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HURON HOMETOWN NEWS GREAT PRESS FOR A GREAT LAKE PLACE
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April 29, 2010 Vol. 5 Number 33
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Run, Walk Or Come Cheer on Lighthouse Racers This Saturday This Saturday, May 1, is the 12th annual Huron Chamber of Commerce Lighthouse 10-miler and 5K races and the Kalahari Kids’ Fun Run. There is still time to get out and soak up some sunshine on a bright (hopefully) Spring day and work at becoming a bit more fit. Those who don’t feel up to running on Saturday are invited to come out along the course and cheer on the runners.
Registrations will be accepted from 7 a.m. to 8 a.m. on race day in the locker room at Huron Memorial Stadium. The 1K Kid’s Fun Run will be held on the high school grounds with participants receiving a commemorative T-shirt, refreshments and a chance to win valuable door prizes from Kalahari Waterpark Resorts. A Company Cup Challenge is planned in conjunction the NOMS Tiger 5K and the Fire-
lands Area Runners Club 5K Scholarship Race later this year. Teams of four that compete in all three races will be eligible for a top combined award. A registration form can be found on the Chamber Web site, www.huron.net. In the past decade, the Huron Chamber has contributed scholarships to more than two dozen Huron High School graduates with funds raised through these races.
Portraits of Huron’s Past: Andrew and Emma (Frye) Linker Around Town Page 2 —————— Milestones & Church Chat Page 3 —————— Library, Parks & Rec Page 4 —————— Schools Page 5 —————— Sports Page 6 —————— Senior Living Page 7-8 —————— Classifieds Page 9 Carol's
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By Lisa yako of HistoricaL researcH Partners A series of tragic events led Andrew F. Linker to Huron in the late 1800s. Andrew Phoenix Linker was born on a farm on Galloway Road in Perkins Township on May 22, 1870, to John C. and Margaret Linker. Andrew’s mother, Margaret, died in 1878, and his father, John, died in 1888 after being run over by a train. Since adulthood, in the legal context, was not reached until age 21, Andrew came under the guardianship of family friend, Gustavus Graham. Soon, Andrew came to live with the Graham family and helped maintain their farm at 3419 Cleveland Road in Huron Township (currently owned by the Barnes family). Further, Andrew became the sole heir of Gustavus Graham after the Graham’s only daughter, Cora, committed suicide in December of 1888. n 1902, Andrew married Emma Josephine Frye. Emma, the daughter of Jacob and Emma Frye, was born in April of 1878, was raised in Huron, and graduated from Huron High School in 1894. She attended college in Berea, Ohio, where she obtained a teaching certificate.
Emma taught in a one-room school house in Huron prior to and after her marriage. After Andrew and Emma’s wedding, the newlyweds lived with the Graham family. Andrew and Emma were blessed with three children, Lurella Belle born in 1904, Ivan Graham born in 1905, and Donna Rose born in 1921. The Linkers were quite active in the community and served on many committees. Their involvement included the Erie County Grange, the juvenile Grange, the Women’s Council of National Defense, the County Health League, the Erie County Fair, the Knights of Pythias, the Rye Beach Food Club, the Farm Bureau, and the Sandusky Library Trustees. Tragedy visited the Linker family when Ivan Linker died in July of 1919, at the age of 13. Ivan had been swimming with some friends at Rye Beach. The waves were large and the strong undertow caught Ivan and pulled him out of reach of his friends. His body was not recovered until the following morning. Andrew’s primary occupation was farming; yet, as the hard times of the Great Depression overtook the country, the Linkers, like most American families, could not survive on farming alone. Around 1930, the Linkers opened their home to tourists as the Ridgewell Inn. In addition, two chicken coops that sat north of the house were converted to cabins and then
group that promotes fishing in our area, will provide a fish dinner for them on Saturday night at the conservation club. The dinner will also include Berardi’s famous fries and cold slaw which Al donates. You will see them at J&J’s Drive Thru each afternoon where they will be cleaning fish. So if you see a lot of fishing rigs parked a J&J’s stop in and see the results of their school. You might also thank them for visiting our area.
Huron Hometown News & Huron Chamber of Commerce Photo Contest Entry Form Entries_may_be_dropped_off_at_the_Huron Chamber_of_Commerce_Monday_through Friday_9_a.m._to_4_p.m._There_is_a_fee_of $10_per_entry.
The Huron High School softball teams will host the Anthony Wayne High School softball teams for a Strike Out Cancer benefit doubleheader on Saturday, May 1st at Fabens Park in Huron. Games will be on fields 2 & 3 at 11am and 1pm. All donations will go to the Rosemarie Todd Fund. Rosemarie Todd is a 3 year old from Marblehead
All Entries Must Be Submitted by Friday May7
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Note: If you are interested in knowing the history of your home, please contact Lisa Yako at 419366-5625 or email@example.com.
Softball teams host Strike Out Cancer games to benefit Rosemarie Todd
Walleye 101 coming to Huron Welcome Walleye 101 fishermen. This week starting on Thursday thru Monday, Lance Valentine’s Walleye 101 will be be holding classes for up to 100 fishermen from the Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, and Michigan areas. They headquarter at the Huron Township Conservation Club, where Lance teaches them on different fishing techniques for Lake Erie fishing. They then go out on the lake where they put into practice these newly learned techniques. Fish Huron Ohio, the local
rented to tourists. Later, the Linkers added a gas station to their offerings, which was located across the street on the corner of Cleveland Road and Camp Street. Later, the Ridgewell Inn also offered tennis courts and a miniature golf course for the guests. The Linker’s continued to welcome tourists into their home until Andrew’s death in 1942. After Andrew’s death, Emma remained in her home for the next eight years. She was having difficulty maintaining the property and her daughters encouraged her to sell. Being fiercely protective of her home, Emma would not sell the property to just anyone. She especially would not sell her home to someone that intended to turn the house into a liquor establishment because she was strongly opposed to the use of alcohol. In 1950, Harold Barnes was looking for land along the lakeshore upon which to grow roses. Emma agreed to sell the property to Harold since his intentions were agricultural. After selling the property to Harold, Emma moved to Sandusky. She remained in Sandusky until the time of her death in 1959. Emma was buried with Andrew and Ivan in the Oakland Cemetery in Sandusky.
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who is battling neuroblastoma, the most common form of childhood cancer. Donations can be brought to the park on Saturday, or given to any Huron High School softball team member or coach. Checks can be made out to the Rosemarie Todd Fund. For further information, please contact Wendye Everman @ 419433-5046.
Photo Contest Deadline Approaching Have you submitted your photos for the Annual Photo Contest held by Huron Hometown News and Huron Chamber of Commerce yet? You have until 4 p.m. Friday, May 7 to drop your photos off at the Huron Chamber of Commerce office, 509 Huron St., between the hours of 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Monday through Friday. The cost to submit each photo is $10.00. Cash and checks only, please, will be accepted at the time you drop off your photos.
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Huron Hometown news | Thursday, April 29, 2010
Around Town City Updates Peddler’s License Law
FROM THE BENCH
Don’t Dye Rabbits and Baby Poultry By Judge Bill Steuk, Huron Municipal court When you deal with statutes on a regular basis, you sometimes come across statutes that are quite unusual. Since we are in the Easter season, I came across one statute that was quite fitting. Under Ohio Revised Code Section 925.62, it is illegal for any person, firm or corporation to dye or otherwise color any rabbit or baby poultry, including but not limited to chicks and ducklings. This law also makes it ille-
gal to sell, offer for sale, expose for sale, or raffle or give away any rabbit or baby poultry that has been dyed or otherwise colored. This law was established in 1971 and has not been amended since. So although someone might find it cute, you cannot dye a rabbit or baby poultry for Easter. A violation of this section is a misdemeanor of the fourth degree. Articles appearing in this column are intended to provide broad, general information about the law. Before applying this information to a specific legal problem, readers are urged to seek advice from an attorney.
