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The Alan Miller All Press Volleyball See Second Section

City asks why tornado sirens silent

RESS December 2, 2013

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By Kelly J. Kaczala Press News Editor kkaczala@presspublications.com Oregon City Administrator Mike Beazley is reviewing why sirens were not sounded by the time a tornado tore through the city on Nov. 18, causing property damage. “This was a very unusual storm traveling about 75 mph,” Beazley said at a council meeting on Nov. 25. “We had about six minutes from the time the National Weather Service sounded the alarm, and it was on us.” The tornado was one of three that struck the area. The first twister started in Perrysburg at about 5:35 p.m., cut a 12 mile path into Oregon, where it ended at about 5:55 p.m. The width of the EF2 tornado was 150-200 yards and had an estimated maximum wind of between 120-125 mph. Clifford Smith, of Starr Avenue, said at the council meeting that there should have been enough time for the Emergency Management Agency to set off the sirens in Oregon. “We were in our living room, and the television stations were saying it’s heading to Toledo, and it’s heading for Oregon. We had five minutes to go in Oregon. If we hadn’t seen that on the television, we wouldn’t have been in the basement,” said Smith. “We lost trees, our neighbor lost siding on his house. We were close to Wynn Road. It could have moved over a half mile, and it could have been a disaster. We hear the sirens the first Friday of the month. Why don’t we hear them when it’s necessary.” “That’s something we are discussing with the Emergency Management Agency,” said Beazley. “I think that storm was passed before they got that done. I don’t think there’s a good excuse for it.” “We could have been notified 15 to 20 minutes ahead of time,” said Smith. “We should have heard it.” “We agree,” said Beazley. He also said an automated phone system to warn all residents of a tornado takes about 20 minutes.

Continued on page 2

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of The Week o

By the math, everyone in Ohio should be employed with two jobs. Mike Beazley See page 9

Common People, Uncommon Challenges 50 stories of inspiration

A 1940's Radio Christmas Carol

Genoa Civic Theatre will present "A 1940's Radio Christmas Carol" December 6, 7, 13, and 14 at 8 p.m. and December 8 and 15 at 2 p.m. The play concerns a group of radio performers who experience mayhem and madness during a live Christmas eve broadcast. Pictured in rehearsal are Jennifer Bommarito, Kevin Baumgartner, Emily Barringer, Sam Neifer, Ryan Cornelius, and Kevin Norwalk. For ticket information call 419-855-3103. (Press photo by Ken Grosjean)

Traffic cameras

Court favors city in records case By Larry Limpf News Editor news@presspublications.com The Sixth District Court of Appeals has upheld a lower court ruling in favor of the City of Northwood in a public records case involving photos generated by traffic cameras. Edward Verhovec had appealed a decision by the Wood County Common Pleas Court in Dec. 2012 that granted the city’s motion request for summary judgment. Verhovec had been hired as an investigator by Paul Cushion, an attorney, to submit requests to the city for all images from the six or so years the city had the camera program, whether the images resulted in enforcement actions or not. The city claimed it complied with Verhovec’s request but on June 30, 2011 he filed with the common pleas court for a writ of mandamus to compel the city to provide the images. At issue was the June 7, 2012 deposition of Thomas Cairl, the city police chief, Verhovec was dissatisfied with the chief’s

testimony and preparation and in August Verhovec filed multiple motions to re-open the deposition/discovery process. The common pleas court, in a two-sentence order, granted summary judgment in favor of the city. Verhovec’s appeal contended the order denied him a “meaningful” day in court and his due process right to prepare an opposition to summary judgment by the city’s selection of an “unknowledgeable” designee (Cairl) and the refusal to produce documents. The appeals court ruled Verhovec missed the deadline to challenge Cairl’s responses in the discovery hearing. “Appellant could have certainly filed a motion to compel or a motion for continuance of discovery prior to the discovery deadline if he felt responses were inadequate or insufficient. Instead, appellant opted to file his discovery motions after the discovery deadline had passed,” the ruling says. Also, after reviewing the chief’s deposition, the appeals court wrote it wasn’t convinced he was “unprepared.”

Continued on page 2

Read about the heroes living in the homes next to you. In these 50 short stories, Press columnist John Szozda tells the stories of common people who have met uncommon challenges with vision, courage, passion and determination. These men and women include the Genoa grandmother who helped

by John Szozda

Verhovec’s agreement with the attorney Cushion called for him to also make similar public records requests at several other municipalities. In return, Verhovec would receive $4,000 each time he successfully prosecuted a request. State law requires public records subject to a request to be prepared and made available for inspection to anyone at “all reasonable times during regular business hours,” the appeals court ruling says, and an improper disposition of the records can result in a claim for civil forfeiture. The law allows someone “aggrieved” by improper distribution to seek injunctive relief or a civil action to recover a forfeiture of $1,000 for each violation and attorney fees. The appeals court ruled Verhovec didn’t meet the criteria for forfeiture. “Appellant (Verhovec) admitted ….he had no interest in the content of the images and was simply interested in whether they existed or not,” the ruling says. “Further… appellant concedes that his only reason for interest in the records was to satisfy his con-

solve her daughter’s murder, the Polish-American boy who survived gruesome medical experiments during WWII and the woman, once a victim of fear, who fought back against crime and founded CrimeStoppers. The

For your copy of John Szozda’s book, send $15 to The Press, Box 169-J Millbury, OH 43447 or call 419-836-2221.

PRESS

Metro Suburban Maumee Bay


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THE PRESS

DECEMBER 2, 2013

If we hadn’t seen that on the television, we wouldn’t have been in the basement.

Continued from front page “That’s why we ended up with a delay on that. We do have a very fast text message system that goes out instantly. Not as many seniors, especially, use text messages,” said Beazley. “We met with the Emergency Management Agency to make sure these calls get though in a safe way that protects and gives you adequate warning,” he said. Usually, the calls are made with time to spare, causing some to not take the warnings seriously, said Beazley. “When a storm enters Lucas County, maybe in Providence Township or Waterville, tornado sirens will be sounding off. People get calls here and think there’s plenty of time. People are upset because it’s still sunny and nice here and everyone thinks it’s an overreaction. This storm was the opposite. We had just a few minutes from the time the warnings sounded because of what was going on in Wood County and [the tornado] was through Oregon by the time all the calls could get through. The text messages go out instantly. If you can, we urge you to sign up for it. If you’re not a text message user, that won’t help you.” Beazley also gave an update on the storm damage in the city. “Nobody was injured, though there was a lot of damage to property and it shook a lot of people up in a serious way,” he said. “I want to thank our police and fire first responders and our Streets Department. We just felt people got out there and did a good job taking care of the situation right away. They were out and doing their jobs.” As of 8 p.m. on Nov. 18, Toledo Edison reported approximately 1,850 customers in Lucas County without power. In Oregon, power was out for 89 customers compared to 1,494 in Toledo, 108 in Sylvania, 104 in Sylvania Township, 47 in Monclova Township, and 16 in Waterville Township. Toledo Edison had additional crews from its sister companies of Cleveland Electric Illuminating and Ohio Edison to assist in the restoration of power. Toledo Edison estimated it would have power restored to all customers in Lucas County by Nov. 19. The Lucas County Emergency Management Agency (EMA) conducted a preliminary damage assessment in an area roughly bound by Coy Road to the West,

Christmas in Genoa

Crowds gathered at the Genoa Town Hall November 22nd for the tree lighting ceremony and caroling led by “The Packer Creek Quintet.” At right, Alina Kegerize shares her Christmas list with Santa while her sister Kira (with mom Teresa) patiently waits her turn. (Press photos by Stephanie Szozda) Pickle Road to the south, Stadium Road to the east, and Corduroy Road to the north. The assessment showed: • Damage to the roof and siding of one of the city’s municipal garages located at 5330 Seaman Road; • Twenty-three single family residential structures were impacted by the tornado: One was destroyed completely (Total loss; structure compromised; not repairable); seven major (Substantial structural damage to walls, roof, etc.), two minor (One wall damaged; section of roof missing or damaged; repairable); and 13 affected (Some shingle, siding, and window damage; repairable). Three businesses were impacted by the storm, including major damage to Sundance Kid Drive In Theater, minor damage to the medical offices of Dr. Kumar, and one affected to Powell Vision. St. Michaels Byzantine Catholic Church was also affected. Considerable property damage, such as torn off roofs, missing siding, a house shifting off a foundation, windows blown out, holes in siding caused by debris,

was reported in the 500 and 600 blocks of Lallendorf Road, 3000 and 4000 blocks of Navarre Avenue, 600 block of Anmarie Court, 5000 block of Giverny Road, two residences on Wynn Road, the 5000 block of Seaman Road, the 400 block of Sky Way Drive, and a residence on Lawai Road. Apparently, most if not all impacted structures have insurance, according to Beazley. Minor amounts of damage from the storm system consisted of down power lines, debris and power loss. The American Red Cross established a regional shelter for individuals and families displaced by the tornado at 7 p.m. on Nov. 18 at Cedar Creek Church Perrysburg Campus, in Lime City Road in Perrysburg. The Red Cross was expected to operate the shelter until all power was restored to the area. Seaman Road between Wynn and Stadium Road remained closed as thru Monday due to debris and downed power lines.

Traffic cameras Continued from front page tact with…Cushion so he could get paid.” The appeals court also said his request was “unreasonable in scope” and such requests aren’t entitled to mandamus or forfeiture. The city didn’t renew its contract with Redflex Traffic Systems, Inc., of Arizona, which operated the automated photo speed and red light enforcement cameras at two intersections. The city received a share of the revenue from traffic citations issued as a result of the cameras. The issue of whether or not to renew the contract divided city council. Supporters of the cameras said they were a deterrent to speeding and running red lights, and that revenue from the fines funded many safety improvement projects in the city. Others came to view the cameras as little more than revenue generators for the city.

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The Press serves 23 towns and surrounding townships in Lucas, Ottawa, Sandusky and Wood Counties

P.O. Box 169

1550 Woodville Rd. Millbury, 43447 (419) 836-2221 Fax: (419) www.presspublications.com 419-836-2221 • OHwww.presspublications.com • 836-1319 Vol 30, No. 7

Oregon steps closer to using geothermal energy By Kelly J. Kaczala Press News Editor kkaczala@presspublications.com Oregon City Council on Monday approved special assessments over a 15 year period to fund geothermal energy in the municipal office complex on Seaman Road that will reduce costs. In the last few years, the city has been exploring options for increasing the energy efficiency of the municipal complex. The buildings tend to have significantly higher energy costs than similarly sized facilities because of the age of the HVAC infrastructure and the way the buildings were assembled into one complex over time, according to Administrator Mike Beazley. The city has worked extensively with the Port Authority’s Better Buildings Program to develop a plan to increase energy efficiency and lower long-term operating costs. “We took the first steps toward achieving these objectives in 2012 when we passed a resolution that helped establish the Toledo and Oregon Advance Energy Corporation in anticipation of this program,” said Beazley. Oregon, Toledo and the Port Authority partnered to create an Energy Special Improvement District or Advance Energy Improvement Corporation to govern the district. The Energy Special Improvement District allows the city, school district, or local businesses to invest in energy efficiency and cost lowering improvements while paying for those improvements over a period of years through a special assessment on their property taxes, said Beazley. “It allows us to - instead of having a significant capital outlay - pay for energy efficiency improvements over time,” said Beazley. “That’s actually something that’s available now to all Oregon businesses as well. It’s something they can do in similar partnership with the Port Authority. There’s been dozens of businesses across the county that have it already, and there’s a couple of Oregon businesses that are already looking at it.” The funding for the initial investment for these programs comes from the Lucas County Port Authority Bond Fund. Oregon’s obligation will be to make annual payments over the next 15 years through the property tax bill. “We can achieve energy efficient upgrade objectives without it having to compete with out streets program or anything else. So we feel good about it from that perspective. It’s a good positive step. We’re using one of the new tools that’s available to local governments in Ohio, and Oregon was one of the first governments to help set up one of these energy special improvement districts. After the first of the year, we’ll be seeking proposals from engineering firms to design and put in a system. We’re inter-

ested in working with one of our industrial partners – Oregon Clean Energy Project – is interested in being involved in a project as well, perhaps with some grant opportunities. This saves money for the taxpayers over time. It becomes a great program for the taxpayers after 15 years when all the capital costs are gone,” said Beazley. “Rather than creating additional debt, the expense is carried as an operating cost that is funded through energy savings and savings from capital investments no longer necessary because of the new improvements,” he said. “After careful examination of our options, we have determined that the best long term value for our taxpayers will be the installation of a geothermal system for our complex. Modern geothermal systems can take advantage of the space we have for borings in the grassy area in the front of our complex and will eliminate any future bills for natural gas while also reducing our electric usage permanently,” said Beazley. Geothermal energy uses a deep well boring that goes 300-600 feet into the earth. “It’s a closed loop system, and uses the constant temperature of the ground below a certain surface to perform a heat exchange

function. The constant temperature is used for both heating and cooling,” explained Beazley. “There will be no natural gas bills in the future. That will be gone. We will replace that with energy from the earth, and continue to use electricity. Much of our electric load is driven by electric demand for cooling in the summer. That low profile will be flattened out over a 12 month period and will lower our electric costs over time as well.” Ohio State University is using geothermal energy for dorms, he noted. The project is expected to consist of the installation of an 80 ton capacity induction beam distributed ground source heat pump system; building controls; other miscellaneous energy efficiency measures. The estimated energy savings for the city is 62 percent. The project is estimated to cost $2.3 million. “In addition to the geothermal system, we intend to also look at using these funds to help switch to LED lighting and for more energy efficient roofing in our complex,” said Beazley. “The average annual assessment payment for the city will be approximately $158,000, but this initiative begins paying dividends in lower costs.”

Giving Tuesday The Ottawa County Community Foundation is encouraging area residents and businesses to take part in Giving Tuesday on Dec 3. Following Thanksgiving, Black Friday and Cyber Monday, Giving Tuesday is a day set aside to celebrate and support charitable nonprofit organizations that serve communities. The national initiative was established in 2012 with a goal to remind people that holidays are about giving back. Donations both large and small make a big difference and help charitable groups achieve their goals of making a difference in the Ottawa County community. To make a tax deductible donation to an existing fund with the foundation, establish a named fund, or contribute the foundation’s operating fund, call the foundation at 419-7974293 or email info@ottawaccf.org. More information about available funds is located on the foundation’s website www.ottawaccf.org

Women’s Connection All area women are invited to attend the “Creative Christmas Ideas” luncheon and program being sponsored by the Toledo East Women’s Connection Thursday, Dec. 12 at the Bayside Boardwalk, 2759 Seaman St., Oregon. Doors will open at 11:30 a.m. for the noon lunch buffet. Nancy Mills, of Oregon, will display her handmade crafts. Rachel Reed and Allie Hales will provide vocal music entertainment and Rita Stewart, of Arlington, Ohio, will present, “Secret to Lasting Wealth.” The price is $10.50, all inclusive. For reservations, call Dorothy at 419691-9611 or Marilyn at 419-666-1633. This month, donations of hats, gloves, blankets, etc., will be collected for the Cherry Street Missions and Sparrow’s Nest. Donations are optional. No monetary donations will be accepted.

B-C-S Senior Lunch

Bell Ringer Anne Colston is shown at the Kroger store in Port Clinton. The Salvation Army has a goal of raising $64,000 for Ottawa County’s Red Kettle campaign.

Seniors age 62 and older who are residents of the Benton-Carroll-Salem School District are invited to a Senior Citizen Luncheon Dec. 11 at Oak Harbor High School. Doors will open at 11 a.m. and the event will begin at 11:30 a.m. in the school auditorium. In addition to lunch, seniors attending will enjoy performances by the Oak Harbor High School band and choir. The cost is $2, payable at the door. Reservations are required by Dec. 2 and may be made by calling the Board Office 419-898-6210 between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m.

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THE PRESS

DECEMBER 2, 2013

Court Log Oregon Municipal Court

Holiday open house

Dorothy Sheehan, and Mary Tucker, both of Holland, attended the open house of Petals and Plants, a flower and gift shop operated by high school students in the Floral Design/Greenhouse Production program at Penta Career Center. For more information contact Karen Prymicz of Penta’s Floral Design & Greenhouse program at 419-661-6344. (Press photo by Ken Grosjean)

Partners for Clean Streams get grant approval The Board of Trustees of the Stranahan Supporting Organization of the Toledo Community Foundation has approved a grant to Partners for Clean Streams in the amount of $17,000. The grant will be used to purchase more permanent, reusable supplies and materials for stream cleanups; to expand Partners for Clean Streams’ impact; to support the Outreach Coordinator and involve more volunteers throughout the year during river cleanup events.

“Our current educational, hands-on opportunities and stream cleanups have been steadily growing and need additional support to maximize their impact,” said Patrick Lawrence, Partners for Clean Streams Board President. “This generous grant will allow Partners for Clean Streams to make a larger impact on our rivers by engaging more individuals.” The Toledo Community Foundation, Inc. is a public charitable organization created by citizens of the Toledo community

to enrich the quality of life for individuals and families in the community. Founded in 1973, the foundation has more than 620 funds with assets of approximately $172 million. For more information, visit www. toledocf.org. For more information about Partners for Clean Streams, visit PartnersforCleanStreams.org or call Kris Patterson at 419-874-0727.

