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The Bucks beat Illini in Oak Harbor See page 16

February 11, 2013

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Serving The Eastern Maumee Bay Communities Since 1972

Natasha gets 1,000th point See page 16

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Lake Twp.

Snow brings complaints of snowmobiles By Larry Limpf News Editor news@presspublications.com

Twelve Angry Jurors After a heated argument, juror #3 (Jeff Smith) lunges towards juror #8 (Tammy Halay) during a rehearsal of Oregon Community Theatre's production of the award-winning drama "Twelve Angry Jurors." Performances are Feb. 15-16 and 22-23 at 8 p.m. and Feb. 17 at 3 p.m. in the Fassett Auditorium. Tickets are available by calling 419-691-1398 or at the ticket booth the night of any show. Pictured in rehearsal are (l-r) David O’Brien, Reed Steele, Bill Perry, Tim Yard, Jeff Smith, Cynthia McComb, Tammy Halay, and Jane Klickman. (Press photo by Ken Grosjean)

Community rallies to help save dog A dog facing euthanasia due to a serious injury from a car accident last month had surgery that saved its life, thanks to the generosity of the community. Wind Bearheart’s dog, Grizzly, had hip surgery on Tuesday at Med Vet, in Columbus, and was expected to be home by Friday. Bearhart, of Northwood, thought she’d have to put down her dog because she could not afford to pay for the surgery. But the community came to the rescue after the media highlighted her predicament and donated funds for surgery. “I am just overwhelmed by the generosity of people,” Bearheart said. “I now know there are angels walking on this earth.” On Tuesday, January 22, Bearheart, Grizzly and her dog Chance were passengers in a vehicle traveling back to Northwood after she visited her son, Shane Baumgartner, a paramedic/firefighter at Station No. 9 in Whitehouse. The car was broadsided in Fulton County by another vehicle, which was totaled in the accident. Bearheart was airlifted to The University of Toledo Medical Center in serious condition. She suffered broken bones in her face, injuries to her ribs and

Common People, Uncommon Challenges 50 stories of inspiration

I am just so happy he will be able to run and play again.

By Melissa Burden Press Contributing Writer news@presspublications.com

head trauma. Chance, a Siberian Husky, was taken to the fire department in Whitehouse, where he was cared for by her son and his fellow firefighters. Although sore, Chance came out of the accident relatively unscathed. Grizzly, a 14 month old Newfoundland, was taken to an emergency veterinary clinic to be treated for leg injuries and a dislocated hip. Bearheart’s son then took Grizzly to the West Suburban Animal Hospital in Sylvania where he was examined by Dr. Gary Thompson, who suggested that the big bear of a dog go to the veterinary hospital in Columbus for hip surgery. Bearheart, who does not drive, has depended on her dogs for transportation. The three have been seen around Northwood, Toledo, Rossford and Perrysburg, with Bearheart on her sled with wheels, being pulled by

her dogs as she ran errands, visited friends and went sightseeing. Unfortunately, Bearheart, who was struggling to pay for her own medications, could not afford the $6,000 estimated cost for the surgery. If Grizzly could not get the surgery, he would have had to be put down. The insurance company of the other driver would not pay for Grizzly’s veterinary bills because the law considers animals personal property. After an article about Grizzly ran in The Press, donations to a special account at Fifth Third Bank as well as to a Chipin account accumulated quickly. Within two days, there was enough money raised to pay for Grizzly’s surgery. “The story really made a difference,” Bearheart said. “I am just glad his surgery was paid for. It would have broke my heart if I had to put him down. The people who have donated and those who have sent cards and messages have made me believe in people again.” Bearheart said she was also relieved to hear from Dr. Matthew Barnhart, of Med Vet, that Grizzly did not need a total hip replacement, but a procedure that was a bit less costly. Grizzly, who is young and in otherwise good health, would need a Toggle hip surgery, which would cost $4,000.

Continued on page 2

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uote of The Week

Your mind believes whatever you tell it. Bryan Golden See page 9

Continued on page 2

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

by John Szozda

One day after several farmers in Lake Township took their complaints to the township trustees of snowmobiles trespassing on their fields, township police arrested a Genoa man for just that. Police issued a summons arrest Wednesday shortly before 7 p.m. to Michael J. Lewis, 28, Meadow Drive, Genoa, after an officer observed him crossing a field near the corner of Libby and Lemoyne roads. He was charged with criminal trespassing, according to police. At Tuesday’s meeting of the township trustees, farmers complained of snowmobiles trespassing on their fields, telling them and Police Chief Mark Hummer of acreage planted with winter wheat being damaged and “no trespassing” signs being blatantly ignored. “It’s like a slap in the face,” one grower said of the snowmobilers riding past signs designating private property. The trustees approved a motion to send a letter to State Representative Tim Brown and State Senator Randy Gardner to request tougher legislation for addressing the problem and to contact the Wood County prosecutor’s office for clarification of the current law. “We need to find out what our options are and how much jurisdiction we have,” Ron Sims, a trustee, said after the meeting. Asked by Robert Kapp what measures growers could take, Chief Hummer said they could protect their property if it is being damaged. “Your reaction has to be appropriate,” the chief said. “The best weapon you’ll have is your phone and some patience.” The growers said most of the trespassing occurs between 8 p.m. and midnight and is more frequent on weekends. Chief Hummer told the farmers he’s instructed officers to cite violators and not issue warnings. He said his office will ask the prosecutor for the maximum penalty. He acknowledged the livelihoods of

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

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

PRESS

Metro Suburban Maumee Bay


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THE PRESS

FEBRUARY 11, 2013

Complaints of snowmobiles Continued from front page

Ready for Fat Tuesday Baker Andy Haas, Haas Bakery, gets ready to deep-fry a tray of rolled-up balls of dough that will become paczkis. Haas, who will later fill the dough with a variety of fruit-fillings, says Fat Tuesday is one of the busiest days of the year. Paczkis are traditionally eaten on theTuesday before Ash Wednesday. (Press photo by Ken Grosjean)

Injured dog Continued from front page “Because of all of the exercise Grizzly has had, the doctor told me he would make a full recovery and will be able to run again,” Bearheart said. “I was told the recovery time is six to eight weeks. I am just so happy he will be able to run and play again.” Adding to her happiness, Bearheart returned home from Columbus to a box filled with 70 Get Well cards for Grizzly from Holland Elementary School, in Holland. “The cards are so cute and many made me smile and laugh,” she said. “I really needed a good laugh after everything that has happened. The kids even put in dog treats and they sent me a box of chocolate truffles too.” The account at Fifth Third has been closed since enough money was raised, said Bearhart. “People have been so generous and

I did not want anyone to think that I was scamming them or going after more money,” Bearheart explained. “I just can’t thank people enough for all of the donations, prayers, concern and kind words. I just do not know how I am going Grizzly. to pay the community back for all of this. I am going to find a place where I can donate my time once I am healed. There is a little piece of all of us within Grizzly now. It took all of us to make him whole again.” Longtime friend, Michelle Geiermann, of Minneapolis, started a Facebook page for Grizzly. She also started the Chipin account for donations. After the article appeared in The Press, donations to the Chipin account came in

very quickly, according to Geiermann. “In two days, the account jumped to $907,” she said. Grizzly also gained support on the Facebook page, she added, with over 60 “likes.” “The comments have been very supportive and sweet and we can’t thank the paper and the community enough,” she said. The Chipin account was closed on Wednesday, said Geiermann. “We have posted on Facebook that the account has been closed,” Geiermann said. “I have had a number of people ask to be kept informed of Grizzly’s progress so I will keep the Facebook page updated. Many people have asked that we let them know if money is needed for Grizzly’s rehabilitation costs. People have just been so wonderful and kind and Wind is just so appreciative.” For more information on Grizzly and his current condition, visit his Facebook page at https://www.facebook.com/ LetsHelpGrizzly?ref=ts.

the farmers are being hurt because the snow in many fields hasn’t been deep enough to protect winter wheat, which is planted in the fall. The chief said the township police department will be working with departments from other jurisdictions on the problem. An investigation into a recent burglary in Perrysburg Township involved several agencies, he said, and was enhanced by them having 800 megahertz radios that enable officers to communicate directly with each other. Lake Township police recently upgraded their radios to the 800 system. “I’ve never seen a snowmobile faster than a Motorola,” the chief said. Criminal trespassing is a fourth degree misdemeanor but for violations involving snowmobiles or all-terrain vehicles the fines are doubled, according to the chief. Joe Cornerly, a spokesman for the Ohio Farm Bureau, said growers have to routinely contend with trespassers “Trespassing has always been a problem for farmers. I wouldn’t say we get flooded with complaints from our members but it is a chronic issue we hear about. It led to our work on state legislation that was passed in 2010. The rules require snowmobiles and ATVs to display a license plate and registration sticker. The rules included increased penalties for those who trespass on an all-purpose vehicle and a “third strike and you’re out” provision that allows for the confiscation of their vehicle,” he said. Chief Hummer said snowmobiles can be ridden on public right-of-way.

“Twelve Angry Jurors” Oregon Community Theatre will present “Twelve Angry Jurors” Feb. 15-16 and 22-23 at 8 p.m. and Feb. 17 at 3 p.m. in the auditorium at Fassett Middle School, 3025 Starr Ave., Oregon. Tickets are $10 for adults and $8 for seniors/students, and may be purchased in advance or at the door. Call 419-691-1398 for more information.


SUBURBAN EDITION

THE PRESS

FEBRUARY 11, 2013

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

P.O. Box 169

419-836-2221 • OH www.presspublications.com • 836-1319 Vol. 41, No. 42 1550 Woodville Rd. Millbury, 43447 (419) 836-2221 Fax: (419) www.presspublications.com

NutritionZone gets lime-green building By Kelly J. Kaczala Press News Editor kkaczala@presspublications.com

Lake Erie Perch Dinner

Northwood officials want this building repainted. (Press file photo by Kelly J. Kaczala)

I was a little bit disappointed with the vote. I thought the pictures of the black awnings broke up the color.

A small, vacant commercial building on Woodville Road in Northwood that was recently painted bright green, to the consternation of city officials, will have to undergo some changes to conform with the more conservative colors of the city’s central business district. There were not enough votes on Northwood’s Architectural Review Committee, which met recently, to allow the business to remain green without adding some touches to tone down the color, according to Kimberly Vaculik, the city’s planning, zoning and economic development coordinator. Vaculik and City Administrator Bob Anderson met last month with Josh Maluchnik, one of the owners of the business, which will be called the NutritionZone. “Josh had ideas of putting up black awnings to break up the brightness of the color of the building,” said Vaculik. “He had asked me to call an Architectural Review Committee meeting so we could officially review the color. We did that last Friday. He sent us photos of the building with the black awnings superimposed on them so we could get an idea of what it would potentially look like.” But the committee split the vote, 2-2. Maluchnik’s changes, some felt, did not go far enough. “Because the vote was tied, the motion [to accept the changes] failed,” said Vaculik. She asked Maluchnik to update the drawings to include more changes in an effort to mute the green. The committee will review the changes again at a meeting on Feb. 8. Maluchnik told The Press that he is confident the issue will be resolved. “I was a little bit disappointed with the vote,” he said. “I thought the pictures of the black awnings broke up the color.” At the next meeting, he will bring photos with more proposed changes, including installing flower boxes, and a repaved parking lot. “We’re going to make it look nice. I am just going to try and dress it up as much as possible, and we’ll go from there,” he said. The building was painted bright green, he said, to match the corporate color of Herbalife, a global nutrition company that promotes nutrition, weight management, and personal care products. He and his business partners are independent distributors of Herbalife products. The color also helps cover up imperfections of the building, which is over 40 years old. “We decided to cover up some of the imperfections with a little bit more vibrant of a paint color,” he said. In addition, the color draws attention to the small building.

“The 750 foot square foot building needs to stand out a little,” he said. Vaculik said the committee will welcome any ideas Maluchnik has, such as the flower boxes. “Basically, we want to see the green broken up more,” she said. “Maybe paint the door and trim black, put large potted plants on the ground in the corners of the building, and flower boxes underneath the windows, so the primary focus is not the bright green color of the building. I understand the use of the green, and pulling it in with the product. But it’s still a bit

County schedules health dept. clinics The Ottawa County Health Department has released the clinic schedule for Feb. 11 through Feb. 15. Unless otherwise stated, all clinics are held at the health department, 1856 E. Perry St., Port Clinton. Feb. 11: Immunization Clinic, 7:45 a.m.-4:30 p.m.; Women, Infants and Children (WIC) Clinic, 7:45 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Feb. 12: 60-Plus Clinic – Lakeview Estates, Port Clinton, 9 a.m.-3 p.m.

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much.” Councilman Dave Gallaher, who also sits on the committee, agreed. “We’re doing our best to try and work with him. We want to help him out as much as we can and get him to tone it down a little bit and make the color less vibrant,” he said. Officials at a Dec. 6 council meeting had initially expressed their displeasure of the color of the building, which at one time was a car lot, then a tax service. Councilman Ed Schimmel referred to the building’s color as “neon green,” and he had asked Vaculik to inform the property owner, Larry Oberheu, of Lambertville, Michigan, that the color was unacceptable for the city’s central business district. Maluchnik said the NutritionZone is expected to open within 60 days. He describes the business as a nutrition club that will offer healthy meal replacements and supplements, hold weight loss challenges, and nutrition classes. He also has similar businesses in the area. “We also have NutritionWorks in Genoa, and NutritionDecision in Perrysburg,” he said.

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Indictments An Oak Harbor man has been charged with domestic violence following an incident at his home. The Ottawa County Grand Jury has indicted Steven D. Myosky, 42, whose last known address was West Water Street, on one count of Domestic Violence. The charge is a felony of the third degree, alleging that Myosky has been convicted of similar charges two or more times. Indictments were also returned against: • Monique C. Roy, 24, who is currently being held in the Ottawa County Detention Facility; Richard Webber, 23, whose last known address is Clyde; and Tyrone Porter, 38, whose last known address is Toledo, were each indicted on counts of Failure to Appear, felonies of the fourth degree. All three are accused of failing to attend court hearings on unrelated indictments last month. • Brian P. Nason, 36, and Sean D. Case, 20, both of 9086 W. SR 163, Oak Harbor, were each charged with three counts of Forgery, along with a felony count each of Misuse of a Credit Card, Forgery and Engaging in a Pattern of Corrupt Activity. According to Ottawa County Sheriff’s Office reports, the pair used several stolen credit cards, charging nearly $7,000 over a two-month period.

Puppy Love The Lucas County Dog Warden will present the “Second Annual Puppy Love at the Dog Warden” Saturday, Feb. 16 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Dog Warden’s office, S. Erie St., Toledo. The event will include pet photos, kids’ crafts and games, prizes and giveaways and a puppy kissing booth. There will also be pooches available for adoption, adoption incentives and spay and neuter information. Call 419213-2800 or visit www.facebook.com/ lucascountydogwarden.

College Goal Sunday Terra State Community College will host College Goal Feb. 10 at 2 p.m. The free event, presented by the Ohio Association of Student Financial Aid Administrators, assists students and parents with completing the Free Application for Federal Student Aid. The FAFSA is the federal application that is required to receive federal financial aid including the Federal Pell Grant and student loans as well as the needbased state grants. “We know that completing the FAFSA can seem like a daunting task for people, and so we hope that we can help alleviate some of those fears on College Goal Sunday,” said Christina Bratton, Director of Financial Aid. Walk-ins are welcome. Visit www. ohiocollegegoalsunday.org.

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THE PRESS FEBRUARY

11,

2013

Bowersox to perform T o l e d o School for the Arts is pleased to announce that alumna Crystal Bowersox – will entertain Toledo audiences with a concert on March 3 at the SeaGate Center. The 7:30pm concert with Monte Mar is Bowersox part of an upcom ing tour taking Bowersox from Connecticut to California. Ticket sales begin at 10 a.m. Wednesday, Feb. 13. Tickets are available at the Huntington Center Box Office or through Ticketmaster at 800745-3000 and at www.ticketmaster. com. Box office hours are Monday through Friday 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. All seats reserved and are $37. Humble beginnings and passion for music have driven the 25-year old Crystal Bowersox to become one of the most recognized young voices and up and coming singer/songwriters in America. An emotive folk-rock-country style has been catapulted from the cramped coffeehouses and cavernous subway tunnels of Chicago to millions of homes across America when she placed second in Season 9 of “American Idol.” The show helped catapult her from obscurity to fame overnight, and though Bowersox is grateful for the exposure, she’s more focused now on what she gained from the competition as an artist and performer. “I’ve always known what kind of artist I am,” the former TSA student says. “But I now know what I’m capable of.”

Free zoo admission To thank Lucas County voters for their ongoing levy support, the Toledo Zoo will offer free admission to all Lucas County residents from Saturday, Feb. 16 through Monday, February 18, throughout the President’s Day weekend. Lucas County residents must show ID demonstrating proof of residency to receive free admission. The weekend includes the zoo’s Winter Weekends activities on Saturday and Sunday, including an icecarving demo on Saturday from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. On both days, visitors will enjoy performances by magician Eli Portala in the Indoor Theatre, plus fun kids’ activities in Nature’s Neighborhood, the zoo’s children’s zoo. And all across the zoo, visitors will see public feeds and enrichment with the animals, from reptiles and orangutans to vultures and giant spiders. Wondering what to do with the kids on Monday, when the schools are closed? The zoo is offering an indoor bounce house all weekend long – Saturday, Sunday and Monday. In addition, Lucas County visitors will receive coupons to use throughout the weekend, plus additional coupons for another Zoo visit in April. Details, including a full schedule of events, are available at toledozoo. org.

County changes euthanasia policy By Larry Limpf News Editor news@presspublications.com The decision by the Ottawa County Board of Commissioners to adopt a different euthanasia policy at the dog warden department is being lauded by an animal advocacy group that has been pushing for reform of county dog shelters for more than 10 years. The commissioners recently approved a two-year contract with Oak Harbor Veterinary Services for euthanasia services by lethal injection instead of continuing to use a carbon monoxide gas chamber. The contract includes a cap of $30,000. Commissioner Jim Sass said the board had been reviewing other options to the chamber and said the change will avoid a lawsuit from the Ohio Society of Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, which had been pressuring the county to change its euthanasia procedure. “We still feel we were within the law,” Sass said, adding the commissioners had consulted with the county prosecutor’s office while reviewing the procedure.

