Suburban 05/05/14

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The State ranked Clay rolling See Second Section

Waite High celebrates its 100th

RESS May 5, 2014

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By J. Patrick Eaken Press Staff Writer news@presspublications.com

Timing is everything The SeaGate banquet is the culmination of a year-long’s worth of activities, that have included reunion banquets for each decade of classes, a Golden Years reunion, an Athletics’ Hall of Fame induction, a Continued on page 2

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of The Week o

They see it on Facebook and they think they are doing a good deed, but they don’t realize it’s a lie. John Szozda See page 11

Overmyer accepts gifts of a live chicken and sweet potatoes from members of the Samora Machal Farmer Association. (Photo courtesy of Ron Overmyer)

Local man helps growers in Mozambique By Larry Limpf News Editor news@presspublications.com For his latest volunteer efforts in Africa, Ron Overmyer was rewarded generously with a live chicken and a bowl full of sweet potatoes. The gifts were from members of the Samora Machel Farmer Association who primarily grow white corn and soybeans on farms averaging five to eight acres in a highland area at the eastern base of the Bvumba Mountains. Overmyer, of Oak Harbor, last month completed his third trip to Africa for the Farmer-to-Farmer program administered by the Citizens Network for Foreign Affairs, working with growers who live near the town of Catandica in west central Mozambique The association, formed in 2008 with about 15 members, now has about 1,370 members and could surpass 5,000 in five years. Overmyer describes the association as similar to Grange and Farm Bureau in their infancies in this country. His assignment on this trip was to help the growers make the transition to an organization structured more like a farmers cooperative. “After the civil war they didn’t have peace until the early 1990s,” he said. “Since

I learned from them as much as they learned from me.

After four years of renovations, Toledo Public Schools and the administration, staff, students, and the Alumni Association of Morrison R. Waite High School will host a rededication ceremony of the school this Friday, May 9 at 1:30 p.m. in the Grant Murray Field House. The Waite pep band, orchestra, and show choir will perform, and TPS Superintendent and Waite graduate Dr. Romules Durant, Business Manager James Gant, and architect Gary Ashford will be among those speaking. A ceremonial cutting of the ribbon will take place and commemorative cake will be presented to all attendees at the conclusion of the program. Interested individuals will be allowed to take self-guided tours of the building following the program The following day, Saturday, May 10, the alumni association will host its centennial celebration at the SeaGate Convention Centre in downtown Toledo. Doors open at 5 p.m., social hour begins at 5:30, dinner at 6:30, the program begins at 7:30 and music, dancing and socializing will continue until midnight. Waite Principal David M. Yenrick expects that about 1,700 reservations will have been made. The deadline has passed and no tickets will be sold at the door. He hopes it will be quite a show. “Since this is a once-in-a-lifetime event, you don’t know what to expect,” Yenrick said. “But, we’re pretty happy.” Leo Goldner (1941 Waite graduate), Don J. Baumgartner (’45), Raymond L. Frick (’64), and Darla (Wandtke) Harbaugh (’69) are the honorary chairmen for the event and the Toledo Refining Company is an honorary corporate sponsor.

then they’ve been forming associations to help farmers work together to improve their situation. A cooperative would have a more business-like structure. The big issue is strategic planning in the next three to five years. When I was there we looked at the initiatives they need to be working on to do that.” A retired Ohio State University Extension educator, Overmyer said the plan includes strengthening the growers’ marketing ability by securing more customers for the members and improving their transportation system. Also, mechanization of some farming practices will need to be adopted to increase income and efficiency. “The challenge as they add more mem-

bers is the resulting complexity of the organization and being able to communicate with everyone,” he said. “Communications is a problem. In “the bush” area a number of them have cell phones. So they can call each other and pass on information. The association is made up of 30 or so clubs and club leaders will call members who have cell phones. There are no land lines so they try to have a member of each club spread the word to other members. That may take two or three days to get the message to everybody. Hopefully, the message stays consistent.” A non-government organization helped the association prepare by-laws, Overmyer said, and he’s recommended those laws be reviewed to comply with the country’s regulations covering cooperatives. Association members have said they’d like to build a warehouse to store corn. “It’s not like in the U.S. where you have futures contracts and the crop price tends to fluctuate based on projections and so forth,” he said. “What happens there is prices are extremely low at harvest because most farmers have to sell because they don’t have credit and can’t hold the crop. So they usually have to sell at a low price. As the five-month marketing period goes Continued on page 3


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THE PRESS

MAY 5, 2014

Waite Continued from front page Waite Has-Beens luncheon, an Educator’s Luncheon, and a Choral Centennial Banquet. It will conclude with a Centennial Memorial Day Program on May 22 at the newly renovated Waite Auditorium beginning at 1 p.m. Since the beginning of this year’s centennial festivities more than $250,000 in donations has been received for the Alumni Association Endowment Fund. Planning for this event has been ongoing since the fall of 2007, said Yenrick, a 1974 Waite graduate who plans to retire as principal after this school year. Alumni and history S. Jean (Varwig) Clark, a 1965 graduate and chairman of the Waite High School Alumni Association, notes that the association played a role in making sure Waite was renovated and not rebuilt during Toledo Public School’s partnership with the Ohio Schools Facility Commission. “Over the last four years, Waite has gone through a transition to prepare it for the next 100 years,” Clark wrote for the program. “The building has been transformed into a modern facility that honors and maintains historical features such as murals and windows. All the public spaces are welcoming and the classrooms ready for learning. There are new technology systems, science labs, distance learning labs, a fine arts wing, cafeteria improvements, and a field house sound system and floor,” Clark continued. “The building is air conditioned to guarantee year-round use and is handicap accessible. No more selling elevator tickets to freshman. The library (former cafeteria) looks stunning with new shelving given by alumni. The light through the leaded windows makes the room look like a cathedral.” Robert Genzman, Waite Class of 1959, in his written history of the school’s beginnings, explains, “Morrison R. Waite High School is located on a plat of land comprising between 10 and 11 acres which was formerly an Ottawa Indian village. “In the third quarter of the 19th

Tragedy on the Lake

Mourners gathered at a vigil that took place at Turtle Point Marina, April 25th in remembrance of Amy Santus, Paige Widmer and two men still missing, Bryan Huff and Andy Rose. Lanterns were lit and sent out over the lake as duck calls rung out over the crowd to guide home the missing boaters. (Press Photo (left) by Stephanie Szozda (right) provided by Brittany Dean). Century, the present location of Waite High School was the site of a brickyard, which produced bricks for construction purposes. This area was also known as the ‘brickyard ball grounds’ due to the fact that this was a favorite site of baseball games. The site was also used for the Ringling Brothers Circus that was held at least once annually. People from all over Toledo and the surrounding vicinity would brave the mud and see the great show. “The site of the old ‘Waite Bowl’ and

A tribute to all mothers for Mother's Day!

the football stadium was part of ‘Highways’ Pond,’ which was probably part of an ancient bed of the Maumee River. “In 1909, the property bounded by Morrison Drive, East Broadway, Essex, and Second Streets was purchased by the Board of Education as a site for a school, and the City of Toledo was so interested in the project that it bought the adjoining ground between Second and Front Streets as a permanent park. The new school was not to be spoiled by lack of room.

“The construction of the building was begun by the Spieker Company in 1910, but because of labor troubles and the scarcity of materials, the school was not opened for classes until the fall of 1914. The entire cost was $900,000. A field house for physical education and athletics was added in 1954 at a cost of $500,000, and in 1976 a vocational center wing was constructed at a cost of $2.25 million.”

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SUBURBAN EDITION

THE PRESS

MAY 5, 2014

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

P.O. Box 169

419-836-2221

1550 Woodville Rd.

www.presspublications.com

Millbury, OH 43447

(419) 836-2221

Vol. 42, No. 39

Fax: (419) 836-1319

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Bill passed

Development zone bill nears vote By Larry Limpf News Editor news@presspublications.com A bill that could end the authority of Ohio municipalities and townships to establish new Joint Economic Development Zones may be up for a vote before the Senate Finance Committee by the end of May. State Sen. Randy Gardner, R- Bowling Green, a member of the committee, said he expects the bill to be ready for a floor vote shortly after it comes out of committee. Gardner and Sen. Edna Brown, DToledo, hosted a recent forum in Perrysburg on HB 289, which passed in the House in February by a vote of 89 to 8. As passed by the House, the bill would: • Terminate on Jan. 1 2015, the authority of municipalities or municipalities combining with townships to create new JEDZs. • Prohibit the renewal of a JEDZ contract, which can be in effect for multiple years, after Dec. 31, 2104. • Require entities entering into a JEDZ contract before Dec. 31 to formulate an economic development plan for the zone, including a schedule for implementing new or expanded services, facilities or improvements. • Require the formation of review councils to evaluate the effectiveness of the development plan. The councils would include the county auditor, owners of the four businesses with the most employees within the JEDZ, someone affiliated with an economic development organization, and a member of the public. • Require at least half of any income tax revenue generated within a JEDZ formed by a municipality and a township be used for the services, facilities or improvements until they have been completed. Local officials at the forum said JEDZs were a necessary tool for economic development. Sheilah McAdams, an attorney representing Spencer Township, said the formation of the zones have helped townships avoid “protracted annexation battles and deteriorating working relationships” with municipalities. She and others speaking at the forum described HB 289 as an over-reaction to JEDZs formed recently in central and southern Ohio that were apparently designed more for tapping existing tax revenues rather than fostering economic development. Several people testified in favor of the bill when it was pending before the House State and Local Government Committee, including an employee of the Pickaway Correctional Institution who claimed a development agreement between Scioto Township and Grove City was put in place to capture income tax revenues from prison employees. Ohio law doesn’t permit townships to

levy income taxes on their own. Eileen Granata, an attorney with the City of Toledo law department, read a letter from Mayor D. Michael Collins during the forum that states the economic sustainability of the region will be determined by “our ability to collaborate with our neighbors.” “While the City of Toledo is involved in 7 JEDZs, perhaps the most successful example can be seen at the Triad Industrial Park,” the letter says. “At this location, the city has invested more than $2.5 million and in conjunction with the City of Maumee and Monclova Township, has created or retained more than 200 jobs.” Michael Beazley, Oregon administrator, also spoke in favor of not unraveling the current legislation. “Very few tools allow us to compete together rather than against each other,” he said. The owner of a business in Briarfield Business Park said he favored the bill because he was hit with an income tax when the City of Maumee and Monclova Township formed a development zone. State representatives Tim Brown and Chris Redfern, who were unable to attend the forum, split their votes when the bill was before that chamber. Rep. Brown, R- Bowling Green, told The Press he voted for the bill because it

Superintendent visit

Dr. Richard A. Ross, State Superintendent of Public Instruction, visited Penta Career Center April 17 and had the opportunity to tour five career-technical programs and talk with students and staff. Pictured (from L-R) are: Grant Adams (Genoa High School), who shared a recent project he created in Penta’s Geographic Information Systems program; Dr. Ross; and Dan Wyandt, instructor of Geographic Information Systems.

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brings about needed changes. “I supported HB 289 because of its common sense restructuring of the Joint Economic Development Zone (JEDZ) and Joint Economic Development District (JEDD) process,” he said. “Use of the JEDZ and JEDD tools should bring about true economic development, and services, not just a revenue stream from taxation. To ensure a more proper use of these tools, properties and businesses impacted by the creation of a zone or district must agree and consent to being included in any future arrangements. The end result will mean a voice in the process for those businesses and entities proposed for taxation.” Rep. Redfern, D – Catawba Island Township, voted against the bill, saying local communities need more tools for economic development in the wake of the loss of local government funds from the state in recent years. “JEDZs, tax increment financing, and other programs are ways to build economic development at the local level,” he said. “I’d rather err on the side of giving more tools to local government. It’s just a bad bill.” Sen. Gardner said the bill’s primary sponsor Rep. Kirk Schuring, R- Canton, has indicated he is flexible on several of the bill’s provisions.

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Mozambique Continued from front page on the price of the corn usually keeps increasing. So there is probably money there to take care of storage if they can get a well-managed warehouse built. That only happens with corn, not with soybeans.” Association members last year sold about 7,500 bushels of corn and 7,000 bushels of soybeans. For the most part, the corn is processed into flour for human consumption – often mixed with water to make a dish called sema which has a consistency of mashed potatoes and tastes like grits, Overmyer said. Soybeans are sold to large commercial poultry producers as a base for feed, he said. Chicken and eggs are an important part of the Mozambican diet. The farm work is done manually. “That means hoeing the field, planting by hand, weeding by hand, gathering the plants for threshing by hand, beating the soybean plants to remove the seeds and shelling the corn ears, and then separating and bagging the seeds,” he said. Soybean yields are usually around 30 bushels per acre and open-pollinated corn yields average about 40 bushels per acre while hybrid corn yields average 80 bushels per acre. “They’re making progress. The yields still aren’t that great but they have difficulty getting good inputs such as higher quality seed and fertilizer in particular,” Overmyer said. Most of the growers live in round homes made of sticks and mud with roofs of thatched grass. While Portuguese is the official language of the country, many rural residents speak only tribal languages. Overmyer roomed with another CNFA volunteer from Boston, who was working with another association, and an interpreter. “It was a tremendous cultural experience along with the opportunity to share my agricultural expertise. I learned from them as much as they learned from me,” he said. The gifts of sweet potatoes and the chicken were given to a CNFA director as they wouldn’t be allowed past customs. The Farmer-to-Farmer program is funded by the U.S. Agency for International Development. Overmyer is available for presentations to local groups. In 2011, he volunteered with corn growers in the Kasese District in Uganda and in 2012 he was a volunteer with the Agricultural College of the Catholic University of Mozambique. To contact him call 419-308-5378.

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THE PRESS

MAY 5, 2014

Civil War Roundtable The next meeting of the Greater Toledo Civil War Roundtable will be held Thursday, May 8 at 7:30 p.m. at the Navarre Park Shelter House, 1001 White St., Toledo. Historian and author Tom Nanzig, of the Ann Arbor Civil War Round Table, will tell the story of “The Secession of West Virginia.” The program was originally scheduled for the March meeting, which was cancelled due to winter storms. Prior to Nanzig’s presentation, there will be a short business meeting, trivia, a book raffle, and refreshments. GTCWRT meetings are free and open to the public. Ample lighted parking is available at the shelter house. Learn more about the club by visiting their Facebook page.

Financial series Financial coaches from the East Toledo Family Center will present a free five-session “Financial Health” course at the Locke Branch Library, 703 Miami St., Toledo. Participants will learn to gain control of their money, understand and repair their credit and build assets. Financial coaches will be available to meet one-on-one with attendees as they work to achieve their goals. Sessions include: • Money Matters – Wednesday, May 7, 1-2:30 p.m. • Pay Yourself First – Friday, May 9, 1-2:30 p.m. • Know Your Net Worth Wednesday, May 14, 1-2:30 p.m. • To Your Credit – Friday, May 16, 1-2:30 p.m. • Financial Recovery – Wednesday, May 21, 1-2:30 p.m. Lunch will be provided. Registration limited to 15 people Call Locke Branch Library at 419-259-5310 to register.

Road closures The closure of two roads in Ottawa County will be in effect through most of this week, according to the county engineer’s office. Norfolk and Southern closed crossings April 30 for maintenance at Tettau and Atwater roads. Tettau is closed between State Route 163 and State Route 2 and Atwater is closed between Route 163 and Salem-Carroll Road. The are expected to reopen by May 7. No vehicles are being permitted through the crossing during construction. Updated closure information is available on the county engineer’s website.

Drama in the sky While many have welcomed the recent warmer weather, it has also kicked up a few storms creating some dramatic looking skies around the Northwest Ohio area. (Photo courtesy of Maggi Dandar, mdandarphotography.com)

Auto supplier getting ready to move to Oregon By Kelly J. Kaczala Press News Editor kkaczala@presspublications.com A manufacturing company that will employ up to 35 people plans to move into a building that will be constructed on Spartan Drive in Oregon. Ed Harmon, chairman of Spartan Logistics, said it will cost $2.5 million to build the facility. The company, which he can’t yet name, is related to automotive manufacturing. “I can’t divulge the name this week, but soon. We’re waiting to sign some documents. It will be a long term lease,” he said. “It’s a good project. It will keep growing,” he added. Spartan also refurbished a 10,000 square foot building owned by Spartan at 205 Lallendorf Road. It will be leased to a national company out of Texas with up to 20 jobs. He also wasn’t ready to disclose the name of the company, though he said it was in distribution. In Northwood, Spartan added 100,000 square feet to its building at 6705 Wales Road. A Fortune 100 company that distributes a “food type item” is expected to lease the now 200,000 square foot building.

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drawn to Harmon’s facilities in Oregon over the years. “We do the same thing throughout the country,” he said. “We have contracts with national companies. We just finished a 500,000 square foot building in Dallas, a 100,000 square foot building in Little Rock Arkansas, and a 600,000 square foot building in Port Smith, Arkansas,” he said. Harmon is also president of 28 different companies owned by Harmon Family Development LLC. “We have our own real estate company, our own construction company, our own leasing company, our own property management company, and we also advertise nationally in scope. We bundle all the requirements needed by our customers. It’s a very seamless method of attracting commercial and industrial clients,” he said. Even in the face of the recession in 2007, Spartan continued to build facilities locally and across the country. To what does Harmon attribute his continuing success? “It takes a lot of effort to make it happen. But you have to be honest and straightforward with people to be successful,” he said.

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“I can’t tell you the name, but I can tell you they will be creating 35 jobs,” he said. “The company is probably in the top 20 of Fortune 100 companies. They signed a 10 year lease on the facility.” Spartan constructed the building in the early 90s for Millcraft Paper, which moved away about a year ago, he added. Spartan then marketed the building nationally when a company expressed interest for a 200,000 square foot facility. “We spent $4.5 million to refurbish the building and added another 100,000 square feet,” he said. Spartan has grown considerably since it constructed its first facility on Wales Road in Northwood about 20 years ago. It owns nine different facilities in Oregon and Northwood. It owns 6 million square feet of commercial and industrial properties across the country, from New York to California. In Oregon, Northwood and Toledo, Spartan owns just under 1 million square feet of properties. Fresenius, a medical care facility, and Caraustar, the nation’s largest supplier of gypsum facing paper in North America, and the second largest manufacturer of convolute-wound and spiral-wound paper tubes and cores, are among the companies

Tuesday, May 13th ~ Noon, Garden Inn, Levis Commons If you missed Rick Hunsecker’s seminar in April, plan on attending. All attendees will receive Rick’s Guide to Senior Planning and fun, useful home tips. Discover why Otterbein is the best solution to a new retirement experience. Complimentary tour and dessert at OPV included! RSVP 419-833-8917.

Chair-I-Tea Thursday, May 29th at 1pm This beautiful fund Products raiser Quality #1 Screened supports our Relay for Life in July. Full tea and entertainment is $15/person. You can host a table or come as a guest. Please call for details.

Breakfast of Champions Wednesday, May 21st ~ 9am Star Tours owner, Jim Opelt, will present his exciting tour schedule itineraries! Please RSVP for breakfast.

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THE PRESS

NOW ACCEPTING STUDENTS FOR OPEN ENROLLMENT

MAY 5,

2014

5

The Press

Church Worship Guide Deadline: Thursday 11:00 am

nspirational

essage of the

eek: How Do You Define Success?

The personal success business is a significant part of our economy, with Americans spending literally billions of dollars every year in the hopes of figuring out how to be personally (and financially) successful. Much of this enterprise is materialism at its worst, with clever hucksters convincing hopeful, often greedy, or unwary marks to part with their hard-earned money in the hopes of getting rich. And while it certainly isn't fair to paint all of these success gurus with the same brush, it is worth asking what the point of all this success is about in the first place. How do the people selling success define it?

Elliston B-C-S Mission: Through engaging, cutting edge, student-centered learning opportunities, WE: Believe each child can achieve success and all staff must remain ready to meet the needs of children; Challenge all students and staff to be civic-minded leaders, problem solvers, and critical thinkers, and; Succeed when we work collaboratively with all district stakeholders to prepare our students for the challenges of higher education, training, the workforce and life in a democratic society.

We offer: • Dedicated staff invested in the individual needs of each child • Dynamic music, art, technology, and extra- curricular programs • World-class special education programming and supports • Schools recognized by the Ohio Department of Education for superior performance and growth in student achievement • Opportunities for students to distinguish themselves as “College and Career Ready” through a wide variety of partnerships with business and community organizations

Call today for a personal tour, and to learn about the cutting edge and student -centered learning opportunities we provide!

(419) 898-6210

Summer Child Care

Calvary Lutheran Ch.

Every Sunday: 9am Breakfast. Communion 9am - 9:15am 9:30 am Classes for all ages. 10:30 am Worship. Handicap Acces. Nursery Available 18045 N. William St. 419-862-3166 www.ellistonzion.com

EVANGELICAL

NOW ENROLLING SCHOOL’S OUT PROGRAM

• Two Star Rated • Age; Kindergarten-6th grade • Summer field trips; Every Tues & Thurs • Hours 5:30am - 10:30pm • Hot lunch & dinners • Camera secured rooms • Indoors & Outdoor play area • Hands-on activities • Fall transportation for Lake Kindergarten

ENROLL EARLY! Limited Space Lake, Northwood, Coy & Oakdale Schools

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

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

Elmore Trinity Lutheran Church

Handicapped accessible-Nursery Available

See you in church!

Walbridge

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

Genoa

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

Trinity United Methodist Main at 4th, Genoa

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

Pastor Cherl Matla

www.genoatrinity.com

Lake Twp. Zion Lutheran Church

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

See you in church! Woodville

Sunday worship - 8am & 10:30am Wednesday worship - 7:30pm Sunday School for all ages 9:15am

Solomon Lutheran Church and School 305 W. Main St. 419-849-3600 Sunday Worship 8am & 10:30 am Sunday School 9:20 am Pastor Kristina Ahlman School Open Enrollment-Nursery thru 6th grade

See you in church!