• Janie Lopez, 337 E. Oakland, Toledo, 180 days Correction Center of Northwest Ohio (CCNO), 177 days suspended, license suspended 180 days, $846 court costs and fines, driving while under the influence of alcohol. • Steven William Poffenbaugh, 8329 Lambert, Lambertville, MI, 90 days CCNO, 85 days suspended, $155 court costs and fines, petty theft. • Steven William Poffenbaugh, 8329 Lambert, Lambertville, MI, 30 days CCNO, 25 days suspended, $25 court costs and fines, drug abuse. • Rebecca H. Rodriguez, 1715 Tracy, Toledo, 180 days CCNO, 180 days suspended, $187 court costs and fines, theft. • Rebecca H. Rodriguez, 1715 Tracy, Toledo, 30 days CCNO, 30 days suspended, $50 court costs and fines, unauthorized use of property. • Rebecca H. Rodriguez, 1715 Tracy, Toledo, 90 days CCNO, 90 days suspended, $50 court costs and fines, obstructing official business. • Jessica A. Jaso, 1226 Navarre, Toledo, 180 days CCNO, 165 days suspended, $162 court costs and fines, complicity. • Sarah K. Schulte, 227 Sheldon, Toledo, 180 days CCNO, 180 days suspended, $187 court costs and fines, theft. • Cregg Green, 3219 Kimball, Toledo, 180 days CCNO, 180 days suspended, $137 court costs and fines, misuse of credit card use. • Tonisha J. Phillips, 833 14th St., Toledo, 30 days CCNO, 30 days suspended, $162 court costs and fines, unauthorized use of property. • Nancy L. Chevalier, 423 Chicago, Toledo, 90 days CCNO, 75 days suspended, $137 court costs and fines, criminal damaging or endangering. • Sandra Diane Owens, 6058 322nd St., Toledo, 90 days CCNO, $137 court costs and fines, attempt to commit an offense. • George E. Love, 639 Woodstock, Toledo, 60 days CCNO, 30 days suspended, $112 court costs and fines, attempt to commit an offense. • Fred A. Kille, 1601 Starr Ave., Toledo, 90 days CCNO, 30 days suspended, $112 court costs and fines, attempt to commit an offense. • Monica D. Villarreal, 536 West, Harbor View, bound over to the Lucas County grand jury, felony theft. • Harold E. Scott, 1015 East Broadway, Toledo, bound over to the Lucas County grand jury, failure to comply with order. • Mindy L, Sosnowicz, 2257 Starr Ave., bound over to the Lucas County grand jury, forgery. • Eugene Maurice Smedlund, 5743 Clement, Toledo, bound over to the Lucas County grand jury, receiving stolen property.

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2014 NOTICE TO WOOD COUNTY DOG OWNERS Dogs over three months of age require a registration. Applications for registration must be filed with the County Auditor on or before January 31, 2014, to avoid penalty. A penalty equal to the fee will be added for each registration issued after January 31, 2014. To avoid penalty and save time, mail this application on or before January 31, 2014, and enclose a self-addressed stamped envelope. PLEASE DO NOT SEND CASH. IF A DOG IS ACQUIRED AFTER JULY 1, 2014, PLEASE CALL THE AUDITOR’S OFFICE TO INQUIRE ABOUT PRORATED RATES. **NEW THIS YEAR** Dogs may be registered for a 1 year or 3 year term, or permanent (for the dog’s life) . When completing application, choose your “Term” (1 Year, 3 Year or Permanent –see term codes below) and fill in “Fee Paid” based on the fee structure listed. 3 Year and Permanent License may only be purchased by mail or in person at the Wood County Auditor’s Office. No Refunds Permitted

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DECEMBER 2, 2013

Northwood

2014 dog City to remove clothing bins on Woodville registrations By Kelly J. Kaczala Press News Editor kkaczala@presspublications.com

Some clothing donation/collection boxes on commercial properties, especially along Woodville Road, will be removed in Northwood, according to City Administrator Bob Anderson, because they are becoming an eyesore. “I’ve had a number of complaints about the proliferation of clothing collection boxes,� Anderson said at a Nov. 7 council meeting. “I’ve looked at it, and decided to direct the zoning department to send out notices to the owners of the properties indicating these boxes are non-permissible accessory structures, especially in our Central Business District. We’re going to start taking them out and storing them.� The Press obtained a copy of one of the certified letters sent Oct. 31 by Kimberly Vaculik, Northwood’s planning, zoning & economic development coordinator, to Millennium Property & Holding LLC, of Romulus, Michigan. It states that the collection box at 4433 Woodville Rd (former AP gas station) is a non-permissible accessory structure zoning violation. “Due to a complaint made to my office, I made an inspection of your property at 4433 Woodville Rd. Upon inspection, I noticed that you have several accessory structures (clothing collection boxes) on your property. This is not permitted by the Central Business District zoning code,� states the letter. “An accessory use is permitted when it is clearly, customarily and incidentally subordinate to the principal, permitted use of a parcel. This is clearly not the case with `clothing collection boxes’ within the Central Business District. Therefore, you must remove any and all collection boxes currently located on your property within 15 days from the date of this notice. Failure to comply may result in further action, including, but not limited to the removal of the boxes by the city.� “We have a right to remedy the problem if the owner doesn’t respond to the letter or the city cannot identify the owner,� said Anderson. A letter was also sent to the owner of the Woodville Mall to remove a collection box located there, said Anderson. “The owner promised to get it out of there,� he said. Most of the boxes belong to Planet Aid, a non-profit group that started in the Boston area in 1997 collecting and recycling used clothing and shoes. A message to the organization was not returned to The Press for comment. Its website states that the project “protects the environment and supports sustainable development in impoverished communities around the world.� “The property owners are the ones

who are allowing that use on their property,â€? said Anderson. “I’m going to pick them up and bring them over here. If they want them, they can come over and get them. I’m not trying to hurt them – we can end up with all the collection boxes up and down the street. They can come and get them, but they cannot put them back on their properties.â€? Some cities that have restricted or banned the boxes charge removal fees, but Anderson said Northwood will not, for now. “I’m going to get the most egregious ones first. I’m hoping this will keep them from doing this in Northwood. I hope I don’t have to do an ordinance. Rossford, I understand, has an ordinance prepared that will be dealing with clothing collection boxes. I’m hoping to do it in Northwood with the existing building code,â€? said Anderson. Patrick Kearney, operations manager of Planet Aid, said he “recognizes that there is a need in most cities to regulate the placement, advertising and service of all collection bins.â€? “The answer is not banning the collection boxes completely‌the answer is regulation,â€? he said. “We are more than happy to work with local communities on their recycling efforts.â€? He noted that Cleveland was recently facing similar issues and passed an ordinance regulating all recycling bins within the city limits. “Cleveland should be applauded and recognized for setting the example for all cities facing similar challenges,â€? said Kearney. “The ordinance basically requires

all collection bins in their city to have a permit and you are able to obtain a permit through an application process and submitting a fee. The ordinance limits the number of bins on a property, requires information that holds people accountable for the service and appearance of the bins. Ultimately, Cleveland was facing a problem and worked together to figure out a way to continue providing a service to the citizens, keep the city clean, reduce waste, recycle more, create more jobs and give back to those in need.�

Also at the meeting, council: • Approved the appointment of Louis Fahrbach to fill the unexpired term of Councilman Dave Gallaher. The term expires at the end of the year. Councilman Randy Kozina nominated Fahrbach because he was the top vote getter in the Nov. 7 election for city council. Fahrbach will then begin his own term on council at the first of the year. • Unanimously voted against a recommendation by the recreation board to increase softball and baseball fees. • Heard Anderson say he is putting together a policy restricting city employees’ use of social media. “A couple of instances have come up,â€? he said. I’d like to see a policy by the first of the year.â€? • Heard that the new Wales Road is now open to traffic. “They’re out there with straw and grass. Signs are going up,â€? said Anderson. The city plans to change the names of new access or stub roads and cul de sacs with names that are more acceptable to local residents who live there.

City of Oregon - Building Zoning Inspection Dept., as of Oct., 2013 Same Time Last Year

Year to date

Type of Building

No.

Value

No.

Value

New Single Family Dwellings

25

4,561,459

14

2,916,232

Additions to Residential Dwellings

61

483,054

73

713,722

Private Garages & Carports

9

6

69,400

Other Residential Accessories

54

185,715 227,079

64

189,306

Commercial Storage & Buildings

5

446,060

1

81,716

Structures other than buildings

2

2,020,000

2

149,000

28 14,341,879

22

2,480,709

27,085,051

187

9,383,785

RESIDENTIAL

COMMERCIAL

Additions and Alterations

TOTAL PERMITS & CONST VALUE 181

Wood County Auditor Michael Sibbersen will accept 2014 dog registrations beginning Dec. 2. Ohio law provides that before Jan. 31 of each year, all owners of dogs three months of age or older must be registered in the county in which the dog is kept. The information necessary for registration includes age, sex, color, length of hair, whether spayed or neutered, rabies vaccine information, breed of the dog and the name, address and phone number of the owner. The Wood County District Board of Health has adopted a regulation requiring all dogs be immunized against rabies, and rabies info must be provided in the application process. The registration fee is $14 per dog. As a convenience, the Auditor’s office mails renewal registration forms to owners of record. Owners who registered in 2013 through the internet will receive a reminder email. New this year, dogs may also be registered for a three-year term or a permanent license (for the dog’s life). The three-year and permanent licenses may only be purchased by mail or in person at the Wood County Auditor’s Office. Fees are $42 for three years and $140 for the permanent license. No refunds will be permitted. Kennel owners are also required to register with the Auditor’s Office annually. The application fee is $70. Ohio law provides that the penalty after Jan. 31 is the amount equal to the registration fee for each type of license. Those acquiring dogs after Jan. 31 have 30 days after the date of acquisition or the date that the dog reaches 3 months of age to register with the Auditor’s office. The 2014 dog registration may be filed by mail, in person, or on the Internet. Mailed applications should include the license fee, dog information and a self-addressed stamped envelope for return of the license. Licenses may be purchased in person at the Wood County Auditor’s office, second floor of the county office building between 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 Monday through Friday or at the Wood County Dog Shelter. Internet applications may be made at http://dogtags.co.wood.oh.us/ and does require an additional $2 convenience fee per license. Applications should be sent to Michael Sibbersen, Wood County Auditor, One Courthouse Square, P.O. Box 368, Bowling Green, OH 43402. For more information, call 419-3549150.

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THE PRESS

DECEMBER 2, 2013

7

Mall owners say city ignored their demolition plan An attorney for the owners of the Woodville Mall claims a court ordered demolition plan was submitted to the Northwood by the August deadline, but city officials ignored it. Adam Burke, attorney for the mall owners, said the plan had actually been filed several days before the deadline. “This is a land grab for the city,” Burke said in a prepared statement. “The owners cannot complete the demolition on the property without a city permit. And the city has blocked us at every turn.” The city, he said, has demanded the owners post a $1.7 million bond, which was not part of the court order. “Several industry experts have found the bond to be wrong and unattainable,” stated Burke. On January 17, the city filed a complaint against the owners of the mall, Ohio Plaza Shopping Center LLC and Woodville Mall Realty Management LLC, in the Wood County Court of Common Pleas for nuisance abatement, and removal of the building.

After a hearing on Aug. 8, Wood County Court of Common Please Judge Reeve Kelsey ruled that the owners must raze the building by May 2, 2014, and set up a schedule for the owners to follow in preparation of the demolition. First on the list was the construction of a fence around the property’s perimeter to be maintained until the abatement is completed. The owners complied by the Sept. 2 deadline. But the owners failed to meet a September 30 deadline, as part of the ruling, to submit abatement plans to the city engineer, including a plan for the safe removal of asbestos, Northwood Administrator Bob Anderson told The Press in October. Burke claims that Anderson and Law Director Brian Ballenger ignored an amended plan that was submitted in response to city concerns.

“The court order includes a lien intended to force owners to complete the demolition on time. Instead, the lien has motivated the city to block the demolition,” states Burke. Anderson told The Press on Thursday that the demolition plan submitted by the owners did not meet standards required by the court. “It’s five sentences, mostly just saying `We’re going to tear down the mall.’ It’s literally five sentences. It didn’t address anything at all,” said Anderson. About a week ago, the city received the amended plan, which was forwarded to the city engineer, he added. “We’re not ignoring them. There’s a lot of asbestos involved. It’s a complicated deal. They missed the deadline of September 30. But we still want the owners to tear down the mall,” he said. “We don’t want to have anything to do with that

We’re not ignoring them. There’s a lot of asbestos involved. It’s a complicated deal.

By Kelly J. Kaczala Press News Editor kkaczala@presspublications.com

mall.” The owners are required to obtain a permit and the bond because it’s required by city ordinance. “They have to get a permit. In order to get a permit for demolition, they have to get a bond. They still have to follow the law,” said Anderson. The amount of the bond was determined by the city engineer’s cost estimate of the demolition and removal of asbestos, he said. Mall owners have filed a motion with the Wood County Court of Common Pleas to force the city to permit the demolition to go forward, according to Burke. “We want the city to follow the court order and let us do our job,” he said. “We are ready, willing and able to do the demolition now. The city just needs to get out of the way.” Anderson said he is unaware of the court motion. “I don’t know if he has filed papers or not. I haven’t seen anything. But if he feels it’s unfair and he has a good case, God Bless him. “Let the court decide. That’s the proper place to do it and we’ll abide by the ruling,” he said.

Electric bill amendment popular with state consumer groups By Larry Limpf News Editor news@presspublications.com A diverse group of agencies and organizations has backed an amendment to a bill pending in the Ohio Senate, contending its amendment is a better compromise to Senate Bill 58, which would change the state’s electric utility law passed in 2008 that promotes alternative energy sources. The group says its compromise will better protect Ohio manufacturers, businesses and residential users from higher electricity prices while continuing to provide the benefits of energy efficiency to all consumers.

SB 58 is working its way through the Senate Public Utilities Committee and has had several hearings. Bruce Weston, Ohio Consumer’s Counsel, said the compromise amendment removes changes in the bill that would increase electric rates, including a 33 percent tax utilities would be allowed to collect from consumers realized through energy efficiency programs. He said it also removes provisions that weaken efficiency standards such as allowing utilities to count upgrades to old power plants toward energy efficiency benchmarks. The amendment does retain an opt-out program that will allow large industrial consumers to be exempted from

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the program if they’ve already adopted energy efficiency practices. Weston testified before the utilities committee on Oct. 9 He also decried the bill’s effect on taxes. “Consumers would be required to pay for the utilities’ taxes on their profit from the percentage payment,” he said. “The utilities would take an additional $20 million from customers for every $100 million in efficiency savings. The 33 percent and the tax effect mean that customers forgo more than half of the energy efficiency benefits by paying them as profits to the utility.” Eric Burkland, president of the Ohio

Manufacturers Association, said the compromise “…strikes the right balance by helping the largest energy users while maintaining the existing energy efficiency that is helping Ohio manufacturers lower costs and improve their competitiveness.” A study commissioned by the OMA concluded the bill could erase $2.5 billion in projected savings realized by energy efficiency measures from 2014 through 2020. Other members of the coalition opposed to SB 58 are Ohio Partners for Affordable Energy, Ohio Environmental Council, Ohio Advanced Energy Economy, Ohio Hospital Association, Environmental Defense Fund, and Mom’s Clean Air Force.

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8 THE PRESS

DECEMBER 2, 2013

Your Voice on the Street: by Stephanie Szozda

The Press Poll

If you could thank one person this Thanksgiving, who would it be and what would you say?

Do you plan to be a seasonal worker over the holidays? Yes No

Jaime Bartok Oregon "My mother. I would thank her for being there for me and for helping me out with my daughter. She's always been there for me whenever I needed her."

Harold Landis Northwood "I'd thank the Lord for all the goodness he's given me."

Buy local, give local To the editor: This time of year evokes the tradition of spreading holiday goodwill and cheer to all. As everyone begins holiday shopping and event planning, I encourage you to shop for gifts and supplies within your own community by supporting the diversity and quality of our state’s locally made and grown products. When you buy local, you are supporting Ohio businesses and farmers while keeping your hard-earned dollars in the community where you live. Every dollar spent on Ohio products reinvests in your local economy and allows local businesses to grow and hire more local residents. Buying locally not only ensures that your hometown economy remains strong, but that downtown shopping districts and Main Streets stay vibrant and unique. In turn, these vendors help shoppers find thoughtful, one-of-a-kind gifts for their family and friends. There are many specialty retailers who focus on Ohio-made or Ohio-grown products and gifts. If you are in an area with a limited selection, large retailers carry many of these items as well. From fresh food, to wine, baked goods, soaps and lotions, you can probably find Ohio products in every aisle of your favorite grocery store. Programs like the Ohio Department of Agriculture’s “Ohio Proud” (www.ohioproud.org) program are designed to alert consumers to products that are made, grown or processed in Ohio. Looking for Ohio Proud and other locally made products is a great way to tackle your holiday shopping list while giving back something to your local community. Lori Panda Ohio Proud Senior Program Manager Reynoldsburg, Ohio

No impact To the editor: The story of the beginning of the Susan G. Komen for the Cure is seen right on the front page of the charity’s website. Nancy Brinker (the CEO of the Komen

Mariester Pavlica East Toledo "I'm very thankful for my church, Blessed John XXIII, because our pastor fills my needs with his sermons. He includes nature and is very aware of the needs of the parish."

Letters

Brenda Zacharias Oregon "Pat Dixon. She's made me realize that life is too short and every moment is a gift, and you should always be kind to others no matter what, and just live life to the fullest."

Mallory O'Neal Walbridge "My best friend Brittany, because I haven't had such a close friend since childhood, and it's the icing on the cake when you already have a good family."

To cast your ballot, go to www.presspublications.com

Last Week's Results Have you gotten a ƀu shot?