Pemberville’s 2013 “For the Love of Art” show and art walk will be held Feb. 9, 10 and 16. This year marks the ten-year anniversary of the event, which is sponsored by the Pemberville Opera House/Historical Society. The free show, which will be held at the Historic Opera House/Town Hall, will feature more than 200 pieces from area high school students and graduates from the past three years. Hours are Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sunday from noon to 4 p.m. Acclaimed local artist Emmanuel Enriquez will serve as judge. Honors will be awarded in a variety of categories, including Best of Show and first, second and third place overall. Winners will receive rosettes, along with cash prizes given by the Pemberville Historical Society. In conjunction with the show, Pemberville businesses will be hosting artists and offering their windows/store fronts for artistic displays as well. Local artists confirmed for this year’s event include Wilma Ablett, mixed media;

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Eric Ward, photography; James Barnes, steam punk art; Pat Rollins, glass art; Mike Sayen, pen art; Debbie Walters, photography; Rita McDougle, fiber art; James Barnes, carved wizard wands/jewelry trees and Chuck and Sue Frizzell, photography. Participating businesses/locations include Riverbank Antiques, Home Town Realty, Beeker’s General Store, Moore Building, Higher Ground Coffee Shop, Pemberville Public Library and Town Hall Council Chambers. At the library, the artwork of area preschoolers will be on display, along with Quilts of Valor quilt tops created by the Quilting Eagles. Quilts of Valor is a national program for quilters, making patriotic quilts that are sent to war zones. Funky art poles located curbside will highlight the various businesses/locations showcasing the various artists/artwork. Throughout the show, musicians will perform in the Opera House Gallery and at the Pemberville Public Library. Saturday, Feb. 9 from 10:30 a.m. to 2:45 p.m. will be Preschool Art Day. The

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Pemberville Public Library will supply all the materials; preschoolers are invited to provide the imagination. Other highlights of the celebration include: • “Between Heaven & Healing” author, Melanie Boulis, will be at the library beginning at 1 p.m. Feb. 9 for a book signing; • Beeker’s General Store will offer chocolate tastings ($2); • The Pemberville Public Library will offer a Hot Cocoa Bar; • Free cookies will be offered all day Saturday at Higher Ground Coffee Shop, which will offer a Mardi Gras Dinner Feb. 9 between 5:30 and 8 p.m.; • The Pemberville Fair Board will sponsor a Pancake Breakfast Feb. 10 from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Pemberville Fire Hall. The menu will include all the pancakes you care to eat, sausage, scrambled eggs, applesauce and. juice/coffee. Pemberville’s For the Love of Art is sponsored by the Pemberville Opera House and businesses interested in promoting the arts. For more information, call 419-287-3274.

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also less stressful for the employees. Obviously it’s not something they relish doing.” Landon disagrees. “Most people prefer to be with their pets in order to hold them during the final moments,” she said. “Why should it be any different for a shelter dog?’ She said the Ohio SPCA is requesting the county’s gas chamber be dismantled and scrapped. Sass said there has been no decision yet on what to do with the chamber, which was commercially-built. The county’s dog shelter is self-supporting, operating on users’ fees, fines and penalties. The Ohio SPCA in 2002, when it was known as the Ohio Humane Education Association, began investigating the conditions of county dog ponds, offering assistance and submitting proposals for change. “As a result, guns were silenced; the use of engine exhaust ended, and gas boxes and gas chambers dismantled. Some of these counties have made progress, while others still need pressure from a caring public,” its website says.

Pemberville’s “For the Love of Art”

FIORITTO'S GRAND OPENING CELEBRATION

He said dog warden’s staff routinely tries to find homes for the animals and euthanasia was the “last resort” at the dog shelter. Teresa Landon, executive director of the Ohio SPCA, welcomed the decision to change the policy. “We are pleased to hear that the Ottawa County commissioners have decided to contract with a veterinary clinic and remove the gas chamber from their county dog shelter,” she said. According to the county’s 2011 annual report, 242 dogs were impounded that year. Of those, 92 were euthanized, 65 were adopted and 85 were recovered by owners. The figures were similar in 2010 when 244 were impounded, 94 euthanized, 52 adopted, and 98 recovered. Landon and Sass still have differing opinions on which procedure is more humane, Sass said he witnessed a dog being euthanized last month in the gas chamber and has had a dog he personally owned put down by lethal injection. “I think it (the chamber) is less stressful. That’s just my opinion,” he said. “It’s

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FEBRUARY 11, 2013

Walbridge

Tracks in snow lead to arrests for burglary By Larry Limpf News Editor news@presspublications.com Additional charges may be filed in a burglary case in the Village of Walbridge in which three adults and one juvenile were arrested, according to Police Chief Ken Frost, who said Thursday the case was still under investigation. According to Chief Frost and records in Perrysburg Municipal Court, charges of burglary and obstructing official business have been filed against Jacob T. Oakley, 18, Elijah M. Parsons-Gugle, 19, and Derek R. Daly,18. Chief Frost said the three reside in Walbridge or surrounding areas. Charges are also pending against the juvenile. Village police were alerted by a passerby early Tuesday morning of a vehicle parked in the driveway of a Wilber Street residence while the occupant was at work. Additional village officers responded and were assisted by officers from Lake Township, Northwood, Rossford, and Norfolk Southern. Chief Frost said K-9 units were used to follow two sets of tracks in the snow that led from the Wilber Street home to a residence in the 200 block of Perry Street where the four were apprehended. “There were several elements at the scene on Wilber that indicated a burglary had been committed,” the chief said. “It was basically stopped in the act.” He said the passerby was familiar with the residence and knew the person living there was at work at the time. The adults were taken to the Wood County jail and the juvenile to the county’s juvenile detention center. “We’re still working on it to determine if other charges should be filed,” the chief said. According to court records, a preliminary hearing is set for Feb. 14 at 9:30 a.m. for Parsons-Gugle and Daly and for a public defender for Oakley.

Police Beats Lake Twp. – Jaclynn M. Stevenson, 20, Northwood, was charged with obstructing official business Feb. 5 after police received a call of a disturbance at a residence in the 5000 block of Woodville Road. • Robert L. Bannister, 23, Toledo, was charged with theft Feb. 1 after allegedly leaving the Fuel Mart service station without paying for gasoline. Police stopped his vehicle on I-280. OREGON – Unknown suspect(s) kicked in a door in the 400 block of S. Yarrow St., and took jewelry, TV’s, coins and personal papers, on Jan. 25. • Unknown suspect(s) backed into a fence in the 1900 block of Oakdale Ave. and stole multiple items from storage units on Jan. 25. • Suspects were stopped for suspicious activity in the 1000 block of Mambrino Rd. and possessed criminal tools on Jan. 28. • Unknown suspect(s) broke a driver side mirror of a vehicle in the 3200 block of Stafford Dr. on Jan. 26.

Lumber yard razed A wrecking crew takes down the remains of Starr Lumber, East Toledo. (Press photo by Ken Grosjean)

Benton-Carroll-Salem finance panel re-established By Larry Limpf News Editor news@presspublications.com Tim Coffman, treasurer of the BentonCarroll-Salem School District, has re-established the district’s finance committee to review issues that affect the district’s financial condition and provide a means to keep the public informed about funding of public education. The committee met Jan. 30 and members plan to meet quarterly. Coffman said he can see the committee becoming an “invaluable” resource to his office and the community. “The business and real world experience that these members bring to the table can only help to further guide our district in the right direction financially,” he said Other members are Arlyn Bensch, Heather Dewitz, Dave Franck, Kendra German, John Hermes, Guy Parmigian, Steve Rhodes, Jim Ridener, Curt Riechman, Sue Segaard, Doug Slagle, Erin St. BonoreFlower, and Keith Thorbahn. Parmigian is the district’s superintendent and Dewitz and Rhodes are members of the school board. Carter named board president James Carter has been selected by his peers to serve as president of the Wood County Board of Commissioners for 2013 and Doris Herringshaw, who was recently appointed to the board, will serve as vicepresident. The board will continue conducting regular meetings on Tuesday and Thursday mornings with an open forum on regular meeting days following regular business. Town hall meetings will also be scheduled throughout the county. Carter will serve on the Toledo Metropolitan Area Council of Governments Board of Trustees, Community Corrections

Come Celebrate Our Anniversary Saturday Feb. 16th Pick Any 2 of these Dinners: • Chimichanga • Burrito Real 00 • Enchilada Supreme $ Pick 2 of these Sides: • Rice and Beans • Quesadilla • Rellena

20

PLUS a Cheese Dip, Bean Dip or Guacamole Dip DJ MANNY in the basement 8:00pm-1:00am • Domestic $1.75 • Aluminum Bottle Domestic $2.00 • Pitcher of Margaritas $17.00 • Shot Specials $2.00

2072 Woodville Rd. 419.693.6695 Sun.-Thurs. 11-9, Fri. & Sat. 11-10

Oregon, OH

This Week in Government

Committee, and Local Emergency Planning Committee (LEPC). He will also serve on the TMACOG Freight Committee and Transportation Council and will be an alternate on the TMACOG Board of Trustees. Ditch petition

Board, Investment Advisory Committee, Financial Report Review Committee, Family & Children’s First Council, Records Commission, and Solid Waste Policy Committee. He also serves on the Agriculture and Rural Affairs Committee for the County Commissioners’ Association of Ohio. Herringshaw will serve on the county’s Automatic Data Processing Board, Investment Advisory Committee, and Ohio State University Extension Service Advisory Committee. Her other committee assignments include the TMACOG Air Quality Committee and Portage River Basin Council. She was also named as an alternate on the TMACOG Board of Trustees along with W. David Steiner, Planning Commission Director. Commissioner Herringshaw will also serve on the Erie Basin Resource Conservation and Development Council. Commissioner Joel Kuhlman was selected to serve on the county’s board of revisions, Courthouse Buildings and Grounds Committee, Court Security Advisory

The Ottawa County Board of Commissioners have agreed to review a petition request for Held Ditch on April 9 and hold a public hearing June 4 at 6:30 p.m. at the Elmore Fire Station conference room. Commissioner Jim Sass said the board will tour the ditch as part of the April review, which will include an analysis by the county engineer. The petition process will ultimately determine which property owners in the ditch’s drainage area would benefit from the ditch being included in the county improvement and maintenance program, he said. The property owners would be assessed for the service. Board sets interviews The Lake school board has reviewed letters of interest from persons seeking a vacant seat on the board and selected three for interviews, which will be held Feb. 13. The seat of Eric Hirzel is vacant. Hirzel announced recently he’s moving from the district.

Conservancy donates property to township Black Swamp Conservancy has acquired an 80-acre tract of land and donated it to Danbury Township in Ottawa County. The property, located on the Marblehead Peninsula, is adjacent to the township’s existing 111-acre Meadowbrook Marsh Preserve and will expand the size of the preserve to more than 190 acres.

The existing 111-acre preserve, owned and managed by the township, includes trails, picnic facilities and an observation platform for wildlife viewing. The new addition connects to the existing preserve to create a cohesive corridor and preserves the remainder of the marsh, which contains a diverse mixture of habitats and harbors a number of rare species.

March Monthly Luncheon held in conjunction with the TTA's Annual Safety and Health Conference

March 7, 2013 The Toledo Club Madison & 14th Sts. Toledo, OH 43624 March Monthly Meeting to begin at 11:45 a.m. $15 per person at the door and 1 session at the Safety & Health Conference

THE ROAD AHEAD

Industry Leaders Discuss The Future Of Transportation Featuring: Keith Tuttle, Motor Carrier Service, Inc., Dean Kaplan, K-Ltd., Ed Nagle, The Nagle Companies Schedule of Events: 8:00 to 9:00 Registration and vendor setup 9:00 to 11:30 COMMERCIAL MOTOR VEHICLE MOCK TRIAL Presented by Richard Cuneo and Tom Sullivan 11:30 to 1:15 - TTA monthly luncheon and Keynote Presentation 1:15 to 1:30 - BREAK & Vendor Expo 1:30 to 2:30 - Safety Solutions presented by TTA Vendors

Safety & Health Conference from 9 a.m. until 2:30 p.m. $ 35 per person includes continental breakfast, luncheon refreshments and attendance at TTA Monthly Luncheon

RSVP's MUST be received by no later than Monday , February 25th. Please RSVP to Dave Black at DaveBlack@generaltrucksales.com


THE PRESS FEBRUARY 11, 2013

Walbridge Centennial Committee

Don’t Go Around Defenseless

Easter Craft/Candy Sale

Personal Self-Defense Pepper Spray $7.99

Sunday, March 24th, 1-5 pm Vendors 8 ft. Table $20 Soup - Salad - Lunch provided by Ladies Auxiliary Post 9963

Bluetooth Video Camera $149.99

Capture that magic moment! 5 hour continuous loop Bluetooth video camera. Android and I Phone compatible for immediate download to Facebook or Twitter! Great for those special Holiday moments, sporting events, school functions and personal security use.

Amber or Red Quad Magnet Mount Mini-Light Bar $169.99

Your Valentine Says... “DON’T BUY ME CHOCOLATE!” NOW WHAT?? We have ALL the answers Beautiful Candles Great Purses & Scarves Fabulous Jewelry Stunning Silver Frames Adorable Plush Animals Music Boxes

In the Pantry... Rabbit Creek Baking Mixes (Bread & Brownies) Amish Jam, Jellies & Pie Fillings Dip Mixes BBQ Sauces & Rubs Gooseberry Patch

And If You Must... Russell Stover Chocolates Buckeyes OHIO State (& MICHIGAN) Boxed Chocolates

FREE GIFT WRAPPING ALWAYS

Portable Door Stop Alarm Ideal for Apartments, Dorms or Hotels.

120 db

$12.99

To reserve your table/pre-order Easter Cut-Out Cookies and/or Molded Chocolates Call Melanie Bowen 419-662-6561 or Pat Chafin 419-666-8987

VFW Post 9963 Banquet Hall 109 N. Main St., Walbridge

Amber Magnet Mount Rotating Beacon $26.97

D.R.

Ebel

800,000 Volt Stun Gun w/Built-In LED Flashlight and Holster $49.99

Police & Fire Equipment

3203 Woodville Rd., Northwood 419-698-4004 visit us at www.drebel.com

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419-691-CATS (2287) Delivery & Layaway available~www.condosandtrees.com


8

THE PRESS

FEBRUARY 11, 2013

City of Oregon - Building Zoning Inspection Dept., as of Jan., 2013 Year to date

Type of Building

Same Time Last Year No.

Value

No.

Value

RESIDENTIAL Additions to Residential Dwellings

3

18,700

11

65,500

Other Residential Accessories

1

500

1

Additions and Alterations

3

54,500

2

750 1,503,300

12

953,700

14

1,569,550

TOTAL PERMITS & CONST VALUE

Sacred Heart rated high in survey The Little Sisters of the Poor Sacred Heart Home received the sixth top score in the 2012 Nursing Home Family Satisfaction Survey conducted for the Ohio Department of Aging. Sacred Heart’s score of 95.63 was the highest from Northwest Ohio. The survey was conducted by the Scripps Gerontology Center of Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. More than 27,000 family members and 948 homes participated. The survey asks family members their opinions on such areas as activities, administration, admission, choices, direct care and nursing, meals and dining, social services and therapy. Two other local homes finished with scores 88 percent or higher, which earned an additional quality point in a reimbursement formula used by the Office of Medical Assistance (Medicaid) to reward quality in nursing homes. They were Otterbein Portage Valley, Pemberville and Ottawa County Riverview Nursing Home, Oak Harbor.

Relocation Dave Owens has relocated his Owens Authen-i-cut Barbershop from the Toledo Sports Center in East Toledo into the former Colonial Barbershop at 2665 Navarre located in the Freeway Plaza in Oregon. Owens has 32 years experience in cutting all types of hair. He was located at the Toledo Sports Center for 28 years. Hours are Mon., Tues. and Fri 9-6; Thurs. 9-8, Sat. 9-2, closed Wed. and Sun. Appointments and walk-ins are welcome. The phone number is 419-691-8171.

At the clubs The Oak Harbor Area Chamber of Commerce is sponsoring a free seminar on Consumer Law Updates Thursday Feb. 21, noon-1 p.m. The presenter will look at; advertising guidelines, cancellation rights of consumers, the deposit rule, door-todoor sales, gift card requirements, goingout-of-business/distress sales, refund poli-

Workplace cies and re-stocking fees. This seminar is free to chamber members and lunch is included. Non-members are just $10. The seminar will be held at the Ottawa County Improvement Corporation, 8043 W. SR 163, Oak Harbor. RSVP to Valerie Winterfield at 419-898-0479 or email to chamber@oakharborohio.net by Feb. 15.

*** The Oregon Economic Development Foundation will meet Friday, Feb. 15, 7:15 a.m. at Mercy St. Charles Hospital. Call Linda at 419-693-9999.

On the boards The National Bank of Ohio has appointed Tom R. Helberg to the board of directors. He is an attorney and real estate investor located in Sylvania with holdings throughout NW Ohio. NBOH operates four full service offices located in Oak Harbor, Curtice, Port Tom R. Helberg Clinton and Oregon; along with two loan production offices in Perrysburg and Fremont. Helberg will also serve as a director of the Holding Company, Indebancorp.

Opportunity knocks Allison Geddes, Oregon, has joined Tastefully Simple as an independent sales consultant. Tastefully Simple is a national direct sales company featuring easy-to-prepare foods.

5/3/93 ~ 2/11/09

Chris Crozier Chris invites you to see him at Thayer in BG. He will get you the best deal!

