, `We’ve closed the center
down, but we need more transportation to get people to the doctor, hospital or to get therapy. So I want to reprogram my supportive dollars to transportation.’ We approve those.” The funding the senior center receives from the AOoA is just a portion of what the agency spends on senior services in Oregon. For example, in 2012, the AOoA spent a total of $309,279.12 on Oregon seniors with revenue from the Lucas County Senior Services levy, block grants and Older Americans Act funding, according to Justin Moor, vice president of planning and program development at AOoA. Johnson said the agency’s budgets have grown, mostly due to Medicaid and Passport programs. “Those services are growing because the older population is becoming more frail and needing home care services versus being able to come to a senior center or to a nutrition site,” she said. 5 year budget On Sept. 26, Karen McConnell, a member of the senior center board, met with the AOoA’s board to discuss the Oregon Senior Services levy and asked for the agency’s support. The AOoA sent a letter to Marquette requesting a five year budget, but there was no response, according to Moor. “We requested a budget detailing how these funds would be spent and, to date, we have not received this information,” said Moor. “The Area Office on Aging doesn’t know whether the amount of the Oregon senior levy funding would be used for administration, operations, services or programs.” Marquette said he would not comment on why he has not responded to the AOoA’s request to submit a five year budget. The AOoA also had other concerns. Among them: The timing of the Oregon levy, one year before voters would consider a renewal of the Lucas County Senior Services levy, according to the minutes of the Sept. 26 AOoA board meeting. If Oregon votes for its own senior levy, would they also renew the county levy, and pay twice for services? “If the Oregon Senior Services levy passes, an Oregon resident would be paying for both the Lucas County Senior Services levy and the Oregon Senior Services levy,” Moor said to The Press. And that could jeopardize funding for seniors throughout the county. “It puts at risk so many other seniors throughout Lucas County,” said Johnson. “They really must think these things out. If you’re going to go for a levy, then you really need to tell people what you’re going to spend it for,” she added, a reference to the senior center not providing a five year budget to the agency. If passed, the Oregon senior levy would cost the owner of a $100,000 home $17.50 annually.
New CRA designated for economic development By Kelly J. Kaczala Press News Editor firstname.lastname@example.org Northwood City Council at a meeting on Oct. 24 approved the designation of a new Community Reinvestment Area (CRA) to spur economic development. It is situated in the middle of two currently designated CRA’s on the west and east sides of the city, said Administrator Bob Anderson. The issue has been discussed previously at economic development committee meetings. “The reason we’re doing this is for economic development. There’s a bit of activity there going on right now, so if we could do it by emergency and have it adopted, I think it would be appropriate,” Anderson said to council. The CRA’s offer companies 100 percent
tax abatements for commercial and industrial development. Taxes to the school district would not be abated. “The commercial and industrial CRA’s are all negotiable. This is the limit of what we can offer. Each individual deal is negotiable with city council,” said Anderson. Also at the meeting, council considered increasing registration fees for the summer baseball program. “The Rec Board met, and there was a lot of discussion,” said Council President Connie Hughes, who is council liaison to the board. Anderson and Finance Director Ken Yant recommended raising the fees for the summer ball program, she said. The board recommended that the fee be increased from the current $35 per child to $50 per child with an $85 cap per family. The board also recommended a fee increase from $50 to $75 per child for the
travel gold team, said Hughes, who adding that council will have to act soon because registration for baseball is Nov. 17 and 24 from 1:30 p.m. to 3 p.m. in the community room at the municipal complex on Wales Road. The proposed ordinance would also place a $500 cap on what the city pays the gold touring team to enter a tournament and $350 for the regular teams. If the teams want to spend more money to play in more tournaments, they would have to raise the funds privately, said Anderson. “If we can’t pass it tonight, which I know is a lot to absorb all of a sudden, I would appreciate it if maybe we could consider a first reading and possibly work on it in two weeks so we can get the ordinance in place one way or the other,” said Hughes. “If the ordinance gets passed, then
the fliers can be made and sent out to the schools and the fees can be put on the website.” She added that the Rec Board’s budget has been decreased. “I’d like to recommend a first reading on this,” said Councilman Dean Edwards. “I’d like to have a discussion at the committee of the whole on this topic.” Council gave the ordinance a first reading, with two more readings required at future meetings before it becomes law. It will also be discussed further at the next finance committee meeting. Anderson said after the meeting that he and Yant recommended the fee increase “to defray some of the costs that the city incurs. “We thought it would be best to spread it around,” he said.
FEATHER PARTY @Pressnewpapers
Allen Twp. Fireman’s Association Saturday, Nov. 16, 2013 7:30 P.M.-? At the fire station in Williston Turkeys ~ Hams ~ $$ ~ Cash Raffle
NOVEMBER 4, 2013
Senior levy supporters see Sylvania as their ‘dream center’ By J. Patrick Eaken Press Staff Writer email@example.com Bob Marquette, president of the James “Wes” Hancock Senior Center in Oregon, and senior center advocates have a vision of where they would like to be someday, and passage of a 0.5-mill, five year operating levy on the Nov. 5 ballot is just one step in getting there. A pamphlet from Oregon Citizens Supporting Senior Services (OCSSS), which is promoting the levy, lists 10 needed positions, but Marquette stresses that passage of the levy, Issue 7 on the ballot, does not mean there would be 10 new employees. If passed, the levy would fund only the expansion of services, said Marquette, who also chairs the OCSSS. The “wish list” includes hiring a full-
time program coordinator, part-time event coordinator, part-time volunteer coordinator, part-time computer services position, part-time data entry position, a part-time rental hostess, and making the part-time maintenance worker full-time. “They are not even needed positions. That was from a hypothetical question of ‘What if you could have everything that you wanted to have.’ Sure, we have a wish list,” Marquette said. “We have a wish list for a new building. We’d like to have all these different positions where we could serve the seniors better. The Sylvania senior center has everything on Marquette’s wish list. “They have a half-million dollar levy, plus what they get from the city, the township, and everybody else. They are dealing with millions of dollars and we are not even close to that,” he said.
Marquette emphasized that the levy would not go toward building a new senior center. Revenue from the proposed levy would be used to fund services only and not a new or expanded building, according to Marquette. “The levy is absolutely needed to fund the continuance and expansion of needed services that are vital to our senior residents. These services make it possible for many of our seniors to stay active and independent in our city. Without the services offered by the Oregon senior center, many of these residents would be forced to go to assisted living housing and not enjoy the freedom that they have with the available services,” he said. Expanding services Marquette said the levy revenue would enhance and expand the type and number of
services offered by the center. Some of these services could include, but are not be limited to, confidential consultation with social workers, legal outreach consultants, educational assistance programs for formal GED/ post GED classes, personal interest classes in advanced education, assistance with new medical coverage plans (such as the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act, nicknamed “Obama Care”), Medicare/Medicaid, new retiree’s assistance for pension, social security coverage, and medical coverage. Transportation is provided to and from the center for medical appointments, errands, shopping, and banking. “The passing of the senior levy will maintain financial stability for services rendered to the senior population,” Marquette said. “The life expectancy of our senior population continues to lengthen and so do their needs.”
On Oregon City Council Moving Forward to Make Oregon a Family First Community!
Honest Independent Oregon Business Owner Marvin Dabish for Oregon City Council
I look forward to continuing as your Representative.
Paid for by Dabish Committee, 514 Haley Drive, Oregon, 43616, Julie Woodrum, Treasurer
Re-Elect TERRY REEVES (BEAR) to Oregon City Council • Life-long Oregon resident • Member of St. Ignatius Church (Eucharistic Minister) • Member of The Oregonian Club • Committed to Economic Growth • Bring legislation to ease our building codes • Provide excellent services to our citizens • Eliminate wasteful spending
I want to continue to be part of the vision and leadership of this great city that can guide us into the future. Your voice will be heard.
Your vote is very important ... Please vote on November 5th.
MAKING TOUGH DECISIONS DURING DIFFICULT TIMES! TERRY REEVES (BEAR)
An Endorsed Democrat For Oregon City Council Paid for by the Reeves Election Committee, Mark Beach, Treas., 1503 Coy Rd., Oregon, OH 43616
Dennis Walendzak To Oregon City Council • Common Sense Approach to Development • Business Friendly Legislation to Promote Commercial Investment • Continue Quality Public Services (Including Police and Fire) • Responsible and Logical Approaches to Environmental Concerns • Fiscally Responsible Approach to Spending Your Tax Dollars
Common Sense Government Endorsed Democrat Paid for by Walendzak for Council, Donald Walendzak Treasurer: 2815 Dustin Rd., Oregon, Ohio 43616
THOMAS A. SUSOR
For MAYOR OF OREGON
Tom has been endorsed by •Northwest Ohio Building Trades •Toledo Port Council •IBEW Local #8 •AFSCME, Ohio Council 8 •Northwest Ohio AFL-CIO •National Electrical Contractors Association •Bricklayers Local 3 •Cement Masons Local 886 •Insulators Local 45 •Plumbers & Fitters Local 50 •Sheet Metal Workers Local 33 •CWA Local 4319 •Lucas County Democratic Party •Oregon Democratic Club •Boilermakers Local 85 •Teamster Local 20 •Toledo Federation of Teachers •Oregon Federation of Teachers
Please Support our Local Seniors VOTE YES On Issue #7 Paid for by Citizens for Susor Claude Montgomery Treasurer 105 Cedarwood Oregon, OH 43606
THE PRESS NOVEMBER 4, 2013
Court Community builder gets a minority lesson Log Oregon Municipal Court • John G. Broadway, 213 Dearborn, Toledo, 180 days Correction Center of Northwest Ohio (CCNO), 180 days suspended, $155 court costs and ﬁnes, petty theft. • Justin Anthony Heuring, 12514 Washington, Perrysburg, 30 days CCNO, 30 days suspended, $187 court costs and ﬁnes, disorderly conduct. • Justin Anthony Heuring, 12514 Washington, Perrysburg, 30 days CCNO, 30 days suspended, $50 court costs and ﬁnes, possession of drugs. • Jeannie Marie Gray, 320 Craig, Toledo, 90 days CCNO, 85 days suspended, $187 court costs and ﬁnes, attempt to commit an offense. • Michelle Renee Emch, 323 W. Front, Pemberville, 180 days CCNO, 180 days suspended, $187 court costs and ﬁnes, endangering children. • Toby Alan Friess, 2739 Starr, Oregon, 30 days CCNO, 30 days suspended, $137 court costs and ﬁnes, drug paraphernalia. • Kassaundra Elizabeth Dunbar, 513 Main, Toledo, $112 court costs and ﬁnes, disorderly conduct. • Jeannie Marie Gray, 2876 Pickle, Oregon, 180 days CCNO, 175 days suspended, $150 court costs and ﬁnes, making false alarms to law enforcement. • Daniel Elliott Sunday, 230 13th St. Toledo, 180 days CCNO, $187 court costs and ﬁnes, theft. • Daniel Elliott Sunday, 230 13th St., Toledo, 30 days CCNO, $75 court costs and ﬁnes, criminal trespass. • Frank Wagner, 217 Buckeye, Port Clinton, 180 days CCNO, $75 court costs and ﬁnes, drug paraphernalia.
Police Beats Wood County Sheriff’s Department The Wood County Sheriff’s Department received a report Oct. 26 from a Devils Hole Road resident who said his debit card account had been used by someone. Unauthorized purchases totaling $1,002 were reported. An employee of a store in the 1000 block of State Route 6, Bradner, on Oct. 21 reported the theft of a hat, can of soda, and two bags of Doritos. The employee said a man entered the store with two juvenile males and the juveniles wandered the store while the man made phone calls.
A poinsettia sale to benefit Humane Society of Ottawa County is being held through Nov. 24. Poinsettias are available in three sizes – 4.5 inches with three to four blooms for $5; 6.5 inches with five to eight blooms for $10; 7-inch with eight-12 blooms for $15. Flowers are available in white, red, pink and marble. Poinsettias will be purchased from Bench’s Greenhouse & Nursery in Elmore. Order forms are available at the shelter, located at 2424 E Sand Rd., Port Clinton. Orders will be ready for pickup Saturday, Dec. 7 –the same day Santa Photos are being offered at the shelter.
By J. Patrick Eaken Press Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org
Romany gypsy Joszef Angyal arrived in Toledo for one reason — to learn a lesson on how America deals with discrimination against minority populations. The 25-year-old Angyal got what he was looking for. Angyal arrived here from Budapest, Hungary through the Great Lakes Consortium for International Training — a collaborative effort of Bowling Green State University, Lourdes University, the University of Toledo, and WSOS Community Action Commission established in 1999. Angyal was hosted by Hungarian Club Vice President Stave Bartha at his Oregon home and worked alongside economic development specialist Robert Krompak from the East Toledo-based community development corporation, NeighborWorks. Angyal’s work in Hungary at the Ministry of Human Resources, Department of Social Inclusion, correlates directly to what he was doing here. He is a community builder in Hungary trying to assist a minority population, so he worked in the offices of community builders while here. “His specific thing that he does is helping to integrate his own people, who are the Romany gypsies, into mainstream society,” Krompak said. “They are very discriminated in Hungary. Their experience is very similar to African-Americans or Hispanics, or even Arab-Americans here in Toledo in that there are a lot of people who judge them unfairly and stereotype the whole population, and even attribute things to the population that aren’t true.” What did Angyal find during his four weeks here? The answer might be surprise some. “I think here the minorities here have more opportunity to work and to study because in Hungary, the gypsy minority are discriminated against, I think, so they don’t have opportunities because they don’t have a job,” Angyal said. “I think here finding occupation is easier and I was happy when I saw black people, for example, in public office. In Hungary, you can’t if you are a gypsy, but here the black people and other minorities have a job like the majority, so it’s not the same. I think if I go home, we can be more motivated to do what I see here in the U.S. as a good example.” While here, Angyal visited with the local head of the NAACP, went to an AfricanAmerican museum in Detroit, visited the African-American Legacy Project in Toledo, and then had similar experiences visiting with people and cultural centers representing the Hispanic, Jewish, and Islamic communities. “We went to several public meetings in Toledo, and he was really surprised to see that our mayor and our police chief are both Black-Americans and our fire chief is an Hispanic-American, and that everywhere he turned, including our own agency, people in management are often minority people,” Krompak said. “He said that would be something
At left, Steve Bartha,vice president of the Hungarian Club of Toledo, with Jozsef Angyal of Budapest, Hungary. (Press photo by Ken Grosjean) that he would be quite surprised to see in Hungary. Given the fact that we have a lower minority than majority population, that’s pretty unusual, and he was impressed that the majority of people in Toledo, being white, would vote for Mayor (Mike) Bell. “I said, ‘Yeah, that’s true and that’s happened once before — we had Mayor (Jack) Ford. Of course, we have President Obama, which is the classic example, but I don’t want you to get the misimpression that everything is A-OK.’ “I think he left us with the overall impression that America is probably the one place in the world where people are working hard at diversity and we’re trying to make the melting pot a reality, but there is still work to do.” Krompak, whose family is ethnic Hungarian but from the majority Magyar population, admits that he was unaware of the experience of the Romany people. He learned there are new emerging minorities in Eastern Europe, including immigrants from the Middle East and Russia, and he may see that first hand when the GLC program offers him a reciprocating trip. “I also found it interesting that the government has a Ministry of Inclusion,” Krompak said. “I think that is an interesting concept where the government is working hard to making sure everyone is included, that everyone has an equal opportunity. It sounds a little bit like Civil Rights here in the United States, where we have offices of affirmative action and that kind of thing.” Speaking Hungarian In Hungary, Angyal was a student at the Romaversitas Foundation, a training
Open House Perrysburg Commons, 10542 Fremont Pike, Perrysburg, will host a Veterans Day Open House and Complimentary Breakfast Monday, Nov. 11 from 7-9 a.m. A flag ceremony will be presented at 9 a.m. by Schaller Legion Veterans. Veterans interested in attending may RSVP to Susan Snoddy, at 419-874-1931 or email@example.com.
Stritch open house Cardinal Stritch Catholic High School hold its annual Open House Sunday, Nov. 10 from noon-3 p.m. The event offers prospective students and parents the opportunity to tour the high school and meet teachers and administrators, who will be on hand to answer questions about the school. Those attending are asked to enter Stritch Catholic through the athletic hallway, which is the entrance nearest to Coy Road. For more information, call Kelly Latz at 419-693-0465, ext. 238.
PEACH To Oregon City Council
3 Has ensured professional
and efficient city operations. 3 Funded senior and YMCA programs for all age groups. 3 Has worked to expand funding sources for Oregon City Schools and to create NEW jobs. 3 Is committed to serving YOU. Master of Education, University of Toledo Bachelor of Arts, University of Toledo Clay High School Graduate
and scholarship program, for five years. He graduated as an economist, faculty of finance and accounting from the University of Corvinus, the University of Budapest. At the same time, he graduated in public administration as well. “Joszef is very unusual in that he comes from a rural village in Hungary of around 2,000 people and in his village it’s exceptional when someone graduates from secondary school,” Krompak said. “He has a brother and a sister and neither one of them have graduated from high school. Joszef is the only high school graduate in his family and he’s the only person in his village that has ever attended and graduated from a university. “The experience of the Romany people there is that many of them are isolated in these small villages because the majority population rejects them. Of course, more and more of them are showing up because of job opportunities in places like Budapest, and so he’s trying to work with them to ramp up the skills that they need in order to succeed in Hungary’s economy.” Angyal, who is fluent in English and also speaks German, is making his first trip to the United States. His stay in Toledo is over, and Wednesday he flew to Washington D.C. for conferences. On Nov. 9, Angyal will head back to Hungary. His last night here he had dinner with Bartha and Lucas County Administrator and former elected public official Peter Ujvagi, who speaks Hungarian. “I was surprised some people speak Hungarian, so that was very good and it was a good feeling to see the Hungarian flag and the Christian church. It’s neat you can go far from Hungary and there are Hungarians,” Angyal said.
Teacher, 11 Years Experience Member, Oregon-Jerusalem Historical Society Trustee, Oregon Development Foundation
Paid for by Peach Campaign Committee, George F. Ackerman, Chairman, Barry Ramlow, Treasurer, 6113 Navarre Avenue, Oregon, Ohio 43616
THE PRESS NOVEMBER 4, 2013
Mayor Mark Stoner and Dave Gallaher bury the hatchet By Kelly J. Kaczala Press News Editor firstname.lastname@example.org Northwood Councilman Dave Gallaher, who is not seeking re-election in November after nearly 20 years on council, said goodbye to his colleagues at an Oct. 24 meeting. “This will be my last meeting,” said Gallaher, who has been on council since 1994. “I turned my resignation in to the mayor and council president. There’s not going to be any projects started and I don’t have anything to finish, so I will be stepping down. With the election right around the corner, I’m sure you won’t have a hard time filling this seat. Although it’s been bumpy at times, it’s been a real pleasure to work with everyone. It’s an honor. I appreciate that.” Mayor Mark Stoner, whom Gallaher tried unsuccessfully to unseat in three may-
or’s races (2003, 2007 and 2011), said he held no grudges with his long time nemesis, even though they were frequently at odds with each other over a variety of issues. “We’ve had our ups and downs, but
I bring a NEW PERSPECTIVE I am 42 years old and have been married to my husband Rob Miller for 21 years. We have four children, Chelsea (17), Maddie (14), Chance (12), and Quinton (10). I am a homemaker and very involved in the lives of my husband and our four children. My children attended Coy Elementary and they currently attend Eisenhower Intermediate School (5th Grade), Fassett Junior High School (7th Grade) and Clay High School (9th & 12th Grades). My chilldren play sports, including Cheerleading & Cross Country, Track & Field, and Soccer at the Oregon Recreation Center. I helped coach and I have assisted in each of their classrooms. I am friends with many parents and many teachers and staff.
