July 8, 2015 PDF Edition of the Perrysburg Messenger Journal

Transcription

July 8, 2015 PDF Edition of the Perrysburg Messenger Journal
PERRYSBURG
YOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER
1853
1935
VOLUME 163, NUMBER 27 – JULY 8, 2015
Condition of Perrysburg Twp. office
facilities called into question
By Jane Maiolo
It has been a dozen years
since the trustees first
addressed issues with Perrysburg Township facilities,
including the office/township hall building, but problems at that structure persist.
At the July 1 trustees
meeting, Fiscal Officer
Shirley Haar brought the
issue to the forefront after
heavy rain the last weekend
in June resulted in flooding.
“We’ve talked about this
for years. We need to stop
talking and do something,”
she said, adding that paperwork had gotten wet.
Mrs. Haar noted that it
took
a
maintenance
employee more than four
hours to dry out the carpet.
“It was soaking wet.”
The walls also are blistering, and the drywall is
softened in areas where the
water poured in, she said.
Trustee Gary Britten
said, “I agree with Shirley.
We’ve got to fix this.”
Trustee Bob Mack
agreed but questioned
whether the building could
be rehabilitated, noting that
the building has “great bone
structure.”
Mr. Britten suggested a
temporary fix by moving
offices to the front of the
building, which has fewer
issues.
“I see a lot of possibilities here,” Mr. Mack added.
Trustees Barb Gunn,
Nathan Hagemeister and Mr.
Mack first addressed the
issue in 2003 during a discussion on current and
future building needs and
the age of facilities.
Then zoning inspector
Grant Garn advised the
trustees to look into how
viable the office/fire building was. “This building is
47 years old, and the life
expectancy is about 50
years,” he said.
Two years later in 2005,
trustees Mrs. Gunn, Mr.
Mack and Craig LaHote
formed a committee of residents to consider options for
the township’s aging structures.
Administrator
John
Hrosko, now retired, had
expressed concern that
improving the current building for another 20 years
could prove cost prohibitive.
At that time, the
office/fire building had a
leaky roof, old boiler system, deteriorating parking
lot and recurring problems
with drainage.
In April 2007, the current
board of trustees received
the results of a study on the
condition of facilities by
Cousino Construction.
Mike Cousino indicated
there were issues with ventilation and suspected mold in
the office building, but said
more tests needed to be
done to confirm its presence.
If mold is discovered, he
advised the problem be corrected “immediately.”
Several months later, the
trustees moved forward with
a three-phase renovation
plan. Phase one called for
building a new fire station,
which was completed.
Phase two was to entail
the office complex with a
campus design, and phase
three involved work on the
maintenance building.
In 2010, Bev Koenig, a
member of the facilities
committee, questioned
whether the trustees planned
to address problems at the
building.
She worried about water
problems and the possibility
of mold. “Isn’t this a health
threat to the workers and the
people coming here?” she
asked.
Other Business
In other business, the
trustees:
•Sent a resolution of
necessity to the Wood County auditor’s office asking the
auditor to determine the
amount of money a 3-mill
renewal levy will generate
for the police department.
The trustees are planning
on placing the five-year
levy, which expires December 31, on the November
ballot.
•Agreed to participate in
an engineering study at a
cost of $5,000 for a roundabout at Roachton and Hull
Prairie roads. The township
and seven other entities will
share the cost of the study.
•Approved a tentative
memorandum of understanding with developers of
Eckel Trace subdivision for
the Carronade Drive extension, which will allow for
the connection of Carronade
at State Route 199.
•Authorized payment of
$1,333
for
Recycle
Roundup. The township
splits the cost for the annual
recycling event with the
City of Perrysburg.
•Heard from maintenance
supervisor Kraig Gottfried
that he is monitoring
Please turn to page 2➧
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Perrysburg Municipal Court receives $71,676 Interested in a part-time career?
Perrysburg Schools has bus driver openings
Ohio Supreme Court Technology Grant
By Deb Buker
Perrysburg Municipal
Court Judge Molly Mack
described June 30 as a good
day, a very special day, as
she
welcomed
Ohio
Supreme Court Chief Justice
Maureen O’Connor to Perrysburg Municipal Court.
“I am proud and happy to
have Supreme Court Justice
Maureen O’Connor with us
today, as well as Sixth District Court of Appeals Judge
Arlene Singer and Doug
Cubberley, Bowling Green
Municipal Court administrator and chief probation officer,” she said.
Chief Justice O’Connor,
making her first visit to Perrysburg, presented Supreme
Court Technology Grants to
the Perrysburg and Bowling
Green municipal courts and
the Sixth District Court of
Appeals totaling more than
$85,000.
“I am pleased to personally present three checks on
behalf of the Supreme
Court. It is important that we
support local court technology projects to remove any
barriers to the efficient and
effective administration of
justice,” said Chief Justice
O’Connor.
The Supreme Court
announced the availability
of funds earlier in the year
for supporting local technology projects through the
Ohio Courts Technology Initiative.
The
chief
justice
explained that the funds are
from the Supreme Court
budget.
“It is from the money I
had in my budget for our
technology needs,” she said.
“Our projects were not at the
point where they were ready.
In the construction industry,
they call it shovel ready–we
were not shovel ready. So
we had this money in our
budget and rather than put it
back in the general fund, I
thought we could use it to
enhance the technological
capacity of our local courts.
“One of the major things
that I hear about is that the
courts do not have enough
funding. We expect courts to
come up to a level of technology, so we can exchange
information and store data
allowing it to be shared with
On June 30, Ohio Supreme Court Chief Justice Maureen O’Connor presented
technology grants to the Perrysburg and Bowling Green municipal courts and the
Sixth District Court of Appeals totaling more than $85,000.
From left, are Perrysburg Municipal Judge Molly Mack, Chief Justice O’Connor,
Sixth District Court of Appeals Judge Arlene Singer and Doug Cubberley, Bowling
Green Municipal Court administrator/chief probation officer.
From left, are Sixth District Judge Arlene Singer; Scott Howard, Perrysburg
Municipal Court chief bailiff/chief probation officer; Ohio Chief Justice O’Connor;
Judge Mack; Amy Rife, Perrysburg Municipal Court administrator/clerk of court,
and Mr. Cubberley.
our justice partners. And
make it successful for the
judges on the bench to know
something about and understand the person standing in
front of them.
“The funds are to be used
to address a variety of issues
and situations where the lack
of sufficient technology was
a barrier to the delivery of
services–to the efficient,
effective administration of
justice.
“When your technology
is all in place and you have
the hardware and software
Please turn to page 2➧
a.m./p.m. contracted sub for someone right out of the
By Deb Buker
The Ohio Department of the upcoming school year,” gate. If an individual has an
Education (ODE) has the said Mrs. Moser, an 18-year OVI/DUI on their record,
most stringent laws and reg- bus driver. “All contracted the Ohio Department of
ulations in the nation to bus drivers are guaranteed at Education states that you
become a bus driver, said least 20 hours a week. It is a have to wait six years from
Ellen Moser, Perrysburg part-time position. Drivers the date of the incident. It is
School District transporta- start arriving at 6 a.m. and the same with a reckless
tion director and northwest are done by 9 a.m., and then operation conviction. If you
regional director for the begin again at 2:15 p.m. and have multiple speeds within
a certain period,
Ohio Association for
Pupil Transportation.
“Ohio has the safest buses, and the you are disqualiAnd because of that, safest bus drivers on the road of all 50 fied. If they pass
Ohio is the leader in states–we are the leader. Parents should the BMV, then I
send
for
a
bus safety.
feel so good about that.”
“We work in part-Ellen Moser FBI/BCI backnership with the
Perrysburg School District ground check.”
Once that is
National Association
Transportation Director
completed and
for Pupil Transportation,” she added. “Other complete runs between 4:15 the individual has passed the
states are contacting us in and 4:45 p.m. The routes in initial screening, the potenOhio and asking, ‘How do the outlining areas take a lit- tial bus driver is asked to
take a physical exam along
you do this, how do you do tle longer.”
The pay for a first year with drug and alcohol testthat? We heard you have a
designated place of safety. contracted driver is nice, ing.
“One of the biggest
We heard that you count said the director–$19.81 an
things that disqualifies a driyour students?’ Ohio has the hour.
What does it take to ver is that you can’t be
safest buses, and the safest
bus drivers on the road of all become a Perrysburg insulin dependent,” added
50 states–we are the leader. schools bus driver? Bus dri- Mrs. Moser. “You can be
Parents should feel so good vers must test for a CDL diabetic–you cannot be
(commerical
driver ’s insulin dependent. However,
about that.”
the individual must have a
The Perrysburg School license) Class B license.
“The individual has to fill doctor’s waiver also which
District currently is recruiting individuals to join its out a Perrysburg Schools has to be approved by the
leading
transportation application,” explained Mrs. ODE.”
The applicant then proteam–five or six new bus Moser. “The first thing I do
is check their Bureau of ceeds to a 16-hour class to
drivers.
“I have five available Motor Vehicles record.
Please turn to page 2➧
routes and a possible Many things disqualify
The Perrysburg School District is recruiting bus drivers to join the district’s
transportation team. A pre-service transportation driving class is scheduled for
August 3-6.
“The district currently has 33 contracted route drivers,” said Ellen Moser, transportation director, pictured above. “And we need more.”
Do you have a unique flower or plant?
Bill King shares his prickly pear cactus with readers
‘Perrysburg Village Voices: Hometown Stories of the Past’
DAR recognizes Way Library history librarian Richard Baranowski
Penta BOE hires personnel
for 2015-16 school year
In preparation for the
start of the 2015-16 school
year, the Penta Career
Center board of education
hired several personnel at a
special June 29 meeting.
Brian Endicott and
Joshua Sandwisch, were
hired as career based intervention instructors at
salaries of $40,314 and
$48,526 respectively. Both
were issued one-year limited contracts with 10
extended service days.
Also hired were Craig
Clark, $56,157, and Amanda Wayton, $51,231, intervention specialists for
2015-16. Each received a
one-year contract with one
extended service day.
Again this year Scott
Carpenter will serve as the
High Schools That Work
coordinator for $275 per
day as needed in 2015-16.
The
board
also
employed nine substitute
bus drivers at the rate of
$14.02 per hour for 201516. They are Donald Artz,
Joseph Dietrich, David Little, John McClure, Penny
Merillat, Amy Perry, Roger
Schultze, William Tucholski and Larry Youngs.
In addition, the board
accepted the resignations of
Keith Diebler, health/physical education instructor,
and Tyler Lauber and Joy
Torres intervention specialists, all effective at the end
of the 2014-15 school year.
Other Business
In other business, the
board:
•Waived student fees of
approximately $270,000 for
2015-16. For more than 15
years, the school board has
waived the fees, allowing
students whose families
may have limited incomes
the opportunity to attend
the career center.
•Received for 30-day
review policies pertaining
to career advising, use of
medication, procurement
and use of epinephrine auto
injectors in emergency situtations and care of students
with diabetes.
•Approved a student
internship for Diane
Schimming,
Bowling
Green State University. She
will be interning both
semesters of 2015-16 in
business/marketing education.
•Authorized Richard
Rose, career technical
instruction, to chaperone
students at the SkillsUSA
summer camp, Nelsonville,
Ohio, July 13 to 17. He will
be paid $27 per hour to a
maximum of $224.
•Approved 13 requests
to attend professional meetings.
The next board of education meeting will be at
7:30 a.m., Wednesday, July
8 in the board meeting
room, 9301 Buck Road,
Perrysburg, and is open to
the public.
–Jane Maiolo
The Fort Industry chapter of DAR recently honored Richard Baranowski for the publication of his book, “Perrysburg Village Voices: Hometown Stories of the Past.”
Pictured from left, are Marilyn Stinehart, DAR Northwest district director; Nancy Wright, vice regent for the
state of Ohio; Mr. Baranowski; Sandy McCann, regent for the state of Ohio; Brigitte David, regent of Fort Industry chapter, and Chris Burkhart, past regent of Fort Industry chapter.
The Fort Industry chapter
of the Daughters of the
American
Revolution
(DAR) recently honored
Richard Baranowski, Way
Library local history librarian, for the publication of his
book “Perrysburg Village
Voices: Hometown Stories
of the Past.”
More than two years ago,
the Fort Industry chapter
began working with Mr.
Baranowski to help him
apply for a matching grant
as part of the DAR’s special
projects grants program.
Grant funding is provided
throughout the country to
support local community
projects which exemplify
the three mission areas of
DAR–historic preservation,
education and patriotism.
Not only was the Perrysburg book awarded the maximum amount of $10,000, it
was the only grant awarded
by the DAR in Ohio in
2014. It also was the largest
donation received for the
book’s publication.
Special DAR dignitaries
attending the Fort Industry
meeting were Sandy
McCann, regent for the state
of Ohio; Nancy Wright, vice
regent for the state of Ohio,
and Marilyn Stinehart,
Northwest district director.
The state regent extended
an invitation to Mr. Baranowski and his wife to
attend the Ohio DAR Fall
Fun Fair conference in
Columbus in August. He
will be presented to Lynn
Forney Young, the national
DAR president general.
A private release of the
book will be on August 28,
and the public release will
occur on September 12, in
time for Harrison Rally Day,
and to help commemorate
Perrysburg’s Bicentennial
next year.
The book had its beginnings in 2002, when Mr.
Baranowski encouraged
local residents to bring in
their scrapbooks, photos,
journals and publications.
He then began interviewing
people individually, in families and groups. Before long
he had a stack of oral histories, which he made available as DVDs.
In 2011, he spent about a
year reviewing all the interviews and eventually selected 50 to be published in
book form. The book also
contains 175 photographs
and will sell for $25.
A prickly pear cactus
is native to sunny, desertlike conditions–not your
typical climate of northwest Ohio.
However, Perrysburg
resident Bill King has
been growing this particular cactus for more than
20 years after bringing a
leaf back from a family
trip to Las Vegas.
He said it has grown
and spread over the
years and has the most
beautiful yellow flowers
during the late spring
season.
The cactus has flat,
green pads that are oval
to round in shape, ranging from four to 18 inches
in length. It also has long,
sharp spines that protrude from the pads.
Do you have a unique flower, plant or bush to share with the
Messenger Journal readers? Or maybe a special flower garden or
corner of your yard?
Email a picture and description to [email protected] and
during the summer months we will include it in the newspaper.
Include your name and phone number.
Penta robotics camp challenges area teens
The camp also allowed
students to employ STEM
concepts on the playing field,
while learning teamwork,
leadership, communications
and more.
Presented by the Robotics
Education and Competition
Foundation, the VEX robotics contest can be taken far
outside the camp environment.
Worldwide, teams of students design and construct
robots to play against other
teams in a game-based engineering challenge.
Tournaments are held
year-round at local, state and
national levels, said Mr.
Robinson, and local champions have the opportunity to
compete against the best in
the world at the VEX Robotics World Championship held
each spring.
To keep pace with other
countries, the engineering
instructor believes it is important to expose students to
robotics education at a young
age.
“If we wait until they are
juniors in high school, they
are way behind,” he added.
Penta Career Center is one
of 12 districts statewide offering robotic camps this summer.
The camp is sponsored by
the Robotics Advanced Manufacturing Technical Engineering
Collaborative
(RAMTEC) in which Penta
is one of nine career center
partners in Ohio.
–Jane Maiolo
Daemien Cunningham-Wagener of Perrysburg, left, and
partner Sam Landis of Holland, constructed this robotic
vehicle for the competition.
to collide on the course.
The primary goal of the
camp is to educate students in
robotics through trial and
error, explained Mr. Robinson.
He noted that Honda and
Depco support the camps
because they promote an area
of skilled labor that is in short
supply.
“This is STEM education,” he said, adding that
much of the learning is hands
on.
For the students, building
the robotic vehicles goes
beyond science, technology,
engineering and math. The
game is fun and intense as
they try to outdo the competition.
Racing took on new
meaning at Penta Career Center July 22-24 when 60 area
teens participated in a VEX
Robotics Camp.
Looking more like lunar
vehicles, the robots were constructed from a standard kit
provided by VEX Robotics,
which produces the materials
to introduce students to robotics field.
Instructor Mark Robinson,
an engineering teacher at
Marion Harding High
School, said students working
in pairs assembled the units
on the first day of the class.
“When they started, their
robots were identical,” he
said.
During day two, teams
modified their robots in
preparation for competition,
which consisted of maneuvering through a course,
gathering foam balls and
depositing them in nets at a
corner of the course.
On day three, students
spent the morning practicing
their designs before competing against each other in the
afternoon.
A challenge facing teams
occurred at the start of the
contest. They were required
to program the system to
drive itself for the first 15
seconds before being manually controlled.
The vehicles were quick
Daniel Decant places a smart phone on his robot to
record the contest.
Way Public Library welcomes WTOL TV meteorologist Ryan Wichman for two
nights of weather presentations.
On Monday, July 13, at 7
p.m., he will discuss severe
weather and his own experience with storm chasing.
On Wednesday, July 22, at
7 p.m., he will focus on how a
forecast is made and the duties
of a weatherman.
Mr. Wichman joined
WTOL in March 2011 and is
the evening meteorologist for
the Saturday and Sunday
newscasts and daily noon
news broadcasts.
He grew up in Bowling
Green and attended Western
Illinois University where he
Weatherman to speak at library July 13, 22
Ho m et ow n
Va l u e s
discovered his favorite hobby
is storm chasing.
His biggest chase was near
Wakita, Oklahoma, in May
2010, safely coming within a
half-mile of an EF-3 tornado.
The programs are free and
open to the public. Registration is not required. Refreshments will be provided.
Perrysburg bicentennial 1816-2016
Perrysburg Schools has bus driver openings
HPI offering bicentennial T-shirts
➧Continued from page 1
learn anything and everything there is to be a
school bus driver, said the
transportation director.
From there, the potential
driver spends a minimum
of 12 hours on the bus with
an onboard instructor.
“He teaches them
everything about driving,”
said Mrs. Moser. “How to
use the eight-way light
system, how to cross at a
railroad crossing, how to
pick up and discharge students at a bus stop and the
list goes on. The driver has
to learn off-road maneuverability which we have a
course at the high school.
“They also learn to
precheck a bus. Before that
bus goes out on the road,
the driver must go from
front to back, top to bottom and look at everything
to make sure it is safe.”
Once everything is
completed, the potential
driver tests for a CDL
Class B license.
In celebration of Perrysburg’s bicentennial, coming in 2016, Historic Perrysburg, Inc. (HPI) is selling bicentennial T-shirts as a fund-raiser.
The black and blue shirts come in a v-neck style and the gray shirt in a crew
neck only. The shirts, $10 each, are high quality material and come in various
sizes.
Shirts can be purchased at Big Daddy Graphics, the Daily Grind or by calling
HPI member Dave Kleeberger at 419-270-0295, or Becky Visser at 419-944-4558.
Toledo Lighthouse Festival
at Maumee Bay Park July 11-12
The annual Toledo
Lighthouse festival will be
held July 11-12, at
Maumee Bay State Park.
Hours for the event on Saturday are from 10 a.m. to
8 p.m, with a concert by
Madison Avenue at 7 p.m.
in the amphitheatre. On
Sunday, hours are from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. The park
offers scenic views of the
historic lighthouse five
miles off the shore of Lake
Erie.
The nonprofit all volunteer 500 member Toledo
Lighthouse Society has
begun the lighthouse
restoration–first floor windows have been ordered
and shutters will be added.
Installation will be this
fall. There will be light on
the first floor for the first
time since 1989, when the
windows were sealed with
cement blocks.
The restoration is estimated to cost $1.5 million.
Once completed, there will
be a rotation of four people staying at the lighthouse to give tours and
serve as “keepers.”
New at this year’s festival are Toledo Lighthouse
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acclimated with the position. The first time you are
behind the wheel and have
a bus full of students, your
mind is replaying everything you learned–activate
your amber lights, checking traffic, pull up and
stop, brake, gear, door, the
reds come on and count
your students, how many
went to the left, how many
went to the right. It is
overwhelming but again it
is a great job working with
our professional transportation staff and wonderful students.”
A pre-service transportation driving class is
scheduled for August 3 to
6.
For additional information, contact Mrs. Moser at
419-874-3127, extension
2700, or send an email to
[email protected]
.net. For an employment
application, visit the website at www.perryburg
schools.net.
Condition of Perrysburg Twp. office facilities
➧Continued from page 1
drainage at a Woodland
Avenue driveway and on
Hufford Road.
At a meeting last month,
Mr. Britten had expressed
concern about drainage
issues on 3rd Street, Hufford
and Woodland, compounded
by unusually heavy rainfall.
Regarding 3rd Street, the
maintenance supervisor
spoke with Crestline Paving,
which did the original work
and the company has agreed
to make repairs to the area.
•Discussed changing stop
signs at the Thompson and
painting interpretations of
the Toledo Lighthouse.
Also new this year is
the Ohio Department of
Natural Resource Paddle
Palooza on Sunday which
offers the opportunity to
try out a canoe, kayak or
paddle board on the inland
lake at Maumee Bay in the
heart of the festival.
Lighthouse enthusiasts
of all ages will enjoy arts
and crafts, a magician,
children’s activities, food,
a silent auction, Toft’s ice
cream and boat rides to the
lighthouse for tours,
weather permitting.
Musical entertainment
will be provided by the
American Legion Band
and the Toledo School for
the Arts Steel Drums.
Admission and parking
for the festival is free, but
a $3 donation is requested.
For more information on
the Toledo Waterfront
Lighthouse Festival, the
history of the lighthouse or
the events planned for the
festival, visit www.toledolighthousefestival.org.
➧Continued from page 1
training, then it all works.
But it all costs money and
not all courts have the budget that allows that to happen
as rapidly as we would like
to see.”
The Supreme Court
received 336 applications,
vetted to meet the criteria
and awarded more than 110
grants–totaling more than
$2.5 million.
The Perrysburg court
grant of $71,676 will
upgrade the courtroom’s
Bayer roads. Mr. LaHote
said the signs are currently
on Thompson, the busier
road.
Mr. Celley said he doesn’t believe it would be a
problem to change the signage. “Both are township
roads, so it is not a complicated process.”
•Heard from Glenwood
Road residents Brenda
Strong and Donna Reitzel
regarding gun shots and
approval of a neighbor ’s
variance that Ms. Reitzel
believes encroaches on her
property.
In response, the trustees
said that as a township they
do not have the authority
under Ohio law to control
the discharge of firearms.
They also explained that
the Ohio Revised Code does
not give the trustees authority over the board of zoning
appeals. “We can’t usurp
their authority,” added Mr.
Mack.
The next trustees meeting will be at 6 p.m.,
Wednesday, July 15, at the
township meeting hall,
26609 Lime City Road, and
is open to the public.
The members of the
Wood County Health Partners are presenting the
draft of the 2015 Wood
County Community Health
Status Assessment. Community leaders were actively engaged in the planning
process and helped define
the content, scope and
sequence of the study. Data
was collected through
health surveys mailed to a
random sample of Wood
County adult residents. A
random sample of students
were selected and surveyed
in Wood County schools.
The goal was to identify
key strengths, weaknesses,
and health concerns for residents of Wood County.
4 19 -8 74 - 43 2 5
www.kazmaiermarkets.com
Sale good through Saturday, July 11, 2015
ment is the result of a
strong commitment by dedicated community partners
working together to
improve the health and
quality of life of Wood
County residents. The
health assessment gives us
a snapshot of our community as well as a comparison to the state of Ohio and
our nation.”
The 2015 Wood County
Community Health Status
Assessment was made possible through funding from
Wood County Hospital and
by Wood County Health
District through a grant
from the Ohio Department
of Health Bureau of Maternal and Child Health.
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you c
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ontact us, the
sooner our experts
experts can assess
assess
your
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The draft report has
been posted for review and
public
comment
at:
http://woodcountyhealth.or
g/aboutus/documents/Wood
CountyReport.pdf
“This assessment gives
us an excellent opportunity
to partner with Wood
County government leaders, agencies, organizations, businesses, schools
and local residents to
develop the final document,” said Health Commissioner Ben Batey.
“Feedback from the public
will be used to clarify and
validate the key findings of
the assessment.
“This comprehensive
Community Health Assess-
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for hospice?
HOURS:
M-F, 7:30 am–9 pm
Sat., 7:30 am–8 pm
Sun., 8:30 am–6 pm
room. Timely completion of
this project would not have
been possible without the
assistance of this technology
initiative.”
The Bowling Green court
received $12,182, to purchase software to upgrade
the probations scanning system and increase the system’s electronic storage
capacity.
The Sixth District Court
of Appeals received a
$1,752 grant to improve
court security operations.
Snow’s Wood Shop-West
‘Get Creative’
at Way Library
Wed., July 29
Way Library will offer a
“Get Creative” program on
Wednesday, July 29, from
6:30 to 8:30 p.m.
Participants will have an
opportunity to color, glue,
paint and make art. Supplies will be provided.
The free arts and crafts
program is for adults only.
Registration is not
required. Refreshments
will be provided.
recording system.
“The Perrysburg Municipal Court is extremely grateful for this grant which will
allow us to leverage our
technology dollars to
enhance the efficiency of the
court and to improve the
court’s ability to serve its
jurisdiction,” said Judge
Mack. “The court will utilize the grant to replace
obsolete recording equipment with digital courtroom
recording systems in both
courtrooms and conference
Health Partners seek comments on assessment draft
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DRESSING
“It is a very tedious
process–very overwhelming,” said Mrs. Moser.
“But once they receive
their license and endorsements from ODE, the
recertification is every six
years and a simpler
process.
“When someone calls
me and says they are interested in becoming a bus
driver, I tell them everything it entails because it is
overwhelming. It does
scare people, but it is a
great job.”