After three readings, Huron City Council approved Ordinance No. 2010-09 which amends Chapter 711 -Peddlers of the Codified Ordinances of the City of Huron. Language within this ordinance has been revised to comply with current laws relating to freedom of speech. Who is considered a peddler? A Peddler is any person going door to door attempting to sell a product or service. Exceptions to this definition are: 1) An individual who delivers goods or wares sold by an establishment having a permanent place of business. 2) An individual who sells daily household consumption items such as baked goods, fruits and vegetables, dairy products.
3)An individual who is exercising his/ her right of free speech in the areas of organized/unorganized religion, political advocacy, appeals for charitable contributions or other forms of protected speech. Does a Peddler need a license issued by the City of Huron? Yes, Peddlers are required by Ordinance to complete an application at the City Manager’s office in order to be issued a Peddler’s License. Peddlers must follow the rules and regulations of the ordinance and must carry the Peddler’s License and produce it if requested by any resident or official. For more information, visit the city Web site and view Ordinance No. 2010-9 in its entirety or contact the clerk of council with questions at 419-433-5000, Ext 102.
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andy WHite, city Manager At its regularly scheduled meeting of April 27, 2010 the City Council considered a number of important legislative items which included several amendments to the Codified Ordinances and Annual Budget, regionalism, capital infrastructure improvements. Codified Ordinance Updates The introduction of new personnel and perspective in the Law Department has provided an opportunity to review longstanding policy incorporated in local law. The Codified Ordinances establish the legal parameters for the regulation of activities in the city ranging from applying to conduct a garage sale at your home (741.04) to placing material on public property (970.08) to restricting the focus and aim of headlights (337.17). Periodically the laws are reviewed to reflect
Bill Monaghan Erie County Commissioner
Proven Leadership For Tough Times
“We are living in trying times and have had to make tough choices to ensure the future of Erie County. I will continue to work tirelessly for you and to bring new opportunities that will provide jobs for our citizens. I ask for your vote on May 4th. Thank you.” Bill Monaghan Protecting OUR future Endorsed by the Ohio Democratic Party
Chris Redfern, Chairman
Paid for by Citizens for Bill Monaghan Mike Ryan, Treasurer, 1208 Cleveland Road West, Huron, OH 44839
Vote May 4th
any needed changes. A complete copy of the ordinances is available at http:// www.cityofhuron.org/citycouncil.htm. Three ordinances amending the code were considered on a first reading by the Council on Tuesday evening; in order to become permanent law the legislation will be read at two additional meetings. Chapter 159, which regulates the city’s purchasing function, was recommended for amendment. Specifically, the threshold limitation requiring a full bid process for purchasing equipment, currently limited at $15,000, would be raised to $25,000 to allow for an improved flow of business at city hall. The city would still seek quotes prior to procurement, and any final acquisition would be subject to legislative approval by the Council. This ordinance has not been amended since 1999 and the recommended threshold of $25,000 is the standard for similar activity at the state level. Ordinance No. 2010 – 17 recommends an increase of the fee to utilize the shelter rentals in the city’s parks system by $5. Currently the fee is $25.00 per day for residents and $35.00 per day for non-residents; if approved the fees would change to $30.00 and $40.00 respectively. In addition to the increase, a tiered use is recommended that would establish morning, afternoon and all day uses. The morning and afternoon rate is $30.00 and $40.00 for residents and non-resident and these amounts would be doubled for an all day event. The proposed amendment will provide increased flexibility for the rental of shelters. Historically, shelters have been available to rent for events on a daily basis, which restricts the additional use during periods when the shelter is not needed by the renter. The proposal will
now allow individuals to rent a facility only for those hours needed, while allowing for additional activities to be held at the same shelter during different times of the day. Finally, Chapter 721 of the Code which regulates Taxicab operations in the city has been recommended for amendment, specifically to increase the fee associated properly licensing the operation. The current fee, established in 1962, is $15.00 for the initial taxicab and $10.00 for each additional. If approved, after three readings, these amounts would change to $50.00 for the first cab and $20.00 for each additional cab. Additionally, operators within the City need only to produce a State issued certification as opposed to the previous policy which required the City to issue a separate license. Budget Update In total Council approved the increase of $24,600.00 for unanticipated receipts including $12,100 for an estate tax allocation, over $6,000 for the sale of equipment and $5,000 for the receipt of a grant award for the Parks and Recreation Department from the Sandusky Erie County Community Foundation (SECCF). On the expense side of the ledger, the council approved an expense of $5,000, utilizing the SECCF grant award which will accommodate the installation of concrete curbing at Lakefront Park and the installation of child-friendly groundcover surrounding the play equipment. The Council also set a date for a Public Hearing to discuss the annual Tax Budget on June 8, 2010 at 6:30 pm at City Hall. The document will be available at the Clerk’s Office and the municipal website on or before June 1, 2010. Regionalism Resolution No. 2010 – 29 was authorized by Council to enter into an agreement
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with the Erie County Commissioners for the provision of Human Resources. Since 2004 the city has been without a full time department head in this position and limited in its ability to accommodate a full time replacement because of budgetary constraints. In place of full time personnel, department head positions have assumed a number of additional responsibilities to accommodate the void. The cost for this agreement is $5,000 and will continue the professional relationship between the two parties established last year. Essentially, the city receives the benefit of a sophisticated human resource program without the overhead associated with inhouse personnel. The Council also authorized an analysis of its water distribution system with an emphasis on its overall ability to take on greater volumes of water. In 2009, the city conducted a leak detection survey and discovered a large leak flowing into a stream and accounting for a large volume of lost water. After the necessary maintenance was completed the filtration plant is now in a position to sell more water. In an effort to stabilize or reduce local water rates the Council is exploring the city’s ability to accommodate a large bulk water customer to guarantee an amount of the available surplus. The cost to push more water through the existing system is relatively fixed. Therefore, an agreement with a new company or local agency to purchase more water could bring in excess revenues that would be used to hold costs down, provide for needed capital or reduce current rates. The analysis will be an important tool for the city’s future planning in this regard and also provide useful perspective in ongoing regional water discussions. Ultimately, the city will be best served through the implementation of a policy that has positive regional impacts. Capital Improvement – Street Resurfacing The Council is in the midst of planning for the 2010 street resurfacing program. Eight streets have been selected for improvement this season, including: Williams, Shirley, Mill, Huron, Tyler, Paris, Stedman and Riverside Drive. Several alternatives for each section will ultimately be considered in the bid for the possible inclusion of new curbs, sidewalks and additional cosmetic features. The portion of Riverside Drive from Main Street to Laguna is in need of a comprehensive improvement. What is proposed in 2010 is a short term repair that will improve the current surface for a three to five year period. This will allow for necessary planning needed to for the implementation of new infrastructure including curbs and sidewalks on this entire street in the future. Two proposals have been received for this work and are being reviewed now. It is anticipated the project will be awarded at the next Council meeting.
Huron Hometown News | Thursday, April 29, 2010
Milestones OBITUARY Eleanor M. Barber
Jan. 18, 1927-April 13, 2010 Eleanor M. Barber, 83, of Huron, went to be with the Lord April 13, 2010, in Firelands Regional Medical Center, Sandusky. She was born Jan. 18, 1927, in Cleveland
and was a lifelong resident of Huron. She graduated from Huron High School in 1945. She worked at her family’s restaurant (Barber’s Restaurant) until Urban Renewal came to Huron. She was a member of Christ Episcopal Church, Huron. She is survived by a sister, Marjorie (Jack) Mullen of College Station, Texas, and many nieces and nephews.
