Perrysburg Township company named WCEDC Corporate Citizen of

PERRYSBURG
YOUR HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER
1853
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VOLUME 163, NUMBER 13 – APRIL 1, 2015
PLEASE RECYCLE THIS NEWSPAPER
©WELCH PUBLISHING COMPANY, PERRYSBURG, OHIO, (419) 874-4491
75¢ SINGLE COPY
‘We are proud to call Wood County our home’
Perrysburg Township company named WCEDC Corporate Citizen of the Year
Brought to you by the sponsors listed on page 3
City of Perrysburg income tax office offers extended hours
City of Perrysburg income tax returns for 2014 and first quarter estimated tax payments for 2015 are due on or
before Wednesday, April 15.
Regular tax office hours of 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. will be extended during the filing season to include additional hours
on Wednesdays, April 1 and April 8, from 5 to 7 p.m. and Saturdays, April 4 and April 11, from 9 a.m. to noon. The
tax office is located in the lower level of the municipal building, 201 West Indiana Avenue.
For assistance in preparing a Perrysburg tax return, bring copies of federal returns and schedules, all copies of W-2
wage statements and W-2G or 1099-Misc forms. Partial year 2014 residents need to bring pay stubs supporting
income at move in or move out dates.
Income tax questions by telephone will be answered during regular office hours. Call 419-872-8035 or send questions by email to [email protected]
Perrysburg tax forms and instructions are available online on the tax division’s webpage on the city’s website at
www.ci.perrysburg.oh.us. EZ filers may e-file their returns via the link on the tax division webpage. Tax forms also
are available at the tax division office or at Way Public Library.
If you do not know whether you are required to file a 2014 City of Perrysburg tax return, contact the tax division
office. Chapter 890.05 of the codified ordinances of the City of Perrysburg requires each “taxpayer” to complete and
file a tax return whether or not tax is due. Taxpayers include residents with taxable income of any source and non-resident individuals and enterprises doing business in Perrysburg. There is no age or income limit.
In lieu of a tax return, retirees with no foreseeable taxable income may file a retiree exemption form for all future
years. The retiree exemption form can be found online or by contacting the tax division office.
For after-hours deposit of tax returns, with or without payments, a secure drop-slot is located in the atrium between
the police station and the municipal building.
Joining Bert and Mary in the park for a Jolly Holiday
are, front row: Mary Willis, Taylor Eureste, Cydnie
McCullough, Kayleen Kalb, Carter Brownfield, Aubrey
Evans, Jaxon Cannon, Faith Bierley, Eishat Ahmed,
Karen Gonzalez, Kate Lake, Leo Romp. Second row:
Reid Frankevic, Lauren Mueller, Nikki Sundermeier,
Hanya El-Shamy, Patrick Marquette, Victor Paredes,
Elese Santus, Gus Willis, Bon Romp and Lukas Lenke.
Not pictured: Ethan Bielefeld, Kristine Harvey and Jeet
Shaha.
PHS drama students polish dance steps for ‘Mary Poppins’
Members of the Drama
Club at Perrysburg High
School are polishing dance
steps and fine tuning harmonies for the upcoming production of “Mary Poppins.”
Under the direction of codirectors Rob Gentry and
Joel Hamilton, vocal
coach/accompanist Nicole
Spadafore, choreographer
Clark Ausloos and assistant
scenic designer Perry King,
they are making sure everything is done “in the most
delightful way.”
Performances are scheduled for Thursday, April 23,
through Saturday, April 25, at
7:30 p.m., with matinee performances on Saturday, April
25, and Sunday, April 26, at
2:30 p.m. All performances
are in the PHS auditorium
located at 13385 Roachton
Road.
“Mary Poppins” is the
story of the Banks family
from London. Things are not
going well for the family; the
children, Jane and Michael,
are out of control and are in
need of a new nanny. Mr.
Banks wants the new nanny
to be strict, but Jane and
Michael have their own ideas
about what sort of person she
should be. When a mysterious woman named Mary
Poppins appears at their
doorstep, the family finds
that she’s the answer to their
prayers, but in a rather peculiar way.
Mary Poppins takes the
children on many magical
adventures, including on the
rooftops of London and a
magical stroll in the park.
Not only are these adventures
memorable for the children,
Please turn to page 2➧
By Deb Buker
In 1968, the Ohio State
Buckeye football team won
the NCAA championship
and the Detroit Tigers won
the World Series. The phrase
“Book ‘em, Danno” was
made popular by actor Jack
Lord who portrayed Steve
McGarrett in the original
“Hawaii Five-O” television
series.
“And, 1968 was the year
that our corporate citizen of
the year established a business in a three-car garage,”
said Wood County Commissioner Doris Herringshaw
announcing the Corporate
Citizen of the Year at the
22nd annual Wood County
Economic Development
Commission (WCEDC) dinner.
Forty-seven years later,
added the commissioner, the
business remains family
owned and operated by second generation family members and a third generation
nephew.
“Our Corporate Citizen
of the Year employs 27
skilled machinists, engineers
and support personnel,” said
Commissioner Herringshaw.
“The company provides precision machine component
parts, mechanical assembly,
and engineering design services to industry across the
world. They are located in
Perrysburg Township.”
The commissioner told
the more than 500 people
attending the dinner at the
Hilton Garden Inn, that the
Corporate Citizen of the
Year has an excellent reputation for innovation and quality, reliability and speed and
state-of-the-art facilities and
equipment.
“Congratulations to the
2015 Corporate Citizen of
the Year–Northwood Industries,” announced the commissioner.
Accepting the award for
Northwood Industries was
Kurt Miller, company president.
“On behalf of our company, we are humbled and
honored to receive this
recognition from Wood
County where we were
founded 47 years ago,” said
The Wood County Economic Development Commission 2015 Corporate Citizen of the Year award was presented to Northwood Industries of Perrysburg Township.
From left, are Wood County commissioners Jim Carter and Doris Herringshaw; Northwood Industries president Kurt Miller and his wife Laura Miller of Perrysburg, and Commissioner Joel Kuhlman.
Mr. Miller. “Northwood
Industries was started by my
dad, Jim Miller. And when
dad initially started the business, he really didn’t have a
vision for the company. His
motivation, however, was to
figure out how he could
work a second job and stay
close to home at night.”
The founder received his
first order from Owens Illinois to build wooden crates
for transporting large glass
panels.
“Dad won that order for
two reasons,” Mr. Miller
told those attending. “The
first was that he had space to
build them. And the second
reason is that he actually had
a pickup truck that could
haul the crate to where they
needed to be at the end of
the job.
“So dad learned a couple
things on that first order.
One was that there were
always people willing to
help someone with some
ambition. And the other was,
while getting the sale is
vital, the job is really not
complete until it is delivered.
“Dad had a passion to
help engineers make their
ideas work. He coupled that
passion with his natural
mechanical aptitude and the
machining skills he learned
while working for his fatherin-law in a machine shop.
“The vision of the company evolved into helping
engineers develop their
ideas into working prototypes and delivering those in
a short period of time.”
His father built an 800square-foot garage in the
backyard of the family home
to house his shop. He
worked part-time–evenings,
weekends and holidays.
“Dad’s office was in the
basement of the house, mom
prepared invoices and paid
bills from a converted family room,” recalled the son.
“And when we did have
business meetings, they usually were held at the kitchen
table and just to save time,
they were normally done
over dinner.”
The Millers’ son and
daughter worked in the shop
on weekends and during
school breaks.
“We
would
clean
machines, sweep floors,
count parts and we would
even run machines that dad
had set up so that we could
safely operate them,” the
son recalled. “Dad always
had something for us to do.”
In 1986, Mr. Miller
decided to go full time with
his business and was joined
by his son the same year
after graduating from the
University of Toledo. The
father purchased a steel
warehouse in north Toledo,
and the company expanded
to nine employees.
And with continued
growth, almost 10 years
later, the company purchased property in the Cedar
Business Center on State
Route 795 in Perrysburg
Township.
“Just like the lesson he
learned on his first sale, dad
found there were always
people willing to help,” said
the son. “Some of that help
came from the guidance of
Tom Blaha [WCEDC past
executive director] who
helped secure a tax abatement on the facility. The
other came from a gentleman named Dick Kelsey
from Rudolph Libby. Dick
helped turn our project into
a reality.”
Northwood Industries’
new home was completed in
1999. Then in 2013, the
company expanded its facility doubling its size to
23,000-square-feet.
“After running the business for 34 years, dad
retired,” said the son.
“Today, my wife Laura and I
operate the business together
with our 25 employees. We
also are happy to have our
nephew represent the third
generation of our business.
“In the early days, we
were considered a machine
shop or contract job shop.
As business grew and our
capabilities expanded, we
have grown to become a
Please turn to page 2➧
Penta Career Center Superintendent Ron Matter featured speaker at Wood County
Economic Development Commission annual dinner–‘Good Jobs in Wood County’
By Deb Buker
“Good jobs right here in
Wood County. Let me say
that again–Good jobs right
here in Wood County,” said
Ron Matter, Penta Career
Center superintendent. “That
could be a statement, a goal
or even a question that
everyone would be very
interested in or very much in
support of.”
Speaking to more than
500 people at the Wood
County Economic Development
Commission’s
(WCEDC) annual dinner,
Mr. Matter stated that good
jobs are a critical issue for
the Wood County commissioners and an important driving force for all local city,
village and township leaders
as well as their business
counterparts.
“And I know that at
Penta Career Center, good
jobs is something that has
always been of great interest
and importance to us,” he
added. “We’ve had the privilege for 50 years to be an
integral part of that ongoing
conversation about workforce development and good
jobs in Wood County and
across this region, both at
the high school and adult
training levels.”
The superintendent read
a statement from Alan Loofbourrow, vice president of
Chrysler Power Train, that
he made in May 1966 at a
workforce conference–one
day after the dedication of
Penta County Joint Vocational School.
“Considering this nationwide shortage of trained
manpower, it stands to reason that the parts of our
country which do the best
job of educating and training
young people are going to
have the most success in
attracting new industry. The
Penta County Joint Vocational School–which some
of you helped dedicate yesterday–was one of the deciding factors in our decision to
locate our new machining
plant in the Toledo area.
“I can tell you from
experience that it is a lot
easier to find bricks and
mortar today than it is to
find the people to man the
machines in a complex
industrial plant. Wherever
an expanding company can
find the people it needs, it
will bring the bricks, mortar
and machines.”
That statement was made
50 years ago, said the superintendent.
“If you did not know the
context, it could just have
easily been made in recent
days or months here in Ohio
or anywhere across the
country,” he added. “You
see this challenge about
good jobs and workforce
development is not just limited to Wood County, northwest Ohio or the state of
Ohio. It is a nationwide
challenge that we all have
been trying to figure out and
get the competitive advantage on each other as states,
as regions, as counties and
communities.
“And those regions who
figure this out to gain that
competitive advantage will
be the economic development winners–those who
can create and develop a
comprehensive plan to train
and attract a workforce to
retain and add jobs; those
who can engage a broad
Ron Matter, superintendent of Penta Career Center,
was the featured speaker at the annual dinner.
base of the community to
have this discussion and
generate the ideas and needed change–that is who will
see success.”
The
superintendent
believes that conversation
about education and training
during and after high school
needs to change.
“For too many young
people, the only message
they hear in the media, from
their peers, from their parents, from their counselors
and teachers, is that fouryear degree is the only path
to success,” he said. “At
Penta and in Wood County,
we know that belief could
not be further from the
truth.”
The ratio of jobs in the
economy is 1:2:7–which has
remained constant for more
than 60 years.
“For every one occupation requiring a master ’s
degree or more, there are
two professional jobs that
require a four-year college
degree and seven jobs that
require a one-year certificate
or two-year degree. And
these are the highly skilled
jobs that are in great demand
today,” he said.
“This ratio is fundamental in all industries. It was
the same in 1950, the same
in 1990 and will be the same
in 2030. Well-intentioned
efforts to push high school
graduates straight to a four-
year university will not
change the types of jobs that
continue to dominate our
economy.
“I share in the belief of
all Ohioans that we want our
high school and adult students to be college and
career ready. The challenge
is providing well-planned
pathways for these individuals, taking advantage of
training opportunities at the
appropriate career centers,
Ohio technical centers, community colleges and four
year institutions here in
Ohio.”
Two years ago a Good
Jobs committee was formed
in collaboration with the
county commissioners,
WCEDC, Ohio Means Jobs,
Wood County, City of Bowling Green economic development, numerous business
leaders, labor unions and
contractor associations,
Owens Community College,
Bowling Green State University and Penta.
“We have been meeting
on and off for about two
years trying to move the
needle on this paradigm
shift for Wood County,” said
the superintendent. “It is a
slow process, but one that
all of us need to be engaged
in because other counties in
this region and across the
state and country are having
the same conversations trying to make that same paradigm shift in workforce
training.”
There is a supply and
demand problem–plenty of
demand from employers for
high school and adult learners but students are in short
supply, he said.
Please turn to page 2➧
Page 2 — April 1, 2015 — PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL
PHS drama students polish dance steps for ‘Mary Poppins’
➧Continued from page 1
but they also have a profound effect on Mr. and Mrs.
Banks.
Playing townspeople in
the park are Mary Willis,
Taylor Eureste, Cydnie
McCullough, Kayleen Kalb,
Carter Brownfield, Aubrey
Evans, Jaxon Cannon, Faith
Bierley, Eishat Ahmed,
Karen Gonzalez, Kate Lake,
Leo Romp, Reid Frankevic,
Lauren Mueller, Nikki Sundermeier, Hanya El-Shamy,
Patrick Marquette, Victor
Paredes, Elese Santus, Gus
Willis, Bon Romp, Lukas
Lenke, Ethan Bielefeld,
Kristine Harvey and Jeet
Shaha.
The chimney sweeps are
played by Leah Mattas,
Sarah Mgebroff, Amber
Wilkin, Colby Buzzell,
Maddie Dirrim, Emma Dennis, Kelsey Bartalsky, Alex
Gallerno, Justin McCamey,
Jack Xiao, Brooklyn Polluck, Nathan RowlandMiller, Abby Henry, Ally
Stegman, Lauren Hess,
McKenzie Weaver, Claire
Newberg, Katie Sanderson,
Kate Walcher, Michael Zito
and Emma Baumgartner.
Tickets cost $13 and can
be purchased at the box
office from 7 to 8 p.m. April
15, 16, and 20-22. In addition, the box office will
open one hour before each
show.
Tickets also may be purchased
online
at
www.tinyurl.com/Perrys
burgTheatre
starting
Wednesday, April 15, at 7:30
p.m. All seats are reserved.
The Perrysburg Theatre
Boosters will host a Tea
Party fund-raiser on Saturday, April 25, before the
matinee performance. Enjoy
tea (punch) and cake with
Mary, Bert and the rest of
the cast. The event begins
promptly at 1 p.m. The tea is
open to the public but space
is limited. Tickets are
required and can be purchased for $6 each at
www.tinyurl.com/Perrys
burgTheatre.
Ron Matter featured speaker
➧Continued from page 1
“Our enrollments have
room to grow and those who
take advantage of this training are experiencing success
in school-to-work job placements at area firms such as
Superior Wire, Radocy Inc.,
Whelco Industrial, Keimle
Hankins, Jerl Machine,
IMCO Carbide and more.
We are always looking for
additional partners for student placements.
“These students also are
experiencing success in
regional, state and national
competitions to demonstrate
their skills with numerous
gold, silver and bronze
medalists in these competitions. They also are going on
to apprenticeship opportunities with Iron Workers, the
Boilermakers and the Pipefitters.”
Next year, Penta Career
Center will add robotics and
advanced manufacturing
technology to its programming. The career center will
offer industry certifications
to high school and adult students in the following
areas–FANUC robotics,
pendants and CNC; Yaskawa
Motoman robotics and welding; industrial maintenance
training with programmable
logic controllers, and industrial maintenance training
with fluid power in
hydraulics and pneumatics.
Mr. Matter also noted
that the WCEDC executive
committee has committed to
Penta Career Center an
investment of $30,000 over
the next three years for
scholarship opportunities for
Wood County adults to
access the manufacturing
training programs at Penta to
help meet the workforce
needs of manufacturers in
the county.
In concluding, the superintendent read the following
quote: “We must find jobs
and employment for our
young people who are entering the labor market. This is
a duty for every elected
Democrat and every elected
U.S.P.S. #428-380
PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL
Republican. We must create
a climate for business and
industry to remain here and
to come here. This is our
finest hour in higher and
secondary education in our
state–technical and vocational education must reach
everybody in the state, and
Penta County is blazing the
trail to reach this goal.”
Mr. Matter told the group
that this was from remarks
made by former Governor
James Rhodes, on May 15,
1966, at the dedication ceremony for Penta County Joint
Vocational School District
upon completion of the first
year of operation of Penta
and Penta Technical College, or what is known today
as Owens Community College.
“This quote from almost
50 years ago is just as relevant today as it was back
then and it could have been
made by Governor Kasich or
any elected official in Ohio
today,” concluded the superintendent.
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
Website Address: www.perrysburg.com
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Easter closings
In observance of Good Friday, the following offices and
businesses will be closed on Friday, April 3, unless noted otherwise.