Once everything is
completed and approved,
the transportation director
schedules the new driver
with an onboard instructor
with students to observe.
Then the following day,
the new driver takes the
wheel with the onboard
instructor.
“That is the best way to
learn and see what it is
like,” said Mrs. Moser. “I
also put them with a regular route driver to become
Ohio Supreme Court Technology Grant
©2015 Hospice of Northwest Ohio
Page 2 — July 8, 2015 — PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL
U.S.P.S. #428-380
PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL
It’s
on the
Published every Wednesday at Perrysburg, Ohio 43552
Periodicals Postage Paid at Perrysburg, Ohio 43552
Matthew H. Welch, Publisher
Deb Buker, Editor
Matthew H. Welch, Advertising Manager
117 East Second Street, P.O. Box 267
Perrysburg, Ohio 43552
Liability for errors and/or omissions in publication of any advertisement
by the PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL, whether due to negligence or otherwise, is limited to rerunning without charge that portion of
the advertisement published incorrectly. In case of error or omission, the
publisher will, upon request, furnish the advertiser with a letter stating that
such error or omission occurred. The PERRYSBURG MESSENGER
JOURNAL will not be responsible for errors or omissions in any advertising beyond the first insertion or for errors in electronically submitted ads.
Other than as stated above. The PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL assumes no responsibility or liability for any monetary loss or damages resulting from any error or omission. All copy is subject to the
approval of the publisher, who reserves the right to reject or cancel any
submission at any time. The opinions expressed in paid advertisements
and/or letters to the Editor which are published in The PERRYSBURG
MESSENGER JOURNAL do not necessarily reflect the opinion or philosophy of The PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
Welch Publishing Co., P.O. Box 267, Perrysburg, Ohio 43552
MEMBER
OHIO NEWSPAPER ASSOCIATION
National Newspaper
Association
NATIONAL NEWSPAPER
ASSOCIATION
Owens to implement
tuition guarantee program
Owens Community College announces the implementation of a tuition
guarantee program, pending
Ohio Board of Regents approval, that will hold tuition
rates for fall 2015 and spring
2016 for up to three years or
until the completion of a degree, whichever comes first.
“Our mission is student
success and for many students
cost plays a big factor in their
ability to continue their education, Mike Bower, Ph.D., president of Owens Community
College. “While our tuition
rate is still lower than other institutions in northwest Ohio,
we want to do all we can to assist students in not only reducing cost, but also the time
required to complete a degree.”
Existing full and part-time
students and new (first-time)
full-time students who elect to
enroll in at least 15 credit
hours in fall semester 2015 or
spring semester 2016 will be
eligible for the guarantee.
Their tuition will be guaranteed at current rates during the
time of their participation in
the program.
Students will be required to
sign a completion pledge that
states they will: maintain continuous enrollment in fall and
spring semesters with at least
15 credit hours per semester
for three years or until degree
completion, whichever comes
first; and complete an academic plan by the end of their
second semester.
“The tuition guarantee program is designed to help students and parents accurately
predict tuition costs for their
entire time here at Owens,”
said Mr. Bower. “We want to
see students succeed and this
program is rewarding students
for taking positive steps toward completion.”
The tuition guarantee is
part of Owens’ “Take 15” initiative that assists students in
graduating on time, saving tuition money, and starting their
careers sooner.
For more information on
Owens Community College,
visit
the
website
at
www.owens.edu.
Get the inside scoop
and the real truth
about Perrysburg
Real Estate
at
PerrysburgBlog.com
ADOPT YOUR
PET FROM
THE TOLEDO
ANIMAL SHELTER
Toledo Areas oldest nokill facility - over 80
years
All
animals
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spayed/neutered, tested
and have received all
necessary shots before
they leave the shelter
Free Lost & Found Pet
Directory on the Shelter’s Web site:
www.toledoanimalshelter.com
640 Wyman St., Toledo
(near Byrne & Airport)
P
U B L I C
Real Estate Transfers
Phone: 419-382-1130
Hours: Sat. 9:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m.
Sun. 12:00 p.m.-4:00 p.m.
M-T-Th-F 9:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m.
Closed Wednesdays and Holidays
For details,
call
V
419.874.4491
Attention All Veterans
Looking for new proud members to join
our post, if you have served in the military.
Would be glad to discuss eligibility.
Contact VFW Post 6409—Rossford Post
Commander Doug Austin—707-673-6316
Quartermaster Al Espen—419-340-5240
Post email - [email protected]
Shane M. and Kimberly S.
Helms to April A. and
Michael Shaneck, 865 Little
Creek Drive, $189,900.
Louisville Title Agency
for Northwest Ohio, Inc. to
Jeffrey A. Krise Jr. and Kelsy
M. Krise, 1005 Wilderness
Court, $122,000.
Norman B. Mielke Jr. and
Tamra L. Mielke to John P.
and Veronica C. Millon, 1060
Walnut Street, $215,000.
Michael and Kristi Hancock to Cynthia and Christopher Lipinski, 191 Birchcrest
Drive, $145,000.
Michael T. and Julie A.
Shine to Tara K. and Nicholas
D. Faris, 1471 Logan Lane,
$209,900.
Benjamin J. and Jennifer
C. Burns to Robert D. and
Callie K. Preslan, 25071 Belmont Court, $239,900.
Robert D. and Callie K.
Preslan to Carl R. and
Kristina L. Samuel, 952 Lit- tle Creek Drive, $173,500.
Scott L. Eakright to Koester, 12294 Lincoln
Charles D. and Jenna Wick- Boulevard, $7,500.
Laurie A. Fathe to Heather
line, 1614 Ridge Cross Road,
Burrow, 224 West Seventh
$224,000.
Brian J. and Debbie D. Street, $105,000.
Jacob A. Moeller to Seth
Towns to Richard J. Martin
and Amanda Thorp, 26868 A. and Shannon S. Smale,
200
Edgewood
Drive,
Shawnee Drive, $295,000.
Paul L. and Anne M. Pat- $153,900.
Heather L. Burrow to
terson to Rahul Chakravarty,
2141 Old Trail Road, Timothy S. Hansen and Kimberly M. Rantanen, 1684 Wa$244,000.
Wells Fargo Bank, Na- termill Lane, $310,500.
Stephen L. and Brenda E.
tional Association to William
Abair, 22460 Oak Street, Mohr to Brandon M. and Lea
N. McCarthy, 25509 Wood
$58,500.
James and Kristen Hughes Creek Road, $322,500.
W
Kun and Janice Xiang to
to Jennifer J. and John Helton, 1266 Sutton Place, Andrew D. Smith and Andrea
N. Naves, 827 Louisiana Av$229,000.
Erik M. Fisher to Midland enue, $148,000.
Estate of Catherine T.
Agency of Northwest Ohio,
Inc., as trustee, 11760 Kings- Berry to Matthew R. Dennis
and Lynsey R. McIntire, 1015
gate Court, $96,500.
Midland Agency of North- Walnut Street, $120,000.
Michael S. and Jillian
west Ohio, as trustee to Eric
M. Fisher, 10040 Mandell Campbell to Roy M. and
Laren K. Ogle, 617 Timber
Drive, $209,900.
419­874­2877
Jennifer Barber to Krista Creek Court, $205,000.
Sharon A. and Conrad M.
Lippincott, trustees to Kevin
L. and Michelle A. Fisher,
25262 Ramblehurst Drive,
$173,000.
Kimberly M. Rantanen to
Valerie A. Coe, 1390 Running Brook Drive, $190,000.
Tonya K. Hetrick, trustee
of the Tonya K. Hetrick Trust
to David K. Batey Jr. and
Kimberly S. Batey, 26590
Carrington
Boulevard,
$375,000. P
Raymond D. Lusher Jr. to
Randy L. and Sheryl A. Fork,
235 West Seventh
W Street,
$105,700.
Marvin A. and Deborah K.
Zimmerman to Michael T.
and Julie A. Shine, 14562
Olde Trail Drive, $210,000.
D2 Investments to Frank
C. and Kristina L. Croskey,
15596 John F. McCarthy
Way, $593,135.
Genoa Banking Company
to Triple C.
Development,
Inc. 27151 Oakmead Drive,
$544,500.
Midland Agency of Northwest Ohio, Inc., trustee to
Buckeye Real Estate Group,
LLC, 25387 Addington
Court, $46,900.
Midland Agency of Northwest Ohio, Inc., trustee to
Michael E. Hirsh and Kelly
M. Rose Hirsh, 335 East Indiana Avenue, $254,500.
Midland Agency of Northwest Ohio, Inc., trustee to
Austin L. and Christina M.
Saneholtz, 26736 Sheringham Road, $179,000.
Michelle R. Reimer to
John M. Shavulsky, 3138
Sterlingwood
Lane,
$299,500.
Justin B. and Elizabeth
Loo Zemanski to E. Jane and
Thomas C. McClain, 1701
Horseshoe Bend Drive,
$224,000.
Sherwin Perrysburg Partnership to Tolson Investments
LLC,
10405
Miller,
419­874­2877
$930,000.
June 26 to July 2, 2015
Friday, June 26
Accidents, East Seventh
Street at Louisiana Avenue,
Eckel Junction Road at
North Dixie Highway, West
Indiana Avenue at West
Boundary Street; medic runs,
unit block Dr. McAuley
Court, 300 block East
Boundary Street, 200 block
Trinity Court; fire call,
26400 block Laurel Lane;
alarms,
12200
block
Williams Road, 600 block
West Front Street, 100 block
East Boundary Street; domestic violence, 1200 block
Levis Commons Boulevard;
criminal trespass, 3100 block
Levis Commons Boulevard.
Saturday, June 27
Accidents, Three Meadows Drive at Mill Road,
Craig Drive at North Dixie
Highway, I-75 north at I-475
north, Eckel Junction Road
at Pauly Drive, I-475 south at
milemark 1; medic runs, 200
block West Front Street,
1000 block Sandusky Street;
fire call, 1000 block Maple
Street; alarms, 500 block
West Sixth Street, 3500
block Rivers Edge Drive,
100 block West South
Boundary Street, 27300
block Carronade Drive,
29100 block West River
Road, 3600 block River
Ridge Way, 6100 block
Levis Commons Boulevard;
criminal damage, 28400
block Simmons Road; excessive noise, 1100 block Professional Drive; domestic
violence, 26800 block Riverford Drive.
Sunday, June 28
Accident, Roachton Road
at North Dixie Highway;
medic runs, 27300 block
Carronade Drive, 1000 block
Evergreen Court, 400 block
West Third Street, 1000
block Turnbury Lane, West
Seventh at Cherry streets,
13300 block Roachton Road,
100 block Water Street;
alarms, (2) 1200 block Levis
Commons Boulevard, 12800
block Eckel Junction Road,
1100 block Brookwoode
Road, 27300 block Carronade Drive, 3600 block
River Ridge Way, 6100
block Levis
Commons
Boulevard, 26700 block Carronade Drive; domestic violence, 26800 block Riverford
Drive; excessive noise,
25400 block Fort Meigs
Road; family offense, 100
block Pheasant Drive; fraud,
26700 block Lakevue Drive.
Monday, June 29
Accident, I-75 north at
milemark 192, Roosevelt
Boulevard at North Dixie
Highway; medic runs, 25800
block West River Road, 7100
block South Wilkinson Way,
12400 block Five Point
Road, 300 block West Seventh Street; water rescue,
100 block Water Street; fire
call, 1000 block Louisiana
Avenue; alarm, 300 block
Valley Lane; breaking and entering, 26600 block Mingo
Drive; criminal damage, 400
block Three Meadows Drive;
criminal mischief, unit block
Kingsview Drive; excessive
noise, Silver Maple Drive.
Tuesday, June 30
Accidents, Louisiana Avenue at East Fifth Street, 400
block Louisiana Avenue,
Fort Meigs Boulevard at
North Dixie Highway, I-75
north at milemark 193;
medic runs, 7100 block
South Wilkinson Way, 2000
block Hollenbeck Drive, 600
June 26 to July 2, 2015
block West South Boundary
Street, 26800 block Lakevue
Friday, June 26
Drive; alarms, 3300 block
Accident, Oregon and
Riverwood Court; theft,
10700 block Fremont Pike, Avenue roads; rescue runs,
100 block Three Meadows 9000 block Connor Lake
Court; fireworks possession, Circle, (3) 10000 block Fre200 block Mark Lane, 300 mont Pike, 20000 block
W
block West South Boundary Lime City Road, 9000 block
Street; family disturbance, Millcroft Road; fire call,
2400 block Mission Hill 2600 block Lauren Lane
Northwood; menacing, 7000
Drive.
block
Fremont Pike.
Wednesday, July 1
Saturday, June 27
Accidents, I-75 north at
Rescue runs, 20000 block
milemark 192, I-75 south at
milemark 193; medic runs, East Wexford Drive, 28000
4200 block Morgan Place, block Starbright Boulevard;
700 block West Boundary water rescue, Hickory Hill
Drive at East River Road;
Street, unit block Dr.419­874­2877
McAuley Court, 100 block fire call, Ohio Turnpike west
Ottekee Drive; alarms, at milemark 60; alarms,
26600 block North Dixie 28000 block Starbright
Highway, 2100 block South Boulevard, 28000 block
Wilkinson Way; threats, Cedar Park Boulevard,
26800 block Lakevue Drive, 30000 block Oregon Road,
2200 block Falling Waters 29000 block Glenwood
Lane; telephone harassment, Road; incident report, 28000
6100 block Levis Commons block Hufford Road.
Sunday, June 28
Boulevard; fraud, 1300 block
Rescue runs, 10000 block
Logan Lane.
South Shannon Hills, 20000
W Thursday, July 2
Medic runs, 2300 block block Heatherford Drive,
Mckinley Drive, 600 block 9000 block Roachton Road,
Ashbury Drive; alarm, 12300 20000 block Gleneagles
Road, 20000 block Oregon
block Eckel Junction Road.
Road; water rescue, Riverwood Court; fire calls, State
Route 199 between Five
Point and railroad tracks,
$375 fine, 33 days jail, 30 7000 block Reitz Road; bursuspended, six months license suspension.
419­874­2877
Megan M. McGinnis,
Genoa Road, failure to yield
right-of-way, $45 fine.
Criminal Convictions
Albert L. Alderman Jr.,
Lime City Road, possession
of drug paraphernalia, $150
fine, $73 court costs, six
month license suspension;
On July 1, a Wood
drug abuse, $150 fine, no
court costs, six months li- County grand jury indicted a
Perrysburg resident.
cense suspension.
Mohammed Mourad, 22,
Tyrone J. Middleton,
Econo Lodge Motel, disor- of Oakmead Drive, was inderly conduct, $150 fine, $73 dicted for robbery, a thirddegree felony, and theft from
court costs.
a person in a protected class,
a felony of the fourth degree.
The incident allegedly occurred on April 11 and inHCR Manor Care Gives is volved an elderly victim.
this year’s presenting sponIf convicted on both
sor. Other sponsors are: counts, Mr. Mourad faces
Dave’s Running, Toledo more than four years in
Road Runners Club, Owens prison and fines of $15,000.
College, Lucas County SherHis case has been asiff, Lucas County Prosecu- signed to Wood County
tor’s Office, Tim Horton’s Common Pleas Judge Reeve
and Target.
Kelsey.
glary, 7000 block Starbright
Boulevard; fraud, 10000
block Fremont Pike; found
property, Rockledge Circle.
Monday, June 29
Rescue runs, 10000 block
Fremont Pike, 7000 block
Silver Creek Drive,
W 20000
block Oregon Road; water
rescue, West River at Five
Point roads; fire call, Starlawn Road at Starbright
Boulevard; disorderly conduct, 27000 block Oakmead
drive; incident reports,
28000 block Oregon Road,
2000 block Gloria Street;
theft, 800 block 2nd Street,
10000 block Fremont Pike;
domestic dispute, 24000
block
McCutcheonville
Road.
Tuesday, June 30
Rescue runs, 10000 block
Fremont Pike, 9000 block
Roberts Avenue, 20000
block Oregon Road, 20000
block Tracy Road; alarm,
30000 block Oregon Road;
fraud, 7000 block Lunitas
Lane; incident report, 100
block J Street; theft, 12000
block Gloria Street, 9000
block Mandell Road.
Wednesday, July 1
Rescue runs, 28000 block
Cedar Park Boulevard,
30000 block Oregon Road,
8000 block Chrysler Drive,
20000 block Silver Creek
Drive, 10000 block Dowling
Road, 20000 block Lime
City Road, 20000 block
Tracy Road, 20000 block
Oregon Road; fire calls,
7000 block419­874­2877
Reitz Road, I75; missing juvenile, 1600
block Watermill Lane; menacing, 29000 block Oregon
Road; incident reports, (2)
7000 block Reitz Road.
Thursday, July 2
Rescue run, 6000 block
Commodore Drive.
Perrysburg City Police Report
The following cases were
finalized in Perrysburg Municipal Court June 22 to 30.
An additional $78 in court
costs was sentenced for each
case, unless otherwise noted.
Speed
Evan
K.
Prueter,
Greenville Drive, $49 fine;
Cassandra R. Lacava, Woodmont Way, $41 fine; Sridhar
K. Soundararjan, Tracy Creek
Drive, $43 fine; Eric T. Halicek, Cedar Ridge Court, $55
fine; Emily E. Sicilia, Fort
Meigs, $41 fine; Judith E.
Schnorf, Secor Woods Lane,
$117 fine; Zachary D. Moyer,
Kirkshire Drive, $45 fine;
From th
ride on our African Animal Carousel,
your child will remember a
birthday party at the Zoo…
and so will your guests.
morning and afternoon
packages, with all the fun
but none of the stress.
Book yours today!
visit toledozoo.org
or call 419.385.5721
ext. 6001
Kyle L. Beason, Oregon
Road, $43 fine.
Stop Sign
William Shellenbarger,
Five Point Road, $55 fine;
Christopher A. Lewandowski Jr., West Sixth Street,
$55 fine.
Assured Clear Distance
Samantha J. Gremler, Osprey Court, $55 fine; Amanda
L. Johnson, Meadow Pond
Drive, $55 fine; Jacob L. Byczynski, Libbey Road, $55
fine; Jessica M. Haines, Fort
Meigs Road, $55 fine.
Other Traffic Convictions
Julianne C. Bergan, Lakevue Drive, seat belt, $30 fine,
$63 court costs.
Vui T. Nguyen, North
Redhawk Drive, marked lanes, $55 fine.
Peggy A. Palmer, Trinity
Court, parking in handicap
space, $250 fine, $53 court
costs.
Corbin A. Knappins, Mallard Road, reckless operation,
$125 fine; unsafe operation
for passenger, $45 fine, no
court costs.
Christopher J. McCorry,
Pheasant Drive, unsafe operation for passenger, $45 fine.
Jacqueline A. Carpenter,
Lawrence Drive, operating a
vehicle under the influence,
Township Police Report
Perrysburg’s ONLY
Full Service Car Wash!
WE DO THE INSIDE, TOO!
* Carpets Vacuumed * Dashboard Cleaned *
* Center Console Cleaned *
* Windows Cleaned *
CARRONADE
CAR WASH
Rt. 20 • Perrysburg, Oh
Wood County
grand jury
indicts
Perrysburg
resident
Behind PANERA Bread across from Kroger on Rt. 20
HOURS M­TH 9­6 • F­SAT 8­6 • SUNDAY 9­5 419­874­2877
$1 OFF ANY
EXTERIOR WASH
Expires 8/5//15.
Excludes Full Service.
Not valid with other offers.
HCR Manor Care Gives
will present the Bookin’ It 5K
and one mile run to benefit
Read for Literacy and
Claire’s Day on Saturday,
July 19.
The event will be held at
the Center for Emergency
Preparedness at Owens College, 30150 Tracy Road, in
Walbridge.
Registration and packet
pick-up begins at 7 a.m. The
one mile fun race and walk
starts at 8 am., followed by
the 5K at 8:30 a.m.
A fee of $17 will be
charged for registrations received from now until July
17, for the 5K and $10 for
children under 12. Race day
registration is $25.
On-line registration is
available at www.runsign
up.com or by fax to 419-2427039 or in person at the Read
for Literacy office located on
the first Mezzanine at the
Main Library at 325 Michigan Avenue.
All participants registered
by July 17, will receive a
technical running shirt. All
registered runners are eligible
for awards. Children under
the age of 12 who participate
in the one mile fun run will
receive a completion award.
“This race and walk are
geared for fun, teamwork and
adventure. The course is
staffed with wonderful volunteers and a host of people
who are dedicated to Read for
Literacy and Claire’s Day.
When you race with us, not
only are you adding to your
personal fitness, you are joining in the fight to end low-literacy in our community,” said
race chairman Martin Allen,
Funds raised will fund literacy programs for adults,
children and families who
want to increase their knowledge of reading.
Tell them
you saw
it in the
Journal
$1 OFF ANY
EXTERIOR WASH
Expires 8/5/15.
Excludes Full Service.
Not valid with other offers.
Celebrate the Garden
Sun., July 12, 2015
& Labyrinth
4 to 5:30 p.m.
Venue:
The Norma Stark Memory Garden
and Labyrinth
HCR Manor Care Gives to host Bookin’ It benefit run July 19
&
Make your birthday
ROAR WITH FUN
E C O R D
$350,000.
Donald M. and Dorothy
A. Vollmar to Benjamin J.
and Jennifer C. Bruns, 9844
Roachton Road, $420,000.
Thomas A. and Laurie E.
Myers to Vivek Nagaraja and
Manasi
Ramakrishnan,
24927 Prairie Crossing,
$340,000.
Midland Agency of Northwest Ohio, Inc., trustee to
Buckeye Real Estate Group,
LLC, an Ohio limited liability company, 25404 Addington Court, $46,900.
Midland Agency of Northwest Ohio, Inc., trustee to
Buckeye Real Estate Group,
LLC, an Ohio limited liability company, 25404 Addington Court, $46,900.
Ellen Carleski to Alex K.
and Jessica E. Napier, 919
Findlay Street, $129,000.
Christopher P. Peer to
Mahmoud M. and Jessica C.
Ali, 448 Bridgeview Drive,
$153,000.
Perrysburg Municipal Court
Have an
“Animal-Friendly”
Business?
Advertise it in the
PET CORNER
in the Perrysburg
Messenger Journal
every fourth
Wednesday.
R
Real estate transfers
from June 16 to 30, 2015.
Emily J. Schroeder to
Michael A. Brady, 121
Cherry Street, $295,000.
Janet M. Leiby, formerly
known as Janet M. Napierala
to Matthew F. and Tiffany
Frederickson, 667 Oak Knoll
Drive, $184,000.
Roy M. and Laren K. Ogle
to Matthew A. Murphy,
10362 Bridgewood Street,
$172,000.
Jacob R. and Julia M.
Halm to Jacob O. and Sarah
K. Mercer, 1061 Eastbrook
Drive, $175,000.
Geraldine McCreery to
Paul M. Tait, 26338 Emerald
Lakes Drive, $190,500.
Alex and Tracy Gerken to
Jacob R. and Julia M. Halm,
25976 Edinborough Circle,
$535,000.
Saraah Enice Trendafilov
fka Saraah E. Bosworth to
Ryan B. and Denielle L. Neal,
2028
Adams
Court,
Website Address: www.perrysburg.com
Subscription Rates:
IN WOOD COUNTY – 1 Year $28.00
IN OHIO – 1 Year $32.00
ALL OTHER STATES – 1 Year $35.00
PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL —July 8, 2015— Page 3
345 W. South Boundary, Perrysburg
(Corner of Pine & W.S. Boundary)
Sto p by to visit the garden,
w alk the labyrinth, listen to music and
enjo y refreshments.
Free and open to the public!
www.normastarklabyrinth.com
The Foundation is a non-profit 501(c)(3)
The Inter-Net Business Guide
STUMP’S
A guide to local businesses on the
World Wide Web
PROFESSIONAL PAINTING, LLC
DIFFICULT PLACES TO
PATRICA SMITH,
PROFESSIONAL ORGANIZER
419-833-6205
or 419-410-4417
WWW.DIFFICULTPLACESTOFUNCTIONALSPACES.COM
THE CRAZY
CRITTER LADY
WINDOW & GUTTER CLEANING
FISHIN’ EDITION CHARTERS LTD.
INCAMERA STUDIOS
www.stumpspainting.com
www.crazycritterlady.com
P.O. Box 267 Perrysburg, Ohio
Day phone (419) 666-5952
Evening (419) 297-2356
www.lakeeriefishing.com
FUNCTIONAL SPACES
419-872-9529
PERRYSBURG
www.pburgwindowclng.com
419-874-2482
620 Haskins Rd.
Bowling Green, Ohio 43402
(419) 345-5750
www.incamerastudio.com
Advertise your website here! Call Matt or Sarah
at 419-874-2528
Page 4 — July 8, 2015 — PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL
Health District hopeful outbreak has ended
On May 27, the Wood
County Health District
learned of positive salmonella
test results in residents of
Heritage Corner Assisted Living facility. The WCHD immediately notified the Ohio
Department of Health (ODH)
and began working with the
facility to initiate infection
control measures and attempt
to identify the source of the
infection.
WCHD also contacted a
food safety specialist with the
ODH Food Safety Program.
In addition, ODH’s Division
of Quality Assurance worked
closely with the facility to
monitor infection control
practices.
There have been 18 positive cases but no new cases of
symptoms have been reported
since June 10.
During the outbreak, two
residents who tested positive
for salmonella died. However,
the WCHD cannot say
whether this was related to
the illness.