School Apparel... Make Great Valentine’s Gifts! Genoa Woodmore Woodmore Genoa

Gibsonburg

• Shirts • Hats • Sweats • Nylon Jackets • Bags • Scarfs • Mittens • Pants • Shorts • Socks

Varsity Jackets

Varsity Jackets 329 RICE STREET (across from Post Office)

ELMORE 419-862-5303 Tues., Thur., Fri. 10-5, Wed. 5-8, Sat. 9-12

$28,995 $26,995 $17,995 $17,995 $26,995

$34,595

Corey Joseph Wilburn

18039 N. Dixie Highway Bowling Green, OH 1-888-440-5271

‘12 SILVERADO K1500 CREW CAB LT 4X4 - 5.3 Flex Fuel V8, 6 Speed Auto, H.D. Suspension, A/C, CD, PW, PL, Cruise, Keyless Entry, Chrome Wheels, Bed Liner, More, 17K Miles, 21MPG! Midnight Black, Like NEW!.................... ‘12 EQUINOX LT - All Wheel Drive, 2LT Equipment, 3.0 V6, Heated Leather, Remote Start, Backup Camera, Power Seat, Alloys, Premium Pioneer CD, More, Only 10K Miles, Like New, Cardinal Red........................................................ ‘12 IMPALA LTZ - 3.6V, Auto, A/C, Heated Leather, Dual Power Seats, Premium CD Sound System, Remote Start, 18” Alloys, Loaded, Like New, 30 MPG........... ‘12 MALIBU LT - 2.4 4cyl, Auto, A/C, Power Seat, Alloys, Remote Start, CD, Much more, 33MPG! Like New................................................................... ‘12 BUICK LACROSSE PREMIUM - 3.6V6, Heated Leather, Memory Seats,Front & Rear A/C,Luxury Pkg, Premium Chrome Wheels, Remote Start, Loaded, Only 13K Miles, Carbon Black, Like New........................................................ ‘12 TRAVERSE LTZ - All Wheel Drive, 3.6V6, Heated & Cooled Leather, Dual Sunroofs, Quad Bucket 7 Passenger Seating,, 20” Premium Wheels, Front & Rear A/C, Premium Bose CD/MP3, Remote Start, Power Liftgate, Loaded, Only 15K miles, Chrystal Red, GM Factory Official Vehicle, Like New........................................................ ‘11 GMC SIERRA K1500 EXT. CAB. SLE 4X4 - 5.3FlexFuel V8, 6 Speed Auto, Auto A/C, Power Seat, CD/MP3, Alloys, Tow Pkg, Tonneau Cover, Chromestep Pkg., Much More, 21MPG, Only 7K Miles, Local Trade, Same as NEW Condition............................................................................................ ‘11 IMPALA LS - 3.5V6, Auto, A/C, Power Seat, Alloys, Remote Start, CD, Much More, 29MPG! Nice........................................................................... ‘11 CRUZE LT-2 - 1.4 Turbo 4cyl, Auto, A/C, Heated Leather, CD, Sports Suspension Moonroof, Alloys, More, Only 17K Miles, Sharp! 38MPG!............................ ‘11 SILVERADO C1500 REG.CAB LS - 4.3V6, Auto, A/C, Cruise, PW, PL, Keyless Entry, Chrome Wheels, Chrome Appearance Pkg., Longbed, Only 1,300 Miles! Like New.................................................................................. ‘11 GMC TERRAIN SLT - All Wheel Drive, Heated Leather, Remote Start, Backup Camera, Power Seat, Alloys, Premium Pioneer CD, 4Cyl, More, Only 27K Miles, 29MPG! Super Sharp, Quicksilver ..................................................... ‘11 BUICK LUCERNE CXL - 3.9V6, Heated Memory Leather, CD, Alloys, Power Seats, Loaded, Factory Warranty, Only 36K, 27MPG, White, Pure Luxury!....... ‘10 FORD EDGE SEL - All Wheel Drive, 3.5 V6, Auto, AC, Power Seat, 6 Disc CD/MP3, 5 Passenger, Loaded, 23MPG, 31K, Nice........................................... ‘08 PONTIAC G-6 SPORT - 4 Dr., 3.5 V6. Auto, A/C, Power Seat, Alloys, Premium CD/MP3 Sound System,Sunroof, Spoiler, Loaded, Only 36K, Warranty, Nice........ ‘06 BUICK TERRAZA CXL MINIVAN - 3.5V6, Power Leather Seats, Quad Buckets, 7 Passenger, Dual A/C, DVD, CD, Power Sliders, Premium Alloys, Loaded, One Owner, NICE!........................................................................................ ‘04 TOYOTA SIENNA CE VAN - 3.3 V6, 7 Passenger Quad Bucket Seating, Front & Rear A/C, CD, Much More, Nice................................................................

$27,989 $12,495 $18,495 $19,995 $24,995 $20,995 $22,495 $12,989 $8,495 $8,495 $2,995

‘02 CHRYSLER 300M - 3.5V6, Auto, A/C, CD, Leather, loaded, Local Trade....... ‘00 GMC SIERRA SLE C1500 EXT. CAB - Stepside Bed, 5.3V8,

$3,995 $3,995

Auto, A/C, CD, Tow Pkg., More, One Owner, Local Trade-in, Runs great, clean.................... ‘96 DODGE RAM 1500 SLT - Reg Cab, Long Bed, 2 Tone Paint, 5.9 V8, Auto, A/C, CD, Power Windows & Locks, Tow Pkg, Alloys, Extra Clean.............................

EISENHOUR M o t o r S a l e s & Service

Downtown Pemberville 419-287-3271 www.EisenhourMotorSales.com Mon., Tues., Wed. & Fri. Till 5; Thurs. Till 8; Sat. Till Noon

“We now service all makes & models of vehicles.”

The Press

Church Worship Guide Deadline: Thursday 11:00 am

nspirational

essage of the

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

Elliston Zion United Methodist Church Every Sunday: 9am Breakfast. Communion 9am - 9:15am 9:30 am Classes for all ages. 10:30 am Worship. Handicap Acces. Nursery Available

I dreamt last night you held my hand But woke and you weren’t there And as the tear drops filled my eyes Your presence filled the air

Wed. 5:25-7:30 WOW 18045 N. William St. 419-862-3166 www.ellistonzion.com

Genoa St. John's UCC

I tried again to reach for you But found you too far away So I began to cry again Waiting for the day

1213 Washington Street, Genoa 419-855-3906 Sunday Worship at 8:15 & 10:30 am Dr. Don Giesmann, Pastor

When I see you once again I know just what I’ll do I’ll gently grab you by the hand To make my dream come true

Trinity United Methodist

Always dreaming of you & missing you!

Pastor Cherl Matla

Love, Dad, Mom, Molly, Brandon, Ashley, Tori, Lane Erika, Corey, Kelsey Kristie, Derek & Family

Serving you since 1924

eek: Accepting Your Life

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

Williston

Northwood Calvary Lutheran Ch.

EVANGELICAL

LUTHERAN CHURCH Williston, Ohio

Route 579-center of Williston Shawn O’Brien, Pastor 419-836-5514 www.StJohnWilliston.org

Sunday School 8:30am Sunday Worship 9:45 am Contemporary Service Saturday 5:00 pm

Handicapped accessible-Nursery Available

1930 Bradner Rd./Corner of Woodville & Bradner Rds. 419-836-8986 Sunday School 9:15 am. Sunday worship: 8 am & 10:30 am Wed. 7:30 p.m. Pastor Robert Noble Every 2nd Sun. 10:30 am Praise Service

Elmore Trinity

See you in church! Lutheran Church Walbridge

Main at 4th, Genoa

Sunday School 9:15 am Worship 10:30 am Ramp & Elevator

www.genoatrinity.com Don’t Hide Your Light under a Basket! Invite your friends and future friends to worship & experience the joy of fellowship with you. With rates as low as $6.25 per week (Suburban) or $7.50 per week (Metro), you can be listed in The Press Church Directory. Call us at 836-2221 or 1-800-300-6158.

Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod 412 Fremont St. 419-862-3461 Stephen Lutz, Pastor

Worship 8 am - 10:45 am Sunday School - 9:30 am

Lake Twp. Zion Lutheran Church

26535 Pemberville Rd.837-5023 Between 795 & Genoa Rd. (163) Just east of 280 Sunday School 9:00 am Sunday Worship 10:15 am Pastor Sarah Teichmann

See you in church!


THE PRESS

FEBRUARY 11, 2013

9

Your Voice on the Street: by Stephanie Szozda

The Press Poll

What is your idea of a perfect Valentine's Day?

Would no Saturday mail delivery have a big affect on you? Yes No To cast your ballot, go to www.presspublications.com Daniel Garrett Toledo Zoo Toledo “Go to a nice hotel, spend maybe a couple days there. I would make dinner, or I take her out to eat at a nice place whatever she would prefer and just enjoy spending time with her.”

Ana Hunt Burger King Walbridge “Although it’s pretty abstract I would like to go to Bora Bora, It’s so pretty. It would be so nice just to get a hotel or one of those little cabins out on the water.”

New church not needed To the editor: For approximately three years, there has been a large fundraising campaign within the St. Ignatius Catholic community. This faith-centered highpressure campaign is aimed at raising money to build a new church. The main reasons being given for needing a new church are that the building is not big enough and that the handicap accessibility is poor, as well as it is difficult to move caskets in and out of the building for funerals. I find these reasons difficult to accept as a basis for tearing down a perfectly good, historic building and spending millions of dollars to replace it. St. Ignatius is a sound, beautiful church that could be renovated at a fraction of the projected cost of a new building. A small addition for an elevator and additional seating, installation of air conditioning, modernization of kitchen facilities and redecorating of the existing structure would make it, by today’s standards, a comfortable, user-friendly church. A new large, state-of-of-the-art facility is not needed, nor can it be afforded. Membership in the Catholic community, St. Ignatius included, is declining and most parishioners at St. Ignatius are up in years. When these individuals are gone, the proposed building and the overhead will be more than declining active membership can financially maintain. In such uncertain economic times, I find it senseless and morally wrong to spend so much money so foolishly. We have many families in our community who are struggling financially and are going without necessities; therefore, I think that it is time for some soulsearching to be done within the St. Ignatius family. Rather than asking for monetary pledges from the parishioners for a new

Carolyn Holmes Salvation Army Toledo “Him coming home cooking dinner for me with candles going, pour a little glass of champagne, sitting by the fire just watching a movie... just embracing one another.”

Letters

Ted Ehrman Advanced Auto Northwood “Going out to eat with my sweetie.”

Monica Budd Goerlich Center Sylvania “Flowers, nice dinner out, some chocolate, and get a babysitter so it could be just the two of us together.”

Last Week's Results Did the increase in your Social Security taxes this year change your spending habits? 93% 445 Votes. Yes. I won’t be spending as much this year as last year. 4% 21 Votes. Yes. I have to save every penny to make ends meet. 3% 14 Votes. No, it did not increase by that much.

Letters should be about 250 words. Deadline Wed. Noon. Send to news@presspublications.com

church, maybe we should explore ways to help those in need within our community, many of whom are our members who are being strong-armed into giving money that they should be using to provide for their families. I ran across an elderly husband and wife who did not want to give to the church fund, but for some reason through that if they did not donate they could not be buried in the church cemetery. When I was contacted to donate, I told the priest that I would not donate because I did not believe in the tearing down of a perfect and historic building. I do not need a building to have a God. Dave Jaeger Oregon

Common sense on taxes To the editor: It is not surprising Walbridge Village Council recently voted to put the resolution on hold that I introduced regarding a request for state legislation to have all elected and appointed officials current on their tax liabilities. I wonder why they would not think that it is a good idea that elected and appointed officials who control our tax money should not be allowed to do so when they themselves cannot or will not pay their taxes? Seems like common sense to me. Maybe there is the answer. Village council should check again whether it is against the law to not pay their taxes. Also, so what if we would lose half of our elected officials? If they cannot control their own spending sufficiently well to pay their taxes, then they don’t deserve to be

handling and controlling taxpayer money. This kind of great divide, on what I consider to be common sense, is why this council and I did not see eye to eye. I hope the state senate continues to support this idea for a new state law. (I did get an inquiry from them when I introduced it.) I certainly do think it is a good idea and I would imagine most people also think this is a good idea. Please Walbridge council, reconsider. Dan Wilczynski Former mayor of Walbridge

Donations sought To the editor: For the past seven years, the Elmore Area Chamber of Commerce has sponsored the “Red, White, and Boom” Fireworks program at the end of June. The program involves a chicken barbecue, entertainment and a wonderful fireworks display after dark. This year, the program will be held on Saturday, June 29. The chicken barbecue will be at 4 p.m. at Woodmore High School, with entertainment following at Well Park, followed by the fireworks. The Chamber does not have large corporate sponsors for this program. All the fundraising comes through small businesses and organizations as well as donations from individuals. This year, the Chamber needs $8,000 to pay for the fireworks. They have $4,000 raised currently. Many local residents and their families have enjoyed the fireworks from their homes and from their cars by the side of the road, in addition to those who have come to Well Park to view them there.

If you have enjoyed the Elmore fireworks in the past, won’t you consider making a donation to help with the costs? There will soon be cans to collect donations in local businesses, or donations may also be mailed to the Elmore Area Chamber of Commerce, Box 179, Elmore, OH, 43416. Georgiana Huizenga Elmore

Pipeline’s false promise To the editor: State Rep. Bob Latta said that President Obama should approve the Keystone XL pipeline because it would decrease the price of oil in the United States. This is what his Tea Party bosses and the Koch brothers would have you believe. Oil prices in the Midwest will increase as refining is diverted from Midwest refineries to the Gulf of Mexico. Not only is the pipeline an environmental hazard, there is also no guarantee that this oil ends up in the U.S. The Gulf is a perfect location from which to ship oil overseas. Paul Szymanowski Curtice

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

Turning things around requires assessment of priorities

1. What happened? In order to begin taking corrective action you must identify exactly what went awry. To do this, you need an awareness of what’s happening in your life. You will not be able to get back on the road unless you are looking out the windshield. 2. Why did it happen? You must understand the cause and effect relationship that brought you to your current position.

Dare to Live

by Bryan Golden

If you are on the wrong path, there’s no reason for you to keep suffering.

As much as you strive to stay on your desired path, there are times where you will veer off course, sometimes even going in the opposite direction. When you have lost your way you have to turn things around. Your initial step is to recognize and acknowledge that you are going in the wrong direction. You must take full responsibility for the road you are currently on. If you blame other people or circumstances, you will not get back on track. You chose the direction you are traveling. Turning things around involves reassessing and reordering your priorities. Taking for granted all you have to be thankful for is all too common. When this happens, losing your way is all too easy. Before you can begin turning things around, you must immediately stop doing whatever caused you to wind up where you don’t want to be. Nothing will get better until you do this. When you are going the wrong way, or have made a mistake, there are four important questions to answer.

The key to this is what you did and the role you played. Since the only thing you have control over is yourself, it’s a complete waste of time to fault others or make excuses. 3. What did you learn? There is more to be learned from mistakes and problems than when everything goes right. If you don’t learn anything, you are destined to constantly repeat the same errors. 4. What do you have to do to prevent it from happening again? Accurately answering this question is vital to avoiding the same mistakes that brought you off

course. People who don’t honestly answer this question are destined to find themselves stuck in an endless cycle of frustration. Blaming others for your circumstances puts you in this position. In order to turn things around, you need to determine your new direction. This decision is based on your goals. Without a clear destination, there is no way to alter your course. Formulating well defined goals is paramount. Let go of the past. Learn from your mistakes rather than fixating on failures. Life moves forward. Concentrate on taking the action today necessary for making tomorrow better. Nothing happens without action. Displace the bad habits that drove you off course, with good ones. Bad habits sabotage your success. As soon as you catch yourself behaving in an old pattern, change what you are doing. This is a repetitive process that takes time to become engrained. Persistent bad habits inhibit your turning things around. If you are on the wrong path, there’s no reason for you to keep suffering. You have the power to make changes. The longer you continue in the wrong direction, the more time it takes for your return trip. Act today to take the first step. Recognize the need for change and then formulate a plan. Believe in yourself. If you have the desire and determination, you can turn things around. Your mind believes whatever you tell it. If you believe you can, you are right. If you believe you can’t, you are also right. So tell your mind that you can and will turn things around.

NOW AVAILABLE: “Dare to Live Without Limits,” the book. Visit www.BryanGolden.com or your bookstore. Bryan is a management consultant, motivational speaker, author, and adjunct professor. E-mail Bryan at bryan@columnist.com or write him c/o this paper. © 2012 Bryan Golden

PRESS The

Since 1972

Metro Suburban Maumee Bay

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


10

THE PRESS

FEBRUARY 11, 2013

Opinion

The Press

The Nostalgia Highway: Sniper shooting big news 40 years ago The exits on The Nostalgia Highway are at 10 year increments. Enjoy the trip through the pages of The Press.

Page Two

February 2003 News: The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers predicted Great Lakes’ water levels would continue a downward trend as El Nino dominated weather in the Pacific Ocean. The phenomenon has pushed the Great Lakes region into a moderate to severe drought which is expected to last at least through April. The corps cautioned boaters to be aware of the lower water levels and conscious of shallow reefs and harbors. Former space shuttle pilot Tom Henricks was named keynote speaker for the June celebration to mark the 50th anniversary of the Brush Wellman manufacturing facility in Elmore. Sports: Mark Gastineau, former AllPro member of the legendary New York Jets Sack Exchange, made an appearance at Woodville Mall to promote his book. Clay honored two all-state players: Tyler Wasserman, baseball, and Matt Warner, track. Antonio Guerra won his fourth consecutive title leading Waite to the City League Wrestling Championship. Dick Heller’s Oak Harbor girls’ basketball team, led by Megan Bodnar, Jen Moor, Katie Mapes and Mandy Quisno, finished the regular season at 20-0. Price check: Genoa Motors sold a 2003 Taurus SE for $16,200 with 0 percent financing; Lee Williams sold filet mignon for $5.30 lb. Hot then, gone now: Cupid’s Closet, Northwood; Aussie Pies, Woodville Mall.

February 1993 News: Thousands stood in line as Meijer took job applications for its nearly-completed store on Curtice Road in Oregon. The Woodville Mall and The Press Newspapers held their Fifth Annual Auto Show. Battery H at Cold Harbor, the famous Gilbert Gaul painting owned by the Oregon

by John Szozda the school’s football program and compiled a record of 54-14-6. Wallace also coached basketball and his teams had a record of 5030. He started teaching at Clay in 1936. Price check: Citizens Savings Bank, Pemberville, offered 10.5 percent interest on a money market account. Haylo Market sold Nafziger half gallon butter pecan ice cream for $1.69. Hot then, gone now: Schrader Stoves of Northwood; Rainbow Glass Station, Millbury.

February 1973

In February 2003, the Northwest Ohio Peace Coalition held a rally at the corner of Starr and E. Broadway, protesting the war in Iraq. (Press file photo by Ken Grosjean) Jerusalem Historical Society, was on loan to the Tennessee State Museum. Oregon City Council renamed the recreation complex after William P. Coontz, the city’s first rec director and the man who built the first baseball field and started many of the city rec programs. Sports: Clay hockey, 18-2-1 under coach Jim Gramza, won the Metro Hockey League for the seventh time in nine years. Becky Riseborough, Woodmore, and Shawn Sheehy, Cardinal Stritch were on the Owens Tech girls basketball team, the first such team the junior college fielded in 11 years. The team had a 15-8 record and was tied for first in the league. Price check: Nu-Tel Phone Mart sold a Panasonic Cordless phone for $89.99; MidAm Bank offered a 18 month fixed rate CD at 4.25 percent interest. Hot then, gone now: Gossips Restaurant and The Ritz Supper Club, Oregon.

