• Cardinal Stritch • Clay • Eastwood • Genoa • Gibsonburg • Lake • Northwood • Oak Harbor • Waite • Woodmore
P Since 1972
Miss Daisy See page 2 A supplement to The Press Newspapers December 4, 2017
Jacob Plantz Cover photo: Genoa junior guard by Russ Lytle) p ((Press file photo
Water authority talk begins
RESS February 12, 2018
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By Larry Limpf News Editor email@example.com
Continued on page 2
of The Week
Farms are being overrun by people who don’t respect their land. Mark Reeves See page 4
Mercy to use “Super Scrubs” Mercy Health – St. Charles Hospital employees Austin Rohleder, implantation assistant, and Maryann Hurley, housekeeping coordinator, look over the new Vestex “super scrubs” at an employee fitting event Jan. 31 at the hospital. See Health Section, page 8. (Press photo by Ken Grosjean)
Commissioners push for impairment By Kelly J. Kaczala News Editor firstname.lastname@example.org Lucas County Commissioners recently expressed their support for the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency’s rejection last month of the Ohio EPA’s 2016 list of impaired waters in Ohio, which had failed to include the impairment designation of Ohio’s portion of the open waters of Western Lake Erie. “We’re gratified the U.S. EPA is enforcing the Clean Water Act and requiring the State of Ohio to follow the law,” said Commissioner Carol Contrada. “This is a significant move to protect drinking water and the health of Lake Erie. This will provide the accountability that 11 million citizens that are affected by the health of Lake Erie expect.” Commissioner Pet Gerken said that the Ohio EPA has received Great Lakes Restoration Initiative funding since 2011 to monitor nutrient levels in the western basin. “Director Butler’s defense that they don’t have the data to make an impairment designation doesn’t add up – and now the Trump Administration agrees.” Reevaluated The U.S. EPA stated earlier this year
all readily available information regarding phosphorus pollution that drives the growth of Harmful Algal Blooms in the open waters of western Lake Erie, or evaluating whether Harmful Algal Blooms are impairing those waters, as required by the Clean Water Act. The U.S. EPA approved of the state’s decision on May 19, 2017. In a Jan. 12 letter to Craig Butler, director of the Ohio EPA, David R. Ross, assistant administrator of the U.S. EPA, stated that the federal agency had “reevaluated” the state’s list and determined it was “not fully consistent with the requirements of the Clean Water Act and EPA’s regulations.”
it was wrong to approve a decision by the Ohio EPA to designate only limited shoreline areas of western Lake Erie as impaired. The Clean Water Act requires Ohio, every two years, to evaluate the water quality of all waters within its jurisdiction and submit a list to U.S. EPA that identifies each body of water that is impaired by pollution. The U.S. EPA then approves the list if it meets specific requirements, including the requirement to assemble and evaluate all existing and readily available water quality related data and information regarding water quality problems within a state’s jurisdiction. Last October, the Ohio EPA submitted its list to U.S. EPA without assembling
Political will “The health of Lake Erie continues to be a top priority of the Lucas County Commissioners,” said Commissioner Tina Skeldon Wozniak. “We have a dynamic program to identify sources and amounts of nutrients flowing into Lake Erie. Our offer to partner with state and federal EPA officials to ensure that these sources are identified and mitigated is still on the table,” she added, referring to the Nutrient Source Inventory. In July, 2014, unsafe levels of a toxin, mycrocystin, shut down Toledo’s public drinking water for 400,000 customers in
I don’t know if it just lacks political will.
Options under consideration to supply water for its approximately 6,500 customers in northern Wood County will be discussed by officials of the Northwestern Water and Sewer District at a public forum Feb. 15. The meeting will be held at the Quality Inn, 10612 Fremont Pike, Perrysburg, and start at 6:30 p.m. The district is currently exploring long-term options, said Theresa Pollick, a district spokesman, including joining the Toledo Area Water Authority or utilizing other water sources in Wood County. Officials from Toledo, Lucas County and suburban communities that purchase water from the city recently signed a non-binding memorandum of understanding to provide a framework for forming the authority. The TAWA service area could include all or portions of the cities of Maumee, Perrysburg, Sylvania and Toledo; Village of Whitehouse, Fulton and Lucas counties; the Northwestern Water and Sewer District and Monroe County, Michigan. Under the agreement, it would be governed by a board of trustees of seven voting members. Two members would be appointed by the mayor of Toledo, one by the Lucas County commissioners, one jointly by the mayors of Sylvania, Maumee and Whitehouse; one by the mayor of Perrysburg, one jointly by the Fulton County commissioners and board of the Northwestern Water and Sewer District and one by the Monroe County Drain Commission. TAWA would establish rates and charges for providing water service based on a goal of meeting an 8-year rate equalization plan developed through a regional water technical committee of the Toledo Metropolitan Area Council of Governments. Pollick said information from a study prepared for the Wood County Economic Development Commission will also be pre-
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FEBRUARY 12, 2018
Driving Miss Daisy Miss Daisy (Judi Pollock) has a question for Hoke (Michael Reynolds) during a rehearsal of Oregon Community Theatre's upcomimg production of the drama "Driving Miss Daisy." Performances will be held in the Fassett Auditorium on February 16, 17, 23 and 24 at 8pm and February 18 at 3pm. Tickets are $14.00 for adults and $12.00 for senior/ students and can be ordered at oregoncommunitytheatre.org or by calling 419-6911398. Tickets may also be purchased any show night. (Photo courtesy of Robert Mullens)
Trustees to hear zoning change request By Larry Limpf News Editor email@example.com The Lake Township trustees will consider a zoning request from a Woodville Road business owner on March 6 at 6 p.m. James Mlynek, owner of Woodville Road Nursery, is seeking to change two parcels on the other side of the road from his business from R-2 residential to B-2 general commercial. Heâ€™s been using the property as a transfer station for piles of leaves that he composts at his nursery. The townshipâ€™s zoning commission in January voted to recommend a zoning certificate for the transfer station be denied. Mlynek and residents of Bailey Road,
who have raised concerns about odors from the site and drainage problems, have both retained attorneys. The trustees last week agreed to a request by Mlynekâ€™s attorney, Brian Ballenger, for an extension before holding a hearing on the matter. Richard Welling, a trustee, said the parties will also have the option of taking their case to Wood County Common Pleas Court. In other business, the trustees agreed to a recommendation from the townshipâ€™s newly appointed Emergency Medical Service coordinator to hire seven part-time persons. Five are paramedics and two are emergency medical technicians. A contract between the township and
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LifeStar for 24-hour service ends in March and the township plans to have its own paramedics in place before the agreement expires. Under the agreement with LifeStar, the company provides two paramedics for each shift and the township provides an emergency vehicle, equipment and houses the on-duty personnel at the administration building on Cummings Road. Fire Chief Bruce Moritz said he expects the EMS unit to be staffed primarily by part-time personnel with the exception of Sanders. Five members of the township fire department who are paramedics have already applied and will have priority in being put on the EMS staff, he said last week.
Lake Erie Continued from front page northwest Ohio and 30,000 residents in southeast Michigan. Microcystin, which can cause liver and kidney damage, is produced by algal blooms that develop in the lake. They are fed mostly by fertilizer and manure runoff from farm fields. Yet nearly four years later, harmful algal blooms continue to plague the lake. Wozniak told The Press last week that it is important for the open waters of Western Lake Erie to receive the designation of full impairment to adequately fix the problems that still pose a threat to the lake. â€œThe full impairment designation would provide us with the resources to pay for some of the improvements we need to make, including implementing best practices to curb runoff coming from agriculture throughout the Lake Erie Basin,â€? she said. Many have wondered why there is still no designation of full impairment in the western basin. â€œI donâ€™t know if it just lacks political will,â€? said Wozniak. The Nutrient Source Inventory program was established by the county to map the source and path of toxins as they drain into the Maumee River and into the lake. â€œThe NSI tool shows throughout the Western Lake Erie Basin where the sources and the amounts of nutrients are. We are doing that program because we donâ€™t have that impaired status. So the local governments like Toledo and Lucas County have to do all its own work on fixing the lake because weâ€™re not getting the support and resources at the federal level. Weâ€™re willing to partner. But we canâ€™t do it all on our own because we have fewer resources compared to what the federal government could do,â€? she said.
Water authority Continued from front page sented during the meeting. That study indicates the City of Bowling Green could be a viable long-term provider of water for the district and cities of Perrysburg and Maumee. â€œWe are exploring both options and want to provide more information on both,â€? Pollick said.
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FEBRUARY 12, 2018
The Press serves 24 towns and surrounding townships in Lucas, Ottawa, Sandusky & Wood Counties Vol. 46, No. 45
Ritson to run for Wood Co. Auditor
Athletes from all over the country and even Canada traveled to Camp Perry to fire in the 2018 Camp Perry Open. (Photo courtesy CMP)
Spectators of the Super Final were “udder”-ly entertained by the sights and sounds in the range. (Photo courtesy CMP)
Camp Perry Open
Record crowd braves stormy weather By Ashley Brugnone CMP Writer firstname.lastname@example.org Northwest Ohio was battered by a strong winter storm that brought with it slick ice, drifting snow and wind gusts up near 30 miles per hour. It was the perfect weekend for a little marksmanship competition – that is, for the airgun athletes who traveled to Port Clinton for the 2018 Camp Perry Open. The participants fired in the 80-point electronic indoor air range located within the Civilian Marksmanship Program’s (CMP) Gary Anderson CMP Competition Center.
Warm Coats program The Salvation Army-Port Clinton Service Unit serving Ottawa County is extending the Winter Coats Program due to increasing needs and the generosity of the community. This year, the program has been extended through March, based on donations of new coats which are distributed cost-free to local families in need of a winter coat. “This is the 22nd year this program has been providing coats to the residents of Ottawa County,” said Salvation Army Director Maureen Saponari. “Residents in need of a warm winter coat can call The Salvation Army and pick up coats for their families.” To date this year, more than 800 coats have been distributed. Call Saponari at 419-732-2769 to inquire about the program.
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The Camp Perry Open is an air gun competition that combines both junior and adult competitors in shoulder-to-shoulder competition. A 3x20 junior match, featuring a qualification round and an elimination final, as well as an open 60 Shot air rifle and air pistol event for both adults and juniors make up the weekend schedule, along with the Open’s famous Super Final. This year, the event saw more participants than ever, requiring the addition of a fourth relay for the first time in the match’s history. While the wind howled, the snow swirled and the ice shelves from nearby Lake Erie brushed up over the shoreline outside of the facility, the one-day 3x20 junior competition kicked off the Camp Perry Open festivities. Due to the bad weather that persisted outdoors, making the roadways increasingly hazardous for travelers in the area, the 3x20 Finals matches were cancelled. The Top 3 precision and sporter competitors and teams were chosen from qualifying entries from the day’s scores. Antonio Gross, 18, of Webster from New York, fired a score of 591-44x to overtake the precision match. Last year, Gross finished the junior event in third place, managing this year to squeak by Amelia Dell, 17, of Riverside Shooting Club from Michigan, by only x-count to earn his win. Dell finished with an overall score of 59138x. Annabelle Stanec, 17, of Ashland Eagles in Ohio, landed in third with 58933x. In sporter, Max Martinez, 16, of Pickaway Diabolos from Ohio, bested the field with a score of 555-21x to beat out
Millbury Lake Township Firefighters Association
Pancake Breakfast Fundraiser Feb. 18 • March 18 • April 15 9 am-1 pm Breakfast includes: All-You-Can-Eat (Pancakes) Eggs, Sausage, Apple Sauce, Orange Juice, Coffee, Milk Adults: $6.00, Seniors: $5.00 Children under 10: $3.00 Millbury Firemans Recreation Hall 28410 Oak St., Millbury For info 419-345-6067
Freeport NJROTC teammates from Illinois, Linsey Kleckner, 16, and Makiah Stacy, 18. Kleckner fired an aggregate score of 55118x, while Stacy stayed close with a score of 544-15x. Super Finals The Super Finals, which has made the Camp Perry Open unlike any other air event throughout the year and arguably the most widely attended by fans, features costumes, music, cheering fans and other distractions – all echoing simultaneously throughout the range as the competitors fire their shots. This year, the Top 40 air rifle and pistol overall competitors, respectively, took the firing line in the event, with the winners walking away with a custom Camp Perry Open cowbell to keep as a memento. Winning this year’s Super Final was CPT Matt Rawlings, 33, of Fairbanks, Alaska, in rifle and Kathryn Roberston, 24, of Lynden, Ontario, in pistol. Roberston sported a large, red maple leaf hat during the match to throw homage to her home country of Canada as she battled for the win. Overtaking the Super Final was a personal victory for CPT Rawlings, who took a break from the sport but was recently given the option to return to competing. He jumped at the opportunity and has been shooting in events as often as possible since August 2017 – even purchasing a new rifle and giving up on one he had been using since 1998. “I didn’t know I was going to be able to do it (compete) again, quite honestly, but it’s been going alright,” he said.
Buddy Ritson, of Lake Township, will seek election as Wood County Auditor in the Democratic Primary. Ritson was raised in Walbridge and is a graduate of Lake High School. In addition, he received a bachelor’s degree in finance from the University of Toledo and is currently pursuing a master’s degree in financial economics from Bowling Green State University. He is a pricing specialist supervisor at Hub Group, a transportation logistics company based in Toledo. In announcing his candidacy, Ritson said, “I truly believe in bipartisan approaches to government. The auditor’s office provides important checks and balances, and with a nearly all-Republican county government, it is important to have an auditor who can provide those checks and balances. “Wood County was one of the first auditor’s offices in Ohio to have a web presence, but the electronic presence hasn’t had significant updates in a long time. I look forward to bringing ideas that I have gained from private industry to help make county government more effective in reaching the needs of Wood County taxpayers and businesses,” he said. Ritson and his fiancée, Heather DeBouver, recently bought their first home in Lake Township and will be married in Risingsun on May 19. He welcomes suggestions on how to make county government more efficient and more effective via email at buddyforwoodcountyauditor@gmail. com.
Sleigh rides at Spiegel Grove Celebrate Presidents’ Day by riding in a horse-drawn sleigh through the wooded estate of President Rutherford B. Hayes. South Creek Clydesdales will offer horse-drawn sleigh and trolley rides from 1-4 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 17, through Monday, Feb. 19, at Spiegel Grove, the grounds of the Rutherford B. Hayes Presidential Library & Museums, in Fremont. The cost is $3 per rider age 3 and older and free for riders 2 and younger. Tickets can be purchased in the museum and library building. Rides will be offered whether or not there is snow. However, if the wind chill is zero or below zero or there are thunderstorms, rides will be canceled. Visit rbhayes.org and the Hayes Presidential Library & Museums’ social media pages for updates. For info, call 419-332-2081 or visit rbhayes.org.
THE PRESS FEBRUARY 12, 2018
Hunting and fishing club seeks to be family-oriented By Bruce Hefflinger Press Contributing Writer email@example.com Oregon resident Mark Reeves is proud to be a Christian. He also loves the outdoors. Now Reeves and a group of others are planning to combine the two into a Christian-based organization that promotes fishing, hunting and other outdoor activities. “It’s a lot like any conservation hunting club, we plan to promote hunting and fishing,” explained Reeves, who lives in Oregon. “We intend to lease farmland for members to use all the while pressing out family values. It will be about hunting and fishing as a family — father and son, father and daughter, mother and son, mother and daughter.” There will be a meeting on Feb. 20 at 7 p.m. at The Rock, Assembly of God Church, 4058 Starr Ave., in Oregon to go over plans and strategies for the newly-formed organization. “Farms are being overrun by people who don’t respect their land,” Reeves said. “We plan to approach the farmers to see if they’re willing to work with us. We’d lease land for the right to hunt on it and we’d also police it to make sure nobody is hunting on the land that is not permitted.” Land throughout northwest Ohio is being considered according to Reeves, including Wood, Sandusky, Ottawa, Lucas, Williams, Fulton and Seneca counties. “I don’t think there’s anything out there in the eastern part of Lucas County and the surrounding area that is like this that’s Christian based,” Reeves said. “The best part of this will be bringing Christian men and women together for fellowship doing things together that we like - the discipleship going on as Christians and hunting and fishing together.” The idea is different than outdoor clubs that are currently in existence, such as the Ottawa County Conservation Club and the Wood Creek Conservation Club. “The Ottawa Club doesn’t do anything along the lines of hunting and they don’t lease property,” Reeves explained. “They’re more about shooting and the practice of shooting. They have a nice lit practice area and have shooting facilities to practice bow hunting.