Letters should be about 350 words. Deadline Wed. Noon. Send to news@presspublications.com

Foundation) promised her dying sister Susan G. Komen that she would do everything in her power to end breast cancer forever. Since 1982, the organization has been known as a powerhouse in fundraising for breast cancer. It’s supposed ultimate mission is to find a cure. According to Komen, the foundation brings in an annual income of $420 million. IRS form 990 for 2011 shows Nancy Brinker (CEO) made an annual salary of $684,717. Her salary comes from donations from people who believe they are saving the lives of breast cancer patients, when in reality, only 15 percent of all funds go towards breast cancer research. According to Reuters Insight, the organization’s 2011 financial statement reports that 43 percent of donations were spent on education, 18 percent on fund-raising and administration, 15 percent on research awards and grants, 12 percent on screening and 5 percent on treatment, while various other items accounted for the rest. Komen portrays “great strides” in cancer research and survival rates. The current annual death rate from breast cancer in the United States alone is approximately 41,000 people, primarily women. Worldwide, nearly 460,000 people will die of breast cancer. “Great strides” is a major exaggeration, especially when this rate has remained static since the mid-1980s – the time when Susan G. Komen started. These statistics degrade the morals of the Komen foundation. After all, Brinker had promised her dying sister she would do everything in her power to end cancer. After billions of dollars have been raised since the start of Komen, the fact that survival rates remain unchanged is alarming, and completely unacceptable. If the organization was truly dedicated to its mission (finding a cure), there would be far more funds directed to research, instead of Brinker’s salary and “awareness” events. These events have trivialized breast cancer

into celebrations of fluffy pink pom-poms and ribbons. They have even gone as far as saying early detection is the cure, when in fact, according to Dr. Iman Mohammed of the University of Toledo Medical Center, 30 percent of people diagnosed with early stage breast cancer will end up with metastatic breast cancer, a stage of cancer where it spreads to other areas of the body such as the lungs, brain and bones. Ninety seven percent of these people will die. This number has also remained unchanged. Currently, it is estimated there are 155,000 people living with and fighting metastatic breast cancer. The solution to the unchanged survival ratings is obvious. In order to make an impact, Susan G. Komen needs to direct almost all funds to research. People who donate to cancer-focused organizations need to be more aware of how their funds are being used. Just because Komen has managed to portray breast cancer as a feathery, pink celebration of sisterhood and not a disease best fought with scientific understanding, does not mean all charities are in the same boat. For example, the Breast Cancer Research Fund donates 90 cents of every dollar to supporting breast cancer research. It was founded by Estee Lauder and funds 186 scientists worldwide and has raised over $350 million for breast cancer. The National Breast Cancer Coalition is a lobbying organization founded in 1991. They set a deadline of Jan. 1, 2020 to end the disease. According to their website, they promote research into the causes of cancer and best possible treatment. While Susan G. Komen has raised $1.9 million over the course of its 30 years existence, the National Breast Cancer Coalition convinced congress to award 2.1 billion to breast cancer research. There are many other organizations also which donate more than 85 percent

69% No 31% Yes

29 votes 13 votes

of the funds directly into research such as Metavivor, Metastatic Breast Cancer Network, Stand Up to Cancer and many others. The more people who understand where their donations are directed to, the more organizations like Komen will be pressured to redirect a much larger portion of funds to research. Consequently, there will be improvements in survival. Amelia Bockey Walbridge

Entice small businesses To the editor: In the Nov. 5, election, five people ran to fill four vacancies on Northwood City Council. One of the candidates in his promotional material stated that growth in all areas, residential and business-industry has been explosive for the city. What a joke. Have these council people been living under a rock? Our town is almost a ghost town. We would like to see the areas this person is referring to. We have a Meijer store, but no nice department store to buy clothes, etc. Woodville Mall, except for Sears, is closed. Great Eastern Shopping Center is almost closed. We lost The Andersons, Tire Man, Hostess, Rite Aid, Aldi’s and Pizza Hut, to name a few. The news reported sometime back that Northwood did not want small businesses. We are not keeping larger stores, so why can’t we see if we can get some new growth from small business? Ethan and Joanna Remley Northwood

Letter Policy Letters must be signed and include a phone number for verification, typed, and not longer than 350 words. In general, letters are printed in the order they are received but letters dealing with a current event are given priority. E-mail to: news@presspublications.com; fax to 419-836-1319 or mail to The Press, P.O. Box 169, Millbury, OH 43447.

Lighten up. Get rid of the mental clutter, clear your mind Dare to Live

by Bryan Golden As this cycle repeats itself, the load you carry gets heavier. The result is reduced levels of patience, diminished coping ability, higher stress levels, and more frustration. As your mind gets cluttered with the mundane, your capacity to deal effectively with major issues becomes substantially diminished. This affects your judgment as well as how you interact with others. When you feel overwhelmed, you make poorer decisions and become a more difficult person to deal with. Worry clutters your mind faster than most other things. Worry is like being in a rocking chair; it’s a lot of activity that doesn’t get you anywhere. You worry about the past, lamenting what you should have, would have, or could have done. The past teaches two important lessons: what didn’t

“ “

During a prolonged driving rainstorm, there is a real danger of flooding as water clearly builds up faster than it can drain. On the other hand, a light drizzle seems harmless. However, given enough time, the same amount of rain will fall as during a downpour. If there is no place for it to drain, even a light rain will flood. Every day there are issues requiring your attention. Although some problems may be significant, most are either minor annoyances or relatively insignificant. The examples are endless. You can’t find something, you’re upset by an offhanded comment, you’re worrying about something from the past, you are worrying about the future, you forgot something, or someone didn’t return your phone call. There’s no doubt you can come up with your own extensive list. Just like with a light rain with no drainage, your mind eventually becomes flooded with insignificant stuff. Since the buildup is gradual, there’s no sense of alarm. Yet, issue after issue, the mental clutter grows deeper. With each new addition to your clutter collection, your baseline of normal is raised to accommodate the expanding buildup.

Can you just let it go? work along with what successful behavior should be repeated. Learn from your past, then move forward. You also waste time worrying about the future. Instead, use your energy preparing for the future by taking appropriate action today. Do something about situations you have influence over while letting go of any circumstances you have no control over. The best approach for dealing with mental clutter is not allowing it to build up in the first place. When faced with an issue, here are some questions to ask. Is it really important? Does it matter in the long run? Are there more important things to focus on? Is any action required on your part? Can you just let it go? Keeping things in perspective enables you to release mental clutter. Focusing on all you have to be thankful for keeps your attitude positive. Maintain an attitude of

gratitude. Start each day by going through a mental checklist of all the blessings in your life. A well engrained attitude of gratitude causes you to realize that most problems are not worth all the energy spent on them. There is no need for you to allow people or situations to clutter your mind. Clutter attracts clutter. As your mind fills, it’s easier to get caught up accumulating even more. You have to stop the buildup process before it is possible to start freeing yourself. Change your outlook. Don’t get stressed out by new potential clutter. Rather, consider each annoying situation as an opportunity to practice letting it go. A shift in your approach will make a world of difference. You already know that hanging onto clutter doesn’t work. So learn from experience as you move forward. NOW AVAILABLE: “Dare to Live Without Limits,” the book. Visit www.BryanGolden. com or your bookstore. Bryan is a management consultant, motivational speaker, author, and adjunct professor. E-mail Bryan at bryan@columnist.com or write him c/o this paper.  2013 Bryan Golden


THE PRESS

DECEMBER 2, 2013

The Press

9

Opinion

Forged from turmoil

Economic development partnership celebrates 20th year Page Two

by John Szozda

...we are able to get things at the speed of business.

The City of Oregon was in disarray 20 years ago. The police chief sued city council alleging a member made false and defamatory comments against him. The councilman accused the Democrats of directing the former law director to conduct a witch hunt. Council voted to take the mayor to court to force an investigation of the police chief. The Democratic Party split in thirds, some stayed loyal, some become independents and some formed the Maumee Bay Democrats. Amidst this turmoil, something happened that no one could predict, because it had never happened before in a municipal election in the state of Ohio, Independent James Haley, a former Democrat, won a write-in election for mayor. He beat the endorsed Democrat. All this political in-fighting played out in the front pages of this newspaper and in the Toledo media. Dump in the city’s contentious relationship with its hazardous waste landfill and the city’s image was less than desirable. While the power struggle played out, frustrated business and civic leaders, as well as some government officials, wanted to know who was leading the effort to bring jobs here and grow the community’s tax base. A consortium of 30 to 40 of them joined together to form a privatepublic partnership to promote economic development. Next week, that partnership, the Oregon Economic Development Foundation, celebrates its 20th anniversary (See below). The effort overcame the skepticism that Oregon would never reach its potential because of a fractious government. In that first year 63 businesses signed on donating $43,800. That was matched with $40,000 of public money. The big players joined: BP Oil, Sun Refining & Marketing, RudolphLibbe, St. Charles, etc, as well as banks, realtors and retail business. Today, the foundation has 102 members.

So what has it done in 20 years? Well, that’s not easy to answer. Economic development is a nebulous field in which numerous entities can take credit for jobs and investment. Mike Beazley, Oregon city administrator and a career government employee, said tongue in cheek, “If you look at the job announcements or the scores economic development agencies give themselves, it seems we’ve created millions of jobs and never lost one. By the math, everyone in Ohio should be employed with two jobs.” While credit is hard to apportion, Beazley said the public-private partnership is better than a system in which a city department or a city employee is responsible for economic development. He cited four reasons. First, costs are shared between businesses and the taxpayers; second, because community leaders interact they generate more ideas to overcome obstacles to development; third there is more flexibility and discretion; and fourth, most city administrators who are part-time economic development directors have more pressing

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issues to deal with like fire and police protection. Lindsay Myers, current executive director, adds another advantage. “I have worked in both (private and public). In working as a city employee there is a certain level of bureaucracy…There are certain steps Lindsay W. Myers you have to take to put things before council…The great thing about a public private partnership is that we are able to get things done at the speed of business.” Both Myers and Beazley said the relationship between city officials and the foundation is excellent. While you would expect them to say that, this much is clear — business is good. The $800 million Clean Energy natural gas plant is on track to break ground this spring; the BP husky project to refine crude from the Alberta tar sands is on track and Spartan Logistics last year completed its eighth warehouse project since 1999. Tenants represent approximately 10 firms employing more than 600 employees in 716,000 square-feet of space. Companies include Fresenius Medical Care, Autoneum and Caraustar Industrial Products. In addition, Independent Mike Seferian, a former Democrat, and Democratic challenger Tom Susor ran a clean, issue-oriented mayoral race. The foundation can’t take credit for all of this. In fact, city council and in particular councilwoman Sandy Bihn, deserve credit for pushing to get the long-awaited Millard Avenue overpass done. The overpass allows trucks to bypass trains that used to block the city’s industrial section. Without the overpass, Ed Harmon has

P.O. Box 169 • 1550 Woodville Rd. Millbury, OH 43447 (419) 836-2221 Fax (419) 836-1319 www.presspublications.com General Manager: John Szozda News Editors: Larry Limpf, Kelly Kaczala Sports Editor: J. Patrick Eaken Assistant Editor: Tammy Walro Writers: A.J. Szozda, Mark Griffin, Nathan Lowe, Yaneek Smith, Cindy Jacoby, Melissa Burden, Deb Wallace Photographer, Graphics: Ken Grosjean Sales: Julie Selvey, Lesley Willmeth, Leeanne LaForme, Alyce Fielding, Abbey Schell Classifieds: Cindy Harder, Melinda Sandwisch, Peggy Partin Circulation: Jordan Szozda Webmaster: Alyce Fielding Publication Date: Monday Classified Deadline: 1:00pm Thursday Display Advertising Deadline: Noon Thurs. News Deadline: Noon Wednesday Audited by: Hours: M.-Th. 9:00-5:00 CIRCULATION Classified Dept. Closed Friday VERIFICATION C O U N C I L Printed with Soy Ink. Member of IFPA

stated Spartan Logistics would never have commissioned warehouse one. Oregon has assets that are the envy of other communities: low-cost abundant water, more than 700 acres of industriallyzoned land, industrial usage electricity, a Foreign Trade Zone, rail access from three railroads, a deep water port, roads that qualify for Michigan loads and a skilled labor force. The quality of life assets are just as impressive: two excellent school systems, one of the lowest income tax rates of a city in Northwest Ohio, Pearson Park, the Lake Erie shoreline and nearby Maumee Bay State Park, marinas for charter boat fishing and wetlands that attracted some 60,000 bird watchers last spring. These assets demand the attention of a full-time economic development organization. Congratulations to the foundation on its 20th anniversary. Editor’s Note: John Szozda served as a board member and the first chairman of the membership committee for the foundation. The Press is a member organization. Comment at zoz@presspublications.com.

20th anniversary dinner Thomas Nimbley, CEO of PBF Energy, parent company of Toledo Refining Company, will deliver the keynote address at the foundation’s anniversary dinner Thursday Dec. 5 at Maumee Bay State Park. Nimbley previously 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.

The Press

Church Worship Guide Deadline: Thursday 11:00 am

nspirational

essage of the

Being able and willing to accept where we are in our lives can benefit our peace of mind and add to our personal happiness. We all know that life is not always easy, and that everyone has issues with which to contend; however, our attitude and the way in which we address our daily concerns defines our character and well being. Just as much of our past momentous problems with which we were once so concerned have now hopefully disappeared, future problems will also be taken care of. Therefore we should accept that life is always

Oregon

eek: Accepting Your Life challenging and make the best of what we have. Dealing with the concerns of daily life helps us to develop a trust in our Heavenly Father, and knowing that He loves us should be comforting in times of stress. Everyone has concerns in this world, but being truly satisfied with our lives and accepting that we are exactly where God wants us, is a reflection of the healthy contented attitude of a well-adjusted person. Let us then pursue what makes for peace and for mutual upbuilding. R.S.V. Romans 14:19

Oregon

Walbridge

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 Recharge your caring spirit. Caring for a loved one with a longterm illness can be draining. So you need an occasional break to recharge. How? Let your loved one stay with us. Our experienced staff will tend to your loved one’s physical, medical and social needs. And you can take time to rejuvenate. Call for details.

from stressful days Heartland of Oregon 3953 Navarre Ave. | Oregon, OH 43616 | 419-698-4521

Calvary Lutheran Ch.

1930 Bradner Rd./Corner of Woodville & Bradner Rds. 419-836-8986 Sunday School 9:00 am. Sunday worship: 10:00 am Wed. 7:30 p.m. Pastor Robert Noble Every 2nd Sun. 10:00 am Praise Service

Toledo

FirstSt.JohnLutheranChurch

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

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

www.stmarktoledo.com


10

THE PRESS

DECEMBER 2, 2013

Genoa Rainforest

Bulletin Board

Nathan Partin, a fourth-grader at Genoa Elementary School, holds a redtail boa at a special “Rain Forest” program held at the school Nov. 4. Organized by teacher John Gruber, the program was presented by Understanding Wildlife, Inc., of Wapakoneta, Ohio. After daytime presentations, an evening show was held where parents and students could interact with and learn about rainforest animals and how to protect their important habitat.

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 Jingle Bell Shoppe Dec. 4, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., East Toledo Senior Activities Center, 1001 White St. Photos with Santa; several vendors will be on hand with merchandise and crafts for sale. Free gift wrapping. Hot dogs available for lunch. Info: 419-691-2254. Holiday Cookie Walk Dec. 14, 9 a.m.-noon, St. Mark Lutheran Church, 611 Woodville Rd. Buy a container and fill with homemade cookies. Holiday cheese balls also available. 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 Mercy St. Charles Hospital Auxiliary Vendor & Craft Show Dec. 9, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Vendors will be on hand with Christmas and other items. Info: Betty at 419-693-3909. Catholics Returning Home, a six-week series facilitating informed sharing and an update of the Catholic faith for non-practicing Catholics who are seeking answers about returning to the church will meet Wednesdays beginning Jan. 8 at 7 p.m. at St. Ignatius Church, 212 N. Stadium. For info, call the parish office at 419-693-1150 or Carol at 419691-3562. 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. Coffee and rolls at 9:30 a.m. Info: call Alice at 419-698-0405. 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.

Elliston

Northwood

W.O.W. meets 6-7:30 p.m., Zion United Methodist Church. Bible stories, music and fun; no meal served this year. Info: Leslie at 419-290-3866.

Red Cross Blood Drive Dec. 7, Local 50, 7570 Caple Blvd. 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.

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.

Clay Center Split-the-Pot Bingo sponsored by the Clay Center Fire Social Assn. Dec. 7, 7-10 p.m., Fire Station #2, 420 Main St.

Elmore Storytime for Preschool-Age Children Wed. at 11 a.m. at the Elmore Library, 328 Toledo St. Call the library at 419-862-2482 for more info. Elmore Senior Center-Elmore Golden Oldies, Grace Evangelical Lutheran Church, 19225 Witty Rd. Lunch served Tues. & Thurs. at noon. Reservations required by 10 a.m. the day before. Blood pressure & blood sugar checks the 4th Tues. of the month; bingo the 4th Tues. of the month after lunch. Reservations: 419-862-3874. Elmore Conservation Club Trap Shooting every Wed. from 6-9 p.m. and every Sat. from 5-9 p.m. Questions: 419-392-1112.