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News: The sniper shooting of a Wisconsin truck driver on the Ohio Turnpike was February’s Crime of the Month for the Wood County Crime Stoppers. The shooting occurred five miles west of Exit 5. This was the third sniper incident to occur in a 15-mile area of the turnpike after the independent truckers began their strike. The five elementary schools in the Oregon District received “an almost straight A report card” from the Ohio Department of Education, according to Lawrence Morgan, assistant superintendent. The remodeling of Coy School was referred to as “a masterpiece of school reconstruction.” Genoa Bank introduced its Money Anytime Machine, a 24-hour automated teller. Sports: Former Clay students and athletes held a recognition dinner for Dick Wallace, the former teacher who started

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News: Elmore Village Council announced it would proceed with plans to purchase land from Penn-Central for $32,000 in an effort to preserve the railroad depot building and provide park land and recreation for residents. Farmers Elevator wanted the land to expand grain operations. Rick Hemmer, manager of Suburban Press, announced Press offices would be moved from downtown Genoa to Route 51 in Genoa next to the Wishy Washy Car Wash. Sports: Ron Hammye was leading the 15-0 Genoa Comets, averaging 16 points and 17 rebounds a game. Jeff Shaneck averaged 14 points per game and Dan Hodulik 10 assists per game. Price check: Banky’s Sales in Graytown offered an 8-horse Case compact tractor for $750. Mel-O-Crème announced a season opening special of a chocolate sundae for 29 cents. Hot then, gone now: Bobbie Ann’s Florist, Luckey; Kirsh Sporting Goods, Gibsonburg.

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THE PRESS

FEBRUARY 11, 2013

11

Health Published second week of month.

Free dental services bring smiles to area kids faces

I’m going to put it under my pillow for the tooth fairy...

Owens dental hygiene student Rechawn Fair, of Toledo, provides dental treatment to 10-year-old Lexi Krotzer, of Woodville, during Give Kids A Smile Day. (Photo courtesy of Owens Community College)

More than 110 area children recently left Owens Community College with brighter, healthier smiles courtesy of the college’s participation in the nationwide Give Kids A Smile Day. Give Kids A Smile Day, a national initiative by the American Dental Association, is dedicated to focusing attention on the epidemic of untreated oral disease among disadvantaged children. Held each February in conjunction with National Children’s Dental Health Month, Give Kids A Smile Day provides free oral health education, screening and treatment services to children from low-income families across the country. Owens’ Dental Hygiene program, in collaboration with the Toledo Dental Society, was among thousands of organizations that provided free dental services and educational outreach for children with limited or no access to care across the country. “It’s a lot of fun to help children who are in need of help,” said Owens dental hygiene student Nicole Buchanan, of Genoa, “Give Kids A Smile Day provides a great opportunity for students like myself to share what we have learned and to give back.” Buchanan plans to pursue a career as a dental hygienist after graduating from

Owens and obtaining her bachelor’s degree in dental hygiene. “I really appreciate all the volunteers who take the time to help others on this day,” said Trisha Truman, of Curtice, whose three children obtained services at Owens as part of the community outreach effort. “My family has attended Give Kids A Smile Day for the past several years. We are extremely thankful to everyone who makes this such a great event.” The dental experience at Owens left 5-year-old Lea Wauford of Northwood, “in the pink.”

“I lost my first tooth today,” said an excited Wauford. “I’m going to put it under my pillow for the tooth fairy. They gave me a pink princess toothbrush. Pink is my favorite color.” Services available as part of “Give Kids a Smile” included dental education and screening, X-rays, dental cleanings, limited restorations and dental sealants. In addition, students from Owens’ health program provided informational presentations for parents and children. Also assisting with the event were School of Health Sciences students within the academic areas of dental assisting, massage therapy technology and medical imaging technology. The college’s Dental Hygiene program offers a fully accredited, competency-based curriculum. Students receive classroom instruction as well as hands-on experience in the Dental Hygiene Clinic, while preparing to sit for the national, state or regional exam in dental hygiene. Owens’ program also offers dental services to area residents through its Dental Hygiene Clinic – a 20-chair clinic staffed by dental hygiene students and supervised by licensed dental professionals. Appointments are available during the fall and spring semesters for a $30 fee.

New ICU, Endoscopy Suite planned at Bay Park By Tammy Walro Press Staff Writer twalro@presspublications.com Construction is expected to begin this quarter on a new Intensive Care Unit, as well as a new Endoscopy Suite at ProMedica Bay Park Hospital in Oregon. Like the existing unit, the new ICU will be located on the hospital’s second floor. “The unit will be built out on top of an existing roof,” according to Tom Borer, vice president of professional services at Bay Park. “The total space will be about 10,000 sq. ft., including renovation of some existing space and about 7,000 sq. ft. of new construction.” The unit will include eight patient rooms, which will be about 20 percent larger than current ICU rooms. One of the rooms will be designed to accommodate bariatric, or very obese patients. “It’s important that facilities adapt to accommo-

date a population of people who are getting heavier – from seating in waiting rooms, to the types of CAT scanners we buy, to the types of lift equipment we have to help us lift patients out of their beds for care,” Borer said. “We recognize it’s an issue that’s out there and we need to address it.” The larger rooms will not only offer enhanced patient comfort, but will also more easily accommodate equipment needed to provide care for the hospital’s sickest patients. “The patients that we are seeing in our ICU are sicker than we ever conceived of taking care of,” Borer said. “With sicker patients comes the need for more equipment and technology. Our rooms get very crowded when you bring in a ventilator, a dialysis machines and other support equipment, along with the patients themselves, the caregivers and family members.” The new rooms will be equipped with

ceiling-mounted patient lifts to assist hospital staff with moving patients. They will also include telestroke technology, which provides two-way visual communication between the ICU and neurologists and other experts in stroke treatment and care who are located at other ProMedica locations. “Telestroke offers patients access to specialists in a more timely manner,” Borer said. “This technology can also be used in other departments throughout the hospital, but it will be especially valuable in the ICU for treating stroke patients, because when it comes to strokes, time matters.” The new ICU’s design will also improve visualization between nurses and patient rooms. “There will be a direct line of sight from the nurse’s station into each and every patient room,” Borer said. “Unfortunately, today, we don’t have that.” The ICU project is expected to be completed in the fourth quarter of this year.

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The new Endoscopy Suite will be constructed in currently unused “shell space” on the hospital’s Garden Level, space that was built intentionally for future growth and expansion, Borer said. “ When construction is complete, estimated at some time in the second quarter of this year, endoscopy services will be relocated from the surgery area to the new 4,600 sq. ft. suite. “The area where services are currently offered can get very busy and is sometimes crowded,” Borer said. “Because the unit will be all self-contained, it will offer improved privacy for patients and more efficiency for the staff and physicians as they move patients during the course of their procedures.” The suite will include 10 patient bays and space for three endoscopy rooms – one more than the hospital currently has. The new suite will serve patients who need colonoscopies, EDGs and bronchoscopies.

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12

THE PRESS

FEBRUARY 11, 2013

Health

The Press

ProMedica to sponsor school food drive challenge As part of an overall campaign to end hunger in our region, ProMedica has announced its 2013 “Come to the Table” School Food Drive Challenge. To compete, ProMedica is asking area elementary, middle and high schools in area counties including Lucas, Ottawa, Sandusky and Wood counties, to plan and implement a seven-day food drive to benefit a hunger relief agency in their community. The program is designed to increase the awareness of hunger as a significant challenge for families as well as a serious health issue in the region, while making a positive impact on the lives of those who are hungry. ProMedica will reward the school that collects the most pounds of donated, nonperishable food items with a $1,000 prize. “We are excited to offer this new challenge that will engage the creativity and energy of our area students and help them make a difference in their own community,” says Stephanie Cihon, corporate director of advocacy and community relations for ProMedica. For more information on how a school can participate in the food drive challenge, visit www.promedica.org/advocacy or email cometothetable@promedica.org to receive your entry materials.

Mental health support National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI) of Seneca, Sandusky, and Wyandot Counties sponsors support groups intended to help people learn from one another’s experiences, share coping strategies and offer mutual encouragement and understanding. A Family Support meeting will be held on Wednesday, Feb. 13 from 7 to 8:30 p.m. at NAMI, 428 Croghan St. in Fremont. The meeting is designed to support family, friends, and caregivers of anyone with mental illness. Meetings are held monthly on the second Wednesday. Support groups are free and open to the community. For more information, contact NAMI at 419-334-8021 or information@namissw.org.

Heart Walk at new location The American Heart Association has announced that the 2013 Heart Walk, set for May 11 at 8 a.m., will be held at Fifth Third Field in downtown Toledo. The decision to move the event from the University of Toledo’s Glass Bowl Stadium was based on desire to hold the event in a central location that would attract more companies and involve their employees in the Heart Walk. “Toledo is the fifth-least heart friendly city in the nation,” said Christine Colvin, Heart Walk Director for the American Heart Association, Northwest Ohio Division. “We would like to engage new companies in our wellness initiatives and give them incentives to help make Toledo a healthier place to live.” Companies, organizations and individuals are encouraged to sign up now to participate. All participating companies will benefit from wellness programs offered year-round at no cost. Call Christine Colvin at 419-740-6172 or visit www.heart.org/toledowalk for more information.

Dining with Diabetes classes Ohio State University Extension, Wood County, is teaming up with Wood County Committee on Aging and Bowling Green State University Dietetics Program to offer a series of “Dining with Diabetes” classes this February and March. “Never before have we had such a demand for these classes across the state, as Ohio and our country face many challenges with the growing diabetic epidemic,” said Susan Zies, Extension Educator, Family and Consumer Sciences. Dining with Diabetes is a series of three classes designed for people with diabetes

who want to eat more healthily, or those preparing meals for a diabetic. Classes will be held from 1 to 3 p.m. Feb. 19 and 26 at the Northeast Area Senior Center, 705 N. Main St., Walbridge. A special grocery store tour will be scheduled for March 5 and the final class will be held March 12. “Participation in the tour is optional, but participants will be required to attend the other three sessions,” Zies said. The cost to register for the “Dining with Diabetes” program is $20 per participant. For more information or to register, call Sandy Hart at the Northeast Area Senior Center at 419-260-3228. Seating is limited; registration is required.

Know the signs Every 68 seconds, someone in America develops Alzheimer’s. To help individuals and families recognize the signs of Alzheimer’s disease, the Alzheimer’s Association, Northwest Ohio Chapter, will host “Know the 10 Signs: Early Detection Matters,” a free community workshop on Tuesday, Feb. 12, from 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. at the Kingston Residence of Perrysburg, 333 East Boundary St., Perrysburg. Registration is requested. Call the Alzheimer’s Association at 1-800-272-3900 to register or for more information.

Courses address mental illness The Wood County People National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI) chapter is again hosting three of its most popular education courses this winter. All courses are designed for those with chronic mental illness, their families and their caregivers. The free courses are taught by trained volunteers with experience of mental illness in their own families. Each course meets at NAMI Wood County’s offices at 541 West Wooster St. in Bowling

Green. For more information, call NAMI Wood County at 419-352-0626. • Family-to-Family, a 12-week course for people caring for relatives with a mental illness begins Feb. 25 at 6:30 p.m. The course addresses the profound concerns of close relatives and friends struggling to understand the mental illnesses their loved ones have been diagnosed with. • NAMI Basics, designed for parents and other caregivers of children and adolescents with mental illness, will begin Feb. 20 at 6:15 p.m. • Peer-to-Peer, a recovery course for adults living with mental illness, is taught by adults recovering from mental illness themselves. The 10-week class, which begins Feb. 25 at 4 p.m., offers a holistic approach to recovery through a combination of lecture, discussion, interactive exercises, and stress-management techniques.

Red, White & You! To bring attention to the growing number of individuals in our community who struggle with mental health and substance abuse issues, the friends of Unison Behavioral Health Group will host an intimate gathering Wednesday, Feb. 27 from 5 to 8 p.m. at the Middle Grounds Market (located inside the historical Oliver House in Downtown Toledo). Throughout the evening, guests will have the opportunity to sample presidential wines, enjoy carefully-prepared appetizers and bid on silent auction items. A limited number of tickets are available for $50. For more information or to make a reservation, please contact Diane Geisbuhler at 419-936-7557 or dgeisbuhler@unisonbhg.org. Proceeds will benefit Unison Behavioral Health Group where nearly 6,000 adults, adolescents and children receive care every year.


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THE PRESS

FEBRUARY 11, 2013

Health

The Press

9th Annual Cheer For A Cure set for Feb. 16 Benefit planned A benefit for Melissa Brown Domanowski will be held Saturday, Feb. 9 at 4 p.m. at Pub 51, 5110 Woodville Rd., Northwood. Domanowski suffered a fractured sternum, as well as an upper back fracture in an auto accident with an uninsured motorist on Jan. 3. Funds raised will help with medical bills. The single mother of two currently does not have health insurance. The benefit will include a homemade lasagna dinner, served from 4 to 7 p.m., live music by Booyah, a silent auction, 50/50 raffles, a bake sale and more. For more information about the fundraiser, call Teresa at 419-351-6460. Those who would like to help may also make donations at any GenoaBank to a fund established in Melissa’s name.

Stella Bertz Cheer For A Cure, an organization created to memorialize Stella Bertz, will sponsor the Ninth Annual Cheer For A Cure Championship Saturday, Feb. 16 at Genoa High School. The annual Cheer For A Cure cheerleading and dance competition was established in 2005 in memory of the generosity and dedication of Stella Bertz, who coached cheerleading in the Genoa Area School District for more than 10 years. Bertz succumbed to cancer in February 2003. The organization has grown into a national, community-based group dedicated to raising funds in an effort to impact the lives of those who have been touched by cancer. The grassroots network of cheerleaders, coaches, and supporting fans holds competitions and events to raise funds to support cancer prevention and improve quality of life by funding research, education, advocacy, and service. Registration is now open and all cheer squads and dance teams, preschool age to adult, are invited to participate in the event. Approximately 50 squads, ranging

Stella Bertz (far right) with her daughters Maria Maluchnik (top middle) and Valerie Widmer (bottom left).

in age from PeeWee to college, are expected to compete for the championship title. Doors will open at 7 a.m. The day’s events will also include 50/50 cash drawings, cheer apparel for sale, and a variety of concessions. Through the Cheer For A Cure Championship, Stella Bertz Cheer For A Cure has been able to donate more than $90,000 to cancer research in the past eight years. This year, the organization will directly fund cancer research through the Stella Bertz Cheer For A Cure Cancer Research Fund at Ohio State’s James Cancer Hospital & Solove Research Institute. The new partnership with The James allows the organization to directly fund researchers and doctors involved in groundbreaking research to end cancer. To enter a team, make a contribution or obtain more information, contact Josh Maluchnik at 419-855-2282 or visit CheerForACure.org. Stella Bertz Cheer For A Cure is a 501(c)3 nonprofit and all sponsorships, donations, and gifts are tax deductible.

Cholesterol screenings The Wood County Committee on Aging, Inc., is currently scheduling cholesterol screening clinics for March. The clinics are open to Wood County residents 25 years of age or older. Screening dates are March 5, 7 and 21 from 9 to 11 a.m. at the Bowling Green Senior Center and March 13 from 10 a.m. to noon at the Perrysburg Senior Center. The screening panel includes total cholesterol, HDL, LDL, triglycerides, total cholesterol/HDL ratio and a blood glucose level. Results will be immediately available and discussed with clients by a registered nurse. The cost is $20 for those 60 and older and $25 for those 25 to 59. Screenings require an appointment and pretest instructions. To schedule an appointment, call 1800-367-4935 on or after Feb. 15.

Monthly program promotes memory stimulation The Wood County Committee on Aging, in collaboration with Bowling Green Manor, Wood Lane and First Christian Church, is offering a monthly “Guiding Pathways” gatherings, aimed at those with mild to moderate cognitive impairment. “Guiding Pathways” meets the third Friday of each month from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at First Christian Church, 875 Haskins Rd., Bowling Green. The next meeting will be held Feb. 15. The program is designed to promote social interaction, memory stimulation and community connectedness in a relaxing and engaging environment. The day’s activities will include small group activities, laughter therapy, chair exercises, games, nature fitness and lunch and snacks. No medical staff will be present and personal care will

not be available. Caregivers are welcome to attend with their loved ones, or to take the opportunity to enjoy some time for themselves. There is a $10 program fee for Guiding Pathways. The first gathering took place Jan. 18, with the theme of “Winter is for the Birds.” Participants enjoyed creating their own snow, an indoor nature walk, creating angels for cancer patients and music therapy. Caregivers attending provided positive feedback, according to Danielle Brogley, director of programs for the Wood County Committee on Aging, Inc. “A family friend (of one participant) said that when he saw his friend at the program, it was the biggest smile he had on his face in a long time,” she said.

The anticipated theme of the next program is “Sweethearts, Sweet Treats.” To register or for more information, contact the WCCOA Programs Department at 419353-5661 or 1-800-367-4935, or email programs@wccoa.net. The Wood County Committee on Aging plans and develops programs and services that will allow adults over 60 to remain as independent as possible for as long as possible. Services include; medical assistance, homebound assistance, exercise classes and other engaging programs and services for older adults throughout Wood County. For more information about Wood County Committee on Aging, visit www. wccoa.net or call 419-353-5661 or 1-800367-4935.

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Della Maria (James) AdlerNelson, age 61, went to be with the Lord on February 3, 2013 after a long battle with Lupus and COPD. She was born in Toledo, Ohio on October 25, 1951 to Arvin (deceased) and Lila James. She is survived by brothers and sisters Wendell (Debb) James, Kathy (Mark) Berman, Lynn (Linda) James, Edward (Chris) James, and Vickie James; husband, Larry Nelson; son, Chris Adler; and daughter, Kelly (Rebecca)Adler. Della lived in Titusville, Florida for 25 years. There will be a memorial service to be held at a later date.