Michael L. Almroth 4/10/1964 ~ 2/1/2018
Michael L. Almroth, 53, of Elmore, OH, passed a w a y T h u r s d a y, February 1, 2018 at Mercy St. Charles Hospital, Oregon, OH. He was born in Toledo, OH on April 10, 1964, a son of Larry & Vicki (Therkelsen)Almroth. Mike was a printer and pressman for the Toledo Blade, and the Blade Printing Company. He loved guitars and being a musician with Elmore Fudd. Mike enjoyed the outdoors, especially fishing and shooting, and playing golf with his buddies at Sugar reek Golf Course. Mike is survived by his children, Jeffrey R. Almroth and Courtney M. Roepke, both of Woodville, OH, Michael E. Smith of Florida, and their mother, Annette (Roepke) Almroth of Woodville; siblings, Shelly Almroth, Breckinridge, CO, James (Dena) Almroth, Golden, CO, and Marc (Tricia) Therkelsen, Temperance, MI; and 8 nieces & nephews. He was preceded in death by his parents. Arrangements were handled by Crosser Funeral Home & Cremation Service, ElmoreGenoa Chapel. Private graveside service was held at Harris-Elmore Union Cemetery, Elmore. Those planning memorial contributions are asked to please consider Mike's son, Jeff's college fund in care of the funeral home. Online condolences may be shared with Mike's family at www.crosserfuneralhome.com.
The beginnings of a Fishing and Hunting Club, left to right — Matt Bertok, Dallas Layman, Scott Sullivan, Mark Reeves, Nick Bailey, and Dwight Momberg. Others are welcome to join. (Photo courtesy Mark Reeves) “Where we’d be different is that we’d have land leased that members can go hunt on with relationship of farmers, while also wanting to promote the church statement of faith to everyone.” Plans are to have youth be a big part of this organization. “One of the things we want to do is promote youth hunting and fishing, and bow and arrows, and guns,” Reeves said. “We may have a youth pheasant hunt for a day. We’d like to have youth fishing events. This could be on ponds or possibly renting a boat on a lake. We’d also want to involve women that like to hunt and fish. “Two or three times a year we might
rent out a big head boat and take kids out fishing that normally don’t get to go fishing. We may also get involved in bird watching at the National Wildlife Preserve. We could help get involved in promoting that. But to do all this we need to raise funds.” That begins with membership, something that will be discussed at the upcoming meeting. “We will probably limit membership to 100, 150 or so,” Reeves said. “The annual dues will be in the neighborhood of $40. There might also be an initiation fee the first year along with the dues. Charter memberships could also be available for those that sign up the first few months.
Once word gets out, membership would be by referral. This will all be decided at the meeting.” Reeves stresses that family is a big part of it, memberships including. “If a member of the club has kids, they’re considered a member until they’re 16 or 18 and then they’d have to become a member,” Reeves added. Anyone interested that has questions can contact Reeves at 678-761-3635 or 678257-2581. “I know there are a lot of ideas out there right now,” Reeves said. “We have about 15 guys interested at the moment and that should increase with the meeting.”
Voters will see 2 new levies on ballot By Larry Limpf News Editor firstname.lastname@example.org The Benton - Carroll - Salem school board will hold two public meetings to discuss the school system’s financial situation and the board’s decision to place two tax levies on the May 8 ballot. The meetings will be held Feb. 26 at 6 p.m. and March 22 at 5:30 p.m. at the Oak Harbor High School auditorium. Board members cite the recent property devaluation of the Davis-Besse Nuclear Power Station as the primary reason the district needs additional tax revenues; the resulting annual loss to the district from the devaluation is about $4.6 million, about a fourth of the B-C-S operating budget. However, the loss of reimbursement payments from the state – about $300,000 annually – that started when the public utility tangible personal property tax was phased out is also a factor, said Guy Parmigian, district superintendent. To recover those losses the board will place a 1 percent earned income tax on the ballot along with a 3.89-mill property tax that would generate about $1.98 mil-
lion and $1.4 million a year respectively if passed. Both issues would be in effect for five years if approved. “It was staggering that at a meeting of state officials this past October, no one around the table could think of another school district in state history who has lost the magnitude of revenue that BentonCarroll-Salem is losing. Our loss of revenue is simply unprecedented,’’ said Parmigian. The B-C-S board voted unanimously during a special meeting last week to place the levies on the ballot for voter approval. The income tax issue would be levied on wages and self-employment earnings of residents of the district. Interest, dividends, capital gains, pensions, rental income, lottery winnings and income earned by estates would be exempt from the tax. The property tax would cost about $136 per $100,000 of valuation for each parcel a year. Parmigian said property tax revenues from the Davis-Besse plant have been a pillar of the district’s finances since the plant began operations in the 1970s, which enabled successive school boards and administrations to place fewer issues on the ballot over the years.
He credited the school board for being fiscally conservative, saying the board evaluates every vacancy that comes open due to retirement or resignation, and then makes a decision on replacing the position. Last summer, teaching positions, a maintenance position and a bus mechanic position were not filled for a savings of $406,000. The efficiency measures will continue, Parmigian said, but a loss of $6 million annually in revenue means the district can’t cut its way out of the situation without hurting educational programs for students. Last month, the board met with State Representative Steve Arndt and State Senator Randy Gardner in Columbus to discuss a draft plan for assistance from the state but learned it’s likely any help would only be for three years and cover just a fraction of the devaluation loss. Parmigian said more details on a plan will be available in the spring. Voters may consult the district’s website at www.bcssd.com for more information about the tax issues on the May ballot or they may call Parmigian or treasurer Cajon Keeton with any questions about the issues at 419-898-6210.
Pheasants Forever banquet approaches The Erie - Ottawa - Sandusky County Chapter of Pheasants Forever invites outdoor enthusiasts and guests to their 27th annual fundraising banquet Saturday, March 10 at the Camp Perry Banquet Hall, Port Clinton. The event will feature 30 guns to be auctioned, raffled or included as part of an outdoor prize package. The meal, which will be prepared by Mesenburg Caterers of Huron, will feature smoked whole hog, grilled chicken, shrimp fettuccini alfredo, salad, side dishes and dessert. Beer and soft drinks will be provided, with a cash bar available. Doors will open at 5 p.m. and dinner will be served at 6:45 p.m. Raffles and auctions will follow. Tickets are pre-pay only. The cost is
Ag Notes $60 for adults (includes membership to Pheasants Forever) and $30 for a guest ticket. For youths ages 17 and younger, admission is $25, which includes membership to the Pheasants Forever youth organization. Pheasants Forever and Quail Forever is a national upland habitat conservation organization with 140,000 members in 740 chapters, including over 6,000 in 30 Ohio
Perch | Shrimp | Salad Bar Every Friday during Lent
Friday,February March 316 Friday, to
Feb. 14 March M arch h 1 I| 8am 88am amMass M Mass asss 12:15pm Ash Servicee 7pm Mass 7p pm Mass 7pm
A second pre-trial hearing has been scheduled for a Woodville man who’s been indicted on one count of engaging in a pattern of corrupt activity and three counts of receiving stolen property. The hearing for William S. Gentry, 58, W. Main Street, is scheduled for March 27 in Wood County Common Pleas Court. According to the indictment, Gentry was involved in the theft around July 8, 2016 of a trailer in the Village of Walbridge valued at about $4,000 with a Honda motorcycle inside valued at $400. The trailer and motorcycle were sold to an “unknowing individual” but were later recovered by the Ohio State Highway Patrol. Around July 11, Gentry was allegedly involved in the theft of another trailer in Walbridge valued at $2,500. It was also sold and recovered by the highway patrol. A third trailer valued at $10,000 and a snowmobile inside it valued at $13,000 were reported stolen in Perrysburg. They were also recovered. As the investigation continued, authorities determined a total of 42 trailers had been stolen in Northwest Ohio and Southeast Michigan between Nov. 23, 2013 and June 2017. The total estimated loss of the trailers is about $199,000. The unrecovered contents are valued at $234,805. During a pre-trial hearing last week, the court agreed to a request by Gentry’s attorney to modify his bond to allow him to travel and contact one of the alleged victims. He may travel to Canton, Ga. from Feb. 16-19.
Inspirational Message of the Week: Altering Destiny We think that there will be a radical transformation after death, that we will be unburdened by our bodies and that our souls will fly off to heaven and be united with God. But then shouldn’t we prepare our souls now to be with God? The truth is that God won’t be changing, and probably neither will we. Our souls and the virtues and appetites we cultivate become more or less permanent parts of who we are. If you have cultivated a spirit of love and compassion in your life, and live in the presence of God, you can certainly expect more of this in the hereafter, but if you have cultivated a spirit of anger and hatred, or any
Trinity United Methodist
Wednesday’s during Wednesday’s Lent W ednesday’’s d urring Lent L ent February - April 5 21 March 821-March 7pm 7pm, 7p pm,, Church
By Press Staff Writer
Deadline: Thursday 11:00 am
5:00 PM to 8:00 PM St. Jerome Parish Hall
Stations off the Cross
Church Worship Guide
300 Warner Street, Walbridge, OH 43465 | 419-666-2857
of the other vices, these have become a part of your soul. Fortunately, these things can be changed, but only with steadfast hard work and a conscious decision to alter our characters. We can change our destiny, but only if we do the hard work necessary to change our characters. If you aren’t living in the presence of God now, what makes you think you’ll be in his presence in the hereafter? Live now as you would for eternity. “The end of all things is near. Therefore be alert and of sober mind so that you may pray. Above all, love each other deeply, because love covers over a multitude of sins.” —1 Peter 4:7-8 NIV
Elmore Trinity Lutheran Church
Main at 4th, Genoa
Sunday School 9:15 am Worship 10:30 am
Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod
Ramp & Elevator
412 Fremont St. 419-862-3461 Stephen Lutz, Pastor
Pastor Cherl Matla
Worship 8 am - 10:45 am Sunday School - 9:30 am
Calvary Lutheran Ch.
Grace Evangelical Lutheran Church
1930 Bradner Rd./Corner of Woodville & Bradner Rds. 419-836-8986 Sunday Worship: 8:00 am & 10:30 am Sunday School 9:15 am Pastor Robert Noble
Rt. 51 at Witty Rd., Just north of Elmore
Praise Service Once a Month
Sun. School-10:15 am for all ages
Wed. Evening Prayer-7:30pm Pastor Mark Wentz 419/862-3630 email@example.com www.graceelconline.com Check out our facebook page.
Praising. Growing. Serving in Jesus’ name.
See you in church! stjeromewalbridge.org
Friday, March 30 Friday, April 14
Dine-in and Carry Out Available
chapters. Their mission is the conservation of pheasants, quail and other wildlife through habitat improvements, public awareness, education, land management policies and programs. For tickets or more details, call Joe Uhinck at the Ottawa County Agricultural Office in Oak Harbor at 419-898-1595 or find registration forms at www.ottawaswcd.com.
FEBRUARY 12, 2018
26535 Pemberville Rd. (between St. Rtes. 795 & 163) Perrysburg, OH (Lake Township) Phone: 419-837-5023 www.zionlatcha.com Pastor Stephen Bull Sunday School: 9:00 a.m. Worship: 10:15 a.m. “God's Work, Our Hands.” ELCA
Solomon Lutheran Church and School
Independent Free Will Baptist Church
305 W. Main St. 419-849-3600 Recovery Worship Thurs. 6:30-7:30 pm
Sunday Worship: 8:00am & 10:30 am Sunday School 9:20am School Open Enrollment-Nursery thru 6th grade
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Top left, Bryan Dayton and Jon Lenix of Musil Movers bring in jewelry cases from the recently closed Kmart, Oregon, to their new home at the Harbor View Historical Society. At right, Michael Joseph, curator for the museum, easures the cases that will house many of the museum’s artifacts. (Press photos by Ken Grosjean)
Historical Society gets jewelry display cases The Kmart on Navarre Avenue in Oregon recently closed for good, but its contents — specifically the jewelry cases — will become an asset to the Harbor View Historical Society, according to Michael Joseph, curator of the museum. Once the area’s last remaining Kmart closed, Joseph purchased the display cases for the museum and, with the help of Musil Movers, the display cases arrived at their new home one week later. “We worked with Kmart corporate to purchase the display cases at a greatly reduced price. They are greatly needed at our museum for our artifacts, souvenirs, and display usage for other events like our annual craft shows,” said Joseph. “It’s great when corporate entities work with us to find new needs for something that otherwise would just be thrown out.” The Harbor View Historical Museum is located at 2083 Autokee Street off of Bay Shore Road in Oregon. It is located in the former Harbor View Missionary Baptist Church. Over the past seven years volunteers worked to convert the former church, purchased though the Lucas County Land Bank Program, into the new home of the historical society. HVHS hosted several annual events including a War of 1812 program in con-
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junction with Fort Meigs volunteers. The museum also has an on-going display titled “The Cannons that Changed America” — which showcases what U.S. and British naval forces used in The Battle of Lake Erie. These two cannons are replicas of a British Long Gun and a Carronade cannon. Both reflect the type of cannon used during the time period when The Battle of
Lake Erie took place. Additionally, the two cannons have a story all their own. Both were constructed by Bob Gillmor, Gillmor Ordnance of Old Fort, OH, and were used in the 2003 hit movie “Master and Commander: The Far Side of the World”. There is also a library on site for use by area residents.
Human trafficking forum set Human trafficking will be the topic of a town hall meeting set for Sunday, Feb. 25 from 2-3 p.m. at Woodmore Elementary/ Middle School, 800 W. Main St., Woodville. Citizens of Elmore, Woodville and surrounding communities are invited to the meeting, which is a collaborative effort among Elmore and Woodville police departments, the Elmore Ministerium, the Ottawa County Sheriff’s Office, Sandusky County Prevention Partnership Coalition, TNT Mentoring, Woodmore Schools and Two Villages. Human trafficking is a form of modernday slavery, where people profit from the control and exploitation of others. Victims are forced, defrauded or coerced into trafficking. The most common age in Ohio for
children to become victims of trafficking is 13 years old. Panelists will include Det. Amy Gloor, of the Ottawa County Sheriff’s Office; LeeAnn Campbell, of Rahab’s Heart and Jeff Wilbarger, of The Daughter Project. In addition, community prevention and support agencies will have table displays with resource information to share. Discussion topics include an overview of current trends of trafficking in our area, how children can be at risk for victimization, how children can be trafficked while they live at home, how to recognize signs that a person is a victim of trafficking, how to protect children and prevent trafficking in our communities, and how to report suspected human trafficking.
State Rep. Theresa Gavarone (R-Bowling Green) announced last week that the Ohio House has passed legislation that would help fund projects that provide broadband to underserved regions of the state. HB 281, a Buckeye Pathway bill, would establish the Residential Broadband Expansion (RBE) Program within the Ohio Development Services Agency (DSA), through which grants would be provided to local governments that sponsor initiatives to provide broadband to residential areas within their boundaries. The legislation targets the problem of “last-mile” connectivity to residences where it remains too expensive for private broadband providers to extend their services, filling a funding gap for coverage. This would impact both large areas unserved by broadband service, as well as smaller clusters of households within communities that are already served. “In 2018, broadband internet is a vital tool, but unfortunately, too many people who live in rural Ohio do not have access,” Gavarone said. “I am happy to cosponsor this legislation to help our local governments bridge the current service and funding gaps so that more people can realize the benefits this resource provides.” To fund the RBE Program, the bill creates the Ohio Broadband Development Grant Fund and makes an appropriation of $2 million in Fiscal Year 2019. The RBE grant share for projects would be a third of the total cost, with the remaining funds coming from a variety of sources, representing a partnership between public and private entities to improve internet connectivity statewide. HB 281, sponsored by Rep. Rick Carfagna (R-Genoa Township), now awaits further consideration by the Ohio Senate.
Lake art Julia Christensen, associate professor of integrated media art at Oberlin College, will talk about her art practice and projects from the Great Lakes to outer space on Feb. 15 at the Lake Erie Center, 6200 Bayshore Rd., Oregon. Her free talk will start at 7 p.m. and is open to the public.
Your Voice on the Street: By Stephanie Wade If you could go back in time, what would you collect?
FEBRUARY 12, 2018
The Press Poll How do you feel about the direction of the country after the State of the Union speech? Better Worse
Jeff Weber Mentor “Probably family heirlooms. We throw so much away and having a connection to our family, our ancestry, nowadays would be priceless. Being able to say this was my great aunt’s jewelry or grandfather’s watch or someone’s furniture. It could help you connect to those family members you never got to meet.”
Dean Watson Toledo “Property. Back in time when it was cheap! The right property would have been a wise investment.”
Judy Kamelesky Northwood “Stocks! Disney, Pepsi and Google.”
Jack Crawford Graytown “I would go back about 25 years and I would collect Alpha Magic: The Gathering cards. It’s a card game. They had very limited print runs and are worth a lot now.”