CHILD CARE Summer Camp for School Age Children Lunches & Snacks included in tuition Enrolling children 6 wks - 12 yrs of age

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Light the Way Learning Center 310 Congress St., Elmore Moving soon to our NEW location at 304 Toledo St., Elmore

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Group Games Hot meals Field Trips Enriching Activities Arts & Crafts

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Little Wonders 2534 Woodville Rd., Northwood 419-691-3783

Northwood

Williston

ZION UNITED METHODIST CHURCH

419-862-3431

Child Care Center

Do they define success by nothing more than material prosperity? If so, they are defining it very narrowly, and are at odds with God's message of success. If success is nothing more than material prosperity, then Jesus and the prophets would have to be judged abject failures. On the other hand, if they define success as personal growth, meeting our individual goals, and living in harmony with God and our fellowman, then this is probably something worth attaining. You cannot serve both God and money. N.I.V Matthew 6:24

305 West Main Street, Woodville www.solomon-lutheran-school.com 419-849-3600

Summer Child Care Monday – Friday, 7:00am-5:30pm Kindergarten – 6th grade children Daily trips to the pool Morning themed camps Playground and gymnasium access Organized games and activities Breakfast available at nominal charge Trips to the park and library Safe, caring, and nurturing environment Registration forms available on website

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2471 Seaman St., Toledo firststjohndayschool.org 419-691-6480

We have openings for all ages 6 wks to 12 yrs.


THE PRESS

MAY 5, 2014

Oregon to issue bonds for assisted living facility Court date set for suspect in bomb threats If they were to name

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

By Cynthia L. Jacoby Special to The Press news@presspublications.com

A rural Oak Harbor man accused of inducing panic with bomb threats to area schools, including two in Oak Harbor, remains in custody on a $250,000 bond. Charles Tingler, 22, of North Leutz Road, Salem Township was returned to the Ottawa County Detention Facility following his initial appearance Monday in Ottawa County Municipal Court. He will be assigned a court appointed attorney and return for arraignment at 3 p.m. May 5, a court employee said. He was originally charged with two counts of inducing panic in connection with the April 21 bomb threats at Oak Harbor High School and Oak Harbor Middle School. However, the paperwork for one of the charges was filed incorrectly but will not be resubmitted, the employee said. Tingler is also the suspect in several other hoax calls at Waite High School, Port Clinton Middle School and the Fremont Wal-Mart. On May 14, Tingler’s case is scheduled to go before an Ottawa County grand jury, according to Ottawa County Prosecutor Mark Mulligan. If Tingler is indicted, the case will then fall under the jurisdiction of the Ottawa County Common Pleas Court. Authorities arrested Tingler last Friday – just five days after the first calls. They say he admitted to making the threatening calls, which reportedly started as playful talk between Tingler and a friend who stated he did not want to go to school that day. Students had ended classes April 21 and were on their way home and to extra-curricular events when the threats sent school officials into crisis mode. Tingler reportedly used a mobile phone application called Spoof.com that disguises the caller by leading those on the other end of the line to believe that the call originates from a completely different source. “Don St. Clair of the (Ottawa County) task force is the one who dealt with the mobile application. It was a good bit of police work,” Mulligan said. During the investigation, St. Clair was informed the call to the high school appeared to have come from the middle school. Delving further, he found the real caller’s number had been hidden somehow via a cell phone application. He tracked the call to a provider of the suspected application. After a subpoena was issued, the provider turned over the name of the caller and also provided recordings of the calls, Mulligan said. “He also digitally disguised his voice,” Mulligan said. “In one he sounded like an older man. In the other it sounded like a fake young girl’s voice, with almost a Mickey Mouse type voice.”

Oregon City Council on Monday approved the issuance of up to $7 million in mortgage revenue bonds for the development of an assisted living facility for seniors on a 13-acre site at the southeast corner of Seaman Road and South Coy Road in Oregon. AlcoreSenior LLC, the developer of the project, located in Columbus, proposes to develop, own and operate, through an affiliate, a campus for seniors that will include 10-20 independent living units located either in ranch style bungalows or a multifamily building, and a 77 unit licensed assisted living/memory care center of approximately 45,000 square feet. The final unit mix and facility set-up will be determined upon completion of a market study. The assisted living/memory care building will be a combination of studio and one bedroom units along with dining rooms, living rooms, activities areas, in-house beauty shop and other common amenities for resident and community use. Last year, council passed a resolution of intent to issue the bonds. Glen Pratt, of Peck Shaffer & Williams, bond counsel, said there’s no liability on the part of the city in issuing the bonds. City Administrator Mike Beazley also said the debt does not “put any of the full faith and credit of the city at risk.” “This is debt that Ohio law allows cities to participate in that effectively lowers the interest rate to allow projects of this nature to move forward,” said Beazley at a recent committee of the whole meeting. “We do not spend money associated with this. We do not have to pay the debt back, no matter what happens with the project

the city in a lawsuit, the city is indemnified by the borrower against any costs that might arise.

6

or development. Ohio law allows access to this mechanism only if the local government says it’s Ok. I’ve been involved in a number of these for major hospital systems and senior assisted living facilities in the county and City of Toledo. Oregon’s previous experience with this is with Lutheran Homes.” The city will be merely a conduit issuer that will loan the proceeds to the borrower, who will use it to construct and operate the project. “Those who are purchasing the bonds provide the funds,” said Beazley. Proceeds from the bonds will be made available to AlcoreOregon LLC, which will own and operate the senior living facility, according to Diana Silveira, of Peck Schaffer & Williams. Councilman Josh Hughes asked Silveira if the borrower defaults, what impact would there be on the city? “The rare possibility is someone would name the city in a lawsuit,” said Silveira. “These investors typically invest in transactions like these so they know what they’re

Local labor Hughes said council and the administration “spent a great deal of time and energy to make sure this development…benefits our citizens both during construction and thereafter.” “To that end, I’ve had considerable discussions with Alcore and I received their assurances that this project will be built entirely with local labor,” said Hughes. There have been five public hearings on the project, beginning with the zoning process, said Beazley. “We’ve had many neighbors in attendance, with back and forth, give and take. Our neighbors felt listened to. We have a project that works. We feel good about how we got here.” The facility will provide assistance with activities of daily living - from meals, bathing, dressing, ambulating, housekeeping, toileting, and transportation. The facility will target seniors who are approximately 81 years old and over, and the average length of stay will be three years. The project will employ about 30 fulltime staff with an annual payroll in the range of $750,000. AlcoreSenior LLC was founded in 2011 by Benjamin J. Byers. Council also passed a sanitary sewer agreement with Alcore Oregon LLC for the construction of sanitary sewer improvements along Coy and Seaman roads. The agreement includes conditions for the sewer improvement to be constructed as a “Cash-to-Tap” sewer in which parcels of real property adjacent to the proposed senior facility will benefit from the sewer improvements.

Emergency training vital, available for personnel By Larry Limpf News Editor news@presspublications.com Shootings in schools receive a lot of attention from the news media but over the past 30 years acts of violence in businesses and churches involving guns rank just as high, members of the Eastern Maumee Bay Chamber of Commerce were informed at its April breakfast. Lt. Phil Cook, of the Toledo Police Department, said companies should consider ALICE (Alert Lockdown Inform Counter Evacuate) training for their personnel as it can be tailored for “any venue where people gather.” Instead of locking down a building and waiting for police to arrive, ALICE focuses on a more pro-active response. After the shootings in December 2012 at Sandy Hook School in Newtown, Connecticut, school officials across the country began to “pull their heads out of the sand” and re-evaluate their emergency response plans, Lt. Cook said. The Toledo Police Department began changing its response tactics after the 1999 shootings in Columbine, Colorado, he said. Today, the ALICE Training Institute is headquartered in Medina, O. and Ohio is recognized as a leader in the training. Paul Mullen, Assistant Chief of the Oregon Fire Department, said his department is adopting ALICE training along with

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members of the city’s police department. He said there is a trend for emergency medical service personnel to ‘move into hot zones” to treat injured persons rather than wait for buildings or sites to be completely secured. Sirens discussed City officials have been discussing the purchase of five more tornado sirens, he said, referring to problems with sirens not sounding when a tornado swept through the area last November. He urged chamber members to consider purchasing weather radios to receive alerts. Sirens, he said, are an alarm system for people who are outside. Northwood Fire Chief Joel Whitmore and Lake Township Police Chief Mark Hummer told the chamber that area departments have put a premium on mutual assistance. “We rely heavily on mutual automatic aid agreements,” Whitmore said, adding the Northwood department has such agreements with Rossford, Lake Township and the Allen-Clay fire departments and is working on an agreement with the department in Perrysburg. Area departments have also upgraded their communications equipment and aren’t hampered as much as they were when they used systems with different frequencies. “We’ve come a long way with that,” Whitmore said.

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Business owners should have plans in place to address disaster scenarios and his department offers free CPR and fire extinguisher training. The response to the June 2010 tornado that so heavily damaged Lake Township exemplifies the level of cooperation between agencies, Hummer said. Urban Search and Rescue teams from Cleveland and Toledo were in the township within hours. In all, 39 police departments and more than 80 fire departments responded in the days after the tornado hit. “Together we can handle anything,” he said. “Regionalism is where it’s at. From the smallest village to the largest city. We work together.” He said police and fire departments in northern Wood County have aligned their radio systems with the Lucas County system – a move that allows them to communicate with agencies throughout the state. Det. Jeff Goetz, of the Walbridge Police Department, said his department’s decision to utilize social media like Facebook has helped both with crime solving and alerting the public to emergencies. Walbridge may be a small village but its proximity to rail yards make it a potential target for terrorism, he said. He called tanker cars a potential bomb and said officers frequently conduct foot patrols along train tracks. “We have to be pretty vigilant watching those train tracks,” he said.

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THE PRESS

MAY 5, 2014

7

Maximum sentence issued for Oak Harbor home invasion The alleged leader of a violent home invasion in Oak Harbor last December will spend the next 14 years in prison. Paul Thebeau, 22, Port Clinton, got the maximum sentence allowable by law Monday when he stood before Ottawa County Common Pleas Court Judge Bruce Winters to answer for crimes committed over a pack of missing cigarettes. He had pleaded guilty in March to one count of felony aggravated robbery and intimidating a witness. Eight other charges were dropped in exchange for the plea, court records show. He has since been sent to a sorting center where state prison authorities will determine where he will begin life behind bars. Prior to his sentencing, Thebeau professed remorse for the Dec. 5 inci-

dent, claimed he had found God and had reached the fourth step of the 12 steps of sobriety, Ottawa County Prosecutor Mark Mulligan said. His victims were in the courtroom but did not speak to the court. Moments after the judge handed down the sentence, Thebeau said “This sucks” and directed an obscene statement at Winters, the prosecutor said. Thebeau is said to have orchestrated the rampage at the village home with three companions, Cody McClanahan, 19, and Steve Ryf, 21, both of Oak Harbor, and Travis Edwards, of Port Clinton. The evening began with the foursome celebrating a birthday at another home in Oak Harbor along with one of the vic-

tims. That fifth person left the party and Thebeau later found cigarettes missing, according to police and court reports. Thebeau sent the others to the victim’s house to reclaim his property. They reportedly went in the house and found the cigarettes in a coat pocket while the man was sleeping and left. Hours later, Thebeau, who had been drinking, became angry over the incident and insisted on going to the victim’s home again. McClanahan came along but the other two reportedly claimed they were threatened into taking part in the break-in and feared for the lives of their children, according to police reports. Around 3 a.m., they banged on the

The family in this case was terrified for their lives.

By Cynthia L. Jacoby Special to The Press news@presspublications.com

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door and then forced their way in when the father of the house partially opened the door. The force knocked the father up against the wall and the assailants took turns punching the person who had been at the party, police reported. Thebeau also claimed that the victim owned him $1,200, which the victim later claimed was untrue. The then group rounded up the house occupants, smashed their cell phones with a frying pan and threatened their lives repeatedly, said Sgt. Robert Paulsen in the days directly after the break-in. During those moments, Thebeau put a knife to the throats of two of the victims, police reports show. “The family is this case was terrified for their lives,” Mulligan said. Authorities rounded up three within days of the invasion and McClanahan turned himself into police. McClanahan, Ryf and Edwards will be sentenced May 22.

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THE PRESS MAY 5, 2014

Oak Harbor Library planning for levy on November ballot By Cynthia L. Jacoby Special to The Press Oak Harbor Library officials are planning to put their first levy on the ballot in November. The proposed 1-mill levy would generate $368,424 annually for the library that has been struggling to meet community needs in the wake of cuts in state funding over the past five years. A taxpayer with a home valued at $100,000 would pay about $35 a year in additional taxes, according to the Ottawa County auditor’s office. “We’re hoping by passing the levy we can restore some services like library hours and take care of some necessary building needs,” Head Librarian Nina Hall said Tuesday. The West Main Street facility has re-

duced its hours, including staying closed on Sundays. Hours of operation are 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday to Thursday; 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday; 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday. The library board of trustees has also cut back significantly on the purchase of new books and materials each year and decided to no longer subscribe to online services such as the once-popular auto repair reference site, Hall said. “They are too costly,” Hall explained. Instead, patrons rely on items available through free online services provided via the Ohio Public Library Information Network. The budget constraints have also made it impossible for the library board to address major building maintenance, specifically the installation of a badly needed new furnace, explained Kathy Steinmiller, president of the board.

The carpeting has also seen better days, Hall added. “This will be a new levy,” Steinmiller explained. “We will put it on one time and hopefully that will be enough.” The library, established in 1908 by the Oak Harbor Literary and Social Club, is a municipal library serving the BentonCarroll-Salem School District. The library board includes six members who are appointed by the mayor of the Village of Oak Harbor. Because the library is situated within a municipal taxing district, board trustees had to go to village council to request a levy resolution on behalf of the library. Funding the levy campaign and other associated costs fall solely on the library board, Steinmiller said. Mayor Bill Eberle said paperwork for a resolution could be ready as soon as the

next regular village council meeting on May 5. Because of a three-reading requirement, passage could take up to six weeks or council could deem the situation an emergency to speed up the process, giving library backers more time to get the levy ready for an upcoming election. In Port Clinton, the Ida Rupp Public Library is seeking a levy renewal on the May 6 ballot. A 2009 levy expires this year and library trustees there are asking voters to pass a replacement and reduction levy of 0.8-mill for five years. That would cost the owner of a $100,000 home about $28 a year, according to campaign literature.

Wastewater plan for Northwest Ohio updated, ready for review By Larry Limpf News Editor news@presspublications.com Updates to the region’s Water Quality Management Plan can be reviewed May 6 at the Toledo Metropolitan Area Council of Governments offices, 300 Martin Luther King, Jr. Drive, Toledo. The plan covers Lucas, Ottawa, Sandusky and Wood counties in Ohio and Bedford, Erie and Whiteford townships in Michigan. The plan will be open for review starting at 6 p.m. Kurt Erichsen, TMACOG vice president of environmental planning, describes the plan as the area’s “agreement on how we will work together to meet the goals of

the Clean Water Act.” “I characterize it as a statement on behalf of local governments as to what the roles of agencies are in implementing the Clean Water Act,” he said. Systems to collect and treat wastewater and sewage and the management of septic systems are covered by the plan as well as agricultural run-off. Revisions include proposed changes for boundaries affecting planning areas for the cities of Toledo, Oregon, Fostoria, Luna Pier and Port Clinton; Erie Township; the Village of Oak Harbor and Ottawa County. “A planning area represents a 20-year service area for a wastewater treatment plant,” Erichsen said. “That can cross political boundaries. When we talk about the Oak Harbor facility planning area that

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is not an area owned by the village. It’s an area that would be considered within the service area of their treatment plant. The planning areas for two plants meet at Tettau Road in Ottawa County. What we’re doing is moving a few parcels from Oak Harbor to Port Clinton so the entire landfill is in the Port Clinton planning area. The intent is for the City of Port Clinton to treat leachate from that landfill.” Another update involves the Village of Walbridge and City of Northwood. Erichsen said the boundary for the cities of Toledo and Oregon plants is being moved a block or so to the west of Drouillard Road along a rail line. “There is a practical reason. If you’re putting in a sewer line you’re going to want to service both sides of the road. Also, there are a small number of houses on

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the west side of Drouillard that are being served by Oregon. We need to make sure we reflect that. It’s also consistent with the Northwester Water and Sewer District boundaries,” he said. There are no changes this year to the section covering agriculture run-off. However, Erichsen said that section underwent a complete re-write last year. “There is a pretty thorough discussion of what we know about agriculture and algae blooms,” he said. The plan will be submitted to TMACOG’s environmental council on May 22 and then to the council’s board of trustees in mid-June. If approved, it will be submitted to the Ohio Environmental Protection Agency. Once certified by Gov. John Kasich it will be submitted to the U.S. EPA.

Obituary Gary William Hoffman Gary passed away suddenly, yet peacefully on April 26, 2014. Gary was born April 2, 1964 and left this life too soon, for he had many more years of loving his wife of 26 years, Jane (Paxton) and their daughter, Taylor Cass, in front of him. Gary is also survived by his dad, Stanley James Hoffman, Sr. and his brother, Stanley James Hoffman, Jr, Stan's children, Jamie and Andy; Jane's parents, William and Rev. Shirley Paxton and his sisters and brothers in-law; Marty (Mike) Franchot, their children, Will, Lizzie, Peter and Katie; Anne Paxton (Gana Fofang), their children, Dema and Shirley, and Suzie Paxton (Patrick Horan), their son, Griffin, all who loved their Uncle Gary so very much. Gary joins the spirits of those he loved who passed before him, including his mom, Roena Taylor Hoffman and his best dog friends Blaze, Buster, Sam and Scout. Gary graduated from The University of Toledo and had a long career in computer/technology sales. But Gary found his true calling when he held a paintbrush in his hand. He founded GWH Painting in 2005 and enjoyed seeing the transformed beauty in a newly painted room or house. Gary loved many things: a long walk on the beach or in the Little Point Sable Memorial Nature Preserve with his dogs, hitting a long drive on his favorite golf course, driving fast with a buddy on a dirt road (with Van Halen playing LOUD), a good hand of Euchre, or creating the perfect cheesecake. But what Gary loved most of all was his wife and their daughter. Jane and Taylor were always in his heart. Gary's smile, his laughter and his love will forever be in their hearts, as it will be in the many people whose lives intertwined with his. There will be a visitation at Christ Presbyterian Church, Toledo, May 10, 25:30pm, followed by a service of celebration and sharing. Gary will be interred at Little Point Sable, Michigan, where a service will be held at a later date. Charitable contributions in Gary's memory can be made to the Memorial Nature Preserve (805 Glen Rd, Shelby, MI 49455) or the Toledo Area Humane Society, 1920 Indian Wood Circle, Maumee, Ohio, 43537 or a charitable organization of your choice. Arrangements were made through the Walker Funeral Home, 419.841.2422. Online condolences may be shared at walkerfuneralhomes.com.


THE PRESS

MARCH 31, 2014

17

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THE PRESS

MAY 5, 2014

9

Genoa

School district on ballot with 4.99-mill emergency levy By Cynthia L. Jacoby Special to The Press

ping block in the days ahead hasn’t been discussed yet, Mock said. Levy information is being sent home to the parents. The school district’s Instant Alert messaging system is also sending out “Get Out and Vote” reminders. And the end of the year schedule is full of major events such as honors and awards banquets and the spring musical where officials are taking the opportunity to speak on the levy’s behalf, the superintendent said. Should the measure fail this spring, officials expect to make another pitch in November. There is, they say, little wiggle room left. The district tried three times before the emergency operating levy passed nine years ago. Failure of the levy will propel the district into a complicated slashing mode that would take months of discussion, Mock said. Cuts would not come in the 2014-15

Genoa school officials are working to convince voters of the need for a 4.99-mill emergency levy for operating expenses on the May 6 ballot. The new levy is expected to generate about $800,000 a year. For the owner of a home valued at $100,000 that’s about another $175 annually to help cover the costs of salaries and benefits, daily expenses, classroom materials and transportation. It’s been nearly a decade since Genoa schools have asked for an operating levy, Superintendent Dennis Mock said. Back then, district leaders were in such a dire situation they were forced to cut busing for older students to keep the budget in line. Those services have since been restored. What services or jobs face the chop-

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school year but reductions would likely be targeted for 2015-16, when, without the levy, the district deficit is projected to be about $836,000. The continued reduction in state funding is at the heart of the financial quandary. Most school districts barely have recovered from the real estate tax and income tax losses generated by the recession that began in 2008. The state, they say, compounded the situation with its continued cuts. And over the past five years, Genoa school leaders have confronted the situation by making difficult decisions to reduce staffing and services amounting to more than $6 million, district treasurer Bill Nye reported in previous interviews. The loss of the Chinese language program and reductions in the nursing, development and psychological staffs are some of the most noticeable changes.

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The district also made changes to its school building program, resulting in a combined campus with a new middle school and elementary building in walking distance of the high school. Many of those multi-million dollar changes were crucial elements in reducing long-term costs in transportation and utilities and allowed for better working relationships between students and teachers, Mock said. While the state picked up the bigger portion of the construction tabs, property owners still have at least 20 years before the elementary school debt falls off the books. Mock defends the construction of the new schools and the savings associated with leveling the outdated buildings. “I think the consolidation helped us stay off the ballot a few years,” he said.

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THE PRESS

MAY 5, 2014

Your Voice on the Street: by Stephanie Szozda

The Press Poll

How has the closure of the Anthony Wayne Bridge affected you?

Will you be attending the "Biggest Week in Birding?" Yes No

To cast your ballot, go to www.presspublications.com Joan Adamson Lake Twp. "It's a pain. You have to hop on 75 or 280 just to go around to the other side of the river and you have to allot for more time because it all just takes longer."

Tracy Saull Millbury "It doesn't effect me at all. I work on the other side of town but I take the Skyway Bridge."