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FEBRUARY 11, 2013

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FEBRUARY 11, 2013

Capacity crowd watches Ohio State defeat Illinois By Yaneek Smith Press Contributing Writer sports@presspublications.com Oak Harbor was the place to be on February 1. That Friday night, the Ohio State wrestling team made a special appearance at Oak Harbor High School, competing against Illinois in a much anticipated event before a packed house of 2,100 fans. To the delight of the crowd, the Buckeyes, ranked fifth in the country, defeated No. 6 Illinois, 25-9, to improve to 10-2 and 4-2 in the Big Ten Conference. Needless to say, the match could go down as an historic moment in area history, perhaps ranking on par with President Obama’s visit to Kozy Korner’s Restaurant last summer. The match was special for area wrestling fans, but symbolic of something more. In a state filled with millions of rabid Buckeye fans, having the Ohio State wrestling team come to a village of 2,600 people was a once-in-a-lifetime event that local residents will remember for years to come. If only for a few hours, Buckeye Nation resided not in Columbus, but in Oak Harbor. The event was especially important because Ohio State featured two Oak Harbor alums, senior C.J. Magrum and redshirt sophomore Drew Stone. Having two former Rockets compete for the Buckeyes will continue to be a huge source of pride for the community. Magrum, a three-time state champion at OHHS, and Stone, a two-time state runner-up in high school, welcomed the trip home and competing in front of their friends and family. “It was awesome coming back,” Magrum said. “It was a great experience for our team and the fans. You could feel the energy in the gym and it helped us get the win. It was great seeing how many people came to support me (and) I really felt

Ohio State wrestler Cody Magrum (right) faces off against his Illinois opponent at Oak Harbor High School. (Press photo by Harold Hamilton/HEHphotos.lifepics.com) at home. The atmosphere with a crowded gym really made a difference.” Stone, whose parents, Michael and Kim, and brother, Josh, are all OSU graduates, was enthused about coming home and competing in his old gymnasium. “It was an awesome experience,” Stone said. “There were more people than I

imagined and the support they showed was great. It was something I’ll never forget. “It’s really cool to be a Buckeye just like my parents and brother. And wrestling just makes it even better. (Those guys) are my second family and we have a lot of pride for our school and our team.” With Jon Peters, a.k.a. “Big Nut,” sit-

ting front and center, the Buckeyes competed in front of a capacity crowd against the Illini and won seven of the 10 matches. Three of the winners included Logan Stieber, Hunter Stieber and Cam Tessari, all of whom are from Monroeville, located 35 from Oak Harbor. Magrum fell just short at 184 pounds, losing, as did Stone (133), who fell, 6-4, in his match. In the Big Ten, the Buckeyes sit in fourth place, one-and-a-half games behind Penn State and Minnesota, both of whom are 6-1, and two games behind Iowa (6-0). In the coming weeks, the Ohio State will finish up regular-season play before competing in the NWCA National Duals in Minneapolis and then the Big Ten Championships in March. “We have had a good season so far,” said Magrum. “The Big Ten season is a grind, so staying healthy is a big issue. We’re training to peak for the Big Ten Tournament and the NCAAs.” Oak Harbor head coach George Bergman, who helped coordinate the event with athletic director Drew Grahl and Ohio State coach Tom Ryan said the event was unique. “We couldn’t have put any more people in (the gym),” Bergman said. “It’s a once in a lifetime thing. I’m very confident that will never happen again in Ottawa County. We had two top 10 teams in the country. And what a treat it was (for the people). Ohio State definitely delivered. They performed very, very well. I’ve been there for some basketball games that had some good crowds, but I never saw anything quite like this. “It was very nice to have Drew and Cody back. They were very nice and appreciative and their parents were, too. People couldn’t get over how nice the Ohio State and Illinois wrestlers were. Drew Grahl and I, all we got were nice compliments. Everyone was gracious and complimentary.”

Howard becomes 28th Seminole to score 1,000 career points The Press Box Led by junior forward Natasha Howard’s double-double, the No. 20/21-ranked Florida State women’s basketball team picked up its ninth consecutive win over Clemson, 83-61, on Sunday at the Donald L. Tucker Center. Howard (Waite), who scored 19 points and grabbed 11 boards, became the 28th Seminole to score 1,000 career points when she drilled a free throw at the 11:01 mark in the first half. The Toledo native led five Seminoles in double figures as senior forward Chelsea Davis (19 points) and senior guards Alexa Deluzio (16), Leonor Rodriguez (16) and Morgan Toles (10) also scored 10 or more points for a Garnet and Gold squad that shot 55 percent after halftime. Florida State (18-4, 8-3 in the ACC) was in control the entire game and pulled away down the stretch. The victory marked the seventh time this season five Seminoles reached double figures in scoring. “It opens a lot especially for the shooters because every game we play they’re going to trap me or Chelsea and there is going be wide open shots for Leo or Alexa,” Howard said of the Noles’ balance on offense. “It’s a good thing to have everybody scoring double figures on this team. We each share the ball a lot.” Howard had her 23rd career double-

double and her second double-double game in a row bringing it to a total of eight so far this season.

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Lake spring soccer registration is Feb 14 and 20 from 6-8 p.m. at the Millbury Fire Station (Ayers Road) for ages 4-13 regardless of whether they have played or not. Registration forms can be sent to P.O. Box 464, Walbridge, OH 43465 or register online at www.lakesoccer.net. Referees, board members, coaches, and volunteers are also needed. Contact Michelle Fais at 419-377-7701 or e-mail www.lakesoccerclub@gmail.com. ********* Woodmore Soccer League registration for ages 4-14 ends Feb. 13. A last chance signup event to beat price increases will be Feb. 16 at Main Street Mocha, 110 E. Main St. in Woodville from 10 a.m. to noon and the Elmore Fire Station from 1-3 p.m. Visit www.woodmoresoccer.org to download forms.

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Registration from 6:00-8pm at the Millbury Fire Station, Ayers Rd. Or send registration form to: P.O. Box 464, Walbridge, OH 43465 (online registration @ www.lakesoccer.net) Referees Needed $11-$17 per game for details contact Michelle Fais 419-377-7701 Board members, coaches & volunteers needed. If interested contact www. lakesoccerclub @ gmail.com


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FEBRUARY 11, 2013

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18

THE PRESS

FEBRUARY 11, 2013

Eagles wrestle at state duals

Genoa, Clay grapplers win their respective league titles By Harold Hamilton and J. Patrick Eaken sports@presspublications.com The Genoa wrestling team defeated Eastwood (173½-164½) to win the Northern Buckeye Conference championship. It has been 10 years since Genoa has won a conference wrestling championship and this was only the second time in 47 years. It is the Comets fourth team title this season. The men in maroon also won the Northcoast Holiday Duals, Napoleon Gold Medal Duals, and NBC Duals. Genoa will wrestle next at the Division III Sectional Tournament on Friday and Saturday Feb 15 & 16th at Elmwood High School. Second-year coach Robert Bergman is quick to acknowledge his young men, saying “winning the NBC is a testament to our kids and especially our seniors who wouldn’t settle for anything less than their best. If you want to be more than mediocre you have to be willing to do more than what the average person is doing. They have shown that anything is possible if you are willing to work for it.” Coach Bergman goes on to say “a lot of credit for our success this season needs to go to our coaching staff. You are only as good as the people you surround yourself with and from top to bottom we have class individuals working with our kids. Brian Sheehy, Pat Moore, Bobby Parish, Dom D’Emilio and my father Joe Bergman add a wealth of knowledge and experience to our room and sacrifice a ton of time and effort to help our kids consistently improve.” He goes on to praise Tom Giles and Jeff Holcombe for the job they do with our youngsters at the middle school as well as Dom D’Emilio and Eric Gonzalez and their entire biddy staff who set a solid foundation for our wrestling program to build on. Genoa had 10 members placing. Helping the team with first place finishes in their weight classes were Max Reeder (132), Drew Keenan (145), Ryan Szymanski (160), and Jay Nino (220). Other conference first place individual winners from local schools by weight were Woodmore wrestler Evan Ulinski (106), Lake wrestler Thomas Schnittker (113), Eastwood wrestler Andrew Caris (126), Lake wrestler Chris Salaz (138)), Eastwood wrestlers Brad Radabaugh (152), Randy Caris (170), Kyle Patterson (182), and Adam Wolf (195) and Lake grappler Jacob Hankish (285). Lake finished third with 115 points and host Woodmore finished fourth with 111½ points.

Clay wins Three Rivers Clay’s wrestling program not only hosted the Three Rivers Athletic Conference wrestling championships, they also captured their second conference title. The Eagle grapplers used eight first place finishes to rack up 238 team points. Central Catholic finished a distant second with 185½ points followed by St. John’s Jesuit (97), Findlay (92), St. Francis de Sales (82), Whitmer (66½), Fremont Ross (64), and Lima Senior (11½). Repeat champions include Clay sophomore Richie Screptock (120), Central Catholic sophomore Nate Hagan (126), and Clay seniors Damon Dominique (152), Eddie Silva (195), and Jared Gray (220). Other Clay champions were junior Aaron Hennemen (106), junior Gavin Nelson (132), junior Nick Stencel (160), freshman Matt Stencel (182), Clay runners-up were junior Jared Davis (113), senior Brian Henneman (126), Finishing third from Clay was senior Charlie Amenta (170) and junior Antonio Zapata (285). Finishing fourth was sophomore Caleb Nelson (138), Fremont Ross junior Trey Grine kept his season record unblemished at 39-0 in the 145-pound final but he needed two overtime periods and an ultimate tie-breaker to defeat Central Catholic junior Alex Mossing (23-3) 4-3. Grine was named the tournament Wrestler of the Year. Clay is also headed to the eight-team Division I state duals tournament, seeded second facing off against fourth seeded Brecksview-Broadview Heights Saturday morning. A win would have sent them to the semifinal against the Lakewood St. Edward-Pickerington Central winner. The other four teams are Cincinnati Archbishop Moeller, Centerville, Marysville, and Massillon Perry. The Eagles got there by defeating Whitmer, 69-6, Sylvania Southview, 51-21, Perrysburg, 34-25, and Sidney, 54-13.

Genoa wrestler Jay Nino takes over against Devin Uzelac (Elmwood). (Press photo by Harold Hamilton/HEHphotos.lifepics.com)


THE PRESS FEBRUARY 11, 2013

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FEBRUARY 11, 2013

Gibsonburg grapplers win second straight league title By Mark Griffin Press Contributing Writer sports@presspublications.com These are the good times for coach Justin Edgell and Gibsonburg’s wrestling program. A year removed from winning the Ohio Wrestling League title, the Golden Bears went 17-1 in dual meets this season – a school record for dual wins - and defended their OWL tournament title on Feb. 1 at Northwood. The Bears scored 158 points to beat runner-up Van Buren by 56 points. “We took 11 guys and all 11 placed in the top three,� Edgell said. “That was not necessarily what we expected. I made the comment a month ago that I didn’t anticipate having a lot of champions (at the OWL tournament). To win the league, we needed (several) guys to place third and fourth. We put five guys in the match for third and

fourth, and they all took third.� Gibsonburg had three league tourney champions, starting with freshman Marcus Kreais at 170 pounds. “He’s a really hard worker,� Edgell said. “There’s not much else I can say about him. The kid busts his butt every single day. Mondays are kind of our walk-through days, just to get a light sweat going, and he’s just full-go every day. I’ve seen him since seventh grade and his body has transformed. He’s gotten taller and thinner and stronger and faster. He’s had to work for everything he’s gotten.� Junior Jacob Auld, the OWL champion at 220 pounds last season, won the 182pound title this year. “We moved our lineup around last year to get our best chance of winning,� Edgell said. “Jacob bumped up to 220 and performed well. This year he was just coming off a concussion and did excellent. He

pinned his guy in the finals in a minute. He didn’t look like he lost anything after being out a week and a half to two weeks.� Senior Nick Metcalf became a twotime league champ at 195 pounds, pinning his opening-round opponent in 16 seconds. Metcalf placed sixth at districts last season. “Nick’s second opponent was the runner-up at the Van Buren Invitational and we anticipated an even match,� Edgell said. “He was up 7-1 after one period and pinned him in the second period. His goal at the top of his goal sheet is to compete at the state tournament, as it should be. He went in there looking to do his job and get out and get ready for sectionals, districts and state.� Taking second for the Bears at the OWL tourney were sophomores Troy Ickes (138 pounds), A.J. Blausey (145) and Dan Henline (160). Senior Gage Collins placed third

at 113 and was joined by freshman Damien Schmeltz (120), senior Austin Webb (126) and freshmen Griffin Geary (132) and Zach Kaetzel (152). “We had four freshmen in our lineup and they all placed top three in the league,� Edgell said. “The biggest surprise was at 152. Zach missed nearly the entire season with a broken arm, and this was only his second tournament back. He was unseeded and went 3-1 to earn third place.� Gibsonburg will compete at the Division III sectional tournament on Feb. 15-16 at Elmwood. The Bears took fourth last year behind Genoa, Elmwood and Woodmore. “We would like to get five or six guys to districts, which is pretty tough,� Edgell said. “Our sectional is pretty improved over the last few years. Genoa is tough and Woodmore is having a good year. There is a lot of talent; not a lot of great teams, just a lot of individual talent.�

       

   

 The Gibsonburg league championship wrestling team — top row (left to right): Bill Ruth (Fr), Marcus Kreais (Fr), Troy Ickes (So), Jacob Auld (Ju), Dan Henline (So), Nick Metcalf (Se), Coach Justin Edgell. Middle Row (L2R): Antonio Vasquez (Fr), Damien Schmeltz (Fr), AJ Blausey (So), GrifďŹ n Geary (Fr), Zack Kaetzel (Fr). Bottom row: Jose Gomez (Fr), Austin Webb (Se), Wesley Campbell (Fr). Not pictured: Gage Collins (Se), Assistant Coaches Dennis Druso, Steve Liechty, Richard Escobedo. (Photo courtesy of Innovations Portrait Studio)

Ulinski setting new standard By Mark Griffin Press Contributing Writer sports@presspublications.com It’s a Tuesday night and the sectional wrestling tournament is still 10 days away. Woodmore junior Evan Ulinski is coming off his third straight league championship, winning the Northern Buckeye Conference title at 106 pounds in his home gymnasium. The only thing he is now focused on is taking that first step toward improving on last year’s fourth-place finish at the Division III state tournament. “I’m practicing hard,� said Ulinski, a two-time state qualifier who was fourth at 106 last year. “I’m making sure I work to get in shape for state. I try and ramp it up towards the end of the year, just go harder. Maybe do some extra stuff myself at home, like run on the treadmill and lift weights. I’m in pretty good shape.� Ulinski will take a 39-2 record into next Friday and Saturday’s sectional tournament at Elmwood. He has competed mostly at 113 and 120 pounds this season and has collected an astonishing 31 pins. The school record is 36 in one season. “I’m strong and very good on top,� Ulinski said of his wrestling style. “One of my strong suits has been getting on top and turning guys. My dad’s (Steve) been my coach almost all my life, so I have to give him credit. My dad and coach (Dane) Bonnigson just implement practice in a tough, grinding way and you just get through it.� Bonnigson, whose team took third at the NBC tournament, called Ulinski a “pretty well rounded� competitor on the mat. “He’s just technically sound,� Bonnigson said. “He’s very knowledgeable about wrestling. He’s been wrestling his whole life. Obviously he’s talented, but he’s also a hard worker and a very enjoyable kid to be around. He’s a good leader and he helps coach some of the other kids if we have an open chair during a tournament.�

The 5-foot-5 Ulinski, who has a 4.0 GPA, has won 123 of his 133 matches in high school. He won’t match his brother, Jan’s, four appearances at the state tournament, but he could get close. Jan Ulinski, who wrestled at Eastwood and placed seventh at 119 pounds at the Division II state tournament, is now wrestling at the University of Findlay. “He set the standard,� Evan said, “but I didn’t want to just be a four-time state qualifier. I was looking to place all four years and get a state championship.� Evan won the Suburban Lakes League title at 103 pounds two years ago, then won the inaugural 106-pound NBC title last season. He said he wants to drop down from 113 to 106 for the postseason because it gives him a better chance of getting on the top step on the podium in Columbus in early March. “That’s just where I think I have the best chance to win a state championship,� Ulinski said. “I think I’ll be bigger and stronger than the rest of the (106-pound) guys down there. I’ve had a little bit of a letdown with the two losses. My goal at the beginning of the season was to not lose a match and win state. I didn’t complete one goal, so hopefully the two losses helped me learn.� Wrestling isn’t even Ulinski’s favorite sport. He was also a cornerback and wide receiver on the Wildcats’ football team, and he plays second base and shortstop on the baseball team. “We would like him to peak at the state tournament,� the coach said. “The goal obviously is to get a championship. He just has to wrestle well down the stretch. He has the ability and the drive for it, but he’s going to have to have a series of good tournaments down the stretch.� Ulinski said competing at the previous two state tournaments should give him an edge heading into next week. “I have to make it happen,� he said. “I have to get to state, but first comes sectionals and districts.�

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THE PRESS

FEBRUARY 11, 2013

Oak Harbor

Backcourt duo helping Rockets turn things around By Yaneek Smith Press Contributing Writer sports@presspublications.com

BOYS BASKETBALL Team (League) Overall Lake (9-2, NBC) 17 2 Cardinal Stritch (6-4, TAAC) 9 8 Oak Harbor (6-4, SBC) 9 8 Gibsonburg (5-5, TAAC) 7 10 Woodmore (5-6, NBC) 7 11 Eastwood (6-5, NBC) 6 12 Northwood (3-7, TAAC) 5 12 Genoa (0-11, NBC) 3 15 Clay (0-10, TRAC) 1 15 Waite (1-8, TCL) 1 18

GIRLS BASKETBALL

Maria Boers blocks a shot. (Press photo by Harold Hamilton/HEHphotos.com)

Makayla Carpenter. (Press photo by Harold Hamilton/HEHphotos.com)

“

said. “It’s very important for us. I want people to look back and remember us.� Boers, who was coming off the bench at the beginning of the season, has moved into the starting lineup in part because of her three-point shooting. This season, Boers set the school record for three-pointers in a season and a career. Currently, she’s tied with Gezo for the team lead in points (199), averaging 13.3 per contest. What’s helped Boers the most this season is the fact that she’s diversified her game, mixing in penetration with her outside shooting. “I am more confident with my driving abilities than I was at the beginning of the season,� said Boers, a three-year letter winner. “And taking the ball to the basket opens up my three-point shot, making me a more versatile player on the court.� For the third straight season, Carpenter is the starting point guard. Carpenter runs the offense with fluidity while providing scoring when needed. Carpenter has helped Cecil get acclimated to playing at the varsity level. Carpenter knows that Cecil’s play will greatly influence the success of the team this year,

The coaches remind us every day, during every practice and every game that we were picked sixth.