•City of Rossford offices
•Rossford and Way Public libraries will be closed Easter
Sunday, April 5
Stepping in time are chimney sweeps, front row: Leah
Mattas, Sarah Mgebroff, Amber Wilkin, Colby Buzzell,
Maddie Dirrim, Emma Dennis, Kelsey Bartalsky, Alex
Gallerno, Justin McCamey, Jack Xiao, Brooklyn Polluck.
Back row: Nathan Rowland-Miller, Abby Henry, Ally
Stegman, Lauren Hess, McKenzie Weaver, Claire Newberg, Katie Sanderson, Kate Walcher, Michael Zito and
Emma Baumgartner.
➧Continued from page 1
precision machine company.”
Northwood Industries
works with materials such
as steel, stainless steel,
brass, copper, bronze, titanium and plastics.
“Our team of tradesmen
have strong mechanical
aptitudes and understand
how things work,” said Mr.
Miller. “This enables us to
provide complete assemblies to our customers.”
The company offers
design engineering services to support customers’
engineering teams and
offers surrogate engineering services for customers
without an engineering
staff.
“Our engineers work
closely with clients to create solutions that meet
the time–we are short of
people.”
The company serves
customers in the agriculture, automotive finishing
business, energy and plastics, glass, metal processing and instrumentation.
“That all sounds fancy,
but we also have fixed a
farmer’s shaft for a tractor
and have been known to
make airplane parts once in
a while,” added the company president. “Components
produced at Northwood
end up used in many countries throughout the world
including Germany, Italy,
South Africa and Canada.”
Mr. Miller was quick to
add that the company is
grateful to be able to serve
companies in Wood County including First Solar,
Hirzel Canning and Brown
Perrysburg Township company named Corporate Citizen of the Year
their needs,” he explained.
“In addition to machining
and engineering, we maintain close relationships
with the network of key
suppliers who specialize in
value-added processes to
provide complete offerings
for our customers.”
For 25 years, Northwood Industries has maintained a state certified
apprenticeship program for
training and developing
employees. The program
requires on-the-job training and classroom-related
instruction.
“We have worked with
machine shop instructors at
area high schools and
Penta Career Center to find
candidates for the program,” said Mr. Miller.
“But it is not easy. Our
team talks about that all
Participants at the start of last year’s Band on the Run 5K.
announces holiday hours
5K to benefit Perrysburg Junior High Bands May 2 Museum
The Perrysburg Spafford from 3 to 5 p.m.
Perrysburg Junior High
School bands will present
their second annual Band
on the Run 5K run/walk,
superhero/princess run and
more on May 2.
Registration will start at
7:30 a.m. in the PJHS gymnasium, followed by the
superhero/princess run at 8
a.m., which is held on the
PJH track.
The 5K will follow that,
starting at 9 a.m. The 5K
starts and ends at the junior
6
$ 99
of community members
join us,” said Kraig Bentley, PJHS band director.
“Our boosters are helping
us to create a very fun event
that will help us meet critical needs in our band program. Come out May 2 to
support music and fitness.”
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• Miller’s Amish Chicken
• Homemade Kielbasa & Bratwurst
• The Boar’s Head Brand Deli Meats
• Bowman-Landis Free Range Fresh Turkeys
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Mr. Latta will speak at
7:30 a.m., at Way Library
in Perrysburg.
The program is open to
the public.
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The Perrysburg Kiwanis
Club will host United
States
Congressman
Bob Latta on Wednesday,
April 8.
ST
A
O
R
N
E
OV
TURKI EY
REMIUM
•Saturday, April 4, from
noon to 5 p.m.
•Sunday, April 5, closed.
Beginning April 12, new
Sunday hours are from 1 to
5 p.m.
Kiwanis Club to host Latta
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House Museums holiday
hours for this week are:
•Thursday, April 2, from
noon to 5 p.m.
•Friday, April 3, closed
from noon to 3 p.m.; open
For updates, “like” the
Facebook event page at
https://www.facebook.com/
PJHSbandontherun.
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high.
Everyone is invited to
participate, regardless of
their running ability.
The funds raised will
help maintain the PJHS
bands program.
The cost is $25 before
March 31, which includes a
T-shirt and goodie bag. It
will increase to $30 after
March 31, which does not
include a T-shirt or goodie
bag.
“We’d love to see a lot
Happy
Easter!
USDA CHOICE
SIRLOIN STEAK
theirs
Non-profit, faith-based care
Filtration.
“Over the years, we
have been blessed with
great customers who continue to honor us by letting
us serve them,” he said. “A
key to our success over the
years has been due to the
hard work and dedication
of our people. We spend a
great deal of time with
each other–they are our
second family. And there is
nothing like having great
teammates that you can
count on.
“We believe our future
is very bright, and we have
sufficient space to purchase and add new equipment, develop people and
attract customers.
“We are happy to call
Wood County our home.”
5
Bread Co.
HOURS:
M-F, 7:30 am–9 pm
Sat., 7:30 am–8 pm
Sun., 8:30 am–6 pm
In-Store Bakery
In-Store Delicatessen
Elm & 2nd Street
419-874-4325
www.kazmaiermarkets.com
Sale good through Saturday, April 4, 2015
Perrysburg Business and Service Directory
PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL — April 1, 2015 — Page 3
This is the most up-to-date directory of businesses in this community. Some of these businesses are new, and it
will be to your advantage to keep this directory as a handy reference for the many services available in this community. If you wish to be listed, please call 419-874-2528.
ASPHALT PAVING
Bowers Asphalt and Paving
6157 Walbridge Road . . . . . . . . .419-666-0516
ASSISTED LIVING and MEMORY CARE
Kingston Residence of Perrysburg
333 East Boundary Street . . . . . .419-872-6200
ATTORNEYS
Anspach Meeks Ellenberger, LLP
Garrick O. White
300 Madison Avenue
Suite 1600, Toledo . . . . . . . . .419-246-5757
Dombey & Hart
110 West Second Street . . . . . . . .419-874-3569
Handwork & Kerscher, LLP
1090 West South Boundary . . . . .419-872-6600
Gerald M. Kobil
118 West South Boundary . . . . . .419-874-3322
Leatherman & Witzler
Noll, Howard, Skaff & Pentycofe
353 Elm Street . . . . . . . . . . . . .419-874-3536
Michael Prephan, Jr.
105 Louisiana Avenue . . . . . . . . .419-874-2261
Robison, Curphey & O’Connell
Paul Croy
204 Farnsworth, Waterville . . .419-878-2931
AUTOMOTIVE REPAIR
Perrysburg Collision Service
135 West Third Street . . . . . . . . .419-874-8714
AWARDS AND ENGRAVING
All Star Trophy
7796 Ponderosa Rd., Suite C . . . .419-661-8711
BAKERIES
Morning Fresh Bakeries, Inc.
1121 Louisiana Avenue . . . . . . . .419-873-6688
BANKING and SAVINGS INSTITUTIONS
First Federal Bank
1077 Louisiana Avenue . . . . . . . .419-872-8326
The State Bank and Trust
610 East South Boundary . . . . . .419-874-2090
BATTERIES and ACCESSORIES
Dynalite Corporation
26040 A Glenwood Road . . . . . .419-873-1706
CATERING and FOOD SERVICE
Extra Virgin Food Services
25561 Fort Meigs Road, Suite E .419-874-0431
www.evfoodservices.com
CHILD CARE and TUTORING
Children’s Discovery Center
11090 Avenue Road . . . . . . . . . .419-874-8203
7033 Lighthouse Way . . . . . . . . .419-872-4510
CHIROPRACTOR
Turning Point Chiropractic
353 Elm Street, Suite B . . . . . . . .419-874-4840
www.MyTurningPointChiro.com
CLEANERS
Bel-Aire Cleaners
117 East Indiana Avenue . . . . . . .419-874-4259
26625 North Dixie Highway
RiverPlace . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .419-874-4205
CONCRETE
Stall’s Concrete Construction
332 East Third Street . . . . . . . . . .419-874-3963
CREDIT UNIONS
Maumee Valley Credit Union
1070 Commerce Drive . . . . . . . .419-872-1201
DANCE SCHOOL
Perrysburg Academy of the Performing Arts
156 West South Boundary . . . . . .419-874-6773
FARM SUPPLIES
Luckey Farmers, Inc.
11330 Avenue Road . . . . . . . . . .419-874-3525
FINANCIAL PLANNING
Citizen Advisory Group
702 Commerce Drive, Suite 130
Perrysburg . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .419-872-0204
www.citizenadvisory.com
Fourth Dimension Financial Group
27121 Oakmead Drive, Suite B .419-931-0704
www.fourthdimensionfinancial.com
Sharma Financial Services
26974 Eckel Road . . . . . . . . . . . .419-536-8213
Skotynsky Financial Group, LLC
Securities offered through Raymond James
Financial Services, Inc. Member FINRA/SIPC
213 Louisiana Avenue . . . . . . . . .419-873-1400
GARAGE DOOR OPENERS
Haas Garage Door Co.
26020 Glenwood Road . . . . . . . .419-874-4356
GROCERIES
Kazmaier’s
127 East Second Street . . . . . . . .419-874-4325
INSURANCE
BCA Insurance Group
28350 Kensington Lane . . . . . . .419-931-0742
www.bca-ins.com
PBK Insurance Agency
Patricia Bloomer-Kirkpatrick
13001 Roachton Road . . . . . .419-873-0100
Smithers Insurance Agency
229 Superior Street, Rossford . . .419-666-5703
State Farm Insurance,
Julie Spann Johnson
842 W. South Boundary . . . . .419-874-2039
State Farm Insurance,
Barry Van Hoozen
130 West South Boundary . . . .419-872-9444
T. Wood Agency, LLC
Trina Wood
112 Louisiana Avenue . . . . . . .419-874-4959
JEWELERS
Broer Freeman
Ottawa Hills Shopping Center
4328 West Central Avenue . . .419-536-5272
McGivern Company
112 West Second Street . . . . . . . .419-874-4473
LOCKSMITHS
Locke’s Locksmith . . . . . . . . . . . . . .419-874-3461
NEWSPAPERS
Perrysburg Messenger Journal
Holland-Springfield Journal
Point-Shoreland Journal
Rossford Record Journal
117 East Second Street . . . . . . . .419-874-4491
or 874-2528
NURSING CENTERS
The Manor at Perrysburg
250 Manor Drive
(off Three Meadows Dr.) . . . . .419-874-0306
Perrysburg Care and Rehabilitation Center
State Route 795
and Oregon Road . . . . . . . . . .419-666-0935
Perrysburg Commons Retirement Center
and Heartland of Perrysburg
Nursing/Rehab Facility
10542 Fremont Pike
Call for information . . . . . . . . .419-874-1931
HEATING and AIR CONDITIONING
Perrysburg Plumbing . . . . . . . . . . . .419-874-7163
Schwabel Heating . . . . . . . . . . . . . .419-874-9900
PHYSICAL THERAPY
Mike Olmstead’s Performance Over Pain
1090 W. South Boundary, Suite 200
performanceoverpain.com . . . . .419-872-1914
Physical Therapy Consultants of Perrysburg
Julie Gresko Olmstead
27064 Oakmead Drive . . . . . . . .419-874-6957
HOME HEALTH CARE
Comfort Keepers
109 West Fifth Street . . . . . . . . . .419-874-4880
PLUMBING SERVICES
Perrysburg Plumbing, Heating
& Air Conditioning . . . . . . . . . . .419-874-7163
577 Foundation class schedule for April
The 577 Foundation, located at 577 East Front
Street, Perrysburg, is offering
the following classes.
Pre-registration is required. For more information
or to make reservations, call
419-874-4174 or visit the
Website
at
www.577
foundation.org.
Adult Programs
Basic Balloon Twisting
Adults only are invited to
learn the basics of making
animals or other shapes out
of a balloon. Make them for
your children, grandchildren, family parties or just
for the fun of it. Supplies and
instructions
provided.
Catherine Jacks will lead
this class on Tuesday, April
7, from 6 to 7 p.m. The fee is
$15.
Carve A Kitten or Cat
Cats and kittens are full of
fun and personality. Capture
the individuality as you carve
a shelf sitter. Take your
carved pet home and paint it
to resemble your favorite cat
or kitten. Safety, sharpening
and technique will be discussed. Tools, safety equipment and wood blanks will
be provided. Jean McDonald
will lead this class on Thursday, April 9, from 6 to 9 p.m.
The fee is $25.
Gluten Free Baking
Explore the world of
gluten free cooking and baking. Don’t give up your favorite recipes or compromise
the taste. GF flours often enhance chocolate chip cookies
or blueberry scones. Apple
pies, focaccia and tabbouleh
are just as easy as they used
to be to make. Put some treats
together and leave with a GF
bread mix to try your own
creation. Leader Donna LarkWeiner offers this class on
Monday, April 13, from 1 to
3 p.m. The fee is $20.
Beaded Gemstone Jewelry
Learn to incorporate
chain into your beaded necklace and earring set. Pick
your chain style and gemstones from a vast selection
of Black Onyx, Turquoise,
Jasper, Crazy Lace Agate,
Tiger eye, Unakite, Blue
Goldstone, Snowflake Obsidian and more. No experience is needed. Bring
reading glasses, if needed.
Lauren Lake will lead this
class on Wednesday, April
15, from 6 to 8 p.m. The fee
is $30.
Garden Prep
Preparing a garden is the
key to a successful season.
Starting a new garden plot or
have had one for years–this
class is for you. Explore the
basics of what it takes to prepare that garden from planning the garden on paper, to
ensure good rotation of crops,
to preparing the soil. Compost is not the only soil building material you can use to
have a great garden. Learn
the ABC’s of preparing your
garden for success. Sister
Rita Wienken will lead this
class on Thursday, April 16,
from 6 to 8 p.m. The fee is
$10.
Saturday Pottery
This class will provide intermediate and advanced students specific pottery skill
instructions, individual attention and feature special
demonstrations. Pre-requisite: individuals must have
taken the 577 Adult Pottery
class. The following classes
will be offered:
•April 18, from 9 a.m. to
noon–“Clocks.”
•April 18, from 1:30 to
4:30 p.m.–“Salt and Pepper
Shakers.”
Classes are led by Julie
Beutler and Christy Cordell.
The fee is $18.
Garden Diseases
Learn to identify common
plant diseases in your fruit,
vegetables and flowers. Also,
steps to combat and cure
them. Early detection and
knowing what to look for are
your very best garden tools.
Preventative maintenance and
good solid garden practices
might be all you need to get
started. Vicki Gallagher will
lead the program on Sunday,
April 19, from 2 to 4 p.m.
The fee is $20.
Stamped Cards
and Paper Crafts
Celebrate spring as you
create Make six projects featuring pastel and bright colors. Make a Mother’s Day
gift, includes a treat and cards
for the mothers in your life.
Other cards for brides, babies, birthdays and more occasions. Projects feature a
variety of techniques from
chalk ink, heat embossing,
die cuts and embellishments.
The class is designed for new
and experienced stampers.
Chris Smith offers this class
on Monday, April 20, from
6:30 to 8:30 p.m. The fee is
$20.
Stained Glass Panels
Is making a stained glass
panel on your “bucket list?”
There are six panel designs to
choose from. No experience
is needed. Tools and materials provided. Plan to work on
the panel an hour or so at
home between classes. For a
photo, go to www.stevesglassclass.com. Steve Noblet
will lead this class on Thursdays, April 23 and 30, from
6:30 to 9:30 p.m. The fee is
$82.
Lebanese Spring
Sandwiches-Part 2
A falafel wrap sandwich
made with an assortment of
beans is a healthy alternative.
Wrapped with vegetables and
tahini sauce. A fresh spinach
sandwich wrap is so satisfying and light, this is a quick
favorite among family and
friends. A favorite of tabolee
and hummos will accompany
sandwiches.
Participants
should bring “to go” containers. Azeze Abdoney offers
this class on Saturday, April
25, from 12:30 to 4 p.m. The
fee is $20.
Relief Carve
Cheese Cutting Board
Showcase cheese and
crackers with a hand carved
cutting board. Carve a shallow relief on the back of a
small cutting board. Great for
gifts. Safety, sharpening and
technique will be discussed.
Tools, safety equipment and
wood blanks will be provided. Jean McDonald will
lead this class on Sunday,
April 26, from 1:30 to 4:30
p.m. The fee is $25.
Climate Hope
Through Local Foods
Food is a necessity, and
food choices have become increasingly abundant and critical. Climate change and
hope are intimately linked to
the food choices we make.
Discuss how soil quality and
locally grown, organic and
non-GMO foods are related
to responsible environmental
behaviors and human health.
Join in conversation and action planning to develop “do
something” local food strategies. Learn to talk to others
about food choices by instilling hope over fear. Leaders
Jodi Haney and Steve Evans
will lead this program on
Monday, April 27, from 6;30
to 8 p.m. The fee is $10.
Raku Pottery
Spend an evening finishing your pots in this Japanese
style firing, and enjoy a
potluck. Participants are
asked to bring a dish to share.
Pre-requisite: Must have
taken the six-week Adult Pottery class and have three to
five pots already bisque fired.
Leaders: Julie Beutler and
Christy Cordell offer this
class on Tuesday, April 28,
from 5 to 9 p.m. The fee is
$18.