Superintendent responds To the editor: This letter is to respond to letters published last week regarding the facility plan for the Northwood school levy. • School choice/school competition/ open enrollment exists in our state for all students and their families as a part of Ohio law. Currently 40 Northwood students are choosing to attend other schools taking approximately $257,000 in state aid with them from our community to cover the costs of their education at the schools they choose to attend. In Northwood, 1 mill of property tax raises about $115,000 so about 2.25 mills of property tax we pay is currently leaving our community and paying for education at other schools. In this environment, our school district has made the choice to compete for students and allow students from other communities to make their choice Northwood schools. When they make that choice, they bring both state tax dollars as well as some of their home community tax dollars with them to pay for their education in our school. Our district limits the number of students we accept at each grade level and program so that no additional staff members are required. We currently have 161 students from other communities in our school and those students are bringing approximately $803,000 this year with them from their communities to cover the costs of their education. That equates to about 7 mills of property tax coming in to our school from other public school districts. By accepting open enrollment students our district experiences a net positive of about $699,000 a year, which equates to about 6 mills of property tax you and I are not paying because our district has chosen to compete. • By making many tough, unpopular and fiscally responsible decisions such as permitting open enrollment and other operational changes including the closing of Lark Elementary School, our board of education has continued to offer excellent learning opportunities for our students while not seeking any additional funds from our community in more than six years. Our district is currently in excellent financial condition and if state funding remains steady over the next several years, our treasurer’s most recent five-year forecast shows the school not needing to ask voters for operational funds during that time. • As a letter writer stated, school district mergers are unpopular with communities. What I said about it however, was misrepresented. I have not stated that a school merger was “not even considered”, I have stated no steps have been undertaken to implement any (“unpopular”) school mergers. In my “considering” this idea, it is clear not only are school mergers unpopular, if one did occur, the other area school districts would not have space to accommodate all of our Northwood students in their buildings. In other words, we still need to address our facility issues. • Northwood schools began assessing our buildings with the State of Ohio in 1990. That original study was revisited in 2000, again in 2008 and updated last in 2013. The plan that our community is being asked to support was arrived at through a community engagement process in which 61 of our residents took part. Not everyone agreed all the time. In the end, the plan the group recommended, is to build one 130,000 square foot building that will provide educational spaces for preschool through grade 12 while preserving all of the common spaces of the 51-year-old cur-

Larry Leizerman Toledo "It has, I do install work for a company in Toledo so I have to go way out of my way South or out of my way North to get to the East Side. If there was any way they could have planned it better I think they should have."

Letters

Jenny Stewart Northwood "I just opened a new store, Everything For Pets, in Great Eastern and we are seeing a lot less traf¿c because people don't want to drive all the way around and it makes it hard to give customers directions too."

James Wetmore Millbury "It doesn't at all. I never go that way because I have no reason to go downtown."

Last Week's Results If you found a penny on the ƀoor, would you pick it up?

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

rent high school for community and student use. Area districts which have made this choice that our citizens can look to for reference are Elmwood and Lakota. The information from those meetings is available on our district website for all to review. • If property tax alone were relied on to pay for the plan, the levy needed would be around 9 mills to raise our local share. That would be a large levy, especially for those on fixed incomes. Recognizing this, the community members studying our options also recommended a levy that was split between property tax and earned income tax to pay for the plan. An 0.25 percent earned income tax portion of the levy does not tax investment income, pensions or Social Security. The board has also chosen to use funds from recent tax abatement agreements to help pay for the plan which reduces the cost for all our residents. Greg Clark Superintendent, Northwood Local Schools

nently – that is a double tax. Also, do the people in Northwood know that the state has taken the roll-back away for any new tax and this school levy is a new tax, so no roll back on property value. Over 26 years, my husband and I have lived and raised three children here. We have seen many school levies pass and many changes to the schools, including additions to what used to be the middle school. There were major renovations at that school; the old gym was turned into a cafeteria, classrooms added as a second floor and a new gym with locker rooms and showers added. The high school, Olney and Lark had many things updated over the years through tax dollars we all paid and are still paying. Now the school board and superintendent just want to tear them down. Pat Hollabaugh Northwood

A saint…really?

New school needed

To the editor: This pertains to Pope Francis proclaiming John Paul II a saint. What miracles did he perform? How can the Pope even begin to proclaim the former pope a saint when in fact he was guilty of responding slowly to the crisis of sexual abusive priests, and the bishops who enabled these actions against innocent children – a scandal of major cover up of pedophilia behavior. Then he put more shame on our faith by giving Vatican sanctuary to Cardinal Bernard Francis Law, an enabler of child abuse who resigned in disgrace in 2002 as Archbishop of Boston. Another unforgivable breach was the former pope’s defense of a Mexican priest, Marcial Maciel Degollado, a pedophile, womanizer, embezzler, and drug addict. The priest’s order, the Legionaries of Christ, denounced him in February for his “reprehensible and immortal behavior.” This is a slap in the face for those of us who have worked hard in raising our children in the Catholic faith. We teach our children to obey the teachings of our faith, and then read in the papers about Pope Francis’ canonization of a pope who has broken the teachings of the Catholic faith. This is far from the teachings I learned at the Catholic school I attended. Apparently, there two sets of rules – one for the followers and then one for the priest. Not once did the pope apologize for his behavior, nor did he apologize to the innocent children that these priests destroyed. A saint he is not, and he doesn’t deserve to be called a saint. This is a sad day in the eyes of the innocent who had to endure the pain and suffering at the hands a man who decided to sweep this behavior under the rug. This is one of the reasons I have left the Catholic Church. Joann Schiavone Walbridge

Not the time To the editor: I have always supported the schools – until now. In response to the letter, “Obvious argument,” maybe she thinks $300 per year is not unaffordable, but to a lot of people who make $50,000 per year (before taxes) it is unaffordable. Especially when you want to tax my property for 37 years and tax my income perma-

To the editor: In response to Mrs. Barton’s and Mr. Tewers’ letters last week, a new school building in Northwood to replace the three current schools is needed, and the only way we can provide it to our children is to pass a levy. With state assistance of $11.5 million dollars, the cost will never be lower to provide our children a safe, healthy, and efficient school. The outdated infrastructure and structural problems aren’t going away. Most need to be addressed in the immediate future. Our high school had buckets collecting water from the leaking roof when the snow melted and on days of heavy rain. Olney students had their books and work damaged from leaking windows. Fourth graders had to wear their winter coats in one classroom this past winter. Many walls in the elementary building have peeling plaster from water damage. Last November, a pipe broke under the elementary building nearly canceling school the next day. The plan for Northwood to build one school for all grade levels is not a new concept. Many small districts have done this to increase efficiency. Buildings are designed to appropriately separate elementary, middle and high school students, yet share some common areas such as the cafeteria and gym. Erin O’Connor Co-Chair, Citizens for Northwood Schools

All in for students To the editor: I am writing in response to Sandy Susor’s comments about Oregon Superintendent Lonny Rivera. She must not really know Mr. Rivera at all. I did some checking; email is public record and there is no email from Mrs. Susor to Mr. Rivera. Mrs. Susor, I believe, is trying to take a shot at Mr. Rivera for personal reasons. Next I checked why Mr. Rivera was not at the National Honor Society banquet. What I found was he was at the University of Toledo seeking money for scholarships and programs for Oregon kids. Additionally, I found that two board members – Mrs. Miller and Mrs. Molnar – were both present at the program. Sunshine laws prevent more than two board members being present at an event. So I say to Mrs. Susor, before you call someone out, you should investigate the facts.

88% Yes 12% No

Anyone who knows Mr. Rivera will tell you he is “all in” when it comes to kids. Troy McLaughlin Oregon Editor’s note: McLaughlin is a wrestling coach in the Oregon school system.

Supporting students To the editor: In response to the letter titled “Disappointed” in the April 28 edition of The Press, I did attend the National Honor Society Induction held at Clay High School. Heather Miller, her husband and I were seated together in the rear of the auditorium. As chair of the Oregon School Board Academic Committee, I have attended all academic functions in our schools for the past four or five years. These include but are not limited to DARE graduation, elementary honors programs, Presidential Fitness Awards Luncheon, Eisenhower and Fassett honors breakfasts or programs, the Top 10 Percent Banquet, the Honors Pancake Breakfast, National Honor Society Induction, Clay Honors Night and graduation. Unless there is a calendar conflict, you will find our administrators are also in attendance. Carol-Ann Molnar Academic Chair, V.P. Oregon school board

Election policy In order to provide for fair comment, The Press will have the following policy covering election letters to the editor: The last issue for letters regarding the May 6 primary election will be the second issue (April 28) before the election. No letters will be published in the issue immediately prior (May 5) except for letters limited to direct rebuttal of election-related matters appearing in the April 28 paper. No new political information can be introduced in the issue immediately before the election. This is to prevent inaccuracies without a fair chance for correction. Letters are limited to ballot issues. The Press does not print letters about candidates’ races. Letters should be no more than 300 words and include a phone number and address for verification purposes. No anonymous letters will be printed. The deadline is Wednesday, Noon. Send to The Editor, c/o The Press, Box 169, Millbury, OH 43447 or e-mail to news@presspublications.com.

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


THE PRESS

MAY 5, 2014

The Press

11

Opinion

Verify before you share

Don’t be too fast to post, cautions social media expert Page Two by John Szozda

We read into the articles and we don’t do a Google search to see whether it’s true or not. We just go right into it.

They thought they were helping to apprehend a man wanted by police for raping four young children including his son. They shared posts on Facebook, they called the police when they saw him, and they threatened him. Once, Toledo police responding to a call put him on the ground and handcuffed him. Google Chad Lesko’s name and you’ll see it was all a lie, allegedly perpetrated by an ex-girlfriend, the mother of his son. The woman posted the allegations on a fake account under the name of Nicole McCarthy. The post went viral, garnering some 35,000 shares, according to Gina Fielding, a social media expert from East Toledo. Fielding became familiar with the case when it broke last May. She was working with a local radio personality who took up Lesko’s case along with other journalists in an effort to set the record straight. But, after stories about Lesko’s innocence were aired, and the woman admitted to spreading the false information because she was angry with Lesko, there was a bigger issue to consider—how do you stop something like this from happening and ruining someone else’s life? After getting the word out to refute the false charges, Fielding assessed the impact on the Internet. While there were 35,000 shares for the false story, there were only 6,000 for the true story. “The bad information got all these shares, but the good information didn’t get as many,” Fielding said. “The reason for that is, I think, when people see such a post they want to get this monster off the streets.

Not very many of us have the ability to go out and actually do something, but you can help with a click of a button…They see it on Facebook and they think they are doing a good deed, but they don’t realize it’s a lie.” Fielding and a friend, Cerise Claussen, thought something could be done to stop erroneous information from spreading. They came up with the line, “Verify before

you share a lie.” Fielding took that line and launched a website by the same name. The site provides a free and easy way to check a post before you share it. She verifies posts in three categories: missing persons, wanted persons and sex offenders. She searches public records and has relationships with local police. Her goal is to answer the request within minutes to hours. The process is simple: when you see a post that could damage someone’s reputation, click on it, copy the url to the post from the address bar and submit it to www. verifybeforeyousharealie.com. You can Tweet it, post it on the verify Facebook wall or email it. This small effort can prevent the long, stress-filled road sharing a lie poses for the innocent victim. Fielding said Lesko, 23 at the time, suffered multiple anxiety attacks and was hospitalized because of them. Fielding works for AMZ Media so her website is a part-time passion. She doesn’t verify celebrity gossip, missing pets, urban legends, cheating spouses, anything political or if a coupon is too good to be true. This is a site strictly for verifying missing persons, wanted persons or sexual offenders. Fielding recently investigated another post earlier this year about a rape at a local mall, but she sensed a problem with the story. “It was terrible, but it happened in 2003 and was recycled and being shared as though it was recent. We’re a headline based society and we read a headline and we click a share button. We don’t read into the articles and we don’t do a Google

search to see whether it’s true or not. We just go right into it.” Even if you conduct an Internet search, you must be cautious, Fielding says. “If you see 10 links that corroborate what you’re looking up, you automatically assume it’s true. But, what you don’t realize is these 10 people have gotten it from someone else, so you have to check your source when you’re looking for the truth.” Besides causing grief for someone falsely accused, sharing a post can have other unintended consequences. Fielding gives us two to consider. • A woman in an abusive relationship goes into hiding, but the spouse posts a pic of her claiming she is missing and provides contact information. By reposting, you could put her back in danger when someone sends contact information to the spouse; •An old post about a missing child subsequently found murdered gets recycled. The mother of the child sees it and has to relive the heartbreak. If you think these are isolated cases go to toptenze.net and view the Top Ten People The Internet Wrongly Accused. Here, you will see how sick some people can be. Fielding leaves us with two cautionary notes about the Internet—it’s lightning fast and it’s forever. Even if you succeed if removing a false post, someone somewhere has saved it and the post can resurface later. To learn more go to verifybeforeyousharealie.com. Comment at zoz@presspublications.com

Avoid the ‘noise’ around you and pay attention to your life You are surrounded by news, images, and videos of what other people are doing with their lives. It’s a constant barrage. Facebook, YouTube, the Internet, reality shows, gossip shows, magazines, newspapers, and the tabloids all enable you to peer into everyone’s exploits. You receive real time updates as to where people are going, who they are meeting, who they have as friends, what they are doing, what they are eating, what they bought, and what they are thinking. Envy and jealousy have always been common emotions. Being concerned about what others are doing is an age-old phenomenon. Technology has diminished privacy by transforming the ability to examine the lives of others into a recreational activity. It’s only natural to then rate your life against everyone else’s. The measure becomes how you compare to others rather than whether or not you are achieving your own goals. The quality of your existence is now transformed into a contest rather than your own journey. This tendency starts at a young age.

Dare to Live by Bryan Golden When elementary school students are handed back their corrected tests or homework, the room is abuzz as each student looks to see what grade the other students received. In school and in life, someone else’s success or failure has no bearing on you whatsoever. You pay so much attention to what other people are doing that you neglect your own life. Feelings of deficiency, envy, jealousy, frustration, and even sadness often follow your assessment of how much better other people are living. There are several flaws to this comparison. Other people have a tendency to project their lives as being better than they actually are. They show only the good while leaving out all of their problems. What

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your life or your happiness is not dependent on the perception of other people or the manner in which they lead their lives. Never be jealous of how someone else is living. You rarely see the problems they have to deal with and most likely wouldn’t want to trade your problems for theirs. There is frequently much more going on behind the scenes than you could ever imagine. Pay attention to your life. You don’t need approval. It’s not a competition. Following your own individual path is what’s important. Pay attention to what’s going on today and every day in your own life. Take whatever action is necessary to stay on your path. 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.  2014 Bryan Golden

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they display is not necessarily true or accurate. In short, appearances are rarely what they seem. While you are fixated on others, your life is passing you by. You are not in competition with anyone. It doesn’t matter what they are doing. There is no need to attempt to impress other people. Even if you do, what have you accomplished? Most of the time, no one cares anyway. You pay attention to your life by understanding where you are, how you feel, what you want to do, and where you would like to be. You sacrifice time and effort you should be spending on your life by devoting too much attention to others. You don’t need fame, notoriety, or adulation in order to be happy. The proof is the many people who are in the public spotlight and yet are very unhappy. Ironically, many of these individuals long for privacy and openly express the desire to be left alone. How would you conduct your life if no one were watching? The answer to this question points to what you should be paying attention to right now. The quality of

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12

THE PRESS

MAY 5, 2014

Entertainment Published first week of month.

Calendar Birders flock to our area for “Biggest Week” Ongoing: Through May 11: “The Art of the Louvre’s Tuileries Garden,” Canaday Gallery, Toledo Museum of Art. Featuring 100 paintings, photos, drawings and sculptures of some of the most acclaimed European artists from the 17th to the 20th century. Through June 15: “Titanic, the Artifact Exhibition,” Imagination Station Toledo, One Discovery Way, Toledo. See real artifacts recovered from the ocean floor along with room re-creations and personal stories. Engineering, physics and social studies are all addressed as you explore the science of Titanic. www.imaginationstationtoledo.com. Through June 22: “Venetian Glass Birds: Lino Tagliapietra, Gallery 2, Glass Pavilion, Toledo Museum of Art, Toledo. A small exhibition of elegant, blown glass birds recently created by the distinguished Venetian maestro Lino Tagliapietra is programmed to celebrate the annual song bird migration through the marshes along the Southern shore of Lake Erie. www.toledomuseum.org. Through July 6: “In Fine Feather: Birds, Art & Science,” on view April 25–July 6 in Gallery 18, Toledo Museum of Art. www.toledomuseum.org. Through Jan. 4, 2015: “Privy to History: Civil War Prison Life Unearthed,” Hayes Presidential Center, Fremont. Northwest Ohio is home to the only Union Army Civil War prison specifically designed to house captured Confederate officers. Numerous artifacts recovered from the site in recent years are on display. www.rbhayes.org. Through October: “Visions of Nature” by Roger Ferguson, a 27-piece exhibit on display at Schedel Arboretum & Gardens, 19255 W. Portage River South Rd., Elmore. Each painting in the exhibit is coated in layers of epoxy resin, creating a unique chemical reaction. Timing is crucial when creating these abstract visions of nature as the flecks of pigment in the resin are applied.www.schedelgardens.org.

May May 3: National Train Day Toledo, Amtrak Station/Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., Plaza, 415 Emerald Ave., Toledo, 9:30 a.m.-4 p.m. 419-2442730. May 3: The Muleskinner Band, Pemberville Opera House, 115 S. Main St, Pemberville, 7:30 p.m. $10. Bluegrass at its best. 419-287-4848 or www.pembervilleoperahouse.org. May 4: Cinco de Mayo Celebration, Toledo Zoo, 2 Hippo Trail, Toledo. Celebrate the Mexican culture with activities and live performances. 419419-385-4040 or www.toledozoo.org. May 6-15: The Biggest Week in American Birding, Magee Marsh/Ottawa National Wildlife Refuge, SR 2, Oak Harbor. Visit the Warbler Capital of the World during the peak of spring migration. Activities include viewing warblers and other migrants, guided bird walks and bus tours, bird identification workshops, and more. 419-8984070 or http://biggestweekinamericanbirding.com. May 9: Glass City Singles “Mother’s Day Night” Dance, Holland Gardens, 6530 Angola Rd., Holland, 8 p.m. 734-856-8963, www.toledosingles. com.

Biggest Week in American Birding Brian and Jeanette Nosker of Utah, looked for warblers on the boardwalk at Maumee Bay State Park at last year's “Biggest Week in American Birding.” (Press file photo by Ken Grosjean) May 9-11: Spring Plant Sale, Toledo Botanical Garden, Elmer Dr., Toledo, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Featuring local plants, live entertainment, refreshments and more. May 9-12: Toledo Mud Hens vs. Rochester Red Wings, Fifth Third Field, 406 Washington St., Toledo. 419-725-HENS, www.mudhens.com. May 10: International Migratory Bird Day, Magee Marsh, 13229 W. SR 2, Oak Harbor. A funfilled day of activities related to songbird migration, including bird-banding, guided walks, food and optics tents, carvers and live raptors. www.friendsofmageemarsh.org. May 10: Spring on the Farm, Sauder Village, 22611 SR 2, Archbold, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Experience life in rural Ohio more than 100 years ago. www. saudervillage.org. May 10: Opening Day, Cedar Point, Sandusky, Ohio. Enjoy new and exciting experiences for the family in 2014. www.cedarpoint.com. May 10-11: Fremont Flea Market, Sandusky Co. Fairgrounds, 712 N. St., Fremont; 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Sat. and 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Sun. Free admission and parking. www.sanduskycountyfair.com. May 10: Legends Football League, Huntington Center, 500 Jefferson Ave., Toledo. 800-7453000, www.ticketmaster.com. May 11: Mother’s Day Brunch and Celebration, Toledo Zoo, 2 Hippo Trail, Toledo. 419-419-3854040 or www.toledozoo.org.competitive 5K walk and a fun 1K run for kids. 419-419-385-4040 or www.toledozoo.org. May 13-16: Toledo Mud Hens Baseball vs. Syracuse Chiefs, Fifth Third Field, 406 Washington St., Toledo. 419-725-HENS, www. mudhens.com. May 16-17: Rally by the Rails, Loop Park, village of Walbridge. Carnival rides, games, food, live music, a beer tent. Saturday has a parade in downtown Walbridge, followed by a car, truck and motorcycle show, Power of Yesteryear Tractor show, a kiddie tractor pull, and an arts and craft show.