“

What a difference a year makes. Just last season, the Oak Harbor Rockets struggled to a 7-14 finish and finished seventh in the Sandusky Bay Conference. This season, things are different. Led by the senior trio of Abbie Gezo, Maria Boers and Makayla Carpenter and freshman Andrea Cecil, Oak Harbor is 11-7 overall while going 6-6 in the SBC, good for fourth place in the league. Gezo, who earned honorable mention status in the league last season, was expected to take the next step, which she has, averaging 13.3 points and six rebounds, both tops on the team. And Cecil, despite this being her first year in high school, was highly touted and expected by many to contribute greatly to the club, which she has. However, it’s been the backcourt duo of Carpenter and Boers that have been just as instrumental to the Rockets’ success. With Gezo providing a consistent lowpost presence and Cecil’s versatility helping her to average 10.1 points and five rebounds, Carpenter has managed the offense as the point guard and Boers has provided an outside shooting threat that helps Oak Harbor stretch the floor. Oak Harbor also has a man with a proven track record at the helm in Tom Kontak. Kontak, who took over after former coach Brad Hemminger retired after being a part of the program for nearly two decades, is well known to the area, having been Genoa’s coach from 2004-10. During his time as the Comets’ top man, he compiled a 91-44 record, built one of the area’s top programs and won two Suburban Lakes League titles. Carpenter, who is a four-year letter winner, notes that part of the team’s motivation for playing so hard lies with the fact that the Rockets were picked to finish sixth in the SBC before the season began. “The coaches remind us every day, during every practice and every game that we were picked sixth,� she said. “It’s definitely a little disheartening when you come into a season with four returning starters and you’re still picked sixth. It’s like others in the league take for granted your abilities, so that definitely fuels the fire to want to prove them wrong.� This season hasn’t come without setbacks, however. Because of an injury in midseason to forward Nikki Weis, not to mention the fact that Allison Dunn, a second team All-SBC selection last season, graduated, the Rockets have struggled with depth. The starting lineup that features Carpenter and Boers in the backcourt with Amanda Hetrick at small forward, Cecil at

power forward and Gezo at center while senior Erin Bryant and Athena Eli, another promising freshman, have helped to provide production off the bench. Boers, like Carpenter, Gezo and Bryant, is motivated to help turn things around for the program and leave behind the beginning of a legacy. Along with Cecil and Eli, Oak Harbor has an eighth grade team that has lost just twice in the last two seasons, making the future looking bright for a program that had back-to-back 20-0 seasons in 2003 and ‘04. “I’m very proud of how we are doing so far and I hope we can continue this,� Boers

Treat Your Sweetheart to one of our Valentine’s Day Specials!

•BBQ Ribs •Broasted Chicken •Alaskan Walleye Salad, potato, homemade bread 216 East Front St., Pemberville~419-287-3239 Winter Hours: Sun.-Thurs 4:30-8:00,Fri. & Sat. 4:30-9:00 ~ Closed Monday

Dust off your records: Vinyl is cool again Play or transfer your records and tapes to CDs or your computer with one of our affordable, cool record players for as little as $59.99. Over 50 different models. Locally-owned.

Go to www.coolrecordplayers.com or call A.J Szozda at 419-266-6788.

(Records updated to February 7)

not to mention the fact that Cecil will likely be the primary ball handler when Carpenter is gone next season. “I’ve always had close friendships with people, and this year isn’t any different. I’m friends with everyone on the team, some closer than others,� Carpenter said. “Andrea and I are really good friends — we do everything together. Maria and I are good friends and Abbie and I have known each other since grade school and have always played with each other on teams. I think that transfers into the game and that’s why we work together so well. And I’m also pretty close with some of the JV girls. “When I was a freshman, I really loved having the seniors there to talk to me and I was really good friends with them and I loved being able to have friendships with them,� Carpenter continued. Carpenter notes that it was former players Abby Zurvalec, Kayla Diefenthaler and Lauren Adams who helped guide her when she was younger. “I hope I am doing that for the younger kids this year and trying to give a little more advice or reassurance to them,� Carpenter said.

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Great Home-Cooked Food!

Every Day $10.69 All You Can Eat Menu

Woodmore (8-3, NBC) 11 7 Oak Harbor (6-6, SBC) 11 7 Cardinal Stritch (7-4, TAAC) 9 9 Lake (7-4, NBC) 9 10 Waite (6-4, TCL) 7 9 Genoa (3-7, NBC) 7 10 Gibsonburg (6-6, TAAC) 8 12 Eastwood (4-7, NBC) 5 12 Clay (3-9, TRAC) 5 15 Northwood (3-9, TAAC) 3 15

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&RQVLGHULQJDPRYHWRDVHQLRUOLYLQJFRPPXQLW\" &DOO*HUL5LFNHUDWIRUDSHUVRQDOWRXU www.otterbein.org 20311 Pemberville Road, between Luckey and Pemberville


THE PRESS

Elmore AARP Tax Time will be offered at the Elmore Senior Center Feb. 26, 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Appointments required. Call 419-862-3874. Crafters Wanted for Woodmore Select Baseball Craft Show to be held March 23 from 9 a.m.-3 p.m. in the Woodmore High School Multipurpose Room, 633 Fremont St. Info: visit www. woodmoreselectbaseball.com or call Esteban Reyes at 419-345-4104. Elmore Conservation Club Trap Shooting every Wed. from 6-9 p.m. and every Sat. from 5-9 p.m. Questions: 419-392-1112. Storytimes for Preschool-Age Children offered Wed. at 11 a.m., Harris-Elmore Library, 328 Toledo St. Book discussion group meets the 4th Thurs. of each month at 10:30 a.m. New members welcome. Info: 419-862-2482. Elmore Senior Center-Elmore Golden Oldies, Grace Evangelical Lutheran Church, 19225 Witty Rd. Lunch served Tues. & Thurs. at noon. Reservations required by 10 a.m. the day before. Blood pressure & blood sugar checks the 4th Tues. of the month; bingo the 4th Tues. of the month after lunch. Reservations: 419-862-3874. Elmore Card Players Meet Thurs. evenings at 7 p.m. at the Elmore Retirement Center.

Genoa

Genoa Food Pantry Open House Feb. 19, 5:30 p.m., Pantry is being relocated to Christ Community Church, 303 West 4th St. Info: 419-855-8539 or 419-341-5171. AARP Tax Time will be offered at the Genoa Senior Center March 11 and 25, 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Appointments required. Call 419-855-4491. Preschool Storytime meets Tues. at 11 a.m. at the Genoa Branch Library, 602 West St. Book Discussion Groups meet the 3rd Thurs. of the month at 9:30 a.m. & the 3rd Tues. at 7 p.m., Genoa Branch Library, 602 West St. Call 419-8553380 to reserve a book. Trinity Thrift Shop, 105 4th St., hours are Fri. 9:30 a.m.-4 p.m. & Sat. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Clothes & small household items available at reasonable prices. Proceeds benefit mission projects. Genoa Community Food Pantry Open monthly on the 3rd Thurs.3:30-5:30 p.m. and the following

Bulletin Board Saturday of the same week, 10 a.m. - noon. Serving those who are in Genoa School District. Proper ID and billing address within the district required. Pantry is being relocated to Christ Community Church, 303 West 4th St. Info: 419-855-8539 or 419-341-5171.

Gibsonburg Active Seniors invited to Meet & Eat at Gibsonburg Senior Center, 100 Meadow Lane. Lunches every weekday, educational & social programs, health assessments & more. Transportation and homedelivered meals available. 419-637-7947.

Lake Twp.

is located at 109 W. Lincoln St.

Martin

Vendors & Crafters Sought for a Spring Vendor & Craft Show, March 23, 9 a.m.-3 p.m., St. Peter’s Lutheran Church, 17877 SR 579 (across from Blackberry Corners). Proceeds from the show will benefit the American Cancer Society Relay for Life of Ottawa County. Call Tami or Kim 419-855-4370 for info.

Oak Harbor

Ageless Wonders will meet Feb. 14, 12:30 p.m. at the Woodville Diner, 1949 Woodville Rd., (across from Kroger). Reservations have been made under “Ageless Wonders.” Info: 419-836-3811. Chili Cook-Off Feb. 16, 1 p.m., Lake Twp. Administration Building. Registration at noon. Mobile Food Pantry sponsored by the fire department auxiliary every 3rd Mon. of the month, 5-7 p.m., Fire Station 1, 4505 Walbridge Rd.

St. John Lutheran Church Annual Chicken & Biscuit Dinner Feb. 17, 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m., 450 Rocky Ridge Rd. Menu includes chicken and biscuit, tossed salad, dessert, coffee and punch. Proceeds from the freewill offering will go toward Confirmation Camp. Matching funds from Thrivent Financial have been applied for. Food for Thought Food Pantry at Oak Harbor Alliance Chapel, 11805 W. SR 105, the last Wed. of each month from 5 to 7 p.m. Info: 419-7073664.

Lindsey

Pemberville

Washington Elementary Chili Festival Feb. 23, 5-8:30 p.m. Food including chili, Root’s Chicken and Papa Murphy’s pizza, along with kids’ games, face painting, a cake walk, prizes and themed basket raffle. Jon “The Big Nut” Peters will call the 25-cent bingo. Sponsored by the PTO. The school

Family Bingo Night Feb. 9, 5-8:30 p.m., Eastwood Middle School gymnasium Sponsored by the Pemberville PTO. Pemberville United Methodist Church Dinner Feb. 16, 4:30-6:30 p.m. Featuring a Homemade Soup Buffet with 12 soups, including snipple bean,

The Ottawa Soil and Water Conservation District accepting orders through April 5 for its 2013 Seedling Tree and Shrub Sale. The sale includes assorted evergreens, hardwoods and other trees, butterfly bushes, reblooming lilac bushes, knock out roses and native grass packets. Prices range from $8 to $35. Early ordering is encouraged because supplies are limited, particularly for the fast-growing varieties and Red Oak trees. Funds raised from the program go to support district programs throughout the year. For a full list of trees and other items for sale, or print out an order form, visit www.ottawaswcd.com. For more information, call the Ottawa SWCD office at 419898-1595.

Military Notes Army Staff Sgt. Nicholas E. Brice has returned to the U.S. after being deployed overseas at a forward operating base to serve in support of Operation Enduring Freedom. The son of Debbie Brice, of Hobart, Ind., and John Brice of Genoa, he is a 2003 graduate of Hobart High School, Ind.

Walbridge Roast Beef Dinner Feb. 16, 5-7 p.m., VFW 9963, 109 N. Main St. Includes mashed potatoes, vegetable, salad, roll & butter and dessert. $8. Walbridge Centennial Committee meets the second Tues. of each month at 6:30 p.m. at the village hall. Family Storytimes for children of all ages Tues. 11 a.m., Walbridge Branch Library, 108 N. Main St. Free. 419-666-9900.

Williston

Shrove Pancake Dinner Feb. 12, 4:30-6:30 p.m., St. John Lutheran Church. Dinner includes allyou-can-eat pancakes, sausage, applesauce and drink. Carry outs available. Free-will donations to go toward St. John’s Activity Center fund.

Woodville

Internet 1 & 2 Class, Feb 20 & 22, 1-2:30 p.m., Woodville Public Library, 101 E. Main St. To register, call 419-849-2744 or visit http://birchard. lib.oh.us/computer_regFORM.htm.

Thanks to everyone who walked this path with us during our loss. Our Transitions Page is the perfect environment if you have announcements for occasions that deserve special mention. Call The Press at 419-836-2221 and speak to the Classified Department about placing an ad. Deadline is Wednesday at 4:00 p.m.

HAPPY

40TH BIRTHDAY TO

JODI GOODMAN! Thank you for all you do for our kids! Your time does not go unnoticed. Love, Genoa PTO

50 and Fabulous Happy Birthday! Kevin McCloskey

Love, Kathy, Kent & Des, Kayla & Chad, Kelsey, Koty, and Karissa

Barrett Paule’s Family Happy 90th Birthday

Hazel Gillmore February 13, 2013

Love, Pat & Tracy

Woodmore Soccer League Ages 4-14 Registration ends February 13

Download a form at Woodmore Soccer.org Last chance signup events Saturday February 16th Woodville 10am-Noon • Main Street Mocha 110 East Main St. Elmore 1pm-3pm •Fire station Last chance to beat the price increase.

Offer expires June 26, 2013

23

served with a sandwich, salad bar, dessert, and a beverage. Carry-outs available. Eastwood National Honor Society Spaghetti Dinner Feb. 22, 4:30-7. For tickets or info, call the high school office at 419-833-3611. Pemberville Area Senior Center at Bethlehem Lutheran Church provides programs & activities for adults 60 & over. Open 10 a.m.-2 p.m. M-F. Lunch served at noon. Community Food Pantry at Bethlehem Lutheran Church, 220 Cedar St. open M-Th, 11 a.m.-2 p.m. (excluding holidays). Open to Eastwood School District residents. ID & proof of residency required. Info available at Pemberville churches.

Relying on the promise of God’s presence is what gives us courage.

Ag Notes Seedling tree sale

FEBRUARY 11, 2013

We Have Spirit, Yes We Do! Jodi Goodman is turning “40” “40”, BOO HOO! Keep On Cheering “Mama Bear”! We love you! Gary, Grant, Gina & Gavin


24

THE PRESS, FEBRUARY 11, 2013

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

   



 





 



HOUSES IN GIBSONBURG

The Press Classifieds

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1) go to our website at

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2) click on classifieds 3) click on classifieds form



 



1516 Bradner Road, Northwood, Lake Schools, quality-built 3-bedroom ranch, 2-bath, attached garage, $129,900. 419-392-6375, 419-708-1490 Back on Market! Genoa – Nice 2/bedroom townhouse, Large kitchen, utility room with washer & dryer hookup. Bedroom & bath up. No Pets. Call Flex 419-843-4335 Elmore, 17781 W. Riverside, luxury country living overlooking Portage River, very private, completely remodeled, 3900 sf, 4br, 2.5 baths, walk-out basement, marble, granite, custom woodworking, professional landscaping, terraces, and large covered porch. Very unique. $440,000. 17781riversidedrive.com

*** PUBLISHER'S NOTICE *** All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act. As amended, prohibits discrimination in the sale, rental, and financing of dwellings, and in other housing related transactions, based on race, color, national origin, religion, sex, familial status (including children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women, and people securing custody of children under the age of 18), and handicap (disability). To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free telephone number 1800-669-9777, for the hearing impaired is 1-800-347-3739. *Equal Housing Opportunity*

SUTPHIN Realtors

When results are important ... Call Brad Sutphin 419-345-5566 email: brads@realtor.com

I am proud to present‌‌. 2190 N. Centerfield, Genoa 501 Stevenson, Gibsonburg 16525 W. SR 105, Elmore 2871 N. First, Martin 310 Rice, Elmore 400 W. First, Woodville 108 15th, Genoa 920 W. Cousino, Oregon 2478 Genoa, Perrysburg 210 Riverview, Woodville 7254 Corduroy, Oregon

$67,000 $72,500 $79,900 $78,500 $97,000 $120,500 $129,900 $134,000 $169,900 $215,000 $217,500

SOLD: 15400 W. SR 105, Elmore SOLD: 2856-115th, Toledo SOLD: 880 Water, Woodville SOLD: 312 Fremont, Elmore SOLD: 215 Pine, Woodville SOLD: 646 Grandview, Elmore PENDING: 2030 Northwyck, Toledo PENDING: 512 Superior, Genoa PENDING: 16290 W. Smith, Elmore PENDING: 308 Main, Genoa

PRESS The

Since 1972

Metro Suburban Maumee Bay

OPEN HOUSE SUN. FEB. 17 (1-2) 611 W. Yeasting Call Becky Lauer, Secure Realty, for your personal tour. 419-637-2738 Move-in-ready bungalow, 3587 Doyle, Toledo. Double lot, 2-bedroom, newly remodeled, garage, 5 car paved driveway, fenced yard, Must Sell! $20,000. 419-343-4656. WOODVILLE- 2 bed, 1 bath home, with 2 car detached garage, near elementary school. $86,900 419849-2360



  

 

Downsizing? Nice selection of 2 bed/2 bath homes 1995 & Newer Monthly Lot Rent $190-$210 Financing Available! Call Walnut Hills/Deluxe 419-666-3993 Move-In Special! Sites Available for Singles & Doubles Monthly Lot Rent $190-$210 Certain Restrictions Apply Contact Walnut Hill/Deluxe Park 419-666-3993 Single Wide 14X60-Walbridge, All new storm windows, new roof, new water heater, 2 bed/1 double vanity bath, washer/dryer, C/A, patio. Deluxe MHP Lot 347 $8,000. 419661-0490

 

*** PUBLISHER'S NOTICE ***

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All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act. As amended, prohibits discrimination in the sale, rental, and financing of dwellings, and in other housing related transactions, based on race, color, national origin, religion, sex, familial status (including children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women, and people securing custody of children under the age of 18), and handicap (disability). To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free telephone number 1800-669-9777, for the hearing impaired is 1-800-347-3739. *Equal Housing Opportunity* 1 bedroom apartment, Blair Dr., Walbridge, no pets, $375/mo +Deposit. 419-666-3809

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1-bedroom, 1-bath apartment Gibsonburg, no pets, no smoking, appliances included w/WD hookup, utilities not included, $425/month, first & last plus deposit. 419-4809387. 2 bedroom apartment, Walbridge, Ohio,103 Clinton, A/C, D/W hook up, $500/mo. + deposit & utilities. Call Willy 419-690-8009 or 313-980-2222 2-bedroom apartment, Walbridge with W/D hookup, $445/month, first month free, non-smokers, 419-6564956 East Duplex-2 bed upper-$375/mo +$375 deposit. 2 bed lower-$475/mo +$475 deposit.Tenant pays all utilities. 419-277-2180 East Side 564 Thurston 3 BR Large Yard, $575. 952 Rogers 3 BR Fenced Yard, $530. Call or Text 419654-2222. East Toledo $200 Security Deposit 425 Parker, 2-bedroom, $450. 50 Poplar, 2-bedroom, $375. 419-283-7322

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East Toledo 1 bedroom apartment, January Special $100 off deposit, all utilities except electric, includes stove/fridge. $395/mo. + $395 deposit. 419-932-0503 East Toledo 1225 Starr, 3 bedroom, $500/mo. + $500 deposit, tenants pay electric/gas, no pets. Call Daniel 419-460-3112 East Toledo Caledonia, 1-bedroom upper duplex, appliances included, $375/month plus utilities. Butler, 2-bedroom upper duplex, $410/month plus utilities. 419-698-9058

CLASSIFIED DEPT. CLOSED FRIDAYS Deadline: Thursdays at 1:00 p.m.

 



East Toledo home, 2 bedroom, 1 bath, C/A, basement, updates, fenced yard, 2 car garage, no smoking/pets, credit applicatons required, $525/mo +deposit/utilities or option to buy. 419-693-8764

East Toledo, 420 Barker (Consaul/Wheeling area). Lower 1bedroom apartment. Appliances/water furnished. Coin operated W/D in building. $375/month $375 deposit. 419-902-0688. Genoa 2 bedroom upper, clean, no pets. $450/mo. +Security deposit/utilities. 419-862-2000 Genoa-small 1-bedroom house, no steps, no pets, W/D hookup, A/C, $550/month plus deposit/utilities. 419-855-4411

• • • • • •



A Place To Call Home

East Toledo, 2 bedroom, No Pets, Stove/Fridge furnished. $450 /mo. + deposit. 419-698-1896 East Toledo, 3 bedroom upper duplex, $425/mo., 3 bedroom lower, $425/mo + deposit and utilities, appliances, No Pets. 419-691-3074

 

2 bedroom, all electric, $495/mo.; 2 bedroom unit $495/mo., heat included.