“Our hearts go out to the
residents, employees and
their families affected by this
outbreak,” states Health Commissioner Ben Batey. “We
truly appreciate all of the cooperation from the residents
who have participated in the
investigation during this difficult time in their lives.”
Everyone who has developed symptoms since May
27, has been tested but not
everyone who has been tested
has been positive and some
test results are still pending.
The normal incubation period
for salmonella is 12-72 hours.
With more than six days passing since the last new report
of symptoms, the outbreak
may be at its end.
“Although we are still
awaiting some test results,
with the knowledge that there
have been no new reports of
symptoms, we are cautiously
optimistic that the outbreak is
done,” said Amy Jones, director of nursing.
Since learning of the outbreak, the health district has
taken several steps to both try
to identify the cause and pre-
vent more cases. Sanitarians
and an Ohio Department of
Health Food Safety Specialist
inspected the kitchen and
spoke with the kitchen manager about food preparation
practices and food sources.
No major problems were
identified.
The Health District and
ODH recommended closing
of common areas such as dining and activity rooms until
the reports of new symptoms
ceased. In addition the facility was encouraged to sanitize
these areas and make hand
sanitizer readily available
throughout. The common
areas were opened over the
weekend after passing the 72
hour mark of the last report of
new symptoms.
Several health district employees were in the facility
last week and this week to
provide information to residents and ask questions about
food and activities in the last
few weeks. The hope in these
interviews is to try to identify
an item or event that separates
those that got sick and those
that didn’t.
“We’re doing our best to
find the source of the outbreak, but it’s important to remember that the majority of
outbreaks are never traced
back to a source,” said Connor Rittwage, epidemiologist.
“There can be so many variables when you’re talking
about what people eat and do
over the potential exposure
period, that it can be difficult
to identify a common link.”
Information from interviews of the residents is still
being analyzed and will take
weeks to complete.
“Even in these sorts of
outbreaks where we may
never know the exact cause,
we aim to provide guidance
and oversight to help quickly
reduce the spread of the disease to others and their families,” said Mr. Batey. “We
remain committed to fully investigating all disease outbreaks in Wood County so
that any insights found can be
shared with individuals and
facilities for future prevention
measures.”
Salmonella is an enteric
bacterium, which means that
it lives in the intestinal tracts
of humans and other animals.
Salmonella bacteria are usually transmitted to humans by
eating foods contaminated
with human or animal feces.
Salmonella bacteria are
often found in food, water
and on animals. Salmonellosis is typically a food-borne
illness acquired from contaminated raw poultry, eggs, and
unpasteurized milk and
cheese products. Although
poultry and eggs are primary
culprits, Salmonella can be
found in a variety of foods including ground meat, fruits,
and
vegetables–
even
processed foods such as
frozen pot pies. Contaminated foods usually look and
smell normal.
Other sources of exposure
include contact with infected
animals/pets, especially turtles, iguanas, other reptiles,
chicks, cattle and poultry.
An infected food handler
who neglects to wash his or
her hands with soap and
warm water after using the
bathroom may also contaminate food.
Most persons infected
with salmonella develop
symptoms including nausea,
diarrhea, fever and abdominal
cramps; they typically start
12 to 72 hours after exposure.
There is no real cure for
Salmonella infection, except
treatment of the symptoms.
Persons with severe diarrhea
may require rehydration,
often with intravenous fluids.
The illness usually lasts
four to seven days, and most
persons recover without treatment. However, in some persons, the diarrhea may be so
severe that the patient needs
to be hospitalized.
Although anyone can get a
Salmonella infection, older
adults, infants, and people
with impaired immune systems are at increased risk for
serious illness. In these people, a relatively small number
of Salmonella bacteria can
cause severe illness.
Perrysburg High School “Fighting Yellow Jackets”
ATHLETIC PASSES
CONTEST ADMISSION
The Northern Lakes League sets the ticket prices for all boys and girls contests. The ticket
prices for junior varsity and varsity sports are $7 for adults and $5 for students. At freshman
events, the gate prices are $4 for adults and $3 for students. These prices are in effect for all
home league and non-league contests. This year, you will need a ticket to enter all spring
sports events.
ATHLETIC PASSES
The Perrysburg High School athletic department offers an All-Sports pass and a Senior
Stinger pass. The All-Sports pass allows the purchaser to attend home contests by showing
their pass to the ticket taker when attending the sporting events listed below.
Football
Hockey
Boys and Girls Soccer
Boys and Girls Bowling
Volleyball
Boys and Girls Track
Boys and Girls Basketball
Baseball
Gymnastics
Softball
Boys and Girls Swimming
Boys and Girls Lacrosse
Wrestling (excluding PIT)
The passes are separated into three categories.
Perrysburg High School Student Pass . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$ 75.00
(separate check must be written)
Individual Adult Pass . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$130.00
Family Pass . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$280.00
(Family Pass includes elementary, junior high and up to two high school students)
Note: Family members who have graduated from high school and are still living at home
or attending college will have to pay the adult rate.
SENIOR STINGER PASS
School district residents age 60 or older may visit our central office at 140 East Indiana
Avenue to have their photo taken for a Senior Stinger Activity Pass. Please call Melissa Curson at 419-874-9131, extension 2102, for additional information. Senior Stinger Passes are
good for a lifetime. You only have to apply once, and then it’s valid forever. The passes are
not valid at away games or at tournaments.
With a Senior Stinger Pass you get free admittance to Perrysburg High School athletic
events such as football and basketball games. You also can attend plays and musicals produced by the Perrysburg High School and Junior High Drama Departments free of charge.
While admittance is free, you will need to pick up tickets in advance in order to reserve a seat
for musicals and plays.
ADMISSION FOR PERRYSBURG EMPLOYEES
Any full-time or part-time employee can attend home athletic events by showing their
identification card to the ticket takers and then signing the pass clipboard. Immediate family members ONLY, spouse and child(ren), may attend the event with a full-time employee.
One guest may accompany a part-time employee. NOTE: Immediate family members and
guests must be with the employee at the moment of entering the athletic event!
OSU legend Archie Griffin to be guest
Community Calendar speaker at Parker’s Purpose fund-raiser
PERRYSBURG
To include your organization’s activities in this calendar,
mail or drop off the details to the Messenger Journal, 117
East Second Street, PO Box 267, Perrysburg, Ohio 43552.
Or send an e-mail, with the date, time and location, to [email protected] The deadline for the weekly calendar is Friday at noon.
Thursday, July 9
7:30 a.m. Perrysburg Township food distribution at
the township hall, 26609 Lime City Road,
until 11 a.m.
9:15 a.m. Wood County Commissioners on the fifth
floor of the Wood County Office Building,
One Courthouse Square, Bowling Green.
12:00 p.m. Perrysburg Noontide Women’s AA Group,
open discussion at St. Timothy’s Episcopal
Church, 871 East Boundary. Open to the
public.
6:00 p.m. CedarCreek’s South Toledo Campus hosts
the “Community Care Free Medical Clinic”
at 2150 South Byrne Road, Toledo, until 8
p.m. Call 419-482-8127 for information.
Friday, July 10
9:30 a.m. St. Tim’s Clothesline, free clothing offered
at St. Timothy’s Episcopal Church, 871 East
Boundary. Open until 11:30 a.m.
5:00 p.m. All-you-can-eat pollack, perch, clam
strips, chicken, and steaks, all at reasonable
prices at Maumee Eagles, 2301 Detroit
Avenue, until 8 p.m. Public welcome.
Saturday, July 11
12:00 p.m. Perrysburg Noontide Women’s AA Group,
open discussion at St. Timothy’s Episcopal
Church, 871 East Boundary.
8:00 p.m. AlAnon and Alcoholics Anonymous at First
United Methodist Church, 200 West Second
Street.
Sunday, July 12
6:30 p.m. Alcoholics Anonymous at Schaller Memorial Building, 130 West Indiana Avenue.
Monday, July 13
6:00 p.m. Perrysburg Township Zoning Commission
at the township hall, 26609 Lime City Road.
6:00 p.m. Perrysburg Exchange Club at the Holiday
Inn French Quarter.
7:00 p.m. There is a Solution AA Group, closed meeting, at Lutheran Church of the Master,
28744 Simmons Road, Perrysburg.
7:30 p.m. Perrysburg American Legion at the Schaller
Memorial Building, 130 West Indiana Avenue.
Tuesday, July 14
9:15 a.m. Wood County Commissioners on the fifth
floor of the Wood County Office Building,
One Courthouse Square, Bowling Green.
12:00 p.m. AlAnon at CedarCreek Church, 29129
Lime City Road. Free baby-sitting.
1:00 p.m. Free blood pressure screenings at Perrysburg Commons, 10542 Fremont Pike, Perrysburg. Call 419-874-1931 for information.
6:00 p.m. Quilts of Valor at the Quilt Foundry, 234
West Wayne Street, Maumee until 9 p.m.
Donations welcome. Call JoEllen Morris
for information, 419-461-3769.
6:30 p.m. Real Estate Investors Association at the
Knights of Columbus, 4256 Secor Road,
Toledo. Call 419-283-8427 or 419-6991532 for information.
7:00 p.m. Alzheimer’s Association caregivers support group at Way Public Library, 101 East
Indiana Avenue. Call 419-537-1999 for
information.
Wednesday, July 15
7:30 a.m. Perrysburg Kiwanis Club in the lower level
of Way Public Library, 101 East Indiana
Avenue, until 8:30 a.m. Open to the public.
6:00 p.m. Perrysburg Township Board of Trustees at
the township hall, 26609 Lime City Road.
6:00 p.m. Citizen Advisory Group’s complimentary
“Welcome to Medicare Educational
Seminar” at the Owens Community
College Arrowhead Park Campus in Suite
A, Room 136, 1724 Indian Wood Circle,
Maumee. For more information call 419872- 0204 or visit citizenadvisory.com.
7:00 p.m. Racing for Recovery, drug and alcohol
support group meeting, until 8 p.m. at St.
Timothy’s Episcopal Church, 871 East
Boundary, Perrysburg.
7:00 p.m. AlAnon at First Presbyterian Church, 200
East Second Street.
Ohio State two-time Heisman Trophy winner and College Football Hall of Famer
Archie Griffin will be the
guest speaker at a dinner and
auction fund-raiser Friday,
July 24.
The benefit is annually organized by Rossford High
School football coach and
teacher Todd Drusback.
Proceeds will go to
Parker’s Purpose, a non-profit
501(c)3 organization dedicated to helping Toledo area
parents in immediate financial crisis with ill or disabled
children.
Coach Drusback founded
the organization in May 2008
while coaching at Fremont
St. Joseph’s High School. He
was inspired by Parker Inks,
who is now a 10th grader
with congenital muscular
dystrophy and served as a
ballboy and pre-game motivational speaker for the team.
“Through the years Parker
has proven that he can do a
lot,” Coach Drusback explained. “He has been an
honorary ambassador for
Easter Seals and has helped
raise thousands of dollars for
the organization.”
“He, along with his parents, are constantly reminding others to focus on what
you can do and never form an
opinion about what someone
is capable of, just from looking at them.”
Free CPR class
offered July 15
A free CPR class will be
offered by the Perrysburg Fire
CPR Training Center on
Wednesday, July 15, from
1 to 4 p.m., at Way Public Library.
The class is for people
who want to learn CPR but do
not need a course completion
card.
It is ideal for students, parents, grandparents, babysitters and others interested in
learning how to save a life.
The class will cover adult
hands-only CPR with AED
and choking, child CPR and
choking, and infant CPR and
choking.
To register, call the Way
Library information desk at
419-874-3135, extension 119.
For more information, call
Amy Allan at the fire division
at 419-872-8016 or send an
e-mail to [email protected]
burg.oh.us.
the Rose Bowl four years.
At Ohio State, Griffin
scored 26 touchdowns and
gained 5,589 yards, a school
record. He had 31 straight
regular-season games where
he rushed for more than 100
yards–a total that remains an
NCAA record to this day.
The statistics are especially impressive because
Coach Woody Hayes usually
only allowed the running
back to play until the Buckeyes had a commanding
lead–commonly only half of
the game.
Mr. Griffin won the Heisman trophy in 1974 and
1975, also named the Most
Valuable Player of the Big 10
and National Player of the
Year.
He graduated with a degree in industrial relations a
quarter early from OSU. In
honor of Griffin’s academic
accomplishments, the NCAA
granted him the Top Five
Award, which recognizes college athletes for performing
well on the playing field, as
well as in the classroom.
He also was the first
Buckeye football player to
have his jersey number, 45,
retired.
Upon graduation, the
Cincinnati Bengals drafted
him and he played eight
Archie Griffin
Coach Drusback noted
that Parker’s struggles have
brought hundreds of people
together, through a variety of
fundraisers, to help families
in financial crisis.
“The result was people
giving selflessly of themselves to help a family that
was in need,” the coach said.
Since 2008, Parker’s Purpose has helped hundreds of
families with donations totaling more than $125,000.
An iconic figure in Ohio
State University history, Mr.
Griffin thrilled Buckeyes
with his exploits on the football field from 1972 to 1975
and has spent his professional career serving the university and its accomplished
alumni.
Mr. Griffin became one of
the greatest running backs in
college football and the only
player to win the Heisman
Trophy twice.
During his tenure, the
Buckeyes won four Big Ten
championships and played in
years, averaging 4.1 yards per
carry for his career.
Retiring from football,
Mr. Griffin returned to Ohio
State as an administrator,
eventually becoming the associate athletic director. Since
2004, he has served as president of the OSU Alumni Association.
He created the Archie
Griffin Scholarship Fund,
which benefits Ohio State’s
Olympic sports programs.
He and his wife, Bonita,
formed the Archie and
Bonita Griffin Foundation
Fund that helps develop
sports, educational and travel
programs for youth in central
Ohio.
He has three children Anthony, Andre and Adam.
The auction begins at 5
p.m., and dinner at 6 p.m.
Tickets are $65, or a table of
eight for $450. Only 400 tickets are available.
The event at Ole Zim’s
Wagon Shed in Gibsonburg
includes a buffet dinner, auction, prize ball draws and
grand auction.
For tickets or more information, contact Coach Drusback at 419-334-7275, send
an email to parkerspur
[email protected] or visit the
website
www.parkerspur
pose.net.
Big Gold Football registration
continues, uniform pick-up set
The deadline to register
for Perrysburg Big Gold
Football is July 25.
The instructional football
league is open to students in
grades 5 and 6 who reside
within the Perrysburg School
District.
A uniform pick-up is set
for Saturdays, August 1 and
15, from 10 a.m. to noon.
For more information or to
register, visit the Web site at
www.biggoldfootball.com or
send an email to Biggold
[email protected]
Linda Gallagher
Is Back!
Designer’s Touch
Studio
221 W. Indiana Ave., Perrysburg
419-874-3351
NOW TAKING
HAIR APPOINTMENTS
FREE ‘WELCOME TO MEDICARE’ SEMINAR
Saturday, July 18, 2015, at 9:30 a.m.
Perrysburg Way Public Library, Meeting Room A&B
Hello, my name is Ron Myers and I host this Medicare Educational Seminar every month for everyone that will soon be eligible for Medicare and
has questions.
It is critical that you understand your options!! We will discuss Medicare Part
A&B, when and how to enroll, and the basics of Medicare Supplement plans, Medicare
Advantage Plans, and Medicare Part D.
This is an Educational Event NOT a Sales Event.
No specific carrier or plan materials will be presented or sold.
There is no cost to attend. There is no obligation in attending.
Walk-ins are welcome. RSVP is optional.
Individual appointments are available if you prefer. Call 419-872-0204 with any questions.
(Not affiliated with Medicare or any government agency.)
Citizen Advisory Group
702 Commerce Drive • Perrysburg, OH 43551
419-872-0204
877-883-1224
www.citizenadvisory.com
Most Commonly Ordered Tests
ProMedica
Outreach Pricing*
Test Name
ProMedica
Outreach Pricing*
Hemoglobin
$9.00
CBC w/ Diff
$21.00
PERRYSBURG HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETIC PASS ORDER FORM
All Sports Pass
Quantity
Total
Hematocrit
$9.00
Urine Culture
$22.00
Perrysburg High School Student Pass
(separate check for student pass)
$75.00
___________
___________
BUN
$9.00
T4, Free
$24.00
Protime (INR)
$9.00
HGB A1C
$24.00
Individual Adult Pass
$130.00
___________
___________
Urine Macroscopic
$9.00
CMP
$27.00
Family Pass
$280.00
___________
___________
Note: Family Passes include elementary, junior high and up to two high school students.
TOTAL ____________
Name________________________________________________________________
Names of each family member (and grade level if a student) who will be receiving a card
_____________________________________________________________________
_____________________________________________________________________
Address_______________________________________________________________
Please complete and return form, along with a check made payable to Perrysburg High
School.
Perrysburg High School
Attention: Ann Sinclair
13385 Roachton Road
Perrysburg, Ohio 43551.
SCHEDULE INFORMATION
All athletic schedules can be accessed through the school website
www.perrysburgschools.net.
Click on “schools” – click on “high school” – click on “athletic department” –
click on “Schedule Star” and enter Perrysburg High School in the search box
(upper right hand corner)
Address for far away contests can be accessed by clicking on event details.
Test Name
The trusted resource
for all your diagnostic
and consultative needs
ALT
$13.00
Microalbumin Urine
$28.00
AST
$14.00
TSH
$40.00
CBC w/o Diff
$15.00
Lipid Panel
$43.00
APTT
$15.00
PSA Screen
$46.00
BMP
$20.00
PSA Total
$46.00
• New competitive pricing
*Additional discounts may be applied for self-pay and uninsured.
• Quality testing for better health
Perrysburg
Medical Center
Levis Commons
1601 Brigham Dr.,
Ste. 180
419-872-7740
• Convenient hours at 26 outreach
draw site locations throughout Ohio
and Michigan
• Part of the region’s largest health
system including ProMedica
hospitals, physician offices and
support services
Rossford
1215 Grassy Ln.
419-666-1578
Maumee
6005 Monclova,
Ste. 210
419-887-8758
Arrowhead
Medical Center
660 Beaver Creek Cir.,
Ste. 120
419-891-6244
For a complete listing of 26 outreach draw site locations** and hours, visit
promedica.org/laboratories.
**Not all ProMedica Laboratories sites have outreach pricing.
Customer Service: 419-291-4134 | 888-471-4134
Commissioners seek nominations Area graduates honored
for Spirit of Wood County Awards with Bentley scholarship
Rotary Club announces
change of presidents
Jennifer Fehnrich is the new president of the Rotary Club of
Perrysburg, effective July 1. She will serve a one-year term.
She is pictured with outgoing President Jon Ahlberg at the
club’s annual Charter Night commemorating the club’s
founding in 1979. The club has approximately 125 members.
Clara J’s to host art ActiviTeas
Clara J’s Tea Room will
host a variety of art “activiTeas” throughout July
and August for girls ages 6
through 11.
The events will be held
select Fridays from 3 to
4:30 p.m. and will feature
themed tea parties and craft
activities.
Puttin’ on the Glitz is
planned for July 17. Participants can make a choice of
several jewelry projects.
Girls Just Wanna Have
Fun is set for August 7. Par-
ticipants may bring their
American Girl Doll and
dress in a 50s outfit. Children will make a doll poodle skirt.
On August 14, the theme
will be “A Mad Hatter’s Tea
Party.” Children may dress
like Alice in Wonderland
and make a playing card
fascinator.
For cost and reservations, call 419-897-0219.
Clara J’s is located at
219 West Wayne Stree,
Maumee.
We Replace
Watch Batteries
Also One Day
Jewelry Repair
McGIVERN
Jewelers/Gemologist
112 W. Second St., Perrysburg
419-874-4473
http://www.mcgivern.com
Hours: Mon.-Fri. 10-6; Sat. 10-4; Closed Sun.
d
Nominations are being accepted through August 15 for
the annual Spirit of Wood
County Awards that will be
presented on October 25, during a special ceremony in the
Courthouse Complex Atrium,
by Commissioners James
Carter, Doris Herringshaw and
Joel Kuhlman.
Wood County residents are
invited to nominate current or
former county residents for
one of seven awards: Agricultural Leadership, Industrial/
Economic Development, Education for Civic Responsibility,
Liberty
Through
Law/Human Freedom, Religion and Liberty, Self-Government, and the Lyle R.
Fletcher Good Citizenship
Award.
Nomination forms and category descriptions are available on the Wood County Web
site at www.co.wood.oh.us, by
following the “Spirit Awards”
link.
A list of previous award recipients also is posted on the
Web site.
Forms also are available
by contacting the Commis-
Armbruster Named First Team
All-District and All-TRAC Softball
Mary Armbruster, a Perrysburg resident and 2015
graduate of Notre Dame
Academy, was named to the
Division l All-District Softball First Team and Three
Rivers Athletic Conference
(TRAC) First Team.
She also was named to the
TRAC Softball All-Academic
team. Mary played shortstop,
served as team captain her
senior year, was a four year
varsity starter, and received
the NDA Coach’s Award. She
participated in the BCSN
Senior All-Star game on June
10.
Off the playing field,
Mary served as senior class
secretary and volunteered
with the Toledo Labre homeless outreach program.
She was a member of the
NDA Honors Orchestra and
the St. Cecilia liturgy band,
was selected for the OMEA
District I Honors Band for the
past four years, and was a part
of the 2014 All-Ohio State
Mary Armbruster
Fair Band.
She received academic
honors for graduating with a
cumulative A average and
also received the outstanding
orchestra student award.
Mary will attend the Ohio
State University. She is the
daughter of Tod and Clare
Armbruster.
Rheinfrank Hospital
talk and tour July 14
Way Library and Historic
Perrysburg, Inc. will present a
program on the famous Rheinfrank Hospital of Perrysburg
on Tuesday, July 14, at 7 p.m.
The program begins at the
library with a presentation on
goiters by Dr. Earl Campbell.
The group then will walk to
River House Arts for a tour.
The building on West Front
Street is the site of the former
Rheinfrank Hospital, a treatment facility for thyroid conditions.
Dr. Campbell is a native of
Bowling Green, and received
his medical degree from the
University of Rochester. He
has certifications in internal
medicine and hematology and
is an emeritus professor of
avinci medical
irect primary care
• Unlimited, same-day office appointments
• 24/7 direct access to your doctor
• Wholesale medications, labs and tests
Dr. Nick Pfleghaar • Osteopathic manipulation
Family Medicine • Yearly wellness visits
101 W. Indiana Ave.
419-874-4550
sioners’ Office at 419-3549100 between 8:30 am. and
4:30 p.m. Monday through
Friday.
In celebration of the Bicentennial of the Northwest Ordinance of 1787, the Ohio
Northwest Ordinance and U.S.
Constitution
Bicentennial
Commission developed the
Spirit of ’87 Awards Program.
The awards were established to recognize and honor
citizens at the local level
whose daily actions embody
the principles set forth in the
Northwest Ordinance.
Nominations were taken in
six different categories directly related to the Ordinance.
Every Ohio community was
able to participate in the program and local Spirit of ’87
Award honorees qualified for
statewide recognition.
In 1988, the Wood County
Commissioners decided to
continue with the awards to
honor services rendered by
Wood County citizens. Although the names of some
awards have changed over the
years, the spirit of the awards
is alive today.
www.davincimedicaldpc.com
Congratulations to
Recent high school graduates Kimberly McCarthy
and Jilian Jernas were
awarded the Anderton L.
Bentley Memorial Scholarship for their leadership, loyalty and service to Toledo
Rowing Club during the past
four years.
The scholarship was established in memory of Anderton “Pete” Bentley, who
was known for his vast international and elite rowing
placements and service to the
rowing club.
Members of the Bentley
family held a reception in
honor of the girls’ achievement and presented them
with
their
scholarship
awards.
Kimberly, a graduate of
Notre Dame Academy, plans
to attend University of South
Carolina in the fall on scholarship and study business.
“Kim served as a varsity
captain this past year and led
to the team to success as well
as SRAA nationals,” Notre
Dame Academy’s varsity
rowing coach Lia Snell said.
“She is a natural leader and
embodies the spirit of NDA
in her everyday interactions.”
Ms. Snell is the granddaughter of George and Carol
Booth of Perrysburg.
Jilian, a graduate of Anthony Wayne High School,
has accepted an athletic and
academic scholarship to attend University of Central
Florida and plans to study
marketing.
PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL — JULY 8, 2015 — Page 5
At the awards reception are from left: Carol Bentley of Perrysburg, scholarship winners
Kimberly McCarthy and Jilian Jernas, and Kate MacPherson, of Perrysburg, Mrs. Bentley’s
daughter.
Richard Rettig participates in ESGR Boss Lift
Richard Rettig recently
participated in a Boss Lift as
a guest of the Ohio Committee Employer Support of the
Guard and Reserve. The Ohio
Committee, Employer Support of the Guard and Reserve (ESGR) a Department
of Defense (DOD) office
hosted an Employer Outreach
event June 25 and 26.
The 127th Fighter Wing
and Ohio Employer Support
of the Guard and Reserve
(ESGR) invited approximately 15 employers and
civic leaders on a Boss Lift
air refueling mission during a
two day event hosted jointly
by the Ohio and Michigan
ESGR committees.
The “Bosses,” nominated
by Ohio Guard and Reserve
employees, boarded a KC
135 Stratotanker assigned to
the 127th Air Refueling
Squadron, based at Selfridge
Air National Guard Base, and
witnessed a A-10 Thunderbolt II, conduct a refueling
mission while taking on an
aerial view of Lake Michigan.
Each employer was invited to the boom operator’s
bay on the aircraft to observe
the refueling action up close.
The Boss Lift provides employers an opportunity to see
firsthand what citizen-airman
experience while away from
work to attend military training or activated for a federal
or state mission.