Family/Youth
Programs
Partners in Fun
Designed for preschoolers
with an adult, participants
will create beautiful art projects.
•April 7–Go to the farm,
meet a cow and make some
butter.
•April 14–April showers
bring May flowers–make
some.
•April 21–Make a suncatcher.
•April 28–May Day is on
the way. Make some May
baskets and surprise some
friends.
The classes will be led on
Tuesdays, from 10 to 11 a.m.,
by Carol Jambard-Sweet. The
cost is $5 per child.
Swing, Swoop and Play
This parent/child class is
designed to help children
ages 2 to 5, with an adult, get
their winter wiggles out.
Sing, dance, make music and
participate in a variety of activities. Leader Carrie Chalfin
offers this class on April 8 or
22, from 10 to 10:45 a.m.
The fee is $5 per child.
Experience Music
Sing, say, dance and play
in this program especially de-
signed for the child’s absorbent mind. Children ages
2 to 6 with an adult can experience music through imitation,
exploration
and
sensorial activities. The fee is
$5 per child.
Leader Jennifer Blakeman
offers the following sessions:
•April 10, from 9:30 to
10:30 a.m.–Farm Animals
•April 17, from 9:30 to
10:30 a.m.–Around the
World
Beginner Native
American Flute
Students in grade 3
through adults can learn to
play and experience the beautiful sound of the Native
American flute. This class includes ownership of a handcrafted six-hole cedar Native
American styled flute, instruction in performance basics, handouts including
fingering chart, summary of
points covered, an original
and traditional song to play.
Leader David Rogers offers
this class on Saturday, April
11, from 10 to noon. The cost
is $40 per person.
Intermediate Native
American Flute
Students in grade 3
through adult can continue to
develop their ability to play
the Native American flute.
The class includes a review
of performance basics, ideas
for greater creativity, a guide
to reading music and Nakai
Tablature, embellishments,
vibrato, special effects, forms
of articulation. Participants
should bring their own five or
six hole Native American
flute and must be able to play
the Native American flute’s
natural scale. Leader David
Rogers offers this class on
Saturday, April 11, from 1 to
3 p.m. The fee is $40.
Nurturing Nature
NW Ohio Leave No
Child Inside educators,
“Ladies Five,” present multithemed programs to connect
children naturally with the
outdoors. Dress for the
weather and join in activities, stories, snack and sometimes a keepsake. The
program is open to children
ages 2 to 5 with an adult.
The fee is $6 per child. The
following sessions are
planned:
•April 16, from 10 to 11
a.m.–“Sing a new song” for
migrating birds are returning
to northwest Ohio. Prepare to
sing about spring birds, meet
some clever bird puppets and
even make one. Venture outside to spot birds, bird’s nests
and materials that they might
use. The leader is Joyce
Davis.
•April 30, from 10 to 11
a.m.–Did you know frogs go
back to dinosaur times?
Learn about these adaptable
amphibians that give Toledo
its nickname, Frog City; find
out why? Make a “frog sound
kit” and head outdoors to
search for sights and sounds
of spring. The leaders is
Sandy Gratop.
Family Pottery
Adults and children in
preschool and kindergarten
can enjoy an exploration of
hand built pottery projects.
Make projects with pinch,
slab or extruded clay techniques. Make projects together or individually from
demonstrations. Decorate
with colored slips. The 577
will finish pieces with a clear
glaze. Connie Vasbinder offers this class on Tuesday,
April 21, from 10 to 11:30
a.m. The fee is $15 per youth
and per adult.
PRINTERS
Welch Publishing Co.
117 East Second Street . . . . . . . .419-874-4491
or 874-2528
PSYCHOLOGISTS
Ackerman-Spain Counseling Services, LLC
134 West South Boundary
Suite MM . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .419-873-0891
REAL ESTATE
A.A. Green Realty, Inc.
26580 North Dixie Highway . . . .419-931-7355
Welles Bowen Realtors
1677 Lance Pointe, Maumee . . .419-891-0888
RENTAL HALLS
Graystone Banquet Hall and Conference Center
29101 Hufford Road . . . . . . . . . .419-874-5016
RESTAURANTS
Burger King “Home of the Whopper”
10796 Fremont Pike . . . . . . . . . .419-874-5111
Casa Barron
209 Louisiana Avenue . . . . . . . . .419-874-5361
Fricker’s
27390 Helen Drive . . . . . . . . . . .419-874-3605
Hot Head Burritos
104 East South Boundary Street . .419-872-2072
Marco’s Pizza
629 West South Boundary . . . . . .419-874-1968
McDonald’s Restaurant
10163 Fremont Pike . . . . . . . . . .419-874-2538
26540 N. Dixie Highway . . . . . .419-872-2210
The Wayward Inn
1213 Schreier Road, Rossford . . .419-666-3288
SEWER SERVICE
Clean Thru Sewer Service
905 Bexton Drive . . . . . . . . . . . .419-874-9407
TAX SERVICE
Preferred Tax Service
148 East South Boundary . . . . . .419-872-0600
TOOL RENTAL
Black Swamp Equipment
12418 Williams Road . . . . . . . . .419-872-9944
Wellman Rental
26860 Eckel Road . . . . . . . . . . . .419-874-7951
VETERINARIANS
South Suburban Animal Hospital
5100 Brockway Drive . . . . . . . . .419-872-0920
WINDOW CLEANING
Perrysburg Window & Gutter Cleaning
www.pburgwindowclng.com . . .419-874-2482
Suburban Window Cleaning
7796 Ponderosa Unit G . . . . . . .419-661-8550
Business News
Otterbein Senior Lifestyle Choices is implementing the
Music and Memory℠ program throughout all of their locations in the state of Ohio. As of March 5, all of the Otterbein locations in Perrysburg, Springboro, Lebanon,
Cridersville, North Shore, Portage Valley, St. Marys,
Maineville, Middletown, New Albany, and Monclova have
completed the Music and Memory certification training and
will be introducing the program to their communities in the
near future.
Music and Memory is a non-profit organization that brings
personalized music to older persons through digital music
technology in order to improve the quality of life. The organization trains nursing home staff and other industry professionals how to create and provide personalized playlists for
residents using iPods. The program allows those struggling
with Alzheimer’s, dementia and other cognitive and physical
challenges to reconnect with the world through music-triggered memories. The group’s goal is to create a network of
Music and Memory certified elder care facilities, and make
this form of personalized therapy a standard of care throughout the health care industry. Otterbein is looking forward to
becoming one of these partners.
“It is thrilling to experience the excitement that Music and
Memory creates. Everyone knows someone who can benefit,
and the impact on each individual is powerful,” said Donna
Coleman, director of charitable gift planning for Otterbein
and member of their Music and Memory implementation
team. “Board members, residents, family members, employee
partners, contributors and volunteers are jumping on board.
It’s great to be involved in the launch of this program.”
Card Catalog at Way to host
scavenger hunt, April 18
Way Library’s Card Catalog series aimed at 20 to 40somethings, continues with a
Perrysburg photo scavenger
on Saturday, April 18, at 2
p.m.
Participate in a team of up
to four people (the library
will form teams) and take
pictures of the items on the
list.
Register
online
at
http://tinyurl.com/pd6ygdc or
by calling 419-874-3135, extension 112.
Participants should bring
their phone or digital camera.
The hunt will begin at the library.
This program is free, and
those in the 20 to 40 age
group are welcome. This is an
adults-only program.
Each month, the Card Catalog presents a different
event–movies,
lectures,
crafts, or games–after hours
at the library.
For more information
about upcoming events, visit
the
website
at
http://www.facebook.com/
thecardcatalogatway or call
419-874-3135, extension 112.
Page 4 —April 1, 2015 — PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL
It’s
on the
Lecture to discuss importance of advance directives
Hospice of Northwest
Ohio and the Advance Care
Planning Coalition of Greater
Toledo will host an evening
with respected physician and
author Angelo Volandes,
M.D., on April 28, at 7 p.m.,
at Premier Catering, 4480
Heatherdowns Boulevard,
Toledo.
The free, hour-long community event will emphasize
the importance of having conversations about a person’s
wishes if he or she were unable to speak due to an illness
or accident.
In his new book, “The
Conversation: A Revolutionary Plan for End-of-Life
Care,” Dr. Volandes makes
the case that the most important tool in medicine is, in
fact, the conversation be-
tween the physician and patient. He contends that if doctors
explain
options–including the choice
to forgo certain medical interventions that are often of little
benefit to patients with advanced illness–then patients
can better understand their
options and set clear goals for
how they wish to spend the
remainder of their lives.
Equally if not more important, it is critical that the
conversation is taken one step
further and shared with family members who would be
called upon to make medical
decisions in the event you
could not speak for yourself.
While these conversations are
imperative near the end of
life, they are just as important
for younger people.
Dr. Volandes will discuss
ways to empower individuals
and their families to advocate
for an individual’s wishes before a crisis occurs.
Dr. Volandes practices internal medicine at Massachusetts General Hospital in
Boston, and is on faculty at
Harvard Medical School. He
is co-founder and president of
Advance Care Planning
(ACP) Decisions, a nonprofit foundation implementing systems and technologies
to improve the quality of care
delivered to patients in the
healthcare system.
Advance registration is required for the lecture by calling 419-931-5190 or online at
www.hospicenwo.org. Light
refreshments will be provided.
A free Non Profits Matter
event will be held Saturday,
April 18, from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m., at Lighthouse Landing
Hall, 4441 North Summit
Street.
Non-profit organizations
are invited to set up a space to
hand out information, sell
items or recruit volunteers.
There are 30 spots available.
An eight-foot table will be provided, and there is no cost to
participate.
Volunteers–children’s
groups, bands, etc.–also are
sought to provide entertainment. For more information,
to reserve a spot, or to sign up
to provide entertainment, send
an
e-mail
to
[email protected]
for Sylvania
Maple and
Main Festival
Non-profit organizations sought Artists sought
Letters 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. Due to limited space,
coverage of community news, and production costs, only two letters regarding a certain issue will be printed each week. Time and space permitting, all other letters will be posted on the newspaper’s web site,
www.perrysburg. com.
The newspaper reserves the right to accept or reject letters, and to
edit them for clarity and length.
All letters need a signature of the writer and an address and phone
number for verification before publishing.
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
Behind PANERA Bread across from Kroger on Rt. 20
HOURS M­TH 9­6 • F­SAT 8­6 • SUNDAY 9­5 419­874­2877
$1 OFF ANY
EXTERIOR WASH
Expires 4/29/15.
Excludes Full Service.
Not valid with other offers.
P
$1 OFF ANY
EXTERIOR WASH
Expires 4/29/15.
Excludes Full Service.
Not valid with other offers.
W
419­874­2877
Artists are being sought for
the Maple and Main Art Fair
to be held May 30 and 31 in
downtown Sylvania.
Organizers are hoping to
book 100 artists and numerous
musicians to be part of the
fourth annual event, which
will feature fine art, music and
food.
Artists will line Main
Street, from Monroe to Erie
streets, and the deadline for
artist applications is April 5.
The event will run on Saturday, May 30, from 11 a.m.
to 7:30 p.m. and Sunday, May
31, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
On May 29, the Sylvania
Chamber of Commerce will
sponsor a gala honoring the
2015 inductees into the Sylvania Distinguished Artist Hall
of Fame, in the Train Barn of
the historical village.
The event is held in conjunction with the Sylvania
Area Chamber of Commerce
and serves as a formal kick off
for the weekend.
For more information or to
register, visit
https://
www.zapplication.org/eventinfo.php?ID=3832.
Classifieds
get results!
PUBLIC RECORD
Township Police Report
March 20 to 26, 2015
Friday, March 20
Rescue
runs,
McCutcheonville at Roachton
roads, (2) 28000 block Starbright Boulevard, 10000
block Fremont Pike, 20000
block East River Road; incident reports, 8000 block Avenue Road, 10000 block
Fremont Pike.
Saturday, March 21
Accident, West River at
Hull Prairie roads.
Sunday, March 22
Rescue runs, (2) 28000
block Starbright Boulevard,
7000 block Reitz Road; underage consumption, 10000
block Fremont Pike; burglary, 11000 block Roachton
Road.
Monday, March 23
Accident, Brown at Turnbridge drives; rescue runs,
7000 block Reitz Road,
10000 block Roachton Road,
J at 2nd streets, 28000 block
Kensington Lane, 8000
block Mandell Road; alarm,
28000 block Kensington
Lane; identity theft, 30000
block Waterford Drive; violation of temporary protection order, 27000 block
Oregon Road.
Tuesday, March 24
Accidents, 100 block J
Street, Oregon Road at Fremont Pike; rescue runs,
Roachton
at
McCutcheonville roads, 20000
block Oregon Road, 20000
block Oak Meadow Drive,
28000 block Starbright
Boulevard, 7000 block Reitz
Road, 20000 block Tracy
Road; alarm, 10000 block
Fremont Pike; found property, 10000 block Fremont
Pike; theft, 9000 block Parliament Place; domestic violence, 27000 block Tracy
Road; incident report, 23000
block
McCutcheonville
Road.
Wednesday, March 25
Rescue runs, 20000 block
Oregon Road, 7000 block
South Wilkinson Way, 20000
block Kensington Lane,
10000 block Ford Road; fire
call, 9000 block Clark Drive
West; theft, 6000 block Par-
liament Place; telephone harassment, 29000 block
White Road; assist outside
agency, 28000 block Oregon
Road; disorderly conduct,
10000 block Fremont Pike.
Thursday, March 26
Rescue runs, 20000 block
Lime City Road, 8000 block
Chrysler Drive, 10000 block
Waterview Drive, 7000
block Lunitas Lane; fire call,
8000 block Latcha Road;
identity theft, 23000 block
Carter Road, (2) 10000
block Fremont Pike.
March 20 to 27, 2015
Friday, March 20
Accident, 600 block
Maumee Western Reserve
Road; medic runs, 300 block
East Boundary Street, 1600
block Brigham Drive, 7100
block South Wilkinson Way,
600 block Delaware Drive,
Pine at West South Boundary
streets, 1100 block Village
Square Drive; alarms, 27300
block Carronade Drive, 300
block East Sixth Street; theft,
100 block Edgewood Drive;
telephone harassment, 25500
block Seminary Road; family
disturbance, 500 block West
Eighth Street.
Saturday, March 21
Accidents, I-75 north at
milemark 192, 100 block West
South Boundary Street, 1000
block Louisiana Avenue;
medic runs, 7100 block South
Wilkinson Way, (2) 12400
block Five Point Road, unit
block Dr. McAuley Court;
alarm, 1500 block Elk Court;
theft, 6100 block Levis Commons Boulevard.
Sunday, March 22
Accident, Walnut at West
Front streets; medic runs, 300
block East Seventh Street, 400
block West South Boundary
Street, 26000 block North
Dixie Highway, unit block Dr.
McAuley Court; alarms, 600
block West South Boundary
Street, 12000 block Williams
Road; fraud, 2400 block Mission Hill Drive; criminal damage, 26000 block Willowbend
Road, 1500 block Woodstream
Road; peace disturbance,
26700 block Lakevue Drive;
civil dispute, 1100 block Tricia
Court.
Monday, March 23
Medic runs, (2) 7100 block
South Wilkinson Way, (2)
1600 block Brigham Drive, (2)
100 block St. Martin’s Place,
26000 block Willowbend
Road, 900 block East Boundary Street; alarm, 26400 block
Fort Meigs Road; fraud, (2)
200 block West Indiana Avenue, 26900 block North Dixie
Highway;
threats, 27000
block Carronade Drive
Tuesday, March 24
Accidents, North Dixie
Highway at Williams Road,
28500 block Stonecroft Drive;
medic runs, (2) 200 block Elm
Street, 1600 block Brigham
Drive; alarms, 2000 block
Michael Owens Way Boulevard, 25800 block West River
Road; civil dispute, 26800
block North Dixie Highway;
disorderly conduct, 27900
block White Road; domestic
violence, 100 block Fox Hill
Lane; theft, 2300 block Goldenrod Lane.
Wednesday, March 25
Accidents, I-475 south at
North Dixie Highway, 27300
block Carronade Drive, West
South Boundary Street at
Louisiana Avenue; medic runs,
7100 block South Wilkinson
Way, 500 block Garfield
Drive, 100 block Dr. McAuley
Court, unit block Dr. McAuley
Court; alarms, 3600 block
River Ridge Way, 900 block
Brookfield Lane, 600 block
Eckel Road; family disturbance, 26700 block Lakevue
Drive; criminal damage,
29100 block West River Road.
Thursday, March 26
Accident, I-75 north at Fremont Pike; medic runs, unit
block Dr. McAuley Court,
27000 block Carronade Drive,
(2) 1600 block Brigham
Drive, 7100 block South
Wilkinson Way, 300 block
Lighthouse Drive; fire call,
6100 block Levis Commons
Boulevard; theft, 300 block
Walnut Street.
Friday, March 27
Accidents, 100 block
Louisiana Avenue, North
Dixie Highway at Levis Commons Boulevard; medic runs,
300 block Lighthouse Drive,
unit block Dr. McAuley Court;
alarms, 26900 block Eckel
Road, 100 block Trinity Court,
1000 block Commerce Drive,
25500 block Seminary Road,
6100 block Levis Commons
Boulevard.