Genoa 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

Continued on page 11

Mainstreet Church

R CKS December 1 - 24

www.mainstreetlife.org

Sundays 8:30am 10:00am 11:30am

Christmas Eve 4:00pm p 5:30pm p 7:00pm


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Bulletin Board

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may practice their oral reading skills by reading aloud to the dogs. Storytimes for preschoolage children are held Tues. at 11 a.m.; Morning Book Discussion Group meets the 3rd Thurs. of the month at 9:30 a.m.; Evening Book Discussion Group meets the 3rd Tues. of the month at 7 p.m.; Adult Craft Classes offered the 1st Mon. of the month from 6:30-7:30 p.m. Call the library at 419855-3380 to register. 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. Genoa Senior Center 514 Main St., serves lunch Mon., Wed. & Fri., 11:30 a.m. (call 419-855-4491 for reservations). Card playing Mon. & Wed. at 12:30 p.m.; blood sugar checks offered the 2nd Wed. of the month; bingo Mon. at 9:30 a.m. Trinity Thrift Shop, 105 4th St., hours are Fri. 9:30 a.m.-4 p.m. & Sat. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Clothes & small household items available at reasonable prices. Proceeds benefit mission projects. Genoa Community Food Pantry Open monthly on the 3rd Thurs.3:30-5:30 p.m. and the following Saturday of the same week, 10 a.m. - noon. Serving those who are in Genoa School District. Proper ID and billing address within the district required. Pantry is located at Christ Community Church, 303 West 4th St. Info: 419-855-8539 or 419-341-0913.

Day & Evening Appointments Anne M. Krupa 419-262-3709 3866 S. Linker-Portage Rd., Elmore, OH

DECEMBER 2, 2013

11

To Protect Your Investment December 14, 2013 9 am to 12 noon

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Hit A Deer, Get A Turkey!*

OREGON, OHIO 419-698-4450

Gibsonburg Gibsonburg Faith United Methodist Church “Winter Wonderland Bazaar” Annual Bazaar and Luncheon Dec. 7, 10 a.m.-1:30 p.m., 795 W. Madison St. Santa’s Attic, gifts & goodies, Elves’ Bakery and Candy Land. Ham Loaf Luncheon served in the Christmas Café from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Carryout lunches available. Active Seniors invited to Meet & Eat at Gibsonburg Senior Center, 100 Meadow Lane. Lunches every weekday, educational and social programs, health assessments and more. Transportation and homedelivered meals available. 419-637-7947.

*If you sustain body damage as a result of a collision with a deer and we do the repair for you, we will give you a voucher for a turkey.

Graytown Elliston Zion UMC, 18045 W. William St., upcoming activities include “Hanging of the Greens” Christmas Decorating & Cards, Dec. 1, 7 p.m.; Free Family Movie Night, “Turbo,” Dec. 6, 7 p.m.; Scrapbook Fundraiser (registration required), Dec. 7, 9 a.m.-9 p.m. Call 419-862-3166.

Fly Above.

Placement Test December 7 8:00 am

Lake Twp. Mobile Food Pantry sponsored by the fire department auxiliary every 3rd Mon. of the month, 5-7 p.m., Fire Station 1, 4505 Walbridge Rd.

Luckey Food Pantry open to the public the last Wed. of the month, 1-3 p.m. & the last Thurs. of the month 6-8 p.m., Main St. & Krotzer Ave. Contact local church offices for info.

Millbury Craft & Christmas Bazaar & Silent Auction Dec. 7, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Millbury Fireman’s Rec Hall, 28410 Oak St. Lunch available.

Oak Harbor

CardinalStritch.org

Food for Thought Food Pantry at Oak Harbor Alliance Chapel, 11805 W. SR 105, the last Wed. of each month from 5 to 7 p.m. Info: 419-707-3664.

Pemberville Pemberville Area Senior Center at Bethlehem Lutheran Church provides programs & activities for adults 60 & over. Open 10 a.m.-2 p.m. M-F. Lunch served at noon. Community Food Pantry at Bethlehem Lutheran Church, 220 Cedar St. open M-Th, 11 a.m.-2 p.m. (excluding holidays). Open to Eastwood School District residents. ID & proof of residency required. Info available at Pemberville churches.

Walbridge

HOW CAN I CARE FOR HIM? WHO CAN I CALL FOR HELP? WHAT WILL IT COST? WHAT IF HE’S IN PAIN? HOW CAN I CARE OF HIM?

was I going to “Once Hospice of Northwest Ohio WHO CAN I CALL FOR HELP? WHAT WILL IT COST? WHAT IF HE’S IN are of him? Wha stepped in, my worries were gone.” going to have to AIN?HOWwas CAN I TAKEit CARE OF HIM? WHO CAN I CALL FOR HELP? What going HOW CAN I care forI him? st? How would WHAT IT COST?was WHAT IF HE’S PAIN?HOW CAN I TAKE CARE e? WILL How I INgo takeWhat care if ofHE’S him IN PAIN? WHO CAN I CALL FOR HELP? WHAT WILL IT COST? WHAT IF tF HIM? was I going to to do? What was We are the area’s largest and most experienced provider of E’S IN PAIN? HOW CAN I TAKE CARE OF HIM? WHO CAN I CALL FOR ng to cost? How hospice care, a nonprofit organization solely dedicated to CAN I call for help? d IWHO manage? How providing the best possible end-of-life experience for our ELP? WHAT WILL WHATcar IF HE’S IN PAIN?HOW CANpatients I TAKEand their families. going toIT COST? take ? What go WHATwas WILL ITIcost? Ask for us by name. The sooner you do, the more we can help. have to do? Wha CARE OF HIM? WHO CAN I CALL FOR HELP? WHAT WILL IT COST? t going to cost? would manage? WHAT IF HE’S INI PAIN?HOW CAN I TAKE CARE OF HIM? WHO CAN I was I going to are Wha CALL FORof HELP?him? WHAT WILL IT COST? WHAT IF HE’S IN PAIN?HOW going to have to What it WHO going AN I TAKEwas CARE OF HIM? CAN I CALL FOR HELP? WHAT WILL st? How would I “I constantly felt like I was in the hands of experts with

Holiday Bazaar & Craft Show Dec. 7, 9 a.m.4 p.m., St. Jerome Catholic Church Community Center, 300 Warner St. Euchre Tournament Dec. 7, 1 p.m. until finished, Walbridge VFW Post 9963, 109 N. Main St. $10 entry fee includes lunch. Cash prizes for 1st, 2nd and 3rd place; 4th place finish wins free entry in next tournament. No smoking and no food or drink to be brought in from the outside. Sponsored by the Men’s Auxiliary. Walbridge Library, 108 N. Main St., offers the following programs: Family Storytime Tues. at 11 a.m.; Arts & Crafts for kids of all ages Wed. at 4 p.m. For info, call 419-666-9900 or visit wcdpl.org.

Woodville

Free Hands-on Computer Training Classes offered at the Woodville branch of Birchard Library include: PowerPoint 1-3. Tuesday-Thursday, Dec. 3, 4, and 5 from 1 to 2:30 p.m.; Internet 1-2 Tuesday and Thursday, Dec. 10 and 12 from 1-2:30 p.m. Registration is required and is open now. For info or to register, call Adult Reference at the main library, 419-334-7101, ext. 216. Woodville Public Library, 101 E. Main St., Storytimes, Mondays, 7 p.m., featuring stories and crafts.

Hospice of Northwest Ohio. I didn’t know if my husband

needed a change of medicine or needed to sit up. I didn’t

know all the things to make him comfortable, but they did.” – Anita, wife of a Hospice of Northwest Ohio patient

Answers for Living the Last Months of Life

Visit hospicenwo.org

419-661-4001 (Ohio) • 734-568-6801 (Michigan)

© 2012 Hospice of Northwest Ohio


12

THE PRESS

DECEMBER 2, 2013

Police Beats OREGON – Unknown suspect(s) entered an apartment in the 2700 block of Pickle Rd. and took a PS3, PS4, video games and headphones on Nov. 20. • Unknown suspect(s) took a wallet from a grocery cart in the 3300 block of Navarre Ave. on Nov. 17. • Unknown suspect(s) broke a car window in the 1800 block of Woodville Rd., and took cigarettes, day planner, and prescription meds on Nov. 18. • Three suspects entered American Cellular, 3150 Navarre Ave., and took Apple i-Phones without paying on Nov. 18. • A Kindle tablet was stolen from an unlocked apartment in the 1100 block of S. Wheeling St. on Nov. 18. • Unknown suspect(s) keyed a car in the 3000 block of Navarre Ave., on Nov. 15. • A bike was found in the 1100 block of S. Wheeling St. in the front bushes on Nov. 15. • Purses and a backpack containing various items were stolen from a car that was broken into in the 900 block of Isaac Streets Dr., on Nov. 15. • Unknown suspect(s) entered a home in the 4000 block of Pickle Rd. by an unknown method and stole $70. LAKE TWP. – A resident of the 200 block of Lakeview Drive on Nov. 25 reported someone removed a Roadmaster mountain bike from the residence. • A resident of the 1200 block of S. Railroad Street on Nov. 23 reported someone removed four tires from his Chevrolet Suburban while it was parked in the driveway. • A resident of the 27000 block of Swartzwalder Road on Nov. 22 reported someone obtained her credit card number and made an unauthorized purchase. • A Toledo resident on Nov. 21 reported someone removed jewelry she owned from a residence in the 28000 Center Street. • A driver reported the theft of 30 gallons of diesel fuel Nov. 21 from a truck parked at Libbey Road truckstop. • Police cited George K. Campbell, 65, Oak Harbor, with having an open container Nov. 23 in his vehicle. • Zachary A, Moore, 22, Toledo, was charged Nov. 23 with disorderly conduct after a disturbance at an apartment complex in the 6000 block of Lakeshore Drive. • David A. Martin, 28, Elmore, was charged Nov. 20 with five counts of possession of drugs after a traffic stop. • Allante Colvin, 19, Walbridge, was charged with falsification Nov. 28 after filing a report of a stolen vehicle.

Turkey trot

A trio of wild turkeys make their way down Yondota Road, Jerusalem Township, obviously getting out of Dodge before Thanksgiving. (Photo courtesy of Maggi Dandar mdandarphotography. com)

Hollywood Casino committee collects donations For two weeks, Hollywood Casino Toledo’s “Hollywood Cares” committee collected donations of peanut butter and jelly from its team members to benefit Food for Thought, a local food bank. On Nov. 15, Sam Melden, Food for Thought’s executive director accepted the donation, which included enough peanut butter and jelly to cover Food for Thought’s needs for 17 weeks and feed almost 6,000 people. “I think the cool story here is how the Hollywood team members rallied around such a creative idea, and in such a big way,” Melden said. “Such a large donation will help Food for Thought continue its work throughout our region.” The Hollywood Cares committee at Hollywood Casino Toledo includes team members from many departments that are willing to dedicate their time to community outreach initiatives. In September, they fielded a team of 43 walkers for the JDRF Walk to Cure Diabetes and raised over $2,100 for

Fremont Alliance Church, 936 N. Brush St., Fremont. To learn more about the event contact Tom Scherf at 419-332-5363 or thomasscherf@cros.net. Reservations are requested by Dec. 4. The cost is $11. Members of the public are invited to learn more about Toastmasters by contacting Pat Church at ggpsc@bex. net or calling 419-901-0121. The Fremont club meets each Thursday evening at 7:30 p.m. in the first-floor Chestnut Café at the Fremont Memorial Hospital.

People the event. Vice President of Human Resources at Hollywood Casino, Jennifer Spencer said the committee is special because the team members get to choose what organizations they want to support. “When we had the idea for this committee it was important for us to give the team members a choice with whom we partner because if they are passionate about a cause, the work they do will be more meaningful.”

Raffle winner announced Friends of the Genoa Branch Library have announced the winner of the October Art Basket Raffle was Shelly Sanderson of Genoa. The Friends would like to thank all who purchased tickets. During the month of December, the group is offering a special lifetime membership available at a cost of $50. Membership applications are available at the library, 602 West St., Genoa.

Toastmasters celebrate 60 years Fremont Toastmasters will mark its 60th anniversary in December. A dinner will be held Friday, Dec. 6 at 6 p.m. at

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THE PRESS

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13


14

THE PRESS

DECEMBER 2, 2013

Entertainment Published first week of month.

Pianist Jason Farnham will get you in the mood for Christmas Pianist Jason Farnham – a popular favorite at the Pemberville Opera House, will return for a concert entitled “Get in the Mood for Christmas,” Saturday, Dec. 7 at 7:30 p.m. The performance is part of the Live! in the House concert series. Raised in Northeast Ohio and living in California with his wife Lisa, Farnham has been hailed as the “International Entertainer of Contemporary Piano Music.” He began playing the piano at the age of 4 and studied with numerous teachers and was classically trained. Later, in high school and his college years at Ohio University, he began crafting his own style of music. A diverse composer, producer and songwriter, Farnham’s song “Rock Star,” from the album “Barriers,” was included in two feature films, “Bobby Khan’s Ticket to Hollywood” (2011) and “American High School” (2009), as well a number of commercials. “Morning Coffee,” from the same album, was featured on the Filter Magazine Channel on all American Airlines flights for the month of January 2009. Farnham also composed music for the Dr. Oz Show. He is also known for his world peace song and its YouTube video, “Love Around the World.” His music has also been licensed and used in numerous public service announcements, promos and election campaigns. Visit www.jasonfarnham.com to keep up with the most recent news. Fans have affectionately dubbed Farnham as “Schroeder” from Peanuts because of his toy piano, his witty Victor

Back by popular demand, Jason Farnham – Ohio-born pianist and composer – will present his “Get in the Mood for Christmas,” Saturday, Dec. 7 at 7:30 p.m. at the Pemberville Opera House. Borge-style piano comedy antics and the clever way he interacts with the audience. His show repertoire includes contemporary romantic piano, jazz, bossa nova, blues, stride piano, and classical with a modern twist. The newest addition to his piano show is Fur Elise with a techno-rock-dance beat – “Fur Crying Out Loud Elise, Let’s Dance.”

Mozart’s Rondo Alla Turca has now become “Rondo Alla Techno.” Can he play the piano while lying upside down Amadeus-style? Of course. And always included in the lineup are a handful of Farnham’s signature original piano pieces, like his 2008 original instrumental hit, “Lisa’s Song” (When). During the Christmas season, audi-

ences enjoy Farnham’s innovative arrangements like “Calyps-O Christmas Tree,” “We Wish you A Merry Christmas Charlie Brown Style,” and “I Got the Jingle Bells Blues.” And what holiday show is complete without an audience sing-a-long at the end? Tickets are $10 and are available at Beeker’s General Store or by calling Carol at 419-287-4848.

Trains to create holiday magic The Hayes Presidential Center’s Hayes Train Special model train display marks its 20th year of bringing holiday joy and enchantment when it opens Friday, Nov. 29. Eight model trains – all styles that have significance to 19th President Rutherford B. Hayes and his family – travel throughout a 12 by 24 feet course that includes mountains, tunnels, countryside and villages. The three-tiered display rises to the ceiling, providing a visual wonderland that also includes 19thcentury trolleys and a decorated Christmas tree. Visitors are given control of aspects of the trains’ movements and some of the display’s animated features via a series of buttons. The exhibit, which continues through Jan. 5, 2014, is made possible through funding from title sponsors Croghan Colonial Bank and the Gordon W. Knight Family. Adding to the holiday-theme is an ex-

hibit telling the story of Santa Claus. ‘Santa through the 19th Century” chronicles how early depictions of Santa evolved into the jolly, ho-ho-ho, elf we all know and love today. A series of exhibit panels also details how Santa’s purpose also has changed. Admission to the Hayes Train Special and “Santa through the 19th Century” is included in the Hayes Museum ticket price of $7.50 for adults, $6.50 for seniors age 60 and older and $3 for children ages 6-12. Hours are 9 a.m.-5 p.m. TuesdaysSaturdays and noon-5 p.m. Sundays. (Closed Mondays, Christmas, and New Year’s Day. The Museum will close at 3 p.m. Dec. 24.) A finale to exhibition of the Hayes Train Special, a Model Train Clinic will be held from 1-4 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 4, 2014. Admission to the clinic is $2 per person. In the event of bad weather, the clinic will be canceled.

Eight model trains — all styles that have significance to 19th President Rutherford B. Hayes and his family.

For 20 years, the Hayes Center's Train Special model train display has been bringing holiday joy to area families. This year’s display, which includes eight model trains, will run Nov. 29 through Jan. 5, 2014. (Photo courtesy of the Hayes Presidential Center)

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DECEMBER 2, 2013

The Press

15

Entertainment

During the 1930s the Toledo Museum of Art introduced modern Japanese prints to American audiences with two landmark exhibitions. “Fresh Impressions: Early Modern Japanese Prints” reassembles and reinterprets the 1930 show and adds companion objects depicted in the prints such as kimonos, netsuke, and samurai swords. Color woodblock print, “Woman Combing,” by Hashiguchi Goyo. (Photo courtesy of the Toledo Museum of Art)

Toledo Museum of Art

Japanese print exhibit ending Time is running short to see “Fresh Impressions: Early Modern Japanese Prints” at the Toledo Museum of Art. The TMA collection of exquisite woodblock prints, on view together for the first time since 1930, is considered to be among the finest and most comprehensive collections of shin hanga (new prints) at any American museum. When the exhibition ends on New Year’s Day, the prints will go back into protective storage containers so their brilliant colors do not fade and their beauty is protected for future generations to enjoy. TMA helped introduce modern Japanese prints to American audiences in 1930 and 1936 with two exhibitions of works by contemporary Japanese artists who had revived the traditional art of the woodblock print for a new era. Chief Curator Carolyn Putney, whose specialty is Asian art, has revisited and reinterpreted the 1930 landmark show, adding a few new elements, such as kimono, Kabuki Theater costumes and traditional Japanese swords and armor, however the stars of the exhibition remain the 343 prints by 10 leading artists of the shin hanga movement. The shin hanga movement began in Japan around 1915 and is noted for combin-

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ing traditional Japanese woodblock technique with an interest in Western aesthetics and a vivid, modern color. The era has been described as a period of Renaissance in Japanese woodblock printmaking. All but a handful of the prints are owned by the museum. Most of them were donated in 1939 by local print collector Hubert D. Bennett, who at the time was president of Toledo Scale and a member of the Museum’s board of directors. The prints encompass a variety of subject matter, including traditional landscapes, seascapes, rivers and lakes, beautiful women (bijinga), actors (yakusha-e), the natural world and wildlife, cities, towns and temples, as well as Western-inspired still life and genre scenes. The exhibition is made possible by members of the Toledo Museum of Art and supported in part by Bridgestone APM Company and by Douglas and Elaine Barr. It is also is supported in part by the Ohio Arts Council’s sustainable grant program funded in part by an award from the National Endowment for the Arts. Admission to the exhibition and to the Museum is free. The companion catalog can be purchased through the Museum Store and online at toledomuseum.org.