The two day event included briefings and tours of
the 127th Wing components
including the 107th Fighter
Squadron which flies the A10 Thunderbolt II. Employers
Richard Rettig, of Perrysburg Schools, signs a Statement
of Support witnessed by Tom Uhler, ESGR committee
member, Ohio Employer Support of the Guard and Reserve.
spent time in the A-10 simulator to grasp the complexity
and challenges today’s airmen face.
“We relay greatly on our
traditional guardsman and reservists and without employer support todays citizen
warriors wouldn’t be able to
do their jobs,” said Bob Mittelstaedt, leader of the Ohio
contingent. “The role employer’s play is certainly a direct role in the defense of this
nation.”
“A successful Boss lift
helps develop strong personal
relationships between employers of Reserve component members and the
Department of Defense, “said
Christine Kloss, ESGR employer support specialist. “It
provides employers and supervisors the opportunity to
better understand what their
employees do when they are
away from their civilian occupation for military duty.”
The ESGR representatives
also explained the mission of
ESGR which is to develop
and promote employer support for Guard and Reserve
service by advocating relevant initiatives, recognizing
outstanding support, increasing awareness of the applicable laws, and resolving
conflict between employers
and service members.
The employers concluded
the two day event by signing
the ESGR “Statement of Support” which is the cornerstone
of ESGR’s efforts to gain and
maintain employer support
and is intended to “open the
door” to develop employers
as advocates for their employees participation in the
National Guard and Reserve.
Nominations sought for Philanthropy Day awards
Dr. Earl Campbell
medicine at MCO-University
of Toledo.
The program is free, and
registration started June 15 at
the library’s information desk
or by calling 419-874-3135,
extension 119.
Libbey reunion
set for Aug. 21
The Libbey High School
Class of 1965 will hold its 50year reunion on Friday, August
21, from 7 to 10:30 p.m. The
event will be held at Heatherdowns Country Club, 3910
Heatherdowns
Boulevard,
Toledo. The casual get-together will include hors d’oeuvres and a cash bar. Classmates
are invited to bring pictures
and memorabilia to share.
For more information, call
Fran at 419-340-8398 or Craig
at 419-754-0623 or visit the
Facebook page Libbey High
School Class of 1965.
The Northwest Ohio Chapter of the Association of
Fundraising
Professionals
(AFP) is currently accepting
nominations for awards to be
presented at National Philanthropy Day Thursday, November 12.
National Philanthropy Day
is an opportunity to recognize
outstanding philanthropic efforts in the northwest Ohio
community.
Nominations are currently
being accepted in the following
categories: Outstanding Philanthropist, Outstanding Volunteer
Fundraiser,
Outstanding
Fundraising Professional, Outstanding Corporate Philanthro-
Space available in Way’s
Jane Austen Literary Tea
A limited number of openings remain for the Jane
Austen Literary Tea to be
held at Way Library on July
22, at 2 p.m.
Join
Becky
WhiteSchooner of Schooner Farms
for this unique program.
Ms. White-Schooner enjoys art, organic farming,
cooking, history, reading and
her community. She and her
husband own Schooner
Farms, a non-conventional,
self-sustainable organic farm,
and Inspired By Nature, a natural pond and lake management company, both located
in Weston, Ohio.
She is active in the local
community serving on various boards, committees and
volunteering.
Ms. White-Schooner attended both Syracuse University and Bowling Green State
University and received degrees in art and art history.
She is a graphic artist and enjoys digital ephemera and
collage. Several of her pieces
have been featured in trade
publications.
She and her husband,
Don, will be expanding their
farm by putting up a new
building this fall to expand
their workshops and classes
for local sustainability.
Registration is required
for the program and can be
done at the information desk
or by calling 419-874-3135,
extension 119. There is a $10
fee payable at the time of registration.
pist, Outstanding Foundation,
Outstanding Youth in Philanthropy (ages 5-23), and Outstanding Media Outlet.
Nominations can be submitted by anyone in the community. Forms can be obtained
by visiting www.afpnwo.org.
Nominations are due by
Friday, August 7, by 5 p.m.
Subscribe to the
Journal!
419-874-4491
Kelsea Newman, of Perrysburg, was named to the
Horizon League Academic
Honor Roll for the spring semester at Youngstown State
University. She is a member
of the women’s basketball
team.
Candidates for the honor
roll must meet three criteria:
participation in at least one of
the league’s 19 sports during
the most recent season, completion of three semesters as
a full-time student at the
same member institution, and
a cumulative grade-point average of at least 3.20.
Area residents
named to UF
spring dean’s list
Seven Perrysburg residents were named to the
dean’s list for the spring semester at the University of
Findlay.
They are: Katelyn Dunphy, Lexie Finnegan, Joseph
Hunter,
Addison Pope,
Brecken Schaller, Samuel
Testen and Kendra Wolf.
To be named to the dean’s
list at UF, a student must attain a grade point average of
at least 3.5.
Megan Russ was named
to the dean’s list for the
spring semester at Trine University. She is majoring in elementary education.
The dean’s list includes
students who attain a grade
point average of 3.5 to 3.749
while taking at least 15 credit
hours.
Kelsey Gallaher
receives degree
from OWU
Kelsey Gallaher, of Perrysburg, graduated on May
10, from the Ohio Wesleyan
University.
She earned a bachelor of
arts degree.
Like the Journal
on Facebook.
419-874-4491
~ ACUPUNCTURE ~
DR. Z’S ACUPUNCTURE CLINIC, INC.
Norman G. Zavela, MD, DABMA
Acupuncturist, Board Certified
Low back pain
Headaches
Chronic pain
Smoking
Arthritis
Sports injuries
Asthma, allergies
Neuropathies
Migraines
We i g h t l o s s
Muscle strains
Stroke rehab
3775 Truman Rd, Perrysburg, Ohio
Just a few miles south of St. Charles hospital, half mile
west of I-280/SR 420, and 1 mile north of US-20
For appointments call 419-346-9202
www.drzacupuncture.com
Per ORC. Sec. 323.08
The last date for paying the current SECOND half real estate tax:
JULY 10, 2015, 4:30 p.m. in the Treasurerʼs Office OR POST
MARKED when paying by mail. Penalty will be applied after date, and
interest will accrue after December 1, if the delinquency is not paid.
Failure to receive a tax bill WILL NOT avoid such penalty and interest.
Taxpayers may call the Treasurerʼs Office TOLL FREE as follows:
Bowling Green . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .419-354-9130
All other exchanges . . . . . . . . . . .1-866-860-4140 ext. 9130
Office hours: 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday.
JILL ENGLE, TREASURER
DON’T
MISS
YOUR SHOT AT A GR EAT
RETIREMENT
Join us as we
celebrate the
150th
Anniversary
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC!
Located at One Bayview Park,
3900 Summit Street
Sat. July 18th Noon to Midnight
Afternoon and Evening Entertainment,
Bands, Antique Car Show, Food,
Historic Club House Tours,
Tall Ship Madeline at TYC Dock.
Sunday Noon to 4pm
Whether your career’s in the opening seconds or the final quarter,
the clock’s ticking. I’m here to assist. Call me today.
PBK Insurance Agcy Inc
3DWULFLD%ORRPHU.LUNSDWULFN$JHQW
5RDFKWRQ5RDG
3HUU\VEXUJ2+
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Admission $5.00 (children 8 and under free)
Visit www.toledoyachtclub.com for details
Trine Univ.
posts spring
honors lists
TAX NOTICE! WOOD COUNTY
Toledo
Yacht Club
and welcome the 92’ Tall
Ship, the schooner
Madeline
Kelsea Newman
on dean’s list
at Youngstown
1408583
6WDWH)DUP+RPH2ǦFH%ORRPLQJWRQ,/
Page 6 — JULY 8, 2015 — PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL
HOPE IN CHRIST
COMMUNITY CHURCH
27631 Simmons Road
Perrysburg, Ohio
Phone: (419) 874-1194
SUNDAY
9:30 a.m. Bible Study for all
ages
10:30 a.m. Worship
WEDNESDAY
7:00 p.m. Evening Bible
Study
Visitors Welcome
CHRIST EV.
LUTHERAN CHURCH
IN THE CHURCH OF YOUR CHOICE
MAUMEE VALLEY
BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH
27439 Holiday Lane
(off St. Rt. 20 at I-75)
Perrysburg, Ohio 43551
Phone: (419) 874-7646
We are a Christ Centered, Independent, Bible Believing,
Bible Preaching and Bible
Teaching Local Church.
Find “The End of Your Search
for a Church
Faithful to Jesus Christ.”
SUNDAY
10:00 a.m. Worship
WEDNESDAY
7:00 p.m. Worship
(Dowling)
22552 Carter Rd., B.G.
P.O. Box 364
Phone: 419-833-3956
Pastor
Tom Zulick
Sunday
School
9:00 a.m.
Worship
The Church on the Hill 10:15 a.m.
of PERRYSBURG
www.fpcpburg.org
200 East 2nd Street
Phone (419) 874-4119
Our Pastor is
Rev. Darcy Metcalfe Mudd
Adult Education Director:
Selinda Schultz
Youth Director:
Jessica Swaisgood
SUNDAY SCHEDULE
10:00 a.m. Worship
SUNDAY SCHOOL
9:00 a.m. Adults;
10:15 am Pre-K - 12th
Childcare Available
Prayer/contact requests received
at [email protected]
SHEPHERD
OF THE
VALLEY
LUTHERAN
CHURCH
MISSOURI
SYNOD
13101 Five Point Road
Perrysburg, Ohio 43551
Phone: (419) 874-6939
Pastor: Rev. John M. Rutz
9:00 a.m. Sunday School
10:15 a.m. Worship
Nursery provided
www.sov-lcms.org
Rev. Jim Nelson
10401 Avenue Road
Corner 795 and White Road
419.874.1961
www.perrysburgalliance.org
SUNDAY
9:00 a.m. Sunday School
10:15 a.m. Worship Service
10:15 a.m. PACKLand
Children’s Church
6:00 p.m. Jr./Sr. High Youth
WEDNESDAY
7:00 p.m. Oasis Prayer
Gathering
“Join Us In Worship”
BETHEL ASSEMBLY
OF GOD CHURCH
665 West Indiana Avenue
Perrysburg, Ohio 43551
Phone (419) 874-2255
Website:
www.bethelag-ohio.org
Pastor Kevin Starr
(Contemporary
Worship Service)
SUNDAY
9:00 a.m. Sunday School
Classes
10:00 a.m. Morning Worship (Nursery provided and
King’s Kids)
WEDNESDAY
7:00 p.m. Youth Church;
Adult Classes; Missionettes/
Royal Rangers, ages 3-12
“A Place For You”
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
Obituary
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
590 West South Boundary
Perrysburg, OH 43551
Phone: 419-874-3546
SUNDAY
9:30 a.m. Bible Fellowship
Classes for all ages
10:45 a.m. Worship Service
www.fbcperrysburg.net
Check website
for other activities
215 East Front Street
Perrysburg, Ohio 43551
Phone: (419) 874-4559
www.saintroseonline.org
Rev. Msgr. Marvin G. Borger
Rev. Jeffery J. Walker
Parochial Vicar
Deacon Victor DeFilippis
Deacon Charles McDaniel
Deacon Thomas Wray
Deacon Larry Tiefenbach,
senior status
WEEKEND SCHEDULE
SATURDAY
5:00 p.m. Mass
SUNDAY
Masses: 7:30 a.m., 9:00
a.m., 10:30 a.m., 12 noon, and
5:00 p.m.
CONFESSIONS
MONDAY
6:30 to 6:45 a.m.
8:30 to 8:45 a.m.
WEDNESDAY
6:30 to 6:45 p.m.
SATURDAY
4:00 to 4:40 p.m.
Anytime by appointment.
FIRST CHURCH OF
CHRIST, SCIENTIST
228 East Dudley Street
Maumee, OH 43537
Phone: 419-893-2297
Services:
Sunday Church Service:
11:00 a.m.
Wednesday Eve. Meeting:
7:30 p.m.
Christian Science
Reading Room
204 East South Boundary St.
Perrysburg—419-874-0371
Hours: Tues.-Fri. Noon-4
Sat. 9-Noon
ALL ARE WELCOME
STONEBRIDGE CHURCH
Evangelical Presbyterian
Meeting at:
Lutheran Church
of the Master
28744 Simmons Road
Perrysburg, Ohio
Phone: (419) 872-8556
www.stonebridge-epc.org
SUNDAY
4:00 p.m. Worship Service
5:30 p.m. Sunday School
Childcare available
Hours: Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.
Episcopal Church
Sunday
Sunday Services
Services
8:00,
9:15
11:00am
8:00
andand
10:00
am
Wednesday Healing
Wednesday
HealingService
Service
at
at 11:30am
11:30 am
310 Elizabeth Street
Maumee, Ohio U 419.893.3381
www.stpaulsmaumee.org
OAK BEND CHURCH
11275 Eckel Junction Road
Perrysburg, Ohio 43551
Phone: 419-874-0219
Contemporary Worship
www.oakbend.org
Pastor Daniel Watkins
SUNDAY
9:15 a.m. Sunday School
10:30 a.m. Worship Service
Children’s Program
and Nursery Provided
4:30 p.m. Quiz Practice
6:30 p.m. Youth Group
WEDNESDAY
6:30 p.m. Awana Clubs
(September-April)
314 East Indiana Avenue
Perrysburg, Ohio 43551
Phone: (419) 874-4346
Pastors
Rev. Timothy P. Philabaum
Interim Pastor:
Jen Herrmann
SATURDAY
6:00 p.m. Worship Service
SUNDAY
Worship: 7:15, 8:30 &
11:00 a.m.
9:45-10:45 a.m. Sunday
School, ages 2 through
adult.
With Professional
Nursery Attendant
Elevator Access
www.gracechurchperrysburg.com
601 East Boundary Street
Perrysburg, Ohio 43551
Phone: (419) 874-4365
[email protected]
Senior Pastor: Dennis Ditto
Associate Pastor:
Casey Ann Irwin
SUNDAY
8:30 a.m. Traditional Service
10:00 a.m. Contemporary
Service
Childcare for infants and
toddlers all morning.
Check our website for full
list of activities and events for
all ages.
“Auvers, Landscape with Plough” oil on canvas, by Charles-François Daubigny
our collection and happens to
have the same subject matter
found in Van Gogh’s ‘Wheat
Fields with Reaper, Auvers,’
which is part of our collection.”
“Auvers, Landscape with
Plough” is a somber painting.
Storm clouds rapidly brushed
in dark tones of gray and
black–even
traces
of
green–weigh heavily in the
upper left, while lighter color
tones of gray and white, many
smoothly applied with the
palette knife, dominate at
right where a partially bluehaloed sun brightly looms.
The fields are a riot of greens
and browns. A single plow, a
few haystacks and a hay
wagon suggest a human presence. The foreboding mood is
made more so by two crows
prominently flying at right
and a larger flock visible in
the distance.
Lawrence Nichols, the
museum’s William Hutton
senior curator of European
ALL SAINTS CATHOLIC
CHURCH
628 Lime City Road
Rossford, Ohio 43460
419-666-1393
www.allsaintsrossford.org
Masses: Saturday at 4:30 p.m.
Sunday at 8:30 and 11:00 a.m.
ALL SAINTS
CATHOLIC SCHOOL
(Preschool through Grade 8)
Where we study the world,
teach the heart,
and live the gospel.
Sunday Services:
Holy Eucharist 8 & 10 A.M.
Sunday School 9:45 A.M.
Wednesday:
Worship Service 6 P.M.
871 East Boundary
Perrysburg, Ohio 43551
419­874­5704
www.saint­mothy.net
5:30 p.m.
Sun. Worship Service
9:30 a.m.
Eric McGlade, Pastor
200 W. Second Street
Perrysburg, OH 43551
419-874-1911
perrysbu
urrgffu
um
[email protected]
perrysbu
urrgffu
um
m.com
Taking applications for weekday
preschool call 419-874-9318 or
email [email protected]
Handicap accessible from Second St.
24250 Dixie Highway
(Highway 25)
Perrysburg, Ohio 43551
(located just south
of Five Point Road)
Phone: (419) 874-6502
Masses: Saturday,
5:00
p.m.; Sunday, 8:00, 9:45 and
11:30 a.m.
stjohn23.org
and American painting and
sculpture before 1900 and the
one who first spotted the
painting at TEFAF, describes
Daubigny’s Auvers as being
laden with the fleeting aspect
of nature.
“This Daubigny painting
is shockingly forward looking,” said Mr. Nichols. “It’s
truly a great painting. The
surface is vibrant. You can
see how the artist was being
influenced by his peers who
were Impressionists.”
Daubigny was the son and
nephew of painters. He
trained as an engraver before
becoming a painter of landscapes. A member of the Barbizon School, his paintings
were first exhibited at the
Paris Salon in 1838 and continued to be shown there
throughout his life.
Around 1852, Daubigny
became friends with fellow
landscape painter Jean-Baptiste-Camille Corot (French,
1796-1875), whose work
would impact both his subject
matter and style. In the 1860s,
critics accused Daubigny of
painting mere “impressions.”
By then his work reflected his
growing friendships with and
admiration for Monet, Pissarro, Sisely and Degas. The
admiration and influence
went both ways, said Mr.
Nichols.
TMA’s new purchase is
among works that will be featured in the special exhibition
From the Collection: 300
Years of French Landscape
Painting that runs July 17
through October 11, in
Gallery 18 at the Museum.
Admission to the Museum
and to the exhibition is free.
For more information, visit
toledomuseum.org.
Programs and lunches for all area residents
•LLOYD HILL JR.
Lloyd J. Hill, Jr. 85, of Perrysburg, Ohio, passed away
peacefully at his home on Saturday, June 27, 2015, surrounded by his loving family.
Lloyd was born October
31, 1929, in Litchfield, Illinois, to Lloyd J. and Estella
(Schafer) Hill Sr. He served
our country in the United
States Army in the Korean
Conflict. Lloyd earned his
bachelor of science degree in
mechanical engineering from
the University of Illinois,
graduating in 1951. He married Lois A. Heckman on November 7, 1953, at Bethlehem
Lutheran Church in Pemberville, Ohio. After marriage,
the couple lived in Edwardsville, Illinois, where
Lloyd worked for Union Electric Co. in St. Louis. In 1960
the family relocated to Perrysburg, where they lived on
Mulberry Street until a recent
move to Waterford at Levis
Commons. During his career,
Lloyd also worked for Campbell Deboe and Solid Fuel
Technology as a Consulting
Engineer in the power industry, before retiring in 1993.
Lloyd’s greatest joy was
spending time with his loving
family. He was especially
fond of steam locomotives and
took train trips all over the
world.
Along with his wife, Lois,
Lloyd is survived by his children, Cynthia A. (David)
Bench, Kenneth R. (Mary)
Hill, Jeanne E. (Daniel) Hook,
Jeffrey L. (Leslie) Hill and
Laura E. (Kevin) Smith;
grandchildren, Kurt (Corinna)
Bench, Arik (Beth) Bench,
Heidi (Derek) Meyer, Sarah
(Travis) Matthiesen, Laura
(Doug) Lang, Kara Hook,
Jacob (Becky) Hook, Hannah
and Molly Smith; great grandchildren, Jed, Josiah, Caleb,
Ethan, Arianna, Elias, Tatum,
Edith and Jackson. He was
preceded in death by his parents.
Friends were received on
Sunday, July 5, at WitzlerShank Funeral Home, 222
East South Boundary Street,
Perrysburg. Visitation continued on Monday, July 6, at
Zoar Lutheran Church, 314
East Indiana Avenue, Perrysburg, Ohio 43551. A celebration of Lloyd’s life took place
at 1 p.m., with Pastor Timothy
P. Philabaum, officiating. Burial was in Fort Meigs Union
Cemetery.
Memorial contributions
may be made to Zoar
Lutheran Church or Hospice
of Northwest Ohio, 30000
East River Road, Perrysburg,
Ohio. Condolences may be
made online to the family at
www.witzler shankfuneralhome.com.
Obituary Policy
The Welch Publishing Co. newspapers
charge a $75 fee for
obituaries in the Perrysburg Messenger Journal, Rossford Record
Journal, Point and
Shoreland Journal or
Holland-Springfield
Journal.
The fee includes the
full obituary and a photo.
A $15 charge will be
added for a second
photo.
Home Instead holding Christmas in July event for Ability Center ProMedica to offer free
Home Instead Senior
Care is partnering with the
Flying Joe coffee shop in
Perrysburg during the month
of July to support the Ability
Center’s Nursing Home
Transition program.
According to The Ability
Center, by 2020 there will be
348,000 Ohioans with significant disabilities requiring
long-term services. This is in
correlation with the aging
Baby Boomer generation,
which will all be over the
age of 65 by 2029.
Since 2000, The Ability
Center has helped more than
650 Ohioans move from
nursing facilities into their
homes, allowing them to
thrive in the community.
Moving into a new home
or apartment requires many
goods for individuals to
achieve independence and
The Ability Center’s program relies on donations
from partners and community members to continue its
success.
“When someone transitions from an institutional
setting into a home of their
own,” said Dan Wilkins,
ACT’s director of public relations. “They usually do so
with little more than what fit
into the closet in their room.
We know it takes many
things to make a house a
home, so we work with and
depend upon area individuals and organizations to help
provide these household
goods.”
The Ability Center requests items that allow an
individual to create a fresh
start in a new home. These
items include bath towels,
mixing bowls, shower curtain liners, cleaning supplies, toiletries and more.
The Christmas in July
program runs through the
entire month.
Those interested in participating can follow these
simple steps to donate:
•Stop by the Flying Joe
during business hours and
visit the Home Instead
Christmas Tree;
•Pick an ornament tag
from the tree;
•Purchase the gift listed
on the ornament tag;
•Bring the ornament Tag
The Wood County Committee on Aging
140 West Indiana Avenue (beside the Fire Station) – 419-874-0847
TMA acquires Daubigny’s ‘Auvers, Landscape with Plough’
“Auvers, Landscape with
Plough,” an oil painting dating from 1877 by CharlesFrançois Daubigny (French,
1817-1878) has been acquired by the Toledo Museum
of Art.
Daubigny lived northwest
of Paris in Auvers-sur-Oise
during his later years and
painted the surrounding farmlands as early 1860. This
landscape painting was finished during the last year of
the artist’s life.
Not long ago, TMA sold
two Daubigny paintings that
had been kept in storage after
being donated by a local collector. Proceeds from the sale,
as the donor intended, were
earmarked for acquiring a
better example of the French
artist’s work. When Auvers,
Landscape with Plough was
offered at The European Fine
Art Fair (TEFAF) in Maastricht this spring by the Galerie Sanct Lucas of Vienna,
the museum immediately
bought it.
“Auvers, Landscape with
Plough is much different
from the paintings we sold,”
according to Museum Director Brian Kennedy. “It is a
fine addition that is in keeping with the high quality of
Perrysburg Senior Center
and the gift back to the Flying Joe and place under the
tree.
Members from the Home
Instead Team will collect the
donations and drop the items
off at the Ability Center during the first week in August.
“It’s important to keep
the giving spirit alive
throughout the summer
months,”
said
Ashley
McMahon, community education coordinator for Home
Instead Senior Care, said.
“The Ability Center provides wonderful resources
for the community and we
are thrilled to team up with
the Flying Joe and the awesome residents of the
Toledo-area to support the
non-profit’s services.”
mammogram clinic July 21
ProMedica will offer a
free mammogram clinic on
Tuesday, July 21, at
ProMedica St. Luke’s Hospital, 5901 Monclova Road,
Maumee,
The screenings are for individuals between the ages
of 40-64 who have no insurance or insurance with a
high deductible for mammograms and have not had a
mammogram within the last
24 months.
Participants may be eligible regardless of age, history
of breast cancer, history of
breast abnormalities discovered independently or by a
healthcare provider, or im-
mediate family history of
breast cancer.
Appointments are required. To schedule a
screening, call 419-8978328.
The free mammogram
clinic is provided through
grant funding from Susan G.
Komen Northwest Ohio.
Card
of Thanks
I wish to publicly thank
St. Luke’s Hospital for
greatly helping me in my
time of need.
G.E.
at least 60 years of age.
In Perrysburg
ACTIVITIES AND
LUNCH MENUS
Class or programs at the
senior center require registration three days in advance, unless otherwise noted. Program
dates and times are subject to
change. For more information,
call the senior center.
Class: YMCA Fitness is
offered Mondays, Wednesdays
and Fridays, from 9 to 9:45
a.m. The cost is $2 per class.
Light weights are available.
Class: Cardio/Strength
SilverSneakers/Flex is offered Mondays and Fridays, at
10 a.m. The class, led by certified instructor Deborah Wagner, is free for Silver Sneakers
card holders. The cost is $1
per class for non-members.
Class: Chair Dance Exercises–this video-led program
is offered on Wednesdays at
10 a.m.
Charlie’s “Smart” Tech
Table. Daily opportunities for
assistance with tech devices.
Poker daily at 1 p.m. The
cost is $3 buy-in.
Jam Sessions are held
each Wednesday, from 1 to 3
p.m. These sessions are open
to all acoustic musicians who
are beginners or seasoned
players.
Book Discussion on
Wednesdays in July, at 10 a.m.
Talk about your favorite or
least favorite books over coffee. Share ideas for the 2015
reading challenge.
Class: Drop In Zumba
Gold will be offered on
Thursdays, at 9 a.m. The
class is led by Dana Andrews, certified instructor.
The cost is $3 per class. A
minimum of five participants
are required to hold the
classes. If less than five people show up for class, it may
be cancelled.