Saturday, March 28
Accidents, North Dixie
Highway at Eckel Junction
Road; medic runs, 25800
block West River Road, 500
block Willow Lane, 200 block
Zoar Drive, unit block Exeter
Drive; alarm, 700 block Briarwood Circle.
Sunday, March 29
Medic runs, 3500 block
Rivers Edge Drive, 600 block
Prairie Rose Drive, 27100
block West River Road, 200
block Zoar Drive; alarms, 600
block Eckel Road, (4) 400
block West South Boundary
Street, (3) 1000 block Commerce Drive, 27200 block
North Dixie Highway, (2)
26500 block North Dixie
Highway, 900 block West
Boundary Street, 12600 block
Eckel Road, 25700 block Edinborough Circle, 26600 block
Eckel Road, 12900 block
Eckel Junction Road, 500
block West Sixth Street, 13300
block Roachton Road, 2000
block Michael Owens Way
Boulevard.
Monday, March 30
Medic runs, 300 block
Blue Jacket Road, 200 block
Zoar Drive.
The following cases were
finalized in Perrysburg Municipal Court March 1 to 15.
An additional $78 in court
costs was sentenced for each
case, unless otherwise noted.
Speed
Ali M. Burkett, Ashbury
Drive, $150 fine; Kimberly
A. Forren, Hollenbeck Drive,
$35 fine; Evelyn I. Lane,
Bexley Drive, $83 fine;
Rachel A. Roudebush, Grand
Bank Way, $45 fine; Beryl L.
Stemen, East Seventh Street,
$40 fine; Bernard L. Sailer,
Turnbridge Drive, $57 fine;
Marissa A. Myers,Waterstone
Lane, $53 fine; Kristen M.
Rodzos, Winding River
Court, $53 fine; Veronica L.
Mora, Coe Court, $45 fine;
Robert K. Garee, Black Oak
Court, $54 fine; Steven
Kruse, Harrison Road, $45
fine; Virgina R. McCook,
Fort Meigs Road, $75 fine;
Heather N. Caris, Morgan
Place, $60 fine; Yoshihiro
Ozaki, Waterstone Lane, $94
fine; Joshua Rains, Eckel
Junction Road, $51 fine;
Bennett M. Westfall, South
Redhawk Drive, $63 fine;
Matthew J. Cohan, Birch
Drive, $75 fine.
Seat Belt
William
S. Kakmis,
Southwood Drive, $30 fine,
$63 court costs; Trevor L.
McCullough,
Edgewood
Drive, $30 fine, $63 court
costs; Nicole M. Eli, Twinbrook Drive, $30 fine, $63
court costs.
Registration Violation
Timothy J. Lake, East
Fifth Street, $60 fine; Tifanie
J. Keeton, Sandstone Road,
$45 fine; Joshua R. Selley,
Oak Knoll Road, $60 fine.
Traffic Control Device
Urban J. Funke, Callander
Court, $45 fine; Kimberly E.
Czech, Avenue Road, $55
fine.
Operating a Vehicle Under
the Influence
Matthew R. Clark, Barlow
Crossing, $575 fine, 180 days
jail, 165 suspended, three
year license suspension;
Suzanne R. Hamilton, Ayers
Road, $525 fine, 180 days,
170 suspended, two year license suspension.
Physical Control/
Intoxication
Calvin M. Pruitt, Adams
Court, $375 fine, 180 days
jail, 174 suspended, one year
license suspension; Robert J.
Kaminski, Portside Circle,
$375 fine, 33 days jail, 30
suspended, six month license
suspension.
Assured Clear Distance
Somer L. McClain, Millcroft Road, $55 fine; Collin J.
Andrews, West Third Street,
$55 fine.
Failure to Control
Samuel M. Romain,
Hunters Run, $55 fine.
No Operator’s License
Michele L. Wright, Saddle
Horn Drive, $75 fine; Chaundra C. Austin, Lime City
Road, $30 fine.
Other Traffic Convictions
Michael Fought, Quail
Road, improper pass, $45
fine, $45 suspended.
Scot A. Masell, Hull
Prairie Road, tag/sticker, $45
fine.
Jill T. Balibrea, East
Boundary Street, improper
start/backing, $55 fine.
Karen M. Berry, East
Front Street, driving under
suspension, $125 fine.
Wesley E. Berger, Tracy
Creek Road, stop sign, $45
fine.
Dennis M. Warne, Eckel
Junction Road, tag/sticker,
$45 fine.
Joseph R. Balas, East
South Boundary, expired
plates, $45 fine.
Robert J. Kaminski, Portside Circle, reckless operation, $37 fine, no court costs.
March 14 to 27, 2015
Saturday, March 14
Theft, 22200 block Mercer Road, 22100 block Mercer Road; suspicious person,
25300 block Saddlebrook
Boulevard.
Tuesday, March 17
Animal running loose,
22400 block North Dixie
Highway; suspicious inci-
dent, 24800 block Lake
Meadows Drive.
Saturday, March 21
Accident, 20400 block
Haskins Road; alarms,
13600 block Reitz Road,
19700 block North Dixie
Highway.
Tuesday, March 24
Fire call, 11800 block
Sugar Ridge Road.
Wednesday, March 25
Accident, 16700 block
Middleton Pike; alarms,
13600 block Reitz Road,
23000 block Pargillis Road.
Thursday, March 26
Fire call, 20100 block
Pine Lake Road.
Friday, March 27
Accident, I-75 south at
milemark 187.
Perrysburg City Police Report
Perrysburg Municipal Court
$PNF4BJM8JUI.F
419­874­2877
:HVW,QGLHV+LGHDZD\
7PZBHF
To the residents of Perrysburg:
It’s that time of year again,
when I beg and plead with
you to not buy ducklings to
put in your children’s Easter
baskets.
For those who haven’t
read my annual letter, the
ducklings that you see at feed
stores are not wild Mallards,
which are protected by Federal law and are illegal to sell.
Those ducklings are flightless
domestic ducks who are
meant to live on farms and be
taken care of by humans.
They do not migrate, and they
do not know how to care for
themselves in the wild. If you
dump them at local ponds
thinking that they will be all
right, you are wrong. Eventually, they will either starve to
death or be eaten by area
predators.
The same goes for those
school projects in which you
are asked to adopt the duckling after the class is finished
with it: they cannot fly and are
entirely dependent on humans
for their survival. Unless you
are prepared to take care of
that duck for the next 10
years, please don't buy or
adopt it. Instead, give your
kids what they really want for
Easter: candy and lots of it.
Kelly Meister-Yetter
Have a news tip?
Do you have an idea
for a good story in the
Perrysburg community?
Call the Journal at 419874-4491 or send an email with your news to
[email protected]
Kris S. Kelley, D.D.S.
Michael J. Thebes, D.D.S.
Gentle Family Dentistry
13003 Roachton Road
Perrysburg, OH 43551
Phone: 419-874-7071
Also located at:
735 Haskins Road,
Bowling Green, OH
419-353-1412
Evening & Saturday appointments available.
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See our NEW website: www.PERRYSBURGANTIQUES.COM
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Koralewski named Kiwanis
Navy Seaman Cameron Tafelski serving aboard Littoral combat ships
said Seaman Tafelski.
A 2012 Perrysburg High
Student of the Month for March School
Following an 18-month
graduate and Perrys-
Joseph Koralewski, a
senior in the two-year marketing program at Penta Career Center, has been named
Student of the Month for
March by the Perrysburg Kiwanis Club.
In the Penta marketing
program, students obtain
skills in marketing, distribution, management, sales,
promotion and entrepreneurship. Students experience a
wide range of dynamic business strategies for creating,
communicating, and delivering products and services
to customers. They also design and implement marketing and management plans
to solve real-world business
challenges and work with
marketing professionals in a
competitive business management setting.
Through this program,
Joe has been involved in
DECA, in which he was a
class officer last year. He
recently qualified for state
competition by placing fifth
in a Sports and Entertainment Marketing event and
placing second in an advertising campaign.
He has been a student
leadership representative
and a member of the Academic Challenge Team the
past two years, and he has
been on honor roll the past
three years.
Active in the community,
Joe has helped with Special
Olympics, tutored students
at Frank Elementary, and
helped with a company pic-
Joseph Koralewski
nic at Lott Industries. He
has been working the past
two years in a variety of
food service positions and
has been with Hot Head
Burritos since last June. He
takes great pride in having
earned Employee of the
Month at Hot Heads.
After visiting Detroit and
seeing its downfall, Joe has
gained an interest in local
politics focused on economic recovery of struggling cities. In his spare
time, he enjoys fishing, adventures, and trying new
foods and seeing new
places.
He plans to major in
business at Bowling Green
State University.
Jeffrey Wilson on dean’s list
at Randolph-Macon Academy
Jeffrey Wilson, of Perrysburg, has been named to the
dean’s list for the second
quarter of the 2014-15 school
year at Randolph-Macon
Academy. He is a Falcon
Scholar at R-MA.
To be named to the dean’s
list, a student must earn a
grade point average between
3.3 and 3.99.
Jeffrey is the son of
Charles and Christine Wilson.
R-MA is a collegepreparatory, coeducational
boarding school for students
in grades 6 through 12, located in Front Royal, Virginia.
burg native is serving in the
U.S. Navy as part of a capable
crew working aboard one of
the country’s most versatile
combat ships.
Seaman Cameron Tafelski
is a boatswain’s mate and a
member of Crew 101, the
“Raptors,” who serves aboard
the Freedom variant of littoral
combat ships based in San
Diego.
Seaman Tafelski is part of
a 53-person crew, one of several crews that rotate between
USS Freedom (LCS 1) and
USS Fort Worth (LCS 3),
which use a crewing concept
called “3-2-1.” Three crews
serve aboard two different littoral combat ships, one of
which is deployed. This allows the LCS to spend more
time forward deployed without overtaxing the crew.
As a 21-year-old with numerous responsibilities, Sea-
Seaman Cameron Tafelski
man Tafelski is getting a firsthand look at the LCS, and its
ability to deliver a lethal
punch while operating in
coastal regions as well as on
First Presbyterian Church to host
concert for the Daughter Project
The First Presbyterian of
Perrysburg will host a Concert
for Cause, an evening of vocal
and instrumental entertainment
benefitting the Daughter Project, at 6 p.m. on Sunday, April
12. The church is located at
200 East Second Street. A
dessert reception will follow.
The musicians who will
perform are Bowling Green
State University faculty and
students under the direction of
Xavier Saurez, director of
music at the church.
Among the singers will be
BGSU seniors Alexandria
Schmidt, soprano, and Lara
Harrison, mezzo-soprano.
Musicians include BGSU
faculty members Nermis
Mieses, oboe, Susan Nelson,
bassoon, and Andrew Pelletier,
horn, and BGSU master’s student Garret Tanner, saxophone.
Also to perform will be the
Madrigals from Bowling
Green High School, an
acapella choir who is the
school’s top selected choir.
The Daughter Project is an
organization established to
help survivors recover from
the trauma of street trafficking
and to prevent and protect others from being trafficked.
This concert is to raise
awareness and money for the
Daughter Project. The church
will have a wishing well station for goodwill donations.
The wish list for The
Daughter Project includes
monetary donations or gift
cards for restaurants such as
Panera and Subway, or stores
such as Walmart, Meijer and
The Andersons. A gift card
with an encouraging handwritten note to the girls is seen
as a blessing. Acceptable supplies are bathroom tissue,
paper towels, laundry and
dishwashing detergent, canvases and other art supplies.
The concert is open to the
public.
open oceans.
Designed to defeat threats
such as mines, quiet diesel
submarines and fast surface
craft, USS Freedom is 388 feet
long, 58 feet wide and weighs
nearly 3,400 tons fully loaded.
Twin gas-turbine engines push
the ship through the water at
more than 40 knots.
“The Navy has taught me
to take on more responsibility
and how to be a team player,”
training, he had to qualify on
a simulator that is nearly identical to the ship.
“I have learned to perform
major procedures at a fast
pace, which makes the program even more exciting,” he
said.
“The Littoral Combat Ship
(LCS) is designed to provide
war fighting capabilities and
operational flexibility that
contribute to maritime dominance and provide improved
access for the joint force,” said
Capt. Warren Buller II, commodore of LCS Squadron
One, based in San Diego.
“The ship requires the addition
of a mission package comprised of the primary mission
module plus the mission module crew and aviation detachment to conduct its primary
missions. The sailors assigned
to them epitomize the ‘can do’
spirit of LCS.”
Seaman Tafelski said it is
an exciting time to be in the
Navy, but that it’s not an easy
path to take.
“I love being out to sea. It
is an exciting part of my job
that I wish more people could
witness,” he said.
Coalition to host conference
for breast cancer survivors
Breast cancer survivors are
invited to join in the first
“Spring into Survivorship:
Bloom in Pink” Conference on
Saturday, April 11, from 8:30
a.m. to 2 p.m., at the Franciscan Conference Center, Lourdes University.
The
conference will provide breast
cancer survivors with educational, informational, and inspirational workshops to guide
them in their continued journey toward a full and productive life.
Sponsored by the Lucas
County Breast Health Coalition, in conjunction with the
University of Toledo’s Center
for Health and Successful Living, the conference will feature
a presentation entitled My
Winged Victory, by keynote
national speaker, Molly McDonald, breast cancer survivor
and founder and president of
The Pink Fund.
The organization distributes short-term financial aid
for basic living expenses on
behalf of breast cancer patients
who have lost all or a part of
their income during active
treatment.
Ms. McDonald started the
non-profit fund to help breast
cancer patients who experience loss of income which can
result in catastrophic financial
losses. In fiscal year 2013-14,
the Pink Fund distributed more
than $279,000 in financial aid
ranging from help with car
payments, utilities, mortgages
and other living expenses.
The conference also will
feature the following educational sessions:
•Chair yoga/ mindfulness
(meditation)
•Nutrition and cancer survivorship
•Breast Cancer and your financial future
•Finding your passion:
from surviving to thriving
Funding for the conference
is made possible by grants
from Susan G. Komen, Northwest Ohio and the Breast and
Cervical Cancer Project.
The Lucas County Breast
Health Coalition and the Center for Health and Successful
Living at the University of
Toledo advocate for breast
health education, early detection and continuity of breast
health services. They provide
support and programs that
focus on improving the quality
of life of cancer patients, survivors and their families.
Chairpersons for the conference are Dianne Cherry, F.
Jeannine Everhart and Gail
Cooper.
The registration fee is $10
and includes a continental
breakfast, lunch, and a small
gift for the day.
Make checks or money orders payable to: Toledo/Lucas
County CareNet and send to
LCBCH, P.O. Box 351164.
Seating is limited to 100
guests. A friend or caregiver
also may register. For more information, call the Victory
Center at 419-531-7600 or
Baskets of Care at 419-2839003.
Wood County Humane Society
seeks applicants for board
The Wood County Humane Society (WCHS) currently
is
seeking
applications to its board of
directors. The WCHS board
is a voluntary working group
of local leaders dedicated to
providing direction and
guidance to the non-profit
organization.
The WCHS Board of Directors is comprised of between 11 and 15 members in
good standing with the
WCHS. Board members are
elected annually for a term
of two years.
New board members will
be elected at the next annual
meeting, to be held in January 2016. Applications are
welcomed year round and
prospective board members
are encouraged to shadow
current board members prior
to their election as a way to
familiarize themselves with
the kinds of work they
would be expected to perform once elected.
Board responsibilities are
four-fold. The unit sets overall policies and goals for the
WCHS and ensures that established policies are followed by all volunteers and
staff of the WCHS. The unit
also secures and monitors financial resources and funding,
establishes
accountability for its volunteers and staff, and provides
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for the regular communication with the shelter manager and the community at
large.
The WCHS Board of Directors meets once monthly
for two hours. Individual
board members also are expected to serve as chair or
co-chair one of the board’s
nine permanent committees.
Time commitments vary
depending on the time of
year, the specific committees
in which a board at any
given time. However, volunteers typically devote between eight and 16 hours per
month to board-related activities.
Individuals who are interested in applying to the
WCHS Board of Directors
should contact Heath Deal,
board
secretary,
at
[email protected] for more
information and an application.
PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL — April 1, 2015 — Page 5
‘The Other Line is Moving Faster’ exhibit
opens at River House Arts Wed., April 18
River House Arts in downtown Perrysburg will present
“the other line is moving
faster,” an exhibition featuring
works on paper and in glass.
The show runs April 18
through May 23.
Artists included in the exhibit are Jean Foos, Jeff Mack
and Michael Ottersen.
Ms. Foos moved to New
York City’s East Village from
her hometown of Greece,
New York, to attend Cooper
Union, where she received her
bachelor of fine arts degree in
1976. Following a fellowship
at the Rome-based program of
Tyler School of Art (Temple
University) and a fellowship
from the National Endowment
for the Arts, she intensified her
pursuit of illusions of three-dimensional motion and interacting planes. Inspired by her
years of graphic production at
Vanity Fair, she has also created installations of fashion
images altered with her skeins
of interwoven depths.
Mr. Mack is an award winning glass artist and manager
of the glass studio at the
Toledo Museum of Art’s Glass
Pavilion. He has worked in
glass for nearly 20 years in
contexts including master
glass blower, factory stem
maker, artist’s assistant, gaffer
and fabricator for artists. He
has keen interest in historic
glass-making techniques and
has devoted much of his study
and work in glass to this topic.