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16

THE PRESS

DECEMBER 2, 2013

Entertainment

The Press

Tree lightings, holiday parades, visits with Santa herald the holidays The City of Northwood will hold a tree lighting ceremony Dec. 2 at 6:30 p.m. in front of the administration building, 6000 Wales Road. Residents are asked to bring a non-perishable item for the city’s annual Christmas food basket program.

Holiday breakfast A Holiday Breakfast with Santa will be held Saturday, Dec. 7 from 8:30-11 a.m. in the Lake Township Administration Building, located at the corner of SR 795 and Cummings Rd. The donation is $5 for adults, $4 for seniors and $3 for children 12 and younger. Breakfast will include eggs, sausage or bacon, all-you-can-eat pancakes and a beverage. In addition, there will be a silent auction with prizes including jewelry, gift baskets, gift items, toys and kids’ items. Proceeds raised from the event will benefit Friends of Lake Township Parks.

Let There Be Lights Residents of Otterbein Portage Senior Lifestyle Community, 20311 Pemberville Rd., Pemberville, will present a Christmas theatrical production, “Christmas on Broadway” Thursday, Dec. 5 at 7 p.m. The celebration will offer something for the entire family. Villa homes will be lit at 5 p.m. to kick off the Christmas season. Horse-drawn wagon rides will be provided by Nissen Farms from 5-6:30 p.m. Rides will be offered at no charge with the donation of non-perishable food for the local food pantry. Children will be able to visit with Santa and make a Christmas craft. Photos with Santa will be taken. At 7 p.m., Otterbein residents and staff will present their annual Christmas pageant. Following the play, guests will be treated to Christmas cookies by the hearth. For more information, call Jaime at 419833-8917. For more information about Otterbein Portage Valley, contact Lori Stitely, Assisted Living Admissions Counselor, 419-8338917, lstitely@otterbein.org. Otterbein will host “A Gift for Others,” a complimentary breakfast and Christmas shopping event Wednesday, Dec. 11 at 9 a.m. The public is invited to enjoy a holiday breakfast prepared by Executive Chef Reggie Hall, along with presentations by four local vendors who offer unique gifts. Guest vendors include Janet Rasmusson (Stampin’ Up); Wayne and Janet Smith, (The Sawdust Pile); Anita Grieger, (Woodville’s Novelties and Nostalgia); and Alisa Krumnow (BeeLight Products). Following the presentations, guests will be welcome to visit with vendors and purchase products. For more information or to make a reservation, call Geri Ricker at 419-833-8917.

Once Upon a Christmas Downtown Fremont will celebrate the fifth annual “Once Upon a Christmas,” Dec. 6-8. On Dec. 6, a craft show will be held from 4-8 p.m. at the Strand Theatre. A variety of food trucks will be open for business on Garrison Street until 8 p.m. There will also be free horse and buggy rides, marshmallow and chestnut-roasting stations, extended business hours, and a

East Toledo Parade

Marchers in the annual East Toledo Christmas Parade typically think “outside the box” when it comes to spreading holiday cheer. This year’s parade – the 42nd annual event – will step off at 11 a.m. Dec. 7. The parade, which will include floats, bands, choir groups, an antique fire truck, the Zenobia Jeepsters and St. Nick himself, will travel East Broadway to Starr to Main and then disband at Front Street at Waite High School. Area civic or community groups or local companies that would like to sign up may call Denny Fairchild at 419-693-9517. (Press photo by Ken Grojean) downtown holiday tree lighting ceremony at 6 p.m. at Tschumy’s Corner on Front and State streets. Complete the evening at the Strand Theater with an 8 p.m. showing of “4 Christmases.” Dec. 7 will be a day packed full of kids’ activities, including breakfast with Santa at Santa’s Stop, 200 S. Front St.; activities for the whole family at downtown businesses and holiday shopping all day. Front and Garrison streets will be closed down to accommodate all of the planned activities, including a variety of food, vendors, free train rides, free horseand-buggy rides, marshmallow- and chestnut-roasting stations, winter carnival games, Camp Fire USA Buckeye Council Gifts of Love program, the popular “I Spy” Window Contest, Sacred Heart carolers, and more. In addition, Swim Rite Pools wrap gifts, and a special mailbox with direct access to the North Pole can be used to ensure all your holiday wishes make their way to Santa. At 2 p.m., the Paramount Cinema will once again be showing free movies, including, “”The Christmas Story,” “Polar Express,” or “Rudolph the Red Nosed Reindeer.” Anyone who brings a non-perishable food item for the Sandusky County food pantry will receive a free popcorn. Doors will open at 1 p.m. and seating is limited. The 23rd annual Festival of Lights Parade will step off from Rodger Young Park at 4 p.m. The parade route will run

Area Church Special Events COMPLIMENTS OF

Oregon Jerusalem Historical Society Holiday Home Tour

Holiday Bazaar & Craft Show

Sat., Dec. 7, & Sun. Dec., 8 Noon - 4pm Self Guided Tour of 6 Oregon Homes & Brandville School; $12 advance, $15 Day of Event For tickets 419-693-2956 or 419-691-8358

Christmas Craft Bazaar & Silent Auction Sat., Dec. 7, 9am - 4pm St. Peter’s UCC - Millbury Fireman’s Rec Hall 28410 Oak Street, Millbury

Millbury Chapel 419-836-2150

Sat., Dec. 7, 9am - 4pm St. Jerome Catholic Church Community Center 300 Warner Street, Walbridge

Holiday Cookie Walk Sat., Dec. 14, 9am - Noon St. Mark Lutheran Church 611 Woodville Rd Buy a container & łll with delicious homemade cookies; Holiday cheese balls

Oregon Chapel 419-698-4301

Toledo Kinsey Chapel 419-691-2834

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Etc. north on Front Street, turn west on Croghan Street and disperse in front of the old Fremont Middle School. The celebration will continue Sunday, Dec. 8 from 1-4 p.m. with the Holiday Craft Show; Snacks with Santa at Santa’s Stop, 200 S. Front Street, and business open houses and demonstrations. At 2 p.m., the movie, “Elf” will be shown at The Strand. For a complete listing of events, visit www. DowntownFremontOhio.org or call 419-332-8696.

Stranahan to host “War Horse” The National Theatre of Great Britain’s epic “War Horse,” winner of five 2011 Tony Awards including Best Play, will premiere in Toledo Dec. 4-8 as part of the 2013-2014 Broadway in Toledo Series. Tickets, which start at $33, are available online at theaterleague.com/toledo/warhorse/, stranahantheater.org, the Stranahan Theater box office at 4645 Heatherdowns Blvd., or by calling 419-381-8851. Groups of 10 or more may call 1-866-31-GROUP. Military members re-

ceive a 50 percent discount throughout the theater and students receive a 50 percent discount on all balcony seating (excluding Saturday 8 p.m. and excluding Gallery seating). Michael Morpurgo’s beloved novel, “War Horse,” is also the inspiration for Steven Spielberg’s feature film of the same name, which earned six Oscar nominations including Best Picture. Hailed by The New York Times as “theatrical magic,” “War Horse” is the powerful story of young Albert’s beloved horse, Joey, who has been enlisted to fight for the English in World War I. Joey is caught in enemy crossfire and ends up serving both sides of the war before landing in no man’s land. Albert, not old enough to enlist, embarks on a treacherous mission to find his horse and bring him home. What follows is a remarkable tale of courage, loyalty and friendship, filled with stirring music and song. The tour of “War Horse” is directed by Bijan Sheibani and is presented in association with Handspring Puppet Company. At the heart of the show are life-sized puppets which bring breathing, galloping, charging horses to life on stage. Curtain times are Dec. 4 and 5 at 7:30 p.m.; Dec. 6 at 8 p.m.; Dec. 7 at 2 and 8 p.m. and Dec. 8 at 2 and 7:30 p.m.

Continued on page 17

ivviic T heatr C a o n e Ge Proudly Presents: Book by Walton Jones, Music by David Wohl, Lyrics by Faye Greenberg

Show Dates: Dec. 6, 7, 13, 14 8pm Dec. 8 & 15 2pm Tickets: $10 Adults $8 for seniors & students

It’s Christmas Eve, 1943, and the Feddington Players are now broadcasting from a hole-in-the-wall studio in Newark, NJ, and set to present their contemporary “take” on Dickens’s A Christmas Carol. Whether it’s the noisy plumbing, missed cues, electrical black outs, or the over-the-top theatrics of veteran actor, but radio novice, William St. Claire, this radio show is an entertaining excursion into the mayhem & madness of a live radio show. Presented through special arrangement with Samuel French, Inc.

Ticket reservations strongly encouraged & made by calling 419-855-3103 509½ Main St.(in the Town Hall) Genoa


THE PRESS

DECEMBER 2, 2013

Entertainment

17

The Press

Etc. Continued from page 16

“1940s Radio Christmas Carol” Genoa Civic Theater and Literary Society will present “A 1940s Radio Christmas Carol” – based on the book by Walton Jones, with music by David Wohl, Dec. 6, 7, 13 and 14 at 8 p.m. and Dec. 8 and 15 at 2 p.m. Performances will be held at the Historical Town Hall Opera House, 509-1/2 Main St., Genoa. Enjoy an entertaining excursion into the mayhem and madness of a live radio show as, on Christmas Eve 1943, the Feddington Players, broadcasting from a hole-in-the-wall studio in Newark, N.J., are set to present their contemporary take on Dickens’ “A Christmas Carol.” Tickets are $12 for adults and $10 for students and seniors. For reservations, call 419-855-3103.

The National Theatre of Great Britain’s epic “War Horse,” will premiere in Toledo Dec. 4-8. (Photo by Photos © Brinkhoff/ Mögenburg, courtesy of Theater League)

Family Christmas Festival The Christmas tradition of heralding in the holidays on the first Saturday of December will continue as Elmore Historical Society, American Legion Post #279 and the Elmore Church of God presents the annual Family Christmas Festival Dec. 7. The celebration will kick off with Elmore Church of God’s all-you-can-eat pancake, sausage, bacon and egg breakfast from 7:30-10 a.m. at the Historical Society barn. Other highlights include: • Santa’s arrival by fire truck at 10:30 a.m. • Cookie-baking and candy-making contest at the Historical Society depot, 9 a.m.-noon. • Christmas tree lighting and placement of winning Christmas tree ornament at library at 10:45 a.m. • Pictures with Santa at the Legion Hall (bring your own camera), 11 a.m.-3 p.m. • Christmas Craft and Gift show at the Elmore Historical Society barn, noon-4 p.m. • Stories with Mrs. Claus and kids’ crafts at the Historical Society log cabin, noon-4 p.m. The Legion will host a reverse raffle and dinner with a $1,000 grand prize awarded later in the day. Proceeds from the raffle will support Post 279 Secret Santa Gifts for local families. For more details about the contest, call Renee at 419-574-1559. For more information about the Craft & Gift Show, call Rick Claar at 419-377-0700.

Santa Paws Picture Days Mobile Meals of Toledo, The Andersons General Stores and Santa Claus are raising funds to help feed hungry pets this holiday season through Mobile Meals’ Season of Suppers campaign, a national pet food drive that runs through Dec. 24. Santa Paws Picture Days will be held at local Andersons General Stores, with all proceeds benefiting the Mobile Meals’ Season of Suppers Campaign. A $10 donation will be collected for each pet photo. Picture Days will be held Saturday, Dec. 7 from 11 a.m.-3 p.m. at the Maumee store and Sunday, Dec. 8 from noon-3 p.m. at the Toledo (Talmadge Road) store. Santa and Considering Lillies Photography are donating their services to help the program. The Season of Suppers campaign, now in its eighth year, aims to feed pets of homebound seniors who receive meals from meal programs across the country. The program calls attention to the importance of pets to the well-being of homebound seniors. Mobile Meals of Toledo will deliver the donated pet food to their meal clients in January. For more information about the program or how to get involved, contact the Mobile Meals’ office at 419-255-7806 or visit mobilemeals.org.

Christmas Nostalgia The Teutonia Männerchor and Damenchor of Toledo will present a Weihnachten Nostalgie – “Christmas Nostalgia” dinner and concert Saturday,

Chateau Tebeau Winery ~Tours~Tasting Room~Menu~Entertainment~ 525 SR 635, Helena, OH ~ 419-638-5411 Located 7 miles West of Fremont on St. Rte. 6. Then 1 mile South on St. Rte. 635

Toys for Tots Day • Thurs., Dec. 5th Bring in a new unwrapped toy for the collection box and receive 15% OFF any food or gift item.

Dec. 14 in the Chalet at Oak Shade Grove, 3624 Seaman Rd., Oregon. The Holzhacker Baum Schuplattler Gruppewill prepare a chicken cordon bleu dinner, and table service will be provided by the Bowsher High School German Club. Doors will open at 5 p.m.; dinner will be served at 5:30 p.m. and a concert featuring music by The Rinelanders will follow at 7:30 p.m. Non-refundable tickets are $24 for dinner, concert and dancing (children under 12 eat free). A cash bar will be available. Dinner reservations are required by Dec. 9 and may be made by contacting Nancy Waters at 419-290-3229 or nwaters212@ bex.net. Tickets for the concert and dancing will be available at the door.

Holiday helpers Terra State Community College is offering Holiday Helpers “classes” Dec. 14 and 21 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Kids will enjoy a day of crafts, movies and games while parents do some shopping. The classes are open to children ages 3 and up; all children must be potty trained. A pizza lunch and popcorn snack will be provided. The fee is $35. Parents who sign up three or more siblings at once will receive a 20 percent discount. To register, call Marsha at 419-559-2255.

Rescued grey seal A young grey seal, estimated to be 2 years old, is now on exhibit at the Toledo Zoo’s Arctic Encounter.

We make dental care easy! Beginning your child’s dental examinations early (prior to age 18 months) as recommended by the American Dental Association will save you treatment and money. A poor or abnormal dental bite can increase a child’s headaches Same Day or ear infections. Ask us questions for solutions. AAppointments little TLC will Available!

Volunteers sought Volunteers are needed to help bring holiday cheer to visitors during the holidays Dec. 7-15 during Holidays in the Manor House at Wildwood Preserve. As stationary tour guides, volunteers will enjoy the decorated home firsthand. Shifts include 10 a.m.-1 p.m., 1-3:30 p.m., 3:30-6 p.m. or 6-8 p.m. Volunteers should to arrive 30 minutes prior. Sign-up online at MetroparksPrograms. com, call 419-407-9840 or e-mail Laura Willis. Individuals, small groups, and new volunteers are welcome. Youths must be 12 to volunteer with by parent, or at least 14 to volunteer independently. Seating accommodations are provided if needed.

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The juvenile male arrived at the zoo through the National Marine Fisheries Service after being caught wild off the East Coast and transferred to a “stranding center.” Although many of the animals at stranding centers are rehabilitated and subsequently released, the seal was not able to be released. He was habituated to humans and had been taking fish off fishing lines, which could have put him at risk as he matured. Since his arrival, the zoo’s animal care, enrichment and veterinary teams have helped him settle in to his new home, where he is making steady progress and seems curious about people and his surroundings. Find more information at www.toledozoo.org.

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18

THE PRESS

DECEMBER 2, 2013

Entertainment

The Press

Calendar Holidays sparkle with lights and celebrations By Tammy Walro Press Entertainment Editor twalro@presspublications.com There’s no place like home for the holidays...and those who call Northwest Ohio home, along with those visiting our area for the holidays will find sparkling light displays, concerts, old-fashioned Christmas celebrations and plenty other ways to get their jolly on.