Visit us on our website at: www.oregonarms.net Call 419-972-7291 419-277-2545 OREGON SCHOOLS -1520 Groll 2 bedrooms, quiet neighborhood, full basement, 1 car garage, $710 +deposit. 419-704-2760

Featuring

1 bedroom apt. $425 2 bedroom apt. $495 2 bed. Townhouse $625

1 bedroom $405 2 bedroom $495 2 & 3 bedroom Townhomes starting at $599

419-698-1717 3101 Navarre Ave., Oregon

Yorktown Village

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

419-693-9443

www.YorktownVillageOregon.com

So Are We! Easy In - Easy Out! $99 Move In

Call for new tenant rate 1105 S. Wheeling

419-693-6682

Piccadilly East Apartments * 1 Bed $400 * 2 Bed $500

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

419-693-9391 Mon.-Fri. 10am-6pm, Sat. 11am-4pm 2750 Pickle Rd., Oregon Visa & MasterCard Accepted

EASTWYCK APTS. 3148 Corduroy Rd. Oregon, Ohio 419-691-2944

The Press delivers more of these prime buyers to you than any other media. We deliver The Suburban Press and the Metro Press to more than 32,000 homes in 23 communities in Lucas, Ottawa, Sandusky and Wood Counties including: Curtice, East Toledo, Elmore, Genoa, Gibsonburg, Lake Township, Luckey, Millbury, Northwood, Oak Harbor, Oregon, Walbridge and Woodville. If you live in one of these communities, make sure you get maximum exposure with those most likely to buy.

Call 419-836-2221

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



COPPER COVE APTS.

Wheeling Street Is Open

“Make your first Big Move!�

A study by The National Association of Realtors shows that most households move within 10 miles of their current location.

Walbridge – 107 Blair, 2 bedroom townhouse, no pets, $525/mo. + deposit, 419-666-3809

Woodville Mall, quiet 2 bedroom condo, 1½ bath, garage, appliances, $600/mo +deposit/utilities, references, 419-450-9470.

Featuring

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

Quiet duplex on 1 acre lot, near Maumee Bay State Park, 2 large bedrooms, 1.5 bath, large kitchen/appliances, family room w/fireplace, full basement, garage, no shoveling/mowing/smoking or pets. $800/mo 419-260-6705

WALBRIDGE–one bedroom, 101 Blair, brick apartment, ground floor. $435. Lease, No Pets. 419-467-9432

Ask about our specials •Oregon Schools • Pool • Intercom entry • Washer/Dryer hookups • Cat Friendly

Oak Harbor apartment, 2 bedrooms, $425/mo. 419-855-7250

1 bedroom, spacious, patio, appliances, low deposit, car port available, C/A, $395/mo. + utilities;

Your New Home For 2013

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

Northwood, 2 bedroom house, $525/mo., + deposit $525., includes stove/fridge/W&D/water, No Pets, Call 419-917-4611 RJ.

OREGON APARTMENTS

 

LD

New auto listings each week in The Press Classifieds

521 W. Smith Agent owned home sits on lot and 1/2 near elem. 3 bedroom, 1-1/2 bath, open living/dining, office and 3 season room. Large 2 car garage.



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Discover Untraveled Roads

619 W. Madison Well maintained four bedroom near elem. Has beauty salon, workshop and office. Call today!



Commercial For Rent Commercial Property Office Space For Rent Share House/Apartment

SO

108 N. Goodyear St., Oregon 4 bed, 1.5 bath, 2.5 car $78,000 short sale 154 Farnstead, Northwood 3 bed, 1.5 bath, 2 car attached, same owner over 34 yrs., $117,000 1239 Dixie Hwy, Rossford 4 bed, 1.5 bath, 2 story, 3+car, large rooms, $149,000 possible lease purchase 13714 W. St. Rte. 2, Oak Harbor 3 bed, 1.5 bath, 1.5 story, public water, 3.5 car, 5 acre farm, additional 2 bed, 1.5 bath, $189,000 21355 W. St. Rte. 579, Williston 4 bed, 3.5 bath, 4 fireplaces, in ground pool, newer kitchen with quartz counter tops, enclosed porch w/fireplace $237,700 2828 111th, Toledo 4 bed, 1.5 bath, brick, corner lot, 1 owner family home, $83,400 3252 Stafford Dr. Oregon 3 bed, 1.5 bath, enclosed porch, apple tree. Fenced yard, $99,900 3256 N. Reach Dr., Oregon 3 bed, 1.5 bath Ranch, new carpet/paint/floors, move-in condition, $124,900 525 S. Wheeling, Oregon 4 bed, 3 bath, updated throughout, corner lot, $168,400 6340 N. Blue Violet Ct, Curtice 5 bed, 3.5 bath, finished basement, inground pool, granite counter tops, cul-de-sac, outbuilding, $365,000 6125 N. Elliston-Trowbridge, Martin - 3 bed, 2 bath Ranch, completely remodeled, $129,000, or lease for $1,100/mo. 22555 W. Front St., Curtice 4 unit investment property, Ottawa Cty., $1,600/mo

TERRY FLORO 270-9667 855-8466 terryfloro.com

OPEN HOUSE SUN. FEB 17 (1-2) 420 W. Stevenson Very nice 3 bedroom with newer kitchen and bath. Two car garage, shed, deck, and patio plus many updates. Great price. Don't miss.

Homes for Sale Investment Property For Rent Auctions Lots and Acreage

  

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



  

Avon Reps Needed. Earning Potential Unlimited. $10.00 Starter Kit. Call for Appointment 419-666-5680 Bus Driver CDL with BP endorsements required Flexible work schedule Send resume to Blue Lakes Charters 12418 Williams Road Perrysburg, OH 43551 No Walk Ins Class A CDL Drivers Needed For local Excavation contractor. Please apply in person at 1770 Drouillard Oregon, Ohio 43616, 419-693-8845 CRYOGENIC TRANSPORTATION LLC Has an immediate need for a MECHANIC out of MONCLOVA, OH! We offer competitive pay, medical benefits for you and your family, paid uniforms, paid vacations, 401K & MORE! Submit your resume to safety@thekag.com to apply today!



  

CRYOGENIC TRANSPORTATION LLC Has an immediate need for Class A CDL drivers out of MONCLOVA, OH! We offer Regional positions (5 days out & back 2 days), competitive pay, medical benefits for you and your family, paid training on product handling, paid uniforms, paid vacations, 401K & MOR E! Requirements: 2 years Tractor-Trailer experience, Tank & Hazmat endorsements (or ability to obtain) & Safe Driving Record. APPLY NOW at TheKAG.com Or call Recruiting at (800) 871-4581 Drivers.... Top Pay for Experience! 5 yrs. OTR = .45 CPM 7 yrs. OTR = .46 CPM Our Flatbed Drivers avg. 10,000 miles/month Plus Great Benefits! CDL-A, min. 1 year OTR exp. required Call Bruce or Terri 888.476.4578 chiefcarriers.com Drivers: Company Great Pay, Miles,Benefits and Home Time Passenger Policy CDL-A with 1 Yr OTR Exp. 1-800-831-4832 x1406 Drivers: Start up to $.40/mi. Home Weekly. CDL-A 6 mos. OTR exp. Req. 50 Brand New Coronado's you'll be proud to drive! 888-4069046


THE PRESS, FEBRUARY 11, 2013



  

Hair Stylists wanted for booth rental in Oregon at 2nd Avenue Studio 419-360-4514 Heavy truck repair person parttime/full-time. Send resume to: P.O. Box 35, Genoa, Ohio 43430 Help wanted screen printer. Please send resume to: P. O. Box 197, Elmore, OH. 43416 or email to: applications@cros.net Local golf club looking for part time snack bar help. Must be 21 and available for am and pm shifts from April through October. Please resond to : P. O. Box 169-C, Millbury, OH 43447. Now Hiring STNA, CNA and Home Health Aides (HHA Training Available) We offer services 24/7, flexible hours. Evenings and weekend a plus. Must be Dependable and have a Clean Background. Contact Comfort Keepers at 866-230-2624 M-F 94 Position available for a seasonal driver at a local wholesale greenhouse on the east side of Toledo. No CDL required. Clean driving record a must. Send resume to: greenhouse 2525@yahoo.com Reino Linen Service is a commercial laundry facility and is currently hiring for day and afternoon production positions. Wage is based on the position and shift. Reino Linen is a drug free workplace and proof of citizenship is required. Please get applications online at: www.reinolinen.com or at 119 S. Main Street, Gibsonburg. NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE.



  

TRAINCO

Truck Driving Schools Day - Eve - Weekend Class Job Placement

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

81

 

Are you in need of a housekeeper, I do general/deep housecleaning also run errands (doctor's appointments, groceries, etc), or just some companionship for your loved one or just someone to provide loving pet care in your home while you're gone? Flexible hours and competitive wage. 419-464-5826. Child care provided in my Oregon home or your home, volunteer parttime at Lucas County Children Services, references and very reasonable. Robin 419-392-4863

Father of three is looking for work . Experienced in Sales; Would like to sell cars.. Any days, any hours. Call 419-559-3212 Seeking work for in home health care in the greater Toledo area. I have several years of experience and can care for any ability level providing daily personal needs with compassion. I am dependable with reliable transportation. 419-206-9056



 

SEASONAL MAINTENANCE Metroparks of the Toledo Area has openings for seasonal maintenance staff. Must be 18 or older with HS equivalent and drivers license. $8.09/hr. Openings at all Metroparks doing cleaning, facility and grounds maintenance through December. Must enjoy working outdoors and be able to learn to use power tools and equipment. Apply online at www.MetroparksToledo.com by February 21. EOE

Teacher – Perrysburg Candidate must have a Bachelor degree in Early Childhood Education or related field and at minimum one year experience with pre-school aged children and prior experience working with word processing, spreadsheet, internet, and database software. Responsibilities include coordinating and developing classroom activities, providing developmentally appropriate care for children, and maintaining accurate reports and documents. Initial and periodic physical exam, pre-hire drug test and background checks are required. Seasonal, Part-Time, avg. 25 hr/wk, $12.25/hr. Applications must be received by February 20, 2013; apply online at wsos.org/employment. EOE

RAY'S HANDYMAN SERVICES

          Jake's Drywall We service Northwest Ohio. No job is too big or too small. 20 years experience. Fully insured. Free estimates. 419-360-3522





 

Carpentry, Drywall Repairs, Painting, Siding, Electrical Problems, Help for the Do-It-Yourselfer. Small Jobs Welcome, 35+ Years Experience Member BBB 419-836-4574/419-304-0583

Affordable roofing, garages, flat roofs , new roofs or repairs, big or small, license, insured, 419-2424222 FREE ESTIMATES.

We buy any scrap medal. Old cars, Refrigerators, Stoves, Lawn mowers, Yard equipment, etc. Call Mike 419-350-8662

Roofer & Company LLC (Previously Hatfield Roofing) Commercial and Residential All Types ,Re-roof and Repair Senior Discount/Free Estimates Reasonable, BBB 419-836-9863



 

(2) cemetery lots at Calvary Catholic Cemetery, both for $1990. Savings of $410. 419-849-3631.



 

 



  

  



BAY AREA We haul anything away. Barn, Garage, Yard clean up services etc. Dump Truck and Bobcat Services Available. Call Mike 419-350-8662



General house cleaning and offices. Reasonable, 30 yrs. experience and referenses. 419-6661753

For the Home, Lawn, Farm & Garden Generators, Riding Mowers, Log Splitters, Trimmers, Edgers, Chainsaws, Lawnmowers, Leaf Blowers, etc. Track Record of Professional Service and Happy Customers Reasonable Rates 419-260-8990





* Antiques * Buying all types and estates, including old toys, advertising items, Watches. 419-351-7014 or 419-6915808 Antiques, furniture, lamps, paintings, pottery. Stony Ridge Antiques. 419-837-3068 and 419-837-5490

$ Buying WANTED $ all items Gold - Silver - Platinum • Coin Collections • Pocketwatches • Old Wristwatches Michael Tadsen Jewelers 4201 Woodville Rd., Northwood

419-698-1570

 1512 Woodville Rd., Millbury, OH

Hardwood Flooring, Refinishing, Installation, and Repair Work. 18-yrs experience. Call Kyle 419-343-3719

*Outdoor Power Equipment Repair & Service

Shared Legacy Farms CSA, Elmore, seeking local Packing Asst and Harvest Assts, 5 hr/wk, on Mon or Wed, 4-9 PM, beginning June for 19 weeks, harvesting and packing produce into our CSA boxes. Compensated w/ half vegetable & fruit share from our CSA. Email resume to sharedlegacyfarms@gmail.com. To view job description, visit www.sharedlegacyfarms.com under Farm Basics/Employment tab.

Part-time, days or evenings. Clean, fast paced work. Good hours. Great pay. Apply in person 2 pm - 5 pm. Mon., Wed., Fri.



 





NEW!



   

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







Tax prep 20 yrs. experience, $65 long form, includes everything. Federal, State, City, E-file. 419-913-1089



 

 

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

For Your Wedding Grosjean Photography Call Ken or LaRae at 419-836-9754 Have Scissors/Will Travel Experienced hair care that comes to homebound disabled persons. All hair services provided. Available 5 days a week. Servicing Oregon, Genoa, Walbridge, Perrysburg Twp, and South Toledo Call Patty K. at 419-283-9628





THE PRESS WEBSITE www.presspublications.com



  

BOWLING GREEN FLEA MARKET Wood County Fairgrounds Feb. 16 & 17 (9am-4pm) 2 Buildings open and full! Antiques, collectibles, books, jewelry, coins, lamps, rag rugs, crafts, sports cards, new vendors added. Lunch stand 8am-4pm.

BAY AREA CONCRETE New or Replace Concrete Driveways, Sidewalks, Pole Barns, Porches, Stamped & Color Concrete Brick & Block work etc. Veterans & Senior Citizens' Discounts Free Estimates, Licensed & Insured "No job to big, no job to small"

Mike Halka 419-350-8662 Oregon, OH. "Serving all of N.W. Ohio"





 

KNIERIEM PAINTING & WALLPAPERING EXTERIOR-INTERIOR Painting & wall papering; Interior wood refinishing; man lifts; airless spray; power wash & blasting; silicone seal; refinishing aluminum siding; residential; church, farm. EXPERIENCED FREE ESTIMATES *SENIOR & WINTER RATES* 419-862-2000 GRAYTOWN OR 419-697-1230 NORTHWOOD

INVITATION TO BID SEALED BIDS for the furnishing of the necessary materials and construction of the CLEARVIEW INDUSTRIAL PARK DEVELOPMENT GIBSONBURG, OHIO

AUCTION ADS ON

SALES OPPORTUNITY NABF College World Series media publications/sponsorship. Commission only. Call 419-936-3887, leave name and phone number.

TRUCK TRAILER MECHANICS Lakeshore Utility Trailer, Inc. is seeking hardworking professionals to join out team. M-F 8-5. Must have tools & one year verifiable experience. Physical exam and drug screen required. Mechanics helpers considered after mechanic openings are filled. Apply in person. No phone calls please. Lakeshore Utility Trailer, Inc. 3235 Moline-Martin Rd. Millbury, OH. 43447



25



  

OREGON ATTN TOY COLLECTORS 433 Georgetown Drive February 16 (10-3) Farm toys from the 60's and older, good condition, plus some other antiques. Beautiful platform rocker, 4� joiner and antique John Deere corn sheller. Only the items listed are for sale. Inside, nice and warm! Side door entrance.







Curtice/Jerusalem Twp. 145 N. Yondota Road February 13, 14th, 15th, 16th & 17th 9am to 5pm INSIDE MOVING SALE! STOP IN AND CHECK IT OUT, SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE!

MEDICAL ESCORT DRIVER A 40 hour per week position at the Wood County Committee on Aging, based at the Rossford location. Responsible for scheduling and transport of older adult residents of Wood County to medical related appointments. Must be able to assist clients as needed. Responsible for maintenance of vehicle. Qualifications: High school diploma or GED. Proven history of working harmoniously with older adults. Must be eligible for bonding and insurable under agency policy. Must possess valid Ohio driver's license with proof of auto insurance. Minimum 5 years driving experience with no moving violations. Able to lift a minimum of 50 pounds. Must successfully complete preemployment drug screening, and background checks with BMV & BCII. Applications are available at the WCCOA, 305 N. Main Street, Bowling Green, 43402; download from www.wccoa.net or by calling 419.353.5661. Deadline for submission is 03/08/2013. EOE

will be received by the Village of Gibsonburg, Ohio at the office of Village Administrator, 120 North Main Street, Gibsonburg, Ohio 43431 until 10:00 a.m. (Local Time) Tuesday, February 26, 2013 and at that time and place will be publicly opened and read aloud. The scope of work consists of constructing road, waterline, sanitary sewer, pump station and storm sewers, and related improvements for the Clearview Industrial Park. The contract documents, including plans and specifications, are on file at the office of the Village of Gibsonburg, Ohio and the Engineer -- Poggemeyer Design Group, Inc. (PDG). A set may be obtained from Becker Impressions, 4646 Angola Road, Toledo, Ohio 43614, Telephone 419-385-5303, www.pdgplan room.com. A non-refundable deposit in the amount of $50.00 will be required for each set of plans and specifications; check must be made payable 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 --- Clearview Industrial Park Development --- and addressed to the Village of Gibsonburg, 120 North Main Street, Gibsonburg, Ohio 43431. 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, cashier's check or letter of credit in favor of the Village of Gibsonburg, 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 Sandusky 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 Gibsonburg, 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. DOMESTIC STEEL USE REQUIREMENTS AS SPECIFIED IN SECTION 153.011 OF THE REVISED CODE APPLY TO THIS PROJECT. COPIES OF SECTION 153.011 OF THE REVISED CODE CAN BE OBTAINED FROM ANY OF THE OFFICES OF THE DEPARTMENT OF ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES. No bidder may withdraw his bid for a period of 60 days after the scheduled closing time for the receipt of bids. The estimate for the cost of construction is $1,814,000. By Order of David Johnson, Village Administrator


26

THE PRESS, FEBRUARY 11, 2013

    

 

 

15� 3 Point Kongskilde Filed Cult. With Rolling Basket, Like new, Never Used, Always Inside. $5,500. 419862-3363

     

Fork Lift Friday Forklift training each Friday. Call Penta Career Center for more information at

419-661-6503.