He is the recipient of more
than a dozen prestigious fellowships and residencies. A
graduate of Bowling Green
State University, he continues
to teach extensively and
demonstrate internationally.
Mr. Ottersen has exhibited
in New York, Zurich, Albuquerque, Seattle, and at the
Bellevue (WA) Art Museum.
His work has gained mention
in several publications.
He currently balances his
studio practice with his teaching schedule at three Seattle
area arts institutions. His
bachelor of fine arts degree
was earned at Tyler School of
Art (Temple University), and
he studied in Rome concurrently with Jean Foos–also establishing himself in New
York’s East Village and exhibiting at Gracie Mansion
Gallery, Alexander Milliken,
and Feature Inc.
His practice of drawing
was manifest in an earlier
style of figural work–impasto
oil on panel or canvas that extended the style of 16th-century Mannerism into bodily
contortions.
Bittersweet Farms, Carruth Studio collaborating
on Mother’s Day fund-raiser for women’s home
Bittersweet Farms and
Carruth Studio in Waterville
will be introducing a
Mother’s Day fund-raiser to
help raise money to build a
women’s home at Bittersweet
Farms.
The fund-raiser will run
through April 15. During this
time, supporters may purchase items from Carruth’s
online store and 40 percent of
the price of each item sold
will be donated to building
the women’s home at Bittersweet. Visit the online store at
http://www.carruthstudio
.com.
Customers may pick up
their items at Bittersweet
Farms or may have their
items shipped for an additional cost. The cost of ship-
Movie series
at Way April 9
As part of its Show Me the
Movie contemporary film series, Way Library will screen
“Million Dollar Arm” on
Thursday, April 9, at 2 p.m.
The film is a heartwarming
true story. When once-successful sports agent J.B. Bernstein,
played by Jon Hamm, stages a
pitching contest in India, he
hopes to reignite his career by
discovering the next major
league superstar. He brings the
two winners back to the United
States, where their task of learning the finer points of pro baseball and American culture leads
to unforeseen complications. In
the meantime, J.B.’s vacuous,
self-indulgent lifestyle undergoes a remarkable change of its
own.
The free Show Me the
Movie series is sponsored by
Skotynsky Financial Group,
LLC. Refreshments will be
served.
For more information, call
419-874-3135, extension 119,
or visit the library website at
waylibrary.info.
ping will be $6.95 for the
first item and an additional
$1 for each item shipped to
the same address.
Customers may use the
code BFpickup if they do not
need shipping and can pick
up their items at Bittersweet
Farms. The code BFship can
be used to ship items elsewhere.
Orders can be picked up
at Bittersweet Farms from
May 4 to 8, from 8:30 a.m. to
4:30 p.m.
Women with autism have
historically been under
served and need special accommodations to ensure their
dignity. By raising money to
build a women’s home, Bittersweet is providing four
women the opportunity to
live in a safe and secure
home. The home will provide the primary framework
for the support services that
enable adults with autism to
become independent members of the community.
Knights of Columbus to hold
ladies night on Sat., April 25
Knights of Columbus
Council 7978 will host a
Ladies Knight Out on Saturday, April 25, at Graystone
Hall on Hufford Road.
The event for ladies only
begins at 5:35 p.m. The cost
is $27, which includes dinner,
beverages and prizes. Seating
is at tables of eight.
For reservations, call
Chris Kaiser at 419-8742077, and leave your name
and phone number along with
the names of others in the
group, or send an email to
[email protected]
Reservations also can be
sent by mail to Chris Kaiser
#906, 12339 Waterstone
Lane, Perrysburg, Ohio
43551. Payment must be included with mail-in reservations, along with the names of
all ladies in the group. Checks
can be made payable to Chris
Kaiser with “Ladies Knight
Out” in the memo line.
The deadline for reservations is April 17.
Attorneys At Law
Leatherman & Witzler
Todd Hamilton Noll • Kay Leatherman Howard
Paul A. Skaff • Heather L. Pentycofe
353 Elm Street
Perrysburg, Ohio 43551
419-874-3536
Practice Areas Include:
Income Tax Return Preparation
Serving the Community Since 1950
Wayne M. Leatherman
1921-2013
FREE ‘WELCOME TO MEDICARE’ SEMINAR
Wednesday, April 22, 2015, at 6:00 p.m.
Perrysburg Way Public Library, Meeting Room D
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
O b i t u a r i e s
Page 6 — April 1, 2015 — PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL
CHRIST EV.
LUTHERAN CHURCH
(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.
IN THE CHURCH OF YOUR CHOICE
OAK BEND CHURCH
11275 Eckel Junction Road
Perrysburg, Ohio 43551
Phone: 419-874-0219
Contemporary Worship
www.oakbend.org
Daniel Watkins - Senior Pastor
Chad Olszewski
- Associate Pastor
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)
5:30 p.m.
Sun. Communion Service
8:45 a.m.
Sun. Traditional Serv
viice
11:00 a.m.
Eric McGlade, Pastor
200 W. Second Street
Perrysbu
urrg, OH 43551
419-874-1911
perrysburgfu
um
[email protected]
perrysbu
urrgffu
um
m.com
Taking applications for weekday
preschool call 419-874-9318 or
email [email protected]
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.
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
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 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
STONEBRIDGE CHURCH
Evangelical Presbyterian
Meeting at:
Greystone Hall
29101 Hufford Road
Perrysburg, Ohio
Phone: (419) 872-8556
www.stonebridge-epc.org
SUNDAY
9:00 a.m. Sunday School
10:30 a.m. Worship Service
Childcare available
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
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH
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]
310 Elizabeth Street
Maumee, Ohio U 419.893.3381
www.stpaulsmaumee.org
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
9:40 a.m. Learning Opportunities for ALL ages
10:45 a.m. Contemporary
Service
Childcare for infants and
toddlers all morning.
Check our website for full
list of activities and events for
all ages.
Perrysburg Senior Center
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
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
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
Episcopal Church
Sunday Services
Services
Sunday
8:00, 9:15
am
8:00,
9:15 and
and 11:00
11:00am
Wednesday
HealingService
Service
Wednesday Healing
at 11:30am
11:30 am
at
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
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.
Rev. Mark Gorgans
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”
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
The Wood County Committee on Aging
140 West Indiana Avenue (beside the Fire Station) – 419-874-0847
Hours: Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.
Programs and lunches for all area residents 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: Cardo/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;
$1 per class for non-members.
Poker daily at 1 p.m. The
cost is $3 buy-in. Join in a
friendly game of dealer’s
choice poker games.
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.
Class: Drop In Zumba
Gold will be offered on Thursdays, at 9 a.m. The class is led
by Dana Andrews, certified instructor. Zumba combines
Latin and International music
with a fun and effective workout system. 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.
Oh Baby! Guess Who?
Bring in a picture of
yourself–from newborn to age
6– by April 23. We will post
the pictures for a week and try
and guess who is who.
Wednesday, April 1
Noon menu–Spaghetti and
Meat Sauce or Italian Chicken
Thigh, Italian green beans,
noodles, tossed salad, tropical
fruit.
•9 a.m.–Exercise
•10 a.m.–Chair Exercise
Thursday, April 2
Noon menu–Beef and Bean
Chili or Chicken Stew,
coleslaw, peaches, fruited
Jello.
•9 a.m.–Zumba Gold
•1:30 p.m.–Final Four
Event with Kaleb Coil, BGSU
student. Enjoy basketball
bingo, a shooting competition,
short video and snacks. The
top winners get a prize.
Friday, April 3
Noon menu–Roast Beef or
Pecan Crusted Tilapia, Normandy blend vegetables, au
gratin potatoes, banana pudding.
•9 a.m.–Exercise
•1 p.m.–Bunco Tournament. The cost of $1 goes towards
prizes.
Advance
registration is required by
March 31.
Monday, April 6
Noon menu–Pork Chop or
Vegetable Lasagna, tomato-
zucchini blend, apple juice,
blueberry crisp.
•9 a.m.–Exercise
•12:45 p.m.–Jingo with
prizes courtesy of Perrysburg
Commons.
Tuesday, April 7
Noon menu–Barbecue Beef
or Hot Cheesy Chicken Salad,
sweet potato fries, sauerkraut
salad, mixed fruit, pineapple
upside down cake.
•9:30 a.m.–Bingo
•9:30 a.m.–Trip: Breakfast
Bunch. Meet at McDonalds,
10163 Fremont Pike, Perrysburg. The host will be Carol
Labounty. The cost of meal is
on your own. Bingo sponsored
by Perrysburg Commons.
Registration is required.
•12:45
p.m.–Program:
“Safety Tips for Seniors” with
retired police officer Barb
Jackson.
•7 p.m.–Duplicate Bridge
Wednesday, April 8
Noon
menu–Grilled
Chicken Breast or Liver and
Onions, small whole potatoes,
Texas caviar bean salad, mandarin orange salad.
•9 a.m.–Exercise
•10 a.m.–Chair Exercise
•10 a.m. to noon–Blood
pressure and blood glucose
screenings. There is no charge
for use of the self-monitoring
blood pressure device.
•2 to 4 p.m.–Program:
Christian Legal Services. Any
non-criminal questions about
legal issues are welcome. Appointments are required.
•ROBERT HETMAN
Robert L. Hetman, 86,
of Perrysburg, passed away
peacefully Saturday, March
28, 2015, at Hospice of
Northwest Ohio, surrounded by his loving family.
Robert was born on February 24, 1929, in Rossford, Ohio, to Frank and
Elizabeth (Szabo) Hetman.
He married his sweetheart, Peggy Thompson in
1947, and together they
raised their family.
Robert retired from
Libbey-Owens-Ford
as
quality control inspector
after 40 years. He was a
loving husband, father and
grandfather.
Robert is survived by
his wife, Peggy Hetman;
daughter, Lory (Edward)
Winitz of Miami, Florida;
son, Toby (Vely) Hetman of
Perrysburg; grandchildren,
Barry (Toni) Hetman,
Christopher (Eyleen) Hetman and Maxwell (Hayley)
Winitz; great-grandsons,
Noah and Andrew Hetman;
brothers, Frank and Ronny
Hetman; sister, Margaret
McNitt.
He was preceded in
death by his parents and
sister, Eleanor Noggle.
Funeral services for
Robert are private. Memorial contributions may be
made to Hospice of Northwest Ohio, 30000 East
River Road, Perrysburg
Ohio 43551. Arrangements
were entrusted to Witzler
Shank Funeral Home, 222
East South Boundary
Street, Perrysburg (419874-3133). Online condolences may be left at
www.witzler shank.com.
•LYNN WILLS
Lynn Marie Wills, 49, of
Shady Spring, went home to
be with the Lord Wednesday,
March 18, 2015.
Born August 11, 1965, in
Toledo, she was the daughter
of Sally Wills of Hinton,
West Virginia, and Charles
(Pat) Wills of Perrysburg,
Ohio. Lynn graduated from
Perrysburg High School in
1983, former employee of
Food Lion in Winston Salem,
North Carolina, for 10 years,
and later after moving to
West Virginia, she was employed by Kroger and delivered the Hinton News.
Lynn enjoyed church
functions, Nascar racing,
Bible lessons, her beloved
cat, and learning on her computer. She loved her family
and will truly be missed by
family and friends.
She was preceded in
death by her companion,
Gary Via.
Besides her parents, she is
survived by three brothers,
Kenneth (Carla) Wills, Terry
(Liz) Wills and Jim Wills;
nieces, Amy, Terri, Heather,
Jennifer, Rachel, Tina; three
great-nephews and four
great-nieces whom she loved
early.
Funeral services were
held Monday, March 23, at
the Ronald Meadows Funeral Parlors Chapel, with
pastors Melvin Wills and
Chris Price officiating. Burial was in Restwood Memorial Gardens. Family and
friends served as pallbearers.
Arrangements were made by
the Ronald Meadows Funeral Parlors of Hinton. Condolences may be sent to the
family at www.ronald
meadowsfp.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.
Other than funeral homes, obituaries submitted
to the newspapers by individuals or families must
be prepaid prior to printing.
Perrysburg Township food
distribution to be April 9
The Perrysburg Township food distribution will
be held Thursday, April 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
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.
Caregivers Night Out
offered by WCCOA April 17
Project Total: 1,440 pounds.
Feed the Five Thousand
The goal of this
year’s “Feed the 5000”
project is to collect at
least 2000 pounds of
canned meat – stew,
chicken,
Spam, Perrysburg
tuna, etc. – to be dis- Christians
United
tributed by Perrysburg
Christians
United to families in
need at their food pantry.
Each section on the fish
shown
represents
100
pounds, and the filled-in fish
equals 1000 pounds. As donations are received, the fish
will be filled in.
Each month families select the foods they can use at
the pantry. A selection of
canned meats is important for
a balanced diet.
All citizens and businesses of the Perrysburg area
are welcome to participate in the project which runs
until Easter.
Donations of
canned
meat
may be left at the
Way Public Library or any of the
following churches:
First United Methodist,
First United Presbyterian,
Grace United Methodist,
Hope in Christ Community
Church, Lutheran Church of
the Master, Shepherd of the
Valley Lutheran, St. John
XXIII, St. Rose, St. Timothy’s, Stonebridge Church and
Zoar Lutheran.
Monetary donations also
may be mailed to PCU, P.O.
Box 135, Perrysburg, Ohio
43552.
PCU
Bowsher Class of 1965 reunion set
The Bowsher High School
class of 1965 will hold its 50year reunion on August 15, at
the Toledo Country Club.
All classmates are invited
to visit www.bowsher65.com
for more information.
Those who cannot access
the information online can call
Barb at 419-893-4608.
Wood County Committee
on Aging, Inc. (WCCOA)
invites caregivers of older
adults from the Bowling
Green area to take a well-deserved break on Friday,
April 17.
With the support of local
home health care agencies,
care recipients will receive
quality companionship while
the caregiver enjoys a night
away from the stresses of
caregiving.
Caregivers participating
in the event may choose
from one of two “night out”
options.
The first option includes
an evening out for dinner
and shopping at Levis Commons in Perrysburg with
other caregivers with transportation
provided
by
WCCOA.
The second option includes
an
alternative
evening of spending time independently.
This event is free, but
space is limited. Registration
is required by Friday, March
27, by calling the WCCOA
at 419-353-5661, 800-3674935 or by sending an email
to [email protected]
‘A Service of Darkness’
to be presented on Good Friday
Dale Wood’s “A Service
of Darkness” will be presented by the Chancel
Choirs of St Paul’s and
Glenwood
Lutheran
Churches and friends on
Good Friday, April 3, at 4
p.m., at Glenwood Church,
2545 Monroe Street.
Drawn from texts of the
13th century and the 1800s,
this service commemorates
the suffering and death of
Christ, as depicted by the ancient Tenebrae.
Choral meditations based
on the Seven Words from the
Cross accompany the Bibli-
cal text. At the end of each
meditation, a candle is extinguished to portray the fading
light of the world as Christ is
leaving it.
The glow from the Christ
Candle remains to indicate
that death only seems to triumph over Christ, and points
toward the coming resurrection.
Featured in the service
are organist Nancy Russell,
oboist Ed Bloedow, and lector Gordon Ward.
The choirs are under the
direction of Annelle Donaldson.
•PATRICIA ISAACS
Patricia Jenese Isaacs,
age 64, of Toledo, passed
away on Tuesday, March
10, 2015, surrounded by her
family and friends. She was
born on January 3, 1951, in
Cincinnati, Ohio, to Thornton “Bud” Bowman and
Beverly Ann Harrison.
Patricia, or Patty to her
friends, was a mother,
grandmother, wife, sister,
aunt, nurse, soldier, and
most importantly a friend.
Graduating from PHS in
1969, she completed her
nursing studies in Toledo,
and started a family. A natural healer and caretaker,
she fulfilled a long career in
the medical field which included serving as an officer
in the Army Medical Corps,
managing a dialysis unit,
and obtaining specialties in
cardiology and nephrology.
Always a voice for her pa-
tients, she truly loved her
career. The impact she left
on her patients’ lives stayed
with them long after their
sickness was cured. Estimating the amount of people she provided care for
would be impossible.
A voracious reader, Patty
also engaged her creative
side with practiced skills in
cooking and knitting. Her
greatest passion, however,
were her friends and family,
whom she held higher than
anything. Left weary after a
prolonged illness, she
moved on from this life,
stoically on her own terms.
She is survived by her
sons, Ivan (Kristi) Szilak
and Alex (Alaina) Szilak;
grandson, Sam; brother, Geoffrey (Susan) Bowman;
sister, Deborah (Jay) Richmond; lifelong friends, John
and Patti Gallagher. Patricia was preceded in death
by her parents.
A memorial service will
be held at the Maison-Dardenne-Walker
Funeral
Home, 501 Conant Street,
Maumee, on April 4, 2015
at 10 a.m.
Memorial contributions
may be made to Hospice of
Northwest Ohio, 30000 East
River Road, Perrysburg,
Ohio 43551. Online condolences may be shared with
the family at walker funeralhomes.com.
Red Cross blood drive
at Lakewood Church April 11
Lakewood Church of the
Brethren will sponsor a blood
drive on Saturday, April 11,
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., in the
Fellowship Hall located at
27009 Lemoyne Road, Millbury. Appointments can be
scheduled until 1:45 p.m., and
walk-ins may present until
1:30 p.m.