Heather Bachmayer Oregon “T-shirts of the baseball teams my son’s played on throughout his life. He’s a senior in college and is playing his last year of college ball. I’d love to be able to make him a blanket out of them now. He’s had so many great experiences playing baseball. It’d be a great keepsake to have.”
To cast your ballot, go to www.presspublications.com
Last Week's Results Did you get a ƀu shot? 57% No 43% Yes
If you would like to participate in Voice on the Street or if you have an idea for a question email Stephanie at classiſed@presspublications.com
What type of waiting are you engaged in? Letters Waiting for something to happen is different than waiting while you are working to make something happen. The first scenario is passive waiting, while the second is active waiting. Although you do have control over what action you are taking, you can’t control how long it will take to achieve your desired results. Progress may not happen according to your timeline. Having to wait for your desired results is not a sign of failure. Again, waiting while you are proactive is much different than passively waiting for something to happen. To be most effective, each of your goals should have an accompanying timeline, which lists a specific target date for the attainment of the goal. For goals requiring multiple steps, the timeline would also include a completion date for each intermediate step. What happens if you don’t obtain your desired results by your deadline? Although through your action you can work toward your completion date, you can’t necessarily guarantee it. Success does not always follow your desired timeline. Far too many people give up because they did not achieve their goal fast enough. They abandon their quest with the declaration, “It didn’t work.” This scenario is then repeated with different objectives until they finally give up altogether, convinced that they are not capable of success. There are numerous examples which illustrate that proactive waiting is a legitimate component of success. Christopher
Dare to Live
by Bryan Golden Columbus was at sea for 70 days before reaching land. When he began his voyage, Columbus had no idea how far he had to go or how long the journey would take. If Columbus had given up on day 69 and turned back, he would have failed. For 69 days Columbus and his crew were sailing and waiting. Imagine you were driving in your car on a 200-mile trip but stopped at mile 199. You would not reach your destination. The fact that you were almost there would be irrelevant. You have to wait until you had travelled the entire 200 miles before your trip would successfully conclude. Suppose you wanted to make a cake. The recipe calls for baking it for 60 minutes. During those 60 minutes you are waiting with no tangible results. If you were to remove the cake from the oven before an hour, the cake would not be complete. Many people mining for gold have given up just before reaching a rich vein. They had grown frustrated with digging endlessly with no results. Ironically, the mines they had abandoned later turned out to be loaded with gold. The people who contin-
ued where the original miners had left off became wealthy. Had the original miners dug just a few more feet, all of their hard work would have been amply rewarded. As you can see, waiting proactively isn’t failure at all. Even though you may not be seeing results materialize while you are waiting, progress is happening. You are indeed getting closer with each passing moment. Successful people don’t give up when it takes longer than anticipated to reach their goals. They understand the timeframe they are dealing with is not totally within their control. As frustrating as it may be, waiting is part of achievement. When you don’t take action, nothing happens. Getting started puts things in motion. Columbus’ journey did not begin until he left his home port. Columbus had no chance of being successful while his ships were moored at the dock. When you find yourself waiting for results, make sure you are being proactive by continuing to take action. Passively waiting is nothing more than wishing for results. It’s just like playing the lottery; you might win but the odds are overwhelmingly against you. NOW AVAILABLE: “Dare to Live Without Limits,” the book. Visit www.BryanGolden. com or your bookstore. Bryan is a management consultant, motivational speaker, author, and adjunct professor. Email Bryan at firstname.lastname@example.org or write him c/o this paper. 2017 Bryan Golden
America dumps its fracking waste in her town By Alison Stine My southeastern Ohio town in the Appalachian foothills is a small, rural place where the demolition derby is a hot ticket, Walmart is the biggest store, and people in the surrounding villages must often drive for 30 minutes to grocery shop. We hold the unfortunate distinction of being the poorest county in the state: an area that is both stunning — with rolling hills, rocky cliffs, pastures, and ravines — and inaccessible, far from industry. It’s here, at the Hazel Ginsburg well, that fracking companies dump their waste. Trucks ship that sludge of toxic chemicals and undrinkable water across the country and inject it into my county’s forgotten ground. My step-grandmother, the daughter of a Kentucky miner, used to tell me stories of washing her clothes in polluted red water, downstream from mines. Coal companies exploited employees like her father, paying him in company scrip and keeping him poor and exploiting the land. That kind of abuse continues. It’s just changed shape. The Ginsburg well has a long history of violations, so many that the Ohio Department of Natural Resources ordered it shut. It was not. It’s a pit well, which looks like an old swimming pool, covered by a tarp. No sign indicates the presence of chemicals, just a “no trespassing” sign. Allegedly, a guard will snap your picture if you stop or turn
Guest Editorial your car around. The well is located in a residential area, with houses — some with swing sets — just down the road. In 2012, Madeline ffitch (whose last name is spelled lowercase and with the double ff) was arrested there. Her arrest was part of an action by a local antifracking group, Appalachia Resist. The then 31-year-old’s arms were locked into cement-filled plastic drums just before the gates, blocking the entrance. Two years later, Christine Hughes, cofounder of the local Village Bakery, was arrested protesting against another well site, as were seven others. My town called them “the Athens 8” and they were hailed as heroes. Ffitch and her young family continue to protest wells, despite the attempts of the fracking industry to, according to her, “paint anyone who is organizing resistance around this stuff as outsiders or extremists.” Her husband, Peter Gibbons-Ballew, was arrested in a peaceful protest in 2016, while ffitch watched, their baby strapped to her chest. Our local economy now depends on tourism and farming. The long, humid growing season makes this part of
Appalachia ideal for wild specialties such as pawpaws, black walnuts, and mushrooms. And many hunters stay here to be near our famous bucks. By contaminating the environment, fracking wastewater wells threaten all these businesses. In 2015, tank trucks injected 4 million barrels of waste into my small county alone. It’s hard to get answers about what it’s in that waste. But Jason Tremby, an engineering professor at Ohio University, is leading a local team to “clean” fracking wastewater using ultraviolet light, water softening techniques, and a high pressure reactor. It makes sense to me that a solution to the wells might come not from outside, but from people like ffitch, Hughes, and Trembly, working and living in Appalachia. People are used to doing things for themselves here — and used to the community helping the community. I keep hoping more will be done to protect this place. “You want to forget it,” begins the Appalachian-born Ruth Stone’s poem “Garbage.” But the fracking waste in the injection wells of Appalachia can’t be forgotten forever. It’ll bubble up, one way or another, before long. Alison Stine’s most recent book is a novella, The Protectors. A longer version of this piece was produced by the Economic Hardship Reporting Project. Distributed by OtherWords.org.
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Community support vital To the editor: The Ottawa County Wreath Committee would like to first thank the community for their support in bringing Wreaths Across America to the veteran graves in the Marblehead, Elmore, and Port Clinton/Catawba area cemeteries in December 2016 and 2017. With your help, we placed more than 3,900 Christmas wreaths at the final resting place of our Ottawa County heroes. Our mission is to cover a minimum of one location each year, based on funding received. In order to complete our long-term mission to cover all of Ottawa County, we continue to rely on the support of all donors past and present. Our current multi-year plan includes placing flags in the Oak Harbor area in December 2018 and in the Genoa area in December 2019. If you are interested in raising funds for a specific location, please contact a committee member through our Facebook page or call Sara Toris at 419-898-2089. In addition, we are a non-profit agency that does not have specific agency funding. We rely solely on the community for their support and we thank you for your continued support. Sara Toris Director, Ottawa County Veterans Service Office
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P.O. Box 169 • 1550 Woodville Rd., Millbury, OH 43447 419-836-2221 Fax 419-836-1319 www.presspublications.com Distribution: 33,977 Metro Edition: 17,611 Suburban Edition: 16,366 General Manager: Mary Perkins News Editors: Larry Limpf, Kelly Kaczala Sports Editor: J. Patrick Eaken Features Editor: Tammy Walro Writers: Mark Griffin, Melissa Burden, Yaneek Smith, Katherine Siebenaller Photographer/Graphics: Ken Grosjean, Stephanie Wade Sales: Julie Selvey, Lesley Willmeth, Leeanne LaForme, Alyce Fielding, Peggy Partin, Classifieds: Cindy Harder, Stephanie Wade, Renee Ross Circulation: Jordan Szozda Webmaster: Alyce Fielding Social Media: Tammy Walro Publication Date: Monday Classified Deadline: 1 p.m., Thursday Display Advertising Deadline: 5 p.m. Wednesday News Deadline: Noon, Wednesday Audited by: Hours: Monday-Thursday. 9 a.m.-5 p.m. CIRCULATION VERIFICATION Classified Dept: Closed Friday
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FEBRUARY 12, 2018
Health Published second week of month.
Taking on childhood obesity On March 5, the YMCA of Greater Toledo will begin offering “Healthy Weight and Your Child,” a pilot program designed to empower children between the ages of 7-13, with the support from their families, to reach a healthy weight and live a healthier lifestyle. YMCA membership is not required. The YMCA of Greater Toledo is one of 19 YMCAs in the U.S. to run this pilot program. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), obesity affects 17 percent of all children and adolescents in the United States – triple the rate from the generation before. Today, one in six children is obese and one in three is overweight, which poses greater risks for a number of health problems such as type 2 diabetes, hypertension, high cholesterol and mental health issues. “The YMCA of Greater Toledo has a long history of advancing the health and well-being of children in Toledo, and helping children reach a healthy weight is important now more than ever,” said Bethany Deakins, Director of Healthy Living at the YMCA of Greater Toledo. “Healthy Weight and Your Child will help children improve their health and boost their self-esteem, and families will feel empowered to make and support healthier choices.” The 25-session program engages the whole family, so together they can understand how the home environment and other factors influence the choices that lead to a healthy weight. The program curriculum focuses on healthy eating, regular physical activity and behavior change. Comprised of groups of eight to 15 children and their parents/caregivers, the program creates a safe, fun and active environment for children and their families to explore and adopt proven methods to living a healthier lifestyle. Sessions are two hours in length, with the first hour delivered in a classroom setting and the second hour focusing on physical activity. Children eligible for the program must be between the ages of 7 and 13, have a body mass index (BMI) greater than or equal to the 95th percentile, receive approval from their doctor or a health care provider, and be accompanied by a parent or caregiver at every session. The program will begin March 5 at 6 p.m. at the West Toledo YMCA. Enrollment prior to this date is required. For more information or to enroll, contact Bethany Deakins (419-725-7892, firstname.lastname@example.org) or Susan Ruff (419-725-7844, email@example.com.)
“Super Scrubs” to keep germs at bay By Tammy Walro Press Features Editor firstname.lastname@example.org Many of us take work home with us at the end of the day. Typically, it’s not too big a deal. However, for nurses and other healthcare workers, the frightening reality is that they can carry potentially dangerous germs, bacteria and other contaminants home on their scrubs and uniforms. In an effort to enhance the culture of safety for healthcare workers and patients as well, Mercy Health has partnered with Vestagen Protective Technologies to fit employees with new “active barrier” super scrubs and uniforms. Vestex medical apparel is made with a fluid-repellent fabric and a durable EPAregistered antimicrobial.designed to minimize risks associated with unanticipated exposure to contaminants on the job. Soft and breathable, the fabric also wicks moisture away from the body for added comfort. “It’s long been known that regular scrubs can attract and retain and have the potential to transmit whatever you might have picked up at the hospital,” said Milton Bugg, Vestagen vice president. “Vestex scrubs have a dual mechanism of action,” he said. “The fabric is highly fluidrepellent so if accidental fluid exposure happens, the liquid beads up and rolls right off. “In addition, broad-spectrum, fast-acting antimicrobial woven into the fabric has been shown in a hospital setting to reduce any contamination left behind,” he said. “We’ve been able to demonstrate that even with bugs like MRSA, we’re able to have 99.99 percent less attraction and less retention of those micro-organisms on a uniform. It just makes it a much safer alternative,” he said, adding that Vestex is the only scrub to receive an exclusive endorsement from the American Hospital Association. “Ask nurses across the Toledo market and across the country what’s the first thing they do when they get home and they’ll tell you it’s to take off their scrubs, because they know they’ve come in contact with so many different types of bugs and germs,” Bugg said. At the recent fitting event held Jan. 31 for St. Charles employees, emergency room nurse Julie Kish agreed. “There are a lot of times when we have to change our scrubs before we even go home,” she said. “To not have to worry about carrying contaminants from patient to patient or even from work to home will mean a lot.” First in the Midwest “We are the first in Midwest to go with this technology, so we’re very excited,” said Jodi Pahl, chief nursing executive for the Toledo and Lima region for Mercy Health. “In my role, I’m always looking for new and improved ways that we can ensure a culture of safety for our staff and our
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patients,” Pahl said. Mercy piloted the Vestex uniforms at St. Rita Medical Center in Lima last May. The feedback from nurses and other staff members was very positive, Pahl said. “They found the uniforms extremely comfortable to wear, and they are happy they are not risking taking infections home to their family and loved ones,” she said. “Because they’re woven in, the fluidrepellency and anti-microbial properties don’t wash out and last the life of the garment, so no special laundering or care is needed – you just can’t use a dryer sheet,” she said. Mercy is in the process of introducing the Vestex uniforms at the six hospitals in the Toledo region, including St. Charles, St. Vincent, St. Anne, Tiffin, Willard and Defiance. “Officially, the initiative kicks off July 1, but we’re currently holding quite a few fitting events, and, once fitted, employees can order online and begin wearing the new uniforms whenever they want,” Pahl said. “The Vestex uniforms will be worn by our healthcare workers, especially our
‘front line’ – including techs, transporters and our housekeepers, who often come in contact with fluids in their work day,” she said. “It’s important to us that we’re offering technology to all our caregivers. “In addition, uniforms will be colorcoordinated,” Pahl said. “Nurses will be in navy blue so patients, visitors and staff will easily be able to identify them. “We’ll use royal blue for our other ancillary departments and pewter gray for physical therapists, respiratory therapists, etc.” “All uniforms will include the Mercy Health logo and a ‘V’ for Vestex,” she said. “Because we partnered with Vestagen, they were able to offer us a contract, so the cost is affordable – $49.95 for a top and bottom, which is comparable to regular scrubs,” Pahl said. Mercy is providing the first pair of scrubs/uniforms free for all employees throughout the region. “It’s going over really well,” Bugg said. “Patients have a choice where they go,” he said. “What the Mercy ministry is doing in Toledo and throughout the region is demonstrating a commitment to quality and safety.”
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Milton Bugg, Vestagen Protective Technologies vice president, demonstrates the fluid-repellent properties of Vestex scrubs and uniforms. (Press photo by Ken Grosjean)
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It’s about low vision this month More than 2 million Americans ages 50 and over have age-related macular degeneration (AMD), according to the Prevent Blindness report, “Future of Vision: Forecasting the Prevalence and Costs of Vision Problems.” AMD affects central vision, where sharpest vision occurs, causing difficulty conducting daily tasks such as driving, reading, and recognizing faces. Prevent Blindness has declared February as Age-related Macular Degeneration/ Low Vision Awareness Month to help educate the public on AMD types, treatment options and more. Factors that increase risk of AMD are: • Family history of AMD • Aging - those over 60 years old • Race - Caucasians have a higher rate • Sex - females have a higher rate of AMD may be because they live longer • Light colored eyes • Smoking • Heart disease • High blood pressure (hypertension) • High cholesterol • Obesity • High sun exposure • Poor diet - low anti-oxidant intake Prevent Blindness offers free educational materials online including: • The AMD Learning Center, at preventblindness.org/amd, provides a variety of tools including Adult Vision Risk Assessment, fact sheets and more. • Living Well with Low Vision - This growing online resource, lowvision.preventblindness.org, offers information ranging from searchable, local low vision resource directories, to an informative blog with news for people living with agerelated eye disease and significant visual impairment and their caregivers, For more information on AMD, low vision and other eye disease, please contact Prevent Blindness at 800-301-2020 or visit www.pbohio.org.