Tai Chi Workshop led
by volunteer Don Low will
be held on Thursdays at 11
a.m.
Wednesday, July 8
Noon menu–Turkey Taco
or Beef Fajita Taco, black
beans and rice, lettuce and
tomato, fruited Jello.
•9 a.m.–Exercise
•10 a.m.–Chair Dance
Exercise
•10 a.m. to noon–Blood
pressure screenings. There is
no charge for use of the selfmonitoring blood pressure
device.
Thursday, July 9
Noon menu–Hamburger
Pie or Chicken Wings, mixed
vegetables, Betty’s salad,
glazed bananas and strawberries over pound cake.
•9 a.m.–Zumba Gold
•1 p.m.–Euchre Tournament. The cost of $1 goes toward
prizes.
Advance
registration required.
•6 to 9 p.m.–Evening
Dance with entertainment by
the Music Man and Lady.
The cost is $4 per person.
Friday, July 10
Noon menu–Baked Ham
or Shrimp Poppers, cauliflower, celery and peanut
butter, mandarin oranges and
grapes, pudding.
•9 a.m.–Exercise
Christian Seniors
Interacting
group to meet
Perrysburg Township food
distribution set for tomorrow
CSI, Christian Seniors Interacting, meets the second
and fourth Tuesday of each
month, from 11:30 a.m. to
1:30 p.m., at Abundant Life
#2, 200 Zoar Drive, Perrysburg.
The group is sponsored by
First United Methodist
Church. Meetings are open to
seniors of all denominations.
The following programs
are planned:
•July 14–Bible study with
Pastor John Ruitz of Shepherd
of the Valley Lutheran
Church. Lunch will be provided by Oakleaf Village. The
program, “ODOT’s Orange
Barrels,” will be presented by
Theresa Pollick, public information officer.
•July 28–Bible study with
Pastor Chuck Campbell of
Lutheran Church of the Master. Lunch will be provided by
Americare. The program
“Curtain Calls” will be presented by George Kalbouss at
the piano.
The cost is $1 per meeting.
Reservations are required by
the Thursday prior to the
meeting. For more information, call Phyllis Morton at
419-872-0846.
Alzheimer’s Assn.
offers caregiver
support group
The Alzheimer’s Association Northwest Ohio Chapter
will hold a caregiver support
group on Tuesday, July 14, at
7 p.m., at Way Public Library.
The facilitator is Lynn Ritter. The group is free and
open to the public. Registration is not required.
Those attending the group
for the first time should call
419-537-1999 to confirm the
time, place and date of the
meeting.
Ice cream social,
concert July 19
Shepherd of the Valley
Lutheran Church will hold an
ice cream social and concert by
Ragtime Rick on Sunday, July
19, from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m.
The program is free and
open to the community. It will
be held on the front lawn of the
church located at 13101 Five
Point Road, Perrysburg.
Guests will create their own
ice cream sundaes under the
shade of a large tent.
Use the
classifieds!
Call
419-874-4491
The Perrysburg Township
food distribution will be held
Thursday, July 9, from 7:30 to
10:30 a.m. The township fire
department will sponsor the
food give-away at the township hall, 26609 Lime City
Road.
Only residents of Perrysburg Township, the City of
•10 a.m.–Silver Sneaker
Flex
Monday, July 13
Noon menu–Stuffed Pepper or Almond Fish, Riviera
blend vegetables, citrus sections, banana, cookies.
•9 a.m.–Exercise
•10 a.m.–Silver Sneaker
Flex
•1 p.m.–Pinochle Tournament. Play a friendly game
of pinochle. The cost of $1
goes toward prizes.
Tuesday, July 14
Noon
menu–Beef
Stroganoff or Chicken
Nuggets, tomato-zucchini
blend vegetables, noodles,
tossed salad, pears.
•9:30 a.m.–Bingo
•12:30 p.m.–Program:
“Gathering Ideas for the Future of WCCOA.” Help plan
the future programs and
services of WCCOA.
•7 p.m.–Duplicate Bridge
Wednesday, July 15
Noon menu–Birthday Celebration: Roast Pork, squash,
three-bean salad, melon,
cake and ice cream.
•9 a.m.–Exercise
•10 a.m.–Chair Dance
Exercise
•Noon–Birthday Celebration with cake sponsored by
Right at Home Health Care
and the Manor of Perrysburg
and gift bags sponsored by
Otterbein Monclova/Perrysburg. Seniors with July birthdays should register in
advance.
•1 p.m.–Entertainment by
Mitch Kahl sponsored by
Wellsbrook.
Perrysburg and the 43551 zip
code, who are receiving public assistance, are eligible for
this food give-away.
The food distribution,
sponsored by the Perrysburg
Township Fire Department, is
held the second Thursday of
each month. Residents must
bring their own bags.
Area blood drives scheduled
The American Red Cross
will hold the following area
blood drives:
•July 27, from noon to 6
p.m., at Lutheran Church of
the Master, 28744 Simmons
Road, Perrysburg.
•July 31, from noon to 5
p.m., at the Manor at Perrysburg, 250 Manor Drive, Perrysburg.
To schedule an appointment, call 1-800-733-2767 or
visit red crossblood.org for
more information.
The Red Cross Blood
Donor App also is available to
download at no cost from app
stores. It offers a fast, conven-
ient way to schedule and manage donations appointments,
track donation histories, earn
rewards and invite others to
join them on a lifesaving team.
To be eligible to donate
blood, an individual must be at
least 17 years of age, or 16
with parental permission,
weigh a minimum of 110
pounds based on height, and
be in good general health. All
donors need to present valid
identification.
The Western Lake Erie Region serves 11 counties, and
needs to collect about 300
units of blood a day to meet
patient need in 24 hospitals.
Caregiver workshops offered
Hospice of Northwest
Ohio is offering a two-hour
workshop to teach family
caregivers the basics. The
program is free to anyone in
the community.
It will be offered at the
Toledo Hospice Center on
the following dates:
•Saturdays, July 18, August 15, September 19, October 17, November 21 and
December 12, from 10 a.m.
to noon.
•Tuesdays, July 7, August
25, September 8, October 6,
November 17 and December
8, from 2 to 4 p.m.
Through discussion and
interactive demonstrations
conducted at the Toledo
Hospice Center, family caregivers will learn tips to enhance the way they provide
these care needs: bathing,
oral care, positioning, back
rubs, transfer techniques,
making an occupied bed,
ambulation, feeding, incontinence care, hand hygiene,
skin, nail and foot care.
To allow active participation, class size is limited to
six and pre-registration is required.
For more information,
call Sandy Garrison at 419661-4001. Toledo Hospice
Center is located at 800
South Detroit Avenue.
Artistic Memorials
We bring granite to life.
Working with a company that designs and builds
memorials full-time will benefit you.
At Artistic Memorials, you will always be able to talk
directly to the people working on your memorial.
We are locally owned and you can be
assured all of our work is done
in our shop in Perrysburg.
Stop by and meet
owner Jeff Pettit
today.
2 Locations to serve you
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Artistic Memorials, LTD
12551 Jefferson Street
5552 Woodville Road
Perrysburg, Ohio 43551 Northwood, OHio 43619
419.873.0433
419.693.0433
toll-free 1.866/866.2786
www.artisticmemorials.net
PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL — July 8, 2015 — Page 7
Rainy weather may increase toxic algae blooms in Lake Erie
This spring, the forecast
for harmful algae in Lake
Erie was a “moderate bloom,”
but the recent downpours of
rain may actually increase its
growth.
Weekly bulletins on harmful algae blooms (HABs)
have been issued by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration and the
National Center for Water
Quality Research at Heidelberg University.
The most recent bulletin,
released June 29, states,
“Given the high discharge expected this week, the maximum potential severity
should be considered possible.”
Last summer, nearly
400,000 area residents were
affected by a drinking water
ban due to the presence of
microcystin in the water system.
Microcystin is a toxin produced by cyanobacteria, also
known as “blue green algae.”
The algae changes the lake
water to a bright green color
and occurs when excess nitrogen and phosphorus are
present in lakes and streams.
These nutrients come from
runoff of fertilized fields and
lawns and malfunctioning
septic systems.
The bulletins rank their
projections on a “bloom
severity index” from 1 to 10,
with the worst being 10,
which occurred in 2011. Last
summer was ranked at 7.
The agencies currently are
projecting a bloom index this
summer between 6 and 8.
“Recent rainfall has significantly increased the phosphorus load over the last
week, indicating an increase
in the bloom severity index
compared to previous projections,” the bulletin states.
The agencies also monitor
the amount of phosphorus in
Lake Erie.
Currently, 1,354 metric
tons of cumulative total phosphorus has dumped into the
lake, according to the report.
In comparison, about
1,000 metric tons were
recorded at this time last summer, and 2011 saw about
2,300 metric tons.
“Nutrient loads have surpassed those of 2013 and
2014, but remain below
2011,” the bulletin explains.
“The high discharge in the
Maumee River has also introduced sediment into the western basin, with the high
sediment
concentrations
along the Ohio coast between
Toledo and Sandusky,” it
states.
Waiting for the heavy rain
water to make its way out to
the lake, the agencies acknowledged that its effects
are not yet known.
“We will understand the
extent of this event by next
week,” they reported.
The bulletins will be issued twice weekly beginning
in July.
Blue Ribbon Panel
The City of Toledo convened a Blue Ribbon Panel to
evaluate the long-term needs
at the Collins Park water
treatment plant.
The panel of third-party
experts in the fields of HABs
and water treatment plant
construction have provided
independent recommendations regarding best practices
in water treatment and the effective treatment of algae.
On June 15, Toledo Mayor
Paula Hicks-Hudson received
the final panel recommendations for the treatment plant.
“We are pleased that the
panel thoroughly reviewed
the steps the city is taking to
address the upcoming HAB
season; and we are especially
thankful for the panel’s input
regarding the selection of the
long-term treatment technology for the Collins Park water
treatment plant,” she said.
Among the panel’s 12 recommendations:
•Adding an ozonation
process to the existing water
treatment program at Collins
Park as ozone is the longterm and best available treatment barrier for algal toxins.
•Looking at the viability
of some type of river bank filtration or infiltration gallery
approach providing further
protection during HAB
events.
•Investigating the option
to add baffling around the intake crib as a barrier against
algae entering the intake. The
baffle would enable water to
be drawn toward the intake
from a greater depth and presumably result in lower levels
of algal counts, and microcystin toxins.
The panel’s recommendations will be implemented
over the next three to four
years, the mayor said.
Prepared for Algal Bloom
Season
The City of Toledo’s plan
for the upcoming algal bloom
season includes increased
monitoring and treatment of
source water to ensure the
water remains safe to drink.
Two buoys were installed
around the intake facility in
Lake Erie to continuously
monitor indicators like pH
and temperature and provide
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June 27 - To Kill a Mockingbird: NR
July 4 - McFarland: PG
July 11 - The Perfect Game: PG
July 18 - The Maltese Falcon: NR
July 25 - Big Hero 6: PG
August 1 - The Amazing Spider-Man 2: PG-13
August 8 - Smokey and the Bandit: PG
August 15 - Maleficent: PG
August 22 - Into the Woods: PG
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YOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER!
PERRYSBURG
www.perrysburg.com
www.perrysburgcommunitycalendar.com
In case of inclement weather, call the O~Deer Diner
at 419-874-7070 or check their Facebook page.
Please bring a Chair or Blanket
The City of Toledo has launched a colored-coded graphic on water quality on its website. It is updated to reflect the most recent water quality data analysis available, the system
shows at a quick glance the status of the region’s drinking water quality. The dashboard’s direct link is http:toledo.oh.gov/services/public-utilities/water-treatment/water-quality/.
Water quality data of Lake Erie is monitored 24 hours daily. Testing is based on the quality of the lake and will be increased as conditions change. Test results are not posted
each day; microcystin testing is not needed when lake conditions are not suitable for harmful algal blooms, according to the city’s public utilities department.
advance warning of a severe
algal bloom.
Early warning water quality monitoring buoys and
Sonde water quality sensors
provide early warning to
chemists of needed treatment
adjustments.
The sensors detect the
water temperature, pH, turbidity, chlorophyl and bluegreen algae among other
factors.
Data and photos and from
the real-time instruments on
the buoys can be viewed
through the city’s website.
Observations from the
buoys are shared with the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, the
National Center for Water
Quality Research at Heidelberg University and numerous other agencies.
By July 1, city officials
promised to have chemical
feed improvements in place at
the intake, the low service
pump station and the Collins
Park Water Treatment Plant.
City scientists are monitoring the treated, as well as
the untreated, water continuously for microcystins, using
the ELISA (enzyme-linked
immunosorbent
assay)
method currently accepted by
the Ohio EPA.
If microcystins are detected in the lake at the level
of 3 parts per billion, testing
will increase to three times
per week.
If microcystin levels are
found to be above 5 parts per
billion, the samples will be
tested daily.
All results are posted on
the
city’s
website,
toledo.oh.gov.
In addition, the Ohio EPA
has provided two interest-free
loans to finance projects for
treating HABs.
A $5.14 million loan will
fund construction of powdered, activated carbon storage silos at the Collins Park
plant and low service pump
station, and upgrades to the
potassium permanganate and
activated carbon feed sys-
tems. These are critical water
treatment technologies that
will allow the city to better remove toxins produced by
HABs starting this year.
A $1.457 million loan will
fund a three-part project comprised of an in-depth evaluation of long-term HAB
treatment alternatives to identify preferred treatment
process technology; formation of the blue ribbon panel
to review water treatment
needs; and conversion of a
conventional filter at the treatment plant to a new granular
activated carbon filter as a
part of a pilot study on removal efficiency of algal toxins.
In addition to this new
technology provided by the
loans, the city was preparing
this spring for the HAB season by putting more barriers
into place, such as:
•New chlorine facility at
Collins Park plant with four
times the capacity of the existing chlorination system.
•Increased solids removal
capability at Collins Park
plant.
•Emergency preparedness
through planning, training
and drilling, and improved
communications internally
and externally.
Local agencies respond to environmental
health issues caused by heavy rains
The Wood County Health
District, the Ohio Environmental Protection Agency
(Ohio EPA) Northwest District Office, Wood County
Emergency
Management
Agency (EMA) and the Ohio
Department
of
Health
(ODH) are working together
to address the potential environmental and public health
hazards caused by recent
heavy rains.
An underground fuel oil
tank was overtaken by water
resulting in fuel leaking onto
the ground in a residential
neighborhood in Lake Township. Officials have been in
contact with the property’s
owner, who did not know the
fuel tank was there.
The Health District and
ODH have been looking into
concerns of nearby wells
being affected by the fuel oil.
Together the two agencies
examined the location of the
spill, nearby wells and the
direction of ground water
flow to identify wells to sample. A small amount of fuel
oil does appear to have made
it off the property onto the
neighboring properties directly on each side of it.
They have identified 12
wells to sample to determine
if the fuel made it into them.
The Ohio Department of
Health has offered to cover
the cost of the sampling.
Health District sanitarians
went door-to-door to make
sure residents in the area
knew about the incident.
They gave informational
packets to residents and offered them the option to have
their wells tested.
“If they have concerns,
they should avoid drinking
the water until the test results
come back,” said Lana
Tackle home maintenance
projects to save money
Much like the upkeep on
your car, tackling home
maintenance on a regular
basis will prevent problems
from developing and save
you from larger repair costs
down the road. Some projects should be left to the
professionals, but there are
plenty of weekend jobs that
any homeowner can easily
handle, like these:
•Inspect your roof and
make minor repairs. Winter
can be especially hard on a
roof. Look for ice, hail or
water damage. Replace any
cracked or missing shingles
and clear any debris.
•Clean your gutters. It’s
not glamorous work, but
your home’s gutters play an
essential role in moving
water away from your home
and preventing damage.
Consider installing gutter
guards to ensure your gutters remain functional and
free from debris.
•Inspect windows and
doors and re-caulk where
necessary. Because a proper
seal is essential in both heating and cooling seasons, this
job should be performed
twice a year to protect
against drafts and moisture,
and to keep insects out.
Worn weather stripping
should also be replaced.
•Check your insulation.
Attics should be insulated to
R50, which can usually be
achieved with an insulation
depth of at least 16 inches.
Top up with an insulation
product that is water repellant and fire resistant, like
Roxul Comfortbatt. Don’t
forget to ensure that your
basement headers are insulated properly to prevent
overworking your furnace
and air conditioner.
Other simple jobs include fixing leaky faucets,
repairing and resealing
decks, inspecting the foundation and scheduling a
check-up for your HVAC
system. The key is being
honest about what you can
handle and, when in doubt,
call in the pros.
Glore, assistant director of
environmental health. “We
do not expect to find fuel oil
in the wells we are sampling,
but we want to be extra cautious,” Brad Espen, director
of environmental health.
“We are closely monitoring the situation and being
proactive to ensure public
health concerns are addressed,” said Health Commissioner Ben Batey.
The well on the property
has been cleaned by a registered water contractor and it
did not appear to have fuel
oil in it. The testing results
have not come back yet. The
fuel tank was pumped of remaining oil and water and
will be filled with either
grout slurry or cement.
The Ohio EPA oversees
the clean-up of chemical
spills, deploying measures to
prevent the spread of the
spill and providing guidance
on proper corrective actions.
Wood County Emergency Management Agency
coordinates response efforts
among the various agencies
and ensures the Ohio EMA is
aware of local situations and
responses.
A conference call was
held with ODH, Wood
County EMA and Wood
County Health District to
discuss the recent updates
and finalize plans for sampling.
After surgery for a routine hip replacement,
Mike was anxious to get back to his normal,
active lifestyle. His brief three week rehab
stay at St. Clare Commons helped maximize
his performance, and was the perfect
stepping stone from hospital to home.
CORVETTE SHOW
August 4
5:30 pm - 7:30 pm
St. John Catholic Community
adjacent to
St. Clare Commons
Call Chelsea at 419.931.0050
for a tour and to learn more about
all of our services.
St. Clare Commons
A FRANCISCAN LIVING COMMUNITY
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REHABILITATION SKILLED NURSING
12469 Five Point Road | Perrysburg, Ohio
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Perrysburg, Ohio 43551
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Page 8 — July 8, 2015 — PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL
Fort Meigs celebrates Independence Day with toasts, music and 18-gun National Salute recreating July 4, 1813
The Toasts
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117 E. Second St., Perrysburg • www.perrysburg.com
Your Retirement
ement Journey
J
Begins
B
Here
He
H e
1. To the Day of our Freedom–Its blessing to all the world. It
should admonish our ancient and inveterate enemy, Great Britain,
that what was purchased by the blood of our fathers their sons will
be ever ready to maintain.
2. To the War–May its issue prove that the only Republic of the
Earth is competent to assert and maintain it’s Rights.
3. To our Enemies: the British, their Red Allies, Domestic Traitors–The day of Retribution is at hand.
4. To our Rights at home and upon the ocean–What Nature’s God
hath guaranteed let no earthly power wrest from us.
5. To the Tories and apologists for the wrongs done us by the
British government where they ought to be, kissing their
monarch’s toes.
6. To the Bleaching bones of our fellow Soldiers (whose coldblooded butcheries were sanctioned by British officers) demand
from our government Retaliation.
7. To General Washington’s Valedictory Address–May every real
American feel and practice its precepts; whilst the scoff and scorn
of good men point to the wretches who use it as a cloak to hide
their treason.
8. To the Memory of our Father–Time brightens his fame. It will
flourish forever.
9. To the Memory of Wayne–Holy be the sod on which we tread. It
was here he conquered our savage foes.
10. To General Butler and the valiant heroes who braved and met
the savage hatchet–While we mourn their loss we will emulate
their valor.
11. To Jefferson–While he stood at the helm, all was well. May time
prove he anchored the vessel of State into the Harbor of Safety.
12. To his successor, Madison–Firm in the path of virtue, undaunted amidst the ravages of party factions; vigorous in the prosecution of the war. The nation will support him.
13. To the members of congress who voted for the war–May they
live to see its honorable issue. They will live ever after in the affections of the people.
14. To General Dearborn–Silent be the tongue of defamation! Slanderers, vipers, hide your heads!
15. To General Harrison–When the impartial historian records his
preservation of Fort Meigs, the reader will find a monument which
no time can decay.
16. To General Winchester and his brave fellow sufferers–Through
unfortunate in battle they still live in our affections.
17. To our brave brothers of the Ocean–Ever flourish the laurels
entwined ’round their brows by a grateful Country.
18. To the Fair of our Country–We have their hearts in the field of
battle. When the battle is over our hearts shall be yielded to them.
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LEVIS COMMONS
4175 CHAPPEL DRIVE
PERRYSBURG, OH 43551
419.897.9131
5901 Monclova Rd., Maumee, OH, 43537
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PERRYSBURG
Y O U R H O M E T O W N N E W S PA P E R
M ESSENGER J OURNAL
SECOND SECTION
WWW.PERRYSBURG.COM
Children and families enjoy annual Perrysburg Fishing Derby
Ninety-five children and their families attended the City of Perrysburg Bureau of Parks annual fishing derby on June 6 at Three Meadows
Pond. Earlier in the spring, the pond was stocked with catfish, stripers and crappie for the anglers. Also during the morning event, youngsters and families could view a fire truck and police car and visit displays and demonstrations from Bass Pro Shops.
Above left, Jon Eckel, director of public service, awarded prizes to the following anglers from left, top row, Gio Fanelli, Maggie Mikolajewski and Katie McGivern. Front row, Nolan Perry and James Schaller.
Above right, Bass Pro employees Nick Pearson, left standing, and John Whiteside, left seated, awarded Bass Pro prize winners. From left,
top row, Lucas Caris, Grey Swanson and Martin Bered; front row, from left, Josh Carter, Emme Yonker and Izabella Piermatti.
Brooklynn Okoneski displays her first
catch of the day.
Cole Cryan is all smiles with his catfish
catch.
Sophia Strzesynski and her brother Will were very
excited to catch a catfish.
Wood County Commissioners guest speakers at Perrysburg Rotary
Wood County Commissioners James Carter, Joel Kuhlman
and Doris Herringshaw were
guest speakers at a recent Rotary Club of Perrysburg luncheon meeting.
Commissioner Carter told
the club that the commissioners’ work can be summed up in
four words–budgets, bridges,
roads and pipelines.
He commented on the desire of several pipeline companies to run gas transmission
lines through Wood County and
suggested that a corridor be created to minimize environmental and property impact. The
gas lines raised numerous questions among Rotarians.
Commissioner Kuhlman
talked about the physical expansion of county buildings, including the expansion of the
justice center by 60 beds and
the 11,000 square feet being
added to the Ohio Department
of Job & Family Services facility.
He also discussed economic
development in Wood County.
The county had a good 2014
for economic development.
The commissioner gave exam-
‘The Lego Movie’
ples of the Home Depot distribution facility that was built in
the county, and the addition of
two more cranes at the CSX Intermodal terminal in North Baltimore.
Commissioner Herringshaw addressed the importance
of the job and family services
program and how the staff
works to help area individuals
with developing resumes and
preparing for job interviews.
Rotary International brings
together a global network of
volunteer leaders dedicated to
tackling the world’s most pressing humanitarian challenges.
Rotary connects 1.2 million
members of more than 34,000
Rotary clubs in over 200 countries and geographical areas.
Their work impacts lives at the
local and international levels,
from helping families in need
in their own communities to
working toward a polio-free
world.
The Rotary Club of Perrysburg has approximately 125
members. For more information on the Perrysburg club,
visit the website www.perrys
burgrotary.org.
Music at the Market features ‘Not Fast Enuff,’ Thurs., 7 p.m.
The Music at the Market
concert series continues tomorrow, Thursday, July 9, at
7 p.m.
Concert goers are encouraged to bring blankets and
chairs to the lawn of Commodore Schoolyard in downtown Perrysburg and enjoy
an evening of music with
Not Fast Enuff.
The band does not shy
away from calling themselves a “cover band.” The
members have taken their
love of classic rock, country,
80s hair metal, and modern
day pop and fused those elements into a mix of fun with
serious attention to good musicianship that leaves the audience feeling “Enuff” is not
“enough.”
•July 16–The Kelly
Broadway Quartet
•July 23–The Grape
Smugglers
•July 30– Dragon Wagon
•August
6–Quartet
Bernadette
•August 13–The Bob Rex
Quartet
•August 20–Dry Bones
Revival
•August 27–The Jordan
Not Fast Enuff will perform at the Music in the Market concert series tomorrow,
Thursday, July 9, 7 p.m., at Commodore Schoolyard.
Guess Band
The series is sponsored
by the Perrysburg Convention and Visitors Bureau,
City of Perrysburg and Ed
Schmidt Automotive Group.
Commodore Schoolyard
is at the corner of Louisiana
and Indiana avenues in historic downtown Perrysburg.
In the event of inclement
weather, concerts will move
inside to the Judy Beck auditorium, 140 East Indiana
Avenue.
For additional information on Music at the Market
series, contact Main Art-ery
at 419-324-4758 or send an
email to [email protected]
Celebrate the Norma Stark Memory Garden and Labyrinth,
Sunday, 4-5:30 p.m.–visit the garden, walk the labyrinth
A labyrinth is a single
winding path leading to a center. It offers visitors time to reflect, time to meditate, time to
pray, time to heal or just a time
out from a busy schedule.
The Norma Stark Memory
Garden and Labyrinth, 345
West South Boundary Street,
was created in memory of
Mrs. Stark’s parents, Norman
and Anna Belle Swaisgood,
who passed away in 2005 and
2006 respectively.
The labyrinth and garden,
completed in 2007, was designed by John Ridder of PAX
works of Indianapolis, Indiana, and is an adaptation of the
Chartres Labyrinth, found in
the cathedral at Chartres,
France.