Donors must be at least 17
years of age, in good general
health and weigh at least 110
pounds, but not more than 350
pounds. Participants must not
have donated blood since
February 14.
Donors should eat three
balanced meals and drink
plenty of fluids on the day of
the donation, with one good
meal eaten four hours or less
before donation.
The blood donation
process takes approximately
one hour. It begins with registration, which requires proof
of identification. A miniphysical follows, which
checks the donor’s temperature, blood pressure, pulse and
hemoglobin level. The actual
donation time generally takes
less than 15 minutes.
The American Red Cross
is especially encouraging
those with blood types O negative and A and B negative to
donate. In the Western Lake
Erie Region, more than 300
units of blood are needed
daily to meet the demands of
the region’s hospitals.
To schedule an appointment call 1-800-733-2767 or
visit the website at redcross
blood.org and enter sponsor
code: LAKEWOOD or give
intention to present as a walkin donor.
Pancake breakfast to benefit
the Daughter Project April 11
The Church of St Andrew United Methodist
Church will host a pancake
breakfast to benefit the
Daughter Project on Saturday, April 11, from 8 to
10:30 a.m.
The menu includes old
fashioned and blueberry
pancakes, Chef Paul’s soonto-be World Famous Potato
Pancakes, French Toast
with warm fruit and
whipped toppings, glutenfree, low-carb and vegetarian selections, sausage,
homemade sausage gravy
and biscuits, Spam, grits,
beverages and more.
The cost is a donation of
any amount at the door.
Carry-out containers will be
available.
Those attending the
breakfast also can learn
about the mission of the
Daughter Project, which
helps girls who are recovering from sex trafficking.
The church is located at
3620 Heatherdowns Boulevard.
Rossford Eagles
and Auxiliary
By Richard Staffan
The Aerie men will hold
a meeting on Thursday,
April 2, at 8 p.m.
Saturday,
April
4,
Karaoke Steve will play
from 7:30 until 11:30 p.m.
Stop in, enjoy and take part.
Tuesday, April 7, the
ladies will have a golf meeting at 7 p.m., at the Wayward Inn. Stop in and sign
up your team.
The Eagles will hold the
zone conference from April
10 through 12. There will be
a snack bar from 5 to 9 p.m.,
with karaoke from 7:30 to
11:30 p.m. April 11, at 2
p.m., the zone meeting will
be held. From 5 to 7:30 p.m.
there will be steak or
chicken strips dinner. Live
music will be held on April
11, from 7:30 to 11:30 p.m.
The Sunday zone meeting will be held at 2 p.m.
The men’s golf league
will start on Tuesday, April
21, at 3:30 p.m., we hope.
The Eagle quote of the
week is, “At about the same
age a man learns how to
control his temper, he takes
up golf.” See you at the
club.
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
Artistic Memorials, LTD
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 — April 1, 2015 — Page 7
TMA presents military re-enactments, films, talks, concerts in conjunction with new exhibit ‘The American Civil War: Through Artists’ Eyes’
Appearances by two military re-enactment groups and
an old-fashioned American
brass band, as well as lectures
and a film series are among
activities the Toledo Museum
of Art will present in conjunction with its new exhibition
The American Civil War:
Through Artists’ Eyes.
The focus exhibition, on
view April 3 through July 25
in Galleries 28 and 29, features 50 paintings, drawings,
sculptures, photographs and
artifacts from the museum’s
collection and on loan from
area organizations and private
collectors, including the
Rutherford B. Hayes Presidential Center and the
William L. Clements Library
at the University of Michigan.
Of special note is Gilbert
Gaul’s painting Battery H 1st
Ohio Volunteers Light Artillery in Action at Cold Harbor. On loan from the
Oregon-Jerusalem Historical
Society, the massive painting
portrays an artillery unit that
included many northwest
Ohio men in a brutal battle
with soldiers of the South.
A series of related activi-
ties will be held while the exhibition is on view, starting
with a free gallery talk about
the show at 7 p.m. Friday,
May 1, by the exhibition curator Ed Hill.
The Dodworth Saxhorn
Band, billed as “America’s
Premier 19th Century Band,”
will perform “Songs That
Made a Nation: The Civil
War, 1861–1865” on May
31on the Museum Terrace. In
a salute to Ohioans who
served in the Union Army, the
17 band members, dressed in
period clothing and playing
authentic 19thcentury brass
instruments, will provide an
old-fashioned afternoon of
music, song, drama, poetry,
dance and theater.
The 2 p.m. concert will include such songs as “Tramp,
Tramp, Tramp,” “When
Johnny Comes Marching
Home” and “Battle Hymn of
the Republic.”
A daylong visit by the
Fifth United States Colored
Troops, a local group of
African American Civil War
military and civilian re-enactors, will take place on June 6.
The group of eight soldiers
and eight women “camp followers” will be on the museum grounds from 10 a.m. to
5 p.m. to discuss the lives of
black soldiers and the black
women who followed the encampments.
On June 19 and 20, the
Modern Battery H Civil War
Re-enactors will be on the
Museum campus and give
cannon demonstrations. This
Ohio-based
re-enactment
group represents the artillery
battalion featured in Gaul’s
painting displayed in the exhibition. Eighteen soldiers
will be encamped on the
grounds, and they will set up
and demonstrate an authentic
Civil War cannon.
Also on the schedule is a
series of outstanding films, including the 1989 movie
“Glory” on May 7 and a
marathon showing on May 30
of “The Civil War, a Film by
Ken Burns,” a Woodland
Cemetery Civil War walking
tour on June 11, and a lecture
about northwest Ohioans who
fought in the Union Army at
Gettysburg by University of
Toledo professor Richard Putney on June 27.
Admission to the exhibition, the programs and the
museum is free. Parking is
free for Museum members
and $5 for nonmembers.
Following is a list of the
scheduled events, which are
subject to change. For more
information and updates, visit
toledomuseum.org.
Free Presentations
• May 1, at 7 p.m.–Gallery
Talk: Ed Hill on the American
Civil War in Galleries 28 and
29. Mr. Hill, TMA curatorial
assistant and curator of The
American Civil War: Through
Artists’ Eyes, will lead a tour
of the exhibition.
•May 29, at 7 p.m.–Lecture: Mark Clague, “More
Ballads than Bullets: The
Power of Song in the American Civil War,” in the Little
Theater. Music was everywhere in the U.S. Civil War.
After the very fabric of nation
had torn, lyrics and melody
offered a day-to-day meditation about what it meant to be
American. Out of this cacophony of voices arose the
possibilities, choices, and
eventually, the patriotic path
that would reunite the nation.
Mark Clague, an associate a
professor of musicology and
director of research in the
University of Michigan
School of Music, Theatre and
Dance, will discuss his research on music of the Civil
War era, particularly “The
Star-Spangled Banner,” which
later became the national anthem.
•June 6, from 10 a.m. to 5
p.m.–Fifth United States Colored Troops, African American Civil War Military and
Civilian Re-enactors. The
local group will discuss the
lives of black soldiers and
black women who followed
the encampments during the
U.S. Civil War.
•June 11, from 6 to 7:30
p.m.–Community
Walk:
Woodlawn Cemetery Civil
War Tour. Woodlawn Cemetery, the final resting place of
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Drummond Libbey, founders of the
Toledo Museum of Art, also
contains the graves of numerous Civil War veterans as well
as a Civil War monument.
•June 19, from 5 to 9
p.m.–Modern Battery H Civil
War Encampment and Cannon Demonstration on the
museum grounds, The modern Battery H Civil War re-enacters is an Ohio-based group
that represents the artillery
union featured in Gilbert
Gaul’s massive painting Battery H 1st Ohio Volunteers
Light Artillery in Action at
Cold Harbor. The group will
be encamped on the grounds
and will demonstrate a restored Civil War cannon during regular Museum hours.
•June 27, at 2 p.m.–Lecture: Richard Putney, “Remembering Gettysburg,” in
the Little Theater. University
of Toledo art history professor
Richard Putney will describe
his research on the Battle of
Gettysburg, focusing on
Toledo and northwest Ohio
troops in the Union Army.
Free Performances
•May 28, at 7 p.m.–The
Sounds of Silents Film and
Live Music Series: “The General,” in the Peristyle. Detroit
organist Stephen Warner will
use the Toledo Museum of
Art’s historic Skinner Organ
to provide accompaniment to
the 1926 silent film “The
General” (107 minutes),
which many consider to be
Buster Keaton’s greatest
movie.
•May 31, at 2 p.m.–Great
Performances in the Great
Outdoors: The Dodworth
Saxhorn Band, Songs that
Made a Nation: The Civil
War, 1861-65, on the Museum Terrace. Headquartered
in Ann Arbor, Michigan, the
Dodworth Saxhorn Band was
formed in 1985 by musical instrument collector Alexander
Pollock, who modeled it after
the Dodworth Band of New
York City, the premiere brass
band in the United States
from the 1840s through the
1880s. The 17 musicians wear
period costumes and use period brass instruments to present performances in the
“Battery H 1st Ohio Volunteers Light Artillery in Action at Cold Harbor,”oil on canvas by Gilbert Gaul, on loan from the
Oregon-Jerusalem Historical Society.
context of the social and political issues of the time period. Prior to the concert,
strolling musicians will entertain the gathering audience.
Afterward, the band members
will be available to answer
questions about their instruments and the music they perform.
•June 19, from 6:30 to
8:30 p.m.–Juneteenth Celebration on the Museum Terrace. To celebrate the 150th
anniversary of Juneteenth, the
commemoration of Emancipation Day in Texas, the
Toledo Museum of Art has invited the Clarence Smith
Community Chorus of Toledo
to perform. The program also
will include dramatic readings
of African American poetry,
prose and drama.
•June 28, at 3 p.m.–Great
Performances in the Great
Gallery: Margaret Barron:
American Songs. Soprano
Margaret Barron sings a program of American songs, including Stephen Foster songs
and tunes popular during the
Civil War through the 20th
century. Ms. Barron, a Toledo
singer, educator and community organizer, will be accompanied by pianist Timothy
Cheek, a member of the University of Michigan faculty.
Free Films
•April 17, at 6:30 p.m.,
“Lincoln,” a Film by Steven
Let Us Rejoice Together!
Easter Service Directory
Christ Evangelical
Evangelical
Christ
Lutheran Church
Church
ears on
Worshipping 125 Years
on the
the Hill
Hill
, BG - (Dowling)
YOU’RE INVITE
YOU’RE
INVITED
D TO
TO JOIN
JOIN US
FOR
FFO
OR HOLY
HOLY
OLY WEEK SER
SERVI
SERVICES!
VICES!
VI
CES!
April 2 – Maundy
Maundy Thurs.
7 p.m. – Sanctuary
April 3 – Good Fri.
Fri.
Noon – St.
St. Tim
Tim’s
’s
Community Service
April 5 – East
Easter
er Sunda
Sundayy
8:30 – Sanctuary
9:40 – Brunch
10:45 – Family
Family Life
Life Center
Center
22552 Carter Rd., BG (Dowling)
om Zulick
Rev.
Tom Zulick
Join us for Holy W
Easter SundayJoin
services
at Holy
“the little
chur
us for
Week
andch on the hill.”
Good Friday, Noon and 7 pm
Easter Vigil, Saturday, 8 pm
“The Council of War,” plaster of paris, painted bronze,
1868, by John Rogers.
Ames Manufacturing Company scabbard and sword, brass/steel, 1850, on loan from the
Rutherford B. Hayes Presidential Center.
Easter Morning, 8 & 10
S T . T IMOTHY ’ S
EPIS COP A L C H UR CH
871 East Boundary Street
Perrysburg, Ohio 43551
saint-timothy.net
Attend the Church of Your Choice
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628 Lime City Road, Rossford – (419) 666-1393
Holy Thursday, April 2, 2015
6:00 p.m. Potluck Supper
7:30 p.m. Mass of the Lord’s Supper
Good Friday, April 3, 2015
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12:00 noon Celebration of the Lord’s Passion
6:00 p.m. Evening Prayer
Holy Saturday, April 4, 2015
1:00 p.m. Blessing of Easter Food
8:30 p.m. Solemn Easter Vigil Mass
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Alll aree innvited!
Handicapp accessible
frroom 2nd Stre
reet
Easter Sunday, April 5, 2015
7:00 a.m. Easter Mass
9:00 a.m. Easter Mass
11:00 a.m. Easter Mass
www.allsaintsrossford.org
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Celebrate Easter
with the Master
Maundy Thursday – 7:00 PM
Covenant Church
“Warmed by The Fires of the World””
A Reformed Church
Good Friday - 7:00 PM
Sunday, 10 a.m.
gram of the year and outstanding achievement awards
from the Television Critics
Association.
•July 2, at 7 p.m.–“Sherman’s March,” in the Little
Theater. In this 1985 comedic
movie written, directed and
starring Ross McElwee, a film
producer sets out to make a
documentary about the lingering effects of General Sherman’s destructive march
through the South during the
Civil War but is sidetracked
by women who come and go
in his life, his recurring
dreams of nuclear holocaust,
and Burt Reynolds. The documentary won a Sundance
Film Festival Grand Jury
Prize.
The Museum is located at
2445 Monroe Street at
Scottwood Avenue. For general information, visitors can
call 419-255-8000.
He is Risen!
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April 3 • Good
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VW7:30
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Easter
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Holy EucharistRO\(XFKDULVW
Easter Breakfast 8:30-9:30 am
Festival Worship @ 10:15 am Holy Eucharist
All Saints Catholic Church
Come celebrate Easter
with us!
the civilian begins his escape
for home.
•May 28, at 7 p.m.–The
Sound of Silents Film and
Live Music Series: “The General,” in the Peristyle. Detroit
organist Stephen Warner will
use the Toledo Museum of
Art’s historic Skinner Organ
to provide accompaniment to
the 1926 silent film “The
General,” starring Buster
Keaton.
•May 30, from 10 a.m. to
10 p.m.–Marathon Film
Screening: “The Civil War, a
Film by Ken Burns.” The
1990 highly acclaimed, 10½hour documentary by filmmaker Ken Burns will be
shown in its entirety (638
minutes, plus breaks). Originally broadcast on PBS, the
television series received two
Emmy Awards, a Peabody
Award, a People’s Choice for
favorite mini-series and pro-
Easter$Sunday
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601 E. Boun
Boundary
dary • P
Perrysburg
errysburg
meets at the Perrysburg YMCA
13415 Eckel Junction Road
419-356-1127
Pastor Joe Hillrich
www.ccperrysburg.org
Spielberg in the Little Theater.
Daniel Day-Lewis won an
Oscar and a Golden Globe for
his portrayal of Lincoln in this
2012 historical drama that
also stars Sally Field as Lincoln’s wife, Mary Todd Lincoln.
•May 7, at 7 p.m.–“Glory,”
Little Theater. Matthew Broderick portrays Colonel Robert
Gould Shaw, who leads the
U.S. Civil War’s first all-black
volunteer company, fighting
prejudices of his own Union
Army and the Confederates in
this acclaimed 1989 movie.
Denzel Washington and Morgan Freeman also star in the
film, which won 17 awards,
including Oscars for best
actor in a supporting role, best
cinematography and best
sound.
•May 10, at 2 p.m.–Sunday Family Film Club: “Mysterious Island,” in the Little
Theater. In this 1951 familyfriendly action adventure, a
group of Civil War soldiers
escape the stockade using a
hot air balloon and end up on
a strange Pacific island inhabited by a giant crab, giant bees
and other unusual creatures.
•May 21, at 7 p.m., in the
Little Theatre–Double Feature: “The Red Badge of
Courage” and “An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge.”
“The Red Badge of Courage”
(69 minutes) is the 1951 classic John Houston adaptation
of the Stephen Crane novel
about a Civil War Union soldier struggling to find the
courage to fight in the heat of
battle. “An Occurrence at Owl
Creek Bridge” (28 minutes) is
a 1962 Academy Award-winning short film based on the
Ambrose Bierce story about a
Southern man about to be
hanged for attempting to sabotage a railway bridge during
the Civil War. The execution
on the bridge fails when the
hangman’s rope breaks and
Tenebrae – “Love Ran Red”
A multi-media service
HOLY WEEK
HOLY THURSDAY
Mass of the Lord’s Supper
GOOD FRIDAY SERVICES
7 a.m.
Ecumenical Service
at Zoar Lutheran Church
Noon
Ecumenical Service
at St. Timothy’s Episcopal Church
2 p.m.
Liturgy of the Lord’s Passion
7 p.m.
Solemn Vespers
HOLY SATURDAY
11:30 a.m. Blessing of Food
No 5 p.m. Mass
8:30 p.m. Easter Vigil Mass
EASTER SUNDAY
April 5, 2015
7 a.m.
Mass in Church
8:30 a.m. Mass in Gym
10:15 a.m. Mass in Church & Gym
Noon
Mass in Church
No 5 p.m. Mass
7 p.m.
Call Chelsea at 419.931.0050 for a tour
and to learn more about all of our services.