Excellent schools attract excellent residents. Excellent residents produce excellent businesses and excellent opportunities, which go hand-in-hand with a safer community. My husband is an Assistant Prosecuting Attorney and safety is very important to our family. I am committed to earning our “excellent” school rating again.
~Tours~Tasting Room~Menu~Entertainment~ 525 SR 635, Helena, OH ~ 419-638-5411 Located 7 miles West of Fremont on St. Rte. 6. Then 1 mile South on St. Rte. 635
RSVP for our upcoming event.
“Ladies Night Out”
When I tried to open a business on Navarre Ave. a few years ago, I had trouble with the Mayor and her City Administrator. They put every hurdle they could in our way. They were definitely not for small business. When Mike Seferian became Mayor, he said to “go open your business!” I still had some problems to solve, but they worked with me not against me. I have found Mike Seferian to be one of the most honest people I have ever met, in his auto repair shop he owns, and as Oregon’s Mayor. Anyone that has their car fixed by Mike knows they will be saving a bundle compared to most repair businesses. Mike is not always showing up to get his picture taken for everything that goes on in Oregon, but still he does his best work for the City, then quietly goes back to his own shop, fixing cars. If you have not met this man, take the time and meet him. His bringing Mike Beazley on as administrator was also a great pick. If you are voting in this coming election, don’t just vote for a familiar name, MEET these people. Mike will drop whatever he is doing to help anyone. Once you meet him, I know you will vote to keep Mike Seferian in office.
Jerry Thompson Thompson’s Land and Sea Nautical Gift Shoppe Paid for by Jerry Thompson, Oregon Citizen, 6050 Navarre Ave., Oregon, OH 43616
Tues. November 12, 7 pm
Includes one glass of wine • Hor d’oeuvres • Chair Massage Renew Spa - Many gift items available for purchase. Reserve your tickets $20 + tax. Call 419-680-0386
Live Entertainment every Thurs., Fri. & Sat. 7pm Visit our website for details www.chateautebeauwinery.com May-August Hours: Tues. & Weds. 11am - 7pm Year Round Hours: Thurs. & Fri. 11am-10 pm ~ Sat. 2-10 pm
Paid for by Friends of Heather Miller, Treasurer Lila Stroscher, 3220 N. Reach, Oregon 43616
“Dear Citizens of Oregon”
Someone who has really done a lot for the city is George Dalling,” he said of the city’s first mayor elected in 1962 and who served until 1979. “I’m going to leave you all with that and whatever you guys decide will be fine. I really think George Dalling did a lot for the city. There’s a lot of people who really have no idea who he is. So it would be a nice way of remembering him and keeping his name around and hopefully, in 50 years, someone will say, “Who is that park named after and why?’” Gallaher said last month that he decided not to run for re-election so he can spend more time with his family. Five candidates vying for four seats on Northwood council on Tuesday are Council members Hughes and Randy Kozina, and challengers Keith A. Dempsey, Louis Fahrbach, and Richard B. Radocy.
Chateau Tebeau Winery
I am INVOLVED IN OUR SCHOOL SYSTEM
I want to re-earn our EXCELLENT SCHOOL RATING
we’ve persevered throughout, and I think the city’s in a better place,” said Stoner. “We’ve had our sparring matches, but I think that kind of motivated us and put us in the right direction. On behalf of the city and the residents of Northwood, thank you for your time. It was well served here. You will be missed. I’m sure you won’t be a stranger.” Council President Connie Hughes agreed. “We might not always agree, but still we’re friends. In the last 20 years, we’ve had the same goal in mind: The City of Northwood,” said Hughes. As the meeting came to a close, Gallaher wanted to address one more concern before calling it a day. “I really think we need to change the name of Central Park. Central Park doesn’t mean anything to the city of Northwood.
Church Worship Guide Deadline: Thursday 11:00 am
essage of the
At one time or another, we all have been in situations that require us to muster up courage and face our fears. Simply stated, courage is rising above our fears and taking charge of our lives during difficult times. Firemen who must enter a burning building to save someone, or police officers who confront known criminals are examples of people who possess a special type of bravery and courage. And although most of us will never have to enter a burning building or confront known criminals, just doing and saying what is right in our daily lives also often
eek: Have Courage
requires courage. Trying to correct an injustice, asking for someone's forgiveness, and even expressing our appreciation to someone may also require courage. The Lord wants us to be courageous and to have peace in our hearts as we face our daily responsibilities. And we should be comforted, because He told us that He would never leave us or forsake us, and He is always with us, both during our trials and our joys. Be watchful, stand firm in your faith, be courageous, be strong. Let all that you do be done in love. R.S.V. 1 Corinthians 16:13-14
Prince of Peace Lutheran Church
4155 Pickle Rd (LCMS) Ph. 419-691-9407 Sharing Jesus Preschool 419-693-8661 Sunday Worship 8 & 10:30 am & Living His Love Sunday School 9:15 am www.princeofpeaceoregon.com
Northwood Calvary Lutheran Ch.
Kathleen Pollauf for Oregon City Council
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
2471 Seaman St. 691-7222 or 691-9524
Sunday Services 7:45 & 10:15 am with Sunday School at 9:00am Jerald K. Rayl, interim pastor
UNITY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 1910 E. Broadway St., Northwood www.unityumchurch.com Sunday Services: The Gathering 11:00 am Torre Fuerte 2:00 pm Pastor Melissa Steinecker
• Currently serves on Oregon Board of Zoning Appeals • Served on Oregon City Council in 2011 • Operates a successful business in Oregon for over 4 years • Member of St. Ignatius Church Finance Committee & taught Cathechism there for 12 years
Let me be your fresh voice on council Paid for by the Committee to Elect Kathleen Pollauf to Oregon City Council, Terrence Pollauf, Treasurer, 6720 Corduroy Rd., Oregon, Ohio 43616
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.
Sunday Worship at 10 a.m. Church school for all ages at 11 a.m. 2350 Starr Ave, Oregon 419-720-1995 SERVING GOD AND SERVING OTHERS www.ashlandchurch.com
See you in church!
ST. MARK LUTHERAN CHURCH 611 Woodville Rd., E.Toledo
“We Know, Live and Share the Word” Services: Traditional 8:30 A.M. Praise 10:45 A.M Sunday School and Adult Education 9:30 A.M. Pastor Beth Giller 419-691-3597
NOVEMBER 4, 2013
Your Voice on the Street: by Stephanie Szozda
The Press Poll
Do you plan on voting in the upcoming election?
Have you gotten a ﬂu shot? Yes No
To cast your ballot, go to www.presspublications.com David Wick Toledo “Yes, so I have my voice.”
Nelda Wise Curtice “Yes, I always vote because it’s a privilege.”
Debbie Richards Oregon “Yes, I’ll vote."
Connie Williams Oregon “I probably will vote because I want a say in things.”
Ronald Hahn Walbridge “I’m going to vote because I figure there are important things there to vote for, for all residents and there are people I know running.”
Last Week's Results The U.S. government is back open for business. Did the shutdown affect you? 85% No 15% Yes
40 votes 7 votes
Introducing the cheapest way to a good job and better life Page Two
by John Szozda
I saw my father throw his newspaper against the French doors in anger about what government was doing.
No skill is more important to success in life than reading. None. After centuries of learning and after all the changes in education brought about by technology and new teaching methods, nothing will put your child on the road to success like the love of reading. The obvious advantage is in classroom performance. Students who don’t read proficiently by third grade are four times more likely to drop out of high school, according to the study Double Jeopardy: How Third Grade Reading Skills and Poverty Influence High School Graduation by Donald Hernandez, a professor at City University of New York. The study was cited by Ohio Governor John Kasich when he unveiled The Third Grade Guarantee, a state program to identify and provide services for kids who lag in reading skills. Under the program, kids who cannot read at grade level cannot advance to fourth grade, although they will be able to take fourth-grade classes in other subjects. The guarantee calls for testing and intervention starting in kindergarten. While it’s too early to assess the impact of Gov. Kasich’s initiative, the need is dire. According to The Nation’s Report Card, only 34 percent of Ohio fourth graders read at grade level. If your child is one of the 34 percent, he or she has a much better chance of landing a good job leading to a higher quality of life. Many of those jobs are not jobs in which you are strapped to a machine do-
ing mindless work, or where your work is routinely supervised. Today, more people work at home, or on the road. This trend coupled with the purge of middle managers due to the Big Recession means there is less supervision. The worker who will get ahead is one who shows initiative and keeps abreast of technological and educational advancements in his or her field on his or her own. Those who develop logical thinking skills, can read quickly and grasp abstract concepts will have an edge. Fur-
thermore, you are more likely to switch jobs or careers than your parents, thus learning how to learn on your own to prepare for those changes is an indispensible asset. Success in the workplace typically translates into increased revenue and adequate revenue is important in building a stable family. Fighting over family finances is one of the leading causes of divorce. There are two ways to improve your financial situation at home: earn more or spend less. My love of reading comes from my French mother, who read to learn the language and help seven kids with homework, and a father who read magazines and manuals to build the house and repair the cars and appliances. These are real-world examples of how reading can help someone better their family situation. I too have used books, manuals and the Internet to trouble-shoot a washing machine, a car, a garage door opener and to calculate the payback on home refinancing and adding insulation to the house. I have also been an avid reader of newspapers since, as a young teen, I saw my father throw his newspaper against the French doors in anger about what government was doing. Consider what you learned by reading the last two issues of The Press: You now know about 450 construction jobs coming to Oregon; you now know how to access a levy estimator to calculate how much the senior services levy in Oregon will cost you before you vote; you now know what your neighbors think about the bond issue to build new schools in Northwood; and you now know the latest in the saga about the demolition of the Woodville
Mall. You have also read inspiring stories such as the one about the Cardinal Stritch grad who started his career mopping floors at Burger King and is now the CEO of a company with 223 restaurants. And, you now know how man is saving from extinction the endangered Whooping Crane by teaching it how to fly south by following an ultralight. In each of the last two issues of The Press you would have been exposed to more than 450 ads promoting products and services that help you save money and improve your quality of life. You miss out on all of this if you do not have a love of reading. Today, with the Internet, you now have the world’s knowledge at your fingertips. You can discover new worlds and new ways of thinking. You can use it to help form your beliefs and your code of honor. You can gain insight into how your mind works, how to read people, how to communicate and how to parent. Reading can also be fun and relaxing. However, it is work. And, this is where you, as a parent, come in; studies have shown that kids tend not to read if their parents don’t read. Reading is the least expensive, most effective skill you can help your child develop. Don’t wait to see how effective the new state program will be to assure your child will have an edge when it comes to competing for employment. Read and read to them. Comment at zoz@presspublications.
You know that someday you think about? It’s today Dare to Live
by Bryan Golden
As you grew older, you began to realize your original outlook was faulty.
Procrastination sabotages your future. When you were a kid, time appeared to be limitless. There was no risk in putting things off until later. You had all the time in the world. As you grew older, you began to realize your original outlook was faulty. Time definitely is finite. Although your understanding changed, the habit of putting things off remained an ingrained habit. You continue to utilize the strategy of using someday as a goal for accomplishments. The flaw in this approach is that there is no deadline or sense of urgency so there’s no real incentive to get started . An impending deadline is a great motivator. It can even create a sense of emergency. You rush to get things done because you fear the consequences of not doing so. If there is no deadline, chances are nothing will ever be accomplished. You rarely put things off you are excited about. It’s those tasks you don’t want to do, don’t like doing, are too difficult, or you just don’t know where to start, that are postponed to some unidentifiable point in the future. Fear of failure is another excuse used when putting things off. The regrets people have later in life are all of those things they never did, not those things that may not have worked out as planned. Whatever your goals may be, nothing will happen until you make it happen. The best way to accomplish this is by redefining “someday” to mean “today.” Your goals for today are much more likely to be accomplished than your aspirations for someday. Even a task that cannot be completed today can be started today. Taking action, even one small step, no matter how small,
is essential to breaking through the wall of procrastination. Forward movement is amazingly powerful. It gets you off the sidelines and on the road to success. One effective action strategy is working on a task for just 15 minutes today. Don’t worry about how much or how little you will accomplish. You can devote 15 minutes to anything you have been putting off. Once you get started, you must keep your momentum going. Develop a timeline with specific dates and measurable accomplishments. This process establishes concrete deadlines to maintain your motivation. Next, you need to identify and remove any roadblocks that have gotten in your way or will inhibit your progress. There are no obstacles which cannot be overcome. Every
problem has a solution. Instead of making excuses, find the solutions. Another anchor that prevents forward movement is worry. Worry is a waste of time and energy. You fret over what has happened, what is happening, or what may happen. Regardless of how intently you worry, nothing positive will be accomplished. Replace worry with action. Take whatever steps are necessary to bring about your desired outcome. Do you have goals? What are they? Today is the time to identify your objectives. Don’t put it off any longer. If you haven’t given this much thought, start now. Identify your likes, dislikes, strengths, and weak-
nesses. Where would you like to be? What would you like to do? Today is your someday. Life is not a practice run. Start working on those issues you have been putting off. Until you become proactive, nothing happens. You don’t want to be in a position where you look back years from now and lament all those things you didn’t do because you put them off. Today is tomorrow’s yesterday. Start things today so you won’t regret putting them off tomorrow. NOW AVAILABLE: “Dare to Live Without Limits,” the book. Visit www.BryanGolden. com or your bookstore.
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Indebted to teachers To the editor: I would like to extend my sincere thanks and appreciation to the teachers, supporting staff and administrators that have touched my children’s lives. From the secretaries that have been my main source of communication and information, to the lunch ladies that have served my kids, to the janitors that have cleaned my children’s messes, the nurses that have nursed my kids, the bus drivers that have transported my children safely to and from school and extra-curricular events, to the principals that have signed my children’s grade cards and have written words of encouragement, I thank you all. It is the teachers that I want to focus on. I am truly fortunate, grateful, blessed and indebted to my children’s teachers past, present and future. You have one of the most important jobs and are not thanked, paid or appreciated enough. In addition to academic instruction, you are leader, supervisor, mentor, diplomat, psychologist, organizer, nurse, disciplinarian, role model etc. to our kids, our most precious gifts (most days). Some of you spend more time with my children than I do because of the school day, after school activities and my work schedule. People who are unaware need to realize that you put in more than an eighthour day. I understand that papers cannot always be graded during school time because of other responsibilities you do like, morning, lunch and parking lot duty; supervising our kids until the buses arrive at the end of the day or in the morning before school opens; chaperoning a dance; being an advisor to a club; being on a committee; filling in for another teacher last-minute or conducting a concert, performance or competition. The before- and after-school stuff you do is part of the job and like most places there are some slackers. Not all teachers are great, but the majority are. I understand that the things you do outside of school takes away from your personal life too, whether it be your family, hobbies or your rest and relaxation. In some instances you not only put in your time, but money too for supplies and educational materials. To me, your job is of the highest importance. You are helping shape our children’s lives, pick up where we leave off in the morning (since we can’t be with our kids 24/7). I have had the pleasure of knowing some awesome teachers who in turn have helped produce and influenced some awesome kids (society’s future decision-makers, leaders, neighbors, parents, community members and co-workers). I would challenge anyone to walk in your shoes. Not everyone can do what you do. I am forever grateful to all of you for all you have done. You have truly made a difference and have helped make a better family, community and world. Julianna Ruetz Mother of four kids who have been in the Toledo Public, Toledo Catholic and Woodmore School Systems
Broken promises To the editor: The failures and broken promises of Obama Care are becoming abundantly clear to the public yet Joann Schiavone’s letter criticized those who oppose the law. Maybe she should look at the reality of what has happened since the law’s inception and she would see why Congressman Bob Latta is standing with the majority of his constituents and Americans on the issue of Obama Care. The law’s lack of popularity led to an unknown Republican winning the Senate seat of the late liberal Ted Kennedy in a state with an 80 percent Democratic legislature. Democrats in Congress ignored that message and used parliamentary procedures to ram the law through, preventing the new senator from stopping it. In 2010, the law’s passage led to an election cycle gain of 63 Republican House seats and six Senate seats on the promises to do something about Obama Care. In 2012, the Supreme Court ruled the law constitutional and Schiavone considers it a settled matter. I wonder if she would have felt that way in 1896 when the Supreme Court ruled that ‘separate but equal’ was legitimate. Much like that decision, the majority opinion on the court had to create a silly interpretation to deem the law Constitutional. In 2012, voters re-elected Obama. Democrats call it an endorsement of Obama Care despite polling on the policy being vastly different than polling on Obama versus Romney. At the same time, voters elected more Republicans to national office than Democrats. Today, there remain 24 more Republicans than Democrats elected to office in Washington.