She was preceded in death by her parIn lieu of flowers, contributions may be ents, J.R. and Leita Grace (Krock) Barber; made to Christ Episcopal Church, Huron. and two sisters, Dorothea Brewster and Condolences may be shared at fosterfh. Leita Schorr. com. Foster Funeral Home, Huron, is A memorial service will be at 11 a.m. handling arrangements Friday at Christ Episcopal Church, 120 Ohio St., Huron, with the Rev. Wanda Ray officiating.
ENGAGEMENT Pursley-Barcus Scott and Beth Pursley, and John and Carol Barcus are announcing the engagement of their children Anna Pursley and Matthew Barcus. Anna graduated from the University of Notre Dame with a Bachelor of Business Administration in marketing. She is a Lieutenant Junior Grade in the Navy and stationed in San Diego Matthew graduated from the University of Notre Dame with a Bachelor of Science degree majoring in math, minoring in film/television/theater. He is currently attending the University of San Diego School of Law. A May 29, 2010 wedding is planned.
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Church Chat Services Directory
p.m. Thursdays. Salvation Army Service Unit— 10:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Thursdays, by appointment only.
Christ Episcopal Church St. Matthew Evangelical 120 Ohio St., Huron Lutheran Church 419-433-4701 15617 Mason Rd., Sunday—9 a.m. and Adult Vermilion Sunday School 10:30 a.m. Rev. Dr. Karl Fry, Pastor www.christchurchhuron.com 440-967-9886 www.luther ansonline. First Presbyterian Church com/stmattvermlcms 225 Williams St., Huron Sunday School/ Bible 419-433-5018 Study 9:30 8:30 Early Service Ladies Bible Fellowship 9:15 9:30 Sunday School Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m. 10:45 Late Service Grace Orthodox Presbyterian Church Kalahari Resort, Nia Convention Center Rt. 250, Huron 419-271-3934 firstname.lastname@example.org www.graceop.org Worship—Sunday 6:00 p.m. Holy Trinity Anglican Church 1608 St. Rt. 113, Milan; 419-499-3683 Rev. Dr. John C. Jordan Worship and Holy Communion—Sunday, 10:30 a.m.
St. Peter’s Catholic Church The Church of Jesus 430 Main St., Huron Christ of Latter Day Saints 419-433-5725 4511 Galloway Rd., Huron Saturday—5 p.m. 419-626-9860 Sunday—8 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. Bishop: Bill Reel Sacrament service—9:30 The Chapel a.m. Sundays 4444 Galloway Rd., Sandusky Family History Center 419-627-0208 Wed. 10 am-2pm, Thur. www.chapel-sandusky.org 9am-9pm, 1st & 3rd Sat. Saturday service--5 p.m. 9am-5pm Sunday service—9 & 11 a.m. Jr. High Youth Group— Zion Lutheran Church Sundays 5-6:30 p.m. 930 Main St., Huron Sr. High Youth Group— 419-433-4711 Sundays 7-9 p.m. www.zionhuron.org Latitude group ages 18Bible hour 8:15am 29—Thursdays, 7 p.m. Worship service 9:30am Sunday School 9:30am
Keep us up-to-date! Please keep us up to date on all of your church services and events. We may not know about your events unless you tell us! Email Connie@huronhometownnews. com.
Stitches in Time, Vintage Clothing will be presenting “Hats” from the 1700’s to the 1970’s Newport Dry Goods Clothing & Accessories Summer Fashions
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Huron United Methodist Church 338 Williams St., Huron 419-433-3984 www.huronumc.org On Sundays: 8 a.m. - Praise Service/ Soul Anchors Praise Band 9 a.m. - Sunday School -Kindergarten thru Adult 10 a.m. - Celebration Service/pipe organ and choir 6:30 p.m. - Junior High Confirmation Class 6:30 p.m. - Senior High HYM Refreshments and Nursery are available all Sunday morning. Lighthouse Assembly of God Church 820 Cleveland Rd. E., Huron 419-433-8889 www.lighthouseagc.org Sunday service—10:30 a.m. Sunday school—9:30 a.m. Adult Bible Study--6 p.m. Sunday. Youth Group—6 p.m. Sunday Food Pantry—9 a.m.-3 p.m. Wednesdays; 10 a.m.-2
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Huron Parks and Recreation
Office location: 110 Wall Street Mailing address: 417 Main St. Phone: 419-433-8487 Fax: 419-433-0470 Email: email@example.com Website: www.huronparks.org
All Huron Parks and Recreation Programs require Pre-Registration unless otherwise noted. Registration forms are available on the Web site or at the parks and rec office. Early sign-up is recommended to avoid cancellation of programs because of low enrollment. Call the parks and rec office for information or visit the Web site for details on all programs listed. ——— Look Who’s Walking Looking for ways to fight hypertension and heart disease while improving your metabolism and endurance? Join Parks n Rec on Monday, May 17, at the Huron Boat Basin for Look Who’s Walking. This program is a joint partnership of the Erie County Health Department, the City of Sandusky-Recreational Division, and the Erie Metroparks. ——— Safety Town 2010 What is Safety Town? This is one of the most important educational programs for young children who will be entering kindergarten in the fall. This seven-day program is a planned curriculum program incorporating classroom activities to familiarize children with the school setting. Safety Town allows children entering kindergarten to learn safe ways to approach school and everyday situations. The children are taught the basics of fire, water, traffic and playground safety; as well as poison control, bus behavior and seat belt importance. Huron Parks and Recreation has as-
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classes per session. Dates and times will be announced later. ——— Nickel Plate Beach - Season Parking Passes Passes are available now for the 2010 season. Applications are available on the Web site or at the office. The Nickel Plate Season Parking Pass entitles the registered holder the ability to park one licensed vehicle at Nickel Plate Beach during beach hours (dawn to dusk) throughout the season (Memorial Day to Labor Day). The cost for a season pass is $20 for residents and $30 for non-residents. ——— Bargains for Baby Sale From 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., May 15 Time to start spring cleaning and make some money in the process. Sell gently-used infant/toddler items at the annual “Bargains for Baby sale at the Huron Boat Basin. This sale draws a nice crowd, and is $8/space. Spaces are approximately 9 by 19 (the size of a parking space). Participants should bring their own tables; the parks and rec department will do all the advertising. This event is held rain or shine, and pre-registration required. Use the general program registration form or garage sale registration form available on the department’s Web site or stop by the office. ——— A Thank You to City Wide CleanUp Volunteers Thank you to those who braved the cold and rainy weather to spend your time picking up trash and debris from areas around the city. We also wish to thank Erie County Environmental Services for donating the garbage bags and gloves, FSI, McDonald’s, and the Huron Chamber of Commerce and Huron Lagoons Marina for the donuts, coffee and juice.