VISIT US AT OUR
OPEN HOUSE
Saturday
April 25
11AM - 1PM
St. Clare Commons
A FRANCISCAN LIVING COMMUNITY
Easter Sunday – 9:00 AM
“Parable of the Builders”
Lutheran Church of the Master
28744 Simmons Rd. Perrysburg, OH
www.lcmperrysburg.org
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.
ASSISTED LIVING MEMORY CARE
REHABILITATION SKILLED NURSING
Corner of E. Front and Elm St., Perrysburg, OH
www.saintroseonline.org
12469 Five Point Road | Perrysburg, Ohio
Page 8 — April 1, 2015 — PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL
PERRYSBURG AREA
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
105 W. Indiana Ave., Perry’s Landing • 419-874-9147 • Fax: 419-872-9347
www.perrysburgchamber.com
Please patronize these Chamber of Commerce members:
AREA CHAMBER
OF COMMERCE
LAW OFFICES OF
LEATHERMAN & WITZLER
Total Body Rehabilitation
Call 419-874-6957
perienced
Hiring Ex
Earl N. Witzler: Retired
Wayne M. Leatherman, 1921-2013
•22 years experience
•Certified in McKenzie Therapy
•Certified in Applied
Functional Science
We Come
Home to
YOU!
Everything that we do, who we are, how we act, and
t
NAs
STNAs/C
2 col x 3”
T
(
Personal & Home
Assistance 24/7
AUTOMOTIVE GROUP
www.edschmidt.com
Al McGaharan
Service & Body Shop Manager
[email protected]
Main: 419-874-4331
Direct: 419-872-3475
Toll Free: 800-462-7102
Fax: 419-872-4408
26875 North Dixie Highway Perrysburg, Ohio 43551
Honesty. Respect.
Professionalism.
Courtesy.
Julie Spann Johnson, Agent
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QHHGVLike a good neighbor, State Farm is
there. &
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419-254-2840
www.christianhomecare.com
Preparing students for:
OGT, GED, ACT, SAT
FREE INITIAL CONSULTATION!
More than
32 years
of expertise!
Certified/accredited
instructors are
ready to help!
See our weekly
ad under
“Classes Offered”.
419-873-6121
134 W. South Boundary
Suite H, Perrysburg, OH
[email protected]
Matt Skotynsky, AAMS
Financial Advisor, RJFS
213 Louisiana Ave. • Perrysburg, Ohio 43551
419-873-1400
If you would like to take advantage of our
no-obligation “Second Opinion Service,”
please call to schedule an appointment.
Securities offered through Raymond James Financial Services, Inc. Member FINRA/SIPC
•
•
•
•
G Learning Center offers:
•Tutoring for all grade levels
•Test prep for OGT, GED, ACT, SAT
•Job search assistance and resume writing
æ Wealth Management Solutions
æ Retirement Planning
æ 401(K) Rollovers
æ Stocks/Bonds/CD’s/Mutual Funds
æ Annuities, Fixed & Variable
æ Trust Services & Administration
æ Estate/Legacy Planning
æ Life Insurance
æ Educational Planning, Coverdell/529 Plans
æ Corporate & Small Business Services
*Also licensed to practice in the state of Florida.
**Also licensed to practice in the state of Michigan.
Julie Gresko Olmstead, PT
www.yourptc.com
Skotynsky Financial Group, LLC offers:
353 Elm Street • Perrysburg, OH 43551
111 East Street, Liberty Center, OH 43532
419-874-3536 • Fax: 419-874-3899
Todd Hamilton Noll*
Kay Leatherman Howard
Heather L. Pentycofe**
Paul A. Skaff
Physical Therapy Consultants
27064 Oakmead Drive
•Shoulder •Knee •Hip •Ankle •Feet
•Balance •Conditioning
•Sports •Worker’s Comp.
Retirement Planning Services…and More.
•
•
•
Extra Virgin Food Services…new, fresh, unique, healthy,
and cutting edge cuisine. Everything that we do, who we are,
how we act, and the product we deliver is all centered on our
clients and our desire to exceed their expectations. Whether we
are providing Corporate Dining, Student Dining, Vending Solutions, Catering or Consulting our mission and core values remain
the same…create an atmosphere, ambiance, and menu that emulates the thoughts of our name.
Graduation Parties, Rehearsal Dinners, Backyard Barbeques,
Corporate Lunches/Events & More. Let us Cater your next
Event…from a party of 6 to 600+…if you can dream it we can
execute it!
25661 Fort Meigs Road, Perrysburg, OH 43551
(419) 874-0431 * www.evfoodservices.com
CAT ER
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Catering * Corporate Dining Services
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EV
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and your
back pocket?
PBK Insurance Agcy Inc
Patricia Bloomer- Kirkpatrick, Agent
13001 Roachton Road
Perr ysburg, OH 43551
Bus: 419- 873- 0100
COMMITMENT.
www.edwardjones.com
Member SIPC
215 Louisiana Avenue
Perrysburg, OH 43551
(419) 874-8504
UPCOMING CHAMBER EVENTS
April
April 15 Luncheon Meeting, 11:45 a.m. at The Carranor Hunt & Polo Club, 502 East Second
Street.
(Y H U \ )U L G D \ F
D W ZZ ZD
PL W L ] H Q D G Y L
May 20
Investment Advisory Services offered through Alphastar Capital Management, a SEC Registered Advisor.
Alphastar Capital Management, LLC and Citizen Advisory Group are independent entities.
2 column x 2 inch ad
$30/month
(regularly $36)
or
2 column x 4 inch ad
$
58/month
(regularly $72)
Includes Free Color
This special page also
appears “on our website
www.perrysburg.com
Call to place your ad
419-874-2528
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and diversification
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Lee Odegaard, CFP, AAMS
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May
Membership Appreciation Event (evening)
at The Carranor
V RHunt
U& Polo
\ Club,
502FEastR
Second street. More information coming
soon!
Enjoy all the benefits of Chamber membership
by joining us today. The advantages are many.
Please note that there is not a luncheon meeting in May.
Interested in how Chamber membership can help you?
Call or email to request a membership information packet.
419.874.9147
[email protected] • www.perrysburgchamber.com
Call for more information on any of these events 419.874.9147
P
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
Entry application deadline April 17
Eighth annual fiber577 art show June 6 and 7 at 577 Foundation
SECOND SECTION
The fiber577 committee
continues to accept entries
for its eighth annual fiber
show at the 577 Foundation,
577 Front in Perrysburg, on
June 6 and 7.
Artists may submit up to
three pieces per $16 entry fee
(non-refundable).
Application deadline is
April 17. To enter the show,
visit
the
website
at
fiber577.com.
The fiber577 exhibition
continues its mission to bring
the most relevant regional
and national artists working
in fiber and fiber-related
mixed media, from exquisitely crafted traditional to cutting edge experimental.
Fiber based work includes
felting, art quilts, weaving,
wearable, collage, mixed
media, assemblage, sculpture
and textiles.
Participating artists will
be eligible for monetary
awards including Best of
Show, first through third
places, and the People’s
Choice Award.
For the fourth year, at the
conclusion of the weekend,
artists will have the opportunity to participate in Fabulous Fibers 2015–June 14
through July 19–at Angelwood Gallery in Grand
Rapids, Ohio.
This year’s judge is acclaimed fiber artist Brooks
Harris Stevens, an associate
professor of fibers at Eastern
Michigan University.
This year’s show will feature a solo exhibit of the
unique works of Cindy
Steiler.
Ms. Steiler has just returned from Portugal where
she was the Artist in Residence at Contextile 2014Contemporary Textile Art
Biennial.
Her work has been displayed in numerous solo and
group exhibits around the
country, as well as featured in
publications ranging from
Lucky magazine to Sew
Somerset.
“I draw with thread,” explained Ms. Steiler. “It is a
slow and meditative way to
express myself. It is very tactile. Embroidery has a long
WWW.PERRYSBURG.COM
history, and placing myself
into that continuum gives me
a feeling of comfort.
“Making art gives me a
voice
to
communicate
thoughts I can’t put into
words–the complexity of
love and relationships, death
and dying, disappearing. It
allows me to tell my story.”
fiber577
The juried show takes
place in the 577 house and
features a variety of fiber art
pieces including art quilts,
felting, mixed media and
sculpture.
The entire grounds feature
fiber-related
activities,
demonstrators as well as a
non-juried fiber show.
Last year more than 1,200
people visited the show.
The history of the show
began with a transition from
the “Art Dabbler Fair” sponsored by the former Perrysburg Area Arts Council into a
show that focuses on fiber.
This was in large part to
honor the love of both arts
and the fiber arts by the 577
Foundation founder, Virginia
Secor Stranahan, as well as a
group of dedicated volunteers
who kept the idea of an annual art show at 577 alive.
One of those members,
Frances Parry, Mrs. Stranahan’s granddaughter, was instrumental in the transition
from art dabblers to arts with
the concentration on the fiber
field.
“My love for fiber arts is
something I shared with my
grandmother” said Ms. Parry.
“She always had a knitting
project going, and I know she
would be thrilled to see her
home come alive each June
with the works of so many
talented textile artists.”
Ms. Parry also believes
that her grandmother would
“enjoy mingling with each of
these artists.”
“The range of work that
the fiber577 art show attracts
would very much appeal to
her creative and curious nature. Her legacy is very much
alive through this show,” she
added.
Visitors to the show will
experience a delight of the
senses as they walk through
Embroidery work created by artist Cindy Steiler, from her “forgotten series.”
the 577 house viewing a
show that attracts artists from
around the country.
As guests enter, they are
greeted by a fiber sculpture
of a sweet lady knitting, affectionately referred to as
“Virginia” by many. It was
created by Michigan fiber
artist Lynn Spitz-Nagel.
As guests leave the house
they can discover fiber
“bombs” throughout the
grounds, music, a pottery sale
and visit with fiber related
animals.
The juried exhibition portion of the show is open to all
artists working in the fiber or
fiber-influenced media.
This show is free and
open to the public.
Sponsors include Angelwood Gallery, Entelco, Gar-
2020 Dreamers...Dreaming for a Cure team
PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL — April 1, 2015 — Page 9
Preparations under way for 2015 Relay for Life, June 6
Preparations are under
way for the 18th annual
American Cancer Society
(ACS) Northern Wood
County/Perrysburg Area’s
Relay for Life.
With a new time schedule, the 2015 Relay will be
held at the Commodore
Schoolyard, corner of
Louisiana and Indiana avenues, on Saturday, June 6,
from noon to midnight.
“We are very excited
with the new timeframe,”
said Brian Gibson, ACS
Relay specialist. “We are incorporating all of our Relay
traditions–opening
ceremony, walking laps, honoring survivors and luminaria
ceremony–and planning a
fun, family-friendly 12-hour
event. We want this to be a
rebirth of Relay.”
Relay for Life gives
everyone an opportunity to
fight cancer and help save
more lives. Teams of family
members, friends and/or coworkers set up camp and
take turns walking around a
track or path. Because cancer never sleeps, each team
is asked to have a representative on the track at all
times during the event.
The 2015 Relay will be
in memory of John Welch,
general manager and publisher of the Perrysburg
Messenger Journal, who
lost his battle with lung cancer 19 months ago. Mr.
Welch was always a supporter of the American Cancer
Society
and
its
fund-raising efforts in finding a cure.
The Relay committee includes Adrian Sausman,
Michele Youngdale, Rickey
Rudey, Traci Morgan,
Tiffany Brown, Amy Pett,
Terry Steward, Michele
Kipplen, Marcie Estep,
Dawn Smith, Brad Thomas,
Angie McLaughlin, Margo
Leininger and Amy Chafins.
The 2020 Dreamers Relay for Life team and O~Deer
Diner have joined forces for a cupcake fund-raiser.
Stop at O~Deer Diner and donate a $1 to Relay and
receive a paper cupcake to write an individual’s name
on it. It will then be displayed at the diner. Also, receive
50 cents off an order at the diner.
The committee’s goal is
to raise $45,000 with 14
teams participating in the
12-hour event. Over the past
17 years, the area Relay has
raised more than $940,000.
Sixty percent of the money
stays in Wood County to assist cancer patients. It also is
used for prevention, early
detection and programming.
The remaining 40 percent
goes toward cancer research.
The theme for the Perrysburg Area Relay is “Carnival for a Cure.”
“We are planning carnival games, face painting,
carnival food and carnivalthemed laps and entertainment,” said Mr. Gibson. “It
truly will be a family
friendly event.”
For additional information, call Mr. Gibson at 1888-227-6446, extension
5205, or send an email to
[email protected]
2020
Dreamers...Dreaming for
a Cure
The owner of O~Deer
Diner, Rick Ruffner, received the following letter
from a junior high school
Relay for Life team.
The letter tells a wonderful story of why people join
the American Cancer Society’s Relay for Life.
“I am writing you on behalf of the 2020 Dreamers. I
have been going to the ACS
Relay for Life for as long as
I can remember because my
life, just like so many others, has been impacted by
cancer.
“If you didn’t know, the
ACS stands for the American Cancer Society. They
raise money for cancer research and treatment as well
as supporting those fighting
the disease. Most importantly, they give hope.
“This year, I decided to
create a team. We are a
group of 40+ kids from the
class of 2020 at Perrysburg
Junior High School. We are
a very diverse group, but the
one thing we have in common, is that we have all
loved or lost someone to
cancer.
“We call ourselves the
2020 Dreamers...Dreaming
for a Cure.
“I’m writing this letter to
ask if you business would be
willing to assist in our fundraising efforts. There would
be no cost to you. All you
would have to do is ask your
customers if they would like
to donate $1 to the Relay.
We would provide you with
sponsorship cupcakes to be
hung in your store. We
would be willing to come
and hang them for you if
necessary.
“Thank you for your participation.”
Beginning this week,
anyone who makes a $1 donation for a sponsorship
cupcake [signs] will receive
50 cents off a purchase at
O~Deer Diner.
“I am very pleased to be
able to help the 2020
Dreamers in their fund-raising efforts for Relay,” said
Mr. Ruffner. “Because they
are working so hard, I decided to offer an additional
incentive–50 cents off a purchase at the diner with a dollar donation. Stop over and
support Relay for Life.”
den Smiles, Kingston Health
Care, Natural Fiber & Yarn,
Principle Business Enterprises, Taylor Cadillac, the
Andersons, Toledo City
Paper, Welch Publishing and
WGTE.
For additional information, visit the website at
www.fiber577.com or follow
fiber577 on Facebook.
Perrysburg High School holds winter sports awards program
Perrysburg High School,
the Jacket Athletic Department, and the Perrysburg
Athletic Boosters recognized
all winter athletics at the
Winter Sports Awards Night
on March 19 at the high
school.
The athletic department is
proud to announce that 21
senior athletes have achieved
Northern Lakes League AllAcademic
Honors.
To
achieve this, senior athletes
had to maintain a minimum
of a 3.0 grade point average
through seven semesters
while also earning a varsity
letter in their respected
sports.
Those seniors honored
for this award include: Allex
Brown, Lindy DeLong,
Kayla Piezer, Sarah Stapleton and Jenn Witt in girls
basketball.
Those in boys basketball
include Scott Freeman, Kyle
Recker, Zach Schrock and
Quinn Thomas.
For swimming those
earning the recognition include Cigdem Kahyaoglu,
Cole McClary, Alee Murphy
and Elizabeth Palmer.
In wrestling, Cale Bonner, Walter Gryczewski and
Brad Wilson.
Representing the bowling
team was Steven Hugg.
Cheerleaders
Paige
Baumgartner and Courtney
Upton achieved this status as
did hockey players Ryan
Murphy and Matt Studer.
The following is a rundown of how each individual
sport fared in their season.
Boys Basketball
The Jacket boys basketball team, coached by Dave
Boyce, finished the season
with a 17-6 overall record
and a league record of 11-3.
The Jackets finished second
in the NLL. The junior varsity team finished the year
with a 14-7 record and the
freshman team ended the
year 19-2.
Trevor Hafner was recognized as a First Team AllNLL selection while Connor
Jordan and Zach Schrock
were Second Team picks.
Quinn Thomas was a Third
Team selection.
Hafner, Jordan, and
Schrock were all Second
Team All-District selections
while Thomas was Honorable Mention. Scott Freeman
received District 7 Academic
Honors.
Girls Basketball
The Jacket girls basketball team finished the year
with an overall record of 178 while going 11-3 in the
NLL, good enough for a second place finish.
The JV team finished the
year 19-2 and the freshman
played to a record of 11-4.
The Jackets were coached by
Todd Sims.
Allex Brown received
First Team All-NLL honors
and Lindy DeLong was a
Second Team selection.
Taylin Hunter also earned
Third Team honors.
Brown also received First
Team All-District while DeLong and Hunter were honorable mention selections.
Brown was recognized as
a special mention All-Ohio
pick.
Cheerleading
The Jacket cheerleading
program honored eight varsity basketball cheerleaders.
Those earning their second
varsity letter were Paige
Baumgartner, Rachel Hess,
Courtney Upton and Natalie
O’Rourke. Those earning
their first varsity letter were
Bridgette Ledbetter, Estefania Serrano, Kennedy Snyder and Lexi Dickinson.
In competitive cheer, the
Jackets finished fourth at the
state competition and were
coached by Karen Kinzig.
Wrestling and Mat Stats
The Jacket wrestling program finished the year with
a 24-4 record and going a
perfect 7-0 in the NLL. The
Jackets claimed their fifth
straight NLL Championship
and were also sectional
champions.