Letters should be about 350 words. Deadline Wed. Noon. Send to email@example.com
In the summer of 2013, President Obama announced delaying the employer mandate on health insurance while staunchly opposing a delay to the individual mandate. Democrats are fine giving big business special treatment while trampling the little guys. In the fall of 2013, Bob Latta and others stand for delaying the individual mandate and are blamed for the government shutdown. Within weeks of the government reopening, many Democrats are coming out in favor of delaying the mandate following the embarrassment of the healthcare website and their re-election bids. Meanwhile, millions are being dropped from their insurance plans despite the president’s promises. I wonder if Schiavone considers these people to be delusional like Bob Latta. Adam Swartz Walbridge
Coincidence? To the editor: Originally, the people in my old neighborhood were of French descent, except for a few Germans. Our neighborhood was called Birmingham because it had so much heavy industry, like Birmingham, England. In 1890, they built the Maumee Malleable on Front Street next to the flour mill. The company brought 100 Hungarian families from Cleveland to work at the plant. As more Hungarians arrived, the French slowly moved out. There were a few Italians, Slovaks and Czechs in the neighborhood; the majority were of Hungarian descent. Most parents, like mine, were foreignborn and came here as children with their parents. The men worked with and socialized with their own kind. English was a second language and many of them did not speak it very well. The women, on the other hand, needed to speak English in their everyday lives and they spoke it very well. If you had walked through my neighborhood before 1940 and heard all the foreign languages spoken, you’d have through you were in Europe. My wife’s grandfather, “the ole Frenchman,” built a house in the 400 block of Craig Street in 1900. My father-in-law grew up in that house. He bragged to me about how he had beat up on a boy who was a year or two older than him. He was 13 at the time. He told about seeing Hungarian weddings that lasted a week with dancing in the street. Then the wife’s grandfather moved the family. A few years later – in 1918 – my parents got married and moved into the upstairs apartment in the house that the ole Frenchman had built. Was that just coincidence? In 1948, my buddy was invited to his girlfriend’s home on Sunday afternoon to play cards and was asked to bring a friend. She lived on Vermont Street. We were two East Siders. We had such a good time, we did it again the following Sunday. He married his girlfriend and I married the young lady that was there with her – the ole Frenchman’s granddaughter. I don’t believe in coincidence. Louis Agoston Toledo
Now is the time To the editor: In response to letters published last week regarding the facility plan for Northwood Local Schools: Northwood Schools began assessing facilities with the State of Ohio in 1990. That original study was revisited in 2000, again in 2008 and updated last in 2013. From that work completed over many years, there is no getting around the need to address our aging community infrastructure. The plan our community is being asked to support was arrived at through a community engagement process in which 61 of our community members took part. Options from doing nothing to constructing new facilities were examined in public meetings at which our community was invited to share their ideas. No plan could completely satisfy all of us, but through the process we were able to arrive at a recommendation that was supported by a substantial majority of those attending the meetings. The information from those meetings is available on our school website. By the end of the process, it became clear the time was now to partner with the state to build new facilities because we need them and our cost only grows over time. One mill of property tax in Northwood generates about $115,000 per year. If a property tax alone was used to pay for
the plan, the levy needed would have been around 9 mills. That would be a large levy, especially for those on fixed incomes. Recognizing this, the community members studying our options recommended a levy split between property tax and income tax. The 0.25 percent earned income tax does not tax investment income, pensions or Social Security and makes this levy less expensive for our senior citizens. The district has also chosen to use funds from recent tax abatement agreements which reduces the cost for all. Greg Clark Northwood Local Schools Superintendent
East Side Pride To the editor: In the study of local history, we at East Toledo Historical Society have noticed that the phrase, “East Toledo, Ohio” appears on many historic documents and advertising. I thought about the reasons it specifies that part of town and several come to mind. The address clarifies what part of town the business is located. It also hints they prefer separation from the rest of the city and we know that thought has existed for a long time. What I feel could be another reason is the pride of a special location within the city. East Side Pride has been around as long as the east side has, and it is still going strong. We are proud of our roots; we have a special bond among each other. It is like glue; it sticks to you for life. Yes, East Toledo is not without its problems, just as other older areas of the city, it is part of urbanization or the outward spread of change. Many of us in the Historical Society have relocated to other areas and some of us still reside in East Toledo, but we still have that common denominator – we were born (or) raised on the East Side. The love of that thought and the memories associated energize that pride. We do not care what others think of that, or of East Toledo. We handle the negative comments easily with a “Consider the Source.” We are not a political group, but we do pay close attention to what is going on, including negative events. Our mission is to preserve and procure the history of this area. We enjoy each other and the reminiscing that takes place at our functions is the result of the love we have for our roots. Ronald J. Mauter President, East Toledo Historical Society
Praise for agency To the editor: We’re writing regarding the article in The Press titled, “Agencies seek millage for continuing services.” Though the section concerning the Wood County levy was technically true, there were a couple of items that could be misleading. Referring to the growth of those needing services, the article stated, “the number of persons needing service is expected to grow.” The fact is, the number of folks needing services has already grown tremendously since the last levy years ago and that number continues to rise. The article also mentions a projected operating fund balance of $7.1 million by the end of 2013. This money is not excess, but will be instrumental in keeping the Wood County Board of Developmental Disabilities (WCBDD) in operation until the levy money becomes available later in 2014. Have you ever before had an opportunity to vote for additional funds for an agency that has done such a great job stretching the money they were given to work with 13 years ago? Our family has much more than a passing acquaintance with Wood County social services. Our youngest daughter was born with Down syndrome and a congenital heart defect. Within the first month after she was born, we were contacted by a nurse who came out to our house and helped us to connect with services needed for Christy. For the next 34 years, they were a very welcome and beneficial part of our lives. They were with us every step of the way until Christy died two years ago. Quality of life was much enhanced because of their involvement. We thank God they were there and enthusiastically support the levy. Ray and Mary Jo Bosch Millbury
“Cat Choice” named To the editor: The Woodmore High School Varsity Girls Soccer program held their 2nd annual Cat Pizza Challenge Fri-
NOVEMBER 4, 2013
day, Oct. 18. Five local pizza parlors participated. The team wishes to thank Marco’s Pizza in Woodville, Beck’s Pizza in Woodville, Pisanello’s Pizza in Elmore, Portage Inn in Elmore and The County Keg in Graytown for participating in the event. Single-item pizza slices from each pizzeria were purchased by Woodmore Wildcat fans prior to the Homecoming Game. Each slice of pizza purchased allowed participants to vote for the “Cat Choice” favorite pizza award. For second time in two years –“Cat Choice” was awarded to the Portage Inn in Elmore. On Friday, Oct. 25, DJ Greenhill and family, owners of the Portage Inn were presented the winning banner by members of the Woodmore Varsity Girls Soccer team during the Woodmore vs. Otsego football game. Coach Jason Allen and Coach Rachel Swope would like to thank all who participated in this event. Jill Bench Elmore
Workers deserve thanks To the editor: On Oct. 10 at 4 p.m., I called the Oregon City Water Department and informed the person responding about a broken water valve in my basement. In a short time, an employee was at my residence and determined the valve indeed was broken. Also, the valve near the sidewalk was broken. The employee stated that the next morning, the valve at the sidewalk would be replaced and it was and the department workers were efficient and courteous. I compare this to a very negative response in 2012 from an Oregon city employee. Richard Zunk Oregon
Election policy The Press encourages responses to articles and opinions. In order to provide for fair comment, The Press will have the following policy covering election letters to the editor: The last issue for letters regarding the Nov. 5, 2013 election will be the second issue (Oct. 28) before the election. No letters will be published in the issue immediately prior (Nov. 4) to the election except for letters limited to direct rebuttal of election-related issues appearing in the second to last issue. No new political information can be introduced in the issue immediately before the election. This is to prevent inaccuracies without a fair chance for correction. Letters are limited to ballot issues. The Press does not print letters about candidates’ races. Letters should be no more than 300 words and include a phone number and address for verification purposes. No anonymous letters will be printed. The deadline is Wednesday, Noon. Send to The Editor, c/ o The Press, Box 169, Millbury, OH 43447 or e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Owls, woodpeckers focus of new Metroparks photo exhibit By Tammy Walro Press Staff Writer email@example.com Visitors can get acquainted with the most important species of owls and woodpeckers in North America at a new exhibit being hosted at the National Center for Nature Photography in Secor Metropark, located at 10001 W. Central Ave., Berkey, six miles west of US 23/I-475. The exhibit, “The Owl & the Woodpecker,” includes photos, information and evocative audio recordings that illustrate how the birds define and enrich the specific habitats on which they depend, and the critical importance of conserving those habitats. The traveling exhibit from the Burke Museum in Seattle is on view Saturdays and Sundays from noon-5 p.m. November through February. Admission is free. An opening reception for the exhibit will be held Saturday, Nov. 2 from 1-3 p.m. At 2 p.m., Nature’s Nursery will present a program featuring live owls. The “Owl & the Woodpecker” is based on a book of the same title by Seattle photographer and author Paul Bannick, known for his intimate wildlife photography, which supports environmental conservation efforts. His work has appeared in Audubon magazine, the National Wildlife Federation Guide to North American Birds, Smithsonian Guide to North American Birds, and in a number of other books, magazines, parks, refuges, and other places in North America and Europe. Exhibit highlights include: • Twenty-five large-format, framed color prints by Bannick; • Text descriptions of each bird, written by the photographer, plus several thematic text panels that highlight the conservation issues affecting different owl and woodpecker habitats across North America; • Audio recordings of the calls and drumming sounds of the birds featured in
quent winner in the Metroparks’ annual photography contest. The other exhibit, “Trees: A Photographic Celebration” by Ohio landscape photographer Ian Adams, features 83 photographs taken through the seasons in Ohio and 13 other states. Dandar, of Curtice, has been photographing the beauty of light for more than 20 years, winning several awards for her evocative photos. As a favorite participant in the Center’s annual Celebrating Nature through Photography Contests, she was invited to exhibit a selection of her favorite images. “I didn’t see it coming,” Dandar said of the invitation to exhibit her photos at the show. “When they contacted me I said, ‘Are you sure?’ Among the photos featured are “Crossing Over,” “Leaving the Herd” and “Burnt Sunrise.” “They’re all symbolic – they mean different things to me,” she said. “I like the moody shots that make you think.” All the photos that will be on display were taken locally. “We have a gem here,” she said. “The Toledo area has a whole lot to offer if you just know where to go. The name of the exhibit exemplifies Dandar’s appreciation of Christ’s hand in creating the beauty around us. “God created everything I photographed,” she said. “It’s beautiful and lovely – we can’t reproduce it. “I take the photos from His point of view – I believe that’s why I’m there to photograph the beauty – it’s a blessing,” she said. “I’m also very blessed to live in a rural area of Jerusalem Township, where I can see the wildlife and the beauty,” she said. “I have deer that take walks through my yard. “That’s what inspires me,” she added. See Dandar’s work at mdandarphotography.com.
The photo of a yellow-shafted Northern Flicker, startled to ﬁnd his mate poking her head from their cavity just as he arrives, is part of the new “The Owl & the Woodpecker” at the National Center for Nature Photography at Secor Metropark. (Photo by Paul Bannick) the photographs. The exhibit was organized by the Burke Museum, University of Washington, created with Paul Bannick and Braided River, a partner of The Mountaineers Books. Sponsorship of the local presentation of The Owl & the Woodpecker was provided by
Metroparks. Local artist asked to exhibit Two other exhibits will also be on display November through February, including “A View from the Light,” by local nature photographer Maggi Dandar, a fre-
Owner of Stony Ridge animal refuge hoping for reprieve By Larry Limpf News Editor firstname.lastname@example.org Ken Hetrick sees few options for his wild animal refuge in Stony Ridge. Hetrick, the owner of Tiger Ridge Exotics – home to a collection of six tigers, three lions, a leopard, a grizzly bear, a timber wolf and a liger; many of them elderly – Hetrick is convinced he can’t afford the costs associated with a new state permit and regulation program. One quote for liability insurance he received is $376 a month, he said, and required changes to the fencing could cost thousands of dollars. “They’re telling owners to do all these things but some of it is not rational,” he said of the Ohio Dangerous Wild Animal Act, which bans unpermitted ownership of certain animals and reptiles by Jan. 1,
2014. The restricted list covers lions, tigers and other “large cats,” bears, elephants, certain monkeys, rhinos, alligators, crocodiles, anacondas and pythons longer than 12 feet, certain vipers and venomous snakes. “Wildlife shelter” permits cost $250 for one to three animals and up to $1,000 for 11 to 15 animals. There is a $125 fee for each animal over the 15 limit. Owners must also obtain liability insurance or a surety bond of $200,000 to $1 million, depending on the number of animals. The application period for permits began Oct. 1. As of last week, no owners have filed for permits, said Erica Hawkins, a department spokesperson. Department personnel have been visiting registered owners to distribute permit information and inspect enclosures, she said. Hetrick is trying to find some reprieve from legislators, hoping the law can be
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it’s in a range of something you can do. The rules the state passed; there is no way for me to meet that.” He’s convinced one state regulation, having animals micro-chipped unless otherwise exempted, has resulted in the death of a grizzly bear that succumbed to the tranquilizing drug used to insert the chip. All of the animals at the refuge have been rescued from owners who no longer wanted them, Hetrick said. The Humane Society of the United States intervened in the lawsuit on the side of the state. Karen Minton, Ohio director of the Humane Society, called the regulations “commonsense restrictions on the keeping of dangerous wild animals…” Information about the law is available on the department of agriculture website: http://www.agri.ohio.gov/TopNews/DangerousWildAnimalAct/.
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amended so his refuge can be exempted. He’s registered the animals but sees the law as an over-reaction to a tragic incident in Zanesville, Ohio, in October 2011, when an owner released his collection of wild animals shortly before committing suicide. Authorities killed nearly 50 of the animals to protect area residents. The law is being challenged by some owners as well as the Ohio Association of Animal Owners. Late last year the U.S. District Court ruled in favor of the state and the OAAO filed an appeal in May the Sixth District Court of Appeals in Cincinnati. Hetrick said he’s had no problems following regulations of the U.S. Department of Agriculture, which has inspected the refuge he’s operated as a non-commercial venture funded by himself and donations for more than 30 years. “If they told me to do something I do it,” he said of the federal department. “But
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Paid for By Re-elect Seaman to Oregon Council Committee, N. Seaman Treasurer Rex Powers and Michael Sheehy, Chairmen, 3555 Williamsburg, Oregon, OH 43616
NOVEMBER 4, 2013
Netsuke collection one of the largest in North America
Survivor Art Show highlights cancer patients’ talents
The Toledo Museum of Art’s collection of more than 500 netsuke—one of two great collections in North America, the other being at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art—is on display in its entirety for the first time. The tiny Japanese treasures now fill a gallery especially appointed for their presentation. The netsuke (pronounced net-skeh) came to the Museum due to the generosity of several donors over the last 100 years, but are largely credited to one avid collector—Richard Silverman. A Toledo native, Silverman’s first foray to the Far East was as a soldier in 1956. He became fascinated with the region’s customs and art, and though he returned to Toledo after his stint in the military, his love for Asia led to an eventual 15-year stay in Tokyo. The art collector adapted to Japan’s famously tight spaces by turning his focus to the tiny, yet meticulously crafted, netsuke. Invented in the 17th century, netsuke worked as a kind of toggle for hanging sagemono, purse-like containers, from the belt of a kimono. Fashionable men collected the small, carved accessories, which depicted everything from landscapes to people. “The finest were like miniature Michelangelos,” Silverman said. “I loved them all, from those made in the early 17th to 18th centuries to contemporary works. I traveled the width and length of Japan to sightsee and find more netsuke.” Silverman amassed a serious collection of netsuke over 40 years, and in the 1980s, he began to donate significant examples to the Toledo Museum of Art. These gifts included more than 200 ceramic netsuke (a relatively rare material for the genre), as well as a selection of 20th-century netsuke made by the Okawa school, a group of carvers first identified by Silverman himself. And just this year, Silverman gave the Museum another group of more than 100 of the miniature sculptures. The Museum’s netsuke collection dates mostly to Japan’s Edo Period (1615–1868). Netsuke were originally an inexpensive commodity, but with the decline of traditional Japanese clothing, the tiny masterpieces rose in value. Today, signed 18thcentury ivory or wood netsuke can fetch hundreds of thousands of dollars. For more information, visit www.toledomuseum.org.
Cancer patients shared their stories and their talents at a Survivor Art Show held Oct. 18 and 20 at The Victory Center in Toledo. Since 1996, The Victory Center has been providing individual and group services to support and empower cancer patients and those closest to them. Services available to cancer patients include oncology massage, Reiki, reflexology, sound therapy and facial massage to address skin changes during treatment. TVC also offers exercise groups, support group meetings, and many other activities. Artwork showcased at the exhibit was created as part of the center’s Healthy Spirit Art Therapy program, as part of the Art and Soul Retreat held at TVC by local artist, Karen O’Brien, or as an individual artistic expression from home. Works showcased ranged from origami and still life, to sculpture and painting. Cancer survivor artists were on hand to share the stories behind their artwork. “Art expression is one of the ways that people cope with the extraordinary changes they have gone through in their lives,” said Penny McCloskey, MEd., program director at TVC. More information can be found at www. thevictorycenter.org, on Facebook, or by calling 419-531-7600.
Homespun Holiday Set
Victory Center cancer survivor art show At top left, Colleen Kim displays her wire sculpture and poem, “Dancing Lady” at The Victory Center’s cancer survivor art show in Sylvania. At bottom left, Amy Gilles with her acryclic painting, “My Music,” at top right is Cindy Cline with her watercolor painting “Peace in the Evening”, at middle right Dorothy McDougle’s painting commemorating ﬁve years as a survivor, and at below right Jeanette Fremont’s sculpture collection, “Got Chocolate?” (Photos courtesy of The Victory Center Program Director Penny McCloskey)
The Toledo Craftsman’s Guild will present “Homespun Holiday Art & Craft Show” Saturday, Nov. 9 from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and Sunday, Nov. 10 from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. in the Stranahan Great Hall, 4645 Heatherdowns Blvd., Toledo. The Great Hall will feature a variety of unique seasonal decorations, painted yard and home decorations, solid wood items, metal work, fabric items, country crafts, soaps and scents, holiday floral arrangements, jewelry and more. This year, the guild will host a food drive by collecting household and pet food items to benefit the Toledo Seagate Food Bank and Planned Pethood. For more information, visit www.toledocraftsmansguild.org.
Let’s Get Oregon on the Move! Vote for Thomas Susor on Nov. 5th Paid for by Citizens for Susor, Claude Montgomery, Treasurer, 105 Cedarwood Dr., Oregon, Ohio 43616
NOVEMBER 4, 2013
Christmas Shoppe at Bench’s is 20 The Christmas Shoppe at Bench’s Greenhouse & Nursery in Elmore is celebrating its 20th year of helping to make the holidays brighter for area families. It all began in 1994 when owners Donald and Janice Bench wanted to extend the season for the full-time employees at Bench’s. They started growing poinsettias – a holiday favorite – and the shop started offering them, along with Christmas decorations, cemetery items and live trees. Today, the shop is a one-stop holiday destination featuring more than 20,000 ornaments, live greens and wreaths and close to 200 artificial tree displays. In the past decade, The Christmas Shoppe at Bench’s expanded its inventory to include holiday gift items in addition to the traditional favorite decorations. New for 2013, shoppers will find Willow Tree® by Demdaco angels and nativity pieces in addition to giftware including Davinci® Beads, PS Designs scarves and jewelry by Victoria Leland Designs. Hundreds of new collegiate items and ornaments adorn the numerous tree displays within the 6,000 square foot holiday store. Beginning in late November, handmade cemetery items will be available for
Shoppers will ﬁnd poinsettias and other greenery plus a wonderland of ornaments and gift items at the Christmas Shoppe at Bench’s Greenhouse & Nursery, which is celebrating its 20th season. (Photo courtesy of Bench’s Greenhouse) purchase or custom designed items can be ordered. Local designers are also featured including Imagine Art by RVI Industries and Jessicups by Jessica Cable. Need holiday baked goods and don’t have the time? Troyer’s of Walnut Creek
baked goods are freshly delivered to The Christmas Shoppe at Bench’s. Upcoming special events include Gala Holiday Open House Weekends Nov. 15-17 and Nov. 22-24. On Dec. 7 miniature gardening enthusiasts can learn how to add
some ho, ho and snow to their fairy gardens at a “Festive Fairy” Party, set for 10 a.m. Located at 18063 W. SR 105, the Christmas Shoppe at Bench’s is open daily at 9 a.m. For more information, call 419-8623596 or visit www.benchsgreenhouse.com.
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The Press Bailey Circus, Huntington Center, 500 Jefferson Ave., Toledo. www.huntingtoncentertoledo.com
Zoo Lights, parade make the season bright Ongoing: • Through Nov. 10: “Perry’s Victory: The Battle of Lake Erie,” Galleries 28 and 29, Toledo Museum of Art. An exhibition of paintings, prints, sculpture, artifacts, letters and music commemorating the 200th anniversary of the Battle of Lake Erie, one of the largest naval battles of the War of 1812. www.toledomuseum.org. • Through December: Art Exhibit, featuring artwork from members of Port Clinton Artists’ Club, Terra State Community College, 2830 Napoleon Rd, Fremont, Buildings A, B & D. • Through Jan. 1, 2014: “Fresh Impressions: Early Modern Japanese Prints,” Canaday Gallery, Toledo Museum of Art. www.toledomusem.org. • Through Jan. 5, 2014: “Ebb & Flow: Cross Cultural Prints,” Works on Paper Gallery, Toledo Museum of Art. Exhibit explores the global influence of Japanese printmaking in the 20th century with more than 100 works from the museum’s collections and loans from other institutions. A free digital catalog can be viewed at www.toledomuseum.org. • Through April 13, 2014: “Rutherford B. Hayes: Buckeye President,” Hayes Presidential Center, Fremont. In his first term as Ohio governor, Rutherford B. Hayes urged the legislature to establish a land-grant college funded by the Morrill Act of 1862. His persistence resulted in creation of The Ohio State University. The exhibit highlights the strong link between Hayes and the university. www. rbhayes.org.