sistance from The Huron Fire & Police Departments, Erie Metroparks, Erie County Environmental Services, Ohio State Highway Patrol, Sandusky Power Squadron/Coastie, and Huron City Schools, who help make this program so successful. In addition, teachers and Safety Town teen counselors who help create a wonderful, fun and creative environment for participants. Huron Parks and Recreation also has the support of many local business who help with sponsorship and/or donations toward daily snacks/supplies. This year Safety Town will take place from June 16-24 at Shawnee Elementary School on Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, from 9 to 11:30 a.m. each day. Thursday, June 24 is Graduation Day – where students and parents attend for a Graduation ceremony and party. The registration fee is $35 for residents and $40 for non-residents. Deadline for registration is May 14. Safety Town registration forms are available on the Web site or at the office. ——— Swim Instructors Needed The Huron parks and Recreation department is looking for swim instructors to teach lessons this summer. Swim lessons are held at Huron Lagoons Marina in July and August. Potential instructors must be certified in First Aid and CPR or attain certification before the program begins. Applicants should be strong swimmers; a background in lifeguarding or swim lessons preferred. Employment applications are available at www.huronparks.org or call 419-433-8487. ——— Beach Aerobics!! Beach Aerobics are coming this summer to Lakefront park. There are 10
Library READ-A-THON. The evening’s activities included eating, a talent show, a cookie contest, flashlight tag and, of course, reading. ParMon. & Tue. 10 AM - 6 PM ticipants secured sponsorships prior Wed. & Thur. 10 AM - 8 PM to the evening’s READ-A-THON, Fri. 10 AM - 5 PM with proceeds going to the library’s summer reading programs. A great Sat. 10 AM - 1 PM big “thanks” to the TLC members From 5 p.m. to midnight Friday, and friends who participated. April 16, seven middle and high ——— school Teen Library Council memThe Friends of the Library rebers and friends read a total of 1,375 cently honored volunteers who have pages for the first Huron Public been helping with shelf reading, shelving, mending books, deat Sawmill Creek Resort livering to the homebound, faHuron, Ohio cilitating book Casual Dinner Menu groups and par5:30 - 9:30pm ticipating in the Teen Library All Entertainment Council. Hon8:30 PM - 12:30 AM ored at the April 15 dessert buffet were Jim Morris, Kali Horman, Elvira Torres, Sat. May 1 - Key Motion Maralyn Hiatt, Susan Stark, Sally Parilla, Nancy Sat. May 8 - Heart & Soul Smith and Harvie Gribble. Sat. May 15 - Fastrack ——— The Huron Youth ConnecSat. May 22 - The Late Show tion membership is $5 The Michael Shirtz Jazz Quartet 1-8pm for the restnowof the school year. HYC, Sat. May 29 - Rock N Remember a unit of the Boys and Girls Club Mariner Club Opens Fri. May 21 of Erie County, meets from 2:30 5 p.m. Monday Casual Bar Menu • Drinks • Dancing! to through Thursday. Students in 400 Sawmill, Huron, Ohio 44839 7th and 8th grades 419-433-3800 • www.sawmillcreek.com can enjoy snacks, hang out with friends, use cell phones, play games and use computers. ———
Huron Public Library Hours
Lawn & Landscape
Open Play Chess for all ages is at the library on Saturdays, from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Chess boards are available. Bring a friend and play. ——— Rockin’ Readers (a book group for third- and fourth-graders) at the library will meet from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 5 for the final time for this school year. Members will read “… And Now Miguel” by Joseph Krumgold. To celebrate a fun year of reading, the group will share a Mexican meal together. To become a member, call 419-433-5009 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. ——— The library’s YarnWorks will meet from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Thursday, May 6. This is an intergenerational gathering of people who like to work with yarn by knitting or crocheting. Bring a current project and share knowledge with others. Instructors will be on hand. Call 419-433-5009 or email email@example.com. ——— Senior Internet Literacy Workshops at the library will be held on Fridays – May 7, 14, 28 and June 4 and 11 – from 10:30 a.m. to noon.. Workshop 1: Navigating & Searching the Web Workshop 2: Bookmarking & EForms Workshop 3: Desktop Tools & Anti-Theft/Anti-Virus Software Workshop 4: Communicating: Video Mail, Skype Workshop 5: Blogging, Facebook, Review & Questions Prerequisites are basic computer operating knowledge and basic Internet skills.Call 419-433-5009 or email firstname.lastname@example.org to register for one or all sessions. ——— Did you know? … The library has a digital media collection you can download from home? Visit emedia.clevenet.org to download eBooks, music, video and audio books in various formats to your device.
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Huron Hometown News | Thursday, April 29, 2010
Parent Academy to be Held at Woodlands Huron City Schools has received a grant from the Ohio Department of Education to offer a “Parent Academy.” This program is set for Wednesday, May 12, at Woodlands Intermediate School from 5:30 to 8 p.m. There will be planned programs and activities for both parents and students. During this program, attendees will learn about the school lunch program and how it can be part of a healthy diet. Physical activity, the use of MyPyramid and portion size will also be discussed. Several local vendors will have displays set up showcasing their offerings and how they can help with
better nutrition and physical activity for the whole family. A light dinner will be provided along with a take home “healthy” snack. There will also be games and door prizes at this family event. For more information or those with questions can call Food Service Director, Sue Whitaker at 419-433-1234, Ext. 5007; or School Nurse Janis Wallace at 419-433-1234, Ext. 5511 with questions. More information and an RSVP tear~off form Will also be sent home with students in the near future.
Watch Me Grow Program Focuses on Good Health Students in kindergarten through the fourth grade in the Huron School System participated in the “Watch Me Grow” program in their physical education classes last week. Twice a year the students are challenged with an age-appropriate checklist to determine how they are progressing. The first sets of records were taken in mid-September shortly after the school year began. The second sets of records were recorded last week. At the end of the school year a letter and detailed report will be sent home to parents informing them of their student’s progress. Important information such as height, weight and blood pressure changes along with vision and hearing assessments are all noted, as well as the progress of the physical activities on the individual grade level checklists. “The data is entered into a system to generate BMI reports. These reports come from the Center for Disease Control,” said Dana Skavnak, physical education teacher. “The “Watch Me Grow” Program is a modified version of the “Presidential Physical Fitness Test”,” Skavnak said. The school system added a few important key elements, such as: height, weight, blood pressure, vision and hearing to round out the program. Physical activities kindergarteners were asked to complete included catching and throwing a bean bag, kicking a stationary ball, hopping on the right foot, then the left, galloping, skipping, changing direction while running, summersault, and hopscotch. First grade students were observed dribbling a ball, jumping rope, galloping, skipping,
changing direction while running, summersault, hopscotch, sit and reach and the balance disk. Second-, third- and fourth-grade students were observed doing sit-ups, pushups, standing long jump, jump rope, galloping, skipping, sit and reach, and shuttle run. New this spring, nursing students from Lorain Community College’s School of Nursing assisted with the program. “It is a great opportunity for the Nursing Students to see healthy active kids, as well as, the nursing students have been of great help to the program,” stated Skavnak. The program was made possible by the parent volunteers who contributed their time to help assess every student. “Our parent volunteers are extremely helpful,” Skavnak said. “Without their help the program would not be possible.”
School Lunches Huron St. Peter Monday, May 3 French Toast Sticks w/ Syrup Sausage Links Tri-potato Applesauce Rice Krispie Treat Milk Tuesday, May 4 Hot Dog on Bun Cross Tracks Potato Peaches Ice Cream Milk Wednesday, May 5 Charbroiled Hamburger on Bun Cheese, Pickle (optional) French Fries Mixed Fruit Cookie Milk Thursday, May 6 COOK CHOICE CHICKEN (Chicken Tenders, Chicken Patty, Chicken Nuggets) Roll/Margarine Mashed Potato Apple Slices Popsicle Milk Friday, May 7 Domino Pepperoni Pizza Corn Apple Slices Popcorn Milk
Huron Public Shawnee Elementary & Woodlands Intermediate Monday, May 3 Chicken Nuggets Mashed Potatoes/Gravy Buttered Wheat Roll Juicy Pineapple Ice Cold Milk
Barrett Lavigne (center) stretched forward during the “sit and reach” as his classmates, Steven Steven Motry, very calmly and patiently, had his Motry (left), Millie Pettegrew, Mitchell Kaminski blood-pressure taken from parent-volunteer and nurse Chris Richardson. and Andy Roth cheered him on.