I am in my planning season and the new fliers will not be ready until my March 10th travel party. The detailed fliers I do have ready are: April 27-May 1 - Virginia Military Extravaganza Norfork and Virginia Beach, Va. Many surprises!! Cost: $699 July 6-18 - Nova Scotia, Portland & Bar Harbor, ME Such an exciting tour--$2,699 Call for detailed flier for these 2 tours.

Evelyn's Excursions 877-771-4401 419-737-2055 www.evelynsexcursions.com

  

Learn Guitar, Drums, Bass, Banjo, Band Instruments, Piano. Professional Musicians All Styles. Dr. Dave's Band Aide, 2048 Starr Avenue, Toledo, 419-693-3900.



Buying Quality Antiques, From single to whole estates, Also old toys, advertising items, watches, pottery419-351-7014



  

4 piece solid wood bedroom outfit-9 drawer dresser with hutch, six drawer chest, queen headboard, frame, mattress and box springs. $450. 419-654-6638 Cherry Entertainment Center with Cario Cabnet, 2 drawers. $350 OBO. Oak Cario Cabnet with glass shelves, Like New – 2 years old, $100. 419-691-3210



Charter Bus Tours









 

Flower Path Pet Grooming Toy - $18.00 Small-$20.00 Medium $25 Large $35 Designer cuts on cats and dogs, 20 yrs. experience. Free coffee. 419-862-3894



Cabbage Patch Dolls $5 each and other Collectibles. 419-855-7038. Scooter – Excellent Condition, Black & Blue, Battery pack included, Only 1 year old, paid $3,000 asking $500 OBO. 419-708-7074

       Printer Dell 926, black and color cartridges included-$25 419-8493660

Female Calico Spayed/All Shots, 6 months old cat, to a good inside home only. Very Sweet/Lovable. Call 419-708-7074 Female Pomeranian puppy, tan, 4 months old, $250. 419-320-0385 or 419-341-5355

In Home Service

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

Operated By Mark Wells

419-836-FIXX (3499)

MAIN STREET MOTORS Guaranteed Lowest Rates Weekly Specials

All minor & major mechanical repairs •Pre-owned Auto Sales •ATVs •New Motorcycle •Scooter Sales

636 Main St., Genoa 419-855-7700

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

Mike Halka

419-350-8662 Oregon, OH

Electrical Contractor

SCHNEIDER SONS’ ELECTRIC CORP. Whole House Generators

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7

✴

7

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WINTER SPECIAL •Anti-freeze •Belts •Hoses •Spark Plugs •Spark Plug Wires •Distributor Cap & Rotor •Wiper Blades •Load Test Battery •Tires •Brakes •Exhaust •Suspension •Shocks

BAY AREA CONCRETE

ABSOLUTELY FREE Valid only with this ad

21270 SR 579 Williston

836-7461

Carpet Cleaning

COUNTRY CHARM Cleaning & Restoration LLC Professional Cleaning Services Since 1988 Carpeting & Upholstery Cleaning Pet Odor Removal Emergency Water Removal General House Cleaning — Certified By I.I.C.R.C. — 6763 Wildacre Rd., Curtice

Licensed & Insured New & Old Homewiring Specialists 1556 Oak St/At Oakdale Toledo, OH 43605

(419) 691-8284 Family Owned & Operated Since 1942

• Septic Systems • Sewer Taps • Snow Removal & Salting Backhoe/Bobcat/Dozer Work Stone and Dirt Hauling

It is difficult to be a gorgeous girl, isn't it? Hi, I'm Alaina and I came to the shelter when my previous owner surrendered me when they could no longer take care of me. I love peace and quiet where I am the only one in the spot light. While I love my chin scratched and gentle pats on the head, which I reward with kitty kisses, just please don't pick me up or hold me too much. I spent so much time grooming to look this way, I would hate to have to do it again! But by all means, keep petting me until I tell you to stop. If you think you can treat me like the queen that I think I am, then stop out and say h e l l o a n d r e m e m b e r, g i r l s like me don't come around very often! woodcountyhumanesociety.com

Lifetime Member of Our Community

Get ready for some big slobbery kisses!!! If you want to share some puppy love, I am the girl for you. My name is Princess Buttercup and I am looking to find a family to love! I have so much love to give and I will be the best dog ever. I am an American Bulldog and I am about 3 years old and I am a really big and fun loving girl (I am over 100 lbs!). If you are looking to meet the canine love of your life, stop on down to the Lucas County Dog Warden at 410 S Erie St, Tol - Mon-Fri 10-6 and Sat 10-5. You can also check us out on Facebook and on Petfinder.com. We will be having the 2nd Annual Puppy Love at the Dog Warden Adoption on Saturday February 16 from 10-5. There will be fun for the whole family, two-legged and four! Share some puppy love today!



Handyman

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

MARK 419-855-4161 Commercial / Residential Maintenance and Repair Licensed and Insured

(419) 367-8282

www.handytoledo.com Hauling

B & G HAULING WEEKEND DELIVERIES •Stone & Dirt Hauling •Bobcat Service •Demolition & Hauling •Concrete Removal

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

    

Cadillac Head Gasket Repair Is your Northstar engine losing coolant? Have it tested free at TMZ Automotive. 419-837-9700.

JERRY’S

LAWN CARE AND SNOW REMOVAL Commercial • Residential

– 2012 LAWNCARE SPECIAL – All Residential Properties Starting at $25 Bagged, edged & Trimmed •Spring/Fall Clean-up •Senior/Military Discounts •Multiple Property Discounts •Weekly Cuts •Referral Programs •Fully Insured

PHONE (419) 340-1418

MUSSER’S HOME AND PROPERTY MAINTENANCE • Home Repair Specialists • Commercial & Residential

Lawn Care & Snowplowing MANY DISCOUNTS & OTHER SERVICES • FULLY INSURED • FREE ESTIMATES

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

Outdoor Power Equipment

Since 1944 WILLISTON, OH

419-836-2561

•SALES•RENTALS •PARTS•SERVICE

BOBCAT SERVICES

Mon-Fri 8-5, Sat 8-12

GL HENNINGSEN EXCAVATING AND WATER SYSTEMS Septic Systems Installation & Repair Water, Sewage & Sump Pump Installation & Repair

We can work directly with your Insurance Company

Painting

419-277-0564

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

419-836-9650/419-466-6432

Heating

Concrete

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

Insured & Bonded — FREE ESTIMATES — BOBCAT SERVICES AVAILABLE

419-697-9398

836-7461

Call An Expert!

PEARL GAS Everything Propane

Serving the region for 50 years

Call Tom Kunkle

“Your propane specialist�

419-494-2313

WARRANTY

Plumbing

ALL COMPLETE PLUMBING

•Sump Pumps •Broken Pipes •Hot Water Tanks •Drain Clean All other plumbing needs and drainage tile. WINTER DISCOUNT 15%

MARK 419-392-3669 – SNOWPLOWING –

Residential/Commercial Senior & Veteran Discount

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

Jim Gray

2004 Focus, 85k, clean, $5,000. 2006 Focus, 65k, E/C $6500. 419-377-5700



 

 

DOCK FOR SALE. Anchor Pointe Marina. B-bank, maintenance free, deck included. $3,000/OBO. 419467-3354.

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

  1979 Yamaha SB $600.00. Call 419-862-2506 for info.



 



2005 Chevy Colorado, 3.5 litre, extended cab, bed liner, 116k, soft tonneau cover, $9100. 419-304-9020. 2005 Ranger regular cab pickup, V6, automatic, air, 126k, $3750. 419-898-6660

    

Burkin Self Storage • Camper Storage Inside & Outside

• Inside Auto Storage • Personal Storage

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

Roofing

ACE ROOFING - FREE ESTIMATES Senior Discounts Roofs/Gutters Siding/Windows Your Owens Corning Preferred Contractor

INSURED - O/C Lifetime Shingles PREFERRED CONTRACTOR • Better than the typical A+ BBB rated contractor. We have a clean record. Call BBB at 419-531-3116. Check on all contractors. RECENTLY CHOSEN TO INSTALL ROOFS FOR OWENS CORNING PRESIDENT & COMMUNICATIONS DIVISION PRESIDENT BECAUSE OF OUR EXCELLENT REPUTATION

419-836-1946 419-470-7699 ACEROOF.net

S andwisch Painting •Interior •Exterior •Residential - Commercial

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

BLUE LINE ROOFING • Licensed & Insured Since 1964 • Senior & Veteran Discounts • Free Estimates with no pressure

419-693-8736 Licensed Master Plumber Roy Bomyea

Only 7 mi. east of Woodville Mall on St. Rte. 579

Excavating/Water Pumps

Call

TAX $$ CARS ‘01 Chrysler 300M-Leather, Sunroof, Heated Seat, Chrome wheels, super low miles.$5780 ‘05 Chevy Cobalt LS-Bright Yellow, Auto.....................$4780 ‘05 Buick Rendezvous-Full Power, One Owner, Low Miles ...............................$7780 ‘07 GMC Envoy SLE-Loaded, Sunroof...........................$8980 ‘08 Ford Edge SEL-Dual Sunroof, Loaded, Leather Heated Seats...............$12980 ‘04 Ford Mustang -Premium Pkg., Auto, New Custom Wheels & Tires................$5480

No Jobs Too Small Insured - Bonded

Cleaning

21270 SR 579 Williston

Joe Lehmann

OREGON PLUMBING

SNOW REMOVAL

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

1629 Woodville Rd. Millbury 419-349-4992

 



419-691-7958

419-836-8663 419-392-1488

R.D. Haar’s

RJ Auto Sales

419-304-8666

Hauling Call Us!

3000 Dustin Rd. Oregon, OH

Lawn Services

419-340-0857 419-862-8031 If it’s heavy ... and you want it hauled in or out ...

419-693-3000 419-349-5164



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

CALL 419-836-8942

The Cleaning Professionals

1997 Mercury Villager Van, V-6 automatic, air, 110k, clean, $2,850. 419-898-6660.

Jeff Berger

Excavating

BELKOFER EXCAVATING

1996 Ford Crown Victoria, very good condition, 70,000mi., $2,500 OBO. 419-693-8575 call between 8am to 2pm.

ALAINA

Veterans & Senior Citizens’ Discounts

Automotive

We will inspect...

Concrete

 



I’M DEALIN’

THE PRESS EXPERTS Appliance Repair



2002 Dodge Handicap Van, 78,000mi., Runs Good, $7,300. OBO 419-691-3210

 

 

Area Rugs: 5x7 and 2x3, one of each. $28 for both. Nice Condition. 419-862-7135

(2) Tickets for Mary Poppins, Stranahan Theatre. Saturday, March 2 at 2:00 pm. Original cost $70/each. Selling for $50/each. 419-836-8341

 

 

PRINCESS BUTTERCUP



 

       



 AFFORDABLE PRICES  HIGH QUALITY WORK  OUTSTANDING REPUTATION

419-691-2524

Remodeling

Musser

www.BlueLineRoof.com

Storage

Restoration & Remodeling, Inc

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

419-691-0131 O PRProfessional Remodelers Organization

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

MAUMEE BAY SELF STORAGE 7640 Jerusalem Road (Rt 2) (419)836-4000 Multi-sized Units - Outside storage Security fence - 7 day access “We make every effort to accommodate YOU.�

Be An Expert! Call 419-836-2221 or 1-800-300-6158 to be included in the Experts


THE PRESS

Baumann Auto Group Genoa

FEBRUARY 11,

2013

27

BAUMANN AUTO GROUP GENOA

Our goal is to sell every vehicle for $200 LESS than the competition!

AUTO SHOW SPECIALS! NEW

Our goal is to sell every vehicle for $200 less than the competition!

15 Available

2013 Chevy Silverado1500 LT

#FC13172, Ext. Cab, 2WD

MSRP $36,115 Employees Buy For $25,686* Everybody Else Buy For $29,186* Or Lease for $309** per mo. for 39 months

W

NE

*Buy price includes all rebates and incentives, plus tax, title, license & document fees extra. With approved credit. **Lease is for 39 months with $2,000 down, 12,000 miles per year, plus tax, title, license & documents fees extra. With approved credit.

Offer Ends 2/28/13

MSRP $24,495

2013 FORD FUSION SE

NOW

Or Lease For $199** mo. x 24 mo. $2,500 due at signing *Ford rebates included. Ford Credit Financing required. Security deposit, tax, title, documents and plates extra, subject to credit approval. See dealer for details. **Ford rebates included. Ford Credit Financing required. 10,500 miles per year allowed, 15¢ per mile thereafter. Security deposit, tax, title, documents and plates extra, subject to credit approval. See dealer for details. Offer ends February 28, 2013.

NEW

MSRP $25,965

2013 FORD ESCAPE SE

NOW

2013 Chevy Silverado1500 LT #FC13151, Crew Cab, 4x4

MSRP $41,755 Employees Buy For $32,553* Everybody Else Buy For $34,553* Or Lease for $349** per mo. for 39 months

W

NE

*Buy price includes all rebates and incentives, plus tax, title, license & document fees extra. With approved credit. **Lease is for 39 months with $2,000 down, 10,000 miles per year, plus tax, title, license & documents fees extra. With approved credit.

Offer Ends 2/28/13

$21,690*

$22,390 *

Or Lease For $205** mo. x 24 mo. $2,500 due at signing *Ford rebates included. Ford Credit Financing required. Security deposit, tax, title, documents and plates extra, subject to credit approval. See dealer for details. **Ford rebates included. Ford Credit Financing required. 10,500 miles per year allowed, 15¢ per mile thereafter. Security deposit, tax, title, documents and plates extra, subject to credit approval. See dealer for details. Offer ends February 28, 2013.

NEW

MSRP $20,090

2013 FORD FOCUS SE

NOW

$16,690*

Or Lease For $140** mo. x 24 mo. $2,500 due at signing

2013 Chevy Cruze

*Ford rebates included. Ford Credit Financing required. Security deposit, tax, title, documents and plates extra, subject to credit approval. See dealer for details. **Ford rebates included. Ford Credit Financing required. 10,500 miles per year allowed, 15¢ per mile thereafter. Security deposit, tax, title, documents and plates extra, subject to credit approval. See dealer for details. Offer ends February 28, 2013.

ALL 2012 F-SERIES 99¢ OVER INVOICE Example: Ford F-150

Example: Ford Super Duty

2012 Ford F-150 XL

2012 Ford F-250 XLT

#4113, Reg. Cab

#2950, 4x4, Super Cab

MSRP $26,135 NOW

MSRP $45,125

Offer Ends 2/28/13

2013 Chevy Malibu

NOW

$37,915*

*

$21,163

*Ford rebates included. Ford Credit Financing required. Security deposit, tax, title, documents and plates extra, subject to credit approval. See dealer for details. Offer ends February 28, 2013.

BAUMANN FORD PRE-OWNED Offer Ends 2/28/13

Baumann Chevy Certified Pre-Owned

2012 Chevy Malibu LTZ #FC130107

$20,000

2011 Cadillac CTS Base #FC13167A

2012 Chevy Silverado #FC13064B

#FC13167A

2008 Ford E-350SD XLT

$27,500

#FC12469L

$12,000

$19,500

#FC13070A

Terry Paul Exec. Mgr.

Jeff Brown Gen. Mgr.

Nick Paul

Brian Gentry

$21,000

Dennis Healy

Larry Ponzi

$4,000

#FC13063A

$11,000

#FC130174A

2006 Chevy Silverado 1500

2007 Honda Accord #FC13070B

2007 Chevy Equinox LS

$11,500

#FC13141A

2013 Ford Explorer Limited

2011 GMC Terrain SLE

2007 GMC Acadia SLT #FC13069A

$17,000

2002 Chevy Impala Base

$35,000

$9,500

2010 Ford Flex SEL #F21008

2008 Ford Focus S

$21,000

$6,800

#F20855A

2010 Hyundai Elantra #F3068A

2009 Mazda CX-7

2007 Chevy Monte Carlo LS 2011 Ford Escape XLT #F21009

$9,400

#F21051

$17,000

#F3332A

2011 Ford Explorer XLT 2007 Ford Ranger XLT #F3154A

$29,000 29,000

#F21007

$16,000

$10,300

2012 Ford Focus SE #F21004

2006 Buick Rendezvous

$14,000 #F3373A $9,500

2010 Ford F-150 #F3387A

$13,900

2002 Ford F-150

$29,500 #F3192C $7,000

2008 Chevy Impala LT #FC12474A

$9,500

Dean Buhrow

Mike Schlosser

Anthony Sondergeld

Jerry Heilman

John Wronkowicz

RJ Stachowiak

Curtis Miller

Grant Miller

BAUMANN CHEVROLET GENOA 22215 W. St. Rt. 51, Genoa • 419-855-8361

baumannautogroup.com

Terry Paul Exec. Mgr.

Jeff Brown Gen. Mgr.

Brian Gentry

Larry Ponzi

John Wronkowicz

RJ Stachowiak

Curtis Miller

Grant Miller

Nick Paul

Dennis Healy

Dean Buhrow

Mike Schlosser

Anthony Sondergeld

Jerry Heilman

BAUMANN FORD GENOA

22110 W. St. Rt. 51, Genoa • 419-855-8366

baumannautogroup.com


28

THE PRESS

FEBRUARY 11, 2013

3239 Navarre Ave. Oregon, Ohio 43616 P: 419.693.4311

www.alanmillerjewelers.com

The ALAN MILLER Big Diamond Valentine Event The Alan Miller Jewelers Marry Me Diamond The Diamond That Says “I Love You� Forever

Make a diamond purchase of $999* or more and receive a Kindle Fire HD FREE! (A $199 VALUE)

Register to win a Kindle Fire HD FREE! (A $199 VALUE) *Excludes prior sales and layaways. In-stock merchandise only. 12-18 months interest-free for qualiďŹ ed accounts.

Fr $6 om 9.0 0

Make HER Your Valentine Receive a Gift with Purchase when you buy certain HERSHEY’S KISSES Jewelry items. See Sales Associate for Details.

BE E MIN TRU LOV E E S LET S KIS

HERSHEY’S KISSES Free Candy Tins GWP

www.HersheysKissJewelry.com  

      !  "#"$"%&! # $!  '#" 

! !

$#"  ( $   )  $

$#" 

* # #

GOT LOV E

($65 value)

Buy three $34 JewelPops and receive FREE, this Sterling Silver Kameleon pendant.


Suburban 02/11/13