Let there be light The Toledo Zoo is putting the ﬁnal touches on its 2013 Lights Before Christmas display. Kick off with a treelighting ceremony presented by Key Bank will be Nov. 15 at 6 p.m. This year’s Lights Before Christmas, which runs through Dec. 31, will include more than a million lights. Visit toledozoo. org/lights for details. (Photo by Abigail Shirley courtesy of The Toledo Zoo)
• Sculpture in the Village, Williams Park, SR 300, Main Street, Gibsonburg. A walkway path of more than 20 sculptures designed by various artists Nov. 1-3: Ringling Bros. and Barnum &
Nov. 2: Animal Grossology, Imagination Station, 1 Discovery Way, Toledo. Poop, pellets and barf – sometimes animals can be gross; learn more at Grossology. 419244-2674 or www.imaginationstation. org. Nov. 2: The Dodworth Saxhorn Band, Pemberville Opera House, 115 S. Main St., Pemberville, 7:30 p.m. Civil War band will present songs and instruments of that tumultuous time period. $10. http://pembervilleoperahouse.org. Nov. 2-3: Holiday Craft & Gift Marketplace, Lucas Co. Rec Center, 2901 Key St., Maumee. Sat. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and Sun. 11 a.m.-4 p.m. www.cloudshows.biz. Nov. 3: Monthly Bird Survey, Ottawa National Wildlife Refuge, 14000 W. SR 2, Oak Harbor, 8 a.m. Meet at the trailhead parking area. 419-898-0014 or fws.gov/ refuge/Ottawa. Nov. 5-9: National Chemistry Week, Imagination Station, 1 Discovery Way, Toledo. This year’s theme: “Energy – Now and Forever.” Students are invited to experience demonstrations that can’t be replicated in the classroom. www. imaginationstationtoledo.org. Nov. 7-9: Lettice and Lovage, presented by Village Theatre Players, 2740 Upton Ave., Toledo. 419-472-6817 or www. thevillageplayers.org. Nov. 7: The Addams Family, Valentine Theatre, 400 N. Superior, Toledo, 7-9 p.m. www.valentinetheatre.com. Nov. 7: Muslim Journeys, Owens Community College, Center for Fine & Performing Arts, 20335 Oregon Rd., Perrysburg, 7-9 p.m., Studio Theatre (Room 111), U.S. Army Lt. Col. Christopher Dziubek of Toledo discusses how Iraqis and Afghanis view Americans and the American culture following his tours of duty in the Middle East. Free .567-6612787 or www.owens.edu/arts/ Nov. 7: Authors! Authors! Series: Jeff Greenfield, Main Library McMaster Center, 325 Michigan St., Toledo, 7-9:30 p.m. Greenfield will be discussing “If Kenne-
dy Lived! The First and Second Terms of President John F. Kennedy: An Alternate History.” 419-259-5266 or www.toledolibrary.org. Nov. 7: Autumn Adventure: Especially For Families – “Coyote Tales On Twilight Trails,” Pearson Metropark, Packer-Hammersmith Center, 4:30 to 6 p.m. Families take advantage of the shorter daylight hours to experience Pearson’s Black Swamp Trail during the hours just before dark. Expect some tall tales and some truths about Wile E. Coyote. Reservations needed. Price: Free. Nov. 8: “Arsenic and Old Lace,” presented by Toledo Repertoire Theatre, 1610 10th St., Toledo. Joseph Kesselring’s famous classic comedy Arsenic and Old Lace is sure to tickle your funny bone, or we’ll die trying. Well someone’s going to die, that’s for sure. 419-243-9277. Nov. 8: Comedian Ron White: A Little Unprofessional, Stranahan Theater, 4645 Heatherdowns Blvd., Toledo, 7:30 p.m. www.stranahantheater.org. Nov. 9-10: Live from Little People Place! Toledo Zoo, 2 Hippo Trail, Toledo, 11 a.m., 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. Little A holiday show sponsored by Fisher Price. Free with zoo admission. Nov. 16: Buddy Valastro: The Cake Boss on stage, Stranahan Theater, 4645 Heatherdowns Blvd., Toledo, 7:30-10:30 p.m. www.stranahantheater.com. Nov. 24: Keith Urban with Little Big town and Dustin Lynch, Huntington Center, 500 Jefferson Ave., Toledo. www.ticketmaster.com. Nov. 25: Jailhouse Rock Dinner Theater, Historic Sandusky Co. Jail, 622 Croghan St., Fremont, 5:30 p.m. An evening of live jailhouse entertainment provided by David Lester, plus a catered meal served “jail style” in the cell block. Tickets are $20 and are available at the Sandusky Co. Convention & Visitors Bureau, 712 North St., Fremont. 419-332-4470. For more events, be sure to visit www. presspublications.com, www.do-toledo. org, www.lake-erie.com or www.lakeeriesfavoriteneighbor.com. Submit event information to twalro@presspublications. com.
Make Healthy Smiles a Family Tradition Get a Jump on your Christmas Shopping at
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Little Sisters of the Poor/Sacred Heart Home 930 S. Wynn Rd., Oregon 419-698-4331 Close to My Heart Tastefully Simple Pampered Chef Premier Jewelry Thirty One Gifts Origami Owl Lia Sophia BeautiControl The Scarf Lady Bag Madness
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Also stop by our Gift Shop, Craft Bazaar, Bake Sale and White Elephant Sale All items made by residents and volunteers.
Stay for Lunch and get into our great Raffles. All proceeds benefit residents of Sacred Heart Home. Hosted by St. Joseph Auxiliary and Little Sisters of the Poor
3601 Ayers Rd. Millbury, Oh 43447 419-836-1033
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In addition, from 1-3 p.m. in the Glass Pavilion, the Museum will host “ship in a bottle” folk artist and retired U.S. Navy Chief Quarter Master Charles Nichols. Nichols will be available to talk with the public about his work, which will be on display, and share stories from his experiences in the service. A free, public glassblowing demonstration will be given at 3 p.m. in the Glass Pavilion Hot Shop. Visit www.toledomuseum.org for more information.
Trick or Treat Times Revised due to weather.
Les Misérables a timeless tale of pain, redemption and love Oregon Community Theatre will become the first community theatre in the Toledo area to present the epic theatrical sensation, Les Misérables Nov. 8-9 and Nov. 15-16. Based on Victor Hugo’s masterpiece, the epic musical tells the story of Jean Valjean, who is released from 19 years of unjust imprisonment, and finds nothing in store for him but mistrust and mistreatment. He breaks his parole in hopes of starting a new life, initiating a lifelong struggle for redemption as he is relentlessly pursued by police inspector Javert, who refuses to believe Valjean can change his ways. Finally, during the Paris student uprising of 1832, Javert must confront his ideals after Valjean spares his life and saves that of the student revolutionary that has captured the heart of Valjean’s adopted daughter. Performances are Nov. 8 and 9 and Nov. 15 and 16 at 7:30 p.m. and 3 p.m. at the Sunday matinee Nov. 10 at Fassett Auditorium, located at 3025 Starr Ave. in Oregon. Tickets are $17 for adults and $14 for seniors and students. For season and individual show tickets call 419691-1398 or for more information, visit oregoncommunitytheatre.org.
Rockin’ Rodeo The James Wes Hancock Oregon Senior Center will present, “Oregon Bandstand Rockin’Rodeo” featuring Bob Wurst Saturday, Nov. 23 from 6:30-11 p.m. at Oak Shade Grove, 3624 Seaman Rd., Oregon. In addition to lots of grub, a cash saloon and raffles.
Allen Twp...................Nov. 2, 6-8 p.m. Clay Center...........Nov. 2, 6-7:30 p.m. Elmore.......................Nov. 2, 6-8 p.m. Genoa...................Nov. 2, 6-7:30 p.m. Gibsonburg.........Nov. 2, 6-7:30 p.m. Lake Twp..............Nov. 3, 5:30-7 p.m. Luckey.................Nov. 2, 6-7:30 p.m. Millbury................Nov. 3, 5:30-7 p.m. Jerusalem Twp..........Nov. 3, 6-8 p.m.
Tickets are $15 and are currently on sale at the center, 5760 Bayshore Rd., Oregon. Call 419-698-7078 for more information. All proceeds benefit JWH Oregon Senior Center.
A growling good time Lake High School will present its annual fall play, “Dr. Evil and the Basket of Kittens,” Nov. 7 and 9 at 7 p.m. in the school auditorium. Students have been working tirelessly on the farcical family-oriented play includes Dr. Frankenstein, a famous author, a hunchback, vampires, were-hyenas and a witch. Tickets, which are sold general admission, are $3 for students under 18 years old, $5 for adults and $3 for seniors 60 and older. Visit www.lakeschools.org or call 419661-3000 ext. 3832 for more information.
Vendors at The Villa Orchard Villa, 2841 Munding Dr., Or-
Northwood................Nov. 3, 6-8 p.m. Oak Harbor...........Nov. 3, 6-7:30 p.m. Oregon......................Nov. 3, 6-8 p.m. Pemberville..........Nov. 2, 5-6:30 p.m. Rocky Ridge.........Nov. 3, 6 - 7:30 p.m. Stony Ridge..........Nov. 2, 6-7:15 p.m. Toledo.......................Nov. 3, 6-8 p.m. Walbridge............Nov. 3, 5:30-7 p.m. Woodville..................Nov. 2, 6-8 p.m.
Zoo welcomes Fisher-Price
egon, will present Vendors at the Villa Nov. 14, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. A number of vendors will be on hand, including Mary Kay cosmetics, Premier Jewelry, Scentsy, Purse Love and more. For more information, call 419-6974100.
Veterans Glassblowing Day On Saturday, Nov. 9, the Toledo Museum of Art will participate in national Veterans Glassblowing Day by offering active-duty members and veterans of the U.S. military an opportunity to experience glassblowing at no charge. The program’s goal is to introduce soldiers and veterans to a potentially marketable skill while enjoying artistic expression. A limited number of free, hands-on experiences will be offered to U.S. military and veterans with proper identification. “Art Hours will be held at 1, 2 and 4 p.m. in Glass Pavilion. For reservations call 419245-5771, ext. 7448.
The Fisher-Price Little People friends are coming the Toledo Zoo Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 9 - 10, at the Indoor Theatre inside the Zoo’s Museum of Science. The musical presentation, free with regular zoo admission, promises fun for the whole family. Little People friends – Eddie™, Tessa, Sofie, Koby, Mia® and their teacher – offer a live, interactive show set at Little People Place, where friends come to learn, play, sing, dance and discover. Show times are 11 a.m., 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. Seating is limited; theatre doors will open 20 minutes before show. Visit www.toledozoo.org for more information.
Dreaming of the Holidaze Cirque Dreams Holidaze will light up the 2013 holiday season when it transforms the stage at the Stranahan Theater into a wonderland of fantasy and disbelief, Sunday, Dec. 1 at 7 p.m. Tickets start at $33 and are available online at theaterleague.com and stranahantheater.org; by visiting the Stranahan Theater box office, 4645 Heatherdowns Blvd. or by calling 419-381-8851. Groups of 10 or more call 1-866-31.GROUP.
Grossology extended Due to popular demand, Imagination Station has extended traveling exhibition, “Grossology: The (Impolite) Science of the Human Body,” through Jan. 5, 2014. Imagination Station is located at 1 Discovery Way in downtown Toledo. For more information, visit www.imaginationstationtoledo.org.
New Lunch Menu on Fridays starting at 11:00am
Watch for The Press Christmas Giftaway
from Chef Ron Duschl
• Glazed Ham Loaves • Schweinebraten • Chicken Jagerschnitzel
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Friday 11:00am - Midnight Happy Hour Fridays from 3:00pm - 5:00pm Food service is available from 11:00am - 10:00pm Friday entrees are available from 5:00pm - 9:00pm Check out our website for more details on our menu Bar Open: Open Monday & Wednesday 6:00pm until 11:00pm
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Hayes exhibit tells the story of a true ‘Buckeye’ Rutherford B. Hayes is the only one of Ohio’s eight presidents who was born and died in here in the Buckeye State. Hayes was proud of his Ohio roots and often referred to himself as a “Buckeye.” That term took on added significance when, as governor of Ohio, he played a lead role in creation of the Ohio Agricultural and Mechanical College – today known as The Ohio State University. The Hayes Presidential Center highlights Hayes’ intense pride in being an Ohioan and his strong links to OSU with its newest exhibit, “Rutherford B. Hayes: Buckeye President,” which opened Oct. 17 and continues through April 13, 2014. The exclusive exhibit is made possible through funding from Diversified Insurance and Auto-Owners Insurance. Hayes was raised in Ohio, received most of his education in the state, married a fellow Buckeye, and reared his family here. His varied careers also were entrenched in Ohio. Hayes was a city solicitor in Cincinnati, served in and commanded the 23rd Ohio Volunteer Infantry, was elected to one of Ohio’s U.S. Congressional seats, and was a three-term Ohio governor. Along with his devotion to Ohio, Hayes spent much of his life promoting education for all. He believed the foundation of a strong nation was an educated
Stritch Court The Cardinal Stritch Homecoming court — front left to right: Monica Martin (10), Cassidy Wlodarz (9), Makayla Ahumada (11), Colleen Walsh (12), Homecoming Queen Delaney Goetz (12), King Casey Flowers (12), Marcella Garcia (12), and Josie Wauford (12). Back L to R: Austin Adams (11), Karl Zacharias (12), Nathan Martin (12), Brooks Gasser (12), Stephen Materni (12), and Alexa McCourt (12). populace. It was in his first term as Ohio governor, that Hayes used his political influence to convince the Ohio Senate and House to pass legislation needed to establish a land-grant college. That institution was re-named The Ohio State University in 1878. In 1892, Hayes was selected President of The Ohio State Board of Trustees. The University’s “manual training” building Hayes Hall (opened in 1893) is named in his honor. Today, Hayes Hall is the oldest
building on the OSU campus. Hayes also was a champion of Hampton University (established to educate freed slaves), the Carlisle Indian Industrial School, and the Ohio Soldiers and Sailors Home (a residential/educational facility for the children of Civil War soldiers). Until the time of his death, he was a key participant in the Lake Mohonk Conferences, which influenced governmental policies on education and shaped attitudes toward Native Americans and African Americans.
Area Church Special Events
Exhibit hours are 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday and noon-5 p.m. Sunday (closed Mondays, Thanksgiving Day, Christmas, and New Year’s Day). Admission is $7.50 for adults; $6.50 for seniors age 60 and older and $3 for children 6-12. Children 5 and younger get in free. The Rutherford B. Hayes Presidential Center is located at the corner of Hayes and Buckland avenues, Fremont, Ohio. Visit www.rbhayes.org for a complete list of year-round special events.
“A Salute to our Veterans”
Veterans day is the day set aside to thank and honor all those who served or are still serving honorably in the military -in wartime or peacetime. This Veterans Day show your appreciation by placing an ad of your family member or friend on this special page inThe Press. Runs - November 11th Deadline - November 6th Ad in Metro & Suburban-$20 (Includes color photo)
Dale Fielding Served in Vietnam Election Day Supper Tues., Nov. 5, 5pm-7pm Woodville U.M. Church 201 W. First St., Woodville Swiss Steak or Baked Chicken Dinner Homemade pies, Bake Sale & Craft Bazaar 9am to 7pm Craft/Vendor Show Sat., Nov. 9, 9am-2pm St. Paul’s U.M.C. State Rte. 795, Millbury
Holiday Bazaar Sat., Nov. 9, 9am-4pm Stony Ridge United Methodist Church 5542 Fremont Pike (Rt. 20) Hot Lunch, Baked Goods & More! Spaghetti Supper Sat., Nov. 9, 4-6pm First St. Mark Lutheran Church 1121 Grasser St., Oregon Adults $7., Children 6-12 $5, Carry out Available
Millbury Chapel 419-836-2150
Meatloaf Dinner Sat., Nov. 9, 4pm-7pm Faith United Methodist Church 3415 Starr Ave., Oregon Adults $8, 8 & under $4
Bazaar Sat., Nov. 9, 2pm Calvin United Church of Christ 1946 Bakewell St., Toledo Bingo 2pm-5pm, Rafﬂes 5pm Bake Sale, Stuffed Cabbage, Kolbasz Sandwiches, Hot Dogs Craft Show Sat., Nov. 9, 10am-3pm Athens Missionary Baptist Church 101 W. Breckman, Walbridge Vendor space call Carol 419-666-3028 or Cindy 419-320-0175 Annual Swiss Steak & Chicken Dinner Sat., Nov. 9, 4:30pm-7pm St. John’s U.C.C. 1213 Washington St., Genoa, Tickets at door
Oregon Chapel 419-698-4301
Toledo Kinsey Chapel 419-691-2834
Happy Birthday Marine Corp! Once a marine, Always a marine. Semper Fidelis Thanks, we love you. Your Family
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Benefit for Barb Mathers November 9th, 2013 VFW Post #2510 617 Second St., Toledo 1pm-8pm Spaghetti dinner - $8.00 a plate (includes salad and dinner roll)
The Press 1550 Woodville Rd. Millbury, OH. 43447 419-836-2221 • 1-800-300-6158 firstname.lastname@example.org
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People Theresa Fedor honored State Rep. Teresa Fedor (D- Toledo) was honored recently at the Public Children Services Association of Ohio (PSCAO) 2013 â€œMaking a Differenceâ€? Annual Conference. According to Executive Director Crystal Ward Allen, â€œPCSAO recognizes Rep. Fedor for her service and support for children, youth and families in the child welfare system. She has been unwavering in her efforts to end human trafficking in Ohio. As she knows, this is an issue that impacts youth in the child welfare system.â€? â€œTo be recognized by such an outstanding organization whose purpose is to help families in need and to ensure a safe environment for our children is truly an honor.â€? Fedor said. As a champion and voice for victims of
human trafficking across the state of Ohio, Rep. Fedor has introduced H.B. 130 this year to address further trafficking issues. Sub H.B. 130, also known as the â€œEnd Demand Act,â€? was unanimously approved by the House of Representatives in June and contains several provisions which include harsher penalties for the solicitation of minors.
Spaghetti dinner beneďŹ t A Spaghetti Dinner Benefit for Barb Mathers will be held Nov. 9 from 1-8 p.m. at the VFW Post #2510, 617 Second St., Toledo. Barb and her husband Jim owned the Rooster Inn for 10 years, and she has worked at VFW Post #2510 for 10 years. She had been cancer-free for six years and in August of this year, she was diagnosed with an incurable cancer. The donation for dinner, which includes salad and a roll, is $8. All donations will be appreciated.
Bake sale fundraiser The Genoa eighth-grade girls volleyball team held a bake sale Friday
evening, Oct. 18 to raise money for the Ottawa County Humane Society. The girls presented the money raised to the shelter on Saturday, Oct.19 in addition to volunteering several hours of community service at the humane society.
Ottawa Co. Dems dinner The Ottawa County Democratic Party will hold its annual Fall Dinner Thursday, Nov. 7 at 6 p.m. in the Oak Harbor Community Markets VFW hall. Guest speaker will be Eric Kearney, the Ohio Senate Minority Whip. The dinner is open to anyone in the community. Requested donation for dinner is $25. Reservations are recommended and may be made by calling 419-334-2595 or by e-mailing email@example.com.