Tuesday, May 4 Hot Dog on Bun
Fresh Veggies/Dip Baked Chips Seasonal Fresh Fruit Ice Cold Milk Wednesday, May 5 Broiled Hamburger on Bun Crispy Fries Fudge Brownie Chilled Pears Ice Cold Milk Thursday, May 6 Macaroni & Cheese Tender Green Beans Buttered Dinner Roll Jell-o w/ Fruit Ice Cold Milk Friday, May 7 Festive Mexican Taco Beef/Cheese/Shell Seasoned Corn Georgia Peaches Ice Cold Milk
McCormick Jr. High & Huron High School Monday, May 3 Walking Taco Buttered Corn Assorted Ice Cream Bar Fruit Choice Chilled Milk Tuesday, May 4 Ravioli Garden Salad Garlic Breadstick Fruit Cocktail Chilled Milk Wednesday, May 5 Popcorn Chicken Mashed Potatoes/Gravy Buttered Roll Peaches Chilled Milk Thursday, May 6 Double Dog Day (2 for 1) Spicy Fries Seasonal Fresh Fruit Chilled Milk Friday, May 7 Cheeseburger Fresh Veggies/Dip Chunky Applesauce Chilled Milk
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Rachel Stadler, of Mrs. Thomas’ second-grade class, pushed through her sit-ups as classmate Second grader, Noah Woodruff, gave his best effort on Joey Sandy held her ankles. Parent-volunteer, the long jump during the Watch Me Grow Program. Gail Dodrill, kept count for Ms. Stadler.
Call for details :
McCormick Jr. High Announces Third Quarter Honors Congratulations to the following McCormick Jr. High students who achieved either Merit Roll or Honor Roll honors during the 3rd quarter grading period. To be eligible for the Merit Roll, a student must attain a grade point average of 3.00 with no grade lower than a “C.” Merit Roll Seventh Grade: Desmond Aaron, Colleen Allen, Joe Asberry, Brooke Bauer, Elsa Bertsch, Haley Burrier, Mason Carmel, Jessica Carroll, Courtney Crooks, Megan Decker, Matthew Dewey, Sean Eirons, Addison Enderle, Austin Enderle, Monika Giardina, Tyler Graham, Ann Hagstrom, Zachary Hoch, Wyatt Hofacker, Alex Johnson, Teya Johnson, Alexander Klein, Kaitlin Lance, Julia Martello, Alex Martin, Kathleen Milchen, Logan Morin, McKenzie Mraz, Mackenzie Napholz, Noah Norcross, Sarah Schoelwer, Destini Smith, Nicholas Stauffer, Haley Strader, Rylee Stradtman, Riley Strickland, Courney Thorne, Oshae VonThron, Jenna Witter, Patricia Yates Merit Roll Eighth Grade: Kelsey Bickley, Benjamin Breay, Gabriel Camella, Nicholaus Carroll, Diana Chaban,
Dalton Corwin, Kayla Driftmyer, Jessica Emery, Nellie Enderle, Alee Faulkner, Austin Gardner, Gus Hinebaugh, Kristopher Horman, Alex Iannantuono, Alyssa Kopp, Jessica Mahler, Kierra McKitrick, Piper Miedema, Rhian Morgan, Bridget Moriarty, Ashley Myers, Katrina Owens, Austin Rathbun, Benjamin Schoelwer, Zachery Souter, Jack Springer, Brett St.Clair, Caitlyn Taylor, Cody Thompson Honor Roll Seventh Grade: An asterisk (*) indicates a 4.000 grade point average. To be eligible for the Honor Roll, a student must attain a grade point average of 3.5 with no grade lower than a “B.” Karl Bates, John Baus, Jep Bloor, Tom Bogden, Alexis Brady, Allison Brownell, Megan Cammalleri, Austin Campbell*, Hannah Cantrill, Sarah Carroll*, Michael Delahunt, Nick Ernst, Benjamin Fries, Paige Graham, Kiersten Hammond, Danzell Harris, Samantha Hebert, Michael Huffman, John Hufnagle, Shannon Hughes, Jack Ineson, Renata Kurtz, Nicholas Lachowyn, Erin Lehrer, Zoey Lehrer, Allie Lenyo*, Alison Litz, Sean Martin, Graham Mast, Hannah Miller, Madison Mize, Hollie Muel-
ler, Eric Myles*, Ryan Opfer, Madison Orzech, Jennifer Paiz, Bo Pettegrew, Christina Rivera, Samuel Sluga, Ashtyn Stadler, Zachary Stauder, Caleb Stidham, Adam Storer, Julia Studer, Anna Tanaka*, Madison VanBarg, Eric Weir, Morgan Welborn, Alexander Winschel, Jacob Wise*, Audra Wisehart*, Deryk Wray, Blake Wysocki Honor Roll Eighth Grade: An asterisk (*) indicates a 4.000 grade point average. To be eligible for the Honor Roll, a student must attain a grade point average of 3.5 with no grade lower than a “B.” Paige Baker, Carolyn Balde, Benjamin Battiste, Morgan Bertsch, Keegan Bollenbacher, Madison Brant, Brennan Cockrell, Katelyn Crawford*, Patrick Dusza, Jack Dwyre, Katherine Evers, Molly Galvin, Kaitlyn Greulich*, Drew Hanley*, Tori Johnson, Lillian Justus*, Shelby Kenville, William Koenig*, Jacob Lehrer, Brianna Lewis-Griffaw, Spencer Maddox, Nicholas Mix*, Amelia Nagle, Hannah Neibler, Morgan Odell*, Brittany Porcenaluk, Taylor Rathbun, Ried Roshong, Nathan Schuster, LiAnna Schwerer, Kira Smith, Shelby Stout, Jordan Stutzman, Kevin Tom-
czyk, Valerie Tyree, Ryan VanCauwenbergh, William Wilson, Abby Wiseman, Nathan Zeck
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Huron Hometown news | Thursday, April 29, 2010
Sports Boys Tennis Team Posting a Solid Season Coach Hodges and his team continue to roll along during the 2010 spring. Their overall record is now 5-3 and 3-2 in the Sandusky Bay Conference. This week, the team collected nice road wins over Fremont Ross and SBC rival Perkins Pirates. Here are the individual results of each match: Fremont Ross Match 4-1 Win John Dusza (H) lost to Malcom Leake 6-0, 6-0 Patrick Moore (H) defeated Erik Paulson 6-1, 6-0 Matthew Wray (H) defeated Jordan Martin 6-0, 6-0 Ben Meyers/Max Gimperling (H) defeated Peckerel/Gipe 6-1, 6-0 Tyler Crawford/Zach Dusza (H) defeated Hart/Curry 6-2, 6-1 Perkins Match 3-2 Win John Dusza(H) lost to Chaz Hersih 5-7 forfeit Patrick Moore (H) defeated Austin Faber 6-2, 6-1 Zach Dusza (H) defeated Stuart Jasper 6-2, 6-2 Ben Meyers/Max Gimperling (H) lost to Grealy/Murray 5-7, 7-5, 5-7 Tyler Crawford/Matthew Wray (H) defeated Wiehe/ Grant 6-3, 6-3
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Lady Tigers Reach .500 after Slow Start Corso sets Huron record with 22 Ks v. SMCC The Varsity softball team came into this week struggling with a 3-6 record. Following some wonderful weather that allowed Huron to warm their bats for some timely hitting, the Tigers are now rolling with a 7-7 record. Coach Everman and the team continued to get excellent pitching from Corso and Warren as they have all year, including a recordsetting strike out effort against an SBC rival. The Tigers opened the week against the Panthers. Hayley Corso fired a three-hitter over 12 innings in the pitchers’ dual. But the big news was that she struck out 22 visitors that set a new school record. The previous record was 20, set in 2000 by Becca Johnston against Sandusky. In the bottom of the 12th, Corso led off with a single and advanced to third via a base hit by Kate Webber. Then Kelsey Koehler, who went for 2-4, knocked in Corso for her second run on the night to give Huron the 2-1 victory. The following night, Huron took on the Rockets of Oak Harbor. Corso again pitched well to improve her record to 5-2. Olivia Warren crushed the ball out of the park to tie the game at two apiece in the second inning. The game winning run was scored in the fourth inning by Koehler who was knocked in by Renee St. Clair for the 3-2 victory. On Friday against Margaretta in Castalia, the Tigers finally found their bats. The hit parade was led by the multiple hitting Caroline Estel, Melissa Moberg, St. Clair, and Corso; Huron trounced the Polar Bears 13-3. Shortstop Lauren Volz knocked in three RBIs while Abbey Cook scored three times in the winning effort. On Saturday, Warren got her chance to take the mound in the doubleheader played in Vermilion against the Sailors. She pitched both ends and went 1-1 with 16 Ks on the afternoon. “Olivia pitched a good game (game one 4-3 loss) and should have got the win, but defense let her down,” said
Coach Everman. “When Olivia takes the ball, we need to do a better job getting her run support and play better defense behind her.” In the second game, a 5-1 Tiger win, Warren finally got the run support she deserved. Led by Kelsey Koehler, who had a great week at the plate, Huron ground out 10 hits and three walks. Corso scored twice while Kate Webber knocked in two runs. Volz, Moberg and Jessie Allen also had RBIs.