In June 2011, Mrs. Stark
passed away at the age of 62.
She was a graduate of Lakota
High School, received her
bachelor’s degree in music education from Ohio State University and a master’s degree
in education from Bowling
Green State University. She
was a music teacher and band
director in several schools including Glenwood Elementary in Rossford. She was an
accompanist for Central
Catholic High School choirs
and a tutor for Anthony Wayne
High School.
A labyrinth is a single winding path leading to a center. It offers visitors time to reflect, time to
meditate, time to pray, time to heal or just a time out from a busy schedule.
After her retirement in
1999, she traveled to San
Francisco where she became
interested in labyrinth gardens
and became a labyrinth facilitator and Master Gardener.
Following her passing, the
Norma Stark Memory Garden
and Labyrinth Foundation was
established with a mission to
promote and maintain the garden and labyrinth as a sanctu-
ary for peace, prayer, meditation and healing. It is open to
the public all day, year around
for everyone to enjoy and use.
The foundation’s purpose,
as a 501(c)3, is to operate exclusively for charitable, educational and civic purposes,
providing a facility for the enjoyment and benefit of all.
On Sunday, July 12, between 4 and 5:30 p.m., the
community is invited to celebrate the garden and
labyrinth–to visit the garden,
walk the labyrinth, listen to
music and enjoy refreshments.
For additional information
on the Norma Stark Memory
Garden and Labyrinth Foundation, visit the website at
www.normastarklabynrinth
.com.
The 55th annual Five Point Steam Threshers reunion
set for Sunday, July 19, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Wood County Commissioners, from left, Joel Kuhlman, Jim Carter and Doris Herringshaw, recently addressed the Rotary Club of Perrysburg.
DPI Family Movie Night, July 12, 8 p.m.
Downtown Perrysburg, Inc.
(DPI) will host its annual “Family Movie Night” on Sunday,
July 12, beginning at 8 p.m.
The presenting sponsor for
movie night is McGivern Jewelers. Additional sponsors include Costco, Welch Publishing
and Way Public Library. The
event is free and open to the
public.
Bring chairs and blankets
and enjoy a summer movie
night with free refreshments
and family fun.
The featured movie is “The
Lego Movie” and will take
place at the corner of Louisiana
Avenue and West Second
Street. There will be entertainment by Crazy Craig.
DPI is a community based
501(c)3 non-profit organization
with a mission to provide family events that showcase the
community and contribute to
the quality of life that makes
Perrysburg the “Best Suburban
Downtown.”
For additional information
on movie night or to become involved with DPI, visit the website at www.downtownperrys
burg.org, or email downtown
[email protected]
PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL — July 8, 2015 — Page 9
DPI Family Movie Night
featuring
“The Lego Movie”
Sunday, July 12
8 p.m.
Corner of Louisiana Avenue
and West Second Street
Presenting Sponsor
The Spafford House Museum is creating a new visitation routine for Thursdays. The museum is offering
tours by appointment only and encourages individuals to
schedule visits as soon as possible.
A tour lasts from 45 minutes to an hour. Questions by
visitors are welcome.
Groups of not more than 12 people can take advantage of having a meeting in Judge Spafford’s chamber
followed by a guided tour of the house by a qualified docent. The usual tour fees will be collected.
Garden clubs, scouts, church groups, families, historical groups, realtors, decorators and persons of varied interests are encouraged to take advantage of this new
special service. The hours are flexible and tailored to accommodate everyone’s needs.
The museum is located at 27340 West River Road,
Perrysburg.
Contact Judy Justus at 419-874-6828 to schedule an
appointment.
The 55th annual Five
Point Steam Threshers Reunion will be held Sunday,
July 19, from 11 a.m. to 5
p.m. The event is open to
the public, and admission
and parking are free.
This year’s reunion will
take place at the corner of
Five Point and Lime City
roads in Perrysburg Township.
Local farmers have
gathered wheat into shocks,
and the dry shocks will be
collected in wagons and
brought to the reunion to be
threshed by old-fashioned
steam-powered machines.
The annual reunion provides an opportunity for
city and country folk of all
ages to experience life on
the farms of yesteryear. The
“good ole days” are here
again.
Sawmill and wheat
threshing demonstrations
will take place throughout
the day, and steam engine
plowing demonstrations
begin at 1 p.m.
Again this year will be a
“kiddie tractor pull.” Registration for this event begins at 1 p.m., and the pull
starts at 2 p.m.
Steam engines, antique
Five Point Steam Threshers
55th annual reunion
Sunday, July 19
11 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Corner of Five Point and Lime City roads in Perrysburg Township
cars and tractors, and gas
engines from the turn of the
century will be on display
and operating throughout
the day.
Homemade bean soup
2015
stirred in a giant kettle,
fresh steamed corn on the
cob, kettle-popped corn and
cold drinks will be available for purchase.
In the event of inclement
weather, the reunion will be
held 11 a.m. to 5 p.m,. on
Sunday, July 26.
Pets are not allowed at
the reunion.
Out and About in the ’Burg is a special feature of the Messenger Journal celebrating
people, events, special occasions, fund-raisers, etc.
It is the people who make Perrysburg a place to raise a family, to work, to enjoy the
amenities and to retire. Perrysburg people are giving, kind, compassionate and passionate about their hometown.
The Journal wants to celebrate the people!
Are you hosting a summer party, celebrating a special anniversary or birthday,? Do you
have a special guest visiting your home, did you attend a fund-raiser or family reunion?
Is your business celebrating a milestone?
Email the Journal a photograph and information of the event including identification of
people in the photo. Include contact information, name, address, and phone number.
Email to [email protected] On the fourth Wednesday of each month, the Journal
will celebrate the people Out and About in the ’Burg.
Page 10 — July 8, 2015 — PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL
The Toledo Yacht Club built this Venetian/Renaissance style building with white stucco
outside walls and a red tiled roof in 1908.
Toledo Yacht Club to celebrate
150-year anniversary July 18-19
The Toledo Yacht Club
will host its 150-year celebration on July 18 and 19. This
hidden “gem” is located in
Point Place, facing the
Maumee Bay on the Maumee
River.
All are invited to the celebration at the Yacht Club,
located at One Bayview Park,
3900 Summit Street, Toledo.
There will be entertainment and bands during the
day and evening. Also featured is an Antique Car
Show, along with food vendors, and tours of the historical Toledo Yacht Club. Visitors can view a 92-foot Tall
Ship, the Schooner, Madeline, which will be docked at
the club.
There is a cover charge of
$5 to get into the grounds of
the club, where all the activities and entertainment are
taking place. Children, ages
8 and younger, are admitted
free. The public is invited to
see the beautiful, historic
club and join in all the festivities.
The following history of
this historic place in Point
Place was provided by P/C
Ronald Gable, TYC historian.
The Early Years
The Toledo Yacht Club
was founded 150 years ago
just after the Civil War in
1865.
Before the turn of the 19th
century, in 1878, the first
club house was erected on
“Gard Island” near the mouth
of the Ottawa River.
The club house on Gard
Island offered a retreat for
fishing, hunting and a sand
beach for swimming and sun
bathing.
For the member to reach
Gard Island, a trolley provided transportation to Point
Place and then board a ferry
boat near Gibbs Hotel and
Resort to reach the Island
club house.
The Toledo Yacht Club
merged with the Ohio Yacht
Club near the end of the 19th
century and moved to
Presque Isle, a popular summer resort at the mouth of the
Maumee River.
In 1898, a 25-year lease
was obtained from the City
of Toledo, Parks Commission
for several acres of land and
the lagoon at Bay View Park,
Point Place.
In 1903, the club formed a
building committee to erect a
large colonial wood club
house facing Maumee Bay
next to the Maumee River.
Upon completion, the yacht
anchorage was moved from
Riverside Park to the lagoon
at Bay View Park. The property today is owned by the
Toledo Yacht Club.
In February 1907, the
newly built frame wood clubhouse burned completely to
the ground with all of its contents.
Shortly thereafter, a new
building committee was
formed and plans set in
motion to build the current
Toledo Yacht Club building.
The architecture style was
Venetian/Renaissance with
white stucco outside walls
and a brilliant half round tiled
red roof.
The building was constructed of all reinforced concrete, stairways, walls, ceilings and floors to prevent
another damaging fire. The
building was to cost $15,000
and the furnishing another
$5,000.
The magnificent threestory building was completed
in April 1908. Due to Lent
and Easter observances, the
gala celebration was not held
until May.
On Palm Sunday 2001,
the Toledo Yacht Club sustained another major fire that
destroyed the entire first floor
bar and social hall areas. The
fire was contained on the first
floor by the all concrete
structure. The entire first
floor has been completely
rebuilt.
Sailing Yacht Racing
The Toledo Yacht Club
sponsored the First International Canada Cup sailing
yacht races at Maumee Bay
in 1898.
In 1906, TYC then held
the first long distance
overnight race on Lake Erie.
After the disastrous fire of
1907, Commodore Mills of
Detroit, Michigan, and a life
member of the Toledo Yacht
Club since 1898, gifted to the
Toledo Yacht Club a sterling
silver punch bowl to show
support after the fire for the
club at that difficult and
adverse time.
Commodore Mills–in promoting sailing yacht racing at
TYC in 1907–was the catalyst for the Invitational Mills
Trophy Race today.
In 2015, the Toledo Yacht
Club sponsored the 92nd
competition for the Mills trophy.
The Toledo Yacht Club at
Bay View Park was
enshrined in the National
Register of Historic Places in
1976 by the National Park
Service, United States
Department of Interior on the
200th anniversary of the
United State.
This year, 2015, marks a
milestone in the history of the
Toledo Yacht Club, the 150th
anniversary of its founding.
During the past 107 years the
clubhouse has been at Bay
View Park, Point Place Toledo. Throughout this period
the clubhouse has seen the
transformation of the Toledo
Yacht Club fleet of yachts
moored at its docks from sail
to steam to gas/diesel and
from gleaming wood finishes
to bright fiberglass.
Passing the test of time,
the Toledo Yacht Club has
been a member of the Point
Place community though two
world wars, a Great Depression, several armed conflicts
and numerous economic ups
and downs to remain a premier yacht on Western Lake
Erie.
One does not need to own
a boat to be a member of the
historic club. There are boating memberships as well as
social and business memberships.
Members can enjoy the
pool and tennis courts. The
club hosts parties and special
events throughout the year
for members and their guests.
For more information about
membership, call the TYC at
419-726-3485.
PHS classes plan reunions
Many Perrysburg High
School class volunteers are
planning class reunions
coming up this summer and
fall, and registration is open.
“This was a special year
for Perrysburg High School,
starting with the announcement of our 2014 National
Blue Ribbon School Award
and ending with the graduation of our 150th class. The
classes that are coming back
this year for reunions are a
big part of our history and
our success today,” said
Thomas L. Hosler, superintendent. “We are grateful for
all they have done and continue to do for Perrysburg
Schools, and can’t wait to
welcome them home.”
The Class of 1995 will
be hosting the first reunion
of the summer, on July 18,
at the Carranor. Along with
their reunion they are raising money to establish the
Lisa Stocking Gruver ’95
Memorial Fund for Service
through the Perrysburg
Schools Foundation. To
learn more about this fund
or to register for the
reunion, visit http://www.
perrysburgschools.net/PHS
1995Reunion.aspx.
Other reunions are listed
below:
•Class of 1995, 20-year
reunion, July 17 and 18
•Class of 1990, 25-year
reunion, September 4 and 5
•Class of 1985, 30 year
reunion, July 31 and August
1
•Class of 1980, 35-year
reunion, September 4-6
•Class of 1975, 40th
reunion, September 11-13
•Class of 1965, 50-year
reunion, October 9 and 10
•Class of 1955, 60-year
reunion, September 11 and
12
•Class of 1950, 65-year
reunion, September 26
More information about
these reunions can be found
online at http://www.perrys
burgschools.net/2015
Reunions.aspx or by calling
Jeff Abke, director of development, at 419-874-9131,
extension 2274 or by sending an email to [email protected]
rysburgschools.net.
Information
about
reunions that are planned
but not listed also can be
sent to Mr. Abke.
Perrysburg Twp. officers participate in Torch Run
Three Perrysburg Township police officers joined
more than 2,000 officers statewide in the Ohio Law
Enforcement Torch Run for Special Olympics.
The torch run involves a series of relays in which officials representing all facets of law enforcement run or
bicycle the Flame of Hope through their communities.
Recently, Officers Todd Curtis and Dave Molter ran
through the township holding the torch, and Officer
Dustin Glass carried it while riding a bicycle.
Toledo and northwest Ohio represented one of five
regions statewide participating in the run, which began
June 18 in Sylvania and ended at the Special Olympic
summer games in Columbus on June 26.
In Wood County, the torch run began at Hollywood
Casino and traveled through Rossford, Perrysburg
Township, Bowling Green and North Baltimore.
The goal of the event–the single largest grassroots
fund-raising program for Special Olympics Ohio–is to
raise money and gain awareness for the more than
23,000 athletes who participate in the summer games.
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PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL — July 8, 2015 — Page 11
Area Business Guide
Handyman Services
Advertise here for $20/week. 13 weeks minimum. Call 419-874-4491. Visit perrysburg.com.
WB Farrell
cabinets • refaces,
tile • flooring,
carpentry • painting
• Handicap & Disabilities Changes
4General Repairs
4Odd Jobs
4Electrical
4Drywall & plaster repairs
•Prompt •Reliable
•Insured •No Job Too Small
• Residential & Basement Improvement
• Bath Remodeling • Home Renovation
• Custom Tile Work
• Custom Kitchen & Counters
• Window Repair & Replacement
• Gutter Repairs & Replacement
(including gutter covers)
MIKE KROMER
Box 165
Waterville, Ohio
(419) 878-8468
Cell: (419) 392-0438
Have A Project??
X-PERT PERFORMANCE
Hire an x-pert today!!
• Doors . . .
• Decks: New, Rebuild,
Interior & Exterior
Restoration, Power
Wash, Tear Down,
• Flooring Tile, Wood
Weather Proof, Leveling
• Drywall
• Fencing
• Drop Ceilings
Split Rail & Privacy,
• Basement Finishing
or New Posts/Rails
• Kitchen & Bath
• Utility Sheds
Remodel
• Painting • Ceiling Repair
Talk Directly To The Owner
Call 419-779-1255
• Please call, ask for Curt •
FREE
Quality Work & Your Estimate
Both
LUCKEY FARMERS, INC.
•Bird Seed •Wild Bird Feeders
•Blue Buffalo Dog Food
•Lawn & Garden Supplies
•Bulk Topsoil & Mulch
•Bagged Mulch & Soils
Located on Rt. 795 (Avenue Road)
across from Woodlands Park
Repair
Specialist
WINNER
STUMP’S
PROFESSIONAL PAINTING, LLC
Since 1953 Opening Doors For You!
26020 GLENWOOD ROAD
PERRYSBURG, OHIO 43551
419-874-4356
FAX 419-874-3171
800-797-4227
COME VISIT US AT
WWW.STUMPSPAINTING.COM
KRUSE CONSTRUCTION
HEAVY METAL WELDING
Fraser Phibbs
All types of welding
Home Remodeling
Basements, Baths, Decks, Doors,
Interior and Exterior Finish Work,
Plumbing, Ceramic Tile and more.
All repairs and small jobs welcome.
• Quality
• Honest • Dependable • Service
Licensed, Bonded and Insured
Call Russ Kruse
“I’ll return your call.”
20
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for
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AIR COMPRESSORS DRYWALL/PLASTERING
AERIAL EQUIP./LIFTS
GENERATORS
COMPACTION EQUIP. HAND TOOLS/LADDERS
CONCRETE TOOLS
HEATERS
PLUMBING
PORTABLE SIGNS
PRESSURE WASHERS PRESSURE WASHERS
PUMPS
LAWN CARE
SANBLASTING TOOLS
WELDERS/CUTTING
TRENCHING/DIGGING
STAPLERS/NAILERS
Lawn
Mowing
& Snow
Removal
www.blackswampequipment.com
12418 Williams Rd. • Perrysburg, OH • 419-872-9944
• Electrical Work
• Landscaping
• Lawn Aeration
• Tree Removal
• Odd Jobs
• Gutter Cleaning
• Spring & Fall Lawn
Clean Up
• Plumbing
• Lawn Treatments
• Small Construction
• Painting
• Power Washing
Jim’s Heating-Cooling LLC
Jim Szykowny
Sales, Installation&Service
Terri S. Lee, CPA
419.931.4606
Dave
419-873-5550
Cell 419-367-5000
Free Estimates
WHEN YOU THINK OF LOCKS
RESIDENTIAL • COMMERCIAL • AUTO
L OCKE ’ S
L OCKSMITH
SCHWABEL
HEATING & AIR CONDITIONING
419-874-9900
“Let’s just say that
comfort is our thing.”
www.schwabel-hvac.com
oh. lic. # 12509
PO Box 128
Perrysburg, Ohio 43552
OVER 40 YEARS EXPERIENCE
419-873-5416 Cell 419-350-2670
Fax 419-872-5294
e-mail [email protected]
www.jimsheatingcoolingllc.com
BERNIE A. RAPP
CONSTRUCTION
Custom Remodeling
FREE ESTIMATE
on installs
110 Findlay Street
PO Box 126
Haskins, OH 43525
Phone 823-1394
Fax 823-1832
We have all
types of
batteries–not
just auto!
• We Rebuild
Power Tool
Batteries
It’s Hard To Stop A Trane.™
Toll Free 1-866-823-1394
“The Company You Can Be Comfortable With”
“The Original”
Be Prepared With
Batteries For:
u Alarm Systems
u Radios
u Auto/Trucks
u Camcorders
CELL PHONES
Dynalite Battery
26040A Glenwood Rd.
(corner Rt. 20 and Glenwood Rd.)
Perrysburg, OH
419-873-1706 • 1-800-233-3962
An Award Winning Builder
For Information Call: 419.873.5436
Barbara St. Arnand
www.slaskebuilding.com
WELCOME TO
INSURANCE
THE AAA WA
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419-874-7519
Roof Repairs
Tear-offs, reroofs, flat roofs
25 Years Experience
Quality work at honest prices
All work guaranteed/insured
Free Estimates • References
Your
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our local AAA IInsurance
nsurance agen
agent:
t:
Adrian
A
drian Pier
Pierce
ce
26611 N. Dixie Hwy
Hwy.
Perrysburg,
Perrysbur
P
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errysbur
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Toledo Museum of Art announces a variety of program offerings and activities for July
The Toledo Museum of
Art announces the following
program highlights for July.
Admission is free.
Exhibition Openings
From the Collection:
300 Years of French Landscape Painting, July 17 to
October 11, in Gallery 18.
Drawn entirely from the
holdings of the Toledo Museum of Art, From the Collection: 300 Years of French
Landscape Painting contains
a single, stunning example
selected from each of the
many styles that define the
French tradition of depicting
scenes in nature. This onegallery focus show begins
with Claude Lorrain’s 17thcentury classicism and
Boucher’s Rococo fantasy
and continues through the
19th century with Valenciennes
(Neo-classicism),
Rousseau
(Barbizon
School), Courbet (Realism),
Renoir (Impressionism) and
Cézanne (Post-Impressionism), and concludes in the
early 20th century with the
Fauvism of Derain.
Continuing Exhibitions
Play Time, through September 6, throughout the
museum. In a world that prioritizes work, how do we
encourage people of all ages
to relish the benefits of
play? Play Time celebrates
the art of diversion and engages visitors in multi-sensory, interactive installations
across the 36-acre museum
campus and in select locations around the city. Works
include a giant red ball appearing in unexpected locations around Toledo; pop-up
and temporary performances
throughout the summer utilizing puppetry, pageantry
and spectacle; and interactive installations both indoors and outdoors.
Earthly Beauty, through
September 6, in the Works
on Paper Gallery. Dreamy
depictions
of
worldly
beauty, both real and imagined, span from the West Indies to North Wales in this
exhibition of watercolor
paintings and drawings.
Artists from America to
India are represented, including Winslow Homer and
Joseph Mallord William
Turner. The more than 90
works of art on display are
assembled entirely from the
Toledo Museum of Art collection.
Community Gallery
Toys! Toys!
Toys
through September 17, in
the Community Gallery.
Toys are capable of evoking
powerful
memories–of
childhood, of by-gone eras,
of our collective cultural
history. In this Community
Gallery exhibition, local
artists celebrate the fun and
nostalgia of toys in a variety
of mediums, from 3-D to installation work.
Special Events
and Presentations
Film + Live Music: The
Sound of Silents, “Safety
Last,” July 16, at 7 p.m., in
the Peristyle. The 1923 film
“Safety Last” cemented
actor Harold Lloyd’s status
as a major movie star of the
silent film era. The comedy
centers on Lloyd’s character
as he tries to make it in the
big city. Instead, he ends up
at the center of a humorous
(and dangerous) publicity
stunt. Lloyd’s stunts and the
subsequent imagery they
created have become iconic.
The film will be accompanied by Detroit organist
Lance Luce.
Artist
Talk
with
Cameron Fuller, July 18, at
2 p.m., GlasSalon and Glass
Pavilion Courtyard. Artist
Cameron Fuller explores the
idea of space through his
unique masking tape installations, where he creates
new worlds on old surfaces.
Fuller will give a free illustrated talk on his work in the
GlasSalon. The program
will continue in the Glass
Pavilion Courtyard for a
conversation about Masking
Tape Installation, his workin-progress for the exhibition Play Time. Audience
members will be invited to
watch him continue the project until the museum closes
for the day at 5 p.m.
Sunday Family Film
Club: Classic Shorts, July
19, at 2 p.m., in the Little
Theater. The Sunday Family
Film Club features free
screenings of kid-friendly
movies, with film choices
inspired by current exhibitions in the museum. In this
edition, watch classic short
films known for their arresting visuals and award-winning scripts. The first to be
screened, called “The Red
Balloon,” was released in
1956 and won an Oscar for
Best Original Screenplay for
French filmmaker Albert
Lamorisse. It tells the story
of Pascal, a young Parisian
schoolboy, and his adventures with a curious red balloon that seems to have a
will of its own.
The second short to be
shown, “Paddle to the Sea,”
is a 1966 film that won the
Oscar for Best Live Action
Short Film. It explores envi-
ronmental themes of water
pollution, geography and
commerce on the Great
Lakes through the journey
of a child’s hand-carved toy
as it travels from Lake Superior to the Gulf of Saint
Lawrence. Finally, several
short films by Ray and
Charles Eames will be
shown.
Color Wheels Community Bike Ride: Wheels of
History, July 25, from 10
a.m. to 1 p.m., in the Community Garden. In the July
edition of the Toledo Museum of Art’s Color Wheels,
a monthly community bike
ride, participants will trace
Toledo’s history, visiting
jazz great Art Tatum’s birthplace and other historic
spots. Space is limited and
pre-registration is required;
email [email protected] or call 419-2558000, extension 7453, to
reserve a spot.
Performance:
The
Golden Rod Puppets of
Hobey Ford, July 30, at 7
p.m., in the Peristyle.
Puppeteer Hobey Ford
performs in full view as storyteller, puppeteer and animator in a seamless and
almost hypnotic dance between the puppeteer, puppets and original artistic
scenery. In his performance
of “Migration,” he tells the
story of Beatriz, a girl who
journeys with her family
from her home in Mexico to
the United States. Ford turns
to the natural world of animals to explore the wonders
of migration as they are
learned through the eyes of
a child making her own migratory journey.
Free Performances
It’s Friday! Enjoy music
by local artists, from 6:30 to
8:30 p.m., on the Peristyle
Terrace. Cafe snacks and
beverates will be available
for purchase. The schedule
follows:
•July 10: It’s Essential
•July 17: The Grape
Smugglers
•July 24: Urban Jazz Collective
•July 31: Hepcat Revival
Free Public Tours
Localeyes–July 9, 16 and
23, at 6 p.m. Toledo community
members–including
artists, musicians and educators–discuss works of art in
TMA’s collection that have
personally inspired them in
this new series of tours.
Meet in Libbey Court.
Collection Highlights–
July 24, at 8 p.m., and July
17, at 7 p.m. Meet in Libbey
Court.
Ask Me Hours–Look for
a docent wearing an “Ask
Me” button as he or she
travels the galleries answering questions and engaging
visitors in discussion about
the art on view. July 12, 19
and 26, from 2 to 4 p.m., in
the Glass Pavilion, and July
11, 18 and 25, from 2 to 4
p.m., in the main museum.
Play Time Exhibition–
July 10 and 31, at 7 p.m.;
July 17, at 8 p.m.
The Art of Seeing
Art™–July 10 and 31, at 8
p.m.
A Brush with Art: Play
Time–July 10, at 1 p.m. Explore the Museum’s contemporary exhibition Play Time,
which examines the importance of play on our development
and
creative
stimulation. The tour will be
followed by a hands-on activity. A Brush with Art is a
90-minute program designed
for those with mild memory
loss and their companions.
Pre-registration is required.
Call the Alzheimer’s Association, Northwest Ohio
Chapter at 1-800-272-3900
for more information or to
register.
Baby Tour–July 17, at
3:30 p.m. Meet in the Family Center.
Watch your child respond
to large colorful paintings
and learn ways to facilitate
early visual literacy skills
during a lively 30-minute
baby tour. Parents and caregivers with infants up to 18
months are welcome.
From the Collection:
300 Years of French Landscape Painting Exhibition–
July 24, at 7 p.m.
Glassblowing
Demonstrations
The following demonstrations will be held in the
Glass Pavilion Hot Shop:
•2 p.m. on July 1, 7, 8,
14, 15, 21, 22, 28, 29 and
30.