Celebrate

www.walbridge-fest.com. May 16-17: Drums at the Rapids, Miniature War Gaming Conference, Fort Meigs State Memorial, 29100 W. River Rd., Perrysburg. www.fortmeigs. org. May 17: Medical Mutual Dart Frog Dash, Toledo Zoo, 2 Hippo Trail, Toledo. A competitive 5K run, non-competitive 5K walk and a fun 1K run for kids. 419-419-385-4040 or www.toledozoo.org. May 17: Internet Genealogy II Class, Hayes Presidential Center, Fremont, 9 a.m. Hayes Presidential Center Head Librarian Becky Hill leads a class on how to make the most of paidsubscription genealogy sites available for use at no cost at the Hayes Library. Pre-registration requested. Call 419-332-2081, ext. 231. May 17: Victoria Day Weekend, Perry’s Victory & International, Peace Memorial grounds, Putin-Bay. An island observation of British Monarch Queen Victoria’s birthday. Visitputinbay.com. May 17-18: Muddiest 911 Run Ever, Ottawa Co. Fairgrounds, 8180 W. SR 163, Oak Harbor. $89 the day of the event. Teams must have at least four runners and half must be members of a service. Food and beer vendors will be available. 419351-0964, www.adrenalinerushsports.net. May 18: 18th Annual Oregon Fest, noon-6 p.m. Dustin Road, Oregon, O. This year’s theme “Plant, Nurture, Enjoy.” Parade (4 p.m.), living history exhibit, entertainment, music and more. www.oregonfest.net. May 18: “Who’s the Top Dog?” Show, Bark until Dark Dog Park, 310 S. Bridge Rd., Marblehead. $10 per dog fee; proceeds benefit Ottawa Co. Humane Society. Blue ribbons awarded in nine categories. All dogs entering park must be vaccinated and licensed and are subject to dog park rules. 419-798-4071. May 22: Gourd Painting, Schedel Arboretum & Gardens-Trellis Gallery, 19255 W. Portage River S. Rd., Elmore, 6:30 p.m. $15 per person/$13 for Schedel members. Instructor Lynn Smith will guide

participants on how to create a whimsical gourd birdhouse. Reservations required. 419-862-3182. May 22: “Clicks for Kids” – beginner picture-taking program for kids 8-13 led by Julie Paszczykowski of JP Photography, Schedel Arboretum & Gardens, 19255 W. Portage River S. Rd., Elmore, 6:30 p.m. $12 per person; $10 for Schedel members. Reservations appreciated. 419-862-3182. May 23: School Bus Night of Destruction, ARCA/ Toledo Speedway, 5639 Benore Rd., Toledo, 7:30 p.m. 419-727-1100, www.toledospeedway.com. May 23-25: Grand Opening Celebration, Penguin Beach and Flamingo Exhibit, Toledo Zoo, 2 Hippo Trail, Toledo. Enjoy the festivities and check out the new exhibits. Toledo Zoo, 419-419385-4040 or www.toledozoo.org. May 24: Memorial Day Parade, May 24, downtown Toledo, 10 a.m.-noon. Parade starts on N. Summit Street, travels left on Jackson ending at Michigan. www.dotoledo.org. May 24: Summer Opening Ceremony with The Righteous Brothers’ Bill Medley, Hoover Auditorium, Lakeside, 7:30 p.m. Gate fee $10. 419-798-4461, lakesideohio.com. May 24: Old Family Photos – Care, Digitizing & Organizing, Hayes Presidential Center, Fremont, 9:30 a.m. Hayes Head of Photographic Resources Gilbert Gonzalez will instruct attendees on how to preserve, digitize and organize family photos. Preregistration requested. www.rbhayes.org. May 24: The Beach Boys, Centennial Terrace, 5773 Centennial, Sylvania, 8 p.m. Tickets available at the Stranahan Box Office, 4645 Heatherdowns Blvd. (419-381-8851), at etix.com or at Centennial Terrace the day of the show after 5 p.m. May 24-25: First Siege 1813, Fort Meigs State Memorial, 29100 W. River Rd., Perrysburg. U.S. and British soldiers as well as Woodland Indians recreate historic 1813 battles at Fort Meigs. www. fortmeigs.org. May 24-26: Flower Day Weekend, Toledo Farmer’s Market, 525 Market St. (adjacent to the Erie Street Market), Toledo, rain or shine. A Toledo Memorial Day Weekend tradition and a kickoff to the 178th Farmer’s Market season, farmers will be on hand Saturday and Monday for “Market Days,” selling baked goods, produce, eggs, poultry, beef, yard art, crafts and, of course, flowers. On Sunday, “Flower Day,” more than 60 vendors will be selling their best plants, yard art, plant accessories and crafts. 419-936-ERIE or www.toledofarmersmarket.com. May 26: Memorial Day Commemoration, Fort Meigs State Memorial, 29100 W. River Rd., Perrysburg. Join the staff and volunteers of Fort Meigs in honoring our nation’s fallen heroes. www. fortmeigs.org. May 26-29: Toledo Mud Hens vs. Durham Bulls, Fifth Third Field, 406 Washington St., Toledo. 419725-HENS, www.mudhens.com. May 30-31: Genoa Homecoming, downtown Genoa. Residents, former residents and visitors are invited to enjoy a parade, carnival rides, musical entertainment, beer tent, 5K run/walk, fireworks and much more. The theme of this year’s homecoming celebration is “Classic Movies & TV.” www. genoaohio.org. May 30-31: Toledo Mud Hens vs. Charlotte Knights, Fifth Third Field, 406 Washington St., Toledo. 419-725-HENS, www.mudhens.com.

June June 1: 16th Annual British Return to Fort Meigs, Fort Meigs Memorial, 29100 W. River Rd., Perrysburg, 10 a.m.-3 p.m. View and vote on your favorite British vehicles, tour the fort, sample food and shop from various vendors. www.lebcc.org. June 6-7: Annual Village-Wide Garage Sale, downtown Oak Harbor, www.oakharborohio.net.

For more events, be sure to visit www. presspublications.com, www.do-toledo. org, www.shoresandislands.com or www. sanduskycounty.org. Submit event information to twalro@presspublications. com.

6954 CR 77 Millersburg, OH 44654 P: 330-674-0210 F: 330-674-0920

Look for our booth in the Optics Alley at the Black Swamp Bird Observatory May 6-15 13551 W. St. Rt. 2 Oak Harbor, OH 43449

Fre Freee Expe pertrt Bin occuula Bino clean aning larr cle on site! ing on site!

with Us...Beginning Friday, May 2 DJ David Will - Sat. May 3rd 6-11 New Improved Patio & Bar!

Free Micro Fiber Lens Cloth. Bring this ad to our booth May 6-15, 2014 Only 1 per ad limited supplies.

2072 Woodville Rd. 419.693.6695 Oregon, OH elcaminorealtoledo.com Sun.-Thurs. 11-9, Fri. & Sat. 11-10

See us for all your birding optics. Ohio’s number one source!


THE PRESS MAY 5, 2014

FREE Pancake Puppies

for Mom!

Higher Ground Coffee Shop Taking Reservations

Mother’s Day Buffet

Enjoy this Appetizer for FREE, with this coupon and a dine-in purchase for every MOM on Mother’s Day, Sun., May 11th Choice of Original, Cinnamon, Sugar or Blueberry

Adults $12.95 Youth $6.95 10:30-11:00am Seating 12:30-1pm Seating 222 East Front Street, Downtown Pemberville 419-287-7044 highergroundpemberville.org

Open 24 Hours Now at Flying J Plaza

26415 Warns Rd. at I-280 at Exit 1

419-837-2033 Available Exclusively at I-280

Grill For Mom this Mother’s Day • Steaks • Ribs • Burgers • Brats • Hot Dogs • Marinated Chicken Breast & Pork Chops ROASTING HOGS

All Sizes Available

Don’t forget Mom on Sunday, May 11th Mother’s Rings

Roaster Rental

+ TANK'S MEATS +

Food s p Stam me o Welc

S.R. 51 Elmore, OH 419-862-3312

Mon.-Thurs. 8:00- 5 p.m., Fri., 8:00-6:00 pm Sat. 8:00-Noon

Join Us Many s Varietie

Order by Wed. May 7th to receive by Mother’s Day Other Great Gift Ideas

Annuals Flats Potted Hanging Baskets Vegetable Plants

Perennials & Rose Bushes

W Silver Enamel Animals NE Earrings & Pendants Precious Moments Scarves Earrings Bracelets Necklaces Bright Colored Watches Ring Watches New Seiko Wall Clocks

Custom Planters ~Your Container or Ours~

Knitz Greenhouse

Expert Jewelry Repair In-Store by Frank Komives

8865 Arquette Rd, Oregon 419-343-4834

Genoa Jewelers

For Breakfast, Lunch or Dinner.

MOTHER’S DAY Sunday, May 11th

a Get ! s Mom ial Gift Spec

(Between Decant & Cousino) ~Retail & Wholesale~ Mon.-Sat. 9:00-7:00, Sun. 9:00-5:00

611 Main St., Genoa 419-855-8411

3483 Rd. 123 12 23Libbey M MAIN AIN ST STREET TREE REat ETI-280 ANY A419-837-5017 NY TOWN, TO OWN, USA USA

Truckload Plant Sale

Friday, May 9th - Sunday, May 11th Herbs & Vegetables $2.99 each OPEN Mother’s Day Sunday, May 11th, 9:00-2:00 Hanging Baskets Blooming Plants Mother’s Corsages

A Sweet Treat Just for Mom! All Mom’s receive a complimentary Strawberry Shortcake Sundae with the purchase of any entree.

Mention this ad and receive

$5 $5. OFF a $25.00 Purchase 00

Check out our online specials & order 24 hours a day @ bigappleblossom.com

Big Apple Blossom Florist We Deliver

Mon.-Fri. 9:00-5:30; Sat. 9:00-2:00

2265 Woodville Rd., Oregon 419-691-9655

For a limited time. Dine-in only. At participating locations.

Conveniently Located Inside

Surprise Mom with a Gift Card!

13


14

THE PRESS

MAY 5, 2014

Happy Mother’sDay

Mother’s Day Buffet May 11 11:30am-2pm

~Baked Ham ~BBQ Ribs ~Broasted Chicken Salads • Hot Sides • Desserts Call for reservations

Sunday, May 11th

Hairageous Welcomes our New Stylists

Celebrate Spring with a New Hair Style! (L to R top) Carol Worden, Sue Roy and Ida Limon (formerly of Sears Hair Salon) Michelle Hanely (formerly of First Choice). L to R first row Dawn Atwater, Lisa Villa, and Kathy Felschow.

Call for an appointment! MAY SPECIALS! Pedicure or $25.00ea. Shellac Manicure

Adults $12.99 Kids 6-11 $6.99 Under 6-FREE

Pemberville, OH 419-287-3239

ZEMNICKI

Ope n Soo ing n!

GREENHOUSE

• Flowers • Vegetable Plants • Hanging Baskets • Pots • many more items Hours: Weekdays 9 a.m. - 7 p.m. Sat. 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. Sun. 10 a.m. - 4 p.m.

3220 Brown Rd. Oregon, OH 419-693-8230

4725 Woodville Rd. (by Northwood Jewelers)

Northwood, OH. 419-691-3220

Kathleen Pollauf, LMT Massage Therapy Phone: (419) 320-9993 By appointment only

Do Something Special for Mom! Gift Certificates available

Rejuvinate, Reduce Stress, Soothe Headaches & Sore Muscles

Located at: 2665 Navarre Ave.,Suite A, In the Freeway Plaza, Oregon, OH

Help Mom Show Her Team Spirit! Woodmore

Genoa

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

«Varsity Jackets« 329 RICE STREET (across from Post Office)

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

www.presspublications.com

Trees & Shrubs Make Great Mother’s Day Gifts Now taking orders for locally grown Evergreens, Shade and Ornamental Trees, Shrubs, and Perennials Free Landscaping Estimates • Patios and water features • Spring cleanups • Retaining walls • New landscapes • Landscape renovations

Book your estimate appointment now. 582 N. Opfer-Lentz Rd. • (2 miles east of Genoa) (419) 855-3058 Monday-Friday 10am-6pm Saturday 9am-5pm Closed Sunday

Let Us Do Your Cooking for You on Mother’s Day!

Our All-You-Care-To-Eat Buffet 11am-10 pm $12.99 Mom will enjoy the wide variety of salads, meats and desserts! • Green Bean Casserole • Carved Ham • Sweet Potatoes & Roast Beef • Macaroni & Cheese • Fried Chicken • Stuffed Cabbage Rolls • Assorted Desserts • Soup/Salad Bar • Stuffing No Reservations Needed.

The Quality Difference

I-280, EXIT 1B STONY RIDGE, OH 419-837-9820


THE PRESS MAY 5, 2014

Bring Mom GolÀng! Mother’s Day Special Sunday May 11th

FREE 18 Holes & Cart for MOM! with your purchase of 18 holes and a cart.

Summer Junior’s Program Wednesdays 9:00am - 11:00 am June 11th - August 6th ~Hands-on instruction~ Beginner, Intermediate or Advanced

$80.00 Includes Awards Banquet

Interested in becoming a member? Call for details.

Need A Gift For Mom? Find It At Veh & Son

LARECLZ-BOY INERS From

Only

299

$

FREE Delivery 6 Months FREE Financing With Approved Credit!

La-Z-Boy Recliners • Curios End tables • Coffee Tables Sofas • Lamps Jewelry Armoires Wall accessories Mattress Sets

Looking to join a league or have a league looking for a home? Contact us to discuss availability. Book your outings early. Dates are ¿lling up!

4900 4900 County County Rd. Rd. 16, 16, Woodville, Woodville, OH OH 419-849-3693 419-849-3693 www.HiddenHillsGolf.net

The Biggest Little Furniture Store Around!

In Gibsonburg, OH www.vehandson.com

(419) 637-7292

OPEN: Tues., Wed., Thurs.& Sat. 9 to 5:30 Mon. & Fri. 9 to 9

MOTHER’S DAY AT THE BAY – SUNDAY, MAY 11

START EXPLORING NOW AT

MAUMEEBAYSTATEPARKLODGE.COM LODGING RESERVATIONS:

Join us at Maumee Bay from 11:00am to 4:00pm for our Annual Mother’s Day Buffet. Chef’s selections include hand-carved Prime Rib with Roasted Garlic Au Jus, Apple wood Smoked Ham, Seafood Au Gratin and more.

DINING RESERVATIONS:

• Plus: Cold station featuring Cajun-style peel and eat shrimp, salads and cheeses, additional hot entrees and sides, children’s buffet, and house made desserts

1-800-282-7275 GROUP SALES: 1-877-496-9224, EXT. 108 1-419-836-1466, EXT. 2 VISIT ONLINE FOR

CURRENT PROMOS

• Adults: $28.95, Seniors $23.95, Children 6-12 $10.95, Children 3-5 $4.95, Children 2 and under eat free with paying Adult

FREE GOLF FOR MOM ON MOTHER’S DAY

The golf course is now open! On Mother’s Day only, just pay for your greens fees and cart, and Mom golfs for free! Twilight Rate only $30.50 for 18 holes.

Maumee Bay: OH, The Surprises!

1750 State Park Road #2, Oregon, OH 43616

15


THE PRESS

MAY 5,

Entertainment

16

The Press

History revealed of Ohio Civil War prison Northwest Ohio is home to the only Union Army Civil War prison specifically designed to house captured Confederate officers. Johnson’s Island Civil War Prison, located near Marblehead, continues to reveal tantalizing details about the war and the men who served on both sides. The Hayes Presidential Center’s latest exhibit – “Privy to History: Civil War Prison Life Unearthed” – shares information learned from archaeological exploration of the prison site. The exhibit, funded by the Sidney Frohman Foundation and the Friends & Descendants of Johnson’s Island Civil War Prison, opened May 1 and continues through Jan. 4, 2015. “Privy to History: Civil War Prison Life Unearthed” advances the history of Johnson’s Island with facts uncovered since the 1965 publication of “Rebels on Lake Erie” – the seminal history of the prison written by Charles E. Frohman. Through a collaboration with David R. Bush, Ph.D. of Heidelberg0 University’s Center for Historic & Military Archaeology, a display of numerous artifacts recovered from the site during excavations of the prison latrines are included in the exhibit. An episode of the History Channel’s “History Detectives” is included in the exhibit. It explores the amazing story of a particular Confederate officer who fashioned a camera from tin cans in order to take photographs of his fellow prisoners. Hours are 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday and noon-5 p.m. Sundays. Admission is $7.50-adults, $6.50- seniors

The

A prisoner-made map of the Johnson’s Island Civil War Prison and several artifacts presented at the Hayes Museum’s new exhibit, “Privy to History: Civil War Prison Life Unearthed.” (Photo courtesy of the Hayes Presidential Center) age 60+ and $3 for children 6-12.12. For information on the exhibit or special events, call 800-998-PRES. The

Hours

Pizza, Grinders, Salads and more!

• Prime Rib • Steaks • Lake Erie Perch • Seafood • Salad 6067 Bayshore Road 419-697-1000

Mother’s Day Gift Cards

$25 for $20 All Day Breakfast with Coupon 3 eggs, home fries, meat, toast & jelly

Only $3.95 1949 Woodville Rd., Oregon 419-691-9999 www.woodvillediner.com

Buy One Entreé & Beverage and Get One Entreé

½ OFF!

Exp. 5-31-14

At Travel Centers of America 3483 Libbey Rd. at I-280 419-837-5017

WAYWARD INN RESTAURANT & LOUNGE

697-1799

(419) 2325 Woodville Road Oregon, OH 43616 Dine In or Carryout

Oregon’s Finest

Sonny Berry’s famous

Supper Club qFarm Raised American Catfishq

Featuring Our Famous Lake Erie Perch Dinners

Also Serving Steaks and Shrimp Dinners, Breakfast, Noon Lunches, Complete Bar Service

5307 Bayshore Rd. 419-698-8106

Open: 8 am-10 pm Mon. - Sat.

Come See How We Treat Mom!

1842 Woodville Rd., 419-693-0862

$3 OFF

With $20 or more purchase

OFF

Oriental Dinner Entree (Dine-in Only)

Expires: 5-31-14 not valid with other offers

s

(419) 691-0206

Corner of I-280 & Woodville Road

not good w/any other discounts Exp. 5/31/14

s

$5.00 any Reg. Footlong w/ purchase of a med. drink 1501 Woodville Rd., Millbury 419-836-3325

Same Place • Same Quality Since 1982

THE BIG APPLE DELI

BAYSHORE

1213 Schreier Road, Rossford, • 419-666-3288 (Corner of Lime City & Schreier Roads)

$1.

Visitors to the Toledo Zoo will have a dynamic new exhibit to enjoy, starting Friday, May 23. Visitors will be able to walk through the all-new Penguin Beach exhibit, located near the historic Aquarium, and catch a view of penguins on three sides. Nearby, a “wall of water” will offer expanded underwater viewing. The exhibit’s new location, near the playground at Primate Forest, also offers the zoo’s youngest visitors greater interaction with these charismatic birds. The zoo is increasing the size of its penguin flock – more correctly called a colony – and the new birds have already started arriving: four females and one male. They are completing a 30-day quarantine at Penguin Beach’s off-exhibit holding quarters. Penguin Beach is not the only new exhibit of 2014. Flamingo Key, sponsored by Toledo Express Airport, also opens May 23. Near the zoo’s Broadway entrance, a new free-flight parakeet exhibit is being finalized. ‘Keet Retreat, sponsored by BP, allows visitors to enjoy these colorful, friendly members of the parrot family in a fun encounter unlike anything else in the region. As the May 23-25 Opening Weekend Celebration approaches, sponsored by Kroger, updates will be shared at toledozoo.org/flight.

Monday-Thursday 11 a.m.-9 p.m. Friday & Saturday 11 11a.m.-11 a.m. - 10p.m. p.m. Sundays Closed

May 11th, Noon - 5:00

00

Rutherford B. Hayes Presidential Center is located at the corner of Hayes and Buckland avenues.

Work progresses on Penguin Beach

Dining Guide

Treat Mom This Mother’s Day

Try our New Menu!

2014

NEW YORK STYLE DELICATESSEN

Graduation Celebration Hot and Cold Buffet

Subs, Salads, Snacks & Wraps 2118 Woodville Rd • Oregon Party Time Hotline 419-698-2344

Open 24 Hours Now at Flying J Plaza

26415 Warns Rd. at I-280. Exit 1

15% OFF Your meal with purchase of a beverage

One coupon per guest check per visit. Coupon has no cash value. No change returned. Taxes & gratuity not included. Beverages not included. Valid at participating Denny's. Selection and prices may vary. Use only original coupon - no photoc opied or internet printed coupons. No substitutions.

Orders to-go taken at 419-837-2033

Taking Mother’s Day Reservations

Steaks • Prime Rib • Seafood • Italian OPEN Everyday at 11am Kid’s Menu

506 S. Lallendorf • Oregon 419-690-1555

Buy One Buffet & Get $8 Off Second Buffet With this coupon. Expires 5-31-14 PETRO Stopping Centers

I-280 Exit 1B Stony Ridge 419-837-9820 Not valid on Holiday Buffets

Buy Any Lunch Entree Get Second of Equal or Lesser Value for

HALF OFF

2072 Woodville Rd. Oregon, OH 419.693.6695 Sun.-Thurs. 11-9 Fri. & Sat. 11-10 Not valid with any other offer. Expires 6/1/14 Valid at Woodville Rd. location only P


THE PRESS

MAY 5, 2014

Entertainment

17

The Press

Black Swamp Mud Runs offer down `n dirty fun Adrenaline Rush Sports, LLC is partnering with the Ottawa County Fairgrounds and a number of other local businesses to make NW Ohio the home to a premier, permanent obstacle mud run course. The Black Swamp Mud Run Course, located at the fairgrounds in Oak Harbor, is one of only a few permanent obstacle courses in the country. A permanent course allows the obstacles to be bigger, more rugged and more numerous than the temporary courses, which are often dragged from city to city, set up in different venues, and torn down the day after the run. Not a mud runner? Not a runner at all? The course and events are designed for anyone to run, athlete and non-athlete alike. Runners must be older than 11 years of age and able to run or walk. There may

be experienced mud runners striving for their best time, and non-athletes, walking and having a good time. Runners can take breaks half way through or at every obstacle, or they can hit it hard throughout the course. What is a mud run? Think about adults giving themselves permission to play in the mud again, run an obstacle course, and just get dirty – an opportunity to put stress aside and let off some steam. Too busy in the summer? Run in the spring. Too busy in the spring? Run in the fall. Since the Black Swamp Mud Run Course doesn’t have to travel from venue to venue, it is planning four events to cater to the busiest schedule: • May 17: The Muddiest 911 Run invites fire, EMS, and police to run for bragging rights and their name on all future Muddiest 911 Run race shirts. Participants

can run as a team or individual; run for time or just for fun or run with friends for the service of your choice. • June 21: The Fund Runner – support a cause and have fun doing it. Runners can raise funds or awareness for their favorite charities or causes. • Aug. 2 and 3: The Black Swamp Dirty Dash. • Oct. 10 and 11: The Night of the Dead Run. One of the few night runs in the country, held a few nights after the full moon. Traveling or thinking of inviting friends who will have to travel? The Ottawa County Fairgrounds has on-premise camping to make it a full adventure weekend. Area hotels are also offering discounted lodging. Don’t want to get muddy? Spectators can see almost 85 percent of the course from the grandstand viewing area or from

the sidelines. With plenty of vendors and entertainment, spectators will have a great time watching the run. Visit www.adrenalinerushsports.net for links to each race, links for registering, information for volunteers and sponsors, and race prep suggestions.