Hayley Corso concentrates on her pitching. She currently has a 6-2 record with more than 100 strikeouts to her credit. Photo by Wendye everman.
Tiger Men Finish Third at Artie Miller Invite
This past weekend, Huron played host to eight area teams and Willard. The Huron girls finished eighth in the event. The Huron Invitation was started in 1976 and has been for the Artie Miller Invitational. The men’s team led by Dylan Corwin, Kyle Miller, Jake Hillman along with Ryan held every year except 1980 and 1981 (reason uncertain) and 2005, when it was canceled because of inclement weather. It originally was called the Huron Athletic Booster’s Invitational until the 1990s, when it was changed to the Huron Artie Miller Invitational. Artie Miller was the yearly track official that ran the meet and when he passed away the name was changed to honor him. Organizers still start the meet with his starter’s pistol. The Huron notable results from this past weekend are as follows: Shotput: Men - McNulty in fourth place – 43 feet, 2 inches; Discuss: Women – Zimmer in third – 95 feet, 3 inches; Long Jump Men – Matthews in fifth – 18 feet, 6 inches; High Jump: Men – Hagstrom in sixth – 5 feet, 8 inches; Pole Vault: Men – Majoy in second – 11 feet 4X800 Relay: Men – Corwin, Lowy, Zeck, Marshall in third – 8:37.37 4X800 Relay: Women – Schwerer, O’Reilly, Giardina, Wisehart in fifth – 11:20.12 110 Hurdles: Men – Matthews in third place – 16.57; 4X100 Relay – Men – Matthews, Biddlecombe, Krueger, Hagstrom in fourth; 4X100 Relay – Women – Acierto, Grendow, Koenig, Thorne in fifth 400 Meters – Hillman in second – 51.10; 400 Meters – VanCauwenbergh in sixth – 1:06.02 4X200 Relay: Women – Acierto, Koenig, VanCauwenbergh, Thorne – in fourth 400 Meters: Men – Hillman in third place - 53.14 300 Hurdles – Men – Biddlecombe in second – 41.65 300 Hurdles – Women – Hamilton in third place – 52.06 800 Meters: Men – Corwin in first place – 2:03.85 Senior Dylan Corwin is born to run … the 800-me800 Meters: Women – O’Reilly in sixth place – 2:47.35 ter dash! Here, he wins another race, this one at 200 Meters: Men – Hillman in third place – 23.61 the Artie Miller Invite in Huron on Saturday, with 3200 Meters: Women – Greenawalt in third place – a time of 2:03. 13:03.84 Biddlecombe and Treyvon Matthews, went on to place 4X400 Relay: Men – Hillman, Biddlecombe, Nagy, Corthird against the likes of Edison (won both girls and boys win in second place – 3:37.28 titles), Bellevue, Margaretta, SMCC, Norwalk, Monroeville
A Few Moments with … Hayley Corso
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Haley Corso, pitching ace for the Huron Tigers Varsity Softball team, set a school record last week for the most strikeouts (22) in a game. She improved her season record to 4-2 (1.18 ERA) with the 12 inning, 2-1 win over St. Mary’s Central Catholic. Haley also leads the team in hitting with a .463 average. Q: First, tell me when you began to play softball and who taught you how to pitch? A: I began playing softball when I was 7 years old in the Huron Baseball/Softball Program Gremlin league. My stepdad got me started. I started pitching when I was 9 years old at a pitching clinic held over the winter in Huron. Since the age of 10, I mostly worked with John Johnston, who is our varsity pitching coach, but I have also worked with Dave Leffew, who is the pitching coach for Ashland University. Q: Which do you prefer, pitching or playing outfield? Why? A: I definitely love pitching. I feel more in control of the game when I pitch. But it is always nice to play the outfield. It is more relaxed for me. And I love to bat, also! Q: What other activities do you participate in outside of school? A: I play softball year-round, so there isn’t much time for other activities. When I’m not playing ball, I do have a job as a certified lifeguard at the Great Wolf Lodge. I will be working there over the summer full-time. When I’m not playing softball or working, I love spending time with my friends and hanging out. Q: What are your plans after graduation? A: I plan on attending Baldwin-Wallace College, double majoring in athletic training and exercise science. I will also be playing softball in college. Q: What do you think will be your favorite memory of Huron? A: Just living in Huron has created great memories. I love this town and my school. It would be hard to forget little Huron! Q: Tell me something that you want to try/see/go to that
you haven’t done yet and why? A: I would really love to go to Italy. I am Italian, and would love to explore some of my heritage. Hopefully I will be able to study abroad there. That would be a dream come true.
Huron Hometown news | Thursday, April 29, 2010
Parkvue Holds Second Annual Fast Track Rehab Reunion On April 16, Parkvue Healthcare Center hosted its second annual Fast Track Reunion in the multi-purpose room with great success. Graduates returned to visit with the Parkvue staff who they entrusted with their therapeutic recovery while at the facility. Many hugs and smiles were shared among the Parkvue staff and the returning graduates of the Fast Track Rehab Program. Connie Hill, COTA, said she was excited to see all of the former therapy patients and proud to see the progress each person had continued to maintain.
Sylvia Hill and Sara Allen, RN.
check on the facility pets. Fast Track Rehab at Parkvue is a highly-focused approach to reduce pain,
Connie Hill, COTA, and Don Didion. build strength and flexibility, and helping patients get back to the life they want as soon as possible. Fast Track Rehab is different than other rehab programs; Parkvue’s certified rehabilitation registered nurses and therapy team provide a holistic approach, which promotes a patient’s comfort and pain relief while offering the comforts of home during his/her recovery. Fast Track Rehab is structured to create daily progress, build confidence, and ensure the patient makes the most of time in therapy.
“It is so nice to visit with everyone and know that everyone is doing well after leaving Parkvue.,” said Sharon Dircks, Director of Nursing. An added bonus for the fast track rehab patients are the friendships developed during their stay. It is not uncommon for a person that returned home to call Parkvue to chat with staff and other residents and Bob Stephenson and Tracy Clark, Facility Liaison.