Pictured are (front) scouts Cole Almroth, Cedric Shimatski, Nick Rothert, Andrew Pautz and Camden Knepper. Back row: Nicole Knepper, Stop the Bleed instructor and scouts Nathan Sedlmeier, Caleb O’Conner, Garrett Brooks, Wyatt Brooks, and Joe Emerine. The troop is under the leadership of Daren Cable, Scott Sedlmeier and Steve Shimatzki. (Submitted photo)
Woodville Scouts learn to “Stop the Bleed” On Jan. 23, Boy Scout Troop 359, from Woodville, participated in the “Stop the Bleed: Save a Life” educational program provided by the Mercy Health – St. Vincent Medical Center Trauma Program. Motivated by the 2012 Sandy Hook tragedy, American College of Surgeons established the “Stop the Bleed” initiative to teach civilians to act as immediate responders and to prevent excessive blood loss to an injured person in an accident or emergency situation. “This program provides hands-on training so you know what to do if someone sustains a trauma, so you can help them to survive their injuries,” said Nicole Knepper, RN, BSN, Trauma & Burn Outreach/ Education/Prevention Coordinator, Mercy Health – St. V’s. “Uncontrolled bleeding is
the number-one cause of preventable death from trauma. The greater number of people who know how to control the bleeding in an injured patient, the greater the chances of survival.” Knepper noted that bleeding injuries can happen at any time from a wide variety of causes, including accidents and intentional harm, and in a wide variety of locations, such as the home, workplace or in a social setting. “The scouts learned the importance of quick response to save a life until help arrives,” Knepper said. “They practiced how to hold pressure and to make/use a tourniquet, if needed, to stop bleeding until help arrives.” Among the components of the class is the “ABC” procedure encouraged to pro-
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long a person’s life are: • Stay safe and Alert. Call 9-1-1 • Find the Bleeding • Compress “Training programs and public awareness campaigns such as CPR and the Heimlich Maneuver have helped save many lives,” Knepper said. “Stop the Bleed can too, by giving people the knowledge, skills and confidence to assist someone in a life-threatening situation until help arrives,” she said. Mercy Health – St. Vincent’s Trauma Program offers free Stop the Bleed training to schools and local businesses. “We hope that a tragedy never occurs, however, if a situation does arise, having the knowledge to help and being prepared can save lives,” Knepper said.”
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Developmental Disabilities Month â€œSide-by-Side Artâ€? class In honor of Developmental Disabilities Awareness Month, Ottawa County Board of Developmental Disabilities will sponsor a â€œSide by Side Artâ€? class Saturday, March 3 from 2-4 p.m. at the Camp Perry Armory in Port Clinton. This inclusive painting class is open to the public and is designed for beginners and experienced alike. Artist Mackenzie Warren, of Oak Tree Art Studio, will guide students through their choice of three different paintings. The artist fee is $20, which includes all necessary supplies. RSVP by Monday, Feb. 26 by emailing email@example.com or call 419-898-0400, ext. 3112.
ADA fishing access planned Plans to allow for a new ADA Youth Fishing Access at Ottawa National Wildlife Refuge, are moving forward. In December, it was announced that the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service was planning an ADA youth fishing access at the refuge. This project will allow youth of all abilities to access the stocked pond near the visitorsâ€™ center for fishing. On Feb. 9, Friends of the Ottawa National Wildlife Refuge held a benefit at the Camp Perry Conference Center to support the project. â€œIt is important that we introduce children to outdoor activities and nature as they are the future stewards of our refuges, national parks and other wilderness areas,â€? said Aimee Arent, Executive Director, Friends of the Ottawa National Wildlife Refuge. Donations toward the effort may be made at www.friendsofottawanwr.org. A $1,000 donation allows the donor to sponsor a bench along the new trail at the Visitor Center Pond. Ottawa National Wildlife Refuge is located at 1400 W. SR 2, Oak Harbor. For more info about the refugeâ€™s events, call 419-8980014 or visit fws.gov/refuge/Ottawa/.
Winter blood donations disrupted Winter storms and the flu donâ€™t just mean a lot of people are missing work and
school â€“ it also means they canâ€™t keep their American Red Cross blood and platelet donation appointments. The Red Cross is urging healthy donors of all blood types to roll up a sleeve to help maintain the blood supply for patients in need. In 2018, severe winter weather forced about 600 blood drives to cancel, resulting in more than 17,500 uncollected blood and platelet donations. And, widespread flu across the U.S. has resulted in lower turnout at blood drives. Make an appointment to donate this winter by downloading the free Red Cross Blood Donor App, visiting redcrossblood. org or calling 1-800-RED CROSS (1-800-7332767). Locally, blood drives are scheduled Feb. 10 from 8:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. at Zion Lutheran Church, 500 S. Brentwood Dr., Gibsonburg; Feb. 18 from 8 a.m.-2 p.m. at Christ United Methodist Church, 5757 Starr Ave., Oregon and Feb. 28 from noon-6 p.m. at Elmore American Legion, 279 Veterans Ave.
Cholesterol clinics The Wood County Committee on Aging, Inc. is currently scheduling cholesterol screening clinics for March, open to Wood County residents 25 years of age or older. The cost is $20 for those 60 and over, $25 for those 25-59. Screenings require an appointment and pretest instructions. The screening panel includes Total Cholesterol, HDL (good cholesterol), LDL (bad cholesterol), Triglycerides, Total Cholesterol/HDL ratio and a blood glucose level. Results will be immediately available and discussed with clients by a
registered nurse. Screenings will be offered at the Bowling Green Senior Center from 9-11 a.m. March 6, 15 and 23, and at the Perrysburg Senior Center from 9:30-11:30 a.m. March 13 and 28. To schedule an appointment, call the WCCOA Social Services Department at 1-800-367-4935 or 419-353-5661.
Support for Lupians The Foundation of America, Greater Ohio Chapter will host its monthly call-in support group Wednesday, Feb. 14 from 7-8 p.m. Call 1-888-NO-LUPUS or visit LupusGreaterOhio.org to register and receive the call-in information. This support group is an open environment that encourages discussion among lupus patients and their families. The group is designed for individuals who do not live in close proximity to an in-person support group, do not have transportation, or are not able to leave the house. The Foundation will also host its monthly TeleTalk for Young Lupians on Saturday, Feb. 17 from 2-3 p.m. Call the same number to register. The call-in teleconference for adolescents who are affected by lupus is offered in an open, small-group environment that encourages discussion among lupus patients and their families. Participants can share their experiences and ask questions. Individual differences and confidentiality are respected in both groups. For details, visit www. LupusGreaterOhio.org.
Little Hats, Big Hearts February is American Heart Month, and in connection with The Childrenâ€™s Heart Foundation and the American Heart Association, Wood County Hospital (WCH) is honoring babies, moms, and heart-healthy lives in a special way. Volunteers have donated knitted and crocheted red hats for the babies born in the Family Birthing Center at Wood County
Hospital this month. Throughout the country, supporters are making hats to be given out to thousands of babies across the country to empower moms to live heart-healthy lives and to help their children do the same. According to the American Academy of Pediatrics, congenital heart disease occurs in nine of every 1,000 live births. Approximately one-quarter of these children will have critical congenital heart disease (CCHD), which by definition requires surgery of catheter intervention in the first year of life. All babies born in the Wood County Hospital Birthing Center are screened for CCHD. â€œWe are fortunate to have dedicated volunteers who wish to share their talent with babies born at Wood County Hospitalâ€™s Family Birthing Center,â€? said Lisa Barndt, director of Obstetrics. â€œThank you to our volunteers, Amijo Mayberry and friends, from the entire obstetric team for designing unique red hats for each baby born the month of February.â€? â€œLittle Hats, Big Heartsâ€? was started in February 2014 in Chicago. Today more than 40 states participate in the program.
Diabetes Empowerment The Wood County Committee on Aging, Inc. will begin offering diabetes management classes, in conjunction with Everyone with Diabetes Counts (EDC) and Diabetes Education Empowerment Program (DEEP). DEEP is a Medicare-approved, evidence-based diabetes self-management education program developed by the University of Illinois at Chicago. Two-hour DEEP classes, which are free, meet once a week for six weeks. Classes will meet at the Wood County Senior Center, 305 N. Main St., Bowling Green, Fridays from 1:30-3:30 pm. Feb. 23-March 30. Class space is limited. The next session is scheduled for April 20-May 25. To sign up for this class or future workshops, call 1-800-367-4935 or 419-353-5661 and ask for the Social Services Department.
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2018 Special Recycling Event Dates The collections will take place on Saturdays from 9:00 a.m. until 12:00 p.m. For additional information, please call the District at 419-334-7222, toll-free at 1-888-850-7224 or look on our website at www.recycleoss.org. If you are unable to attend our collections... Our website lists more recycling options for computers, TVâ€™s, tires and more.
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FEBRUARY 12, 2018
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Valentine’s Day — a good excuse to improve a relationship From the Association
You may be someone who loves Valentine’s Day, is totally indifferent to it, or hates what an over-commercialized holiday it is, but regardless, it’s still a good opportunity to think about the romantic relationships in which we’re involved. This doesn’t mean you have to run out and buy big boxes of chocolates or giant bunches of flowers, but it can be a good chance to examine your relationship and evaluate ways that you could make it better. Romantic relationships are delicate things that need constant care and attention to survive, mainly because we, like our relationships, tend to change over
Counseling Corner time. An initial phase for most serious romantic relationships is simply being head-over-heels in love. Your partner is a wonderful person and you want to do as much as you can to make him or her happy. But as time goes on, that desire and those feelings tend to lessen. It’s not that you aren’t still in love and interested in making that special person happy, but
as months or years go by it’s not unusual that we become more used to the relationship. We may forget that we need to pay attention to keeping the romance alive. It’s often noted that most failed relationships don’t explode but simply fade over time as the romance disappears and one or both partners begin to feel neglected or unimportant. A first step in reviving the romance is simply to show your partner that you’re still paying attention. Remember important days, like that birthday and anniversary, maybe even the anniversary of your first date or a special vacation you took together. Just a simple card or small gift on such occasions, or going to a favorite restaurant, can mean a lot, even if you need your cell phone calendar to remind you.
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It’s also important to make time for your partner. Perhaps you want to schedule a weekly “date night.” Maybe it means setting aside 30 minutes each day to share thoughts, discuss feelings and make future plans. Making time to communicate is always a strong way to improve a relationship. Valentine’s Day may get all the publicity for being that special day for love, but building and maintaining a strong, active relationship is more than a one-daya-year project. Put some effort into keeping your romance alive and you’ll find it will pay real rewards. “Counseling Corner” is provided by the American Counseling Association. Direct comments and questions to ACAcorner@counseling.org or visit the ACA website at www.counseling.org.
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FEBRUARY 12, 2018
Villarreal, Mendoza seeking state title, nothing less By Bruce Hefflinger Press Contributing Writer email@example.com State title. Hugo Villarreal II and Brad Mendoza will settle for nothing less. The Gibsonburg wrestling standouts have already placed at state. Villarreal finished eighth as a sophomore and sixth his junior year while Mendoza was fifth a year ago as a sophomore. Now there is a matter of reaching the pinnacle. “It’s about showing up on my best day in the best condition I can be in with my head ready,” Villarreal said about what it will take to come out on top this year at the state tournament. “I need to stay composed, stick with the game plan and wrestle to the best of my abilities. If I can do that, I believe things can go my way.” Mendoza echoes his teammate. “The key for me is my mentality,” Mendoza explained. “There are guys ranked ahead of me, but I can’t let that get in my head. If I perform like I know how to and believe I can do it, I can come out as high as I possibly can. I’m striving for a state championship, that’s the ultimate goal.” Head coach Greg Spoores feels each is capable of standing on top of the podium in early March. “Hugo has got to continue to step up with the right mindset,” Spoores said about his senior 145-pounder. “It’s about focusing on what he wants to do with his wrestling career and how it’s going to culminate. A blink of an eye and it’s over. It’s about getting the best out of what’s left.” As for Mendoza, Spoores has high expectations. “Brad is a special kid because of his work ethic in the weight room, on the mat and in the classroom where he has a 4.0,” Spoores said. “He’s a great kid that others look up to. He’s a kid that others follow on the right path. That’s the difference in being good and great.” Mendoza was far from great as a freshman, finishing with a 28-11 record. “I learned there are always people out there better than me,” Mendoza reflected. “You’ve got to work if you want to get to
Gibsonburg wrestler Hugo Villarreal in control. (Photo by Jeff Holcomb) the top.” Spoores saw a change in Mendoza after that season. “A switch went off and now he physically wants to dominate every kid,” Spoores said of his junior 170-pounder, who a year ago ended with a 47-5 record, avenging four of those losses over the course of the season. “He does all the extra stuff to be that kid.” Two narrow losses at state last season only motivate Mendoza. “I’ve got a chip on my shoulder,” said Mendoza, who is currently 35-1 on the season with the lone defeat coming against a returning state qualifier while wrestling up a weight class. “There are bigger guys out there with bigger names, but that doesn’t matter. For me, it’s about pushing myself to the best physical state I can be. I’m trying to increase my stamina to the point my opponent can’t breath. I believe I’m in bet-
ter physical shape than my opponent and hopefully I can wear them down.” Villarreal, who finished sixth as a junior in spite of wrestling up a class at 152, is 35-3 this season with all three losses coming by one point. “I’ve learned from those losses to make sure throughout the week to have good practices and to condition so you have that extra edge on your opponent,” Villarreal said. Memorable year With Villarreal and Mendoza leading the charge, Gibsonburg has had a memorable year on the mat, winning its own tournament as well as at Mohawk and Carey while finishing runner-up at Van Buren. In addition, for the first time in school history the Golden Bears completed an unbeaten dual record with a 13-0 record after defeating Lakota, Northwood and Sandusky St. Marys
Gibsonburg wrestler Bradley Mendoza closes on a pin. (Photo by Jeff Holcomb)
on Tuesday in the home finale, though it came without senior John Florio who was lost for the season with a recent injury. “What an amazing way to send out the seniors,” Spoores said. One of which is Villarreal, who holds the school record for takedowns with more than 400 while closing in on the secondmost career wins ever at Gibsonburg. “That would mean a lot,” Villarreal said. “My dad’s name is on the board (state qualifier) and it would be cool to be up there for wins. He’s my biggest supporter and constantly pushes me to work harder.” Villarreal currently has 148 wins, trailing only Damen Escobedo (170) and Ryan Widmer (153), both 2012 grads. “I’ve had him since Biddy wrestling,” the fourth-year Gibsonburg head coach said about Villarreal. “I always knew he would be something special and had the potential to be where he is today. But he’s still not reached his potential. He can place higher than the past two years.” That is the plan for Villarreal, who hopes to make it to state for the third year in a row after coming up one win short as a freshman. “It’s crazy how far I’ve come since Biddy days,” Villarreal said. “I recognized there were better and more advanced wrestlers out there my freshman year. As a sophomore, I didn’t expect state but once you get your confidence up, it plays a big part.” The practice room is vital for both standout wrestlers in the drive to reach state. “We definitely push each other,” Mendoza said of how being on a team with so many good wrestlers helps prepare for state. “It’s just a cycle, one person gets another better and that person gets another better. We’re constantly pushing ourselves. Everyone has the same goal to get better and place as high as they can.” For Mendoza and Villarreal, winning state would be a culmination of all that hard work. “It’s been a long journey with a lot to be proud of,” Villarreal said. “There’s just one more thing to do.”
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FEBRUARY 12, 2018
Genoa wrestling’s 100-win club keeps on growing By Mark Griffin Press Contributing Writer firstname.lastname@example.org It is a cliché, but Genoa wrestling coach Bob Bergman is right on the money. “Success breeds success,” he said. “It’s contagious.” Last Saturday, the Comets crowned nine individual champions en route to winning their sixth straight Northern Buckeye Conference championship. Four wrestlers - Oscar Sanchez, Julian Sanchez, Dylan D’Emillio and James Limongi - claimed their third NBC title. Winning doesn’t come by accident around Genoa, and neither has the program’s recent dominance. This year’s squad has seven individual wrestlers with more than 100 career victories. “We’re all one family,” said Limongi, a junior with a 121-12 career record who won the Division III state title at 160 pounds last year. “We all have success in different ways, obviously. That does build sort of a competitive nature and makes you want to push each other. Individually, we want to be the best, not just for us but for the team. The outcome is going to be bigger than just you and better for the team.” Bergman said his wrestlers are fully aware of their teammates’ success throughout the season. “Everyone wants to put their best foot forward and toe the line,” Bergman said. “Sometimes I feel more like a clerk than a coach. They try to stay on top of it. Everyone is very aware of how many wins each of them have gathered. They’re aware of their totals, and they ask me.” Bergman said he’s proud of the fact that all seven wrestlers with 100 career wins are also very good students. “All of them are 3.0 (GPA)-plus,” he said. “I think four of those seven are 4.0. In wrestling you have to be smart and learn from your mistakes and other peoples’ mistakes. It’s too tough of a sport to learn all the mistakes yourself. You have to grow and learn from others.” The seven wrestlers with 100 victories are seniors Andrew Muir, who is competing at 145 pounds, Seth Moore (170) and Xavier Beach (182); and juniors Oscar
Genoa 100win club members (front row) Oscar Sanchez, Julian Sanchez and Dylan D'Emilio. (Back row) Andrew Muir, James Limongi, Xavier Beach and Seth Moore. (Press photo by Harold Hamilton/ HEHphotos. smugmug. com) Sanchez (113), Julian Sanchez (126), Dylan D’Emilio (132) and Limongi (160). Muir, whose nickname is “Cat”, is the most recent addition to the “100 Club.” He got win No. 100 two weeks ago, at the St. Mary’s Division III Duals in Sandusky. “It was my sixth match and I won by forfeit, but I’ll take it,” said Muir, who is 29-14 this season. “I needed six (wins) going into the tournament. It was a relief (to get No. 100) because that was one of my goals and I wanted to achieve my goals this year as a senior and go out strong. It was pretty special.” Muir is a four-time NBC tournament placer and a two-time district qualifier. He took fourth at last Saturday’s NBC tournament and has a 104-62 record. He went 3523 as a freshman, 20-11 as a sophomore and 20-14 last season. “Andrew wrestles to the end and has a lot of come-from-behind victories,” Bergman said. “He’s very coachable, very attentive. He has platooned some weight classes for us. He will go up or down (in weight), and not a lot of kids get excited about that.”