Costume contest winners Winners have been announced in the 39th annual Halloween Costume Contest sponsored by the Elmore American Legion Post 279, held Oct. 28 at Woodmore High School. Winners, in first-, second- and third-
NOVEMBER 4, 2013
place order include: â€˘ Ages 0-3 years: Monsters/Witches/ Ghosts â€“Nicholas Sievert. TV Characters â€“ Jordyn Lowe, TJ Cunningham, Quin Richards. Most Original â€“ Gunner Harris, Logan Perkins. Miscellaneous â€“Ryan Sattler, Colt Kaylor, Kate Tucker Ages 4-7 years: Monsters/Witches/Ghosts â€“ Parker Angel, Alyssa Goetz, Layla and Logan McGinnis. TV Characters â€“ Anderson Cummings, Nicolas Cipriani, Emily Lawrence. Most Original â€“ Olivia and Delaney Dawkins, Satori Alter, Claire Hartman. Miscellaneous â€“ Kelsey Kaylor, Olin Richards, Abby Tucker. Ages 8-12 years: Monsters/Witches/ Ghosts â€“Ethan Jackson, Kegan Harrison, Paige Hulmke, Olivia Vogelpoh, Jordan Beam. TV Characters â€“Jace Jackson, Austin Drill, Garrett Geldine. Most Original â€“ Holly Murray, Andrew Tucker, Emma Frisch. Miscellaneous â€“ Joshua Hazel, Macey Bauder, Abigail Lawrence.
Craft/Vendor Show St. Paulâ€™s U.M.C. St. Rte. 795, Millbury Nov. 9, 9am to 2pm
$QLFHFKDQJHLQ WKHZD\WKLQJVDUH GRQH
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our N y e v r Resers by NOeO! Dinneguarante to
Dear Valued Customers...................... We are introducing one new menu item a month. We will offer these new menu items at $6.00 on their introductory day!! This month it is Santa Fe Chicken Cakes...Chunks of all white chicken breast, bell peppers and cilantro formed into patties, baked until golden brown topped with Chorizo cream sauce and Monterey Jack cheese. YUMMY! Special: $6.00 So donâ€™t forget to call ahead to reserve your dinner!
Wednesday, Nov. 6 Tuesday, Nov. 5 Hot Roast Beef Sandwich Stuffed Cabbage Rolls Mashed Potatoes Mashed Potatoes
Monday, Nov. 11 Salisbury Steak Mashed Potatoes
Tuesday, Nov. 12 Lasagna Tossed Salad
Wednesday, Nov. 13 Polish Wedding Dinner
Thursday, Nov. 14 Santa Fe Chicken Cakes Redskin Potatoes
Monday, Nov. 18 Mushroom Steak Red Skin Potatoes
Tuesday, Nov. 19 Hot Turkey Sandwich Mashed Potatoes
Wednesday, Nov. 20 Chicken Paprikas
Thursday, Nov. 21 Citrus Glazed Ham AuGratin Potatoes
Monday, Nov. 25 Chicken Swiss Red Skin Potatoes
Tuesday, Nov. 26 Country Fried Steak Mashed Potatoes
Wednesday, Nov. 27 Beef Stew Tossed Salad
Thursday, Nov. 28 Happy Thanksgiving!
Thursday, Nov. 7 Chicken Paprikas
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69.8% of voters in The Wood County Bar Association poll highly recommend or recommend Tom Mackin for Perrysburg Municipal Court Judge. The WCBA has 171 members. 'PSBDPNQMFUFMJTUPG.BDLJO#BDLFST WJTJU
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88.6% of voters in The Toledo Bar Association poll highly recommend or recommend Tom Mackin for Perrysburg Municipal Court Judge. The TBA has 1,440 members.
DINNER HOT LINE 419-836-3606 Monday, Nov. 4 Oven Baked Chicken Twice Baked Potatoes
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State Rep comes to East Toledo to talk about “Obamacare” State Representative Barbara Sears will come to East Toledo later this month to talk about the Affordable Care Act and Ohio’s plans to administer it. Rep. Sears will speak at the East Toledo Senior Center, 1001 White St., Thurs., Nov. 21 at 12:30 p.m. The talk is sponsored by the East Toledo Club. Rep. Sears, a Republican, has acted against her party’s wishes and backed Governor John Kasich’s attempt to expand Medicaid to coincide with the Affordable Care Act. She introduced legislation to implement Medicaid reforms that will identify ways to lower costs, reduce uncompensated care, and extend coverage to Ohio’s most vulnerable citizens. Rep. Sears in a press release stated the legislation would extend coverage to Ohioans under 138 percent of the federal poverty level and will provide critical health care services to Ohio’s poorest citizens. New enrollees in the Medicaid program would be fully funded by the federal government for the first three years. The bill provides protections for Ohio should the federal assistance percentage decrease below the specified amount after the third year. Additional provisions include encouraging personal responsibility through cost sharing, promoting employment-related services, and ensuring those who abuse narcotics receive proper treatment. “Ohio’s Medicaid system has made substantial improvements over the past few years and this legislation furthers that effort,” she stated. “By providing a ladder up and out of poverty through quality care, we are allowing for citizens to achieve greater self sufficiency and creating a healthier Ohio.” Rep. Sears is currently serving her third term. She represents the 47th House District, which includes parts of Lucas and Fulton counties. For the 130th General Assembly, she was elected by her colleagues to serve as Majority Floor Leader for the Ohio House of Representatives. In addition to her work as a legislator, Rep. Sears is currently senior vice president of employee benefits at Roemer Insurance in Toledo. In 2008, she completed her six-year term on the Swan Creek Retirement Village,
Social Lunch at Buffalo Wild Wings Nov. 13, 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Cost is $10. Call Sarah for info at 419-693-5580. ***
Culinary battle Pictured left to right, Sous Chef Joshua Scherger, Chef James Price, and Chef Jeremy England battled it out at Penta Career Center for the title of “Wood County Throwdown Champion.” The Wood County Committee on Aging along with Penta Career Center designed the event to raise awareness of the culinary skills of food service personnel who prepare meals for older adults in Wood County.
Workplace Gold stars
a part of the Ohio Presbyterian Retirement System. Representative Sears was active in the quality assurance committee and was chair of the adviser board. Sears was also a co-owner of Noble and Sears, Inc., a firm specializing in employee benefits and financial planning.
COLLISION •Unibody Frame Repair •Expert Color Matching •Rental Car Service •Insurance Estimates •Certified Technicians LIFETIME WARRANTY ON COLLISION REPAIRS
Serving the area Since 1955
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Nancy Reilly of Diversified Insurance Service in Elmore has been awarded the designation of Certified Insurance Counselor. The designation is awarded to those completing a rigorous insurance education program sponsored by the Society of Certified Insurance Counselors.
At the clubs The Eastern Maumee Bay Chamber of Commerce will host its monthly Simply
First Defiance Financial Corp. announced net income for the third quarter ended Sept. 30, totaled $5.5 million, or 54 cents per diluted common share, compared to $5.4 million or 54 cents per diluted common share for the same quarter last year.
Attorney at Law
Serving Wood, Lucas and Ottawa Counties.
Call Richard Koehn Attorney at Law 419-691-8889
Evening & weekend appointments available on request
3015 Navarre Ave., Suite 214, Oregon
Your Neighborhood Convenience Store Cigarettes at state minimum prices Congratulations to our $38,000 Cash Explosion Winner!
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2 Regular Size $2 2 Large Size $3
Gift Certificates Available Order your Ice Cream Pie for the Holidays
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• Divorce • Probate & Wills • Dissolution • Real Estate • Family Law • Criminal / Traffic • Custody • Personal Injury
4160 Navarre, Oregon Corner of Navarre & Lallendorf
Michelle Ish, human resource specialist with HR Department, will speak to the Oak Harbor Area Chamber of Commerce at its Business Over Breakfast meeting Thursday, Nov. 7, 7:30 to 9 at the VFW Memorial Hall, 251 West Main St. in Oak Harbor. RSVP to 419-898-0479.
General Practice of Law focusing on:
Equal or lesser value
Homemade Chili, Onion Rings, Fries, Mozzarella Sticks, & Much More!
Catherine Michael Knoop has moved her law offices to Suite 5 at Charlesgate Commons, directly above her present location at 860 Ansonia Street in Oregon.
Put 34 Years of Law Experience to Work for You!
Buy Any Size Shake Get 2nd 1/2 Off
Try Our Chili Fries or Chicken Platter Special and Breaded Mushrooms
At the clubs
Open Year ! d Roun
Thomas Nimbley, CEO of PBF Energy, parent company of Toledo Refining Company, will deliver the keynote address at the 20th anniversary dinner of the Oregon Economic Development Foundation Thursday Dec. 5 at Maumee Bay State Park. Prior to joining PBF Energy in 2010, Nimbley had been with Nimbley Consultants LLC for five years, providing consulting services to clients on various projects, including acquisitions of two oil refineries. Before that, he was a senior executive with ConocoPhillips, Phillips Petroleum, and Tosco Corporation. He began his career in the oil industry in 1973 when he joined Exxon Company, USA after earning a Bachelor’s Degree in Chemical Engineering from Newark College of Engineering / New Jersey Institute of Technology. For more information, call Lindsay Myers at 419-693-9999
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NOVEMBER 4, 2013
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Kids back at college? Want added protection for the home? Don’t be empty handed!
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Thanksgiving Day Open at 7am $1 Games • $1 Shoes
SUNDAY BEAT THE CLOCK 10am to 11am - 50¢ games 11am to 12pm - $1.00 games 12:30pm & 4:30pm - 3.2.1. 3 Games, 2 slices of pizza, soda - $8.95
Sabre Home Defense Spray Fogger Provides a powerful fog delivery up to 25’ which can cover an entry way
KARAOKE GLOW GLOW BOWLING $12.00 per person 2 hrs. $15.00 per person All You Can Bowl All Night! 10pm-2am
$48.50 Dance the night away at our Country Cantina!
Personal Alarm Key Chain
Stop in or call for details! 419-693-0687
110 Decibel dual siren Great for college students, Moms, Runners, Seniors and Service Industry Personnel
• Pool Tables • DJ & Dancing Fridays & Saturdays No Cover Try Your Luck with the Rip Tickets!
1516 Starr Ave. Toledo
Ideal for Apartments, Dorms or Hotels 120 decibels
We do Birthday Party Packages & Fundraising Parties! Call for details 419-693-0687
Portable Door Stop Alarm
Personal Self-Defense Pepper Spray
Police & Fire Equipment
800,000 Volt Stun Gun w/Built-In LED Flashlight and Holster $49.99
Asp Clip Baton
12” baton that is discreet, easy to carry and highly effective. Easily fits in a purse, pocket or clips to just about anything
3203 Woodville Rd., Northwood 419-698-4004 visit us at www.drebel.com
NOVEMBER 4, 2013
Bulletin Board Bulletin Board policy As a service to our community, Bulletin Board items are published at no cost, as space permits. The Press makes no guarantee that items submitted will be published. To ensure publication of events/ news items, please speak to one of our advertising representatives at 419-836-2221. A complete listing of events is available at www.presspublications.com.
Toledo Birmingham Development Corporation Regular Monthly Meeting Nov. 4, 6 p.m. at the Birmingham Branch Library. All residents and interested parties are invited to discuss how to improve the neighborhood. Turkey Dinner & Bazaar Nov. 6, 5-7 p.m., Clark Street United Methodist Church, 1133 Clark St. (off Fassett). Complete dinner including beverage and dessert. Kids under 3 eat free. Children’s meals and carryouts available. Birmingham Branch Library Teen Space Nov. 8, 4 p.m. Grades 5-12 are invited to hang out at the library, play video games, sing karaoke, enjoy a snack, make crafts and more. Fall Craft Show sponsored by the St. Michael Catholic Church Altar Society Nov. 9, 9 a.m.-3 p.m. at St. Michael Catholic School, 510 W. Front St. Eight-foot tables with two chairs available for rent for $25. Info: Sandy at 734-241-7896. VFW Men’s Auxiliary Post 4906 Lake Erie Perch Sandwich Dinner Nov. 22, 4 p.m. until sold out at the post, 2161 Consaul St. Includes slaw, chips and a pickle. Carryouts available. Public welcome. Craft Show sponsored by VFW Post 2510 Ladies Auxiliary Nov. 16, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Open to the public. Block Watch 410-M East Toledo-Raymer area meets every 2nd Thurs. 6-7 p.m. at Memorial United Church of Christ, 1301 Starr Ave. Boundaries are East Broadway, Starr Avenue, Belt and Navarre. Any surrounding neighbors and business owners are also welcome. Block Watch 410-N for the East Toledo Old Heffner School Area meets every 4th Monday of the month 6:30-7:30 p.m. at 2075 Kelsey Ave. Residents who live within the boundaries of Starr, the RR tracks (Belt Street), Dearborn and Lemert, Seaman to the I-280 Bridge and any surrounding neighbors/ business owners are also welcome. Block Watch 420-C Meeting Martin Luther Lutheran Church, 601 Nevada, the 4th Thurs. of every month from 6-7:30 p.m. 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.
Oregon Monthly Senior Book Discussion Group meets at the Oregon Branch Library, 3340 Dustin Rd., Nov. 7, 2:15-3:15 p.m. Group will discuss William Landay’s “Defending Jacob.” A copy of the book is available for extended check-out at the library circulation desk. No registration required. Info: 419-259-5250. Faith United Methodist Church “Famous” Meatloaf Dinner Nov. 9, 4-7 p.m. at the church, 3415 Starr Ave. Featuring meatloaf, mashed potatoes and gravy, veggies, salad, rolls, a beverage and dessert. Tickets available at the door, or call the church for reservations. All-You-Can-Eat Spaghetti Dinner Nov. 9, First St. Mark’s Lutheran Church, 1121 Grasser St., 4-6 p.m. Includes salad, dessert and beverage. 50/50 rafﬂe. Building is wheelchair-accessible. Carryouts available. Info: 419-693-4578. Market Place Mania presented by Little Sisters of the Poor/St. Joseph Auxiliary, Nov. 9, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., Sacred Heart Home Auditorium/Gift Shop, 930 S. Wynn Rd. Featuring a number of vendors selling jewelry, purses, and more, plus a bake sale, lunch and a craft bazaar featuring items made by Sacred Heart Home residents and volunteers. Info: 419-6978-4331. JWH Oregon Senior Center presents Oregon Bandstand Rockin’ Rodeo featuring Bob Wurst, Nov. 23, 6:30-11 p.m., Oak Shade Grove, 3624 Seaman Rd. Food,
cash ‘saloon’, rafﬂes and more. For tickets, call 419-698-7078. All proceeds beneﬁt JWH Oregon Senior Center. DivorceCare Support Group will meet Mondays through Dec. 2 from 7-8:30 p.m. at St. Ignatius Church Family Life Center, 212 N. Stadium Rd., Oregon. For info, call the parish ofﬁce at 419-6931150 or 419-698-4745. Theology with Toast meets the 2nd Wed. of the month at 10 a.m., Little Sisters of the Poor, 930 S Wynn Rd. On Nov. 13, Dr. Paul Byrnes will discuss, “Do You Want To Be An Organ Donor?” Coffee and rolls at 9:30 a.m. Info: call Alice at 419698-0405. 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. For info, call 419-259-5250. Storytimes at the Oregon Branch Library, 3340 Dustin Rd., include: Family Storytime (ages 6 months-6 years) Tues. at 7 p.m.; Preschool Storytime (ages 3-5) every Wed. at 10 a.m. and Babytime (ages 6-24 months) every Thurs. at 10 a.m.. For info, call 419-259-5250 or visit www.toledolibrary.org. “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.” Oregon-Jerusalem Historical Society, 1133 Grasser St. is open Thurs. 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Info: www.ojhs.org.
The deadline for our Transitions Page is Wednesday at 4:00 p.m.
The man of HEH Photos is 70!
Look who’s turning 50!
Northwood Crafters Wanted for a Holiday Craft Bazaar Nov. 22 & 23 Unity United Methodist Church, 1910 E. Broadway. For info, call Jan at 419-666-0481. Fish Fry every Fri., 5-7:45 p.m., Northwood VFW 2984. Featuring ﬁsh, steaks, shrimp and chicken. Public welcome. 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. Crafters Wanted for a Holiday Craft Bazaar Nov. 22 and 23, Unity United Methodist Church, 1910 E. Broadway. Info: Jan at 419-666-0481.
Jerusalem Twp. Trustees Meet the 2nd and 4th Tues. of the month at 6 p.m. at the township hall, 9501 Jerusalem Rd. Jerusalem Twp. Food Pantry, open 2nd Wed. of every month, 9-11 a.m. at the township hall, 9501 Jerusalem Rd.
Happy Birthday Harold Hamilton! Husband - Father Grandpa - Friend
November 1st Love, Tiffany, Torrey & Alina Ethan, Gary 60th Wedding Anniversary
Mr. & Mrs. Steve Jadlocki
VETERAN’S DAY NOVEMBER 11
Show your appreciation by placing an ad to thank and honor all those who served. Published - Nov. 11th Deadline - Nov. 6th Ad runs in Metro & Suburban Press $20 (Includes color photo) The Press 1550 Woodville Rd. Millbury, OH. 43447 419-836-2221 • 1-800-300-6158
Dale Fielding Served in Vietnam
Genoa St. John’s Annual Church Dinner, Nov. 9, 4:30-7 p.m., 1213 Washington St. Choice of chicken or Swiss steak. Dine in or carry out. Children’s meals available. Tickets available at the door. Proceeds to beneﬁt the church organ fund. Call 419-8553906 for info. Tail Waggin’ Tutors Therapy Dogs visit the Genoa branch Library, 602 West St. the 3rd Wed. of the month from 6:30-7:30 p.m. Children may practice their oral reading skills by reading aloud to the dogs. Storytimes for preschool-age children are held Tues. at 11 a.m.; Morning Book Discussion Group meets the 3rd Thurs. of the month at 9:30 a.m.; Christmas Bazaar sponsored by Genoa Civic Theatre Nov. 23, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. on the second ﬂoor of Genoa’s Town Hall. All vendors welcome. To register or for more information, call Kathy Hanneman at 419-855-3116.
Lake Twp. Ageless Wonders of Lake Township will meet for lunch at “The Skillet” in Walbridge Nov. 14, 12:30 p.m., Reservations have been made under “Ageless Wonders.” Info: 419-836-3811.
Steve and Bobbie (Simon) Jadlocki were married November 7, 1953 in St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, Oregon, Ohio. They are fortunate to have three sons; Mike, Brian and Todd. They also have six grandchildren.
Happy Birthday Marine Corp! Once a marine, Always a marine. Semper Fidelis Thanks, we love you. Your Family
Benefit for Jonathan Everett Sunday, November 17th, 2013 1:00pm-7:00pm Sylvania Moose Lodge 1579 6072 N. Main St., Sylvania, OH. Dinner $10 for adults - $5 for kids Food provided by Darden Restaurants For tickets contact: Dawn 419-865-5925 or Lindsay 419-344-9971
In loving sweet memory of our Anniversary on November 6th.
•50/50 Raffle •Silent Auction •Bake Sale
*Tickets will also be available at the door
*All proceeds from the benefit will help the family with medical costs. Jonathan is formerly from Genoa. He and his wife Lindsay have been married for 7 yrs. and have a daughter Lacey. Jonathan was diagnosed unexpectedly 8/28/13 on his 30th birthday with Acute Promyelocytic Leukemia. This is a fast acting form of Leukemia. The treatment plan is very aggressive and hard, but with hopes of curing him when he’s done. Jonathan was in the Cleveland Clinic and he is now home and will be starting outpatient chemotherapy followed by oral chemotherapy for a year. He has been the GM of the Maumee Red Lobster since October of 2011, and has worked for Darden Restaurants since 2008.
Offer expires Dec. 31, 2013
I often sit and think about the one year that has passed by and of the happiness and joy that was shared by you and I. I think of all the laughter, the smiles and all the fun and before I even know it, my tears have once again begun. For, although it brings me comfort to walk down memory lane, it reminds me how, without you, life has never been the same. You are missed so very much! Love, Cody
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Real Estate 419-836-2221 or 1-800-300-6158 www.presspublications.com
Northwood, 316 Mary Ave., 2 bedrooms, 2 Lots, Asking $59,900. 419-654-7798 OREGON 6803 Seaman, $155,500, completely renovated, 3-bedrooms, 2-bathrooms, finished basement, .77 acres, 419-350-7476, OPEN SUNDAYS 1-3
The Press Classifieds
OPEN 24 HOURS EVERYDAY!