Parvue staff members are proud that 100 percent of the respondents to a patient satisfaction survey said they would recommend our program to their friends and family, and 100 percent also said said they made the right decision by choosing Amy Difilippo, Activi- Parvue’s program. ties Coordinator and Linda Thomas
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Huron Hometown News | Thursday, April 29, 2010
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Senior Luncheon to be Held The next Senior Luncheon for the Huron United Methodist Church will be held at the church in the Fellowship Hall on May 20. Additional details will follow in a future edition of the Huron Hometown News.
Senior Citizens Invited for Makeover Event The Erie County Senior Center is sponsoring an event for senior citizens called “Senior Makeover – Helping Seniors Look and Feel Good From the Outside In!” The event will be held from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday, April 30 at the Erie County Senior Center. Reservations are required for the event, which includes a lunch, by calling
419-626-2560. Cost is $2.50 (60 & over), and $4.50 (under 60). There will be professionals available for hair, makeup, nutrition, stress relief, chair massage and more. There will also be door prizes and entertainment.
Gardening with Mary Growing Parsley in Your Garden Mary Strayer, Master Gardener At some speaking engagements recently, I have been asked several questions about parsley and how to grow it in the home garden. First, parsley is a biennial, cooler temperature lover that makes a great edible edition to both patio pots, as well as planted in the garden.
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In our USDA Zone 5, parsley at times survives outside over winter. This last winter was particularly mild, with heavy snow
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Martin Lesnak, DPM Huron Podiatry 2012 Cleveland Rd. W- Suite F Huron, OH 44839 419-433-4800
Firelands Regional Medical Center has the most comprehensive heart program in the area, including open heart surgery should an emergency arise.
Apples to Oranges?
Comparing Firelands Regional Medical Center’s Heart & Vascular Institute to other local heart and vascular centers is like trying to compare apples to oranges. Choose the Heart Center that’s Best for your Heart!
Firelands Offers Many Services that You Won’t Find at Other Area Heart & Vascular Centers: The area’s only open heart surgery (CABG) facility; Full time coverage for interventional procedures, including angioplasty/stenting and coronary artery bypass surgery (CABG); The area’s only Accredited Chest Pain Center; The region’s only Top 100 Hospital in Cardiovascular Care. This National Ranking is based on quality patient outcomes for heart attack, heart failure, angioplasty/stenting and coronary artery bypass surgery (CABG); The only vascular surgery program in the region ranked in the top 10% nationally by HealthGrades. Firelands Also Offers: Pacemaker Implants & Maintenance Cardiac Diagnostic Testing Cardiac Rehab For more information, call 419-557-6508 or visit our website at www.firelands.com.
Independent Living & Assisted Living We’re committed to you through the years… At Parkvue Place you can be as independent as you like while getting the assistance you need. You can easily transition from Independent Living to Assisted Living without leaving the comfort of your spacious apartment.
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cover for long periods of time. When the snow melted about a month ago now, the parsley was alive and well underneath. I don’t get too excited about that, as usually it grows beautifully for a month or so, and then goes to seed, and the flavor becomes very bitter and unusable in cooking. The answer, then, is to watch around the area where the parsley was planted last year and look for new tiny sprouts. Those little sprouts will grow to wonderful plant over the course of the summer. This past year, however, I had planted two parsley plants in a tall display pot for the patio. This pot was filled with red flowering Iron Cross Oxalis, Ipomoea ‘Sunrise Serenade’ (morning glory). The parsley was used for the taller filler, and the combo was wonderful. That pot was kept inside in a totally unheated room, un-watered, but in light for the entire summer. As soon as the warming trend started, the parsley was up and growing. As of the writing of this text, the plants were 6 inches tall already. Parsley comes in two different varieties, flat-leaved and curly-leaved. Under normal growing conditions, parsley grows to a foot tall. Last summer, in the garden the parsley grew to 3 feet tall, and in the pot, 18 inches tall. Nutritionally, parsley has a very high vitamin A and C plus mineral content. It is also knows to be very effective at removing toxins from the body, as well as fighting bad breath. Today, we use parsley to flavor salads and put on baked potatoes, and it is used extensively in many of the herbal blends sold for huge prices in our local grocery stores. Plant parsley in full sun, the soil well drained yet moist, with high organic matter content. This means don’t let it stand in water for long periods of time, and use compost in the hole or row when you plant parsley. Parsley has a long tap root, which means once established, don’t keep trying to transplant it to various locations in the garden. Once is has reached 6 inches tall, you can begin harvesting for table use. Snip off around the sides of the plant, leaving the top to continue growing. If we have a really hot summer with many days over 85 degrees, mulch heavily to keep the roots a bit cooler, and you should be able to enjoy until heavy frost. Happy gardening.
Huron Hometown news | Thursday, April 29, 2010
Classifieds HOME SERVICES Painting ECT. Interior specialist, exterior, dry wall repair, wallpaper removal, 20 years experience, pressure washing 419-624-0383 Chuck Knight Painting tile-repair, home maintenance. Small jobs welcome Call 419-433-3162 WANTED TO BUY BUYING JUNK CARS 419-577-6405 MISCELLANEOUS SERVICES A Cut Above Limousine 4 passenger Cadillac Escalade, heated Lazy Boy recliners. 13 passenger Ford Excursion. Reservations: 419-202-6446 **legally licensed and properly insured** www.nothernlimo.com Affordable Transportation Airport- Cleveland or Toledo$60. Akron- $85, Detroit- $99. City to city, $1.00/mile, $50 minimum. Up to 6 people. No smoking. Call 419-3591054 Available 24/7 SERVICES Retired tradesman will do house repair jobs. Experienced in plumbing, electrical and carpentry. Very reasonable, excellent references 433-3512 RUMMAGE SALE Spring Rummage Sale St. Peter Church, 430 Main St., Huron May 6 & 7, 9:00 am- 3:00 pm May 8, 9:00 am-noon GARAGE SALE Clothes, desk, pictures, TV armoire, business copier, playhouse, boys’ toys/clothes. Friday 9:00, Saturday 8:00 508 Green Teal (Huron Green) PROPERTIES Sarasota/Venice Florida Great opportunities- vacation homes and investment properties. Contact Mary Hoch, Edge Group RE. 941.914.4717 or email@example.com. ADOPTION PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? You choose from families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Abby’s One True Gift Adoptions. 866-413-6292. 24/7. Void/IL AUTOMOTIVE WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLES KAWASAKI,1970-1980, Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, H2-750, H1-500, S1-250, S2-250, S2-350, S3-400. CASH PAID. 1-800-772-1142. 1-310-721-0726. AUTOS WANTED DONATE YOUR CAR. FREE TOWING. “Cars for Kids”. Any condition. Tax deductible Outreach Center. 1-800-597-9411
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Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Mail: P.O. Box 330, Huron, OH 44839
Phone: 419-433-1401 20¢ a word over
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical, Business, Paralegal, Accounting, Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. Call 800-494-3586 www. CenturaOnline.com AIRLINES ARE HIRING: Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Housing available. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 866-453-6204. ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE. Teaching, Business, Court Reporting, Accounting, Criminal Justice. Receive free information. 1-800-930-3546,
www.onthenetdegree.com REAL ESTATE ***FREE Foreclosure Listings*** OVER 400,000 properties nationwide. Low down payment. Call now 800-250-2043. 20 acre Ranches near growing El Paso, Texas! Only $12,900. $0 down, $99/mo. Owner financing. No credit checks. Money Back Guarantee. 800-755-8953, www.sunsetranches.com ARIZONA LAND LIQUIDATION. Starting $129/ mo. 1 - 2 1/2 acre ranch lots. One hour from Tucson, No Credit Check. Owner financing. Money Back Guarantee. 1-866-858-2511, Code 4019 www.sunsiteslandrush.com Reader Advisory: The National Trade Association
we belong to has purchased the above classifieds. Determining the value of their service or product is advised by this publication. In order to avoid misunderstandings, some advertisers do not offer employment but rather supply the readers with manuals, directories and other materials designed to help their clients establish mail order selling and other businesses at home. Under NO circumstance should you send any money in advance or give the client your checking, license ID, or credit card numbers. Also beware of ads that claim to guarantee loans regardless of credit and note that if a credit repair company does business only over the phone it is illegal to request any money before delivering its service. All funds are based in US dollars. Toll free numbers may or may not reach Canada.