•2, 7 and 8 p.m. on July
2, 3, 9, 10, 16, 17, 23, 24
and 31.
•1 and 2 p.m. on July 5,
12, 19 and 16.
•1, 2 and 3 p.m. on July
11, 18 and 25.
Family Center Activities
The following workshops
will be offered for children
age 10 and younger, accompanied by an adult. The programs are held in the Family
Center.
•Imaginary Creatures
in Imaginary Worlds–July
10, from 3:30 to 8 p.m.
Dream up a make-believe
world full of imaginary
creatures using everyday objects.
•Yarn Art–July 12, from
noon to 5 p.m.; July 14 and
16, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.,
and July 17, from 3:30 to 8
p.m. Explore the many ways
you can create a work of art
using yarn.
•Block Party Play–July
19, from noon to 5 p.m.;
July 21 and 23, from 10 a.m.
to 3 p.m., and July 24, from
3:30 to 8 p.m. Using the
Play Time exhibition for inspiration, create a sculpture
using a variety of blocks.
•3-D Landscapes and
Dioramas–July 26, from
noon to 5 p.m.; July 28 and
30, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.,
and July 31, from 3:30 to 8
p.m. Transform a flat landscape into a 3-D masterpiece
using a variety of three-dimensional materials.
•Visiting Artist in the
Family Center–Meet local
artist Malcolm Cunningham,
a visual artist primarily
working with analog film
photography and slide projection on July 31, from 6 to
7 p.m. Share the magic of
light-projected lives and histories and record some of
your own.
The museum is located at
2445 Monroe Street. For
more information, call 419255-8000 or online at
www.toledomuseum.org.
Page 12 — July 8, 2015 — PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL
In answering advertisements, whether in publications, or
television, be aware that 1-900 numbers have a charge that
will be billed to your telephone number. 1-800 numbers that
switch you to a 1-900 number are also billed to you.
Government job information or sales can be obtained
free from appropriate government agencies.
Long distance calls to brokers may only be solicitations
for schools or instruction books, for which there is a charge.
R & H Painting
& Power Washing
Specializing in
Aluminum & Vinyl Siding
Interior & Exterior
THE CLASSIFIEDS
SERVE EVERYONE
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING—first 10 words $5.50, 30 cents per word thereafter. Display classified section, $12.75 per
column inch. All garage/estate sales must be prepaid, by cash, check or credit card. DEADLINE IS EACH MONDAY
AT NOON. Classified ads mailed in should be accompanied by payment; ads phoned in should be paid promptly to avoid
a $2.00 billing charge. Send ads to P.O. Box 267, Perrysburg, Ohio 43552. Perrysburg Messenger Journal office hours are
Monday, 8:30 to 4:30; Tuesday-Friday, 9 to 4; closed Saturday and Sunday, or visit our Web site at www.perrysburg.com.
CALL 419-874-2528 or 419-874-4491
FIRST TIME ADVERTISERS, WITHOUT A CREDIT HISTORY
MUST PAY FOR ADVERTISING WHEN SUBMITTED FOR PUBLICATION.
Submit your classified advertisement via e-mail. Just visit www.perrysburg.com or www.rossford.com
BUSINESS SERVICES
COMPLETE ROOFING
& REMODELING
by Dudley Yetter, Owner
419-205-6340
FREE ESTIMATES
HARDSCAPE Æ PAVERS Æ NATURAL STONE
SCREENED TOPSOIL Æ COMPOST Æ MULCH
TURF FERTILIZATION Æ RENOVATION Æ HYDROSEED
PLANT HEALTH CARE Æ TREE & SHRUB PRUNING
Certified Arborists & Landscape Technicians
(419) 874-6779
24112 Lime City Rd. Æ Perrysburg, OH
www.envirocarelawn.com
LAWN • LANDSCAPE • IRRIGATION • TREE REMOVAL • SNOW REMOVAL
Lake Erie
SPORTFISHING CHARTERS
Excursions for up to 12 persons
(419) 666-5952 (Day)
(419) 297-2356 (Night)
www.lakeeriefishing.com
Free Estimates
Senior & Veteran
Discounts
Plumbing Installation & Repair
Sewer Installation & Repair
Basement Waterproofing
Hot Water Tanks
Drain Cleaning
Also Providing:
Hauling, Excavating,
Trenching
Services
Visit www.RooterRight.com
for Printable
Coupons
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Stykemain Tree
and Lawn
Service, LLC
419-874-0484
Mowing * Mulching * Bush Trimming
Spring and Fall Clean-up
Seasoned Firewood **** Snow Removal
Tree Trimming * Removal * Stump Grinding
Fully Licensed and Insured
Our family serving your family nearly 20 years
Mackiewicz Construction, LLC
We specialize in keeping you in your home.
Walk in bathtubs, hand rails, ramps & doorways.
Bathrooms, Kitchens, Windows & Roofing
Helping Hands
Housekeeping
Call Scott, 419-392-1335
Mother and Daughter Team
Experienced, Hard Working
Senior Discounts, Free Estimates
GREEN EDGE
Call Vicky at 419-270-7992
References Available
LAWN MOWING & LANDSCAPING
Many Services Available
ve with
Don’t li ing
a sink ...
y
drivewa
Call
Call Frank Roberts • Family Owned/Operated
HOGG COLLISION
24695 Williston Rd., Millbury, OH
& AUTO GLASS INC.
All Insurance Claims Accepted
•BODY SHOP • COLLISION REPAIR • GEN. AUTO REPAIR
•PAINTING •MECHANICAL •UNIBODY •SUSPENSION
John Fackler, Owner
Ph: 419-476-6116 or 419-367-8248
914 Berdan Ave., Toledo, OH 43612
[email protected]
TOWING
Guaranteed
Service Provider
CONCRETE
BY
419-874-5006
High Quality and Low Rates
•Sidewalks •Steps
•Driveways •Pools
•Porches •Garages Call for FREE Estimates
•Patios & More
419-779-0899 or 419-836-7019
GREEN EDGE
DRIVEWAYS,
SIDEWALKS,
PATIOS, BRICK,
MASONRY
26 Years Experience
419-726-4872
SZYMANSKI
HOME PAINTING
48 YEARS EXPERIENCE
EXTERIOR PAINTING
Specializing in: Aluminum
and Vinyl, Refinishing,
Wood, Brick & Stucco
Call
419-666-5369
419-509-5284
J & G Tree Service
Tree removal, topping,
shaping, trimming,
and pruning available.
BBB Accredited
Free estimates—fully insured
419-377-0367
NEED LANDSCAPE
SERVICE?
• Mowing
• Mulching
• Shrub Pruning
• Edging
New Equipment
Call Jack, 419-873-7212
High Quality & Low Rates
Cosgroves Lawn Service
•
•
•
•
•
•
Mark A. Laing
Plumbing & Heating
Perrysburg • 419-872-2712
Installation • Sales • Service • Insured • Bonded
NORTH WESTERN
Tree Service
Free Estimates
Senior & Military Discounts
•Tree Removal •Tree Trimming
•Shaping Trees •Stump Removal
•Landscaping & Full Clean Up
Fully Insured • 419-206-0989
www.northwesternTSohio.com
Al’s Fence
and Deck
Repair/Install
Split rail, privacy, chain
link, vinyl and metal.
25 years experience.
419-450-7202
Thompson Trailer Co.
Need a Good Trailer?
419-873-7212
104 Grogan Drive
Suite D
Perrysburg, OH 43551
TOM’S
fenceinstalltoledo.com
Pest Control
We also provide complete
LANDSCAPE services
METZGER PAINTING
& Wallpapering
(419) 868-8700
419-874-5006 419-392-3669
419-874-2251
•Powerwashing •Decks
•Plaster/Drywall Repair
Senior Discount
&
e
s
u
o
h
e
r
a
W
BUSINESS SERVICES GARAGE SALES
NOTICE TO CONSUMERS
Ants, Mice,
Bedbugs, Bees, Wasps,
Termites, Box Elder
and Stink Bugs
www.citytermiteandpest.com
Perrysburg, OH
Spring cleanups, weekly lawn
mowing, commercial & residential,
mulch, top soil, landscaping &
bushes. Honest, reliable & insured.
Call Jim 419-490-3401
or 419-726-1450
WINDOW CLEANING. Perrysburg Window and Gutter
Cleaning, professional service
for a fair price. Call Michael
Rantanen, owner 419-874-2482.
For this month’s coupon visit:
www.pburgwindowclng.com
CLEANING, HAULING of
garbage. Houses, evictions,
foreclosures. Will take any
metal/appliances for free. Special prices for seniors, handicapped, veterans, etc. Please
call John, 419-215-4194.
GOLDIES
CLEANING
Service. Residential, 25 years
experience. Laundry and ironing.
Reasonable
rates,
419-360-0337.
SEAL AND repair asphalt
driveways and parking lots.
Hot rubber crack filler. Reasonable rates. Free estimates.
Call Sam 419-478-1144.
HANDYMAN.
PERRYSBURG. Electrical, plumbing,
carpentry. Residential and
commercial. 419-704-7201.
MULCH DELIVERED and
spread for a fair price. Customer chooses the type and
color. Flower beds professionally edged. Kevin Rantanen at Perrysburg Lawn &
Landscape LLC, 419-8701771.
PROFESSIONAL
DRYWALL and plaster repairs.
Quality work, very dependable, free estimates. Call
419-324-4054.
STEVE’S DRYWALL, spray
ceilings, texture walls, all
patchwork.
Call
Steve,
419-873-8025.
BRICK REPAIR and roofing,
O’Shannons. Specializing in
solving masonry problems.
Chimneys, porches, foundations, tuckpointing, cement
work. Fully licensed and insured.
License
number
BTR05128HRC.
419-2703782.
DOES YOUR family member
need someone to be with
them? Retired RN looking for
work
day
or
night.
419-367-8912.
PAINTING AND Wallpapering. Professional, quality work.
Removal, wall repair. Brian,
419-297-9686.
HANDYMAN.
EXPERIENCED, references, reasonable. No job too small. Dave
419-823-8033.
PRUNING OR hedge trimming of trees and bushes.
Professionally done. Perrysburg Lawn & Landscape LLC.
Call 419-870-1771.
SCHALLER TRUCKING.
Delivering stone, sand and topsoil for life’s little projects.
419-666-7642, 419-392-7642.
BASEMENT
WATERPROOFING, wall repair.
Reasonable rates. 30 years experience. Many Perrysburg references. Licensed and insured.
Call anytime, 419-874-2802.
SNOW’S LAWN Service.
Free quotes. Reasonable
rates. 419-265-5724.
PLANT REPLACEMENT.
We can purchase and install
any plants that need replaced.
Perrysburg Lawn and Landscape, LLC. 419-870-1771.
UPHOLSTERY, YOUR fabric or mine. Reasonable.
419-874-5747.
LANDSCAPE
DESIGN.
Have us design and install
new landscaping so that you
can enjoy your new yard..
Perrysburg Lawn and Landscape LLC, 419-870-1771.
CONCRETE / MASONRY
repairs.
Specializing
in
smaller jobs, brick restoration/tuck
pointing/foundations and porch repairs. Insured/ BBB. 40 years experience. 419-729-2067.
DON’S DRYWALL and
plaster repair. Resurfacing,
texturing. Free estimates,
seven days. 419-476-0145.
BDRY BASEMENT Waterproofing. Lifetime warranty.
419-891-0856. 419-787-6020.
www.bdrynwohio.com.
CLEANING
SERVICE
“Shine Like It’s Mine” Half
off first 2 cleanings. Reasonable rates, experienced. Call
Tami,
419-346-1293
or
419-872-5566, leave message.
July 16-17
9-3 p.m.
Saturday
July 18
9-noon
228 WEST Indiana, July
10-11, 10-3. Moving sale.
Furniture for your work or
home office, dorm room or apartment
Seibold Baker, Manufacturer’s Reps
Corner of Third and Walnut, Downtown Perrysburg
Cash and Carry
All Saints
Catholic Church
628 Lime City Road, Rossford
Rummage Sale
Thursday, July 9
9 a.m. to 7 p.m.
Friday, July 10
9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Saturday, July 11
9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Bag Day
Lunch served Thursday-Friday
INTERIOR
PAINTING,
neat, experienced. References.
Free
estimates.
Donna,
419-476-1173, 419-250-4504.
HURLEY’S INTERIOR/exterior painting. Reasonable
prices. 20 years experience.
Free
estimates.
Call
419-882-6753.
125 CAROLIN Court. Thursday-Friday, 9-4, Saturday,
9-noon. Lots of household
items and some furniture.
CONCRETE WORK. Driveways, patios, sidewalks. Cement mason since 1985.
Call Paul 419-327-0883.
14646 OVITT Road, Friday-Saturday, 9-4. Furniture,
children’s toys, lot of neat
items.
SENIOR PICTURES. Reasonable rates and packages.
John JB Bauer Photography.
Check Facebook page for more
details or call 419-666-0426.
14824
PRAIRIE
Lake
Drive, off Hull Prairie between Roachton and Five
Point Road. Thursday, 6-8
p.m. Friday-Saturday, 8-12.
Huge household clean out.
ANTIQUE WICKER couch
and chair. Chair needs some
TLC. $350 OBO. 419-8742429.
ARHAUS 92” floral slip
covered sofa. $250. 419878-0595.
248 MEADOWOOD Drive,
Saturday, 9-4. Household, craft
supplies, fabric, books, vintage
glassware, seasonal decorations and much more.
26671 FOXTON at Sheringham, Oakmont Subdivision.
Saturday, 8-?. Moving sale.
DUNCAN PHYFE dining set
plus hutch with curved glass; 2
harp shaped end tables; antique
lamp; 2 lift chairs; treadmill;
conversation sofa and matching chair; leather ottoman. All
in good condition. Call
419-872-9453.
300 MARGARET. July 11,
10-4. Cherry bedroom furniture includes: Dresser with
mirror, short chest of drawers
with bookshelves, desk with
hutch, corner desk, 2 desk
chairs, twin headboard, excellent condition. Other miscellaneous furniture and items.
FIREWOOD, SEASONED,
4’ high x 8’ long stack, $100.
419-409-0252 or 419-4090250.
835 CHERRY Street, Friday-Saturday, July 10-11,
9-4.
JET 6” jointer. 46” bed. Excellent condition. Manual, extra
set
knives.
$250.
419-705-6277.
OTTAWA HILLS Memorial
Park. 4 burial plots for sale in
section block “Garden of
Gethsemane” Call 419-5095326.
SECTIONAL, VERY good.
Double drawer dishwasher.
419-874-6940.
USED CARS
2004 MUSTANG convertible,
red, 6 cylinder, 126K, good
original condition, $8,500.
Jack, 419-607-0374.
2001 MUSTANG Cobra.
Original owner. 142K miles.
Silver. $9,500. Very good condition. 419-873-5488.
MOTORCYCLES
1982
YAMAHA
750
Maxim,
extras,
33,000
miles. Runs well, good condition. $900. 419-874-4178.
8761
REITZ
Road,
Thursday-Friday, 9-3. Antiques, collectibles, china,
glassware, Hallmark ornaments, records, baby stuff,
boys shirts (16-20).
ALL GARAGE SALE ADVERTISING MUST BE
PREPAID,
BY
CASH,
CHECK OR CREDIT CARD
BY MONDAY NOON ON
WEEK OF PUBLICATION
OR THE AD WILL NOT
RUN. CALL 419-874-4491
TO PLACE YOUR AD AND
PAY VIA CREDIT CARD.
FLEA MARKET at Byrne
Road near Hill Avenue at
American Legion Post, 2nd
and 4th Sunday of the month,
7 a.m. to noon. Dealers
wanted. Call 419-389-1095.
ROSSFORD
HANNUM
Avenue Sales. Thursday-Saturday, July 9-11. Teaching,
Holiday, books of all types,
antiques,
vintage
dolls,
tools, 10’x10’ canopy tent,
landscape materials, new bath
sink, art work, shot gun loaders, lots of miscellaneous.
n
o
s
d
i
v
a
D
y
2012 Harle
Sportster
6,600 Miles
Excellent Condition
XL 1200C
25262 Ramblehurst
Sat., July 11 • 9-3
Furniture, newer washers,
110 volt dryer, clothes, Lionel train and accessories,
2003 electric club car
w/yard cart, many appliances and household
items. No early sales.
Thur. & Fri.
10470 MANDELL, off Simmons and White. Friday, 9-4,
Saturday, 9-noon. Cleaning out
the house and attic. Tools, lift
chair, antiques. Things for everyone except babies.
FOR SALE
MOVING/ESTATE
$8,000
(419)
779-3823
Rummage Sale
Friday, July 10 • 8-7
Saturday, July 11 • 8-1
$5 Bag Day on Saturday
Large Items Half Off
Lutheran Church
of the Master
512 PAULY, Thursday-Saturday, 9-4. Closing home. Everything must go.
ALL
MOVING/ESTATE
SALE
ADVERTISING
MUST BE PREPAID, BY
CASH, CREDIT CARD OR
CHECK, BY NOON ON
MONDAY BEFORE PUBLICATION OR THE AD
WILL NOT RUN.
LOST & FOUND
28744 Simmons Road
Perrysburg • 419-874-7986
28530 SIMMONS, corner of
795. Thursday-Saturday, 9-3.
Four family sale.
28750 GEORGIA, Friday,
8-2. Snowmobile, dirt bike,
baby items, lots more.
498 ARROWHEAD, Friday, 9-3. Saturday, 9-1. Longaberger baskets, Precious
Moments, furniture, bikes,
grass trimmer, men’s clothing, home miscellaneous
items.
513 COLONY Court, Perrysburg. Thursday-Saturday, 8-4.
Furniture,
clothes,
toys,
kitchen table/chairs, small appliances.
602 DEER Run, July 9-11,
10-5. Precious Moments,
vintage items, custom jewelry,
junior
girls
and
women’s clothes, lots of
miscellaneous.
CLASSIFIEDS 419-874-4491
MISSING
Orange male year old
neutered declawed cat.
Found June 30 at Levis Commons. Friendly, likes dogs,
people, frightened of cars
and cages. Escaped from police officer on W. Third
Street. Please call Tina, 419340-7070 or 419-874-5955.
CLASSES OFFERED
G FORCES Learning Center.
Tutoring for all ages,
ACT/SAT and GED test prep
and creative writing assistance.
Expert resume service and professional job search assistance.
Help with term papers and letters of application. Located at
134 W.S. Boundary, Suite H,
Perrysburg. Call, 419-873-6121
or send an email to
[email protected]
HELP WANTED
DRIVER NEEDED for occasional appointments, my car.
419-874-5566.
IMMEDIATE OPENING for
kitchen assistant for specialty
restaurant in uptown Maumee
catering to women clients.
Part-time position 8-10 hours
per week. Must enjoy preparing food, be well organized,
creative, a team player and self
motivated. Fax resume to
419-897-9141 or e-mail
[email protected]
EXPERIENCED
POOL
service individual (not a company) for opening, closing, repair and maintenance, etc. Call
419-874-5879 to apply.
Immediate openings for
Dedicated Drivers in the
Bowling Green Area. Daily
Hometime. Top Pay Certified
Carrier. Premium Benefits.
CDL-A, 6 mos. OTR Exp.
Req’d. EEOE/AAP. Limited
Positions! Apply Today!
877-272-2485
www.drive4marten.com
Broer-Freeman is
adding to its staff.
Duties to include: light
bookkeeping, some office duties, answer
phone and customer
service. Must be familiar with Quick Books
and have bookkeeping
experience. 35 hours,
no nights, to include
Saturday. Apply in person with resume, between 10 a.m. and 3
p.m., at Broer-Freeman Jewelers, 4328 W.
Central Ave., Ottawa
Hills Shopping Center.
INSPECTORS NEEDED to
look for errors and defects on
parts. $10-12/hr plus benefits. No experience required.
Training provided. Hiring for
summer help and long term
employment. Work locations
in Oregon, East Toledo, BG.
Also needed in Wauseon - get
$30/day in mileage. All
shifts, hiring mainly 2nd and
3rd. Must have license and
vehicle. Ph: 800-637-9536
[email protected]
Fax 419-843-7218 Benchmark
National.com
MECHANIC, PART-TIME.
Perrysburg Lawn and Landscape LLC. $11-$25/hour depending on experience and
knowledge. 419-870-1771.
PART
TIME
Bowling
Green,
Ohio.
Janitorial
4:30pm-8:30pm. Sweeping,
mopping, restroom cleaning.
$9/hour to start with some
benefits. Call Roxie at
Toledo Building Services
419-241-3101 for application information.
Experienced Real Estate
Assistant for busy Perrysburg office. 30 plus hours.
Mac computer knowledge.
Please send resume to
[email protected]
Full/Part-Time
MEAT CUTTER
KAZMAIER’S 5-STAR
127 E. Second Street
TRAINCO
TRUCK DRIVING SCHOOL
Day • Eves • Weekend Class
Job Placement
Company Paid Training
Call 419-837-5730
Train Locally-Save Hassle
PERRYSBURG CAMPUS
www.traincoinc.com
Dietary Department Openings
PETS
Humane Ohio Pet Food Bank
welcomes pet food donations
to help meet the demand.
Dry and wet dog and cat food can be
dropped off at Humane Ohio (3131Tremainsville)
from 7:30 am - 5 pm Monday through Friday.
We are a non-profit organization.
tXXXIVNBOFPIJPPSH
XXXGBDFCPPLDPNIVNBOFPIJP
The Manor at Perrysburg currently has the following
openings in our Dietary Department.
Part time Dietary Aides, must be available to work
day, evening and weekend hours.
Full time Evening Cook/Supervisor, must be available to work evenings and weekends, preparing meals
for our residents as well as supervising the evening dietary staff. Experience preferred.
We are looking for quality individuals to provide exceptional care to our residents. All applicants must pass a
pre-employment drug screen and background check.
Please apply at:
The Manor at Perrysburg
(located in Three Meadows Subdivision)
250 Manor Drive • Perrysburg, OH 43551
Tradition isn’t something we just talk about,
it’s something we live and feel everyday!
PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL — July 8, 2015 — Page 13
FOR RENT
PERSONALS
FOR GOD so loved the world
that he gave his one and only
Son, that whoever believes in
him shall not perish but have
eternal life.
SITUATIONS WANTED
Cordoba Apartments
Perrysburg Township.
Close to Owens & Crossroads.
Rent starting at $410
419-381-0600
$2,500/Month
4/5 bedroom Luxury
home in The Sanctuary.
3,800 + sq. feet, 3 car
garage. 3 car garage. 3+
baths. Available 5/1/15.
Call Jon Modene
with RE/MAX Masters
419-466-7653
GOOD OLD fashioned house
cleaning and organization.
Honest, hard working. Ellie,
419-308-9188.
SENIOR HOME care. Meals,
shopping, errands, hygiene assistance. 20 years experience.
419-340-0726.
SCHWINN AIRDYNE exercise bike. 419-931-4557.
ROLEX WRISTWATCHES
wanted by Perrysburg collector. Call Tom, 419-360-8920.
VACATION RENTALS
PLACE YOUR
Vacation Rentals here.
Call us 419-874-4491
to place your ad.
COMMERCIAL OFFICE
space, downtown Rossford,
$450/month/deposit.
Special: free rent first month.
Call, 419-356-1049.
•Commercial/Office
Space, 500 sq. ft.-900
square feet available.
•2 bedroom apt. $600
plus utilities.
•1 bedroom apt. available, $550 plus utilities.
A MECHANIC buys vehicles; looks, pays accordingly,
anything
with
wheels.
419-870-0163.
WANTED GUNS, any age,
any condition. Also WWII
and earlier military items. Indian
artifacts.
Rob,
419-340-5808, 8 a.m.-8 p.m.
1 BEDROOM premium
apartment, 600 square-feet.
New carpeting, appliances,
kitchen cabinets and countertops. $489/month. 419-6665320.
Perry’s Landing
Space for Rent
WANTED TO BUY
BUYING MOST items from
garages. Vehicles, motorcycles, tools, mowers, etc.
419-870-0163.
1 BEDROOM bungalow,
237 East Fifth Street. Prime
location with living room,
study, dining room, kitchen
with all appliances, large
bedroom, bathroom and
3-season sunroom. New energy efficient furnace and
central air, full basement and
nice backyard. Non-smoking,
no pets. $995/month plus
utilities and deposit. Call,
419-699-4184.
FREE CABLE
EXPERIENCED
SEAMSTRESS. Over 30 years experience. Dressmaking, wedding
gowns, bridesmaids, alterations and veil design.
419-874-5390.
REAL ESTATE
BUILDING LOT on Belmont 15th fairway. $60,000.
419-699-3310.
OPEN HOUSE 7/9-7/11, 9-4.
3 bedroom, large brick home.
2.5 car garage, large lot. 512
Pauly. $189,000. 419-2663040.
OPEN HOUSE, 557 W. Seventh. Sunday, July 12, 1-3. 3
bedroom, 2 bath, 2.5 car garage, large deck and fenced
backyard.
Perrysburg
Schools. 419-351-2578.
Perrysburg
Real Estate
News and Stats
at
www.PerrysburgBlog.com
2 BEDROOM villa. C/A,
gas heat, attached garage,
washer/dryer
hook-ups,
$725/month. 419-874-0889.
PERRYSBURG
TOWNSHIP 3 bedroom ranch, completely remodeled, 1 acre lot,
large deck, 1.5 garage. New
appliances. $950/month lease.
Please call Mike 419-3452470.
ROSSFORD 2 bedroom,
quiet community. Green
space, water and refuse included.
Pets
possible.
$490/month. By appointment, call 419-385-0704.
these focus areas are more
likely to succeed later in life.