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Oscar Sanchez won a state title at 106 pounds last season. He went 36-0 as a freshman, 49-4 a year ago and is 29-4 this season, for a 114-8 career record. His brother, Julian, is a two-time state placer and has gone 30-8, 50-4 and 36-2 the past two-plus seasons. His career record is 116-14. “Their commitment to the sport of wrestling is enormous,” Bergman said. “Usually you see if a person’s commitment level is high, so are their results. Oscar and Julian are rewarded for all the hard work they do year round.” D’Emilio has won state titles at 106 and 113 pounds. He went 51-1 as a freshman, losing only in the finals of the Ironman tournament, and then went 53-2 last year. He is 38-0 this season and has a 142-3 career mark. “He looks phenomenal,” Bergman said. “Everything’s clicking for him and he is doing everything well. He takes what his opponent gives him and imposes his will on them.” Getting in shape Limongi ran on the Comets’ cross
country team last fall so he could get in better shape for wrestling. “I liked it more than I thought I would,” he said. Limongi had a 51-7 record as a freshman and went 37-2 last season. He is 33-3 this season, with all three losses coming against nationally-ranked opponents. His 100th career victory came by pin at the Perrysburg Invitational Tournament. “It was cool,” Limongi said, “but it was kind of not surprising. It was a good reminder that I’ve worked for this my whole life and it’s neat to see.” Bergman said Limongi is having “a great season.” “He’s probably the most dominant pinner we have on top,” Bergman said. “He has a pretty unique style and we enjoy watching it.” Moore, an NBC champ at 170 last Saturday, is a two-time district qualifier with a 136-57 career record. He went 3420 as a freshman and 33-15 and 33-16 as a sophomore and junior, respectively. He is 36-6 this season. “He’s really turned it on,” Bergman said. “He’s probably one of the most improved wrestlers on the team. He’s starting to dominate and pull away from people and create lot of separation. I’m really impressed with him and very optimistic of his chances of getting on the podium in Columbus.” Beach, the 182-pound NBC champion last Saturday, is 112-71 in his four-year career. He bounced back from a 13-31 record as a freshman to go 29-16 as a sophomore and 38-15 as a junior. He is 32-9 this season. “He’s blossomed the last couple years,” Bergman said. “He’s really filled out. He’s a three-sport guy and he plays in the band. He is well-rounded and it’s nice to see him get rewarded for his efforts.” Muir, like all of his teammates, is excited to see where the rest of the season takes them. “All of the guys in the (practice) room are pretty special,” he said. “We’re all really good and we’ve kind of built a dynasty here at Genoa. Most of these guys have had great careers here and it’s special to be a part of it.”
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Mardi Gras Celebration! Friday, March 9 Dinner 6pm • Entertainment/Raffle 7pm
Feb. 16, 17, 23 & 24 at 8:00pm Sun. MaƟnee Feb. 18 at 3pm FasseƩ Auditorium 3025 Starr Ave., Oregon Tickets available at 419-691-1398 or at oregoncommunitytheatre.org Produced through special arrangement with Dramatist Play Service.
Millbury Fireman’s Hall Millbury, Ohio Dinner provided by Bar-B-Que Traveler This adult evening will include dinner, beverages, a reverse raffle, unique games, silent auction, DJ and many other exciting activities.
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price includes one reverse raffle ticket, two meal tickets and adult beverages. If you are unable to attend, or would like to purchase additional reverse raffle tickets, the cost is $25.00 each.
For more information or to purchase tickets, contact Amy Millner: 419-376-0447 Tickets can be purchased at GenoaBank Main Branch
Must be 21 to attend
FEBRUARY 12, 2018
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Eastwood guard Hannah Limes. (Press photo by Lee Welch/FamilyPhotoGroup.com)
Eastwood girls chasing that now-elusive conference title By Mark Griffin Press Contributing Writer email@example.com To gain a perspective on how well Eastwood’s girls’ basketball team is doing this season, harken back to just three years ago, to the 2014-15 season. Senior Morgan Rost was a freshman that season, but she didn’t play on the varsity. The varsity squad struggled mightily, going 5-18 and 2-12 in the Northern Buckeye Conference. After beating Scott, 38-29, in the Division II tournament opener, the Eagles then lost to Central Catholic by a score of 57-5. Fast forward a few years and coach Nick Schmeltz has Eastwood on the brink of winning its first girls basketball championship since it tied Genoa for the Suburban Lakes League title in 2007. The Eagles beat the Comets, 89-53, on Monday, Northwood, 53-7, on Tuesday, and then in a key Northern Buckeye Conference match, they avenged a 65-61 earlier loss to Lake (14-6, 9-4), downing the Flyers 58-54 on Thursday. Eastwood is 16-5 and 11-2 in the NBC. The Eagles’ regular season ends Feb. 18 at Otsego and a win over the Knights would at the least guarantee them a co-championship with Elmwood. “It would be an amazing thing to do,” Rost said of winning an NBC title. “When I started out as a freshman we weren’t that good. To work our way up to where we are now is an awesome thing to do. We got a new head coach (Schmeltz) and he introduced a new style to us, to push the ball a lot and play faster. He expects a lot out of us, but he knows we can bring it.” Schmeltz, in his third season, has two double-figure scorers in Jamie Schmeltz (22.4 pts..) and Hanna Limes (11.5 pts.). He also has another group of players he calls the team’s “unsung heroes.” They include Rost, the first player off the bench, and starters Hannah Owens, a junior post, and sophomore post Sydnie Abke. “They do the dirty work for us,” coach Schmeltz said. “They may not score a lot, but they do everything else very well. While Jamie and Hannah Limes get the glory for scoring, those three other girls are key to our success.” Owens averages 7.9 points, 3.3 rebounds, 1.8 assists and 2.1 steals per game. Abke averages 6.7 points, a team-high 8.1 rebounds, 3.1 steals and 1.7 assists per game. “Hannah was inserted into the starting lineup halfway through the year because of her hustle and added dimension of being able to step outside and knock down 3-point shots,” coach Schmeltz said. “She had a career-high 17 points and seven rebounds in a win at Woodmore earlier this year.” Abke is third on the team with 67 de-
flections and leads the team in blocks, with 1.4 per game. Coach Schmeltz said Abke had a “career night” in a 60-45 win over Elmwood on Jan. 26, when she scored 20 points with seven rebounds and three steals. “Sydnie does it all for us,” coach Schmeltz said. “She is a key component for us on the offensive and defensive ends, and she brings a calming influence to our team.” Rost normally enters a game for Owens around the 6:30 mark of the first quarter. Rost averages 5.1 points, 5.4 rebounds, 1.5 assists and 1.6 steals. “She comes off the bench and gives us an instant spark,” coach Schmeltz said. “She runs the floor very well. She and Hannah Owens teamed up to hold reigning NBC Player of the Year Zoe Shank (of Elmwood) to a season-low 11 points.” Rost said she doesn’t mind coming off the bench. “I don’t think it really matters to me to start, as long as I get to play,” she said. “Hannah and Sydnie are both really good players. Sydnie is really good at rebounding, being physical down in the post and scoring and being strong around the rim. Hannah is really good, too. She can also be a guard and knock down the three, and she can also guard the post really well.” Rost said her main job is to get defensive rebounds and toss outlet passes to Jamie Schmeltz and Limes in order to get the Eagles’ offense in gear. “I think I’m doing pretty well at it,” said Rost, who played sparingly last season. “I really think (last year) helped me a lot for this year. I was getting more used to playing the varsity style. My sophomore year I was mainly jayvee; getting more varsity minutes got me used to being physical and the pace of the (varsity) game and how I needed to play.” Role players were so key in the win over Lake Thursday that they had to take over when Schmeltz fouled out halfway through the fourth quarter. In addition, Coach Schmeltz put on a full court manto-man press the entire game, so he had to rotate up to nine and 10 players to keep his players fresh. He said that was something he couldn’t do two years ago. Limes ended up scoring 18, Abke scored 14 and Jamie Schmeltz added 10. Six-foot junior Lexi Robinson scored 14 and 5-10 freshman Hailey St. John added 12 for Lake, which had nearly a three-inch size advantage per player over the Eagles. Rost added that she likes the way the Eagles’ seven-man varsity roster (they also bring players up from the jayee team) plays together. “I think we can go pretty far in tournaments,” she said. “We might meet up with Elmwood along the way. That will be a tough game, but I think we can do it.”
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Genoa junior Caleb McGeorge takes it to the hoop in a 46-37 home win over Rossford. (Press photo by Harold Hamilton/ HEHphotos. smugmug. com)
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Comets ride high on defense It’s cliché for coaches to talk about the importance of playing good defense, and for good reason. Good, sound defense can keep a team with limited offensive options in any game by controlling the tempo and limiting how many points the other team scores. In the case of Genoa, a team with multiple scoring options, it can lead to winning 10 games in a row while getting to 15-3 and 10-0 in the Northern Buckeye Conference. All told, the Comet’s defense is built on intensity and focus that is obvious from watching them play. Genoa has held opponents to just 37.8 points per game. “We talk about (defense) in practice, we break down every portion on the defensive end. On transition defense, we want to limit transition buckets and make teams score in the half court. That’s where we think we’re most effective,” said Genoa coach Zach Alt. “For the most part, I’m happy with our progression. We’ve had some new guys at varsity. As they’ve grown into those roles, we’ve seen more success.” Genoa’s current winning streak started with a 50-35 victory over Woodmore, one of the top teams in the conference, and was extended as the Comets held Otsego to just three field goals in the final three quarters in a 45-25 victory Tuesday night. The win over the Wildcats saw top scorer Mitch Miller score 18 points while his teammates were held in check and the Knights held an early 11-1 lead over Genoa before the Comets slowly crept back into the game. The streak also included impressive victories over Swanton (52-14), Port Clinton (70-42), Fostoria (86-37) and Tiffin Columbian (75-48). How often does a varsity boys basketball team score just 14 points? On offense, guard Jake Plantz has led the way, taking his game to a new level by averaging 20.6 points and 5.8 rebounds. Forward Drew Bench has been a presence in the post and helped pace the offensive attack by scoring 12.4 points and grabbing 6.9 rebounds and wing Josiah Bradfield has contributed as well, averaging 7.1 points and 4.2 rebounds. Alt’s team has also gotten contributions from the likes of Jake Bradfield, Caleb McGeorge, Noah Edwards, Nate Lewis and Joey Dominique. Two recent victories have epitomized Genoa’s ability to wear teams down and pull away in the second half. Against Eastwood and Otsego, the Comets held small leads midway through the third quarter before their defense began to strengthen and wear their opponents down. From there, they began to build their lead and take control of the game in the final min-
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Affordable pricing. Trust experience. BOYS BASKETBALL Team (League) Overall Cardinal Stritch (11-0, TAAC) 17 Genoa (10-0, NBC) 15 Woodmore (7-3, NBC) 14 Oak Harbor (6-3, SBC Bay) 13 Eastwood (8-3, NBC) 11 Waite (2-6, TCL) 7 Lake (3-7, NBC) 6 Clay (1-10, TRAC) 6 Gibsonburg (2-7, TAAC) 4 Northwood (1-11, TAAC) 1
1 3 3 4 6 11 12 13 11 18
Oak Harbor (7-3, SBC Bay) Eastwood (11-2, NBC) Lake (9-4, NBC) Woodmore (6-7, NBC) Clay (3-9, TRAC) Cardinal Stritch (6-6, TAAC) Gibsonburg (4-7, TAAC) Waite (2-8, TCL) Genoa (2-11, NBC) Northwood (0-12, TAAC)
4 5 6 11 12 14 12 13 15 16
15 16 14 10 7 6 4 4 4 1
(Records updated to February 9)
utes. “I think (that intensity) showing up in the fourth quarter. We call that ‘winning time,’” Alt said. “When some of these juniors were freshmen, we took our lumps and made that run, and now they’ve matured.” Genoa’s three losses — Oak Harbor (51-50), Wauseon (66-38) and Anthony Wayne (41-38) — have come to teams with a combined record of 43-9 (.827). “From Oak Harbor, we learned about our defense. We had some holes to fill as far as the scheme. Wauseon, it was matching the intensity level of the opponent,” said Alt. “Against Anthony Wayne, it was about executing early on.” Genoa has success in recent years. Two years ago, the team made a Cinderella run to the district finals and nearly made it back there while winning its first Northern Buckeye Conference title last year. The last two-and-a-half years have seen the Comets go 48-19 (.716). “It’s been awesome to be able to do this for the community where I grew up. Maybe (that) pushes me a little bit extra,” Alt said of the run. “It’s been a blessing and a pleasure. I’ve enjoyed every second of it.”
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FEBRUARY 12, 2018
Bulletin Board Bulletin Board policy As a service to our community, The Press publishes Bulletin Board items at no cost, as space permits. There is 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.
Harris-Elmore Library, 328 Toledo St. presents STEM program, Feb. 21, 4:30 p.m. – a program about the life cycle of a star: nebulas (free). Christian Women’s Breakfast, Feb. 26, 9:15 a.m., Grace Lutheran Church. Free and open to all. Coffee with Cops. Card Playing the 1st and 3rd Thurs. of the month at 7 p.m. at Elmore Retirement Village, 633 State St. Elmore Senior Center-Elmore Golden Oldies, Tues. & Thurs. at 11 a.m.; lunch served at noon (reservations for lunch required by 10 a.m. the day before). Blood pressure & blood oxygen screenings 2nd Tues. of each month; blood sugar & blood pressure screenings last Tues. of each month; educational / informational speakers on Tues.; Euchre game every Tues. & Thurs. after lunch. For reservations, call 419-862-3874. Elmore Historical Society Monthly Meetings are held on the 3rd Sun. of every month at 1 p.m. at the Historical Society Building. Elmore Conservation Club Trap Shooting every Wed. from 6-9 p.m. (weather permitting). Call 419392-1112 for info.
Genoa Senior Center, 514 Main St., open Mon., Wed. & Fri. Open for bingo at 9:30 a.m. on Mon.; open at 10:30 a.m. Wed. and Fri. Lunch served at 11:30 a.m. Blood pressure and blood sugar screenings offered 2nd Wed. of each month at 11 a.m. 419-855-4491. Trinity Thrift Shop, 105 4th St., Fri. 9:30 a.m.4 p.m. & Sat. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Clothes & small household items available at reasonable prices. Genoa Community Food Pantry Open monthly on the 3rd Sat. of the month 10 a.m.-noon, Christ Community Church, 303 W. 4th St. 419-341-0913.
Gibsonburg Public Library, 100 N. Webster St., programs include: Preschool Story time, Thurs. at 11 a.m.; Cookbook Club, Feb. 12, 6:30 p.m. – theme: Gameday Recipes; Book & Munch Bunch: Chapter Books for grades 4-7, Feb. 14, 3:30 p.m. – “The Bronze Bow” by Elizabeth George Speare; Book Bears: Early Readers, Feb. 15, 10:15 a.m. – “The Snow Day” by Komako Sakai; Book & Snack Pack: Chapter Books for Grades 1-4, 419-637-2173 Red Cross Blood Drive, Feb. 10, 8:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m., Zion Lutheran Church, 500 S. Brentwood Dr. Call 1-800-RED-CROSS to sign up. Active Seniors invited to Meet & Eat at Gibsonburg Senior Center, 100 Meadow Lane. Transportation and home-delivered meals. 419-637-7947.
Zion UMC, 18045 W. William St., EllistonTrowbridge Rd., – LIGHT pantry is open on the 2nd Wednesday of each month from 5-7 p.m.
from 5:30-6:30 p.m., St. Peter’s Church, corner of Main and Cherry. Everyone welcome.