Point Place 2-bedroom ranch on crawl, total renovation, fenced yard, 2.5 car, high $40s. 419-704-8595.
3 easy steps to place your ad...
Real Estate For Sale
1) go to our website at
509 Main Street Lindsey, Ohio 43442 4 bed, 3 bath, 2,214 sq.ft. Newly renovated!
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OPEN SUN 2-4 $179,900 Ranch 5708 Blue Grass WOW!
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. St Rt 579 East side of Railroad Williston, Ohio 43468 11.75 acres $62,000.
Ohio Real Estate Auctions Ken Belkofer 419-277-3635
7414 County Road 107
LANA RIFE 419-344-9512
Beautiful country home, 3-bedroom, 1.5 bath on ideal 1 acre lot. Woodmore Schools
New Price !
Call Becky Lauer SECURE REALTY 419-637-2738
House for Rent. North of Alexis, west of Douglas. 3 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath. Freshly decorated, screened porch, garage, fireplace, air conditioned. Gas budget $97. No smoking, no pets. Credit check. $1,150 per month, plus deposit. 419-787-6921 or 734-848-9446 Millbury, 28601 Earl,1708 sq.ft., 3bedrooms, 1.5-baths, FR w/wood burner, newer furnace/AC, beautiful lot. 419-836-2224
602 N. Main, Walbridge Spacious 3 bedroom, central air, new windows huge workshop/garage, beautiful double lot!
1,820sf 3bd/2 ba Open concept; New décor throughout; Chef's kitchen; LV w/ gas FP; full bsmt; deck. Moline Twp. Call 419283-8842
New Price 3139 Eastmoreland Lovely 3 bed brick ranch. Huge LR, 2 sided fireplace. New furnace & roof. Asking $126,900 Mary Wolfinger 419-283-3033
Lot # Price 51 – $35,000 52 – $32,000 53 – $32,000
Lot # Price 54 – $32,000 55 – $32,000 56 – $32,000
R Preferred Associates Each office is Independently owned and operated
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22070 W. Allen Lot, Martin $12,500 0 Marie 2 Lots, Northwood $16,900 2154 Seaman, Toledo $35,900 Lot 1-2-3 Trowbridge, Martin $38,500 409 Superior, Genoa $40,000 327 Fremont, Elmore $89,900 22503 W. St. Rt. 579, Curtice $98,900 401 6th, Genoa $115,000 1411 Main, Genoa $119,900 324 S. Main, Lindsey $119,900 306 W. Rice, Elmore $122,500 518 Fremont, Elmore $126,500 331 S. Main, Walbridge $129,000 421 Winter, Elmore $129,000 646 Rice, Elmore $137,000 18926 W. St. Rt. 105, Elmore $154,900 29034 E Broadway,Walbridge$159,900 1130 N. Stadium, Oregon $186,500 4417 N. Opfer-Lentz, Martin $186,900 2195 N. Brookside, Genoa $197,000 SOLD: 140 Harlan, Walbridge SOLD: 16525 W. SR 105, Elmore SOLD: 5403 Riviera, Toledo SOLD: 345 Huron, Elmore SOLD: 24056 W. Young, Millbury SOLD: 107 Wilbur, Walbridge PENDING: 6120 Corduroy, Oregon PENDING: 407 W. 4th, Genoa PENDING: 6193 N. Old Stone, Curtice
Looking to sell your home? We’ll bring the buyer to you A study by The National Association of Realtors shows that most households move within 10 miles of their current location. The Press delivers more of these prime buyers to you than any other media. We deliver The Suburban Press and the Metro Press to more than 32,000 homes in 23 communities in Lucas, Ottawa, Sandusky and Wood Counties including: Curtice, East Toledo, Elmore, Genoa, Gibsonburg, Lake Township, Luckey, Millbury, Northwood, Oak Harbor, Oregon, Walbridge and Woodville. If you live in one of these communities, make sure you get maximum exposure with those most likely to buy.
205R - NEW LISTING 2 brm, 2 bath Ranch Condo in quiet area. Att. gar. $108,900. Call Norma Sliwinski 419-215-4830. 1936P - A HOME FOR THE HOLIDAYS - Imagine a large kitchen for cooking w/appliances. So clean you can eat off the floors. Price: $40’s. IL#56274. Norma Sliwinski 419215-4830. 108WC - PRICE REDUCTION! - A HOME FOR THE HOLIDAYS! Great, new kitchen for cooking. 3 brms, spacious. Northwood. $114,900. IL#56604. Call Norma Sliwinski 419215-4830. 5428P - NEW LISTING Oregon farmhome on 5 acres. 3 beds 1½ ba. Natural woodwork. 2+ garage Pole Barn, $149,900. Call Dawn Betz Peiffer 419-346-7411. INFOLINE 419-539-1020 24 HOURS A DAY! If there is a property you are interested in, call and enter the 5 digit infoline number (IL) above.
ABSOLUTE AUCTION - 52.69 ACRES! Monday, November 18th at 4:30 pm 26311 Fostoria Road, Genoa
Excellent opportunity to own farmland! 52.69 +/- acres in Genoa!! WILL SELL TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER! Come out and bid your price!
P.O. Box 169 • 1550 Woodville, Millbury, OH 43447
A U C T I O N
ONLINE ONLY AUCTIONS ͳ/Es^dDEdKWWKZdhE/dzͳ
Jack Amlin, Auctioneer
Mobile: 419-345-5566 Email: email@example.com
The Danberry Co.
BIDDING ENDS: &ƌŝ͕EŽǀĞŵďĞƌϴ Ăƚϭϭ͗ϬϬĂŵ 960 Willow͕ 726 and 730 E Broadway͕ 861 Kingston͕ 348 Fourth͕ dŽůĞĚŽ͕K,ϰϯϲϬϱ͘ 263 Ferris͕ dŽůĞĚŽ͕ K, ϰϯϲϬϴ͘ 1125 Newbury͕ dŽůĞĚŽ͕ K,ϰϯϲϬϵ͘ DƵůƟƉůĞ ƉƌŽƉĞƌƟĞƐ ʹ ϰ ,ŽŵĞƐ ĂŶĚ ϯ ƵƉůĞǆĞƐ ʹ Ăůů ƐĞůůŝŶŐ ƐĞƉĂƌĂƚĞůǇ͘ 'ƌĞĂƚ ŝŶǀĞƐƚŵĞŶƚ ŽƉƉŽƌƚƵŶŝƚǇ͊ ƵƌƌĞŶƚ ŽǁŶĞƌ ŚĂƐ ŵŽǀĞĚ ŽƵƚ ŽĨ ƐƚĂƚĞ ĂŶĚ ǁĂŶƚƐ ƚŽ ůŝƋƵŝĚĂƚĞ͘Online Bidding Is Now Available!
sŝĞǁƌŽĐŚƵƌĞΘZĞŐŝƐƚĞƌƚŽŝĚĂƚ ǁǁǁ͘ƉĂŵĞůĂƌŽƐĞĂƵĐƟŽŶ͘ĐŽŵ KĸĐĞ 419-865-1224 dŽůů&ƌĞĞ 877-462-7673
Brad Sutphin Multi-Million Dollar Producer
Metro Suburban Maumee Bay
Thousands of Homes . . . One Address 419-691-2800 www.danberry.com
off Brown Rd. just West of Lallendorf Lot # Price 48 – $35,000 49 – $37,000 50 – $37,000
“Pick the Best”
Spring View Plat III Lot # Price 44 – $32,000 45 – $32,000 46 – $32,000 47 – $32,000
301 Meadow Lane Walbridge, Ohio 43465 3-bed, brick ranch
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act. As amended, prohibits discrimination in the sale, rental, and financing of dwellings, and in other housing related transactions, based on race, color, national origin, religion, sex, familial status (including children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women, and people securing custody of children under the age of 18), and handicap (disability). To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free telephone number 1800-669-9777, for the hearing impaired is 1-800-347-3739. *Equal Housing Opportunity*
CLASSIFIED DEPT. CLOSED FRIDAYS Deadline: Thursdays at 1:00 p.m.
126 N. Decant Road Curtice, Oh. 43412 3 Acres w/pole barn
*** PUBLISHER'S NOTICE ***
Commercial For Rent Commercial Property Office Space For Rent Share House/Apartment
5754 Home Lane Toledo, Oh. 43623 2-bed, ready to move in.
Homes for Sale Investment Property For Rent Auctions Lots and Acreage
Pame a Rose ΞϮϬϭϯ
WĂŵĞůĂZŽƐĞ͕ƵĐƟŽŶĞĞƌZ/ ƉĂŵΛƉĂŵĞůĂƌŽƐĞĂƵĐƟŽŶ͘ĐŽŵ ĂƌƐŽŶ,ĞůŵŝŶŝĂŬ͕ƵĐƟŽŶĞĞƌ ĐĂƌƐŽŶΛƉĂŵĞůĂƌŽƐĞĂƵĐƟŽŶ͘ĐŽŵ
THE PRESS, NOVEMBER 4, 2013
Waterville Historical duplex for rent or sale. Spacious 2-3 bedrooms, appliances, storage, separate yards, additional storage available in barn. 419-261-3949
Call The Agent Who Gets Things Done!
Mary Ann Coleman 419-343-5348
22184TallOaks.com Lovely Curtice brick ranch on large lot. 3 beds, 1.5 baths, family room, living room, dining room, sunroom. WOW
1950Metz.com Super sweet 3 bedroom, lots of updates, all appliances stay, great deck overlooking nice yard, one bedroom on main level & bath on main level.
1999 Redman Mobile Home for sale. Two bed, one bath, shed outside, all appliances stay. Please call Andrew 419-461-4530 or Kamie 419376-7123 to take a look! Lafferty's Leizure Village, Stony Ridge, Ohio $12,500 Model Homes on Display! Nice Selection of New & Pre-Owned Homes! 2 & 3 Bedroom Low Monthly Lot Rent! Call Walnut Hills/Deluxe 419-666-3993 Your new home for the Holidays! Immediate Occupancy on these two bedroom homes in quiet, affordable park. Genoa schools. Low lot rent includes sewer, water. By appointment only 419-656-1812 for showing
1957 Kelsey, upper unit, 1-bedroom, clean, fresh paint, appliances, no pets/smoking, tenant pays utilities, security deposit $390/month. 419-345-3716 2 bedroom apartment, Walbridge, Ohio,103 Clinton, A/C, D/W hook up, $500/mo. + deposit & utilities. Call Willy 313-980-2222
REDUCED! Clean! 14 x 70 Parkwood with Tag Unit 2 Bedroom / 2 Bath Enclosed Porch, Many Extras!
Contact Walnut Hills Walbridge 419-666-3993
804ElkRidge.com Located in secluded prime subdivision! 3 bedrooms, full finished basement, master suite, great room, 3+ car garage. Super lot. Call today
East Toledo within 2 miles of 280, spacious 2-bedroom brick twinplex includes stove, fridge, with washer/dryer hookup. $415/month plus deposit plus utilities. 2638 Norwalk. 419-836-7378. East Toledo, Genesee Street 1-bedroom upper apartment, $475/month, all utilities furnished, near bus line, no pets.
41 Teachout, Curtice, Nice 11/2 Story, 2 Bath, Country Lot, Garage, $800./mo., + deposit. No Pets. 419-377-0096
East Toledo-House Beautiful, Clean, 3-bedroom, C/A, security, fenced-yard, livingroom, diningroom, driveway, basement, no pets, $650/mo. 419-346-3020
5975 N. Martin-Williston Road, Williston. 2 bedroom, 1 bath, basement, garage, gas heat, no pets, non-smokers, $575/month plus deposit. 419-836-8380.
Adorable East Toledo 1 bedroom upper duplex, spotlessly clean, natural woodwork, hardwood floors, enclosed back porch, appliances furnished, washer/dryer hookup, great view overlooking ravine, $375/mo. +utilities, 1518 Denver. 419-6914469
Curtice, brick 1-bedroom, appliances & washer/dryer. Excellent condition. No pets. Deposit-Lease, $465. 419-467-9432. Curtice, Duplex, Nice Area, Newly Remodeled,1 bedroom upper $475., 2 bedroom home lower $725. No Lease, No Pets/Smoking 419-276-2148 East 3-bedroom lower $425/month, 3 bedroom upper $425/month plus deposit/utilities. appliances, washer/dryer hookups, no pets. 419-691-3074 East side apartment, 1-bedroom, very clean, all utilities paid, fridge & stove, A/C, DirectTV. Call Pat 419367-7640 or 419-855-3331 East side, Oak Street, 4-5 bedrooms, 2 baths, basement, $595/month. Call 419-855-7250 or 419-206-7125.
East Toledo 2 Bedroom apartments, 463 Parker, 2 bed $450. 703 Nevada, 1 bed $375. Plus Deposit/ Utilities 419-283-7322
22040 W. Bittersweet
House for Rent. North of Alexis, west of Douglas. 3 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath. Freshly decorated, screened porch, garage, fireplace, air conditioned. Gas budget $97. No smoking, no pets. Credit check. $1,150 per month, plus deposit. 419-787-6921 or 734-848-9446 Lake Twp. - 1 bedroom loft, country style house, furnished, 2 Â˝ car garage, 1 acre. $625/mo., + deposit. 567-288-9320
Oregon, 3 bedroom house, 2 car garage, 1 acre of land. $1050/mo. Major appliances included, 940 Grasser St. Open House Sat., Nov. 9th (2pm-4pm) 419-467-8954 for additional info.
1 & 2 Bedroom Townhouses & Apartments Join Oregonâ€™s Finest Community â˜…Laundry â˜…Swimming Pool â˜…Spacious Floor Plansâ˜…Private Patios â˜… 24 hr. Emergency Maintenance
COPPER COVE APTS. Wheeling Street Is Open
So Are We! Easy In - Easy Out! $99 Move In Call for new tenant rate 1105 S. Wheeling
Piccadilly East Apartments * 1 Bed $420 * 2 Bed $520
MOUNTAINBROOK 1-bedroom, all utilities included $450
â€˘ Oregon Schools â€˘ No Deposit â€˘ No Gas Bill â€˘ Small Pets OK! â€˘ Storage Units On Site
OREGON ARMS 1-bedroom, C/A patio, $400 plus utilities Available November 20th Visit us on our website at: www.oregonarms.net Call 419-972-7291 419-277-2545
419-693-9391 Mon.-Fri. 9am-6pm, Sat. 11am-4pm 2750 Pickle Rd., Oregon Visa & MasterCard Accepted
Call Brad Sutphin 419-345-5566 SOLD SALES LEADER 1st, 2nd & 3rd Quarter of 2013
2 story Brick, 5 bed, indoor pool, private pond/beach
email: firstname.lastname@example.org www.RealtyValueToledo.com
8750 Cedar Point Rd.
22555 W. Front â€” $89,900 Replacement siding and windows! Tenants pay their own electric, separate meters. Units have electric baseboard heat. $1600 Gross Month ... Long Term Owner.
109 Cedar Ct. â€” $109,900 2 Bedroom, Tri-level Twinplex, walk out lower level kitchen to patio area. Large 2.5 car garage, plus shed. Property located on a cul-de-sac.
3 Bedrm, kit. w/cherry cabinets, appl pkg, bath & whrlpl
Oregon Duplex - Just Listed! - $99,900 Spacious duplex, fully rented. Beautiful archways, natural woodwork and built-ins. Lower level features newer oak kitchen. Both units include ranges and refrigerators. Full basement with two sets of laundry hook-ups, and space for storage. Separate gas and electric, paid by tenants. plenty of parking and yard space. Appealing and easy to rent. 621 S Wheeling, Oregon.
3 Bedrooms, 2 Full Baths w/whirlpool, Oak Kitchen
Swimming Pool Basketball/Tennis Courts Playground 24 hour emergency maintenance Laundry facilities Ask about our new tenant specials Featuring
1 bedroom $405 2 bedroom $495 2 & 3 bedroom Townhomes starting at $599
419-698-1717 3101 Navarre Ave., Oregon
Your New Home For 2013 Ask about our specials â€˘Oregon Schools â€˘ Pool â€˘ Intercom entry â€˘ Washer/Dryer hookups â€˘ Cat Friendly
Featuring 1 bedroom apt. $425 2 bedroom apt. $495 2 bed. Townhouse $625 â€œMake your first Big Move!â€?
EASTWYCK APTS. 3148 Corduroy Rd. Oregon, Ohio 419-691-2944
Your Property Here! 1702 Norcross Dr.
â€”â€” INVESTMENT PROPERTIES â€”â€”
5+ acres, 3 bed, 2 bath all one level, 4-season sunroom
A Place To Call Home
OREGON, upper large 2 bedroom apt., C/A, basement, appliances, yard, $595/mo, also lower 2 bedroom available-$645/mo. 419-6913049
â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘
When results are important ...
Woodville, Ohio 2-bedroom, upstairs duplex, non-smokers/no pets. Washer/dryer hookup, 2-car garage. $450/month plus deposit plus utilities. 419-350-7127.
Home for rent/sale. Three bedrooms, 2 baths, dining room, living room, kitchen, appliances, full basement. 3637 Burton Ave., West Toledo. $600/mo., + utilities. 419-349-4948
Walbridge Small 2 Bdrm Mobile Home Part-Furnished Non-Smoking/No Pets Credit Application Required Call 419-666-3993
Waterville Historical duplex for rent or sale. Spacious 2-3 bedrooms, appliances, storage, separate yards, additional storage available in barn. 419-261-3949
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
SHADOWBROOK 2-bedroom townhouse, washer/dryer hookup $550 plus utilities
Walbridge, 3-bedroom, 2-bath house, washer/dryer hookup, Â˝ basement, references, first/last month, $860/month, 419-836-7604 after 5pm.
Butler Street Nice Large 2 bedroom upper, $410/mo., + utilities. 1 small pet considered 419-698-9058
*** PUBLISHER'S NOTICE *** All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act. As amended, prohibits discrimination in the sale, rental, and financing of dwellings, and in other housing related transactions, based on race, color, national origin, religion, sex, familial status (including children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women, and people securing custody of children under the age of 18), and handicap (disability). To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free telephone number 1800-669-9777, for the hearing impaired is 1-800-347-3739. *Equal Housing Opportunity*
2 Bedroom- Walbridge, Washer/dryer hook-ups, $510/mo. plus utilities. No pets. 419-508-1402
Curtice apartments â€“ 1-bedroom upper $350. 2-bedroom lower, $400 + deposit, w/appliances. No Pets, 419-836-3336
Low Monthly Lot Rent!
556ParkwayEast.com Gorgeous 3 bed, master suite on 1st flr, Great room, stunning kitchen with island, deck, finished basement.
COMMERCIAL PROPERTY Oregon 7330 Rt. 2 $128,500 460 frontage on Rt 2 and 200 + frontage on N. Curtice... 8+ acres. Public water available! Highprofile corner quadrant. Traffic Light. 4-lane road plus turning lane.