Ongoing: • Through Dec. 27: “The Art of Japanese Fashion,” Community Gallery, Toledo Museum of Art. www.toledomuseum.org. • 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. 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 landgrant 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. • 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. • Sculpture in the Village, Williams Park, SR 300, Main Street, Gibsonburg. A walkway path of more than 20 sculptures designed by various artists • Through Jan. 5, 2013: Hayes Train Special, Rutherford B. Hayes Presidential Center, Spiegel Grove, Fremont. Watch eight different model trains in styles that relate to the life of 19th U.S. President Rutherford B. Hayes and his family traverse a 12x24-foot, three-tier model train layout. 800-998-PRES or www.rbhayes.org. • Through Dec. 31: Lights Before Christmas presented by KeyBank at the Toledo Zoo. In addition to more than a million lights and 200+ illuminated animal images, enjoy carolers and ice-carving on selected evenings, skating on a new outdoor ice rink, and Snow Globe Live, which invites visitors to

Embark on the ultimate sightseeing holiday with all your favorite Disney characters from The Lion King, The Little Mermaid, Peter Pan and Lilo & Stitch as Disney On Ice presents, “Passport to Adventure” Dec. 4-8 at the Huntington Center in Toledo. (Photo courtesy of Feld Entertainment) step inside the winter fun of a bigger-thanlife snow globe. www.toledozoo.org/lights/

December Dec. 2: Owens Voices, Owens Community College Center for Fine & Performing Arts, 30335 Oregon Rd., Perrysburg, 2 p.m. Free. www.owens.edu/arts. Dec. 3: Owens Jazz Express Concert, Owens Community College Center for Fine and Performing Arts, 30335 Oregon Rd., Perrysburg, 3 p.m. www.owens.edu/arts. Dec. 5: Owens Pop Ensemble Concert, Owens Community College Center for Fine & Performing Arts, 30335 Oregon Rd., Perrysburg, 2 p.m. www.owens.edu/arts. Dec. 6-8: “A Christmas Carol,” presented by the Toledo Rep, Valentine Theatre, 400 N. Superior St., Toledo, 8 p.m. Fri. & Sat. and 2 p.m. Sun. 419-242-2787, www.toledorep.org. Dec. 7: Jason Farnham, in concert, Pemberville Opera House, 115 Main St., Pemberville, 7:30 p.m. Pianist Jason Farnham returns with his “toy” piano. www.pembervilleoperahouse.org. Dec. 7: Elmore Family Christmas Festival, Elmore Historical Society Barn, 353 Ottawa St., Elmore, 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m. An all-youcan-eat pancake, sausage, bacon, and egg breakfast will be available, as well as Santa arriving by fire truck, pictures with Santa and a Christmas craft and gift show during the afternoon. The Legion will host its first reverse raffle and dinner with a $1,000 grand prize later that day with proceeds supporting Secret Santa gifts for local families. Cookie and candy contest entries from

9-11 a.m. with judging from 12-1 p.m. Craft show from 2-5:30 pm. Dec. 7: Olde Fashioned Christmas, downtown Oak Harbor, 5 p.m. Santa arrives at Adolphus Kraemer Park to light the Village Christmas Tree and kick off the holiday season. Visit him at Portage Fire Station and enjoy a cookie and hot chocolate at the Portage Fire District Fire Station. Shop in Santa’s Secrete Shop. www.oakharborohio. net. Dec. 7-15: Holidays in the Manor House, Wildwood Preserve Metropark, 5100 W. Central Ave., Toledo, 10 a.m.-8 p.m. Visitors are invited to enjoy 28 areas magically transformed for the holiday season. www.metroparkstoledo.com. Dec. 7: Owens Voices, Owens Community College Center for Fine & Performing Arts, 30335 Oregon Rd., Perrysburg, 7 p.m. Free. www.owens.edu/arts. Dec. 7: Glass City Roller Derby vs. Ann Arbor Derby Dimes, SeaGate Convention Centre, 400 Jefferson Ave., Toledo, 7 p.m. www.ticketmaster.com or www.glasscityrollers.com. Dec. 8: Magee Marsh Holiday Open House, Magee Marsh, 13229 W. SR 2, Oak Harbor, 12-4 p.m. Kids’ activities, local vendors offering unique items for sale, refreshments, live music and more. www.friendsofmageemarsh.org. Dec. 8: Black Swamp Bird Observatory Annual Holiday Open House, 13551 W. SR 2, Oak Harbor, noon-5 p.m. Family activities, local hand-made crafts for sale, conservation-minded holiday gift items, freshly-brewed Birds & Beans shade-grown coffee, holiday cookies, drinks and other

refreshments. 419-898-4070, bsbobird.org. Dec. 5, 12, 19 & 26, Ice-carving Demonstrations, Toledo Zoo, 2 Hippo Trail, Toledo, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. A cool way to increase the fun on a visit to Lights Before Christmas. 419-419-385-4040 or www.toledozoo.org. Dec. 6-8: Victorian Christmas Candle Light Dinners, Historic Lyme Village, 5001 SR 4, Bellevue. For advance tickets, call 419-4834949. www.lymevillage.com. Dec. 8: Holiday Open House, Fort Meigs Memorial, 29100 W. River Rd., Perrysburg, 1-4 p.m. War of 1812 soldiers and civilians will be on hand to provide demonstrations and answer questions about the War of 1812 and camp life. Enjoy holiday music, hot cider and cookies, and hands-on activities. www.fortmeigs.org. Dec. 8: Owens Concert Band Holiday Concert, Owens Community College Center for Fine & Performing Arts Mainstage Theatre, 30335 Oregon Rd., Perrysburg, 2:30-4:30 p.m. Free. www.owens.edu/arts. Dec. 12-22: Winter Wonderland, Sandusky Co. Fairgrounds, corner of Rawson and North, Fremont. A holiday extravaganza featuring kids’ crafts, refreshments, visits with Santa, carriage rides, horse rides, craft and vendor show, carolers, dance performers and more. Admission is $1 or one nonperishable food item. Dec. 14-15: “The Nutcracker,” Stranahan Theater, 4645 Heatherdowns Blvd., Toledo. The Toledo Ballet presents its 73rd annual “Nutcracker” – the longest-running annual production in the country. 419-381-8851 or www.ticketmaster.com. Dec. 13-28: Children’s Wonderland, Sylvania Tam-O-Shanter, 7060 Sylvania Ave., Sylvania. Hours are daily 11 a.m.8 p.m. and 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Christmas Eve. The 50th anniversary season of the holiday favorite that includes an interactive zone, photos with Santa and more. www.childrenswonderland.org. Dec. 13-May 25, 2014: Varujan Boghosian Exhibit, Wolfe Gallery Mezzanine and Gallery 18, Toledo Museum of Art. The Armenian-American artist’s poetic works delve into themes of identity using unconventional objects like children’s toys, ancient paper and shoes. His work is seen at such noted institutions as The Museum of Modern Art and the Metropolitan Museum of Art. This exhibition features works specially selected for their relationships to the Toledo Museum of Art and will include a representation of his New England studio in Gallery 18. www.toledomuseum.org. Dec. 15: “The Nutcracker Ballet” Oak Harbor High School Performing Arts Center, 11661 SR 163, Oak Harbor, 3 and 6:30 p.m. The cast and crew number are over 100 and are comprised of instructors and students of Class A Studio of Performing Arts and community members from Oak Harbor, Port Clinton, Fremont, Genoa, Woodville, and Elmore, guided by Paula Fox-Ferguson. Reserved seating. 419-680-5554 Dec. 16: Christmas Tour, Historic Lyme Village, 5001 SR 4, Bellevue, 1-5 p.m. www.lymevillage.com. Dec. 19: Glenn Miller Orchestra, Sandusky State Theatre, 107 Columbus Ave., 2 p.m.

Continued on page 19

Carolyn’s Personalized Catering Welcomes

Derek Berg to our Professional Sales Team!

Derek will locate the best transportation for your needs. Purchase any car or truck this month from Derek and receive your next oil change for Free* *Minimum purchase vehicle $5,500.

Call Derek at 419-698-4444 Cell 419-279-6502 2811 Navarre Ave., Oregon

Delicious~Nutritious~Home-Cooked Meals

Call by Noon to guarantee!

December Dinner-To-Go Menu Available Monday thru Thursday 4 - 6:30pm

r ve yoNuOON r e s e R rs by e! Dinneguarante to

Chicken Paprikas and Last Minute Shopping Day! Sunday, December 15th Sunrise Park & Banquet Center 11:30am - 2:30pm Adults: $9.50 Children $5.00 Please RSVP for Dinner 419-836-3606 We will also have vendors here with quality items for your last minute shopping: Sacred Gardens, Mary Kay Cosmetics, Jewelry by Kris, Sensi Candles, and Pampered Chef to name a few. Dinners will include Tossed Salad, Chicken Paprikas, Green Beans, Dinner Rolls and beverages.

DINNER HOT LINE 419-836-3606 Monday, Dec. 2 Pigs in the Blanket Mashed Potatoes

Tuesday, Dec. 3 Lasagna Tossed Salad

Wednesday, Dec. 4 Beef Stew

Thursday, Dec. 5 Hot Turkey Sandwich Mashed Potatoes

Monday, Dec. 9 Oven Baked Chicken Redskin Potatoes

Tuesday, Dec. 10 Country Fried Steak Mashed Potatoes

Wednesday, Dec. 11 Beef and Noodles Tossed Salad

Thursday, Dec. 12 City Chicken Scalloped Potatoes

Monday, Dec. 16 Chicken & Dumplings Mashed Potatoes

Tuesday, Dec. 17 Eggplant Parmesan Linguini

Wednesday, Dec. 18 Swiss Steak Mashed Potatoes

Thursday, Dec. 19 Apple Glazed Pork Chop AuGratin Potatoes

Dinners-to-Go will be closed Monday, December 23rd through Thursday, January 2nd. Merry Christmas and Happy New Year to all of our valued customers!

$6.50 per dinner - includes vegetable, roll & butter. Like us on

acebook

Menus also posted at carolynssunrise.com

29208 Millbury Rd. Millbury, OH 419-836-3606


THE PRESS

DECEMBER 2, 2013

Happy 50th Wedding Anniversary!

Bob & Kathy Purney November 30, 1963

“Peaches” says.... Our Transitions Page is the purrrrrfect environment for announcements that deserve special mention. Call The Press at 419-836-2221 to place an ad. Deadline is Wednesday at 4:00 p.m.

REMEMBERING Rosalie Ann Hasenbalg Aug. 3, 1935 ~ Dec. 7, 2009

We love you! Your family

Happy 45th Anniversary Bill & Rose Kusian 11/30/68

Shirley Clyde In Loving Sweet Memory of my wife during these holidays. Ariel and Flounder from The Little Mermaid dance across the ice in Disney On Ice presents, “Passport to Adventure” Dec. 4-8 at the Huntington Center in Toledo. (Photo courtesy of Feld Entertainment) Continued from page 18 877-626-1950, snduskystate.com. Dec. 20-21: Visit With Santa, Heckman Log Cabin, Depot Park, Elmore, 6:30-8 p.m. Free. 419-260-1282. Dec. 20: Silver Screen Classics: “It’s a Wonderful Life,” Valentine Theatre, 400 N. Superior St., Toledo, 7:30 p.m. Cold tall drafts, full bar, $2 popcorn. 419-242-2787, www.valentinetheatre.com. Dec. 21: Oak Ridge Boys in Concert, Stranahan Theater, 4645 Heatherdowns Blvd., Toledo, 7:30 p.m. The Oak Ridge Boys will present rollicking Santa songs along with heartfelt standards. 419-3818851, www.stranahantheater.com. Dec. 21-22: Auto Tour, Ottawa National Wildlife Refuge, 14000 W. SR 2, Oak Harbor, 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Drive through seven miles of the refuge which are normally closed to the public, weather permitting. Free. 419-8980014, fws.gov/Midwest/Ottawa. Dec. 22: Jim Brickman, Stranahan Theater, 4645 Heatherdowns Blvd., Toledo, 3 p.m. www.ticketmaster.com. Dec. 26: Jeff Dunham, Huntington Center, 500 Jefferson Ave., Toledo, 7:30 p.m. www. ticketmaster.com. Dec. 26-31: Horse-Drawn Sleigh Rides in Spiegel Grove, Hayes Presidential Center, corner of Hayes and Buckland, Fremont, 1-4 p.m. www.rbhayes.org. Dec. 28: David Cook, Hollywood Casino Toledo, 777 Hollywood Blvd., Toledo, 10 p.m. 419-661-5200, www.hollywoodcasinotoledo.com. Dec. 28: Toledo Walleye vs. Cincinnati Cyclones, Huntington Center, 500 Jefferson Ave., Toledo, 7:15 p.m. 419-725-WALL, www.toledowalleye.com. Dec. 29: Harlem Globetrotters, Huntington Center, 500 Jefferson Ave., Toledo, 2 p.m. 419-321-5007 or www.huntingtoncentertoledo.com. Dec. 30: Toledo Walleye vs. Kalamazoo Wings, Huntington Center, 500 Jefferson, Toledo, 7:15 p.m. 419-725-WALL or www. toledowalleye.com. Dec. 31: Walleye Madness at Midnight, downtown Port Clinton, N. Madison St., 3 p.m.-midnight. www.walleyemdness.com or visit “Walleye Madness at Midnight” on Facebook. Dec. 31: Noon Year’s Eve, Toledo Zoo, 2 Hippo Trail, Toledo. Ring in the new year at the stroke of…noon! Kids and families can start their New Year’s a little early by building party hats and noise makers, choosing a reZOOlution and gathering for the big countdown at noon. 419-419-385-4040 or www.toledozoo.org. 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.

Four years, since we saw you last Four years, since you sadly passed We miss you now, as we grieved you then To see your face, and your lovely grin Joce and Brit send you word of the next Generation. Meet Enzo and Zola Rose Your Great Grandchildren.

If I could visit Heaven, if only for a day, maybe for a moment the pain would go away. I’d put my arms around you and whisper words so true, that living life without you is the hardest thing I do. No matter how I spend my days, no matter what I do, no morning dawns or evening falls, that I don’t think of you.

We love you. Ed and family

We have been blessed! Steve & Jamie of Oregon Julie of Houston, TX 3 Granddaughters; Paula, Delaney and Angelena

Congratulations on achieving your Boy Scout Eagle Rank

35th Wedding Anniversary

Love, From your whole family & all your friends

My love continues to grow for you each and every day. Love, Dan

Dan & Cathy Reichow

IAN

Your Loving Husband, Cody

50th Anniversary

Mr. & Mrs. Paul Hiser

Paul and Joyce (Burkholder) Hiser of Oregon were married 50 years ago on November 27, 1963 at Zion United Methodist Church in Luckey, Ohio. Joyce is a Luckey, OH native and the daughter of the late Florence (Coffman) and Lawrence Burkholder. Paul is a Pemberville, OH native and the son the late Madonna (Amos) and Louis Hiser. After a short stay in East Toledo, the couple moved to Oregon, OH where they still reside today. Joyce worked for over 30 years as a legal and executive secretary at OwensIllinois and Paul was an Oregon Clay Elementary sixth-grade teacher for most of his 33 years in public education. In addition he was the Recreation Director for the City of Oregon from 1969-93. Paul and Joyce raised three children with unconditional love and support: Larry (Susan Chick) in Marietta, Ohio; Anita (Frank) Waganfeald in Oregon, and Bill (Linda Hamrick) in Canal Winchester, Ohio. They have six grandchildren: Hal, Frank, Hannah, Haden,Allison and Daniel.

In Memoriam Dan Hunter 5/22/36 ~ 11/30/13

On this day we remember and honor you. We miss you more than words can express. Dad....you are forever loved. Heartfelt Hugs, Dave Paul Connie

Offer expires Dec. 31, 2013

19


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THE PRESS

DECEMBER 2, 2013

Growth topic ideas at Owens College Owens Community College will sponsor a Business Development Thank You Event Wednesday, Dec. 11 from 5:30-7:30 p.m. at Owens Arrowhead, 1724 Indian Wood Circle, Maumee. Attendees will hear three professional trainers share business development ideas for growth in 2014. Speakers include Jeff Winke, specialist in sales success; Tom Passero, specialist in customer service excellence and Deborah Duke, business leadership strategist. For more information, email garycorrigan@owens.edu or call 567-661-7455.

Open house The Saint Clair Village Businesses are holding an open house to celebrate 10 years in the Warehouse District in

Workplace downtown Toledo. Kathy Steingraber, an Oregon resident and former director of the Warehouse District, said the event will be held Tuesday, Dec 10 from 5 to 8 p.m. at the Saint Clair Village Apartments.

Just the fax: Fax items before Wednesday, noon to The Workplace at 419-836-1319, email to zoz@presspublications.com or send to The Press, Box 169, Millbury, OH 43447.

Real Estate 419-836-2221 or 1-800-300-6158 www.presspublications.com



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Commercial For Rent Commercial Property Office Space For Rent Share House/Apartment CLASSIFIED DEPT. CLOSED FRIDAYS Deadline: Thursdays at 1:00 p.m.

 





 





     

Real Estate For Sale The Press Classifieds

OPEN 24 HOURS EVERYDAY! 3 easy steps to place your ad...

509 Main Street Lindsey, Ohio 43442 4 bed, 3 bath, 2,214 sq.ft. Newly renovated! 5754 Home Lane Toledo, Oh. 43623 2-bed, ready to move in.

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*** 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*

*** PUBLISHER'S NOTICE ***

Lots & Land 457 Clubhouse Reno Beach 5-Lots $5,500.

Model Homes on Display!

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Contact Walnut Hills 419-666-3993

Ohio Real Estate Auctions Ken Belkofer 419-277-3635

Looking to sell your home? We’ll bring the buyer to you

ELMORE, OHIO 735 RICE STREET

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.

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Gibsonburg

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7414 County Road 107 Beautiful country home, 3-bedroom, 1.5 bath on ideal 1 acre lot. Woodmore Schools Call Becky Lauer SECURE REALTY 419-637-2738

T ING 41 YE A RS CELEBR A

If you live in one of these communities, make sure you get maximum exposure with those most likely to buy.

For more information Call:

Annette Breno, CRS, GRI, Zpro (419)944-7282

SO

www.annettebrenorealtor.com

Bob McIntosh

LD

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

 

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*

301 Meadow Lane Walbridge, Ohio 43465 3-bed, brick ranch

7405 Corduroy Road, brick ranch, 2500 sf, 4-bedroom, 3 full baths, FR w/FP, large country kitchen, LR, attached 2.5 car garage, 419-2615703. East, 1151 Woodville, 2-bedroom, 1-bath, 2.5 car garage, newly redone, $25,000, possible land contract. 419-367-8603



126 N. Decant Road Curtice, Oh. 43412 3 Acres w/pole barn

www.presspublications.com

2) click on classifieds 3) click on classifieds form

Northwoood-Lot in Cedar Creek Woods. Last lot by forest on Dry Creek Road. $65,000 419-693-4069

Waterville Historical duplex for rent or sale. Spacious 2-3 bedrooms, appliances, storage, separate yards, additional storage available in barn. 419-261-3949

Call 419-836-2221

“Pick the Best�

419-260-9350

PRESS The

Em: Bob@callbobmcintosh.info Website: Bobmcintoshsells.com

Thousands of Homes... One Address 419-691-2800 www.danberry.com 602NM - NEW LISTING! - Lake Schools - Large home, well cared for. $104,000. Double Lot. IL#55324. Call Lana L. Rife 419-344-9512. 1109M - PRICE REDUCED! Genoa Schools. 4 beds 2 bath. REDUCED to $89,900. Get in this large home today. IL#55714. Dawn Betz Peiffer 419-3467411. 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.