Oak Harbor Public Library will be closed Feb. 19 for Presidents Day. Programs include: Pinochle, Feb. 20, 6 p.m.; One-Size-Fits-All Storytime, Wed. at 11:30 a.m. Through Feb. 23, the library will offer a digital converter, which takes old negatives, slides and photos for storage on a thumb drive or SD card. Lenten Fish Fries, Feb. 16 and 23 and March 2, 9, 16 and 23, St. Boniface, 215 Church St. Fried or baked fish, seasoned potatoes, fries, salad bar, dinner rolls, mac & cheese, homemade desserts and beverages. Dine in or carry out. Kids’ meals available. Children under 5 eat free. St. Boniface Parish Bingo, Sun. at the church, 215 N. Church St. Doors open at 4:30 p.m.; early birds at 5:30 p.m. and main session begins at 6 p.m. Proceeds benefit St. Boniface School.
Pemberville Area Senior Center at Bethlehem Lutheran Church, 220 Cedar St., provides programs & activities for adults 60 & over. Open 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Mon.-Fri. Lunch served at noon. Community Food Pantry at Bethlehem Lutheran Church, 220 Cedar St., open Mon.-Wed., 11 a.m.2 p.m. and the last Sat. of the month from 8-11 a.m. (excluding holidays). Open to Eastwood School District residents. ID & proof of residency required. Info available at Pemberville churches. Pemberville United Methodist Church Public Dinner, Feb. 17, 4:30-6:30 p.m., at the church, 205 Perry St. (corner of Maple and Perry. Kids’ meals and carryouts available. Call 419-287-4040 after 2 p.m.
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Ham Dinner, Feb. 17, 5-7 p.m., Walbridge VFW Post 9963, 109 N. Main St. Dinner includes potato, vegetable and salad. Euchre Tournaments at Walbridge VFW Post 9963, 109 N. Main St., March 3 and April 7 from 1 p.m. until finished. $10 entry fee includes lunch. First-, second- and third-place prizes; fourth-place wins free entry to next tournament. No smoking; no food or drink to be brought in. Sponsored by the Auxiliary. Walbridge Library, 108 N. Main St., programs include: Kinderskills for Kids (ages 3-6) every Tues. at 5 p.m. – stories and movement activities to promote motor skill development. Lenten Fish Fries, Fridays during Lent (Feb. 16-March 30), 5-8 p.m. St. Jerome Parish Hall, 300 Warner St. Dine in or carry out. Call 419-666-2857 for info. Food Pantry sponsored by the Firebelles fire department auxiliary every 3rd Mon. of the month, 4-6 p.m., Walbridge Municipal Building, 705 N. Main St. Community meal served at 4 p.m. Walbridge VFW Bingo, first and third Sun. of each month, 109 S. Main St. Lightning bingo at 1 p.m.; regular bingo at 1:30 p.m. Doors open at 12:30 p.m. Call 419-666-0367 for info. Support Group for Families and Friends who are Dealing with a Loved One’s Heroin/Opiate Addiction Mon. 6:30-8 p.m. in the Municipal Building, 705 N. Main St. Sponsored by Mainstreet Church. For info, call 419-838-7600.
Free Community Meal, 3rd Wed. of every month
Village of Woodville Environmental, Planning & Community Development Meeting, Feb. 12, 7:30 p.m., Council Chambers, 530 Lime St. Topic: Developing a Social Media Policy. Human Trafficking Community Forum, Feb. 25, 2-3 p.m., Woodmore Elementary/Middle School. Presented by Woodmore & Elmore police, Elmore Ministerium, Ottawa Co. Sheriff’s Office, Sandusky Co. Prevention Partnership Coalition, TNT Mentoring, Woodmore Schools and Two Villages. Woodville Library, 101 E. Main St., programs include: Storytimes Mon. at 7 p.m.; Win a Handmade Valentine Bear – entry deadline Feb. 12 at 6 p.m. (preschool-grade 6 who submit a book review); Wednesday Book Club, Feb. 14, 6 p.m. – “Caroline: Little House Revisited” by Sarah Miller; Kidz Cook Club, Feb. 17, 11 a.m. – grades K-4 (registration required); Crochet and More, Feb. 28, 6:30 p.m. – knitting, crochet, macramé and more. Crochet lessons available. Call 419-849-2744.
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Food Pantry sponsored by the Firebelles fire department auxiliary every 3rd Mon. of the month, 4-6 p.m., Walbridge Municipal Building, 705 N. Main St. Community meal served at 4 p.m. Art Classes presented by David Overholt weekly on Thursdays from noon-3 p.m. in the Lake Twp. Administration Bldg. Call 419-509-6450 for info.
Luckey Library Story time for ages 3-7 every Wed. at 6:30 p.m. Includes stories, finger plays, music & crafts. LEGO Club (K-5th grade) Mon. 4:30-5:30 p.m. Men’s Shoot-the-Bull gatherings Mon. at 9:30 a.m. 419-833-6040.
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Thank You I would like to take this opportunity to thank all the many people who came to my retirement party. It was a great evening and I was able to see many past and present students that were part of my time at Genoa Schools. The students of Genoa Schools are top notch and I miss being able to see them on a daily basis. Genoa will always remain home to me. Thank you to my family and friends who helped me put this evening together. It meant so much. Mike Thomas
In Loving Memory Corey J. Wilburn 5/3/93 ~ 2/11/09
"When the stars shine up in the sky, We miss you. When the sun rises & sets everyday, We miss you. When the rain falls and everything looks bright and beautiful, We miss you. Everyday, every hour, in every way, in everything we do, we miss you!!” We Love You, Forever & Always, Your Family
Golden Anniversary February 3, 1968
Includes: Fries, Cole Slaw, Salad, Roll & Dessert
Every Friday February 16 - March 23 ~5:00pm - 8:00pm~ Perch & Whole Walleye Dinners will be served Good Friday, March 30 Carry-Out is available • 419-836-3500 12235 Bono Rd., Curtice, Ohio Located at the Bono Curve off of Rt. 2. We are also accepting applications for new members & dock spaces are available.
Gene & Cheryl Shurtz Mr. and Mrs. Gene and Cheryl Shurtz of Oregon, OH celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary this month! Thanks for being wonderful parents and for your lasting commitment to each other and your family through the years. Happy Golden Anniversary, Mom and Dad! Love, Your Kids
THE PRESS, FEBRUARY 12, 2018
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CONTINGENT: 2165 N RICE, GRAYTOWN 5754 SUDER, TOLEDO 1326 PEMBERVILLE, NORTHWOOD
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SOLD, SOLD, SOLD 25636 Bradner, Genoa 26081 EBroadway, Walbridge 23754 W. Meadow, Genoa 2765 WoodsEdge, Perrysbur 29033 Fostoria, Millbury 4320 Garden Park, Toledo 1831 Bond, Toledo 1718 SpringForest, Oregon 1307 West, Genoa 1951 Carvelle, Northwood 3090 Villa, Toledo 4008 Marlaine, Toledo 5533 Cresthaven, Toledo 24267 Reservation, Curtice 2401 ValleyBrook, Toledo 2016 Glen Arbor, Toledo 3332 Cromwell, Oregon 112 E. Perry, Walbridge 262 Cyril, Toledo 40 Acres in Woodville 909 Superior, Genoa 5108 Bayshore, Oregon 304 Erie, Woodville 253 Jennings, Rossford 845 Butler, Toledo 7451 Addler, Holland 4420 Asbury, Toledo
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1319 Sierra Drive REDUCED! $166,900 Same owner 30 years! 4 beds, tons of updates! Replacement roof & siding. Replacement windows. Completely remodeled kitchen, granite counters, appliance pkg, walk-in pantry, tile floors. Remodeled half-bath & laundry. Updated 200 AMP electrical. Professionally remodeled full bathroom w/custom tile & marble counters. New gas water heater. Newer garage door. Established landscaping, ample perennials.
7049 N. Curtice St. $59,900 Convenient one-story layout! Newer septic system and water softener. Full basement. 4-season sunroom with fireplace. Dining room with builtins. Walk-up attic provides great storage and has potential other uses. Large garage. Quiet neighborhood.
East Toledo- 2055 Â˝ Delence, 2BR upper. Nice interior, newly painted, remodeled bath, AC, stove & refrigerator, W/D hook-up, gas & electric. Off street parking. $450/Month +Deposit & Utilities, No Pets. 419-6939714 EAST- 3 Bedroom Lower $450/mo or 1 Bedroom Lower $325/mo 2 Bedroom Lower $400/mo +Deposit/Utilities, Appliances, No Pets. 419-691-3074
â€˘ Pool â€˘ Oregon Schools â€˘ Intercom entry â€˘ Cat Friendly â€˘ Washer/Dryer Hookups
Ask about our specials! â€œ Make your ďŹ rst Big Move!â€?
EASTWYCK APTS. 3148 Corduroy Rd. Oregon, OH 419-691-2944
East Toledo- 2 & 3 bedroom homes, $500/mo.-$650/mo. For more information call 419-779-7406
Itâ€™s Your Moveâ€Ś
Interested in selling your home?
Townhouse 2 bedroom Central air, w/d hookups $575/Month + Utilities
/DQD5LIH 5($/725 (0DLQ :RRGYLOOH
&5:RRGYLOOHSOLD in ONE Day! (OPRUH(DVWHUQ(OPRUHSOLD in ONE Day! &KHUU\6WUHHW:RRGYLOOHSOLD in ONE Day! +DUWPDQ:RRGYLOOHSOLD in ONE Day! %URRNVLGH:RRGYLOOHSOLD in ONE Day! 6SULQJ6WUHHW:RRGYLOOHSOLD in ONE Day! :KLWH&UDQH:D\2DN+DUERUSOLD One Day! :DWHU6WUHHW:RRGYLOOHSOLD In ONE Day! (ULH6WUHHW:RRGYLOOH SOLD In ONE Day! <HDVWLQJ6WUHHW*LEVRQEXUJSOLD in One Day! 6WDUFUHVW3HUU\VEXUJSOLD in ONE Day!
COPPER COVE APARTMENTS
Moving in? Moving out? Moving up? I can help!
1105 S. Wheeling Oregon
419-693-6682 â€˘ Near St. Charles & Bay Park â€˘ 5 minutes from downtown Toledo â€˘ Visit Spacious Newly Remodeled Units â€˘ Laundry â€˘ Pool â€˘ Cat Friendly â€˘ New Appliances â€˘ Rents begin at $435 â€˘ On Site Manager & Maintenance
GIBSONBURG- Small 2 Bedroom House, W/D, Appliances, No Pets, No Smoking, $525/month +Deposit, 419-637-7258
1 bedroom apt. $450 2 bedroom apt. $565 2 bed. Townhouse $630$675
2 Bedroom, All Electric, Appliances, patio $495/Month +Utilities. Visit us on our website at: www.oregonarms.org Office: 419-215-6588 Cell: 419-277-2545
GENOA Townhouse, 710B Buckeye St., 2 Bedrooms, W/D Hook-up, No Pets, No Smoking, $600/month +$600 deposit, 419-862-3299
Nice Selection! New & Pre-Owned, 2 & 3 Bedroom Singles and Doubles Bank Financing Available! Walnut Hills/Deluxe Mobile Home Parks, Walbridge, 419-666-3993
Your New Home for 2018 REDUCE
Stacey Erard Realtor 419-944-9928 email@example.com www.serard.remaxagent.com StaceyErardRealtorRemaxPreferred @staceyerard serard
The Âżne print...full time Realtor. Oregon resident, helped over 50 families & sold over 2.5 million in homes last year, earning me a spot among the top 10%.
OREGON - 3625 PICKLE RD. Mostly newer construction with high end materials. 5-bedrooms, 3-Full baths, all appliances included. 1/3 acre corner lot. Why settle when only the best awaits.
Bob McIntosh â€œPick the Bestâ€?
WHEN MILLIONS SOLD AND CLOSED! RESULTS ARE IMPORTANT CALL BRAD!
419-260-9350 Em: Bob@callbobmcintosh.info Website: Bobmcintoshsells.com Over One Thousand closed transactions â€œPut my people pleasing experience to work for youâ€?
Brad Sutphin Listing & Sales Leader of 2017
3528 Worden Rd. Oregon - $133,900 Many updates! Third bedroom newly remodeled. Replacement windows. Newer garage service door, shed door and breezeway doors. Refinished hardwood and newer bedroom carpet. Newer paint throughout. Updated kitchen w/new sink, disposal, counters & appliance pkg included. Newer washer & dryer. Spacious 4-season heated & cooled breezeway w/gas fireplace. Full bsmnt, rec room. Â˝ acre lot.
113 S. Coy, Oregon $179,500 This full-brick ranch with full basement on a 3/4 acre parcel features a 2car attached garage plus 1-car detached garage. Quality finishes & features throughout. Hickory Harlan cabinets installed by Kitchen Design Plus. Newer landscaping by Woodville Nursery. Enclosed porch 3-season room. 2 bedrooms, 2 full bathrooms, central vacuum & more. Must see!
Thousands of Homes . . . One Address 419-691-2800 www.danberry.com PRICE REDUCTION. Harriet St. Buildable lot with barn located in Millbury - All public utilities situated on .27A. $22,500. Cellahome#DO1431. Becky Naugle 419-266-2770. NEW LISTING. 324 Wolf Creek Ct. Northwood ranch located in Wolf Creek Sub. Open concept, 3 bed 2Â˝ ba 3Â˝ car gar. $268,900. Cellahome#DO3241. Becky Naugle 419266-2770. PRICE REDUCTION. 217 Wilson. Northwood 3 bed 1Â˝ bath updated kitchen lg fenced yard lg lot newer furnace. $89,900. Cellahome#DO0551. Tom Smith 419-343-8553. NEW LISTING. 1707 Greenwood. Updated 1Â˝ story 2 bed w lg living dining & kitchen, 2Â˝ baths possible 3rd bed down, tile throughout. Cellahome#DO3291. Tom Smith 419-3438553. NEW LISTING. 1700 N. Wynn. Carefree 2 bed 2 bath villa open floor plan granite counters attached garage lg. master. Cellahome#DO3211. Tom Smith 419-343-8553. NEW LISTING. 1539 Woodville. Huge 4 bed 2 story w full basement updated kitchen new furnace & elect. Cellahome #DO3281. Tom Smith 419-343-8553. Text property â€œcodeâ€? TO 843367 (VIDEOS) for tour/pictures and information.
THE PRESS, FEBRUARY 12, 2018
MILLBURY- 1341 Penny Ln, 1024 sq.ft., 2 bedroom, 1 bath, remodeled duplexes in Lake school district available for immediate move in. No pets, no smoking. $675/mo. +$675 deposit, water/sewer included, 1 year minimum lease. 419-309-0398
*** PUBLISHER'S NOTICE *** All real estate or rental advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act. As amended, prohibits discrimination in the sale, rental, and financing of dwellings, and in other housing related transactions, based on race, color, national origin, religion, sex, familial status (including children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women, and people securing custody of children under the age of 18), and handicap (disability). To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free telephone number 1-800-669-9777, for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. *Equal Housing Opportunity*
WALBRIDGE- 1 Bedroom Brick Apartment, Quiet Ground Floor, Patio, Lease, No Pets, $475/month +Deposit, 419-467-9432
Yorktown Village 1 & 2 Bedroom Townhouses & Apartments Join Oregonâ€™s Finest Community â˜…Laundry â˜…Swimming Pool â˜…Spacious Floor Plans â˜…Private Patios â˜… 24 hr. Emergency Maintenance
Feb.15th @ 4:30 PM 1448 Remington St. Toledo, Ohio 43605
Mike's Hauling We buy junk cars, trucks and vans Scrap metal hauled free. 419-666-1443
Walking Routes are available in: TOLEDO OREGON If interested, please contact Jordan at 419-836-2221, Ext. 32.
3 bed, nice little house w/basement & garage 10% Buyers Prem. $2,000.00 down day of sale for winning bidder, (Non refundable) Agents have to register they're buyers 48 hrs in advanced Property sold as is where is.
CDL A/B w/ Haz & Tanker Local work, full benefits, drug screens, background checks. Start at $18+. C&W Tank Cleaning 50 N. Lallendorf Rd. Oregon, Ohio 8:00-3:30 M-F. Cwtank.com
Purchasers shall rely on their own inspections of property & records. Sale is not contingent on financing or inspections. Any other terms & conditions will be announced day of sale.
We provide our local community a â€œtrustedâ€? way to buy and sell to each other through our classified ads section. Delivered to over 54,000 Readers in Lucas, Ottawa, Sandusky & Wood Counties Deadline: Thursdays at 1pm (Closed Fridays) 419-836-2221 or 1-800-300-6158 â€˘ firstname.lastname@example.org
The Press is looking to hire carriers.