New Paint through out! Walk in shower
One owner, 3+ Bdrms, 2 Full Ba, Newer Windows, Kitchen 3475 Piper
3 bed 2 ba, newer: roof, furnace, central air, kit cabinetry & flrs. Stainless st appl pkg
3450 Pickle Rd.
High quality Villa, 2 Bdrm. 2 Ba, 2.5 car att garage
2 stry, 3 bed, Newer kitchen, Counters, backsplash, Open plan
Full brick Ranch, 3 bed, hardwood, natural woodwork
Brick ranch w/bsmnt, updated inside, new roof, patio, deck
Completely remodeled! New oak kit w/snack bar, MBR w/ att full ba, & more! 1.25 ac lot
THE PRESS, NOVEMBER 4, 2013
The Press Circulation
Deadline: Thursdaysatatat1:00 1:00p.m. p.m.419-836-2221 419-836-2221or 1-800-300-6158 Deadline: Thursdays Thursdays 1:00 p.m. 419-836-2221 oror1-800-300-6158 1-800-300-6158 email@example.com - (Closed Fridays) firstname.lastname@example.org Delivered to - 36,047 Homes, businesses and newstands Delivered to - in38,358 Homes in Lucas, Ottawa, Sandusky & Wood Counties Lucas, Ottawa, Sandusky & Wood Counties
Mike's Hauling We buy junk cars, trucks and vans Scrap metal hauled free. 419-666-1443
Build your own beauty business from home. You are invited to discover the FINANCIAL FREEDOM offered by Avon's unlimited earning potential. Call today for your FREE consultation. 419-666-5680 Busy housecleaning service looking for energetic team members who like to clean. No evenings, weekends or holidays. Call 419-8730949. Care giver needed, Curtice area, hours flexible. Must be dependable. Call 419-836-8050. Career Opportunity Are you looking for a meaningful job with an opportunity to make a difference in the lives of others? Bittersweet Farms is a world renowned leader in serving individuals with autism for 30 years. We are seeking candidates for parttime direct support professional positions to educate, mentor, and positively impact people in our Pemberville location. Compensation begins between $9.00 and $10.00. We will train those who possess the work ethic, compassion, empathy and flexibility needed. To learn more visit www.bittersweetfarms.org career page for an application or call (419) 875-6986 ext 1230 for Tammy Chambers or fax (419)875-5593 CAT CARE VOLUNTEERS Care for the cats and kittens at our PetSmart Adoption Center at Spring Meadows. Make sure they have food, clean litter boxes and a lot of love and attention! One day a week, approximately 1-2 hours. Planned Pethood 419-826-3499 Church Musician Seeking a Musician for Sunday mornings services which will include Liturgy & Hymns. Piano and Rodgers Organ available. Organ has recording capabilities. Pre-recorded music available. 419-836-8903" Drivers: $5000.00 sign on bonus for 2008 and newer. Lease Purchase options with financial assistance. Average truck last week $3200 including fuel surcharge. Owner Operators, this is one of the best stable companies you can contact. Call : 888-9925609
Drivers: Co & OWNER-OP's. Solo's or Teams. Dedicated and Regional. Dry Van or Flatbed. Excellent Pay/ Home Weekly, Free Plate program. No Upfront Costs. CDL-A, 2yrs exp. 866-946-4322 Drivers: Start up to $.41/mi., Home Weekly or Bi-Weekly, 90% NoTouch, 70% D&H. CDL-A 1yr. OTR exp. Req. 877-705-9261 Dump truck driver, experienced only, Class B CDL. Send Resume to: 11241 Beach Park, Curtice, OH. 43412 or fax to 419-836-4317 Experienced and Highly Dependable, Night time caregiver, 11pm to 7am, needed for an 82 year old male. Must plan on staying awake while working a night shift. 419-350-5129 or 419-836-3355
We are recruiting for entry level assembly and manufacturing jobs. Great Opportunity for long term positions that can possibly lead to hire with an increase. Pay Rate is $8.00 per hour. Second and Third Shifts available with the start time of 4am or 6am. Drug and Bkg checks will be conducted. HS Diploma or GED is required. Call Manpower 419893-4413 and mention this posting or email resume to email@example.com with Northwood in the subject line or fax to 419-893-6245.
LOCAL / REGIONAL / DEDICATED Class A Opportunities available Call us for more information 419-705-8371
Truck Driving Schools Day - Eve - Weekend Class Job Placement
Perrysburg 419-837-5730 Norwalk 419-499-2222
Turnpike Service Plazas are hiring for:
PT merchandiser needed to service book departments in local stores. Apply at www.readerlink.com SALES OPPORTUNITY NABF College World Series media publications/sponsorship. Commission only. Call 419-936-3887, leave name and phone number. Windsor Lane Health Care is a 95 bed skilled facility with Â˝ Bariatric Â˝ Geriatric and Alzheimer/Dementia unit. We are accepting applications for the following S.T.N.A. Positions 2nd and 3rd shift with competitive wage and shift differential for each shift. Inquire at 355 Windsor Lane, Gibsonburg, 419-637-2104
Discover the road to success New job opportunities each week in The Press Classifieds
Metro Suburban Maumee Bay
REAL ESTATE & CONTENTS AUCTION SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2013 10:30AM 1709 FAST ROAD, BLOOMDALE, OHIO 2 Story farm house, 5 bdrm, 1 1/2 bath, 2.1+/- acres, out buildings, 2 car attached garage. Real Estate sells 1st followed by contents. Open Houses: Wed, Oct 23 @ 6-8pm Sat, Nov 2 @ 10am-Noon. Contact the office, check out www.bakerbonnigson.com or call the agent Todd 419-260-9371 for complete terms & conditions.
Hiring for Days and Midnights Part time Positions Available
â€˘ Competitive Wages â€˘ Meal Discounts â€˘ Flexible Hours Applicants will be considered for all concepts
Apply @ Hardees.com/jobs
Blue Heron Plaza
CASH IN WITH THE â€œBIG DEAL!â€?
*a word 15 word classified *runsforfor4 weeks 4 weeksin inthetheMetro *a 15 classified ad ad*runs Metro and Suburban & Suburban Press (38,000+ homes Press and the world on (38,000 + homes and the world onour ourwebsite) website) ( 36,047 homes and the world on our website) *Check out the Classified section for more information *Check CLASSIFIED out the Classified for more information DEPT.section CLOSED FRIDAYS
NORTHWOOD MFG Jobs
Help Wanted The
Are you in need of care for yourself or a loved one? I can provide the help you need for all levels of patients, including alzheimer's. Qualified, experienced and CNA certified. Count on me to assist you with rehab or respite care of any kind. Available most days for 4 hours or more. Call and we will assest your needs. 419-720-9234 Child care provided in my Oregon home or your home, volunteer parttime at Lucas County Children Services, references and very reasonable. Robin 567-218-4251
Experienced Caregiver, Excellent References, Full or Part-Time, 419-269-5402
ExperiencedI IT Professional looking for FT work, college degree with management experience. Please call 419-350-3132 I will work any shift. Reliable transportation. Any hours, any days. I am willing to do most any kind of work. 419-559-3212. 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. Former nanny has openings (newborn-3 years) in my Oregon home. Offering fun, education, lots of love, first aid & CPR. 419-972-7109
* Antiques * Buying all types and estates, including old toys, advertising items, Watches. 419-351-7014 or 419-6915808
A Mechanic looks at vehicles, pays accordingly, anything w/wheels 419-870-0163 We buy most anything from your garage! 419-870-0163
$ Buying WANTED $ all items Gold - Silver - Platinum â€˘ Coin Collections â€˘ Pocketwatches â€˘ Old Wristwatches Michael Tadsen Jewelers 4201 Woodville Rd., Northwood
Farmland wanted to rent, cash rent or shares. Call 419-266-6420 or 419-266-0127.
Hab Specialist Luther Home of Mercy, a facility located in Williston, Ohio has Hab Centers in Lucas, Ottawa and Wood County. LHM is accepting application for casual status to hire qualified individual who are able to assist adults with Developmental Disability in daily activities in LHM Hab Center on a on-call basis to fill in for absences. Must meet the following qualifications: HS Diploma or GED, one (1) year experience in field, valid driverâ€™s licenses. Must obtain a CPR/FA and Med Administration within 90 days of hire. If interested, send resume to Luther Home of Mercy/Director of Human Resources, 5810 N. Main St., PO Box 187, Williston, Ohio, 43468 or apply online at www.lutherhome.org EOE
NOTICE FOR EARLY PUBLIC REVIEW OF A PROPOSAL TO SUPPORT ACTIVITY IN A 100-YEAR FLOODPLAIN Date of Publication: November 4, 2013 To All Interested Agencies, Groups, and Individuals: The City of Oregon is in the process of conducting an environmental review for the FY2013 CDBG Community Development Allocation/ RLF Program for the Wheeling Street Sanitary Sewer Repair. Federal funds will be used to repair (by trenchless construction methods) approximately 330 LF of existing sanitary sewer on Wheeling Street between Arthur and Portland Streets. This notice is required by Section 2(a)(4) of Executive Order 11988 for Floodplain Management and is implemented by HUD Regulations found at 24 CFR 55.20(b) for any action that is within and/or affects a floodplain. As currently proposed, the project site will include areas designated as floodplain. The City of Oregonâ€™s alternatives regarding sponsorship of the action would be: 1. Approval as proposed; 2. Disapproval; 3. Approval only if all improvements are located outside of the floodplain; 4. Approval of an equivalent project site located outside of the floodplain; and 5. Approval only if no fill is added in floodplain areas. Additional information regarding the proposed action may be obtained by contacting Ms. DarLynn Huntermark, Deputy Finance Director, at 419-698-7012; via email at DHuntermark@ci.oregon.oh.us; or at the City of Oregon, 5330 Seaman Road, Oregon, OH 43616. Any interested person, agency, or group wishing to comment on the project may submit written comments for consideration to the City of Oregon at the above listed address by 4:00 p.m. on November 19, 2013.
Holy Spirit â€“ From My Heart, Thank You For Prayers Answered, Thank You. V.R.C.
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
DONALDSON FLOORING Carpet, Vinyl, Laminate, Hardwood Installation and Repairs Commercial, Residential and Rental Free Estimates Experienced and Insured 1 yr. warranty 15% Senior and Military Discount Contact JOSEPH DONALDSON 419-386-4774 Electrical Service Changes from fuses to breakers, 100/200 etc., House Wiring Specialist, 567-277-5333 (local)
For Your Wedding Grosjean Photography Call Ken or LaRae at 419-836-9754
All Types of Services *Demolition *Hauling *Concrete *Brick & Block *Landscaping *Bobcat Services
Mike 419-350-8662 Hardwood Flooring, Refinishing, Installation, and Repair Work. 18-yrs experience. Call Kyle 419-343-3719
Home repairs, Painting, Concrete, Plumbing, Siding, Windows, Gas Lines, Sub pumps. 24 years experience and fully insured. 419-307-0548 RAY'S HANDYMAN SERVICES Carpentry, Drywall Repairs, Painting, Siding, Electrical Problems, Help for the Do-It-Yourselfer. Small Jobs Welcome, 35+ Years Experience Member BBB 419-836-4574/419-304-0583
General house cleaning and offices. Reasonable, 30 yrs. experience and references. 419-6661753 Linda's Personal Touch Cleaning, 30 years experience, reasonable rates, Oregon/Walbridge area preferred, references, call 419-699-5457
BAY AREA CONCRETE New or Replace Concrete Driveways, Sidewalks, Pole Barns, Porches, Stamped & Color Concrete Brick & Block work etc. Veterans & Senior Citizens' Discounts Free Estimates, Licensed & Insured "No job to big, no job to small"
Mike Halka 419-350-8662 Oregon, OH. "Serving all of N.W. Ohio"
KNIERIEM PAINTING & WALLPAPERING EXTERIOR-INTERIOR Painting & wall papering; Interior wood refinishing; man lifts; airless spray; power wash & blasting; silicone seal; refinishing aluminum siding; residential; church, farm. EXPERIENCED FREE ESTIMATES *SENIOR & WINTER RATES* 419-862-2000 GRAYTOWN OR 419-697-1230 NORTHWOOD
Food Service Aide Luther Home of Mercy, a residential facility for adults with DD, located in Williston, Ohio is accepting application for Food Service Aides. Base rate starting at $8.25 per hour. Experience in a kitchen is helpful. Interested applicants may apply online at www.lutherhome.org or at Luther Home of Mercy, 5810 N. Main St., Williston, OH 43468. (10 minutes east of the Woodville Mall) EOE
ESTATE CONTENT AUCTION SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2013 10:30 AM 110 N Coy, Oregon, Ohio WATCH FOR AUCTION SIGNS! HOUSEHOLD ITEMS: Recliners, Sofa, Floor Lamps, Hall Tree, End Tables, Chairs, 3 Piece Bedroom Set, Westinghouse Freezer, Kenmore Refrigerator, GE Electric Range, Whirlpool Washer & Electric Dryer and more! TOOLS, TOOLS, TOOLS: Hand Tools, Drills, John Deer 42â€? deck riding mower, Cub Cadet W/snow blower, 240 Gal Fuel Oil Tank, Chain Saws, Yard Trailers, Wood Chipper, Sprayers, Wheel Barrows, Ladders, 14' Chain Saw on Pole, Rototiller, Craftsman Bench Grinder, Weed Trimmers, Troybilt Cycle Bar Mower, Air Compressors, Steel Cutting Band Saw w/Grinding Brushes, Pipe Vice, Floor Jack, Air Compressor, Craftsman Drill Press, Toro 6 Â˝ hp Lawn Mower, Battery Charger, so much more! WINE MAKING EQUIPMENT: Hydraulic Fruit Grinder & Press, Barrels, Crocks & Crock Jugs up to 20 gal, 200+ Bushel Baskets, Small Fruit Press, Tree Wrappings, Bird Nets SPORTS: Vintage Boat Mower, Weight Lifting & Weights, Stairmaster, Schwinn Air Dyne Owner: Estate of Wayne E. Lytle Executor - Kaylee R. Lytle Lucas County Probate Court No. 2013 EST 1848 Terms: Cash or good check (with proper I.D.) MC/VISA/Discover/AMEX day of auction. No Goods Removed Until Settled. NO BUYERS PREMIUM! See Full Advertisement with listing and photos on website.
TODD W. SCHLING AUCTION CO., LLC TODD W. SCHLING, AUCTIONEER Bill Davies - Assisting Auctioneer 5701 Strail Road, Perrysburg, Oh 43551 Phone: 419-260-9371 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Website: www.toddschlingauction.com Food stand onsite! Not Responsible for Accidents or Loss
THE PRESS, NOVEMBER 4, 2013
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
ON THE PRESS WEBSITE www.presspublications.com
Ford 8 N Tractor 1953, good condition. $2,000. 419-898-4730
Rabbits-4 Florida White female, 1-Florida White male, 1-mix with New Zealand female and 4 large cages. $350/OBO. 419-262-6331
Black and Decker 3/8 Electric Drill with case, $20.00 OBO. 419-8365600 Leave a message, No calls after 9pm. Cabbage Patch Dolls $5 each and other Collectibles. 419-855-7038. Net
Set of World Book Encyclopedias from the 1980's. $50. 419-787-6921.
Sharper Image Razor Xtreme push/kick scooter-$40. 419-8369754
The Press Five Finger Discount
Itâ€™s a steal! Classified line ad $5.00 per week per item, on merchandise of $100 and under, 15 word limit, 20Â˘ each additional word.
Mag, 17â€? Flat Square Tube Monitor (15.9â€?VS) Still in Box, Never used. $55.00. 419-836-9754
Healing Soles RN, certified in foot and nail care, will bring this service to you. Dee Jones, 419-297-2005 or 419-833-2112.
Adorable 9 week old kittens, 3 white, & 2 black, playful & cuddly Donations accepted. 419-322-8697
SPANFELLNER PUBLIC AUCTION SATURDAY, NOV. 9, 2013 - 9:37 am 6371 Co. Rd. 55, GIBSONBURG, OH MISC HOUSEHOLD â€“ LAWN & GARDEN â€“ SHOP EQUIPMENT â€“ WOODWORKING TOOLS â€“ SHOP MISC LOCATION: 6371 County Road 55 â€“ Gibsonburg, Ohio Watch for auction signs! SELLING ORDER: Misc household & Furniture selling 1st followed by Lawn & Garden, Large Shop Tools & remainder of listing. Lou is selling some household but Ken is cleaning out the barns & garages. WM BAKER & KEN BONNIGSON, CAI Asst. Auctioneers: Dean A. Smith, Todd Schling, Robert Carpenter, Fred Wolff, Andy Kluding
A RESOLUTION REPEALING RESOLUTION NO. 93-12 AND RESOLUTION NO. 93-13 AND IMPLEMENTING SECTIONS 3735.65 THROUGH 3735.70 OF THE OHIO REVISED CODE, ESTABLISHING AND DESCRIBING THE BOUNDARIES OF COMMUNITY REINVESTMENT AREA #3 IN THE CITY OF NORTHWOOD AND DESIGNATING A HOUSING OFFICER TO ADMINISTER THE PROGRAM AND CREATING A HOUSING COUNCIL, AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY.
Jump start your holiday shopping with handmade crafts and gifts by our juried crafters. Collecting household and pet Seagate Food Bank and Planned d Pethood.
Sun, Nov. 10, 2013 - 10:27am
Antiques â€“ Furniture â€“ Household â€“ Collectibles & Glassware â€“ 200 pcs Pfaltzgraff â€“ Wood Shop Equipment â€“ Welder Generator â€“ Tools â€“ Oak Lumber Misc from the Home & Shop
Call 419-836-2221 or 1-800-300-6158
Evelyn's Excursions 419-737-2055 877-771-4401
Aquarium 15 gallon tank, measures 12â€? x 24â€? x 17â€?. $15 Call 419-836-9754
Jan. 10-26 - Ft. Myer Beach New dates and Price! $2,349 Gulf Balcony $2,049 Pool Side Call for detailed flier!!
RESOLUTION NO.: 2013-6
Sand. Co. Fairgrounds, - FREMONT, OH
1550 Woodville Rd. Millbury, OH. 43447
Charter Bus Tour
Passed Oct. 24, 2013
Sat., Nov. 9: 10-5 Sun., Nov. 10: 10-4
Adjustable electric bed, Simmons mattress, E/C, free heated mattress pad, new $1400, $700 OBO. 419607-6601
Resolution No. 2013-6:
Homespun Holiday Art & Craft Show
9 Assorted Grout Trowels & Plaster, Cement Stirrer. $50.00 Call 419260-8174
Reliance Propane Tank, Weight 18.5lbs. $15.00. Call 419-836-9754
â€” LEGAL NOTICE â€”
For Your Wedding Grosjean Photography Call Ken or LaRae at 419-836-9754
Attest: Kimberly Vaculik Planning, Zoning & Economic Development Coordinator City of Northwood
Buying Quality Antiques, From single to whole estates, Also old toys, advertising items, watches, pottery419-351-7014
Bard Fuel Oil Furnace, 275 gal. tank, Used 5 years. Make Offer. 419693-1689
The Northwood Board of Zoning Appeals regular meeting of Tuesday, November 12, 2013 in the Northwood Municipal Building Council Chambers has been cancelled. There are no agenda items for review at this time.
Complete twin bed, dresser, desk w/drawers and bookshelf, chair, night stand, chest w/bookshelf, custom made drapes and spread included, in mint condition. $500/OBO. 567-201-5777 or 419-637-2885
2 French Provincial End Tables. Leather styled inlay top. Early 1960's vintage. $60.00. 419-836-9754
CRAFT SHOW Athens Missionary Baptist Church 101 W. Breckman St., Walbridge November 9th 10am to 3pm Lunch Available!