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John Zeisler

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Move worry-free with Johnny Z. — 25+ Years Experience —

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Since 1972

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“A Home Worth Seeing� 402 W. Sixth - $117,900

Charming Genoa 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath Home, Enclosed Front Porch, Remodeled Kitchen Large Master w/Bath & Den, Updated Windows, Furnace & A/C, Nice Yard w/Deck & Patio, Garage.

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SUTPHIN Realtors

Call Brad Sutphin 419-345-5566 For All Your Real Estate Needs And a Private Consultation

email: brads@realtor.com www.RealtyValueToledo.com

Happy Weekend


THE PRESS, DECEMBER 2, 2013



 

1941 Nevada-East Toledo, 1-bedroom upper, W/D hookup, heat, water, stove and fridge included. 3 camera security system, $370/month plus deposit. Credit check, no smokers. 419-320-6545. 2 bedroom apartment in Elmore, utilities included, off street parking, call for details after 12pm. 419-862-3654 2 bedroom Townhouse, Buckeye St., Genoa, $515/mo +deposit, no pets, 419-862-3299



3-bedroom, 2-bath townhouse, Millbury, washer/dryer hookup, $700 plus first month and deposit/utilities. No pets/smoking. 419-206-1169 41 Teachout, Curtice, Nice 11/2 Story, 2 Bath, Country Lot, Garage, $800./mo., + deposit. No Pets. 419-377-0096 840 Forsythe Duplex, lower 2 bedrooms, Washer/Dryer, Stove, Refrigerator supplied and maintained, you pay all utilities, $450/mo. + deposit. No Pets.419-698-3430 840½ Forsythe, Duplex, small upper, 2 bed, refrigerator, range, washer/dryer supplied/maintained, new windows, $400 mo.+Deposit/Lease. 419-698-3430 East 2 bed house, 1203 Kelsey, new carpet, bath, floors, paint, basement, refrigerator/stove/waher/dryer furnished and maintained, water and garbage paid, No Pets, $550/mo., deposit same. Bob 419-698-3430

1 & 2 Bedroom Townhouses & Apartments Join Oregon’s Finest Community ★Laundry ★Swimming Pool ★Spacious Floor Plans ★Private Patios ★ 24 hr. Emergency Maintenance

East side, upper 2-bedroom, $430/month, no pets, 1324 ½ Dawson. 419-836-9257 East Toledo, 1 or 2 bedroom, No Pets, Stove/Fridge furnished. $325 for 1 bed & $425 for 2 bed + deposit. 419-698-1896 East Toledo, Genesee Street 1-bedroom upper apartment, $475/month, all utilities furnished, near bus line, no pets.

2 Bed, 1 Bath, 1½ Car Garage, New Paint & Carpet. $650/mo+deposit & utilities.

419-392-0492 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

419-693-6682

Piccadilly East Apartments * 1 Bed $420 * 2 Bed $520

• Oregon Schools • No Deposit • No Gas Bill • Small Pets OK! • Storage Units On Site

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Butler Street Nice Large 2 bedroom upper, $410/mo., + utilities. 1 small pet considered Caledonia Street 1 bedroom upper $375/mo., + utilities 419-698-9058 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

• • • •

Elmore, 3-bedroom, basement, A/C, stove, w/d hookup, no smoking/pets, $675 plus deposit. 419-862-2832

• •

For Rent Walbridge Small 2 Bdrm Mobile Home Part-Furnished Non-Smoking/No Pets Credit Application Required Call 419-666-3993 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

OREGON ARMS 1 bedroom, Patio, C/A, $400/mo. + utilities MOUNTAINBROOK 2 Bedrooms, Heat, Gas, Appliances included, Patio $495/mo. Visit us on our website at:

www.oregonarms.net Call 419-972-7291 419-277-2545 Oregon, 2010 Blandin, 2 bedroom, $600/mo. + deposit, No Pets, 419-691-3468 OREGON, 3 bedroom, basement, garage, no pets, 2628 Northvale, $700/mo + deposit/lease. 419-8367163 or 419-261-4411 Toledo- 755 Chesbrough St. House-1 Bedroom up, 2 bedroom down, large kitchen, bath, 12x18 livingroom. $500/mo. +$500/deposit 419-693-9396 Walbridge, 3-bedroom, 2-bath house, washer/dryer hookup, ½ basement, references, first/last month, $860/month, 419-836-7604 after 5pm. WALBRIDGE-2 bedroom upper duplex, 219 E. Perry, $525/mo. +Deposit/Utilities, No smokers/pets. 419-693-1822

Waterville Historical duplex for rent or sale. Spacious 2-3 bedrooms, appliances, storage, separate yards, additional storage available in barn. 419-261-3949



419-693-9443

OREGON 2239 Brown Road

A Place To Call Home

Swimming Pool Basketball/Tennis Courts Playground 24 hour emergency maintenance Laundry facilities Ask about our new tenant specials Featuring

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Your New Home For 2013 Ask about our specials •Oregon Schools • Pool • Intercom entry • Washer/Dryer hookups • Cat Friendly

Featuring 1 bedroom apt. $425 2 bedroom apt. $495 2 bed. Townhouse $625 “Make your first Big Move!�

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Classifieds

Deadline: Deadline:Thursdays Thursdaysat at1:00 1:00p.m. p.m.419-836-2221 419-836-2221or or1-800-300-6158 1-800-300-6158 Thursdays at 1:00 p.m. 419-836-2221 or 1-800-300-6158 classified@presspublications.com - (Closed Fridays) classified@presspublications.com Delivered to - 36,047 Homes, businesses and newstands Delivered to - in 38,358 Homes in Lucas, Ottawa, Sandusky & Wood Counti Lucas, Ottawa, Sandusky & Wood Counties

Yorktown Village

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, 2 bedrooms, Starr & Nevada area, $550/mo. w/$300 deposit. Call 419-843-6655.

The Press Circulation

WOODVILLE Large 2 bedroom upper, appliances, washer/dryer hookup, $475/mo + deposit. 419862-2867 leave message.

3-bedroom apartment $635/month, Cedar Run Apartments. 419-6912499 3-Bedroom, 1-bath, 2-car garage, large deck, new furnace, new hot water heater, new roof, includes washer, dryer, stove, East Toledo $700 per month 419-215-7061

 

21

 

Mike's Hauling We buy junk cars, trucks and vans Scrap metal hauled free. 419-666-1443



  

ATTENTION CLASS A CDL DRIVERS Regional Dry Bulk Carrier has immediate openings. Make $750 to $1000 per week. Paid Health benefits after 90 days! 419-849-2601 or 855-545-7005 for more information!! 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. Cleaning Position with part-time afternoon/evening hours available in busy health care facility. Approximately 8-10 hours per week. Experience is preferred. Some travel may be necessary. EOE. All references will be contacted and criminal background checks completed on all successful applicants. Send application and resume to : Tiffany Sedlar Director of Human Resources 410 Birchard Avenue Fremont, Ohio 43420. Email: humanresources@fremontchs.com Drivers - $2500 sign-on bonus! Heavy Haul O/O's. Up to 78% of freight bill plus FSC! CDL-A. Company positions available. 2 yrs exp hauling oversize freight req. 1-800835-9471 Drivers: $3000 Sign-On Bonus! Home DAILY! Dedicated Round -Trip Runs! CDL-A, 1yr OTR. MTS. 800-748-0192x2 Drivers: Co. Reg. Great Pay/Excellent Benefits! CDL A 1 Yr Exp. Great Home Time!! Stable Company. Don! 855-219-5989 Drivers: Great Pay, Benefits & Hometime! Haul Flatbed OTR. CDL-A, 2yrs Exp. EEO/AA www.trinitytrucking.com 800-628-3408 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 Laundry Attendant Dependable part-time / hours vary Apply in person between 9am-7pm (open 7 days a wk.) The Laundry 30600 Drouillard Rd. Walbridge, OH 43465

Northwood and Oregon Industrial Openings 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 in pay. Pay rate is $8.00 per hour. 2nd shift openings available. Drug and Bkg checks will be conducted. HS Diploma or GED is required. Call MANPOWER for appointment and mention this ad. 419-893-4413 Reino Linen Service is a commercial laundry facility and is currently hiring for day and afternoon production positions. Wage is based on the position and shift. Reino linen is a drug free workplace and proof of citizenship is required. Please get applications online at: www.reinolinen.com or at 119 S. Main Street, Gibsonburg. NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE. We are an EEO/AA Employer.



  

TRAINCO

Truck Driving Schools Day - Eve - Weekend Class Job Placement

Perrysburg 419-837-5730 Norwalk 419-499-2222

Turnpike Service Plazas are hiring for:

TRAVELER’S EXPRESS

Hiring for Days and Midnights Part time Positions Available

• Competitive Wages • Meal Discounts • Flexible Hours

81

 

Experienced Caregiver, Excellent References, Full or Part-Time, 419-269-5402

Experienced IT Professional looking for FT work, college degree with management experience. Please call 419-350-3132 I do elderly care-home assistance , part-time. References upon request. 419-836-5293 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.





  

Disabled father with MS, lost income needs help for Christmas, Two Teens. 419-691-3912







* 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 Serious Collector Buying Old Historical Pin backs, Badges, Ribbons (Political Advertising) Pre 1960 Baseball Cards. 419-304-7076

Applicants will be considered for all concepts

Apply @ Hardees.com/jobs

Blue Heron Plaza

Wyandot Plaza

419-855-3478 419-855-7239

81

 

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 assess 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

NOW HIRING Are you a hardworking individual looking for a great opportunity in the Northwood area? Cardinal Staffing is currently seeking assembly workers for an automotive supplier in Northwood! You can earn up to $11.90/hr with benefits and paid holidays after 90 days! Must be a nontobacco user. These are long term, temp to hire positions that will not last long! Apply with 2 IDs at: 2515 Oregon Rd. (Oregon Rd. & Wales Rd. Intersection) 9am-3pm Monday thru Friday Cardinal Staffing Services (419)666-8500

Need to Make Some Extra Cash? Now Hiring Friendly Faces!

We are expanding & have openings for: • Bakers • Custodians • Cashiers Part-Time Positions, Competive Wages & BeneďŹ ts Candidates should apply online at :

SALES OPPORTUNITY NABF College World Series media publications/sponsorship. Commission only. Call 419-936-3887, leave name and phone number. Warehouse Reino Linen Service, a commercial laundry facility, is currently hiring for a day shift Warehouse worker. This position completes shipments by processing and loading orders, uses a forklift, and lifts up to 40 pounds. Basic computer skills are required. Previous warehouse experience is preferred. Applications can be found online at: www.reinolinen.com or at 119 S. Main Street, Gibsonburg. We are an EEO/AA Employer.

www.mypetrojob.com - hiring code 101 or call 1-888-673-8765 Petro 26416 Baker Rd., Perrysburg 419-837-9772 Ext.31709 TA 3483 Libbey Rd., Perrysburg 419-837-5017

EOE


22

THE PRESS, DECEMBER 2, 2013







We buy most anything from your garage! 419-870-0163







Farmland wanted to rent, cash rent or shares. Call 419-266-6420 or 419-266-0127.



 

IF YOU USED THE BLOOD THINNER PRADAXA and suffered internal bleeding, hemorrhaging, required hospitalization or a loved one died while taking Pradaxa between October 2010 and the present, you may be entitled to compensation. Call Attorney Charles H. Johnson 1-800535-5727.

Thanks St. Jude, Blessed Virgin Mary, St. Anne and all for prayers answered. jah



 

  

Do you need to speak with confidence or better clarity? Be our guest at the next Toastmasters Club Meeting. No Classes - No Pressure Just an inviting, supportive environment. We all have similar goals. Come to Bay Park Community Hospital the first and third Tuesday of each month at 6:30 P.M. Visitors always welcome. Call Ken for more info 419-378-1777 or check our local website: tinyurl.com/7475cv6 or the district: www.d28toastmasters.org



   

Electrical Service Changes from fuses to breakers, 100/200 etc., House Wiring Specialist, 567-277-5333 (local)

For Your Wedding Grosjean Photography Call Ken or LaRae at 419-836-9754



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





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.



  

Seasoned wood from seven trees for sale. Asking price $750.00. Call 419-265-5712 after 3:00pm for more info.



 

Mike's Tree Service Tree and Stump Removal Trimming & Shaping Very clean & professional Yard Clean up leaves, branches etc. Also gutter cleaning and repair. Haul alway all debris We also do Storm Damage Cleanup Bobcat services Licensed & Insured 419-350-6780

FRESH CUT Michigan CHRISTmas Trees ~5 Different Varieties~ Indoor Display •Hot Chocolate •Christmas Music

MYERS FARMS 419-392-7998 6810 Cedar Point Rd.

Across from Maumee Bay State Park 9-8 daily (except Dec. 2-8 closing 4:30)







St. Peter's UCC, Millbury Christmas Craft Bazaar & Silent Auction At: Millbury Fireman's Rec. Hall 28410 Oak Street, Millbury Sat., Dec. 7th (9am-4pm)





 

BAY AREA All Types of Services *Demolition *Hauling *Concrete *Brick & Block *Landscaping *Bobcat Services Mike 419-350-8662









NEW! AUCTION ADS ON THE PRESS WEBSITE www.presspublications.com







OREGON 25 Springwood East Off Seaman Sat. December 7th 9am to 4pm Make Offer, Moving Sale!!! Sofa, Air tight wood stove, Misc. Household, Yard Tools

     For Your Wedding Grosjean Photography Call Ken or LaRae at 419-836-9754



 Charter Bus Tours

Dec. 27-29 - Christmas @ the Galt House Jan. 10-26 - Ft. Myer Beach Stay w/ us at the Outrigger or ride the bus down and back & stay w/friends or relatives. Call for detailed fliers & cost

Evelyn's Excursions 419-737-2055 www.evelynsexcursions.com



 

Embroidery Machine – Janome brand. 5 years old, only slightly used. Includes 40 threads & accessories. $500.00 419-698-1364 Lazy Boy Couch and Love seat, Multi Color Beige, $50.00 for both. 419-836-2536 Call after 5:30pm Love seat, Excellent Condition, Black, Green, Mauve, Purple Swirls, Picture on Craigs List 4211278768, $75.00 OBO, 419-250-2633

 

    35� Patty Play Pal, by Ashton Drake, New Condition with box. $100.00 419-972-4155 36� Rapunzel My Size Barbie Doll, New Condition with box, $75.00. 419-972-4155 5 Marilyn Monroe Collectors Series, 12� dolls Silver Sizzle, Emerald Evening, Spotlight Splendor, Fur Fantasy, Sparkle Super Star, $15.00 each. 419-972-4155 50 X 30 Magnavox Projection TV, Works Great, with paper's & remote, $100. 419-691-6954 9 Assorted Grout Trowels & Plaster, Cement Stirrer. $50.00 Call 419260-8174

Aquarium 15 gallon tank, measures 12� x 24� x 17�. $15 Call 419-836-9754 Cabbage Patch Dolls $5 each and other Collectibles. 419-855-7038. Free Children's Swig Set, you take apart and haul away, 419-836-8115 or 419-283-0095 Free standing full length mirror that opens to large jewelry cabinet, oak finish, $80.00. 419-666-1812 Ionic Breeze Air Cleaner, $30.00; Austin Air Cleaner with Hepa Filter $75.00. 419-836-7753 Pro Form XP Space Saver Treadmill, less than 30 hours of use, $300. Thomas organ, maple, headphones & sheet music included, $400. Futon/Ikea, metal frame, blue with mattress cover, $100. 419-471-1973 Reliance Propane Tank, Weight 18.5lbs. $15.00. Call 419-836-9754

 

 

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

           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

Net

Set of World Book Encyclopedias from the 1980's. $30. 419-787-6921.

Sharper Image Razor Xtreme push/kick scooter-$40. 419-8369754 Sleep Number Mattress, Full, Used 2 years, asking $600.00 OBO. 419666-6671 Total Gym, has training deck, videos, used only once. Payed $2,000, Make Offer. 419-693-9574

Holiday Shopping Expo Holiday Inn French Quarter 10630 Fremont Pike, Perrysburg Sunday, December 8 • 11 am – 4 pm Over 60 local vendors with a stunning array of fabulous ideas for everyone on your list. Free admission – Free parking Bring a non­perishable food item to beneďŹ t the Perrysburg Chrisans United Food Pantry

NORTHWOOD BOARD OF ZONING APPEALS PUBLIC MEETING The Northwood Board of Zoning Appeals will hold a regular meeting on Tuesday, December 10, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. in the Council Chambers of the Northwood Municipal Building. All Board of Zoning Appeals meetings are open to the public and are held on the second Tuesday of each month unless it is necessary to reschedule. The following appeals cases will be reviewed: Case No. 0568: Ahmad Salah, Moody’s Coney Island, 2511 Oregon Rd., Northwood, Ohio is requesting a variance to allow two (3x5 double sided signs), one on Oregon Rd. and the other on Wales Rd. N.C.O. Section 1282.03 (i) Attest: Kimberly Vaculik Planning, Zoning & Economic Development Coordinator City of Northwood

 



Mag, 17� Flat Square Tube Monitor (15.9�VS) Still in Box, Never used. $55.00. 419-836-9754



 



Serving You for 20 Years! Contact me for a new or used vehicle.