Real Estate Auction
A S uction
KP Premier Realty
Auctioneer: Ken Belkofer 419-277-3635 www.belkofersauctionservice.com
BATDORFF REAL ESTATE, INC. Trust the oldest and most experienced real estate company in town with your sale or purchase - over 170 combined years of real estate sales in our area!
149 Church St., Oak Harbor, OH (419) 898-9503 www.batdorff.com 512 E Water St. OAK HARBOR â€“$229,900 1920â€™s home with lots of character including 4 large bedrooms & decent sized closets, 2 full baths, 2nd ďŹ‚oor sitting area, crown molding, formal dining w/built-in hutches; equipped eat-in kitchen w/granite counters, detached 2-car garage. Call Nancy Keller 419-707-1472. 679-691 SR 105 WOODVILLE - $119,000 1 1/2 story home located on the River comes with second very nice home. Second home has 1 bedroom, stacked washer & dryer, refrigerator & stove. Must see!! Call Chad W. Brough 419-262-7408. 1230 N Toussaint S Rd OAK HARBOR - $83,000 Country one story manufactured home, 3 BR , 2 baths, crawl space, large family room 16 x 20, 2 car detached garage on 1 acre with many trees. Roof 3 yrs old, newer windows, City water, aeration septic system. Call Bernie Hammer 419-307-4060.
1329 W Lakeshore Drive PORT CLINTON - $84,900 This cottage has a brand new roof and comes with 2 additional building lots, all with public water. Each will have public sewer in 2018. Call Arlene Carr 419-260-5221.
CHOIR DIRECTOR Woodville UMC Paid plan music, modern and traditional, play, sing. 419-849-2400
Corporation providing community based residences for adults with developmental disabilities has immediate need for direct care staff. Full and part-time positions available. We offer a a competitive wage, employee sponsored health care plan for fulltime employees and a pension plan for both full and part-time employees.EOE Apply online at: communityresidential services.org Driver Wanted: Year around work and great company paid benefits. Good starting wage and bonus. Home daily. Growing company needs class A or B CDL with hazmat endorsement. Respond to email@example.com or mail to: DISC Environmental PO Box 167590 Oregon, OH 43616. Drivers CDL-A: Looking for an incredible career? Don't Wait! Earn Top Pay & Great Benefits: Health, Life, Dental & Vision Insurance, 401K and More! Must have at least 1yr recent (in past 3yrs) CDL driving experience with X-end. Tanker a plus! EOE 866-448-4068 Drivers, 1yr Class-A: $57,000 to $77,000yr. $500.00 Orientation Pay! $16.00/ hr. Detention Pay! Medical, Dental, Vision, Home EVERY Weekend! 855-200-4631
! " # $ %"&' ( )* +,,
- & , " !.
DUMP TRUCK DRIVERS NEEDED! Starting pay $18/hour. Team Cash is in need of CDL Class A or B dump truck drivers to start immediately. Must have a clean driving record and must be reliable. Experienced drivers only. Please fax all resumes to 419972-6063 or stop in and fill out an application at 5811 Woodville Road, Northwood, Ohio 43619. Phone 419972-6061.
Laborers Full benefits, drug screens, background checks, good driving record. $12-15 to start. C&W Tank Cleaning 50 N. Lallendorf Rd. Oregon, Ohio 8:00-3:30 M-F. cwtank.com
SALES OPPORTUNITY NABF College World Series media publications/sponsorship. Commission only. Call 419-936-3887, leave name and phone number. SEASONAL MAINTENANCE Metroparks of the Toledo Area has openings for seasonal maintenance staff. Must be 18 or older with HS equivalent and drivers license. $9.00/hr. Duties include cleaning and facility and grounds maintenance. Must enjoy working outdoors and be able to learn to use power tools and equipment. Go to www.metroparkstoledo.com for complete job requirements and descriptions; must submit online application. EOE
Warehouse Worker & Forklift Driver:
Hiring Event! Penske Logistics offers excellent hourly pay, full comprehensive benefits, retirement plan & more! Many opportunities for advancement!
Cousinoâ€™s Steakhouse is currently seeking a front of the House Supervisor position to be part of our team. This is an opportunity for one to grow with our 73 year old family owned and operated restaurant. Please send your resume Attn. Cory Cousino 1842 Woodville Rd. Oregon, OH 43616 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Williams Concrete, Inc. Williams Concrete is hiring CDL-qualified mixer truck drivers for our Maumee and Woodville locations. We are offering competitive pay and benefits. Please call Kevin Oâ€™Connell for more Information. 419-304-6253
SEEKING FT & PT COOKS, DIETARY AIDES & DISHWASHERS We are looking for caring, dedicated Dietary Aides, Cooks and Dishwashers to work in our beautiful Senior Living Community to serve our residents and provide quality services to our elders with the choices that they deserve. Experience preferred. Submit resume to: email@example.com Otterbein Portage Valley 20311 Pemberville Road Pemberville, OH 43450 419-833-8901
Apply: gopenske.com/careers, job#: 1801213 or email: Tiara.Statom@penske.com
Qualified applicants receive same day job offer!
Thurs., February 22nd, 10:00am to 4:00pm.
Full time and Part time LPNâ€™s, 8 or 12-hour shifts. Resident Assistants â€“ Full time and Part time, all 3 shifts. Applications accepted Monday â€“ Friday, 8:30 am â€“ 4:30 pm. Initial interviews are conducted at the time of application. Come prepared (resume, references, credentials, business casual attire) and show us why you would be an asset to the Lane Park team.
7746 County Road 140, Suite B- Second Floor. Findlay, OH 45840
Lane Park of Oregon 3450 Seaman Road Oregon, OH 43616 419-972-2772
HIRING! Management Back-up Drivers Delivery Drivers 12140-1217
Apply at the following locations: 149 Main St. E., Toledo . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 698-1511 2607 Starr Ave., Oregon. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 693-9383 2036 Woodville Rd. near Pickle . . . . . . . . . 697-1131 4624 Woodville Rd., Northwood . . . . . . . 693-0700
THE PRESS, FEBRUARY 12, 2018
Bay Area Credit Union
has an opening for a Full-Time Member Service Representative (Teller). Work schedule will include Saturdays. Qualified candidate must have strong cash handling experience. Candidate should have a willingness to learn, display a highly professional demeanor, and have excellent communication and customer service skills to courteously and effectively deal with people. Candidate must possess a high school diploma or equivalent. Benefits include paid holidays and vacations. Send resume to email: P.O. Box 167316, firstname.lastname@example.org Oregon, OH 43616 or email: NO PHONE email@example.com
Read And Use The Classifieds!
Windsor Lane Health Care is accepting applications for STNAs & LPNs. Open interviews will be conducted. New wage scale for STNA. 355 Windsor Lane, Gibsonburg, OH Sign on bonus available! EOE
National Classified Ads
Windsor Lane Health Care is accepting applications for 2 part time housekeepers Inquiry within at 355 Windsor Lane Gibsonburg, Ohio 43431
Need Help? Reach over 54,000 Readers in our 4 County Area!
Help Wanted Liner Ad $20 for 2 weeks Deadline Thursdays at 1pm
PLEASE! NOCALLS PHONE CALLS PLEASE!
CDL Dump Truck Driver, Part-time 419-836-7828 or 419-466-0102
With this coupon* Expires 2/15/2018 *30 word limit, 20¢/each additional word Good for any business that hasn’t run an ad in the last 30 days. Email, fax, mail or bring in your ad.
Name:__________________________ Address:________________________ Phone:_________________________
Metro • Suburban • Explore
PublicaƟons serving Lucas, OƩawa, Sandusky and Wood CounƟes
Box 169, 1550 Woodville Rd. Millbury, OH 43447
firstname.lastname@example.org • Phone: 419-836-2221 • Fax: 419-836-1319 Hours: Mon.-Thurs. 9am-5pm Closed Friday
Autos Wanted GOTAN OLDER CAR, VAN OR SUV? Do the humane thing. Donate it to the Humane Society. Call 1-855-558-3509 CARS/TRUCKS WANTED!!! All Makes/Models 2000-2016!Any Condition. Running or Not. Top $$$ Paid! Free Towing! We're Nationwide! Call Now: 1-888-985-1806 Education AIRLINE MECHANIC TRAINING - Get FAA Technician certification. Approved for military benefits. Financial Aid if qualified. Job placement assistance. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 866-453-6204 Employment $3000 WEEKLY PARTTIME! Processing HUD Refunds From Home! No Selling. No Experience. Free Video! Call Evenings Only! 760-418-5485 Miscellaneous A PLACE FOR MOM. The nation's largest senior living referral service. Contact our trusted, local experts today! Our service is FREE/no obligation. CALL 1-844-722-7993 Stop OVERPAYING for your prescriptions! SAVE! Call our licensed Canadian and International pharmacy, compare prices and get $25.00 OFF your first prescription! CALL 1-855-541-5141 Promo Code CDC201725 DISH Network. 190+ Channels. FREE Install. FREE Hopper HD-DVR. $49.99/month (24 months) Add High Speed Internet - $14.95 (where avail.) CALL Today & SAVE 25%! 1-855837-9146 Lung Cancer? AndAge 60+? YouAnd Your Family May Be Entitled To Significant CashAward. Call 866-428-1639 for Information. No Risk. No Money Out Of Pocket. Earthlink High Speed Internet. As Low As $14.95/month (for the first 3 months.) Reliable High Speed Fiber Optic Technology. Stream Videos, Music and More! Call Earthlink Today 1-855520-7938 Make a Connection. Real People, Flirty Chat. Meet singles right now! Call LiveLinks. Try it FREE. Call NOW: 1-888-909-9905 18+. HughesNet Satellite Internet ? 25mbps for just $49.99/mo! Get More Data FREE Off-Peak Data. No phone line required! FAST download speeds. WiFi built in! FREE Standard Installation! Call 1-855-440-4911 ENJOY 100% guaranteed, delivered to-the-door Omaha Steaks! SAVE 75% PLUS get 4 more Burgers & 4 more Kielbasa FREE! Order The Family Gourmet Buffet - ONLY $49.99. Call 1855-895-0358 mention code 51689LCX or visit www.omahasteaks.com/cook03 Spectrum Triple Play! TV, Internet & Voice for $29.99 ea. 60 MB per second speed No contract or commitment. More Channels. Faster Internet. Unlimited Voice. Call 1-855-6529304 Become a published author! Publications sold at all major secular & specialty Christian bookstores. CALL Christian Faith Publishing for your FREE author submission kit. 1-855548-5979 Wanted to Buy Wants to purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to P.O. Box 13557 Denver, Co. 80201 ADVERTISE to 10 Million Homes across the USA! Place your ad in over 140 community newspapers, with circulation totaling over 10 million homes. Contact Independent Free Papers of America IFPA at email@example.com or visit our website cadnetads.com for more information 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 EXPERTS Air Conditioning
LEWANDOWSKI & SONS
B & G HAULING
Concrete • Roofing Basement Waterproofing Interior • Exterior Lawncare • Stone & Dirt Hauling Bobcat Service • Español
No Extra Charge for Evening & Weekend Calls OH Lic#21039
APPLIANCE WORKS INC. Operated By Mark Wells
419-836-FIXX (3499) Auto Repair
Driveway Stone and Spreading We accept all Major Credit Cards
In Home Service Washers, Dryer, Ranges, Microwaves, Refrig., Air Conditioners, Dishwashers, Disposers, Freezers
•Stone & Dirt Hauling •Bobcat Service •Demolition & Hauling •Concrete Removal •Clean Ups/Clean Outs
S&J Construction General Contractor “Your Complete Home or Business Repair and Revitalization Experts” Residential • Commercial A+ Rating
419-340-0857 419-862-8031 Lawn Care
Making Lawns Beautiful One at a Time
RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL Electrical Contractor
SCHNEIDER SONS’ ELECTRIC CORP. Free Loaners/Towing With Repairs Completed
Dan R’s Automotive
4041 Navarre Ave. Oregon 419-693-6141 www.danrsauto.com
Whole House Generators Licensed & Insured New & Old Homewiring Specialists 1556 Oak St/At Oakdale Toledo, OH 43605
LICENSED & INSURED CHECK US OUT ON FACEBOOK
Weekly Mowing - Edging - Mulching Bush Trimming - Low Tree Trimming Fall & Spring Cleanup Gutter Cleaning Dethatching - Core Aeration
Call Dustin 419-779-5211
Be an Expert! Call 419-836-2221 Outdoor Power Equipment
25 Years Experience **** 24 HR. SERVICE **** D.O.T. Certified. Insured/Bonded All Major Credit Cards Accepted — Senior Discount — LICENSED MASTER PLUMBER
Your Ad Could Be Here!
• Septic Systems • Sewer Taps • Snow Removal • Lawn Care Backhoe/Bobcat/Dozer Work Stone and Dirt Hauling Demolition
•Chain Link •Aluminum — Insured —
Call Jack 419-283-1005 or 419-973-2242
Mon-Fri 8-5, Sat 8-12
A+ BBB rated contractor.
Doing It Right Since 1980
Robert Belville Builder
Complete Remodeling Service 50 Yrs. Experience - Insured/Bonded • ADDITIONS • BATHROOMS • INSURANCE WORK FREE ESTIMATE • BASEMENT RENOVATIONS
RECENTLY CHOSEN TO INSTALL ROOFS FOR OWENS CORNING PRESIDENT & COMMUNICATIONS DIVISION PRESIDENT BECAUSE OF OUR EXCELLENT REPUTATION
419-836-1946 419-470-7699 ACEROOF.net
DON GAMBY EXTERIOR DECORATORS
COLLINS ROOFING •Repairs •Small Jobs •Big Jobs •Seamless •Gutters FREE ESTIMATES
419-322-5891 567-694-9713 Storage
Be an Expert! Call 419-836-2221
Vinyl & Aluminum Siding Windows, Shutters, Custom Design Decks
MAUMEE BAY SELF STORAGE 7640 Jerusalem Road (Rt 2) (419)836-4000
AMAZON ROOFING • Fully Licensed & Insured • Senior & Veteran Discounts A+
- FREE ESTIMATES Senior Discounts Veteran Discounts
Since 1944 WILLISTON, OH
INSURED/ Lifetime Warranty
50 Years Experience
Excavating Your Ad Could Be BELKOFER EXCAVATING Here! Call 419-836-8663 419-392-1488 The Press Fencing to be an J & J Fence Expert! WINTER SPECIALS - FREE ESTIMATES! Construction or Repairs❋ 419-836-2221 ❋New•Vinyl •Wood
If You’re an Expert and want to get involved... CALL 836-2221. Deadline: 11 a.m. Thursday Roofing
Family Owned & Operated Since 1942
Multi-sized Units - Outside storage Security fence - 7 day access “We make every effort to accommodate YOU.”