SERVICE DIRECTORY To Place Your Ad Here Call Mary Ann at 419-433-1401 AIN’T NO SMALL JOB Pressure Washing, Detailing. Cars, Boats, RVs, Homes, Staining Fences 419-503-0757
FREE SCRAP PICKUP Anything metal. Appliances, mowers, grills, bikes, cars, boats, farm equipment, batteries, RV, etc. 419-975-1101 G & R PAINT, PAPER & MORE Guaranteed results at a reasonable price. Insured. Randy Grenier 419-625-9057 Gary Mazza 419-625-6297
CHEAP HAULING Cheap price, quality work 419-973-0426 Stevens Hair Hair replacement for men and women. “You’ll love the way your look!” 30+ years experience. Free consultation. 1621 Sycamore Line 419-625-0772 or 1-800-829-0772
Domestic Professional Services Provided by Lisa Young Nanny Service, Laundry, Housekeeping, House Sitting, Pet Sitting, Cooking, Errand Running. References available. Call 567-424-6542 or email LisaYoung01@yahoo.com
Spring Clean-Up Landscaping, Lawn Care, Maintenance, Spring Clean-Up Free Estimate 419-341-8097 or 419-707-4052 Ruben Gonzalez
Your Home Improvement Company
Specializing in kitchens, baths, decks and much more. Call for Free Estimate 419-621-0892 www.ameri-crew.com
ATTORNEY ROSS SMITH BANKRUPTCY Get a fresh start! Over 30 years experience. Payment Plans Available. We are a debt relief agency. 419-502-0051
Todd Smith Carpentry & Handyman Service Interior & Exterior Home Repairs and Improvements Small jobs welcome. Major credit cards accepted. 419-765-0055 toddsmith.biz
20% off 4 weeks
Seamstress Sewing, Alterations, Repairs, Zippers Replaced, Custom Clothes. 419-433-2327 or 419-602-3688
!***TONY’S*** Lawn Care LLC. 419-656-0711 Lawn Mowing & Maintenance. New Residential & Commercial Customers. Free Estimates.
AUVIL’S Home Improvement
Fast, Reliable Painters Quality Finished Work on Walls, Ceilings & Cabinets. Quick & Clean! Wallpaper Removal. Free Est., Insured Call 419-515-1026 www.auvilshome improvements.com 3for monthly Specials
LAUGHLIN LAWN MAINTENANCE LLC Mowing, Trimming, Mulching, Fertilizing, Landscaping & More. Residential & Commercial. Fully Insured. Erik 419-901-2427 or Drew 419-541-4017
Advertise Your Garage Sale in the Huron Hometown News! Run your ad for three weeks, pay for just two! 30 words for $8.00 Call Mary Anne 419-433-1401
HURON HOMETOWN NEWS GREAT PRESS FOR A GREAT LAKE PLACE
Over 21 Years of Satisfied Customers Free Estimates ~ Family owned Mark R. 419-392-3669 cell or Mark W. 419-341-7840 cell
Placing a Huron Hometown News Classified is
20 Words $5
12 months). FREE Next Day Installation. New Customers, SAVE $400. CC/Debit Card Required. 800-602-9824.
P.O. Box 330, Huron 419-433-1401
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Payments Till July!
0 CASH DOWN!
Huron Hometown news | Thursday, April 29, 2010
0 CASH DOWN!
Cost Warranty Forever
0 CASH DOWN!
190/MO. OR LESS!
241/MO. OR LESS!
459/MO. OR LESS!
2005 Ford Freestar SEL
Wow! Low priced family vehicle! #KTIU0080
2009 Pontiac G6 GT
2007 Pontiac G6 Sedan
Lowest price around! 52k miles #KTIU0010
Gas sipper! Save on your payment & at the pump! #KTIR0074
2008 Chevrolet Cobalt
Great gas mileage & spacious interior! #KTIR0054
2006 Chevy Malibu
PER $161 MO.
2005 Pontiac Grand Prix GT Local trade, sunroof! #KTIU9496A
Cool Cruiser! Great for the family & great on gas! #KTIR0078
2004 Pontiac Grand Am SE $701
Only 65k miles, local trade! #KTIU0053A
2009 Chevrolet Impala LT $3,559
LT luxury! Save THOUSANDS! #KTIU0003
PER $185 MO.
2007 Saturn Vue $1,213
All around utility! #KTIU0089
2009 Chevrolet HHR LT $921
Only 38k miles, nice nice nice! #KTIR0076
2006 Chevy Monte Carlo LTZ $1,809
Leather, sunroof, loaded! #KTIU0092
Leather, roof, loaded! #KTIU0097
PER $208 MO.
PER $224 MO.
2008 Volkswagon Jetta $203
Only 34k miles, one owner! #KTIR0079
PER $256 MO.
Save Thousands! Only 33k miles #KTIR0077
PER $270 MO.
2007 Cadillac CTS
Leather, sunroof! #KTIU0102
PER $271 MO.
2007 GMC Envoy SLT 4x4 $4,506
SLT luxury 58k miles #KTIU0012
PER $272 MO.
2009 Dodge Charger SXT $1,681
SXT luxury! Spoiler! Only 33k miles #KTIR0068
PER $272 MO.
2008 Hummer H3 $1,951
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PER $335 MO.
2009 Nissan Murano SL $4,834
Wow! This is a “Must Drive”! #KTIU0086
PER $368 MO.
2008 Cadillac CTS $1,586
One owner, Clean inside and out! #KTIR1170
PER $379 MO.
2008 Jeep Wrangler Sahara $3,056
Only 49k miles! #KTIU0098
Rare find! #KTIU0046
2009 Chrysler 300 LX
Only 30k miles! #KTIR0059
2002 Dodge Ram Crew Cab $703
PER $256 MO.
2006 Kia Sportage LX 4x4
4x4 with room for everyone! #KTIU0085
2006 Pontiac G6 GTP
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PER $251 MO.
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2005 Buick Lacrosse CXL $405
2008 Chrysler Sebring Convertible
2006 Buick Rendezvous
Save huge at the pump! #KTIU0094
Third row seat, Save thousands! #KTIU0072
Spoiler, all power options! #KTIU0073
2007 Toyota Corolla CE $905
2008 Mazda 6 $803
2008 Chrysler PT Cruiser
Only 34k miles! Super Clean! #KTIU0066
2009 Pontiac Vibe $1,327
Only 47k miles! #KTIU0093
2006 Jeep Commander 4x4
Only 42k miles! #KTIU0096
Great family vehicle! #KTIU0091
2006 Toyota Camry LE
2006 Chevy Uplander LS $906
Great on gas! 43k miles, clean! #KTIR005
PER $193 MO.
2007 Pontiac G6
2008 Chevrolet Aveo
PER $136 MO.
Just like new! Perfect All-around! #KTIR0060
PER $399 MO.
2008 Audi A4 $1,273
Black with leather and a sunroof! #KTIU0115
PER $459 MO.
Published on Apr 29, 2010
This Saturday, May 1, is the 12th annual Huron Chamber of Commerce Lighthouse 10-miler and 5K races and the Kalahari Kids’ Fun Run.