A Wild Time for Mom Bring Mom to the Toledo Zoo for Mother’s Day, sponsored by Mercy. All moms receive free admission when accompanied by one or more children, only on Sunday, May 11. A Mother’s Day brunch will be offered in the historic Lodge. Times, prices and menu details are available at toledozoo.org/ mothersday. The outing fills fast; reserve a place early by calling 419-385-5721, ext. 6001. (advance reservations only).

A recepƟon in honor of the years of service of former Chief Bruce Moritz will be held Thursday, May 8 8:15 pm following the regular Fire Board meeƟng at Allen-Clay Joint Fire District Headquarters 3155 N. Genoa-Clay Center Rd. (across from Genoa Schools)

Please come and join us, all are welcome!

Mom, Dad and Grad!

Tune Up Your Home for Spring

Stop in Today and Choose the PERFECT Gift from our Large Selection of

• Air Conditioning• Stand by Generators • Sump Pump • Plumbing & Electrical Repair & Updates We service most brands of Air Conditioning and Heating Equipment 24 Hour Emergency Service Call 419-898-3211 130 S. Locust St, Oak Harbor, OH 43449

Figurines, Angels & Gifts

PILLS ‘n’ PACKAGES

GIBSONBURG 419-637-7441

WOODVILLE 419-849-2781

ELMORE 419-862-2982

FREE Gift Wrapping ALWAYS!


18

THE PRESS

MAY 5, 2014

Entertainment

The Press

Arts Commission kicking off 7th season of Art Walks The Arts Commission of Greater Toledo’s popular Art Walk series will celebrate the start of its seventh season Thursday, May 22 from 6-9 p.m. The program, which began with a small handful of venues and attendance of about 50 guests at the inaugural event in 2007, has grown exponentially and will feature more than 100 artists and nearly 30 venues each month throughout the summer series. Art Walks offer a way for the community to experience Toledo’s burgeoning arts scene, to explore the development happening in downtown Toledo and to enjoy and purchase original fine art and locally produced handmade art, crafts and wares. Art Walks will be held the fourth Thursday of the month May through September (May 22, June 26, July 24, Aug. 28 and Sept. 25). Hours are 6-9 p.m. Art Walk guests are encouraged to explore the UpTown Arts and Entertainment District, the Warehouse District and the Arts Zone on foot, via bicycle, or using the new bicycle taxi service offered by Glass City Pedicabs. Venues and exhibitions change month to month. For complete, accurate, and detailed listings, get event updates, downloadable maps, free parking tips, and more information in the week leading up to the event date at www.TheArtsCommission. org/Programs/Art-Walk. The Arts Commission encourages street performers to set up on the sidewalks throughout the featured neighborhoods and perform for tips. Invited performers include musicians, jugglers, dancers, mimes, performance artists, and all others. Street Performing licenses are available through the City of Toledo’s Treasurer’s Office on the 20th Floor of One Government Center, Suite 2000. Licenses are $20 for the first year, and just $5 to renew each year following. For more information about obtaining a street performing license, contact Ryan Bunch at rbunch@theartscommission.org.

A Fine Pairing Alpaca Crossroads, an advertising coop of Northwest Ohio alpaca farms, will visit Chateau Tebeau Winery, 525 SR 635, Helena, for a special event Saturday, June 7 from 2-8 p.m. Admission is free. Attendees can taste Chateau Tebeau’s wines, have a casual meal and learn more about the “alpaca lifestyle” and the financial benefits of owning alpacas from some of the country’s most successful and experienced alpaca breeders. For more information, visit www. thealpacacrossroads.com or www.chateautebeauwinery.com.

Bark for Life Tiki Warriors Relay for Life Team will present the inaugural Bark for Life Saturday, May 17 at Veterans Memorial Park in Genoa. The team fundraiser, with proceeds benefiting the American Cancer Society Relay for Life of Ottawa County, will include a walk through the park on multiple surfaces including pavement, gravel and grass. There will also be a variety of contests, including the best costume, biggest and smallest dogs, dog that resembles its

Etc. ing, as is solid instrumental backing and soloing. Tickets are $10 and available are at the door. Visit www.pembervilleoperahouse. org for more information.

Photo contest under way The Sandusky County Convention and Visitors Bureau is inviting area photographers to submit their best photos depicting scenes from throughout Sandusky County. Photos will be on display May 9, 10 and 11 at the Sandusky County Art & Music Festival in Downtown Fremont. The deadline for entries is May 9. Entry forms are available for download at www. sanduskycounty.org. For more details, call 419-332-4470.

Summer fun at the zoo The Toledo Zoo will offer Summer Safari Camps starting in June. The day camps, open to ages 4-14, include themes that stretch from penguins and polar bears to dinosaurs and fishing expeditions. Kids ages 11-14 can spend time working as Junior Zookeepers in Nature’s Neighborhood, the award-winning children’s zoo, or they can become Junior Field Researchers and venture out with zoo staff for hands-on conservation projects throughout the region. For more information about Summer Safari Camps or Zoo Snoozes, visit toledozoo.org.

Art Walks, sponsored by the Arts Commission of Greater Toledo, offer a way for the community to experience the local art scene and discover downtown Toledo. (Courtney Fillion Photography) owner, best bark and dog wearing the most purple. Registration will begin at 9:30 a.m., when participants can pick up their “wag bags” and wristbands. At 10 a.m., a blessing of the dogs will be held before the walk begins. Advance registration by May 10 will guarantee participants a “wag bag.” Limited bags will be available for day-ofevent registrants. The registration fee is $15 for the first dog and $10 for each additional dog. Petrelated businesses are invited to exhibit at the park for a $15 set-up fee. Call Kim Coppes at 419-265-2789 to register or for more information.

Choraliers concert The Choraliers will present their spring show, “The Music of Our Lives” May 8, 9 and 10 at 8 p.m. at Fassett Middle School, 3025 Starr Ave., Oregon. The Choraliers will lead audiences on a trip down Memory Lane with songs like, “Happy Together,” “16 Candles,” and “Sweet Caroline.” Tickets are $10 for adults, $8 for seniors and students, and $6 each for groups

of 10 or more and children 10 and younger. They are available at James Optical, 2737 Navarre Ave, Oregon; Beth Allen Florist, 2295 Starr Ave., Oregon; Urban Flowers in Rossford; at the door, or by calling 419693-7542.

Bluegrass at its best For nearly 30 years, the Muleskinner Band has been providing listeners with a unique blend of quality bluegrass, gospel, and traditional country music. The band will take the stage at the Pemberville Opera House Saturday, May 3 at 7:30 p.m. – the final show in the Live! In the House Concert Series. Bill Purk, Jim Peterson, Ed Weisenbach and Gary Martin bring their individual musical backgrounds and experiences together to provide tight harmony, upbeat humor, and excellent musicianship, making a Muleskinner performance perfect for a wide range of audiences. The musical offerings will span Big Mon to Buck, Patsy to Merle, Gospel to the Drifters, the Doobie Brothers to Crosby, Stills, & Nash. Great vocal harmony is a centerpiece of every Muleskinner render-

Polish jazz band to perform The Dixie Jazz Company, a Polish jazz band from Poznan, Poland is coming to Toledo for two shows, Wednesday, May 14 and Thursday May 15 at 7 p.m. at the University of Toledo, Center for Performing Arts’ Recital Hall (use Secor entrance). Tickets are $20 for adults and $10 for students and are available from the Lourdes University Franciscan Center, by calling 419-824-3999, Monday through Friday, 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Cash or check payment only Records and CDs will be available at the concert.

Doors guitarist’s band to perform Hollywood Casino Toledo will present Robby Krieger’s Jam Kitchen in a free concert Thursday, June 19, at 8 p.m., as part of the casino’s summer-long Hollywood Concert Series. Tickets may be reserved at www.hollywoodcasinotoledo.com/HCS. The band, led by the legendary guitarist from The Doors, will perform some of the band’s classic music on the outdoor stage, under the stars at the casino’s riverfront venue The Hollywood Concert Series kicks off June 6, 7 and 8 with a weekend of free shows from Legends in Concert. Also announced for the series is Jamey Johnson, who will perform Saturday, June 14.

CREATE A KEEPSAKE FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY! “We Proudly Salute these Graduating Seniors from the Class of 2014!”

Reserve space now! All ads and format same size. (Sample shown). Deadline - Tues., May 20th Published - Mon., June 2nd Includes color photo: $25.00 Metro and Suburban The Press 1550 Woodville Rd. Millbury, OH. 43447 419-836-2221 Classified@presspublications.com

Open Mon.-Thurs. 9-5

C

C O o N n G g R r A a t T u U l L a A t T i I o O n N s

S

Christopher Willmeth Genoa High School Class of 2014

We Love You! Mom &Dad, Matt & Ben & Peanut, too!

Dale Fielding

Once a marine, Always a marine. Semper Fidelis Thanks, we love you.

This Memorial Day you can salute the heroes of our Armed Forces past and present by placing a Tribute. For $20 Includes(color photo) and will run in the Suburban and Metro Press. Deadline-May 20th Run Date-May 26th

The Press 1550 Woodville Rd. Millbury, OH. 43447 419-826-2221 419-836-1319 Fax Email: classified@presspublications.com Open Mon.-Thurs. 9-5


THE PRESS

MAY 5, 2014

Bulletin Board Bulletin Board policy As a service to our community, Bulletin Board items are published at no cost, as space permits. The Press makes no guarantee that items submitted will be published. To ensure publication of events/news items, please speak to one of our advertising representatives at 419-836-2221. A complete listing of events is available at www. presspublications.com.

lunch reservations to Brenda at 419-898-3242 or Martha at 419-862-1519 by May 8. Breakfast with the Birders May 10, 6:30-10:30 a.m. at the Lodge at Camp Sabroske, 4405 N. Toussaint N. Rd. All-you-can-eat breakfast featuring omelets, French toast, sausage and a beverage. Red Cross Blood Drive May 10, 8 a.m.-1 p.m., St. John’s Lutheran Church, 122 W. Ottawa.

Elmore

Pemberville

Friends of the Elmore Library are accepting new memberships or renewals in the organization. Membership is $5 per individual and $10 for a family. Membership forms are available at the library. Storytime for Preschool-Age Children Wed. at 11 a.m. Call the library at 419-862-2482 for info. Cash Basis Annual Financial Report for HarrisElmore Public Library for 2013 is available for inspection at the library, 328 Toledo St. Call Julie Bergman, fiscal officer, at 419-862-2573 for an appointment. Elmore Senior Center-Elmore Golden Oldies, Grace Evangelical Lutheran Church, 19225 Witty Rd. Lunch served Tues. & Thurs. at noon. Reservations required by 10 a.m. the day before. Blood pressure & blood sugar checks the 4th Tues. of the month; bingo the 4th Tues. of the month after lunch. Reservations: 419-862-3874. Elmore Conservation Club Trap Shooting every Wed. from 6-9 p.m. and every Sat. from 5-9 p.m. Questions: 419-392-1112.

Fremont

Free Computer Classes at Birchard Library, 423 Croghan St. PowerPoint 1-3 will be offered May 6, 7, and 8, 6:30-8 p.m.; Computer Basics 1-4 (using Windows 7) will be held Wednesdays and Fridays, May 7, 9, 14, and 16, 1-2:30 p.m. Registration is required and is available now by calling 419-3347101, ext. 216.

Genoa

Chicken B-B-Q prepared by Bar-B-Que Traveler May 18, 11 a.m. until sold out, Genoa Legion Hall, 302 West St. Half- and quarter-chicken dinners available. Dine in or carry out. Christian Moms’ Group meets from 9:30-11:30 a.m. the 1st and 3rd Monday of each month through May at Our Lady of Lourdes. The group is open to all moms who desire encouragement and support in the vocation of motherhood. For info, contact Patti Greenhill at 419-862-0128 or email pattijsd@yahoo.com. Genoa Branch Library, 602 West St., storytimes for preschool-age children are held Tues. at 11 a.m.; Morning Book Discussion Group meets the 3rd Thurs. of the month at 9:30 a.m.; Evening Book Discussion Group meets the 3rd Tues. of the month at 7 p.m.; Adult Craft Classes offered the 1st Mon. of the month from 6:30-7:30 p.m. Call the library at 419-855-3380 to register. Genoa Senior Center 514 Main St., serves lunch Mon., Wed. & Fri., 11:30 a.m. (call 419-855-4491 for reservations). Card playing Mon. & Wed. at 12:30 p.m.; blood sugar checks offered the 2nd Wed. of the month; bingo Mon. at 9:30 a.m. Trinity Thrift Shop, 105 4th St., hours are Fri. 9:30 a.m.-4 p.m. & Sat. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Clothes & small household items available at reasonable prices. Proceeds benefit mission projects. Genoa Community Food Pantry Open monthly on the 3rd Thurs.3:30-5:30 p.m. and the following Saturday of the same week, 10 a.m. - noon. Serving those who are in Genoa School District. Proper ID and billing address within the district required. Pantry is located at Christ Community Church, 303 West 4th St. Info: 419-855-8539 or 419-341-0913.

Gibsonburg

Birchard Library, 100 N. Webster St., is offering free hands-on computer classes during May. Computer Basics 1-4 (using Windows 8.1) will be held Mondays and Wednesdays, May 12, 14, 19, and 21, 6:30-8 p.m. Registration is required and is available by calling the main library reference desk at 419-334-7101, ext. 216. Active Seniors invited to Meet & Eat at Gibsonburg Senior Center, 100 Meadow Lane. Lunches every weekday, educational and social programs, health assessments and more. Transportation and homedelivered meals available. 419-637-7947.

Lake Twp.

Ageless Wonders will meet for dinner May 8, 5 p.m., Oregon Inn, 6067 Bay Shore Rd. Reservations have been made under “Ageless Wonders.” Info: 419-836-3811.

Lindsey

Village of Lindsey Farmers Market the 2nd Saturday, 9 a.m.-noon May through October in the Village Park on Main Street. Open to vendors selling produce, baked goods, plants, crafts, jewelry, candles, etc. Fee is $5 for unlimited space. For info, call 419-665-2045.

Oak Harbor

Relay For Life of Ottawa County Chicken Barbecue Dinner May 4. 11 a.m.-2 p.m. or until sold out at the Community Market/VFW Hall on Main Street. Half-chicken meal includes baked potato, green beans, roll with butter and a cookie. Dine in or carry out. Advance ticket purchase recommended for guaranteed service. Contact Grandma’s Backyard BBQ at 419-734-7471 or Lisa Reedy at 419-898-2544 for tickets. All proceeds support the American Cancer Society. Ottawa Co. PERI Chapter 82 Meeting May 12, 11:30 a.m., Riverview Healthcare campus. Speaker William Tuttamore of the Marblehead Bank will speak on Financial Elder Abuse. Call

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.

Jonathan Lester

Walbridge

Walbridge Library, 108 N. Main St., offers the following programs: Family Storytime Tues. at 11 a.m.; Mystery Book Club meets the 4th Mon. at 1 p.m.; Inspiration Book Club meets the 1st Thurs. at 1 p.m. For info, call 419-666-9900 or visit wcdpl.org.

Stony Ridge

Red Cross Blood Drive May 10, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., St. John’s Lutheran Church, 5520 Fremont Pike.

Woodville

Woodville Historical Society will meet May 6 at 7:30 p.m. at the Woodville Library. Robert Brugler, will present, “A Visit With Abe.” The program is sponsored by Fremont Federal Credit Union. The meeting is free and open to the public. Woodville Township Trustees will hold their regular meetings in 2014 on the 1st and 3rd Wednesday of each month at 7 p.m. in the Fiscal Office at the Woodville Township Fire Station, 321 East Main St. WSOS Woodville Senior Center, located in the Woodville Twp. Fire Hall, is open Monday-Friday, 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Lunch is served at 11:30 a.m. and is open to ages 60 years and older. Reservations are required and can be made by calling 419-8493636. Home-delivered meals are also available for homebound seniors.

Human trafficking Terra State Community College’s Life Scholars program will offer a program on “Human Trafficking–Close to Home” May 5 from 9 a.m.-noon. The program will be presented by Kizzy Williams, of Toledo Area Ministries Second Chance and Toledo Area Ministries Youth Services. The informative session will provide an overview of human trafficking in the Northwest Ohio area and cover basic definitions of trafficking, strategies traffickers use for grooming and recruitment, the impact of trafficking on the family and the community, and what can be done to end trafficking in our communities. The cost is $5 for Life Scholar members and $15 for non-members. To register or for more information, call Amanda Pochatko at 419-559-2205 or Lifelong Learning at 419-559-2255.

Saving Eastwood The Committee to Save our Elementaries will meet May 5 at 7 p.m. in the Troy Township administration building in Stony Ridge. Committee chairperson Crystal Crosby will present information about the Luckey and Pemberville elementary school buildings and why they should be kept intact as part of the Eastwood School District. The committee opposes a proposal to consolidate the district’s buildings and construct a new elementary on the central campus. Crosby may be contacted by email at ccandcrew@hotmail.com. Donations to the committee should be sent to Committee to Save Our Elementaries, P.O. Box 255, Pemberville, O. 43450.

Fundraiser planned A Mother’s Day Luncheon, Fashion Show and Fundraiser to benefit the Ottawa County Republican Party will be held Saturday, May 10 at the Catawba Island Club. The event will include a luncheon, fashions and jewelry from Marcell of Westlake, raffles and a silent auction. The deadline for reservations is Monday, May 5. To make reservations, call Renee Claycomb at 419-960-7371.

Equipment testing The Ottawa County Board of Elections will conduct a public test of voting equipment Monday, May 5 at 3 p.m. at the board office, 8444 W. SR 163, Oak Harbor.

Congratulations on your graduation from Tiffin University with honors. We’re very proud of you. Mom, Dad, and family

CREATE A KEEPSAKE FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY! C C O o N n G g r R a A t T u U l L a A t T i I o O n s N

Our Transitions Page is the perfect environment if you have announcements that deserve special mention. Call The Press at 419836-2221 and speak to the Classified Department about placing an ad. Deadline is Wednesday at 4:00 p.m.

Mother’s Day Tributes A tribute to all mothers for Mother's Day! Linda Jolliff Pope “Popey”

Christopher Willmeth Genoa High School Class of 2014

Dear Mom, I am so blessed to have you as my mom. I don’t know what I would do without you! Thank you for being a very special mom, grandmother, friend and person. May God Bless you always!

We Love You! Mom &Dad, Matt & Ben & Peanut, too! Reserve space now!

Deadline - Tues., May 20th Published - Mon., June 2nd Includes color photo: $25.00 Metro and Suburban The Press 1550 Woodville Rd. Millbury, OH. 43447 419-836-2221 classified@presspublications.com (Open Mon.-Thurs. 9-5 )

Love You Lots! “Margaret” Place a tribute to your mother, mothers to be etc. Deadline- Wednesday, May 7th ads will run on Monday, May 12th. (Sample shown above). Runs in Metro & Suburban Press - $20.00 (w/color photo) Call 419-836-2221 or e-mail classified@presspublications.com to reserve space now! Or you can visit The Press at: 1550 Woodville Rd., Millbury, OH. (Open Mon.Thurs. 9-5)

50th Wedding Anniversary Dale & Jackie (Sue) Busch Dale Fielding

Happy Birthday Marine Corp! Once a marine, Always a marine. Semper Fidelis Thanks, we love you. Your Family Salute the heroes of our Armed Forces past and present by placing a Tribute. For $20 includes(color photo) and will run in the Suburban and Metro Press. Deadline - May 20th Run Date- May 26th The Press 1550 Woodville Rd. Millbury, OH. 43447 419-826-2221 Fax 419-836-1319 Email:classified@presspublications.com

(Hours: Mon. - Thurs. 9-5 Closed Friday)

Dale & Sue (Gulish) Busch were united in marriage on May 2, 1964 at St. Ignatius Church in Oregon, Ohio. The couple have three children, Dale Jr. (Jeni), Connie (Robb), Tonya (Jamie); and two grandchildren, Cassy & Olivia. Dale & Sue will be celebrating with family and friends.

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THE PRESS

MAY 5, 2014

Woodville is a Charming Village Steeped in History Firmly Grounded in the Present and Moving Toward an Exciting Future

Come Home to Woodville! 10th Annual

Woodville All-Town Sale

May 22, 23 & 24 Farmer’s Market May 24

Spring into Action!

Glen A. Davis D.D.S.

Tae Kwon Do

New Patients Welcome

First-place pro-angler Dan Stier (left) and first-place co-angler John Hoyer (right) pose with their respective trophies at the Cabela’s National Walleye Tour event.