C USTO M I NTE R I O R S Total remodeling, from start to finish! •We build Custom Kitchen •Cabinets and Vanities to fit your space •Custom Tile Showers •Kitchens •Hardwood Floors •Drywall •Trimwork •And much, much more. — Fully Insured —
419-466-2741 Rating All Major Credit Cards Accepted
BLUE-LINE REMODELING & ROOFING LLC • Replace or Repair • New Roof • Flat Roof • Rubber Roof Free Estimates Licensed & Insured
LAKE ERIE TREE SERVICE “ We’re Local” •Firewood (delivery available) •Tree/Stump Removal •Crane Service •Land Clearing
– 24 Hour Emergency Service – FREE Quotes Fully Insured
(419) 707-2481 LakeErieTree.com
Be an Expert! Call 419-836-2221
THE PRESS, FEBRUARY 12, 2018
Turnpike Service Plazas are hiring for:
Hiring for All Shifts and Shift Managers Part time Positions Available â€˘ Starting at $9.00 per hour â€˘ Up to $10.00 per hour â€˘ Meal Discounts â€˘ Flexible Hours Applicants will be considered for all concepts
Apply @ Hardees.com/careers
Blue Heron Plaza
Teeter Tnversion TableExcellent Condition, Asking $225 OBO, 419-666-7545 or 419-377-8840 (Walbridge)
Antique Sears Kenmore Sewing Machine. Call or text for more info. $50 OBO. 419-654-3453
Brown leather sofa, recliner, excellent condition. Plus two end tables. $200. Call after 10am. 419-666-8272 Five Piece Queen Bedroom SetExcellent Condition, Medium in Color, $200 OBO, Must See! 419-2506009
3 Fisher Price play sets, 60 pieces. $300. St. Francis collectible statue $15. 419-698-2772 leave message.
We buy most anything from your garage! 419-870-0163
Antique Interior Doors from 1920's, $95/ea. 419-836-9754
A public â€œthank youâ€? to The Almighty, Mary, Saints Jude, and Peregrine for hearing me and helping so far. D.S. LaMarche Is Dr. Dahesh the latest messenger of The Divine? Http:Daheshism.com
HANDYMAN Electrical Service Upgrades, Whole house generators, Plumbing, Woodwork, Painting, Member of BBB Call 567-277-5333 (local)
Plumbing, Roofing, Doors, Masonry Repairs, Concrete Flat Work, 27 yrs. Experience, Insured. 419-333-9834 RAY'S HANDYMAN SERVICES
Antique Barn lumber, different sizes, prices ranging from $10$25. Call 419-836-9754
Aquarium, 90gal, bow front, with light, canopy and stand. $200. 419-265-1789 Jazzy Electric Scooter Heavy Duty, holds up to 400lbs., new batteries, recliner seat, $500. 419-8369125 Meyer Snow Plow (MD2) Must Sell! $1,500/OBO. 419-261-1476 Under the counter Radio/TV. Works great. $40. Call or text 419-654-3453
Carpentry, Drywall Repairs, Painting, Siding, Electrical Problems, Help for the Do-It-Yourselfer. Small Jobs Welcome, 35+ Years Experience
4 Cemetery Lots For Sale in Restlawn Cemetery in Perrysburg, $400 for all, 419-261-9315
KNIERIEM PAINTING & WALLPAPERING EXTERIOR-INTERIOR Painting & wall papering; Interior wood refinishing; airless spray; power wash & blasting; silicone seal; refinishing aluminum siding; residential; church, farm. 50+ YEARS EXPERIENCE FREE ESTIMATES *SENIOR & WINTER RATES* 419-697-1230 NORTHWOOD
Get fast results in the ClassiďŹ eds! Reach over 54,000 readers in our 4 county area.
to sell your items totaling under $2,000. (15 words) *20Â˘ each extra word
RESS Since 1972
Metro â€˘ Suburban â€˘ Explore
PublicaĆ&#x;ons serving Lucas, OĆŠawa, Sandusky and Wood CounĆ&#x;es
Box 169, 1550 Woodville Rd. Millbury, OH 43447
Deadline 1pm Thurs. - Open M-Th. 9 to 5 Box 169, 1550 Woodville Rd. 419-836-2221 fax: 419-836-1319 firstname.lastname@example.org
MILLBURY 27976 Southpointe Dr. Thurs. & Fri., Feb.15 & 16, (9-5) Sat., Feb. 17, (9-3) Furniture: (Living Room, Bedrooms, Kitchen), TV, Refrigerator, Snow Blower (Like New), Washer & Dryer, Tools, Garage Items, Outdoor Tools, Household Items, Teddy Bear Collection & Misc
NORTHWOOD FLEA MARKET
Northwood Commons (Formerly Great Eastern) 2664 Woodville Rd. Saturday 9-5 Sunday 10-4 Trains, antique dolls and toys, bears, clocks, glassware, baskets, nautical, holiday dĂŠcor, appliances, primitives, furniture, tools, clothes, video games, crafts, books, jewelry, purses, shoes, Tupperware, wall hangings, phonographs, clocks and parts, knives, golfing misc., murano and healing jewelery, records, VHS/DVD's & Players, record player, bikes, lamps, knick knacks, quilts, outdoor furniture, kitchenware, birdhouses and feeders, puzzles,TV's, bedding, linens, and sewing machine. For more information call Jean 419-277-9083.
Black & White Female Kitten, 4-6 Months Old, Very Healthy. Friendly Good Girl, $20, 419-662-9796
LOST CAT- Blonde/tan long hair. vicinity of 105 & 51 in Elmore. Named Tommy. Missing Since 12/26/17. His owner and brother miss him very much! 419-308-8289
2 Thumbs Up with the Big Deal Discount!
Wanted to buy: 16ft-21ft boat with out board. Prefer fiberglass, but open to other options. 419-481-6998
Looking For a camper that sleeps at least 5. Can pay $1,000. Text photos and info to 419-654-3453 Bring in some extra cash with The Press ClassiďŹ eds. Reach over 34,116 homes and businesses in our 2 publications, plus our website.
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Deadline 1pm Thurs. Call us for details! The Press â€˘ 1515 Woodville Rd., Millbury 419-836-2221 ClassiďŹ email@example.com (Open M-Th. 9 to 5)
LOOKING FOR... A golf cart for under $1,000. Please text photos & info to 419-654-3453
1989 Harley Davidson FLHT Electa-Glide classic. 86K miles, adult owned, tires, engine, brakes all good shape. Bike excellent. $4,200. Glenn 419-913-0231 (Millbury)
The Annual Financial report for the Village of Rocky Ridge has been filed with the Auditor of State. A copy is available for review by contacting the Fiscal Officer at 419-898-9514. Village of Rocky Ridge 14570 Kania Dr, P.O. Box #218 Rocky Ridge, OH 43458 Kelley Allred, Fiscal Officer
AIRLINE CAREERS Get FAA approved maintenance training at campuses coast to coast. Job placement assistance. Financial Aid for qualifying students. Military friendly. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance
419-836-4574 / 419-304-0583
*A Mechanic looking for used* vehicle, motorhome or ? Running or Not, Pay Hundreds, Thousands for the right vehicle look. Pay accordingly, anything with wheels. 419-870-0163
Stormy Love is in the air! Stormy here, and I'm ISO a committed relationship. I'm young, playful and cuddly. I promise to share up to half of the bed, my fries and lots of kisses with you! I'm a no drama kinda of girl just looking for the one! Call me maybe! 419-213-2800 There are many adoptable pups looking for love at the Lucas County Canine Care & Control - 410 S Erie St Toledo, all can be viewed at www.lucascountydogs.com.
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Public Notice Woodville Township has ďŹ led its Annual Financial Report for Fiscal Year 2017 with the Auditor of State. Ń°e report is on ďŹ le and available to the public in the Fiscal OÄ¤ce, which is located in the Woodville Township Volunteer Fire Station, 321 E. Main St, Woodville, Ohio, 419-849-2492
Lori Kepus, Fiscal OÄ¤cer Woodville Township PUBLIC AUCTION Sat, February 17, 2018 Sand Co Fairgrounds, Fremont, OH 10:07 AM (starting w/box lots) 10:27 AM (will start 2nd Ring) ANTIQUES â€“ PRIMITIVES â€“ FURNITURE â€“ HOUSEHOLD COLLECTIBLES â€“ GRANDFATHER CLOCK â€“ APPLIANCES TOOLS â€“ FROM THE GARAGE â€“ MUCH MISC SELLING FROM 2 AUCTION RINGS LOCATION: Sand. Co. Fairgrounds, 901 Rawson Ave., Fremont, OH 43420. Take the by-pass around Fremont to the SR 53 North exit, at stoplight turn south towards town to fairgrounds. SELLING TIMES & AUCTION NOTE: 10:07am We will start with Box Lots in Anderson Arena, then Tools & Lawn and Garden then Tables of Collectibles in Jonâ€™s Dream Barn. At 10:27am the 2nd Ring will start up in Jonâ€™s Dream Barn with Furniture, Appliances, followed by Tables of Collectibles. Plan to attend & bring a friend. TERMS: CASH, GOOD CHECK, VISA, MASTERCARD or DISCOVER w/proper id. (3% Buyerâ€™s Premium charged but waived for cash or good check.) Everything is sold â€œAS ISâ€? with NO WARRANTIES of any kind. Statements made day of auction take precedence over any printed or unprinted matter.
WM BAKER & KEN BONNIGSON, CAI
INVITATION TO BID SEALED BIDS for the furnishing of the necessary materials and construction of the WASHINGTON STREET RECONSTRUCTION, PHASE 3 VILLAGE OF GENOA, OHIO will be received by the Village of Genoa at the office of the Fiscal Officer, 102 East 6th Street, Genoa, Ohio 43430 until 12:00 NOON (Local Time), Thursday, March 1, 2018 and at that time and place will be publicly opened and read aloud. The scope of work for the project consists of the reconstruction of approximately 550 feet of Washington Street from 10th Street north to Packer Creek including new curb and gutter, storm sewers and underdrains. The project consists of approximately 486 cubic yards of 8â€? thick 304 aggregate base, 243 cubic yards of 4â€? thick asphalt concrete base course, 106 cubic yards of 1 Âžâ€? asphalt concrete intermediate course, 76 cubic yards of 1 Âźâ€? asphalt concrete surface course, 1,346 square feet of concrete walk, 551 feet of 24â€? storm sewer, 55 feet of 12-inch storm sewer, 1,113 feet of curb and combination curb and gutter and other miscellaneous work items. The contract documents, including plans and specifications, are on file at the office of the Village of Genoa, Ohio and the Architect/Engineer -- Poggemeyer Design Group, Inc. (PDG). The documents may be viewed and ordered online or obtained from Becker Impressions, 4646 Angola Road, Toledo, Ohio 43615, Telephone 419-385-5303, www.pdgplanroom.com for the cost of printing to be paid to the printing company at the time the documents are picked up. Shipping and tax charges are the bidderâ€™s responsibility and are payable directly to Becker Impressions. The Engineer for the Project is Poggemeyer Design Group, Inc., 1168 North Main Street, Bowling Green, Ohio 43402. All bids must be signed and submitted on the blanks which are bound in this booklet. Bids must state the unit prices in the blanks provided and be enclosed in a sealed envelope marked â€” WASHINGTON STREET RECONSTRUCTION, PHASE 3 â€” and addressed to the Village of Genoa, 102 East 6th Street, Genoa, Ohio 43430. The bid guaranty may be of two forms: 1. A Bid Guaranty and Contract Bond using the form in the Contract Documents. (The amount of the bid does NOT have to appear on this form.) 2. A certified check, cashierâ€™s check or letter of credit in favor of the Village of Genoa, Ohio, in the amount of 10% of the bid. If the contract is awarded, a Contract Bond will be required, which is a 100% payment and performance bond. After the award of the contract let by competitive bid and prior to the time the contract is entered into, bidders shall submit the affidavit required under the Ohio Revised Code, Section 5719.042 that the bidder was not charged with any delinquent personal property taxes in Ottawa County, Ohio. The successful bidder will be required to pay not less than the minimum wage rates established by the Department of Industrial Relations of the State of Ohio. The Village of Genoa, Ohio reserves the right to reject any and all bids and to waive any irregularity in any bid and to determine the lowest and best bidder. THE USE OF DOMESTIC STEEL WILL BE REQUIRED FOR ALL ASPECTS/ COMPONENTS OF THIS PROJECT. No bidder may withdraw his bid for a period of 60 days after the scheduled closing time for the receipt of bids. This project is being partially funded by the Ohio Public Works commission (OPWC). The opinion of the probable cost of construction is $338,600. By Order Of Mr. Kevin Gladden Village Administrator
BAUMANN AUTO GROUP GENOA
FEBRUARY 12, 2018
BAUMANN AUTO GROUP GENOA
2017 CHEVY CRUZE LS #FC7035 MSRP $22,465 65
Now Only $17,246*
*Price includes all rebates and incentives. tives. Plus tax tives tax, title title, license and document fees fees. With approved credit credit. See dealer for details details. Offer ends February 12, 12 2018. 22018
2017 CHEVY MALIBU LS
2018 FORD FOCUS SE
NEW #F8258, 200A pkg
MSRP $21,040 Now Only $14,990* Save Over $6,000 Many to choose from, 1 at this price!
*Ford Rebates included. Ford ¿nancing required. Security deposit required, plus tax, title, license & documents fees extra. With approved credit. Offer ends February 28, 2018.
2018 FORD FUSION SE
NEW #F6311, 200A pkg
#FC7152 MSRP $24,100
Now Only $18,371*
MSRP $25,365 Now Only $21,300* 0% for 72 mo. Save Over $4,000 Or lease for $189** per month for 36 mo. w/ $1,990 due at signing *Ford Rebates included. Ford ¿nancing required. Security deposit required, plus tax, title, license & documents fees extra. With approved credit. Offer ends February 28, 2018. **Lease is for 36 months, $1,990 down, 10,500 miles per year (15 cents every mile thereafter). Ford Rebates included. Ford ¿nancing required. Security deposit required, plus tax, title, license & documents fees extra. With approved credit. Offer ends February 28, 2018.
*Price includes all rebates and incentives. Plus tax, title, license and document fees. With approved credit. See dealer for details. Offer ends February 12, 2018.
2018 CHEVY EQUINOX LS #AT-18141 MSRP $26,505
Now Only $22,989*
2018 FORD ESCAPE SE
#F8120, 200A pkg, EcoBoost, MSRP $26,600
Now Only $22,200* Save Over $4,000 Or lease for $172** per month for 36 mo. w/ $2,990 due at signing
Many to choose from, one at this price!
*Ford Rebates included. Ford ¿nancing required. Security deposit required, plus tax, title, license & documents fees extra. With approved credit. Offer ends February 28, 2018. **Lease is for 36 months, $2,990 down, 10,500 miles per year (15 cents every mile thereafter). Ford Rebates included. Ford ¿nancing required. Security deposit required, plus tax, title, license & documents fees extra. With approved credit. Offer ends February 28, 2018.
*Price includes all rebates and incentives. Plus tax, title, license and document fees. With approved credit. See dealer for details. Offer ends February 28, 2018.
2017 CHEVY SILVERADO 1500 LT #AT-18162 All Star Edition, Double Cab, 4x4, Z71 MSRP $47,815
2018 FORD F150 XLT SUPER CAB Many to choose 4x4, 302 pkg NEW #F8052, from, one at this MSRP $48,790 price!
Now Only $36,790* Save Over $12,000 Or lease for $205** per month for 24 mo. w/ $3,990 due at signing
*Ford Rebates included. Ford ¿nancing required. Security deposit required, plus tax, title, license & documents fees extra. With approved credit. Offer ends February 28, 2018. **Lease is for 24 months, $3,990 down, 10,500 miles per year (20 cents every mile thereafter). Ford Rebates included. Ford ¿nancing required. Security deposit required, plus tax, title, license & documents fees extra. With approved credit. Offer ends February 28, 2018.
BAUMANN FORD PRE-OWNED
Now Only $37,798* Save over $10,000
One at this price, many available *Price includes all rebates and incentives. Plus tax, title, license and document fees. Must lnance with GM Financial. With approved credit. See dealer for details. Offer ends February 28, 2018.
Baumann Chevy CertiÀed Pre-Owned
2005 Chevy Colorado LS #FC7192A
2014 Buick Enclave #FC71180
Jeff Brown General Manager
2013 Chevy Sonic LT #FC8133A
2016 Buick Regal Premium 2 2017 Chevy Malibu 1LT
2016 Ford Fusion SE #F70701
2010 Ford Focus SE
2013 Ford F-150 XLT 4x4 2016 Chevy Silverado LTZ
2014 Chevy Cruze LT
2016 Ford Explorer XLT
2011 Chevy Equinox LS
2008 Dodge Ram 1500 #F6635B
2015 Chevy Equinox LT 2016 GMC Yukon XL SLE 2016 Chevy Silverado 1500 #FC71175
Anthony Sondergeld Sales Mgr.
Grant Miller Sales Mgr.
BAUMANN CHEVROLET GENOA
22215 W. St. Rt. 51, Genoa • 419-855-8361
Jeff Brown General Manager
Anthony Sondergeld Sales Mgr.
Grant Miller Sales Mgr.
BAUMANN FORD GENOA
22110 W. St. Rt. 51, Genoa • 419-855-8366
FEBRUARY 12, 2018
CLEARANCE CENTER! 2255 Navarre Ave.
SPECIALS IALS ALS AT ALL 3 LOCATIONS LOCATIONS! Oregon Store
2255 Navarre Ave. 419-214-0226
4419 Woodville Rd. 419-214-0977
2743 W. Central Ave. 419-474-7633
INDEPENDENT LIVING APARTMENTS AVAILABLE
30%-80% OFF EVERYTHING IN STORE!
OPEN HOUSE Sunday, February 18 ASHLEY BRAND Dining Sets Starting at $299!
ASHLEY BRAND Bedroom ASHLEY BRAND Livingroom Sets Starting at $699! Sets Starting at $399!
Twin Innerspring Mattresses $89
Queen Innerspring Mattresses $169
Apply in store or online at www.FurniturePalaceToledo.com See store for details Quality y Name Brand Furniture at the Guaranteed Lowest Price!
NO CREDIT NEEDED FINANCING
12:00pm to 2:00pm LANE PARK OF OREGON 3450 SEAMAN ROAD OREGON, OHIO
3450 Seaman Road Oregon, Ohio 43616
(corner of Seaman and Coy roads)