“These women give hope
and inspiration to girls through
their achievements and passion for our community,” said
Angela Tennaro, director of
regional services for Girl
Scouts of Western Ohio, “By
making major impacts in the
focus areas, they are role models for future girl leaders.”
Five honorees will be selected and recognized at the
fourth annual Woman of Distinction Recognition Event on
October 8, at the Toledo Museum of Art Glass Pavilion.
Nominations may be submitted
online
at
gswo.org/wodtoledo until
July 10.
Info + Photos on all MLS properties
go to www.danberry.com
2425 Goldenrod Lane, Perrysburg – 4 bed, 2.5 bath, open floor plan, 3 car garage.
$324,900.
15582 John F. McCarthy Way, Perrysburg – 3 bed, 2.5 bath ranch, open
floor plan, 3 car garage, waterfront lot available. $405,900.
Riverford Subdivision New Plat – 17 Lots Available. Call for details.
OFFICE SPACE downtown
Rossford. 1,200 square-feet,
newly renovated. $900/month.
419-290-5282.
WOODVILLE, OHIO 3 bedroom, 2 bathroom country
home. Non-smoking, no indoor pets. $650/month plus deposit
and
utilities.
419-350-7127.
Dan Novotny
419-575-2430
www.danielnovotny.danberry.com
Infoline # 419-539-1020
MOVING?
PUBLISHER’S NOTICE
Advertise
your home
in the classifieds
419-874-2528
REAL ESTATE
Girl Scouts of Western
Ohio is seeking nominations of
local women to receive the
Woman of Distinction Award.
The Woman of Distinction
Award recognizes women in
the community who are paving
the way for girls and exemplify
what it means to lead with
courage, confidence, and character. Honorees have made significant contributions in one or
more of the key focus areas for
success–healthy living; financial empowerment; science,
technology, engineering, art,
and math (STEAM); leadership; community responsibility.
The Girl Scouts Research
Institute found that girls who
have positive influences within
PERRYSBURG 419-872-2410
MAUMEE HOME, updated
2 bedroom, basement, 1 bath,
1
car
garage,
CA.
$799/month plus utilities.
419-893-0469.
419-352-0717
Woman of Distinction award
nominations being accepted
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act which
makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color,
religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children
under 18.
This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation
of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are
available on an equal opportunity basis. Call the Fair Housing Center, 243-6163, before
you run your advertisement. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at 1-800669-9777. The toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275.
SulphurSpringsRealty.com
REALTY, INC.
Jim Simons
419.344.9702
Mindy McGrail
J.J. KOSMIDER
Cell 419.304.3339
[email protected]
Realtor®
419.356.2209
e-mail:
[email protected]
NEW! 425 Wolf Creek. This
beautiful home is in excellent
condition. It features 4 bed/2.5
baths, neutral décor, vaulted
great room and new deck overlooking large yard. $224,900.
Other Great Homes for Sale
SOLD! 26343 Carronade Drive, beautiful . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$239,900
NEW! 961 Lober, Perrysburg, 5 bed . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$199,900
NEW! 1719 Glendel Ln., Toledo, beautiful setting . . . . .$179,900
NEW! 3755 Linden Green, over 2,000 sq. ft. . . . . . . . . .$139,900
NEW! 4921 Fairfield, Brick ranch . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$134,900
NEW! 834 Gribbin, Duplex . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$129,900
SOLD ! 546 W. Second, Perrysburg . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$118,900
PENDING! 316 Indian Ridge, 3 bed/1.5 bath Rossford .$103,000
SOLD ! 2343 Marengo, Beverly area . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$94,900
Dowling Road, Lots of Lots 5+ acres each . . . . . . . . . . . .$57,000
NEW! 1947 Brussels, Toledo . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$39,900
Check out these homes at
www.jimsimonshomes.com
HOUSES
43 Knollwood. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Condo . . . . . . . . . . $127,900
28570 Stonecroft . . . . . . . . . . “In-town”. . . . . . . . . $429,000
30064 Waterford . . . . . . . . . New Listing . . . . . . . . $479,000
COMMERCIAL
27068 Oakmead . . . . . . Comm. Office Space . . . . $147,000
2615 Glendale, Toledo . . . . . . 1.7 acres . . . . . . . . . $175,000
Office: 419.874.8311
Home: 419.666.8423
Fax: 419.874.9536
Cell: 419.266.2588
GRI
PAM ’ S P ICKS
29456 Bates . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 acres . . . . . . . . . . . $189,900
829 Turnbury . . . . . . . . . . . . . . SOLD . . . . . . . . . . . $127,500
28889 Georgia . . . . . . . . . . . . SOLD . . . . . . . . . . $117,500
2537 Amara . . . . . . . 3 bedroom brick ranch . . . $109,900
Lots 9 & 10 Cambridge . . . Pburg lots. . . . . . $65,000 each
REALTY
ver th
“Disco
e Best!
ABR, CRS, e-PRO, GRI
e-PRO
419.874.3230
[email protected]
Company Sales Leader 2011
419.874.5582
[email protected]
NEW LISTING!
Lease or Lease Purchase!
637 Bruns Drive
$115,000
Sharp, 2 Story,
3 Bedrooms
17781 W. Riverside Drive
$299,000
Executive Home,
View of Portage River
29678 Carnoustie Ct. ~ Total Update in 2000 ~ $349,500
29915 St. Andrews Rd. ~ Belmont Golf Course ~ $349,000
17781 W. Riverside Dr. ~ Make An Offer! ~ $299,000
108 W. Harrison St. ~ Move In Ready ~ $289,000
903 Key St. ~ Maumee Brick Ranch ~ $163,500
15265 Fostoria Rd. ~ 2 Acres ~ $159,900
637 Bruns ~ NEW LISTING ~ $115,000
PENDING ~ 30025 E. RIVER ROAD
SOLD ~ 2141 OLD TRAIL ROAD
BUILDING LOTS AVAILABLE:
Millbury and Moline ~ Call for details
Visit www.BillieBodnar.com to see more!
˜Maumee River Home Sites˜
4059 RIVER ROAD - Unique Offering!
1.7 acres on Maumee River. Unique floor plan, 5 bedrooms, 5 baths, first floor master with his and her baths,
gourmet kitchen, many updates and improvements.
Wrap around deck overlooking 280 feet of river
frontage. And much more. Call for private showing.
$895,000.
MAUMEE’S FINEST! - Special!
1.8 acres on the Maumee. Old “Edison Club” property. Great
opportunity to develop your own river estate for low density
condominium project. Truly a special offering. Call for details. $495,000.
˜Hamlet˜
29590 DURHAM - Won’t Last!
Tucked away location with cozy feel. Unique Hamlet floor
plan with atrium, walled patio and deck. New painting and
carpeting throughout. Vaulted ceiling in living room with lots
of light. Granite kitchen. $235,900.
˜Lots˜
COLONY AT RIVER RIDGE - Spring Building Opportunity
Custom build your own unit with water view. Shared maintenance community. Special corner lot for 3 car garage. Make
offer. $59,500.
-
˜Rare Investment Opportunity˜
ROUTE 25 - Perrysburg
222—2 houses, 2 barns, 2 storage buildings and more.
500+ frontage on Dixie Highway. Call for details.
$395,000.
For more details or to schedule a showing
Contact: Michael G. Miller - 419.262.8311
[email protected]
Zoo, Sidecut Metropark, and
the Collingwood Arts Center,
among other locations.
Ms. Limpf uses various
angles, cropping techniques,
negative space and a keen eye
to force everyone to think
twice about what they consider beautiful. It is a vast collection of what everyone
should consider beautiful,
and each piece is worth a second or even third look.
The titles of each piece are
even more fun and add to the
overall appeal of the photographs from puns, sarcasm to
text message slang.
Ms. Limpf is a photographer living in Northwood.
She has been taking photographs since the age of 15
when she took a class at Girl
Scout camp. She was published on the Vogue Italy
website in December of 2013.
She does wedding and other
event photography in addition
to her job as a nursing assistant. She enjoys all types of
photography but feels she is
strongest at portraits and animal photographs. She takes
an unconventional view of
photography and challenges
others to try various angles,
cropping techniques and
using negative space to
change the view of what a
photograph can be.
Sylvania to host Pizza Palooza July 24, 25
The Sylvania Area Chamber of Commerce and the
Sylvania Area Joint Recreation District will present
“Pizza Palooza” July 24 and
25 at Centennial Terrace,
5773 Centennial Road, Sylvania. Times for the event are
5 to 11:30 p.m. Friday, July
24, and 4 to 11:30 p.m., Saturday, July 25.
More than 12,000 guests
are expected to vote for their
favorite pizza restaurant in
this annual contest, sponsored this year by Kistler
Ford.
The competion features
people’s choice and judge’s
awards. The 10 pizza vendors
vying for the best pizza
restaurant in northwest Ohio
and Sofo’s trophies include
Amie’s Pizza, Bambino’s
Pizza, Charlie’s Pizza, JCups Pizza, Jet’s Pizza, JoJo’s Pizzeria, Mama Mary’s,
Pizza Papalis of Toledo, PizzAroma, and Vito’s Pizza.
Pizza will be professionally judged on Friday with
winners announced at 8 p.m.
People’s choice winners will
be announced on July 25, at
9 p.m. Additionally, media
chefs and business leaders
will vye for corporate/media
trophies.
New this year is an app to
simplify the people’s choice
voting process. Chamber
member Don Miller of
GroundSpeed™ developed a
plan to streamline voting by
eliminating the paper ballot.
Attendees can vote via the
app on their iPhone/Android
or through polling stations on
the premises.
In addition to pizza, patrons will enjoy musical entertainment. Performing on
Friday will be Arctic Clam,
the Grape Smugglers and
Last Born Sons. Saturday
performances include Distant
Cousinz, the Eight-Fifteens
and A Bunch of Yahoos.
Children’s
activities,
sponsored by Over the Rainbow Early Learning Center,
will take place from 5 to 9
p.m. each day and will feature clowns, face painting
and activities from Imagination Station, YMCA/JCC,
Toledo Zoo, Salon Institute
TIGI Creative School, Over
the Rainbow Early Learning
Center and Bouncy Thing.
Admission is $6 for
adults, $4 for children 5-12
and children 4 and under are
free. Pizza vendors will be
selling pizza for $1.50 to $2
a slice. Advance tickets are
available at Metamora State
Bank and the Sylvania Area
Chamber of Commerce office.
Funds raised from the
summer event benefit the
Sylvania Area Chamber of
Commerce and the Sylvania
Area Joint Recreation District for education and beautification projects.
“BECAUSE THE PEOPLE MUST KNOW”
Betty J. Lazzaro, CRS & ABR
TBR Million Dollar Club Life Member
CONGRATULATIONS 2014
COMPANY SALES LEADER!
FEATURED LISTING!
26290 Hull Prairie Road
$1,175,000
Modern day mansion with indoor pool!
630 Miami Manor
$1,716,151
Unique, riverfront mansion with
spectacular views of Maumee!
REALTY
Prizm Creative Community is sponsoring a new collection
of
fine
art
photography at Starbucks in
Levis Commons.
The new display with the
theme
“Unconventional
Beauty,” features the work of
Prizm artist Brooke Limpf
and will be on view through
August 31.
The display includes Ms.
Limpf’s digital photography
of animals, portraits and landscapes. Of special interest is
the fact that many of the images are captured from the
beauty of northwest Ohio environs. The display includes
images taken at the Toledo
”
330 Riverside Drive .Riverfront Deep Water Dock . $799,500
17 Colony Court . . . . . . . . SOLD. . . . . . . . $217,017
6640 Alexander . . . . . . . . . SOLD. . . . . . . . $143,900
E-mail: [email protected]
Christine B. Rettig
‘Unconventional Beauty’ exhibit
open through August at Starbucks
PUBLIC NOTICES
FEATURED LISTING!
Billie S. Bodnar
“I’m So Jelly,” digital photography by Brooke Limpf is included in the display at Starbucks.
Single Family Homes
26065 West River Road OPEN SUN 1-3 PM
9601 Lisa Lane
Grassy Creek
29760 Waterbury Circle
The Hamlet
3337 Charter Oak Drive Homestead at Quarry
30097 Waterford Drive Waterford by the River
1373 Brookwoode Road
River Ridge
3190 Riverwood Court Sanctuary on the River
24789 Hull Prairie Rd.
Horse Farm
14689 Wood Creek Court The Sanctuary
26290 Hull Prairie Rd.
River Ridge
630 Miami Manor
Maumee Riverfront
4844 West Cliff Court
PENDING
10920 Neiderhouse Road
PENDING
1139 Brookwoode Road
PENDING
3515 River Ridge Way
PENDING
$379,900
$389,500
$399,900
$409,000
$499,900
$549,900
$698,500
$699,000
$699,900
$1,165,000
$1,716,151
Condos / Villas
29779 Gleneagles
Belmont Condo
$239,900
29569 Somerset
Hamlet
$399,000
29666 Chatham Way
PENDING
Building Lots
River Ridge Subdivision Lots-Perrysburg *Call for details
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27575 West River Road
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Home: 419.666.8606 or Office 419.873.6113 x20
PUBLIC NOTICE
PUBLIC HEARING/
MEETING
City of Perrysburg
Board of Zoning Appeals
July 13, 2015 at 5:30 p.m.
The meeting is scheduled
to take place in the Municipal Building, 201 W. Indiana
Avenue, Perrysburg, Ohio.
AGENDA ITEMS:
ZONING VARIANCE 1115 – The applicant is requesting a zoning exception
to permit construction of a
new residence within the required residential front yard
setback. The subject property is located at 25827
Wood Creek Road.
The public is welcome to
attend, review plans and/or
provide comment. Additional public comments will
be received by the Planning
and Zoning Office at 201 W.
Indiana Avenue, Perrysburg;
419-872-8060; FAX 419872-8019;
and/or
www.ci.perrysburg.oh.us.
Brodin L. Walters
Planning and Zoning Administrator
Published in the Perrysburg Messenger Journal, issue of July 8, 2015.
NOTICE TO BIDDERS
SEALED BIDS will be received by the Director of
Public Service of the City of
Perrysburg, Wood County,
Ohio at the Department of
Public Service Building located at 11980 Roachton
Road, Perrysburg, Ohio
43551-2002 in said City Office until 1:30 p.m. EDST on
July 22, 2015, for the performance of all labor and
the furnishing of all materials, tools, machinery and appliances necessary for the
construction of the Perrysburg 2015 Resurfacing Program in accordance with the
Plans and Contract Documents prepared by DGL
Consulting Engineers, LLC,
and at that time be publicly
opened and read aloud. All
bids shall be signed and enclosed in a sealed envelope
marked “Perrysburg 2015
Resurfacing Program”, and
addressed to the Director of
Public Service. Each bid
shall contain the name of
each person, firm or corporation interested in same
and must be accompanied
by either a bid bond to the
satisfaction of the Director
of Public Service, or a certified check on a solvent bank,
in the amount of ten (10%)
percent of the amount of the
Bid, made payable to the
City of Perrysburg, as a guarantee that if the Bid is accepted, a Contract will be
entered into and its performance properly secured.
The Perrysburg 2015
Resurfacing Program consists of full depth reclamation of Rutledge Court and
White Road; asphalt milling
and resurfacing portions or
all of E. 3rd Street, South
Ridge Drive, Applewood
Drive and Court, Kingsborough Court, Blue Harbor
Court, Cedar Ridge Court,
Locust Street, Sandy Glen
Drive, Riverview Court, Willow Lane, Windford Drive,
Apple Creek Drive and Maurice Place; concrete curb
and gutter replacements on
various streets; sidewalk and
curb ramp work; pavement
markings; lawn; applying asphalt rejuvenating agent on
asphalt surfaces; and associated work.
The Plans and Contract
Documents may be obtained
from Becker Impressions,
Inc., 4646 Angola Road,
Toledo, OH 43615, phone
(419) 385-5303, fax (419)
385-0529
or
email
[email protected]
.com, upon non-refundable
payment of $45 per set, plus
shipping, if requested.
Bidders must comply with
the prevailing wage rates on
Public Improvements in
Wood County, Ohio as determined by the Ohio Department of Commerce,
Wage and Hour Bureau.
Bidders shall submit with
this Bid the affidavit required under Ohio Revised
Code Section 5719.042 that
the bidder was not charged
with any delinquent personal property taxes in
Wood County, Ohio (Page
AC-1 of Contract Documents) and the Affidavit required under the Ohio
Revised
Code
Section
3517.13 (pages CC of Contract Documents).
Bids received after the
scheduled Bid opening date
and time, or not accompanied by a satisfactory Bid
Bond or Check, will neither
be read nor considered.
The successful bidder will
be required to submit a Performance Bond, Maintenance Bond, and Certificates
of Insurance prior to contract execution.
The City of Perrysburg reserves the right to reject any
or all Bids, to waive any irregularities in any bid, and
to accept any bid which is
deemed to be the most favorable to the City. The City
also reserves the right to add
or subtract from the quantities shown in the proposal.
No bidder may withdraw
his Bid for a period of sixty
(60) days after the scheduled
closing time for receipt of
Bids.
BY ORDER OF THE CITY
OF PERRYSBURG, OHIO
Director of Public Service
Jon G. Eckel
Published in the Perrysburg Messenger Journal, issues of July 1, 8 and 15,
2015.
Page 14 — July 8, 2015 — PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL
‘Get Fresh at the Market’
The Perrysburg Farmers Market open rain or shine every Thursday, 3 to 8 p.m.
The Perrysburg Farmers
Market, sponsored by the
Perrysburg Convention and
Visitors Bureau (CVB) and
City of Perrysburg, is in operation every Thursday from
3 to 8 p.m. rain or shine in
downtown Perrysburg.
The market has expanded
to include the Perry’s Landing lawn area adjacent to
Third Street and also the area
along Louisiana Avenue by
Perry’s Landing and Way Library.
Market vendors include:
Almondia, Maumee–toastees; Bees, Beads & Trees,
Swanton–perennials, jewelry; Canine Creations, Waterville–bows; Doll Tags,
Toledo–jewelry; Enrico’s
Hot
Peanuts,
Swanton–peanut
butter;
Gourdman Originals, Findlay–corn; Great Lakes Tonics, Toledo–mycoboytanical
tonics; Griffith Crafts, Millbury–jewelry and crafts; LB
Inspired,
Monclova–clay
birds, jewelry; Let Your Art
Soar,
Waterville–home
decor; S&S Creations, Oregon–seats; Schneider Landscaping & Garden Center,
Toledo–hostas,
planters;
Trevin’s Home Grown Produce, Gibsonburg–vegetables; Baubles by Bev,
Maumee–jewelry; Bella
Cuisine,
Fremont–baked
goods; Cande LLC, Oak
Harbor–laundry butter; Dado
Jewelry, Toledo–rocks, metal
art; Hot Stuff Jams & Jellies,
Toledo–jams and jellies; Pop
Culture Popcorn and More,
Perrysburg, popcorn and
nuts, and So Many Somethings, Waterville– marshmallows, cards.
Ackerman Berry Farm,
Oregon–fresh berries, berry
baked goods, products; Andy
Keil
Greenhouse,
Swanton–hanging baskets,
plants, herbs, produce; Angry
Irishman,
Woodville–hot
sauces, BBQ sauce, dry rubs;
Baubles
by
Bev,
Maumee–jewelry; Berry’s
Goods, Curtice–
cookies,
cakes, pies; Bob’s Best Salsa,
Toledo–salsa; Buggy Whip
Bakery,
Wayne–cookies,
fruit pies, quick breads; Celebrations Fun Food Factory,
Toledo–gourmet popcorn;
Content
Pastry,
Sylvania–specialty baked
goods, candies; Country
Grains, Sylvania– bread,
jam, peanut butter, cookies,
muffins; Country Lane BBQ,
Perrysburg–BBQ sauce, prepared foods; David Bench
Farms, Curtice– roses, perennials, produce, heirloom
tomatoes, sweet corn; Dee’s
Bees, Toledo–raw honey,
pollen; Earth to Oven, Perrysburg–organic
baked
goods, granola; Extra Virgin
Food
Services,
Perrysburg–prepared foods;
Garden Nursery, Toledo–organic produce; Garden View
Farm, Grand Rapids–cut
flowers, produce, dried flowers; Granny Marie’s, Pemberville– jams, fruit butters,
crafts; Great Lakes Beer
Perrysburg wrestling team competes in Disney Duals
Simply Nikki’s Naturals from Lyons, Ohio, features body oils, soaps, aromatherapy, baby products and more.
Cheese,
Waterville–beer
cheeses; Hailey’s Home
Goods,
Findlay–baked
goods, crafts; Haslinger Orchard, Lindsey–fruit, jam,
honey, cider; Heaven’s Gate
Soy Candles, Lambertville,
Michigan– soy candles, gift
items; Homestead Soaps,
Sylvania–soaps, lip balm,
bodycare products; Jacky’s
Depot, Maumee–gourmet ice
pops, ice cream; Jeffers
Greenhouse,
Grand
Rapids–fruit, veggies, hanging baskets, annuals, peren-
FREE Coffee & Donut!
Stop in Morning Fresh Bakery on
Thursday, July 9, 2015 between 9-11am
for a FREE donut and coffee
courtesy of
Perrysburg Commons and Heartland of
Perrysburg
Morning Fresh Bakery
is located at:
1121 Louisiana
Perrysburg, Ohio
nials; Jeanie’s Weenies, Walbridge–hot dogs, burgers,
veggie burgers; Just Dazzle,
Temperance, Michigan–jewelry, purses, doll clothes,
scarves; Karen Anne’s Kettle
Korn, Sylvania–kettle korn;
Maddie & Bella Coffee Co.,
Perrysburg–bagged coffee,
drinks, coffee and related
items; Mamani’s Granola,
Ottawa Hills–granola; Monteleone Specialty Foods,
Toledo–breads,
peppers,
strombolis; North Branch
Nursery,
Pemberville–
perennials, shrubs, trees;
Olde Man Granola, Findlay–granolas;
Parran’s
Greenhouse & Farm, Ida,
Michigan–produce, flower
bouquets, fall décor; Puttin’
on the Glitz, Perrysburg–balsamic vinegars, olive oils;
Seeburger’s
Greenhouse,
Grand
Rapids–annuals,
perennials, shrubs, cut flowers; Shared Legacy Farms,
Elmore– Consumer Supported Agriculture (CSA)
customer pickup; Simply
Nikki’s
Naturals,
Lyons–body oils, soaps, aromatherapy, baby products;
Sitto’s Pastries, Toledo–pastries, baked goods; Stevens
Gardens,
Monclova–produce, plants; Syd & Diane’s,
Whitehouse–baked goods;
Traditions
Sauces,
Toledo–sloppy joe sauce;
Turkeyfoot Creek Creamery,
Wauseon–goat cheeses; Veggies
&
Such,
Risingsun–jams, jellies, produce, crafts; Weber Ranch,
Wayne–pork, chicken, eggs,
dog treats, vegetables, honey,
and Willy’s Salsa, Bowling
Green–fresh salsas.
For additional information on the Perrysburg Farmers
Market
call
419-874-9147 or visit the
website at www.perrysburgfarmers-market.com.
Letters to the
Editor Policy
The weekly deadline
for Letters to the Editor is
noon on Friday.
Letters should be limited to 300 words. Letters
from the same writer will
be accepted no more frequently than every 30
days.
The newspaper reserves the right to accept
or reject letters, and to edit
them for clarity and length.
Letters should be submitted with the author’s name,
signature and daytime telephone number.
The
Perrysburg
wrestling team competed
in the Disney Duals this
past weekend at the Athletic Complex at Walt Disney World in Orlando,
Florida. The Jackets finished sixth overall as a
team in the Community 1
section.
Right: Chase Newton,
Mario Guillen, and Moises
Guillen all went undefeated, 13-0, in their
matches.
Above: Those who participated included Kyle
Ryan, Drew Newton, Khyron Vidales, Mario Guillen,
Jack
Walton,
Moises
Guillen, Noah Martin,
Brock Jones, Josh Herhold, Richard Jackson,
Abdullah Rimawi, Chase
Newton, Michael Gregory,
Ian Ritzman, Gage Graham, Tate Graham, Broc
Ryan, Eric Eli, Danny Walton and Adam Ponzio.
‘To Kill a Mockingbird’
to be screened July 13
Harper Lee’s long-awaited
second novel, “To Set a
Watchman,” will be released
in July.
To celebrate, the Way
Public Library will host a
showing of the film adaptation of Ms. Lee’s first novel
on Monday, July 13, at 2 p.m.
“To Kill a Mockingbird” is
the film adaptation of Harper
Lee’s Pulitzer Prize-winning
first novel and tells the story
of Jem and Scout Finch amid
the backdrop of racial injustice.
This program is free and
open to the public. Registration is not required. Refreshments will be provided.
Rogers Class of 1965 to hold reunion
The Rogers High School
Class of 1965 is planning a
50-year reunion celebration
for Saturday, October 10,
from 5 to 10 p.m., at the Holiday Inn, 10630 Fremont
Pike, Perrysburg.
The event will be a mixer
with a cash bar, hors d’oeuvres, a photo booth, grade
school memories and more.
The cost is $45 per per-
What’s happening in Perrysburg?
son; $50 after September 1
and at the door. Dress is casual.
A golf outing and an informal meet and greet are
planned for Friday, October
9.
For more information,
contact Judy Zumbrunn
Thompson at 419-344-8780
or
[email protected]
mail.com.
Visit PerrysburgCommunityCalendar.com
NTARY
E
M
I
L
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A CO
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MEMBEH ANRY NEW CAR PURCHASE.
W IT
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