Get Fit With

Pro anglers win $73,780 catch

H2 O Tae Kwon Do Tumbling & Cheer Dance

Pro-angler Dan Stier brought in a twoday total of 84.67 pounds of walleye to win the pro-angler category of the season-opening event for the Cabela’s National Walleye Tour (NWT) at Trenton, Mich. on April 2526. After a strong showing on day one, Stier went into day two in second place and fought off the competition to take home a total of $73,780 in cash and prizes. Heading back to Lake Erie and the same productive water he fished on day one, Stier endured a 37-mile ride in 4- and 5-foot waves to the North Bass Island area. Stier and his co-angler partner tried a few spots unsuccessfully before they found the winning fish along the north reef. “We caught 18 fish over seven pounds and six over 28 inches in a matter of about an hour,” said Stier. “Yesterday all the fish were set up on the south reef. Today they were tucked up against the north reef.” With years of experience on Lake Erie, Stier knew the walleyes were biting on spinners. He focused his efforts on 18 to 22 feet of water with spinner rigs set 25 to 35 feet back. “The spinner bite was so strong I stuck with it all week. The key for me was that I was going super slow - like .7 to .8 mph. If I went over 1 mph I wouldn’t hardly get bite,” Stier said. First day leader Brian Bjorkman brought in a disappointing 34.43-pound bag of fish on day two to fall back to ninth place. Stier took home over $73,000 in cash and prizes, including a new Ranger 620VS with a 250 hp Evinrude motor. Second-place finisher on the pro side, Ronnie Rhodes, of Sheffield, Ohio, moved up from seventh place with his day two bag of 42.85 pounds, earning him $17,124. Fishing on the west side of North Bass Island, Rhodes ran crankbaits 20 and 22 feet over 32-35 feet of water. “I used Off Shore planer boards and had 80 feet out on the outside boards and 120 feet out on the inside boards,” said Rhodes. “Eighty would get me down to 20 feet and 120 would get me to 22. On both days speed was everything. I trolled faster with my crankbaits - 1.3 to 1.5 mph.” Known for his abilities to fish river systems, Bill Shimota, of Northfield, Minn., opted instead for the big waters of Lake

Erie. The angler’s second stringer of 42.75 pounds propelled him from eighth place to a final day third-place finish. The angler added Ranger and Evinrude contingency winnings for a combined total of $16,959. Brett King (fourth), Bob Henton (fifth), Rick Olson (sixth), Tom Kemos (seventh), Pat Byle (eighth), Brian Bjorkman (ninth) and Nick Schertz (tenth) round out the top 10 pro-anglers. After signing up late to the event and being put on the waiting list, first-place co-angler John Hoyer, of Orono, Minn., received a call from the NWT to let him know he could compete. Competing in his first NWT event, Hoyer paired up with Ryan Buddie for the first day and brought 43.34 pounds to the scales. Day two, Hoyer paired with pro-angler Steve Miller. Their weight of 42.58 was enough for Hoyer to eclipse the 84.92 mark set by second-place co-angler Chris Hammond. The angler took home $7,085 and a quite a bit more experience. “Winning is great, but I think I doubled my walleye knowledge with four days of pre-fishing and two days of tournament fishing,” said Hoyer. “You would just never learn this much if you’re not in a tournament scenario. I got to pre-fish with Dusty Minke, Korey Sprengel and Bill Shimota. Watching them put it all together was fun.” Chris Hammond (second), Chuck Jones (third), Chuck Jones (fourth), Jeff Felhaber (fifth), Joshua Olson (sixth), Richard Landerschier (seventh), Bret Rogers (eighth), Jason Maraskine (ninth) and Chris Schmitt (tenth) round out the top 10 co-anglers. The next stop for the Cabela’s National Walleye Tour is the Missouri River event at Mobridge, S.D., June 27-28. Registrations for the event are already being accepted online and by calling 612-424-0708. Anglers who are participating in any of the numerous contingency prize programs are encouraged to submit all pertinent information before the event to remain eligible for any potential bonus money. For more details, anglers are encouraged to call 612-424-0708 or check out the new website at www.nationalwalleyetour. com. From here, site visitors can learn more about the NWT, view the TV schedule and learn more about what’s in store for 2014.

MOVE IT AND LOSE IT WITH A PRESS ROUTE Looking for a way to complement your weight loss program, but lack the incentive to start walking? Try a Press walk route. (Wages earned and calories burned will vary according to route size).

Call Jordan (ext. 32) at 419-836-2221 or 1-800-300-6158.

PRESS The

Since 1972

Metro Suburban Maumee Bay

P.O. Box 169 • 1550 Woodville, Millbury, OH 43447

Family Dentistry

Check Out Our New Classes

Taylor’s Tae Kwon Do & Tumbling 200 S. Elm Street • Woodville

109 N. Elm St. Woodville (419) 849-3771

419-704-4407

Hours: Tues. 11:00-7:00 Wed./Thurs. 9:00-5:00 Fri. 9:00-2;00 Member A.D.A./O.D.A.

Check Out Our Great New Accessories.... Purses, Jewelry and a Large Selection of Fashion Scarves Dozens of Scarves $3.99 or 3 for $10

Treat Mom & You too!

Pills ‘n’ Packages .

100 E. Main St.• Woodville 419-849-2781


THE PRESS

The Woodville Historical Museum We are looking for old photos of Woodville. Original photos can be copied & returned if preferred. For more info contact Mike O’Connor 419-849-2349

OPEN Wed. & Fri.

2:00-4:00 & 6:00-8:00 The Museum can open by Special Request. Contact the library for number.

FREE Admission

107 E. Main St., Woodville

ts New Clien Always Welcome

Schedule Your Dog’s Spring Appointment Now!

~Trust Your Pet Needs to Us~

Judy’s Pet Grooming, LLC & Pet Grooming by Wendy Vet Recommended We’ve Served Your Pets For Over 40 Years

Main St. • Woodville Call Judy or Wendy 419-849-3994

LOU’S ALTERATIONS Sew...What Can I Do For You?

Jo Jo’s Nite Club Woodville

Sat. May 17th 9pm-1am The Eleventh Hour

HIS & HERS HAIR STUDIO

Village Barbershop

Under New Ownership Judy Karchner

Walk-Ins Welcome

with Veronica Hernandez

Walk-Ins Welcome

Tues. & Thurs. 11:30-7:30 Fri. 10-5, Sat. 10-2

$40.

119 W. Main Woodville 419-849-2320

00 Unlimited Tanning

+ tax

For One Month

10% OFF All Paul Mitchell Products

Tues., Wed. - 8:30 - 5:30 Thurs. 8:30 - 7:00 Fri. 8:30 - 4:00 Sat. 7:00 - 2:00 Closed Sun. & Mon.

Stylists Wanted-Booth Rental $100/wk.

115 Water St., Woodville, OH 419-849-2009

Open Tuesday thru Saturday

Great Outdoor Gifts for Mom plus Lawn & Garden Essentials

•Mending •Tailoring •Formal Wear •Zippers •Hems •Leather •Curtains By Appointment Only

Daily Lunch Specials 11:00 til Gone

Monday 45¢ Wings 5:00pm-Gone Taco Tuesday - All Day 115 E. Main St. Woodville

Saving

MAY 5, 2014

717 W. College, Woodville, OH 419-849-2886

cake.

is a piece of

Ask us about the simplicity of slicing your insurance costs through auto, home and life multi-policy discounts from Grange.

Five Colors Available!

Call 419.849.2000 or visit wittkampinsurance.com

Woodville 419-849-2000

Reserve our Free Room for Groups of up to 20

Our Ice Visit ourCream new

Walk-Up Window is open

Free shipping to our store on your truevalue.com orders

Serving Many Flavors of Toft’s Hand-dipped Ice Cream

Sale ends 5/31/14

of Woodville START RIGHT, START RIGHT HERE:

Homemade Daily Specials! Main St. GRANNY'S KITCHEN1105 Woodville

Mon.-Sat. 6am - 9pm • Sun. 6am-6pm 419-849-2203

DEBIT CARDS

850 Water Street Woodville 419-849-3561 Mon.-Fri. 8-6, Sat. 8-5

MAY

BARGAINS of the month

Find the right tools and supplies for your projects and expert, local advice.

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THE PRESS, MAY 5, 2014

Real Estate

Real Estate

The Press Newspaper reserves the right to reject any advertising material we deem unacceptable. Please check your ad upon first insertion for accuracy. The newspaper will assume responsibility for the first publication only. Compensation will be in the form of ad space or credit, not to exceed original cost of the ad. NO REFUNDS.

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

Well-maintained, Income producing rental property for sale. Updated twinplex, corner of Clinton and Cedar Court in Walbridge. $128,500 419-250-9507

The Press Classifieds

OPEN 24 HOURS EVERYDAY!

Homes for Sale Investment Property For Rent Auctions Lots and Acreage

Tennessee Log Home Sale! New, ready to finish log cabin on 5+ acres with FREE Boat Slip on 160,000 acre recreational lake. Only $89,900. Excellent financing. Call now 877-888-0267. X104

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

T ING 42 YE A RS CELEBR A

For more information Call:

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

Wanted to Buy: House in East suburbs, Genoa, Millbury, etc. Prefer country but will consider all. 419466-5840

Waterville Historical duplex for rent or sale. Spacious 2-3 bedrooms, appliances, storage, separate yards, additional storage available in barn. 419-261-3949 Woodville, OH, Condo, 528 Woodpointe. Brick, 2-bedroom, 1-bath, LR, DR, custom kitchen & utility, 1-car garage, $97,000. 419-261-7738 or 419-261-9727.

LANA RIFE 419-344-9512 21330 W. SR 579, Williston

www.annettebrenorealtor.com

FOR SALE BY OWNER 616 W. Main, Woodville, OH

3 easy steps to place your ad...

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

Beautiful 3 bedroom country home on half an acre. Must see to appreciate. Call Today!

INVESTORS TAKE NOTICE.

114 E. Perry, Walbridge

FULLY rented 4 unit. Great cond. Excellent return. Call for details.

1) go to our website at www.presspublications.com

2) click on classifieds 3) click on classifieds form

Walbridge

*** PUBLISHER'S NOTICE *** All real estate or rental advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act. As amended, prohibits discrimination in the sale, rental, and financing of dwellings, and in other housing related transactions, based on race, color, national origin, religion, sex, familial status (including children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women, and people securing custody of children under the age of 18), and handicap (disability). To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free telephone number 1-800-669-9777, for the hearing impaired is TTY 1-800-927-9275. *Equal Housing Opportunity*

DRASTICALLY Reduced! 3 bed, brand new furnace, H2o tank, laminate floors, siding and more. $30’s

3 BR, 2 BA w/full basement, sunroom, granite counters, wood floors throughout, 2 gas fireplaces, Frenchstyle main floor windows and detached 2-car garage. Many build-ins & updates. $164,900 419-270-4192.

3 beds, new bath, newer windows, furnace, A/C, doors and more. $40’s

BUILDABLE lots! Commercial land. Zoned C2. 1.43 acres $70’s Oregon.

NATURE LOVERS!! Amazing, Unique property with 26.5 acres.Offering a 3-4 BR home with bsmt. & garage on 5 acres, some wooded acres plus a 17 acre shallow pond with 3 acres of tillable land and stunning sunsets!! Imagine owning your own park! View eagles, egrets, hawks and ducks, fish in your own pond. Pond freezes in winter for ice skating. Lake Schools, City water and sewer. Truly a rare opportunity! Call for appointment. 28808 Bradner Rd.

Open Sunday 2pm-4pm!

7405 Corduroy Road, brick ranch, 2500 sf, 4 bedroom, 3 full baths, FR w/FP, large country kitchen, LR, attached 2.5 car garage, $169,900

419-261-5703 Dawn BetzPeiffer

NORTHWOOD CHARMER! Offering a 4 BR ranch home with bsmt, 1.5 baths, eat-in kitchen,newer windows, roof and mechanicals. Large fenced yard with 2.5 car garage and 2nd drive.Owner looking for Offers! Lake Schools, Close to shopping and expressway!! 743 Anderson

Millbury, 1425 Brim. 3-bedroom, 1bath, ž acres w/garage and shed. Totally new kitchen/bath. Much more new. $125,900. 419-344-3438

OAK HARBOR FARM HOUSE AND BUILDINGS 1920 Benton-Carroll Rd. 2 Story, 3 bedroom, 1½ bath, newer kitchen, open floor plan, approx. 1 acre BCS Schools. $151,000. 419-559-5445

Oregon. 5 acres. $30’s

She’s a Brick House...

3-bedroom, 2.5 baths, Lake schools, ranch, ž finished basement, 2-car attached garage, corner lot, fenced-in back yard, $175,000. 419-290-2662

Incredible 3 bedroom on a quiet corner lot & huge yard. www.lanarife.com

Brick ranch!

39 years of Full-Time Experience If you are selling or would like info on buying, Call me or Email me at: bubbaswife@msn.com

or (419) 346-7411

Marla Stella Realtor, ABR Lifetime Million Dollar Club Member

1.2 acre country lot in Clay Township between Genoa and Millbury. Quiet, few neighbors. 419-466-5840

Real Estate for Sale To Be Auctioned

Nice quiet 5 acre lot, Lake school district. $45,000. Serious inquiries. Call after 1pm. 419-849-3237

407 College Ave. Woodville, OH 43469 Woodville Community Center May 3rd @ Noon

Oregon, 5 acres w/1 acre of woods. Bury Road. Asking $62,000. 419-260-0648.

For Sale

Quiet 5 acre country lot for sale in Clay Twp., Genoa Schools, 419-4828303.

9688 SR2 Oak Harbor, Ohio 43449 Happy Hooker Bait & Tackle (Owners are retiring)

Reduced! 24277 Walbridge East Rd. Millbury, Ohio 43447 2.5 baths 3-beds w/6 ½ acres & pole barn.

www.presspublications.com

mstella@accesstoledo.com

126 N. Decant rd. Curtice, Oh. 43412 3 Acres w/pole barn 301 Meadow Ln. Walbridge, Ohio 43465 3-bed, brick ranch, Lots & Land 457 Clubhouse Reno Beach 5-Lots $5,500. 2.88 acres 10050 Corduroy Curtice, Oh $32,000. 418 Beachview Reno Beach 10 - Lots $6,000.

Model Homes on Display! Nice Selection of New & Pre-Owned Homes! 2 & 3 Bedroom Sites Also Available! Monthly Lot Rent $200-$220 Contact Walnut Hills/Deluxe 419-666-3993 Bank Financing Available!

Ohio Real Estate Auctions LLC Ken Belkofer 419-277-3635

LISTING & SALES LEADER

SUTPHIN Realtors

Brad Sutphin

1616 Bradner Rd. - $139,900 - NEW LISTING! Move-in ready ranch! New Roof, complete tear-off, with ridge vents, 2011. Newer gutters, downspouts and gutter guards. Crawl space waterproofed, with two new sump pumps, 2011. Replacement sanitary drain and stacks. 3 bdrm, Master bath remodeled. Newer paint throughout. New carpet 2011. Newer laminate flooring. New countertops 2012. New roof on shed 2013, and new paint. Fenced yard. Home warranty offered!

Greenwood Park Genoa Newer renovated mobile homes, 2 bed, 1 or 2 bath units, Beautiful homes, excellent values starting at $18,500. Shown by appointment 419-734-3816 Move in special! Rental deposit waived offer expires June 1st.

Reduced! SR 579 East side of Railroad Williston, Ohio 43468 11.75 acres $57,000.

Loss Realty Group 419-360-8002

Jeana Sutphin

24 YEARS EXPERIENCE

Call Brad Sutphin 419-345-5566 email: brads@realtor.com

www.RealtyValueToledo.com

212 Ember - $115,500

8750 Cedar Point Rd. -$279,500

Sharp, clean, updated 3 bdrm home! Newer Brazilian hardwood floors and newer carpet. Corian kitchen counter-top, cherry cabinetry and tile backsplash. Kitchen appliance package with refrigerator, gas stove and newer microwave. Sunrise sliding, doors, windows and roof 8 years young. Newer furnace, c/a and humidifier 2011, with 10 year warranty. Full bath w/jetted tub & cultured marble.

5+ acres, 3 bdrm 2 bath home, one level. All-glass 4-season sunroom overlooks pond & woods. Stone gas fireplace. Open airy floor plan. Island kitchen w/breakfast bar. Dining area w/sliding doors to sunroom. 400 SF covered front porch. Pole barn w/concrete floors and electric. Over-sized shed. Mature landscaping. Nature's paradise includes two ponds. Located close to nearby wildlife refuge.

415 Grasser St. $108,700

8210 Brown Rd. - $348,000

941 S. Lallendorf - $214,900

Exceptional amenities and features! Fabulous 2-story, 3 bdrm, 2 full & 2 half bath, great rm, large loft, distinctively appointed with oak and wrought iron banisters. Master suite, whirlpool bath and spa shower. Maple kitchen, granite counters. Cedar-lined 3-season rm with deluxe 6-seat hot tub and sauna, Trex deck. 1/3 acre pond, sandy beach, diving platform, deck, paddleboat. Heated outbuilding. Efficient phased electric.

Brick beauty! 3 Bedrm, 1½ Bath, Master full bath, walk-in shower. Oak kitchen by Snow's, tile backsplash. Great room gas fireplace & French doors lead to wood deck. High-profile appliance package, newer washer and dryer. Solid pine six-panel doors. Finished basement. Newer central air and roof, complete tearoff, 2012. Floored attic accessible from garage. Mr. Clean lives here! Non-smoker, no pets!

Four Season Room to Watch Sunset! Enjoy the beauty and character of natural woodwork and doors, archways, and wood floors. New roof 2012 on house, porch and garage. New back porch and fence 2010. New vinyl siding on garage 2009, new garage door 2008. New kitchen floor 2010. Hardwood floors refinished 2005. Full basement, 2.5 car garage.


THE PRESS, MAY 5, 2014

*** PUBLISHER'S NOTICE *** All real estate or rental advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act. As amended, prohibits discrimination in the sale, rental, and financing of dwellings, and in other housing related transactions, based on race, color, national origin, religion, sex, familial status (including children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women, and people securing custody of children under the age of 18), and handicap (disability). To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free telephone number 1-800-669-9777, for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. *Equal Housing Opportunity* 1341 Penny Lane, Millbury, Apt A Totally Remodeled 1024 SqFt twinplex, 2-bedroom, 1-bath, appliances , washer/dryer hookup, no pets/smoking, water included, electric heat, full basement, $650/month plus electric 419-309-0398 520 Raymer, Clean As A Wink! Large 2-bedroom home, formal living & dining room, eat-in kitchen, stove, refrigerator, C/A, full basement, off street parking, $635 first, last security, includes water. 419-708-8196

Efficiency, 1, 2 and 3 bedroom homes and apartments available. 419-472-0550 for more information. Toledo area. Section 8 OK. The House Stop, LLC Free Cable, Cordoba Apts. 1 bedroom, close to Owens College and Crossroads Shopping center, 419-381-0600 or 419-873-1647 Genoa Apartments

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

Tanglewood Landings Apartments in Woodville UNIT AVAILABLE

Starting At

* *

For People 62 or Older or Handicapped Our Apartments are one story and one bedroom Rental Assistance Available Pets Are Welcome

1 Bed $400 2 Bed $500

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

Please call 419-849-3730 or our TTY/TTD@ 1-800-750-0750

419-693-9391

“This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer.”

Mon.-Fri. 9am-6pm, Sat. 11am-4pm 2750 Pickle Rd., Oregon Visa & MasterCard Accepted

• • • • • •

Your New Home For 2014

A Place To Call Home

Ask about our specials

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

•Oregon Schools • Pool • Intercom entry • Washer/Dryer hookups • Cat Friendly

Featuring

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

Featuring

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

“Make your first Big Move!”

Main Street: 2 Large Bedrooms, 1.5 Bath, Central Air, $650/month.

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

1 Bedroom Apartment: All Utilities Included, $425/month. Call: 419-855-7250 GENOA – Downtown area home, 1 bedroom, roommate, separate entrance, all appliances, shared common area, $350/mo., No deposit required. 419-279-6075 GENOA – Downtown area home, 1 bedroom, roommate, separate entrance, all appliances, shared common area, $350/mo., No deposit required. 419-279-6075 Genoa, spacious 2-bedroom lower apartment, newer windows/furnace, dining room and laundry room, $550/month plus deposit/utilities, no pets. 419-260-7879.

Woodville, Ohio, large 2-bedroom apartment, refrigerator, stove, W/D hookup, garage, $525/month + utilities/deposit. 419-862-2867

Piccadilly East Apartments

East 3-bdrm lower $425/month, 3 bedroom upper $425/month, 1.5 bedroom upper $325/month plus deposit/utilities. appliances, washer/dryer hookups, no pets. 419-691-3074 EAST TOLEDO Adorable, immaculate, newly redone, 2 bedroom house. Fenced yard, basement, washer/dryer hookup, appliances furnished, alarm system, $500/mo +utilities. 240 Willard. 419-691-4469

419-698-1717 3101 Navarre Ave., Oregon

Spring View Plat III off Brown Rd. just West of Lallendorf Lot # Price 44 – $32,000 45 – $32,000 46 – $32,000 47 – $32,000

LEMOYNE-Extra Large 1 bedroom upper, washer/dryer hookup, appliances, garage, $485/mo. +1st/last deposit, No pets. 419-836-7604 after 6pm.

Lot # Price 51 – $35,000 52 – $32,000 53 – $32,000

Lot # Price 48 – $35,000 49 – $37,000 50 – $37,000

Lot # Price 54 – $32,000 55 – $32,000 56 – $32,000

R Preferred Associates Each office is Independently owned and operated

Brad Sutphin REALTOR®

Multi-Million Dollar Producer

North Toledo, 2-bedroom house w/basement, garage, fenced yard, neat/clean, $500/month + deposit/credit check. Call Mark 419-360-4120.