Australian Shepard Puppies, 2 males, 1 female, 2 tri and 1 mural, 419-367-5045



Jim Schenk (419)693-3000 (419)392-5252



  

$400 REWARD for the information to the recovery or the revocery of a set of wheels/tires, stolen from the 1200 block of S. Railroad, Millbury. 419-836-5978 LOST Please help us find, Lab/Terrier Mix, Yellow, Her name is Maggie, 8 years old, Missing from Woodville near Route 20/Bradner Road. 419-367-5539 Our cat was trapped and dropped off in the Millbury area. Male large tiger cat neutered. His name is Pete and he is very friendly. We are devastated. $100 REWARD please call 517-206-6904 or 419-304-3896



     Cycleman We repair Chinese Pocket Bikes and Scooters, and Mopeds, many parts available, also repair motorcycles, Call Wed. - Sat (10-6pm) 419-244-2525.

    2-clean snowmobiles, 84-Phazer, 79-Enticer E.S. +Like New 2-Place covered aluminum trailer-$3200.00 for all 3. 419-838-7111

     

4 Michelin snow studless tires mounted on BMW Z4 wheels, XM+S 300, 225/50 R16, 3/16�-1/4� tread remains, w/ BMW storage covers, $200 for set. 419-902-6511 Cadillac Head Gasket Repair Is your Northstar engine losing coolant? Have it tested free at TMZ Automotive. 419-837-9700.



 



2003 Mercury Grand Marquis LS, 91,000 miles, clean, silver color with leather, all power, 1 owner, $5,000.Please call 419-691-3541 to set up an appointment.

Free 5 year old cat, black female, fixed, 419-345-8535

2 French Provincial End Tables. Leather styled inlay top. Early 1960's vintage. $60.00. 419-836-9754

"Serving all of N.W. Ohio"







 

2006 Quality trailer, tandem axle, 20' long with 5' ramps & stake sides. Nice condition. Great for hauling wood. Asking $3500. 419-665-2161

Burkin Self Storage • Camper Storage

 



Inside & Outside

2001 Lincoln LS Sedan, Burgundy, 120,000 miles, great condition, moon roof, leather interior. Asking $5,300. Call 419-779-8113.

• Inside Auto Storage • Personal Storage

St. Rt. 51, South of Elmore 419-862-2127

PUBLIC AUCTION SUNDAY, Dec. 8, 2013 - 10:27 am SANDUSKY CO. FAIRGROUNDS, FREMONT, OH (16) Like New Round Fold Up roll around portable caferteria tables (6) sets Wenger Tourmaster 4 step choral risers - Oak Furniture Butcher Block - Antiques - Leather Furniture - Hospital Bed (2) Lead Glass Windows - Collectibles - Christmas Decor 1 Horse Sleigh - Lawn & Garden - Tools - Werner M13 Ladder Weslo & Schwinn Aerodine Stationary Bike - (75) skids of misc. Over 50 tables full of collectibles, Household & More!

Open for inspection Sat., Dec. 7 from 9 am to 1 pm LOCATION: Sandusky County Fairgrounds, 901 Rawson Ave., Fremont. 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 #1Jon’s Dream Barn starting w/Sleigh, Furniture, Lead Glass Windows, Tables, Risers & then onto tables full of smalls & collectibles. Ring #2-Anderson Barn selling Choice from over 75 skids of misc, Tools, Lawn & Garden & Misc. Plan to attend and tell or bring a friend. The Vendor’s Market is also going on in 3 more buildings on the fairgrounds. Plenty for all to do and enjoy. WM BAKER & KEN BONNIGSON, CAI Asst. Auctioneers: Dean A. Smith, Todd Schling, Robert Carpenter, Fred Wolff, Andy Kluding

www.bakerbonnigson.com

NORTHWOOD PLANNING COMMISSION PUBLIC MEETING The Northwood Planning Commission will hold a regular meeting on Monday, December 9, 2013 at 6:00 p.m. in the Council Chambers of the Northwood Municipal Building. Planning Commission will review the following: Conditional Use permit for Condos and Trees currently located at 4211 Woodville Rd. They are looking to rent space at Great Eastern (2674 Woodville- former Rite Aid), they need more space for their business. Any building over over 5,000 sq’ is a conditional use under our Central Business District. Conditional Use permit for Strike Zone Sports Training, LLC (Garry Isbell, Owner), to rent space at Great Eastern (2660 Woodville – Former JoAnn Fabrics) This space is over 5,000 sq’ and they are also an indoor recreational facility both of which are conditional uses under our Central Business District. Architectural Review Committee appeal from Mike Tawil, Woodville Auto Finance, 4510 Woodville Rd. They are appealing the ARC’s decision from Tuesday, November 19, 2013. The ARC denied their request for a new LED pole sign which would be programed to have scrolling images. Lighting ordinances (Pending Item) Planning Commission meetings are open to the public and are held on the second Monday of each month unless it is necessary to reschedule. Attest: Kimberly Vaculik Planning, Zoning & Economic Development Coordinator City of Northwood

National Classified Ads Adoption PREGNANT? CONSIDERINGADOPTION? You choose from families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Abby's One True Gift Adoptions. 866-4136292, 24/7 Void/Illinois/NewMexico/Indian a Automotive BLOWN HEADGASKET? Any vehicle repair yourself. State of the art 2-Component chemical process. Specializing in Cadillac Northstar Overheating. 100% guaranteed. 1-866-780-9038 Autos Wanted TOP CASH FOR CARS, Any Car/Truck, Running or Not. Call for INSTANT offer: 1-800-4546951 Education HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA FROM HOME. 6-8 weeks ACCREDITED. Get a diploma. Get a job.1-800-264-8330 www.diplomafromhome.com Electronics LOWER THAT CABLE BILL!! Get Satellite TV today! FREE System, installation and HD/DVR upgrade. Programming starting at $19.99. Call NOW 800-725-1865 Employment ALASKA CRAB FISHING JOBS: $7K-$15K A Month + Full Benefits. Food, Housing And Transportation Provided. Apply Online Today! www.arcticbayjobs.com (620)200-0312 Health & Fitness ERECTILE DYSFUNCTION can be treated safely and effectively without drugs/ s u r g e r y. Va c u u m t h e r a p y treatment is covered by Medicare/Insurance. 1-800-8151577 Miscellaneous !!OLD GUITARS WANTED!! Gibson,Martin,Fender,Gretsch. 1930-1980. Top Dollar paid!! Call Toll Free 1-866-433-8277 DIRECTV, Internet, Phone $69.99/mo +Free 3Months: H B O ÂŽ / S t a r z ÂŽ SHOWTIMEÂŽ/CINEMAXÂŽ +FREE GENIE 4Room Upgrade +NFL SUNDAY TICKET! 1855-302-3347 CASH FOR CARS, Any Make or Model! Free Towing. Sell it TODAY. Instant offer: 1-800864-5784 AIRLINE CAREERS begin here Get trained as FAA certified Aviation Technician. Housing and Financial aid for qualified students. Job placement assistance. Call AIM 866-4536204 Have fun and find a genuine connection! The next voice on the other end of the line could be the one. Call Tango 1-800-807-0818. FREE trial! Dish TV Retailer-SAVE! Starting $19.99/month (for 12 months.) FREE Premium Movie Channels. FREE Equipment, Installation & Activation. CALL, COMPARE LOCAL DEALS! 1-800-3091452 Meet singles right now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now 1-888909-9905 Wanted to Buy CASH PAID- up to $28/Box for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC T E S T S T R I P S . 1 - D AY PAYMENT. 1-800-371-1136 Wants to purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to P.O. Box 13557 Denver, Co. 80201 Reader Advisory: The National Trade Association we belong to has purchased the above classifieds. Determining the value of their service or product is advised by this publication. In order to avoid misunderStandings, some advertisers do not offer employment but rather supply the readers with manuals, directories and other materials designed to help their clients establish mail order selling and other businesses at home. Under NO circumstance should you send any money in advance or give the client your checking, license ID, or credit card numbers. Also beware of ads that claim to guarantee loans regardless of credit and note that if a credit repair company does business only over the phone it is illegal to request any money before delivering its service. All funds are based in US dollars. Toll free numbers may or may not reach Canada.


THE PRESS, DECEMBER 2, 2013

Don’t Be Left Out in the Cold... Be Prepared FREE Battery Get up to $140 Testing in Mail-in Rebates when you use the No Appointment Needed

Ford Service Credit Card

Expires 12/31/2013

Located at Mathews Ford

2811 Navarre Ave. Oregon 419-698-4444 BUY FOUR SELECT TIRES, GET UP TO $140 IN MAIL-IN REBATES WHEN YOU USE THE FORD SERVICE CREDIT CARD. On these name brands: Goodyear, Dunlop, Continental Tire, Hankook, Pirelli, Bridgestone and Yokohama $70 tire rebate. Dealer-installed retail purchases only. Limit one redemption per customer. $70 credit card rebate. Subject to credit approval. Complete purchase must be made on the Ford Service Credit Card. Offer valid between 10/01/13 and 12/31/13. Submit rebate by 1/31/14. $70 tire rebate by check or apply to an active Owner Advantage Rewards® account. $70 credit card rebate by check only. Cannot be combined with any other tire manufacturer-sponsored or Ford Service Credit Card rebate/offer. See participating dealership for vehicle applications, rebate and account details. Expires 12/31/2013

uik

Stop in Anytime ~ Mon.-Fri.: 7am-6pm, Sat.: 7am-1pm

TIRE & LUBE CENTER

THE PRESS EXPERTS

If You’re an Expert and want to get involved... CALL 836-2221. Deadline: 11 a.m. Thursday

Appliance Repair

Concrete

Hauling

Plumbing

In Home Service

KELLER CONCRETE INC.

B & G HAULING

Gray Plumbing

APPLIANCE WORKS INC. Washers, Dryer, Ranges, Microwaves, Refrig., Air Conditioners, Dishwashers, Disposers, Freezers

Tear Out & Replace Concrete, Driveways, Patios, Porches, Pads, Sidewalks & Stamped/Colored Concrete ** Quality & Affordable Work **

Operated By Mark Wells

Insured & Bonded — FREE ESTIMATES — BOBCAT SERVICES AVAILABLE

419-836-FIXX (3499)

419-697-9398

Automotive

Don’t Get Stuck In The Cold! ★Fall Special★ Come & See Our Professionals For A FREE INSPECTION

- Now Offering special prices on tires & batteries. 21270 SR 579 Williston

836-7461

Auto Repairs

DOUG EDWARDS GARAGE LLC Ford Specialist 2657 SR 300 Gibsonburg, Oh 43431 419-603-6478 dougedwards@hotmail.com

Carpet Cleaning

COUNTRY CHARM

Cleaning & Restoration LLC Since 1988 Carpeting & Upholstery Cleaning Emergency Water Removal General House Cleaning — Certified By I.I.C.R.C. —

419-836-8942

countrycharmcleaning.com

Cleaning R.D. Haar’s

The Cleaning Professionals

• Residential Housekeeping daily, weekly or bi-weekly Housekeeping • Commercial • Carpet Cleaning • Upholstery Cleaning

Call 419-277-0564

You’ll laugh at the name ... not the service!! Concrete

A.A. COLLINS CONSTRUCTION & RENTAL PROPERTIES Basement Waterproofing Concrete • Roofing Interior • Exterior Lawncare • Stone & Dirt Hauling Bobcat Service • Espaniol

Your Ad Could Be Here! Call The Press to be an Expert! 419-836-2221

New or Replace Concrete Driveways, Sidewalks, Pole Barns, Porches, Stamped & Color Concrete Brick & Block work etc.

Veterans & Senior Citizens’ Discounts Free Estimates, Licensed & Insured

Mike Halka

419-350-8662 Oregon, OH

Got Junk & Garbage? We do: Clean Ups/Clean Outs

Hauling

SCHNEIDER SONS’ 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

Excavating

BELKOFER EXCAVATING • Septic Systems • Sewer Taps • Snow Removal • Lawn Care Backhoe/Bobcat/Dozer Work Stone and Dirt Hauling See Us on Facebook

419-836-8663 419-392-1488 Excavating/Water Pumps

419-836-9650/419-466-6432

J.N.T. HOME REPAIRS •Painting FREE ESTIMATES •Drywall •Repair Fences Reasonable •Tile •Plumbing Fast Friendly Service •Decks •Electrical Insured and Bonded

MARK 419-855-4161 TRACKER CO.

Home Maintenance

We can work directly with your Insurance Company 21270 SR 579 Williston

836-7461

Home Improvement

Call Dave @ (419) 266-5793

OREGON PLUMBING No Jobs Too Small Insured - Bonded

BLUE LINE ROOFING

Remodeling

419-691-2524 www.BlueLineRoof.com

Restoration & Remodeling, Inc

Additions - Decks - Bathrooms Exteriors - Windows - Kitchens Licensed - Insured - Bonded In Business for over 30 years — Free Estimates — BBB Senior Discounts PRO

419-691-0131 O PRProfessional

www.musserremodeling.com E-mail: remoc1@bex.net No job too small or too big

(419)836-4000

Multi-sized Units - Outside storage Security fence - 7 day access “We make every effort to accommodate YOU.”

Tree Service

COLLINS ROOFING •Repairs •Small Jobs •Big Jobs •Free Estimates

419-322-5891 Septic Tank Cleaning

Ivan’s Tree Service Serving Toledo & Surrounding Counties for 33 yrs! Rated A+ from BBB Free Estimates & Reasonable Rates •Expert Removal •Trimming •Shaping •Complete Clean-Up Climbing & Bucket Work Available — Fully Insured —

419-693-9964

C & L SANITATION, INC. Septic Tank Cleaning & Portable Restrooms For All Events

419-874-4653

Musser

MAUMEE BAY SELF STORAGE 7640 Jerusalem Road (Rt 2)

Licensed & Insured Since 1964

419-693-8736 Licensed Master Plumber Roy Bomyea

Remodelers Organization

Serving the area for over 50 years

Snow Removal

BUCKEYE TURF MANAGEMENT — SNOW REMOVAL — RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL 10 Years Experience Senior Discount 419-902-7902

Mike’s TREE SERVICE Tree and Stump Removal Trimming & Shaping Very clean & professional Yard Clean up Leaves, Branches, etc. Also gutter cleaning & repair Haul away all debris We also do Storm Damage Cleanup Bobcat services Licensed & Insured

Freddy’s Home Improvement

419-350-6780

419-276-0608 Electrical, Paneling, Concrete, Roofing, Drywall, Kitchens, Bathrooms, Floors, Decks, Tile, Porch, Additions, Dormers –– Free Estimates ––

Call The Press to be an Expert! 419-836-2221

Lawn Care

Lawn Mowing Low Priced and Local.

Lawn Service

MUSSER’S HOME AND PROPERTY MAINTENANCE • Home Repair Specialists • Commercial & Residential MANY DISCOUNTS & OTHER SERVICES • FULLY INSURED • FREE ESTIMATES

Roofing

ACE ROOFING - FREE ESTIMATES Senior Discounts Roofs/Gutters Siding/Windows

INSURED/ Lifetime Warranty

419-304-8666 Painting

S andwisch Painting •Interior •Exterior •Residential - Commercial

Terry 419-708-6027 Josh 419-704-7443

Interior / Exterior painting, plumbing, decks, drywall repair, electrical

Plumbing

BOBCAT SERVICES

Lawn Care & Snowplowing

Handyman

419-691-7958

SNOW REMOVAL

Call 419-367-6474 GL HENNINGSEN EXCAVATING AND WATER SYSTEMS Septic Systems Installation & Repair Water, Sewage & Sump Pump Installation & Repair

Jim Gray

If it’s heavy ... and you want it hauled in or out ...

•Dirt •Stone •Debris •Cars •Equipment •Trucks

Electrical Contractor

25 Years Experience **** 24 HR. SERVICE **** D.O.T. Certified. Insured/Bonded All Major Credit Cards Accepted — Senior Discount — LICENSED MASTER PLUMBER

419-340-0857 419-862-8031

Call Us!

Rob 419-322-5891

BAY AREA CONCRETE & WATERPROOFING

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Your Services Change, Your Prices Change, Why Does Your Yellow Page Ad Stay The Same? An ad should be flexible... Like your business. Not chiseled in stone like a stagnant yellow page ad. So if you’re choosing between The Press Expert Section and the yellow pages, consider this... cell phones, caller i.d., internet directories, search engines and competing 1 With phone books there is less reason to go to a phone book with your ad in it. On the other hand, you have The Press in your hands just like your potential customers living or working in 33,892 homes and businesses in your market area. For less than $21 a week, you can reach them in The Press Expert Section.

can frequently change the size and copy of your ad in The Press to adver2 Youtise seasonal offers, special prices, new products & new services. lively issue of The Press is full of news, information and features from 20 towns and their surrounding areas in Lucas, Ottawa, Sandusky and Wood 3 Each Counties. More than 475 businesses and individuals use The Press each week to sell goods and services. For more information, call the classified department. 419-836-2221

PRESS The

Since 1972

Metro Suburban Maumee Bay

P.O. Box 169 • 1550 Woodville, Millbury, OH 43447 (419) 836-2221 Fax 836-1319 E-Mail classifieds@presspublications.com

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THE PRESS

DECEMBER 2, 2013

Metro 12/02/13  

Metro Edition 12/02/13

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