NORTHWOOD BOARD OF ZONING APPEALS PUBLIC MEETING
WEIGHT BENCH with 2/20 lb. Weights, 2/4.4 lb. weights, 1 hand weight. $25.00. 419-862-2640
Mike's Tree Service Tree and stump removal Trimming & Shaping Very clean & professional Haul alway all debris and Bobcat services Licensed & Insured 419-350-6780
Whirlpool Ultimate Care Heavy Duty Gas Dryer, $50. 419-410-9563
Affordable roofing, garages, flat roofs, new roofs or repairs, big or small, licensed, insured, 419-2424222 FREE ESTIMATES.
29 Guns, Gun Safe, Gun Cabinets From the Late Keith B. Owen Collection (a) Twelve (12) years for the remodeling of residential dwelling units containing not more than two housing units and upon which the cost of remodeling is at least $2,500, as described in ORC Section 3735.67, and with such exemption being one hundred percent (100%) for each of the twelve (12) years.
LOCATION: Sand. Co. Fairgrounds, 901 Rawson Ave. Take the by-pass around Fremont to the SR 53 North exit, at stoplight turn south towards town to fairgrounds. AUCTION NOTE: Selling from 2 Auction Rings from 2 Buildings. Ring #1 selling Furniture, Appliances then table lots of Collectibles, then will finish up on the front tables selling off the auction block. Ring #2 selling Shop Equipment, Tools, Lumber & Choice of misc off 40 skids. GUNS, SAFES & CABINETS selling at approx 1:07 pm TERMS: CASH, GOOD CHECK, VISA, MASTERCARD or DISCOVER w/proper id. (3% Buyerâ€™s Premium charged but waived for cash or good check.) Everything is sold â€œAS ISâ€? with NO WARRANTIES of any kind. WM BAKER & KEN BONNIGSON, CAI Asst. Auctioneers: Dean A. Smith, Todd Schling, Robert Carpenter, Fred Wolff, Andy Kluding,
www.bakerbonnigson.com Office 419-547-7777
MACHINERY AUCTION WHEN: Saturday, November 9, 2013 WHERE: 6826 Elliston Trowbridge Rd, Martin, OH - 10:00 A.M. Directions: From Toledo, Ohio take St. Rt. 2 East to Elliston Trowbridge Road, turn right, approximately 1 mile to sale. Watch for signs. For: Terry's Auto & Trucks Machinery: JD 290D (under 5,000 hrs.) clean, 18 in bucket, 36 in bucket & 5 ft. bucket. Gehl CT516 all wheel steer 4x4, foam filled tires, cab Perkins Diesel, forks, grabber bucket, man lift cage, snow box blade, 9 ft. 3 in w/ wings snow plow. Bobcat 763 Diesel, enclosed cab, 4980 hrs., w/ bucket, forks, 1999 Mustang 2040 w/ 5.5 ft. bucket, 5.5 ft. bucket w/ teeth. Home-made man lift. Lincoln 250 amp 3 cyl Perkins diesel welder generator, Lincoln 400 amp 4 cyl Perkins diesel welder generator with 400 hrs. Needs TLC. Tractors: Massey Ferguson 275 tractor, 2900 hrs, 24 speed, cast iron duals, 3 remotes; Massey Ferguson 1155, 8,630 hrs, cast iron duals, 2 remotes, high multi power. Agriculture: 21 hole IH drill w/ packer wheels & seeder. 12 ft. Brillion cultipacker. 11 ft. JD disc w/ tandem wheels. Hopper wagon w/ gear, 175 bushel. Baltic 3. PTO seeder. Lowe post whole digger, 12 in bit, 24 in bit. JD 347 Baler, twine, extra wedges, 1/4 turn bale shoot, heavy duty PTO, reconditioned 2013, Bale conveyer with motor; Dry fertilizer no till attachments and 3 dry fertilizer boxes, 6 dry herbicide boxes and hardware, 20â€™ 6â€? auger. Trucks: 1973 Ford 7000 Louisville cab over, tandem axel, twin screw, no bed, former fire tanker, PTO, only 11,000 miles. 1990 Chevy Silverado 2500, 143,000 miles, new tires and water pump, bedliner, Reese hitch. Auto: 1996 Chevy Tahoe 4x4, 5.7 liter, 166,500 miles. 2002 Suzuki XL7 4x4 SUV, 242,000 miles, 2.7 liter, needs water pump. Boat: 14 ft. aluminum w/ trailer & motor. Trailers: 2003 cargo pro tandem 21 ft. enclosed, w/ pintle hitch. 1982 40 ft. semi-trailer van. Tools: Amco break drum lathe. Master hand 3 drawer tool box. 14 drawer tool box. 8,000 watt generator w/ Briggs & Stratton elite series. Drill press. 1 ton Yale chain fall. Shop fan. Snap on battery charger, like new. Snap on tig welder. Blue Point plasma cutter 230. 2 small torch sets. 120 lbs. grease. Industrial chop saw w/ cabinet 220 volt. Air power drum pump. 110 volt transfer pump. Diaphragm pump air powered. Tool box for pickup. 2- 2 drawer file cabinets. Metal brake press 3 ft. long. 600,000 btu kerosene heater. PTO driven wench & front bumper. Floats & handles for concrete. Power screed w/ gas powered Honda engine. 2 in transfer pump w/ Honda 5.5 HP engine. 4 skid steer tires. Welder generator. Myers snow blade w/ hydraulics. Consigned: Demco 150 gallon 26 ft. boom foamer, 3.5 Briggs, MT3000 controller, 2 in ball, 12 volt, sprayer for ATV. Ground driven manure spreader smaller. White 225 lawn tractor rebuilt motor, boxs blade, 36 in. 6.5 HP Briggs engine- newer rototiller. Oil pressure gauges. Scanners. Torque wrenches. Tap & dyes power probe kit. Air impact wrenches- Âž & Â˝ in drives. AC snippers. Impact sockets. Parts washer. Air hammers. Break flush machine. Port a powers. Floor jacks. Drill doctors. Transmission jack. Welding helmets. Air jack. Mac, Snap On, Craftsman sockets. A lot of the items above are Snap-On. Many Other Misc. Items Terms: Cash or check with proper ID. All items sold as is where is. Not responsible for accidents, or items after they are sold. Statements made the day of sale supersede all printed matter. Chad W. Brough Auctioneer is licensed by the Ohio Department of Agriculture and a licensed Broker for Batdorff Real Estate, Inc. and bonded in favor of the State of Ohio.
Chad W. Brough, Auctioneer 419-262-7408 Oak Harbor, Ohio 43449
actions, were in meetings open to the public in compliance with all legal requirements of the City of Northwood and the State of Ohio. SECTION 11. Resolutions 93-12 and 93-13 passed November 11, 1993, creating CRA #1 and CRA #2, are hereby repealed.
Vote to suspend rules: Vote on emergency clause: Vote on final adoption:
Map is available to view at City Hall
THE PRESS, NOVEMBER 4, 2013
CAT CARE VOLUNTEERS Care for the cats and kittens at our PetSmart Adoption Center at Spring Meadows. Make sure they have food, clean litter boxes and a lot of love and attention! One day a week, approximately 1-2 hours. Planned Pethood 419-826-3499 Wouldn't ya know, my name is Joe! I am a cute little puggle, all ready to snuggle. I am about 7 years old and I love everyone. If you are thinking about adding a new family member to your household, I just might be the fabulous dog you are looking for!! The staff and volunteers of the Lucas County Dog Warden have sponsored $50 of my adoption fee, in honor of a fabulous volunteer who recently passed away. 70+ of my canine friends and I are currently looking for home at the Lucas County Dog Warden - 410 S Erie St. Tol. 419.213.2800. If you are missing your dog PLEASE come and look at the LCDW, photos of stray dogs, as well as adoptable dogs can be viewed on PetHarbor.com. You can also check out the LCDW on Facebook and Petfinder.com. The LCDW is always looking to recruit volunteers as well as donations for the dogs. Share the love and adopt a shelter dog today!
Free Kittens, 9 weeks, Black & White, Kid Friendly, Litter Trained, Will include food, 419-862-2022
Lost Cat. Male. All Gray, no other markings. Tail has "raccoon" look. Thin, long body, short hair. Escaped from vehicle in St Boniface parking lot, Oak Street, Oak Harbor, October 4th. 419-271-1278
Cadillac Head Gasket Repair Is your Northstar engine losing coolant? Have it tested free at TMZ Automotive. 419-837-9700.
Sell your stuff in a flash with the
â€œBIG DEAL!â€? Let us help you sell your stuff in our classifieds by Reaching over 36,241 homes in our 2 publications Ask for the â€œBIG DEALâ€? Which gives you
1964 Malibu SS, recent restoration, 327, Automatic, $16,900, Red and white interior, 419-297-1422 1995 Chevy Astro Van, 5-seats, V6, 196k, excellent condition, runs good, $1500. 419-450-4367. 2000 Buick Park Avenue $3900 FIRM, this car loaded, extra chrome added, 419 265 2348
Serving You for 20 Years! Contact me for a new or used vehicle.
* a 15 word classified ad * runs for 4 weeks in the Metro & Suburban Press and the World Wide Web
In Home Service
APPLIANCE WORKS INC. Washers, Dryer, Ranges, Microwaves, Refrig., Air Conditioners, Dishwashers, Disposers, Freezers
Operated By Mark Wells
419-836-FIXX (3499) Automotive
Donâ€™t Get Stuck In The Cold! â˜…Fall Specialâ˜… Come & See Our Professionals For A FREE INSPECTION
Tear out & Replace Concrete Driveways, Porches, Basements, Garages, SPECIALIZING Colored & Stamped. Bobcat Services. UNION Finishers. Residential Prices - Free Estimates (419) 690-2015 Mark
KELLER CONCRETE INC. Tear Out & Replace Concrete, Driveways, Patios, Porches, Pads, Sidewalks & Stamped/Colored Concrete ** Quality & Affordable Work **
Insured & Bonded â€” FREE ESTIMATES â€” BOBCAT SERVICES AVAILABLE
- Now Offering special prices on tires & batteries. 21270 SR 579 Williston
$30per item *General Merchandise only *No Refunds on this special
DOUG EDWARDS GARAGE LLC Ford Specialist 2657 SR 300 Gibsonburg, Oh 43431 419-603-6478 email@example.com
Cleaning & Restoration LLC Since 1988 Carpeting & Upholstery Cleaning Emergency Water Removal General House Cleaning â€” Certified By I.I.C.R.C. â€”
â€˘ Bobcat & Dump Truck Services â€˘ Free Estimates â€˘ Licensed & Insured
FREE STAMP BORDERS ON ALL WORK
Truss-N-Joist Systems, Inc. Engineered Trusses and Back Yard Barns
â€œYou Can Trust Us to Truss You!â€? Tom Hughes, Owner
Cleaning R.D. Haarâ€™s The Cleaning Professionals
â€˘ Residential Housekeeping daily, weekly or bi-weekly Housekeeping â€˘ Commercial â€˘ Carpet Cleaning â€˘ Upholstery Cleaning Call 419-277-0564
Youâ€™ll laugh at the name ... not the service!! Concrete
A.A. COLLINS CONSTRUCTION & RENTAL PROPERTIES Basement Waterproofing Concrete â€˘ Roofing Interior â€˘ Exterior Lawncare â€˘ Stone & Dirt Hauling Bobcat Service â€˘ Espaniol
BAY AREA CONCRETE & WATERPROOFING
New or Replace Concrete Driveways, Sidewalks, Pole Barns, Porches, Stamped & Color Concrete Brick & Block work etc.
Veterans & Senior Citizensâ€™ Discounts Free Estimates, Licensed & Insured
419-350-8662 Oregon, OH
J.N.T. HOME REPAIRS â€˘Painting FREE ESTIMATES â€˘Drywall â€˘Repair Fences Reasonable â€˘Tile â€˘Plumbing Fast Friendly Service â€˘Decks â€˘Electrical Insured and Bonded
MARK 419-855-4161 TRACKER CO.
SCHNEIDER SONSâ€™ ELECTRIC CORP. Whole House Generators Licensed & Insured New & Old Homewiring Specialists 1556 Oak St/At Oakdale Toledo, OH 43605
(419) 691-8284 Family Owned & Operated Since 1942
BELKOFER EXCAVATING â€˘ Septic Systems â€˘ Sewer Taps
Interior / Exterior painting, plumbing, decks, drywall repair, electrical
Call Dave @ (419) 266-5793
B & G HAULING WEEKEND DELIVERIES â€˘Stone & Dirt Hauling â€˘Bobcat Service â€˘Demolition & Hauling â€˘Concrete Removal
Got Junk & Garbage? We do: Clean Ups/Clean Outs
1989 Rinker, 18'x11â€?, inboard/out board mercury, runs good. $2,000. 419-898-4730.
Cycleman We repair Chinese Pocket Bikes and Scooters, and Mopeds, many parts available, also repair motorcycles, Call Wed. - Sat (10-6pm) 419-244-2525.
We can work directly with your Insurance Company
No Jobs Too Small Insured - Bonded
419-693-8736 Licensed Master Plumber Roy Bomyea
Freddyâ€™s Home Improvement
Servicing Yards Since 1999 â€˘Bushes â€˘Tree Trimming â€˘Flower Beds â€˘Decorative Pondsâ€˘New Lawns etc â€œSpring & Fall Cleanupâ€? Call For Estimates â€” Insured
James Sherman 419-693-5173 Cell # 419-481-6765
1995 Ford F150 4x4, mechanically sound, great work truck, asking $2500. 419-704-8595. 1997 Ford Extended Cab, good condition, $3,000 OBO or trade for hunting equipment. 419-280-3151
Burkin Self Storage â€˘ Camper Storage Inside & Outside
â€˘ Inside Auto Storage â€˘ Personal Storage
St. Rt. 51, South of Elmore 419-862-2127
â€˘Repairs â€˘Small Jobs â€˘Big Jobs â€˘Free Estimates
Lawn Core-Aeration Lawn Renovation Durnwald Properties I LLC
419-283-7322 MUSSERâ€™S HOME AND PROPERTY MAINTENANCE â€˘ Home Repair Specialists â€˘ Commercial & Residential
Home Improvement & Property Management
Additions - Decks - Bathrooms Exteriors - Windows - Kitchens Licensed - Insured - Bonded In Business for over 30 years â€” Free Estimates â€” BBB Senior Discounts PRO
â€œInside & Outâ€? *Roofing *All Roof Repairs *Hail and Wind Damage *Gutters *Gutter Covers *Gutter Cleaning *Leaf Cleanup
Restoration & Remodeling, Inc
419-691-0131 O PRProfessional Remodelers Organization
www.musserremodeling.com E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org No job too small or too big
MANY DISCOUNTS & OTHER SERVICES â€˘ FULLY INSURED â€˘ FREE ESTIMATES
Outdoor Power Equipment
- FREE ESTIMATES Senior Discounts Since 1944 WILLISTON, OH
CLEAN UP TODAY!
INSURED/ Lifetime Warranty
Financing Available Mon-Fri 8-5, Sat 8-12
JASON SHOPE 419-708-5016
Râ€™s Roofing Tear Off, Re Roof, Metal/Rubber or Shingles, Locally Owned, Fully Insured Will beat any competitors price. Credit Cards Accepted
Septic Tank Cleaning
C & L SANITATION, INC. Septic Tank Cleaning & Portable Restrooms For All Events
Free Estimates - Senior Discounts, Licensed/Insured
Call An Expert for those big jobs
â€˘ Better than the typical A+ BBB rated contractor. We have a clean record. Call BBB at 419-531-3116. Check on all contractors. RECENTLY CHOSEN TO INSTALL ROOFS FOR OWENS CORNING PRESIDENT & COMMUNICATIONS DIVISION PRESIDENT BECAUSE OF OUR EXCELLENT REPUTATION
Serving the area for over 50 years
MAUMEE BAY SELF STORAGE 7640 Jerusalem Road (Rt 2) (419)836-4000 Multi-sized Units - Outside storage Security fence - 7 day access â€œWe make every effort to accommodate YOU.â€?
Ivanâ€™s Tree Service
ACEROOF.net 21270 SR 579 Williston
2001 6x10 Pace Cargo Trailer, 2nd owner, excellent shape, road ready, $1400. 419-862-2640
OREGON PLUMBING COLLINS ROOFING
Low Priced and Local.
â€˘Dirt â€˘Stone â€˘Debris â€˘Cars â€˘Equipment â€˘Trucks
If Youâ€™re an Expert and want to get involved... CALL 836-2221. Deadline: 11 a.m. Thursday
If itâ€™s heavy ... and you want it hauled in or out ...
Truck and 34' fifth wheel, 3 slides, 4 new tires, new batteries, Ready for Florida 419-855-4427
GL HENNINGSEN EXCAVATING AND WATER SYSTEMS Septic Systems Installation & Repair Water, Sewage & Sump Pump Installation & Repair
Lawn Care & Snowplowing
Electrical, Paneling, Concrete, Roofing, Drywall, Kitchens, Bathrooms, Floors, Decks, Tile, Porch, Additions, Dormers â€“â€“ Free Estimates â€“â€“
â€˘ Snow Removal â€˘ Lawn Care Backhoe/Bobcat/Dozer Work Stone and Dirt Hauling See Us on Facebook
2003 Outback Lite Way Camper, 25', Air and Furnace, One Slide Out, Sleeps 6, Full Tow Package, Lots of Xtras, $6,500. 419-693-2263
Email: email@example.com Electrical Contractor
2009 Bash Moped. 125 miles, new battery and spark plug this year. $700 OBO. Call 419-345-3918.
The Press 1550 Woodville Rd. Millbury, OH. 43447 Call 419-836-2221 or 1-800-300-6158
Damaged 18.5' Cedar Stripper Canoe, clear fiberglass coating, $50/OBO. For details 419-836-3401
Call The Press to be an Expert! 419-836-2221 New or Tear Out & Replace Driveways, Sidewalks, Patios, Steps, Pole Barns, Garage Floors, Pads
THE PRESS EXPERTS Appliance Repair
S andwisch Painting â€˘Interior â€˘Exterior â€˘Residential - Commercial
Terry 419-708-6027 Josh 419-704-7443 Plumbing
BLUE LINE ROOFING Celebrating our 50th year in business
â€˘ Licensed & Insured Since 1964 â€˘ Senior & Veteran Discounts â€˘ A+ rated by the BBB â€˘ Free Estimates with no pressure
Gray Plumbing 25 Years Experience **** 24 HR. SERVICE **** D.O.T. Certified. Insured/Bonded All Major Credit Cards Accepted â€” Senior Discount â€” LICENSED MASTER PLUMBER
AFFORDABLE PRICES HIGH QUALITY WORK OUTSTANDING REPUTATION
419-691-2524 www.BlueLineRoof.com Follow us on
Serving Toledo & Surrounding Counties for 33 yrs! Rated A+ from BBB Free Estimates & Reasonable Rates â€˘Expert Removal â€˘Trimming â€˘Shaping â€˘Complete Clean-Up Climbing & Bucket Work Available â€” Fully Insured â€”
MIKE S TREE SERVICE
Tree and stump removal Trimming & Shaping Very clean & professional Haul away all debris and Bobcat services Licensed & Insured
NOVEMBER 4, 2013
A VOTE FOR TOM SUSOR MEANS A VOTE FOR A BETTER OREGON!
WHERE WOULD YOU RATHER LIVE???
IF YOU WERE GOING TO INVEST IN A CITY AND BRING A BUSINESS THERE,
WHERE WOULD YOU INVEST?
A VOTE FOR TOM SUSOR IS A VOTE FOR A BETTER OREGON. GET OREGON THE COMMERCIAL DEVELOPMENT WE ALL HAVE BEEN WAITING FOR!!
VOTE TOM SUSOR FOR MAYOR!! Paid for by Citizens for Susor, Claude Montgomery, Treasurer, 105 Cedarwood Dr., Oregon, Ohio 43616