OREGON APARTMENTS Mountainbrook Drive 1 Bedroom, $425/month 2 Bedroom, $525/month Visit us on our website at:

www.oregonarms.net Call 419-972-7291 419-277-2545 Oregon, 4 Beds/2Baths, Basement, A/C, New Windows, Security Doors, Off Street Parking, Reduced! $1195/mo. Also, 3 Bedroom Ranch close to Lake Erie for Sale! 419-691-3049

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

COPPER COVE APTS. Wheeling Street Is Open

So Are We! Easy In - Easy Out! $99 Move In Call for new tenant rate 1105 S. Wheeling

419-693-6682

419-345-5566 Email: brads@realtor.com

A U C T I O N

MINIMUM BID $75,000

Classifieds The Press Newspaper reserves the right to reject any advertising material we deem unacceptable. Please check your ad upon first insertion for accuracy. The newspaper will assume responsibility for the first publication only. Compensation will be in the form of ad space or credit, not to exceed original cost of the ad. NO REFUNDS. Deadline: Thursdays at 1:00 p.m. 419-836-2221 or 1-800-300-6158 classified@presspublications.com (CLOSED FRIDAYS) Delivered to 33,977 Homes, businesses and newsstands in Lucas, Ottawa, Sandusky & Wood Counties

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

BECK'S PIZZA IN WOODVILLE IS IN NEED OF NEW WORKERS. EARN UP TO $12.50 PER HOUR. FLEXIBLE HOURS AND AN ENJOYABLE WORKING ENVIRONMENT. CALL TERRI AT 419-4669174 OR STOP IN THE SHOP AT 1115 WEST MAIN. Build your own beauty business from home. You are invited to discover the FINANCIAL FREEDOM offered by Avon's unlimited earning potential. Call today for your FREE consultation. 419-666-5680 Carpenter helper, rough and finish, need drivers license. No smoking/drugs. Local custom home builder. 419-836-7912 Cashier needed. Apply in person at Heilman's Brew Thru, State Route 51, Genoa. CHURCH SECRETARY Seeking applicants for part-time church secretary position Mornings, Mon-Fri. Call 419-691-9407 for application. Cleaners Needed at Turnpike Plaza in Genoa, Part-time, possible Fulltime, All shifts, including weekends, $7.95 per/hr. must have clean background and reliable transportation. Call 419-261-6094 M-F, between 8am and 5pm. Drivers: DEDICATED. REGIONAL. HOME WEEKLY/BI-WEEKLY GUARANTEED. Start up to $.44 cpm. Great Benefits + Bonuses. 90% No Touch Freight/70% Drop & Hook. 877-704-3773 Equipment Manufacturing Worker needed, MIG Welding, Plasma Parts Cutting, Grinding, Sandblasting and Assembly Skills required. Start pay based on level of experience. Integrity is compensated here. 419-345-3966 Heavy equipment operators, laborers and CDL drivers needed for local excavation contractor. Please apply in person at: 1770 Drouillard Rd, Oregon, OH 43616. Please call with any questions 419-693-8845.

JANITORIAL POSITION Growing regional janitorial company looking for honest, hard-working individual to join our team in the WOODVILLE area. Part time evening hours Monday/Wednesday/Friday approx. 2 hours per night Experience preferred, but training will be provided. APPLY ONLINE AT www.cleanteamclean.com Inquires welcome at 419-447-0115 Lawn and Landscape - Oregon 5 Immediate openings 1-Supervisor, Pay $10-$15/hr. Call 419-467-8264mc Looking for mature adult for occasional weekends from May to October for food concessions at Festivals, Fairs, and Community Events. 419-460-1698

BAR/RESTAURANT AT AUCTION 2497 EAST BROADWAY STREET NORTHWOOD, OHIO 43619 WED. MAY 21, 2014 at 3:00 pm Dream of owning your own business? I’ve found your dream! In Northwood, on corner, with 3,000+/- SF set up for restaurant/bar. Includes real estate, D5 liquor license, equipment, and plans for the Hardtail ^ĂůŽŽŶ͘ DĂŶLJ ƉŽƐƐŝďŝůŝƟĞƐ ǁŝƚŚ ŽƵƚĚŽŽƌ ǀŽůůĞLJďĂůů ĐŽƵƌƚ͘ KƚŚĞƌ ƉŽƚĞŶƟĂů ƵƐĞƐ ĂŶĚ ŝĚĞĂů ƉƌŝǀĂƚĞ ĐůƵď͘

View More Information Online!

www.pamelaroseauction.com :Q NP 419-865-1224

©2014

Pamela Rose Auction Company Real Estate | Auctioneers | Consultants

Pamela Rose REALTOR®, Auctioneer AARE CAI pam@pamelaroseauction.com Roger Turner, REALTOR®, Auctioneer roger@pamelaroseauction.com

23

LPN Position available for Licensed Practical Nurse to work on an as-needed basis. Successful Applicant will be responsible for nursing functions, assessing patients, assisting physician with patient care, patient education and any other duties as required. EOE. All references will be contacted and criminal background checks completed on all successful applicants. For additional information, visit our website at www.fremontchs.com. Send resume to Director of Human Resources 410 Birchard Avenue Fremont, Ohio 43420 or email to humanresources@fremontchs.com. Maintenance: Reino Linen Service, Inc. has an immediate opening for a full time, afternoon shift maintenance position in the Gibsonburg, Ohio plant. Must be self-motivated, detail oriented, team player for fast paced, high volume healthcare laundry facility. 3-5 years of Building and Machine Maintenance, Plumbing, and Electrical Maintenance experience required. Physically demanding position, some heights involved. Resumes may be emailed to HR@reinolinen.com. We are an EEO/AA Employer.

Make a Difference! Guiding Ohio Online is hiring AmeriCorps Members to conduct computer training. Visit GuidingOhioOnline.org. Medical Clerk Medical Clerk needed for full-time position in a busy physician's office. Data entry, computer skills, and general office experience required. Must have friendly personality, excellent customer service skills, and the ability to work in a professional environment. An associate's degree is preferred. EOE. All references will be contacted and criminal background checks completed on all successful applicants. For additional information, visit our website at www.fremontchs.com. Send resume to: Director of Human Resources 410 Birchard Avenue Fremont, Ohio 43420 or email to humanresources@fremontchs.com.

Northwood and Oregon Industrial Openings We are recruiting for entry level assembly and manufacturing jobs. Great Opportunity for long and short term positions. Pay rate is $8.00 per hour. 2nd and 3rd shift openings available. Drug and Bkg checks will be conducted. HS Diploma or GED is required. Call MANPOWER for appointment and mention this ad. 419-893-4413 Office help needed for local excavation company. Proficient in excel and computer savy. Experience in trucking and construction business a plus but not required. Apply in person at: 1770 Drouillard Rd Oregon Oh 43616, 419-693-8845 Part-time work available: Looking for individuals to show short fire safety videos, 2 to 3 nights a week. (Pay $200/$300 a week) Must have reliable transportation. Please call 419-787-1780

Position Available Emergency Vehicle Electronic Equipment Installer Experienced preferred. Send Resume to: 3203 Woodville Rd. Northwood, OH. 43619 Reino Linen Service is a commercial laundry facility and is currently hiring for day and afternoon production positions. Wage is based on the position and shift. Reino Linen is a drug free workplace and proof of citizenship is required. Please get applications online at www.reinolinen.com or at 119 S. Main Street, Gibsonburg. NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE. We are an EEO/AA Employer. SALES OPPORTUNITY NABF College World Series media publications/sponsorship. Commission only. Call 419-936-3887, leave name and phone number.

Spanish Interpreter Interpreter needed for seasonal position in Medical office. Applicant must have friendly personality, excellent phone etiquette, and the ability to work in a professional environment. The ability to read and speak Spanish is required. Current driver's license required. EOE. All references will be contacted and criminal background checks completed on all successful applicants. For additional information, visit our website at www.fremontchs.com Send resume to: Director of Human Resources 410 Birchard Avenue Fremont, Ohio 43420 or email to humanresources@fremontchs.com STNAs - Full-Time and Part-Time Orchard Villa, a Legacy Health Services facility, is seeking reliable, caring STNAs for full and part-time for all shifts. Current Ohio STNA preferred but test ready nursing assistants considered. Prior experience working in a skilled and/or long-term health care environment a plus. Orchard Villa offers competitive pay/benefits. Must provide references. Applications accepted at the facility Monday through Friday 8am-4:30pm. 2841 Munding Drive, Oregon, Ohio 43616, 419-697-4100. Team Leader Reino Linen Reino Linen Service, a commercial laundry facility, is currently hiring for a Team Leader. Must be willing to work a flexible schedule, must be a highly motivated team player, and capable of learning all production positions. Previous leadership experience and computer skills are preferred but all applicants will be considered. Please get applications online at www.reinolinen.com or send resume to 119 S. Main Street, Gibsonburg. We are an EEO/AA Employer.

FULL TIME TODDLER TEACHER Experience required/CPR/FA preferred/CDA preferred Call Nehama

419-697-5605

COUNTRY CHARM CLEANING

is looking to add quality people to our cleaning staff. Skills needed include prior cleaning experience, organizational and communication skills, positive interaction with client and reliability. Transportation, valid driver’s license with proof of insurance required. Apply 6763 N. Wildacre Rd, Curtice Tue-Thurs 10-2.

A tribute to all mothers for Mother's Day!

Linda Jolliff Pope “Popey”

Dear Mom, I am so blessed to have you as my mom. I don’t know what I would do without you! Thank you for being a very special mom, grandmother, friend and person. May God Bless you always! Love You Lots! “Margaret” Deadline- Wednesday, May 7th. (Sample shown above). Runs in Metro & Suburban Press - $20.00 (w/color photo) Call 419-836-2221 or e-mail classified @ presspublications.com to reserve space now! Or you can visit The Press at: 1550 Woodville Rd., Millbury, OH. (Open Mon.-Thurs. 9-5)


24

THE PRESS, MAY 5, 2014

TRAINCO

Truck Driving Schools Day - Eve - Weekend Class Job Placement

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

81

Child care provided in my Oregon home or your home, volunteer parttime at Lucas County Children Services, references and very reasonable. Robin 567-218-4251 Doing Daycare in my Northwood home, transportation available and am very reasonable. Can work AM or PM. Also do elderly care and housekeeping. Call Lori 419-6911275 Leave message.

Turnpike Service Plazas are hiring for:

Honest, Dependable, Experienced Caregiver, Giving TLC, Excellent References, Full/Part-time 419-836-9723 or 419-269-5402

TRAVELER’S EXPRESS

Jen's House Cleaning and Elder Care, will do errands and general housework when needed. 419-6983421

Hiring for All Shifts and Shift Managers Part time Positions Available • Competitive Wages • Meal Discounts • Flexible Hours

TLC, does your loved one need quality care? 20 years experience caring for elderly, CHHA, CR/PN, Leave message for Helen 419-5429619 or 330-759-6814

Applicants will be considered for all concepts

Apply @ Hardees.com/jobs

Blue Heron Plaza

Wyandot Plaza

419-855-3478 419-855-7239

Child care in my Millbury home, with references, non-smoking, free meals, CPR Certified, lots of TLC. 419-836-7672. Former nanny has openings (newborn-3 years) in my Oregon home. Offering fun, education, lots of love, first aid & CPR. 419-972-7109

Part-time Customer Service Representative The State Bank and Trust Company has a wonderful opportunity in our Walbridge and Luckey Office for a Part-Time Customer Service Representative Float. (Working up to 34 hours a week) We are looking for an outgoing, team player to support the retail department by providing direct sales and service to customers. If you are the candidate we seek, apply online at YourStateBank.com. Applications also available at any State Bank location and can be may be mailed to: PT CSR, c/o Human Resources, The State Bank and Trust Company, P.O. Box 467, Defiance, OH 43512 or faxed to: 419-782-7063 or emailed to: hresources@ YourStateBank.com. EEO/M/F/D/V

Genoa Retirement Village is seeking qualified candidates who are Compassionately Committed to Excellence in Customer Service for the following positions:

• 2 STNA’s (CRCA’s) PT 2nd shift • 1 Dining Service Assistant (evenings) • 1 Activity

(Life Enrichment) Assistant

• 1 Nurse

(LPN or RN) 2nd shift

A Mechanic looks at vehicles, pays accordingly, anything w/wheels 419-870-0163 We buy most anything from your garage! 419-870-0163

ST. JUDE NOVENA May the sacred Heart of Jesus be adored, glorified, loved and preserved throughout the world now and forever. Sacred Heart of Jesus pray for us. St. Jude, worker of miracles, pray for us. St. Jude, helper of the hopeless, pray for us. Say this prayer 9 times a day; by the 8th day, your prayer will be answered. It has never been known to fail. Publication must be promised. Thank you St. Jude. BE WERE YOU IMPLANTED WITH A ST. JUDE RIATA DEFIBRILLATOR LEAD WIRE between June 2001 and December 2010? Have you had this lead replaced, capped or did you receive shocks from the lead? You may be entitled to compensation. Contact Attorney Charles Johnson, 1-800-535-5727.

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

BAY AREA CONCRETE

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

DRIVEWAY STONE (SCREENINGS) $10/TON MINIMUM OF TEN TON DELIVERED OTHER STONES PRICE ON REQUEST 419-392-1488 419-836-8663 HANDYMAN Electrical Service Upgrades, Plumbing, Woodwork, Painting, Member of BBB Call 567-277-5333 (local) Hardwood Flooring, Refinishing, Installation, and Repair Work. 19-yrs experience. Call Kyle 419-343-3719 RAY'S HANDYMAN SERVICES Carpentry, Drywall Repairs, Painting, Siding, Electrical Problems, Help for the Do-It-Yourselfer. Small Jobs Welcome, 35+ Years Experience Member BBB 419-836-4574/419-304-0583

Dean's Lawn Maintenance LLC Residential/Commercial Mowing Residential Properties Starting At $25 And Up Bobcat Work – Dirt & Stone Hauling Concrete Tear Out & Replace Asphalt Repair/Seal Coating Grading & Seeding Spring Clean-up Free Estimates-Fully Insured 419-392-6925 Ed's Mowing, Complete Lawn Service and Bush Trimming, No contracts. 419-693-9614 or 419-3491266 FREE LAWN SERVICE 419-693-3881 For Qualified Candidates From Professional Lawn Care By Shawn Hodge Commercial & Residential Full Lawn Service For ALL of your needs Thanking Lucas, Wood & Ottawa Counties for 10 years of service Spring Clean Up Lawn Mowing, Small Landscape *Honest *Reliable *Insured Cosgrove & Sons Lawn Service Call Jim 419-490-3401 419-726-1450

STEVEN'S LAWN SERVICE & LANDSCAPING Serving All Areas Residential/Commercial Spring – Fall Cleanup Brush Hog Services Mulch-Stone-Topsoil Delivery Snow Removal Military/Senior Discounts Insured, References Member of the BBB NW OH & SE MI 419-466-3547

AUTO TECHNICIAN Needed at our

Baumann Chevy/ Ford dealership in Genoa. Experience preferred. Full time with benefits and 401K. Contact Jeff Brown at

jbrown@baumannautogroup.com

COMPANY DRIVERS

• Environmental

ASSIGNED TRUCKS $500.00 SIGN ON BONUS UP TO $.45 PER MILE Paid Vacation & Holidays Health,Life ins & 401K w/company match

RETIREMENT VILLAGE

CDL Class A Tractor Trailer Drivers MUST HAVE 1½ YRS VERIFIABLE GOOD MVR & CSA

Assistant (PT)

Apply to: workwithpurpose today.com

CIMARRON EXPRESS

EOE

www.cimarronexpress.com

800-866-7713 EXT 123

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"

75 Foot Round Swimming Pool w/steps and platform. Good Condition, w/lots of goodies. Negotiable, 419-214-2382.

Mike Halka 419-350-8662 Oregon, OH.

"Serving all of N.W. Ohio"

CONCRETE by Green Edge Decorative Stamped driveways * sidewalks porches & patios * brick & block Also provide full landscaping services Licensed & Insured Sr. & Veteran Discount Free Estimates * BBB Accredited 419-392-3669

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

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

Michael's Roofing and Construction Tear-Offs, Re-Roofs & Repairs 30 yrs. Experience Family Owned, Fully Insured Free Estimates 419-836-1620

Free Firewood, you split. 419-6988799

MOTHERS DAY SHOPPING BAZAAR at Local 12 UAW Hall 2300 Ashland Avenue Toledo Sat. May 10 (12:00pm–4:00 pm) FREE ADMISSION Flowers, cosmetics, jewelry, health & beauty, kitchen tools, crafts & more. Mom & Me Art Class Register at uncorktheartist.com Salad Bar

OREGON 4744 Navarre Bay Point Apts #22 May 9 & 10 (9am – 5pm) Estate Sale! Collectibles, plates, toothpick holders, oak furniture, quilts, glassware, Longaberger.

WOODVILLE – TAG SALE 117 Water St. May 9th 4pm-8pm May 10th 9am-5pm Household and garage items, bedroom set, kitchen table and chairs, lawn mowers and etc. Cash only sale!

5 Family Sale! WOODVILLE 300 Lime St. May 8th & 9th (9am-4pm) Lawn furniture, leather love seat, some furniture, small model cars, snow blower (like new), clothing, household, dolls, some jewelry, to much to list!

Refinery Operator (Toledo Refining Company) Overview The Toledo Refining Company is located in Oregon, Ohio and is owned by PBF Energy LLC. The refinery has a crude oil processing capacity of 170,000 barrels per day. Description A Refinery Operator works 12 hour rotating shifts on various units within the refinery which process crude oil as a feed stock in order to produce gasoline, diesel, jet fuel, various chemicals and other products. Our Company is committed to a foundation of safe and environmentally compliant operations so Operators must follow all procedures and safe work practices. New hires will be required to complete a 36 month apprenticeship program. Starting pay is $26.54 per hour. Responsibilities An Operator may be responsible for: maintaining equipment and operations; climbing ladders, tanks and towers up to 200 ft.; taking samples/readings of various process streams; initiating work orders and permitting for work related to the assigned unit; maintaining proper and safe process operations of the operating equipment; and communicating effectively during the shift and at shift relief regarding key process unit and equipment information. Basic/Required Qualifications Must be at least 18 years of age; be legally authorized to work in the United States without restrictions; hold a High school diploma or equivalent; and hold a current driver's license. Must be willing to perform/comply with the following: working overtime; working on holidays and weekends; working in enclosed/confined spaces, such as tanks and towers; working with large, hot, high-speed machines; lifting a minimum of 50 pounds; working around chemicals; wearing fire retardant clothing and personal protective equipment; maintaining your face daily so that a respirator/face mask can seal properly; performing fire fighting duties; working outside in harsh weather conditions; and working with petroleum products and support systems that are under high pressure and heat. Conditions of Employment Written tests and assessments; meeting physical criteria for the job; a physical skills demonstration test; ability to demonstrate basic computer skills; pass a background check and drug screening; be eligible to qualify or hold a Transportation Workers Identification Credential (TWIC card); and be eligible to qualify or hold a State of Ohio 3rd Class Steam Engineer License (SEL) within 24 months of employment. In order to be considered for this position, applicants must submit their resume in Microsoft Word format per the following process on or before 11:59 P.M. of May 25, 2014. All applicants must provide a valid e-mail address where they can be contacted as candidates will be notified and assigned a testing date and time by e-mail on or before June 2. All contact information must be accurate and up to date. Phase 1 consists of 4 tests. Relocation is not available for this position. All interested candidates may apply by going to www.pbfenergy.com and selecting the Career tab. Once on the career page, candidates can click on view our current job opportunities; click on Toledo Refining Company; search jobs and apply to the job opportunity listed as "Refinery Operator". EOE/M/F/D/V


THE PRESS, MAY 5, 2014

CURTICE 22702 W. Toledo Street May 9 & 10 10am to 5pm

Man's Garage Sale! (Women too!) Boat: Smoker Craft 15' Deep V, 25HP Mercury Long Shaft, Elec. Start. Misc. boating equipment. Fishing & Hunting & Sporting Goods: Assorted Fishing Tackle, Rods, Reels, etc. Ice Shanty(2) Man, Ice Auger, Smoker, Shotgun Shells, Misc. Ammo, Rifle Scopes & Accessories. Tools: Air Compressor, Hand Tools, Power Tools, Air Impact Tools, Battery charger, Electrical Tools, Plumbing, Welding cable, Wire Welder, Oxy & Acetylene Regulator, Garden Tools, Push Mower & Rototiller. Misc. Household Goods, Clothing , Bedding, Lamps etc. Potted Perennial Sale – Proceeds from plants go to benefit St Jude's Children's Hospital

EAST TOLEDO 601 Whitlock May 7th - 10th (9am-5pm) Refrigerator, TV, household items, knick knacks, men's, women's, boys and girls clothing and misc.

MILLBURY 24475 W. Trowbridge Off Fostoria Road May 8, 9 & 10 (9-6) Tools, fishing, Kennedy tool boxes, household, womens clothing, antique items, sinks, kids books, cook books and more!

MOVING SALE! NORTHWOOD 30246 Bradner Road Between Walbridge Rd & 579 May 9 & 10 (9-4) John Deere Riding Mower, rototiller, snow blower, gardening tools, flower pots, kids toys, armoire, childrens desk. various household items, lots of miscellaneous!

OREGON 112 S. Stadium Rd th May 8 , 9th 10th, & 11th (8am-?) Bikes, Tools, Jewelery, Clothing, Furniture, Collectibles, 1943 Cub Tractor, 1985 Box Truck Something for Everyone!

OREGON 427 Quail East Drive May 8th & 9th 9am to 3pm Furniture, Household Items, Harley Items, Pressure Washer, Mobility Scooter, Bike and Misc.

OREGON 433 Georgetown Dr. May 9th -10th (8:30am-4pm) Small roll top desk, western electric antique crank wall phone, very very good condition, ceramic eagles, many nice items from Christmas dishes to pictures, fishing equip., Mojo duck with accessories, duck bags, misc. hunting items, sub pump good condition, many other misc. items.

THE PRESS EXPERTS Appliance Repair

Concrete

In Home Service

Hauling

APPLIANCE WORKS INC.

Hauling

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

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

Operated By Mark Wells

419-836-FIXX (3499)

New or Tear Out & Replace Driveways, Sidewalks, Patios, Steps, Pole Barns, Garage Floors, Pads

Automotive

• Bobcat & Dump Truck Services • Free Estimates • Licensed & Insured

Don’t Let Your Car Spoil Your Summer Fun!

FREE STAMP BORDERS ON ALL WORK

✷ Vacation Inspection Special ✷ We will inspect ... •Anti-freeze •Wiper Blades •Belts •Load Test Battery •Hoses •Tires •Spark Plugs •Brakes •Spark Plug Wires •Exhaust •Distributor Cap •Suspension & Rotor •Shocks

ABSOLUTELY FREE Valid only with this ad

21270 SR 579 Williston

836-7461

Carpet Cleaning

COUNTRY CHARM

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

419-467-8496 Electrical Contractor

SCHNEIDER SONS’ ELECTRIC CORP. Whole House Generators

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

Decorative Stamped driveways • sidewalks • porches & patios • brick & block Also provide full landscaping services

419-392-3669 Mention this ad to get 15% off

Licensed - Insured Sr. & Veteran Discount — Free Estimates —

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

Insured & Bonded — FREE ESTIMATES — BOBCAT SERVICES AVAILABLE

419-697-9398

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

419-304-8666 Home Improvement Painting

Freddy’s Home Improvement

419-276-0608

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

419-836-8663 419-392-1488

Excavating/Water Pumps

Read & Use the Classifieds Hauling

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

Got Junk & Garbage? We do: Clean Ups/Clean Outs — We accept all Credit Cards —

419-340-0857 419-862-8031

Servicing Yards Since 1999 •Bushes •Tree Trimming •Flower Beds •Decorative Ponds•New Lawns etc “Spring & Fall Cleanup” Call For Estimates — Insured

S andwisch Painting •Interior •Exterior •Residential - Commercial

419-392-6925

th

Thurs. May 8 , 9am-6pm Fri. May 9th, 9am-5pm Huge Annual Multi-Family Sale Christmas Trees (All Sizes), Christmas and Holiday Décor/Dishes, Clothes: Mens, Young Mens, Misses, Juniors, Jewelry, Jewelery Tower, Household, Furniture, Cedar Chest, Curtains, Misc. Wedding Décor, Flowers, Formal Dresses, Kitchenware, Rainbow Vac, Vintage Electrolux Vac, Original Nintendo System.

So much more! Something For Everyone!

OREGON 5615 Starr Ave. Ext. May 9th & 10 th 9am to 4pm Stuff you can use: Golfing, Trundle Set, Fax, Marble Sills and Much Misc.; No Toys, No Clothes.

ACE ROOFING - FREE ESTIMATES Senior Discounts

INSURED/ Lifetime Warranty 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

$50.00 Drain Cleaning Specials Drain Problems?? Call Nate 419-205-5469

AMAZON ROOFING • Fully Licensed & Insured • Senior & Veteran Discounts • Free Estimates with no pressure

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

419-691-7958

OREGON PLUMBING No Jobs Too Small Insured - Bonded

419-693-8736 Licensed Master Plumber Roy Bomyea

Remodeling

Call 419-367-6474

Musser

Restoration & Remodeling, Inc

Phone 419-260-1213

30824 Drouillard Rd.

6th Annual Multiple Family Yard Sale

Something for everyone! Fri. May 2 & Sat. May 3 Fri. May 16 & Sat. May 17 9:00 am - 4:00 pm

419-666-2400

Roofing

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

419-322-5891

Jason’s

Home Improvement & Property Management “Inside & Out” *Roofing *All Roof Repairs *Hail and Wind Damage *Gutters *Gutter Covers *Gutter Cleaning *Leaf Cleanup Free Estimates - Senior Discounts, Licensed/Insured

JASON SHOPE 419-559-9698 Storage

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

Ivan’s Tree Service

Serving Toledo & Surrounding Counties for 34 yrs! Rated A+ from BBB Free Estimates & Reasonable Rates •Expert Removal •Trimming •Shaping •Complete Clean-Up Climbing & Bucket Work Available — Fully Insured —

419-693-9964

AFFORDABLE PRICES HIGH QUALITY WORK

419-691-2524 www.AmazonRoof.com

Your Services Change, Your Prices Change, Why Does Your Yellow Page Ad Stay The Same? An ad should be flexible... Like your business. Not chiseled in stone like a stagnant yellow page ad. So consider this...

1: With cell phones, caller i.d., internet

Low Priced and Local.

Commercial & Residential * Senior & Vet Discounts * Fully •Landscaping •Trimming Insured •Spring/Fall Cleanup •Affordable •17 yrs exp. Residential $25 & up •References available on request

(North of downtown Walbridge)

(419)836-4000

Read & Use the Classifieds

“We go with the flow”

Lawn Mowing

TURF TIGER LAWNCARE

WALBRIDGE

WOODCREEK VILLAGE

Roofs/Gutters Siding/Windows

FREE LAWN SERVICE 419-693-3881 For Qualified Candidates From Professional Lawn Care By Shawn Hodge Commercial & Residential Full Lawn Service For ALL of Your needs Thanking Lucas, Wood, & Ottawa Counties For 10 years of service

WALBRIDGE 115 E. Union (in alley) May 8 & 9 and May 16 & 17 (9-?) 6-Family Bikes, Guy Stuff, Some Antiques, Glassware, Linens, Housewares, Nice Clothes, Toys, The Garage Is Full!

Roofing

A1-Affordable Drain Cleaning

Lawn Care

Residential/Commercial Mowing Residential Properties Starting at $25 And Up Bobcat Work - Dirt & Stone Hauling Concrete Tear Out & Replace Asphalt Repair/Seal Coating Grading & Seeding Spring Clean-up Free Estimates - Fully Insured

OREGON 5340 STARR AVE

Tree Service

James Sherman 419-693-5173 Cell # 419-481-6765

Dean’s Lawn Maintenance LLC

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

Plumbing

419-836-9650/419-466-6432

Edge CONCRETE byGreen

BOBCAT SERVICES Delivery Service Spring/Fall Cleanups, Senior/Military Disc. Landscaping - Mowing Service Referral Program - Free Estimates

J&R LANDSCAPING

Free Estimates, Licensed & Insured

Oregon, OH

ONE FREE CUT for new customers

Family Owned & Operated Since 1942

Veterans & Senior Citizens’ Discounts

419-350-8662

836-7461

419-698-5296 419-944-1395

Landscaping

(419) 691-8284

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

Mike Halka

21270 SR 579 Williston

Condos, Apartments, Associations

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

Excavating

BAY AREA CONCRETE & WATERPROOFING

We can work directly with your Insurance Company

Residential Commercial Industrial

1556 Oak St/At Oakdale Toledo, OH 43605

Concrete

Rob 419-322-5891

BOBCAT SERVICES

Lawn Service

Licensed & Insured New & Old Homewiring Specialists

419-836-8942

Basement Waterproofing Concrete • Roofing Interior • Exterior Lawncare • Stone & Dirt Hauling Bobcat Service • Espaniol

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

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

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

countrycharmcleaning.com

A.A. COLLINS CONSTRUCTION & RENTAL PROPERTIES

Call Us!

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

BLUE LINE ROOFING Celebrating our 51st year in business • Licensed & Insured Since 1964 • Outstanding Reputation • Repairs: Big or Small • Complete Tearoffs • Re-roofing • Flat Roofs • Gutters • Siding • Special Offers & Discounts • Emergency Repairs • Insurance A+ Work Rated

directories, search engines and competing phone books there is less reason to go to a phone book with your ad in it. On the other hand, you have The Press in your hands just like your potential customers living or working in 33,892 homes and businesses in your market area. For less than $21 a week, you can reach them in The Press Expert Section. 2: You can frequently change the size and copy of your ad in The Press to advertise seasonal offers, special prices, new products & new services. 3: Each lively issue of The Press is full of news, information and features from 20 towns and their surrounding areas in Lucas, Ottawa, Sandusky and Wood Counties. More than 475 businesses and individuals use The Press each week to sell goods and services.

For more information, call the classified department

• Free Estimates •

419-242-4222 www.BlueLineRoofers.com

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419-836-2221

PRESS The

Since 1972

Metro Suburban Maumee Bay

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


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THE PRESS, MAY 5, 2014

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Special

SUMMER HORSE CAMP July 14th - 18th July 21st - 25th July 28th – Aug. 1st For campers entering 5th, 6th and 7th Grade **May 31st deadline! CAMP SABROSKE 4405 N. Toussaint N. Rd. Oak Harbor *Offered by Moyer Riding Stable & Farm For Registration or information call 419-898-6741 campsabroske@yahoo.com

9 Assorted Grout Trowels & Plaster, Cement Stirrer. $50.00 Call 419260-8174

DP Air Gometer Stationary Exercise Bike. Asking $60. Weslo Candence Treadmill, Asking $100. Get both for $130.00. Both in very good shape. Call 419-290-5969 Jazzy Select Elite Power Chair, Like-new, plus removable leg lifts, $600.00 OBO, 419-607-3431 No Text! Reliance Propane Tank, Net Weight 18.5lbs. $15.00. Call 419-836-9754

Sharper Image Razor Xtreme push/kick scooter-$40. 419-8369754

Mag, 17� Flat Square Tube Monitor (15.9�VS) Still in Box, Never used. $30.00. 419-836-9754

Charter Bus tours

Lots of Day and Multi-Day Tours Call for new fliers!

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

Barn Homes Needed for feral cats! Cats come fixed and we’ll deliver. You supply food and shelter. Contact Humane Ohio at 419-266-5607 x 108 or

gretchen@humaneohio.org

BASIL

SANDUSKY 419-626-5053

Gas Stove, Whirlpool Accubake, 30 Inches Wide, White, Good Shape, $150.00, 419-214-2382

OREGON 4744 Navarre Bay Point Apts #22 May 9 & 10 (9am – 5pm) Estate Sale! Collectibles, plates, toothpick holders, oak furniture, quilts, glassware, Longaberger.

2 French Provincial End Tables. Leather styled inlay top. Early 1960's vintage. $60.00. 419-836-9754 Big Man's Recliner Chair, Very Good Condition, $60.00. 419-698-1756 Blue La-Z-Boy Rocking Recliner for sale. Looks and works good. Comfortable! Asking $50. Call 419290-5969. Dining Room Set, square table, w/butterfly leaf, 6 chairs, $275.00. Matching Hutch/Buffet $180.00. Good Condition, 419-693-7120. Misc. Furniture. Two Retro Lamps from early 1960's, $20 each, Call 419-836-9754. New Viva Modern All Glass End Tables, 16-1/2� square, 16-1/2� high. Cost $238/each. Sell $100/each. 419-849-3921

Looking for a fun-loving playful dog? Well look no further than Basil, who is a 1 year sweet and sassy little mix. Miss Basil is all ready for spring and is looking for a family to love her. She has been patiently waiting at the shelter for several weeks to find a home. She came into the Lucas County Canine Care & Control (FKA the Lucas County Dog Warden) as a stray and she along with 40+ other lovable canines are all looking to share their love with a new family. Come meet them today at 410 S Erie St Toledo, 419-213-2800, open Mon-Fri 11-7, Sat & Sun 11-5. If you are missing a dog please come and walk through the kennels. Impounded as well as adoptable dogs can be viewed on PetHarbor.com. Stay up to date with all the exciting happenings and events at LCCC&C on Facebook, and lucascountydogs.com. Share the love and adopt a shelter dog today!

*FOUND*

MALE TOY BREED DOG beige and white, harness attached, near Curtice Rd. and Coy Rd. Call 419-460-6803

1968 Ford Galaxie 500 XL ! Convertible NIC E! NICE $11,000

2-TV's, older Phillips & Symphonic w/VCR, $30/ea. 419693-7120 3 Wheel Mobility Scooter, used, good condition, $550. 419-691-5864 leave message. 48� Sony KP-48S65 Projection TV, 1999, Still Works Good! $100.00, 419-344-1818. 6 Energy Surround Sound Speakers, $75.00, 419-344-1818

Sell Your Items FAST in the Classifieds!

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

2002 Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo, 4WD, 8-cyl, runs good, $3,000 OBO. 419-849-3237 after 1pm. 2004 Buick Rendezvous. Great Condition. Fully Loaded, Leather Interior, Moon Roof, Navigation, $5,699.00, 419-376-0536. 2007 Cadillac STS-109,000 mi., all power A.W.D. V-6, duel exhaust, Black w/tan Interior, very clean! $11,800/OBO 419-836-7162. Honda CRV 2002, Dark Blue, Good Shape, New Front Brakes, 172K, $4,900 OBO. 419-698-3237

Granger’s Automotive 419-691-2962

CALL ANYTIME

2001 COUGAR

329 First St., Toledo

I BUY USED GOLF CARTS

Cabbage Patch Dolls $5 each and other Collectibles. 419-855-7038.

Come join the Fun!!!!

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

Appraised at $20,000 Only 6,060 produced. Have books & records. Call 419-862-3154

LEGAL NOTICE This is to certify that the annual financial report of the Gibsonburg Exempted Village Schools for FY2013 has been filed with the Auditor of State as per ORC Sec. 117.38. A copy of this report and the Auditor’s report is available for public inspection at the treasurer’s office of Gibsonburg Schools, 301 Sunset Ave., Gibsonburg, Ohio, during regular business hours. Dr. Paul R. Lockwood II Treasurer Gibsonburg Exempted Village School District

2008 Cadillac DTS $16,500. Burg. And black leather, chrome wheels 60K mi. 2007 Ford Fusion $8495 Sharp 78K mi. 2004 Pontiac Grand Prix GT $5495 Silver 4dr. sharp clean 2005 Pontiac G6 $5495 4dr. blue clean 2003 Chevy Cavalier $3695 2 dr. silver low miles 2001 Grand Cherokee Laredo $3495 Gray clean 2001 VW Beetle $3895 White, auto air 2004 Chevy Malibu $3495 4dr. gray clean 2000 Dodge Durango $3295 4x4 2004 Cadillac XLR $19,900 Conv. Burg., 62K 2009 Honda Accord $6995 2dr. silver 5 Chevy and Ford pick-ups under $3000

Like new, 32,000 miles (belongs to a little old lady). Auto, A/C, Sun Roof, Spoiler, Leather Heated Seats, AM-FM 6-CD Player with Premium Sound. Loaded! $5,000. 419-697-9985

18 Ft. Starcraft Boat, 100HP Johnson Outboard Motor, Little Dude Trailer, $1,600. 419-698-1756

2002 Sportsmen 5th Wheel Trailer, 31 Feet Long, Sleeps 8, One SlideOut, $8,500 OBO, 419-214-2382 2006 Ameri-camp travel trailer. 31Ft w/super slide out. Sleeps 8. $14,000. 419-367-6474. 2012 Wildwood Travel Trailer, model 36 BHBS, 2 Slides, Sleeps 8, Excellent Condition, $18,900.00 OBO, 419-466-7911.

1990 Harley Davidson Electraglide Classic $6,500. Call 419-836-3212 for details, leave message if no answer. 2003 750 Honda Shadow, 10,000K, Very Clean, New Battery, Extra Seat and Exhaust. $3,400.00. 419-9444289. 2003 AN400 Burgman by Suzuki scooter, $2500. 419-862-3154. 2006 Harley, Soft Tail Standard, silver color, 6,000 miles, some extras, E/C, asking $9500. 419-7044260 Cycleman We repair Chinese Pocket Bikes and Scooters, and Mopeds, many parts available, also repair motorcycles, Call Wed. - Sat (10-6pm) 419-244-2525.

2007 Silver Silverado Dually, 3500HD, Excellent Condition, 35,600 Miles, Fifth Wheel Hitch, New Set of Snow Tires, Price Negotiable, 419214-2382.

Burkin Self Storage • Camper Storage Inside & Outside

• Inside Auto Storage • Personal Storage

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

!!!! AUCTION !!!! SATURDAY, MAY 10, 2014 10:00 A.M. 803 TYLER ST, PORT CLINTON, OH There will be 2 rings=household & garage with many items. GO TO Auctionzip.com/Listings/2090710.html for pictures & complete listing. Seth Thomas large clock w/moving calendar (old), bedroom, living room & office furniture, washer, dryer, freezer, quilts, glassware & dishes. Welder, generator, air compressor, tiller, pneumatic tools, tools. Radio communication items, fire department items. TO BE SOLD AT 12:00 NOON: 2005 Buick Rendezvous, Dodge Ram Charger w/snow plow, J.D. tractor, Gas powered small car, Marlin 400 octagon barrel rifle, 60'steel communications tower. Owner: Donald Waggoner TERMS: Cash or check w/proper I.D. Credit Cards will be accepted with a 2.75% processing fee. All items sold “as-is�, “where-is�, without warranty of any kind. Statements made day of auction supersede all printed matter.

AUCTIONEERS ROBERT J. KASPAR DENNIS P. TIMPLE 419-734-2930/419-356-0810 419-341-1122 Go to auctionzip.com for pictures Licensed by Ohio Dept. of Commerce & Bonded in favor of State of Ohio

Public Auction May 10, 2014 (10:00 AM) 24277 Walbridge Road East Millbury, Ohio 43447 Household: Glassware, small desk, artificial flowers, armoire from a boat & other misc. items. Large Tools: Clausing Colchester 13 Metal Lathe, Bridgeport Milling machine, Acetylene cutting torches, K&P Drill press 16 sp., Dayton 18â€? Bandsaw, Craftsman Horizontal Metal bandsaw, Hobart Tigwave 350 ac/dc, Lincoln Arc Welder, Hobart Beta Mig 200, Dayton sand blaster, Craftsman 3 HP 1350 W. Generator, 10â€? 3 HP Craftsman tablesaw, Air Compressors- United States A.C. company and 3HP DeVilbis, 5 HP electric motor, floor jack, engine puller, ATV jack & 20 ton press. Garage: Target deer, anvil no. 10, Rear tine Snapper 4hp tiller, Northern Star pull behind sprayer 12 volt, hand sprayer, Kennedy tool boxes (tops & bottoms), ž dr. B&D electric drill, 3/8â€? ½â€? & žâ€? Impact & Angled impacts, PVC pipe cutter, 6â€? bench grinder, 6â€? wet tool grinder, tile cutter, welding kit for synthetics, band saw blade welder, floor model bench grinder, misc. electric & cordless drills, cordless reciprocal saw, straight line sanders, Air- orbital & palm sanders, work light, ground cables, old wrenches, 3â€? & 5â€? bench vises, hammers, screw drivers, pliers, chisels & punches, sockets- standard & metric (reg. & deepwell), files, open & box end wrenches, levels, squares, bottle jacks, Floor fans Dayton & other, shovels, axes, hoes, trimmers (electric & hand), post hole digger, chains, binders, drill bits, pry bars, handsaws, welding face shields, cutting heads, braising heads, lathe cutters & chucks, micrometers, I.S. & O.S. calipers, pipe wrenches, pipe threader, misc. nails & screws, sanding & cut off disc., electric wire, 1 5/16 - 2â€? Atco wrenches, dial indicators, Dwell tachometer & Vac meter, Ball joint service tool, bearing puller, portable puller- Central Hydraulics, car stand, creepers, jack, several sm. elec. motors, cylinder hones, ring comp., muffler chisels & air cut off. Wood & alum. 8' ladders, metal storage cabinet & drawers, older kerosene can, lg. heavy duty tarp, Spools of welding wire & rods, rolled steel, 55 gal. fuel pump, Dog cage & more. Owner: Linda Teet Go to Auctionzip.com # 4464 or www.belkofersauctionservice.com for complete list & pictures. TERMS: cash/check ID for bid number. Items sold as is where is. No warranty!

B

elkofers

A S uction

ervice

Auctioneer: Ken Belkofer 419-836-9612 Apprentice: Shawn Hodge Not responsible for accidents or theft.

NOTICE TO VENDORS Sealed proposals will be received in accordance with law until 10:00 a.m., Monday May 19, 2014, in the Central Office for the leasing of one (1) eighty-four (84) passenger school bus. The proposals will be publicly opened at the Gibsonburg Schools Central Office, 301 S. Sunset Avenue, Gibsonburg, Ohio 43431 at 12:00 noon on Monday, May 19, 2014, and read immediately by the Treasurer or school representative of the above named district. Specification for the unit to be leased are on file and may be obtained by contacting Joe King, Transportation Supervisor, Gibsonburg Exempted Village School District, 301 S. Sunset Ave. Gibsonburg, Ohio 43431. Each bid shall be accompanied by an approved Surety Company Bid Bond, or certified check upon a solvent bank, made payable to the Gibsonburg Board of Education in an amount equal to ten percent (10%) of the total lease, as a guarantee that the bidder will perform his bid. The Board of Education will issue a Purchase Order or a letter of intent to purchase to the successful vendor. If for any reason whatsoever, the bidder fails to enter into a proper contract or to deliver the chassis or body required by the specifications, the amount of the Bond or Certified Check shall be retained by the Board of Education as and for liquidated damages sustained by his failure so to do. Bids submitted shall impose no liability or obligation on the Board of Education and the right to accept or reject any or all bids or request future bid quotations is solely at the discretion of the Board of Education. In awarding the contract, the Board of Education reserves the right to be the sole judge of the quality of any time which is bid and the Board of Education also reserves the right to consider all elements germane to determining the qualification of the bidder and his agents or representatives. Any bid which is incomplete, conditional, obscure, or which contains irregularities of any kind may be rejected at the discretion of the Board of Education.

Dr. Paul R. Lockwood, Treasurer/CFO Gibsonburg Exempted Village Schools 301 S. Sunset Ave. Gibsonburg, Ohio 43431


THE PRESS

MAY 5, 2014

Programs subject to change. 24 month lease 10,500 miles, $2995 due at signing includes sec. dep. plus tax, title & license fees. 15-20 cent per mile additional. Take new retail delivery from dealer stock by 5/5/14. See dealer for full details & qualifications. A/Z plan to Ford Employees/Retirees and eligible family members. All sales prices plus tax, title & license. All factory rebates to dealer. Ford credit rebate available through Ford Credit. Renewal rebate available to customers leasing any eligible Ford or Mercury, Red Carpet lease & purchasing a new Ford vehicle. *0% APR in lieu of rebates.

2811 Navarre Ave. Oregon, Ohio

Hours: M-Th: 9-9, F: 9-6, Sat. 9-5, Sun. 12-5 Service Hours: M-F: 9-6, Sat: 7-1

Tel: 888.303.5636 buymathewsford.com

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THE PRESS

MAY 5, 2014

CELEBRATE MOM

INTRODUCING PANDORA’S MOTHER'S DAY 2014 COLLECTION.

Experience at: .AVARRE !VE p /REGON /HIO p ALANMILLERJEWELERS COM -ONq7ED &RI q 4HURS q p 3AT q