Earning NLL championships were Cale Bonner,
Mario Guillen, Moises
Guillen, Josh Herhold,
Brock Jones, Leo Romp,
Dan Waltermeyer and Matt
Waltermeyer. Earning NLL
runner-up honors were
Chase Newton and Jack Walton. Chase Walczak was
third place winner for the
Jackets.
At the state meet, Cale
Bonner, Mario Guillen, Moises Guillen, Josh Herhold,
Dan Waltermeyer, Matt Waltermeyer and Chase Newton
were all qualifiers.
Dan Waltermeyer won a
state championship while
Mario and Moises Guillen
both finished third in the
state.
As a team, the Jackets
finished sixth at the state
competition. The Jackets
were coached by Sam Cotterman.
The wrestling program
was once again assisted by
the Mat Stats, advised by
Jackie Coleman. Mat Stats
include Sydney May, Hannah McIntire, Grace Ro-
driguez, and Grace Thurn.
Bowling
The boys varsity bowling
team went 7-3 overall and
placed second in the NLL.
The girls varsity team went
2-4 and placed fourth in the
NLL.
Earning First Team AllNLL honors were Justin McCamey and Zac Zam.
Earning Second Team AllNLL was Cheyenne Kolczynski, and earning Third
Team All NLL were Deanna
Granata and Jake Wietrzykowski.
McCamey and Kyle
Koeppl were All-District selections and McCamey was a
state qualifier.
The Jackets were coached
by Al Pinski.
Swimming
The Jacket boys swim
team finished the year with a
4-4 record and a third place
finish in the NLL. The girls
team finished the year 6-2
and won a NLL championship.
The following swimmers
earned First Team All-NLL
honors: Meghan Burnard,
Christina Schorsch, Sabrina
Smith, Alex Kloster the relay
team of Morgen Beier, Elizabeth Palmer, Christina
Schorsch and Sabrina Smith.
Earning Second Team
All-NLL honors were Morgan Beier, Meghan Burnard,
Campbell Fisher, Anna Blue,
the relay team of Anna Blue,
Cigden Kahyaoglu, Elizabeth Palmer and Meghan
Burnard, the relay team of
Hayden McClary, Cole
McClary, Andrew Beer and
Campbell Fisher, and the
relay team of Anna Blue,
Elizabeth Palmer, Cigdem
Kahyaoglu and Sabrina
Smith.
Earning Third Team AllNLL
were
Cigdem
Kahyaoglu, Morgan Beier,
Hayden McClary, Elizabeth
Palmer, the relay team of
Andrew Beer, Zane Gordon,
Cole McClary and Hayden
McClary and the relay team
of Andrew Beer, Campbell
Fisher, Cole McClary and
Hatcher McManus.
The 400 free relay team
of Sabrina Smith, Anna
Blue, Cigdem Kahyaoglu
and Elizabeth Palmer advanced to the state meet.
The Jackets were coached
by Chuck Salmon.
Hockey
The Jackets finished the
year with a 23-10-2 record
while earning their conference championship.
Drew Nitschke was
named team MVP while Sam
Rudolph was the offensive
player of the year for the
Jackets and Connor McCullough was the defensive
player of the year for the
Jackets.
Nitschke also earned First
Team All-League honors
while Sam Hooper and Sam
Rudolph were Second Team
picks. Earning honorable
mention were McCullough,
Matt Studer and Justin
Yeaeter.
The Jackets were coached
by Kevin Brown.
Gymnastics
The Jacket gymnastics
team earned a perfect 6-0
record and finished second at
the NLL meet.
Bailey Lewicz earned
First Team All-League while
Emily Mitchell placed 12th
at the state meet in the vault.
The Jackets were coached
by Michelle Nordhaus.
PHS indoor drumline finishes successful season
The Perrysburg High School indoor drumline completed
its season by competing in the Michigan Color Guard Circuit Championships in Saginaw, Michigan, on Sunday,
March 29, taking fifth in its class.
PHS last competed in Ohio’s Winter Guard International
Circuit in the 2010-11 school year under the direction of
Doug Logston. Mr. Logston and Corey Whitt, drumline director and PHS teacher, resurrected the PHS drumline with
18 students this year.
“The future looks bright for the drumline as we are only
losing one senior,” said Mr. Logston. Senior Ben Short participated in the last drumline group as an eighth grader.
The drumline’s show, titled “Far Beyond the Spectrum”
took second place in a previous competition at Chippewa
Valley High School in Clinton Township, Michigan. Each
performance the drumline showed improvement.
“This was a great learning experience for me and the students as we learned how to compete with more established
groups,” said Mr. Whitt.
Gardeners sought for community project at PHS
Last year, Perrysburg High School students Kayla and
Lauren Piezer established a two-bed community garden at
the high school. With their graduation coming up this May,
the school is seeking faculty, staff members, students and
community members who are interested in keeping the garden going.
Happy Easter
from the staff at Welch Publishing Company
An organizational meeting will be held Monday, April 6, at
5:30 p.m., for anyone who is interested in being part of this
community project. Participants will meet in the PHS Commons, inside the main entrance at the high school, then walk
out to the garden together.
Page 10 — April 1, 2015 — PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL
Trent Dorner to direct Youth Summer Theater camp
Following a one year hiatus, the Youth Summer Theater camp is ready to
re-launch for its 25th season.
Trent Dorner will direct the
six-week musical camp for
youth, ages 10 -15.
Participants will spend six
weeks rehearsing, working on
behind the scenes production
and set design details in
preparation for two public
performances of the musical
“Honk Jr.” The Music Theater
International production is a
fun value tale with a diverse
cast of colorful characters and
catchy tunes.
Mr. Dorner is a full time
high school English teacher
in Oregon, Ohio. In addition
to his education degree, he
has a minor in theater and
continues to perform in area
theater productions. Trent is
no stranger to the Youth Summer Theater Camp. In his
formative years, he was actively involved in the program
as a camper.
During college, Trent returned to the Youth Summer
Theater program as an assistant director working along
side John Henzler and Elizabeth Emmert for five consecutive summers.
“I am excited to return to
the Youth Summer Theater in
this capacity,” said Mr.
Dorner. “This program is an
important cornerstone of our
artistic community. It provides young people with an
opportunity to learn as well as
advance their performance
skills while experiencing the
nuts and bolts of putting on a
Trent Dorner
full scale musical production.
I’m excited to work with the
students and encourYOUTH SUMMER THEATER PROGRAM
age everyone to sign
!
up
early because
This summer marks the re-launch of the Youth Summer Theatre program! This program
space will be limhas served as an important artistic opportunity for young, aspiring performers in the
Perrysburg community for 25 years. Through participation in this program, students will
ited.”
learn fundamental/advanced skills in the areas of acting, vocal performance, and dance.
The program will
They will cooperate as part of a larger team and, following weeks of rehearsal and scene
run Monday through
study, present a musical to friends and family in the community.
Friday, June 15
General Information:
through
July 24,
Dates: June15-July 24,
Time: M-F 9am-noon
from 9 a.m. to noon,
Performances: July 22 and 23 , 7:00pm
in the Judy Beck AuWhere: Beck Auditorium, Commodore Bldg
Perrysburg Residents: $125
ditorium in the ComMaximum Capacity: 25 students
Ages: 10-15
modore Building.
Students will perStory: Honk Jr. reimagines the classic fairy tale of
“The Ugly Duckling” with a catchy musical score,
form a full scale muhumorous dialogue, and a diverse cast of colorful
characters. The story follows Ugly as he comes
sical for family and
to terms with who he is and learns a powerful
friends on July 22
lesson about identity and self-acceptance.
and 23.
Directed by: Trent Dorner
Contact Info: [email protected]
To register for the
camp, fill out the
**Attendance is important! No absences are permitted during the final week of production.
form below and reDirector’s permission is required for admission if a student will miss more than 5 days overall.**
turn it by mail to:
Please complete the form below and return to the address listed below:
City of Perrysburg,
Summer Recreation,
Name: _____________________________________ Age: _____ Sex: ______
201 West Indiana,
Address: _________________________________________________________
Perrysburg,
Ohio
43551.
Phone: _________________________ Email: ___________________________
Space is limited
to the first 25 stuParent/Guardian______________________ School Attending: ______________
dents who apply. The
Circle T-shirt size: Youth: S M L XL (or) Adult: S M L XL
application deadline
is June 1.
Liability Waiver: My child, __________________ has permission to participate in
For more inforthis program. I will not hold the program staff or Perrysburg Schools responsible
for any accidents or injuries during this program.
mation, send an
email to Robin
Parent/Guardian Signature: ___________________________ Date: _________
Ballmer
at
in fo @ ma in a rte ry
APPLICATION DEADLINE: June 1, 2015
.com or Trent Dorner
Mail to: City of Perrysburg, Summer Recreation, 201 W. Indiana, Perrysburg, OH, 43551
at [email protected]
Questions? Contact Trent Dorner at [email protected] or by phone at 419-205-7283.
.net.
nd
rd
East
NAZARETH HALL
Easter Brunch &
Family Festivities
with the Easter Bunny!
Call 419.832.2900
for reservations
21211 W. River Rd.
Grand Rapids, OH
www.nazarethhall.com
PHS to host College Readiness Night
for Families with Young Children
Perrysburg Schools’ Director of College Advising,
Lindsay Czech, will give an
informational presentation on
“College and Career Readiness: Tools for Parents of
Younger Students” at the
Perrysburg High School
media center at 7 p.m. on
Wednesday, April 22. The
presentation is free and open
to the public.
“It’s never too early for
college visits or starting to
save for your child’s higher
education,” said Mrs. Czech.
“It can be intimidating once
students are entering high
school and starting to make
these big decisions, so we
wanted to provide parents
with some tools to help them
start early, be informed and
make it a fun exploration.”
Mrs. Czech will discuss
the first steps to mapping out
future plans, including assessing your child’s interests,
skills, values and goals, as
well as some strategies on
starting to think about it financially.
Information will be shared
regarding savings, financial
aid, scholarships and other financial literacy resources.
For more information, join
the event on Facebook:
https://www.facebook.com/e
vents/652283281543885/.
Perrysburg Schools
participating in
Child Find program
Perrysburg School District is looking for children
not currently being served by
Perrysburg Schools for delays or difficulties in:
•Speech and language
•Motor skills
•Socio-emotional behavior
•Cognitive development
•Adaptive/self-help skills
Perrysburg Schools are
interested in meeting the
needs of children with disabilities. For more information, call Dwight Fertig,
executive director of pupil
services, Perrysburg Schools,
at 419-874-9131, extension
2155 or send an e-mail to
[email protected]
.net.
er 2
015
Dining guide
FIREPIT
Grille
Call to order your Easter
cupcakes, cookies and cakes!
419.252.0858
Easter Brunch
1021 Sandusky St., Ste. C
Perrysburg, OH 43551
10AM-3PM
772 3 Airport Highway
Apple Blos s om Plaz a
1 . 5 M i l e s We st o f 4 7 5
Fi re p i t G r i l l e . c o m
419-724-4441
7littlecupcakes.com
Parents invited to view district’s
growth and development films
In May, Perrysburg
Schools’ fourth, fifth and
sixth grade boys and girls
separately will attend a health
lesson on growth and development.
The health class focuses
on the normal changes that
happen when going from a
child’s body to an adult body.
A Parents Night will be
held Tuesday, April 7, beginning at 6 p.m., in the cafeteria
at the Commodore Building,
Board of Education Office,
140 East Indiana Avenue,
Perrysburg.
The videos shown in class
are part of the school boardadopted health curriculum.
Parents are invited to view
the films so that a good dialogue can take place at home
before and after the classes.
An approximate viewing
PHS offers
phys ed class
this summer
schedule for parents is as follows:
•6-6:30 p.m., video for
sixth grade girls and boys
(each view the same video)
•6:30-7 p.m., video for
fifth grade girls
•7-7:30 p.m., video for
fifth grade boys
•7:30-8 p.m., video for
fourth grade boys
•8-8:30 p.m., video for
fourth grade girls
Debbie Reddick, RN, will
instruct the girls.
Fourth and fifth grade
boys will be instructed by
Jason Koval, Toth Elementary School counselor. Sixth
grade boys will receive instructions from Tom Przybylski, Perrysburg Junior High
School counselor.
For more information
about the program call Ms.
Reddick at 419-874-3181,
extension 5010, or send an
email
to
[email protected]
perrysburgschools.net.
PYSA seeks referees
The Perrysburg Youth
Soccer
Association
(PYSA) is currently seeking referees for the spring
house season.
Anyone
who is 13 years of age or
older by April 18, may
apply.
Applicants must also have
an extensive soccer background–playing, refereeing or
Nominations sought for Munger
Outstanding Teacher Award
The Perrysburg Schools
Foundation is seeking nominations for the George C.
Munger and Elizabeth M.
Munger Outstanding Teacher
of the Year Award.
This is a monetary award
for a Perrysburg School system
teacher. The only stipulation
for this award is that the
teacher be employed by the
Perrysburg Board of Education
for a minimum of 10 years.
The Perrysburg Schools
Foundation hopes the public
will take this opportunity to
about the safety of students
on changing times. His primary focus is on the dangers
of accidental misuse of digital media and its associated
pitfalls; including but not limited to social networks, cybercheating,
cyber-bullying,
sexting, sextortion, chat
rooms and apps.
He has presented to more
than 1,500 parents and 65,000
students. The presentation on
April 14, will emphasize what
parents need to know about
pre-teen and teen actions in
the cyber-world, the dangers
created, and what parents can
and should do to safeguard
their children.
Mr. Mann stresses that the
first line of defense is knowledge, and the end game for
every student and parent is,
“think before you click.”
nominate a deserving teacher.
To nominate a teacher, send
the person’s name and an explanation of the characteristics
that makes him or her worthy
to receive the award.
The nominee should include his or her signature and
the date.
Mail to Kerry Wellstein,
145 West Second Street, Perrysburg, Ohio 43551 or send
by e-mail to createperrysburg
@gmail.com.
Nominations will not be accepted after April 10, 2015.
When a stroke
Perrysburg High School
will offer new course credit
for physical education this
summer.
Summer school will run
Monday, June 1, through Friday, June 19.
Registration material is
available in the junior high
and high school offices on
business days, beginning
April 6.
unexpectedly pauses life, we help you
press play again.
Introducing Kingston’s On-Site
Stroke Recovery Physician
With a specialty in physical medicine and
rehabilitation, Stacey Hoffman, M.D.
is the full-time medical director of the
Kingston care staff. She manages a
team of well-qualified licensed nurses
and certified nurse practitioners to
give you the best chance at
stroke recovery.
PHS to host speaker
on student Internet safety
Rick Mann will speak to
parents about student Internet
safety on Wednesday, April
14, at 6:30 p.m., in the Perrysburg High School Media
Center. He will present the
program to students at the
high school on April 15.
Mr. Mann is a widely published author who served as
primary legal counsel for the
Ohio Association of Secondary School Administrators for
more than 40 years. He is a
30-year member of the National Education Law Association and has been listed in
Who’s Who in American law
for more than 25 years. He
has been a music director,
college teacher, and coach of
various sports.
As a legal counsel to
school administrators, Mr.
Mann has been passionate
coaching soccer within the
past three years.
Referee registration meetings will be held Tuesday,
April 7, at 7 p.m., in Meeting
Room D of Way Public Library.
For more information, call
Dana Patchen, PYSA referee
commissioner, at 419-3501616.
We understand that stroke isn’t just a neurological disruption; it’s a family disruption
that affects both patient and loved ones. Kingston HealthCare is here to set you and your
family back in motion through premier stroke care at our state-of-the art facility.
Kingston HealthCare is the region’s best choice for stroke rehabilitation offering:
•
Newly constructed skilled nursing and rehabilitation center
•
Team of clinical and rehabilitative experts
•
One-to-one specialized therapy
•
Clear and candid facility-to-family communication
•
Immediate, ongoing and long-term coping strategies
•
Private, spacious rooms
rebuild mobility
renew strength
resume life
Call today to schedule a tour and learn more about our unique stroke program.
345 E Boundary St., Perrysburg, OH 43551
(419) 873-6100 | www.kingstonhealthcare.com
Bowling Green State Univ.
Lively Arts Calendar
Following is a listing of
upcoming free events on
the Bowling Green State
University Lively Arts
Calendar.
April 2–Students in the
BGSU College of Musical
Arts trumpet and trombone
studios perform at 8 p.m.,
in the Bryan Recital Hall
in the Moore Musical Arts
Center.
April 2–Faculty members of the College of
Musical Arts present J.S
Bach’s Coffee Cantata at 8
p.m., at Grounds for
Thought, 174 South Main
Street in Bowling Green.
April 4–The High
School Men’s Honors Chorus will deliver a performance in the culmination of
a daylong event for exceptional high school singers.
The concert begins at 4
p.m. in the Moore Musical
Arts Center.
April 7–BGSU flute
students of Connor Nelson
will give a studio concert
at 7:30 p.m., in the Toledo
Metroparks Wildwood
Manor House, 5100 West
Central Avenue, Toledo.
April 7–The BGSU Jazz
Guitar Ensemble will perform at 8 p.m., in the
Bryan Recital Hall of the
Moore Musical Arts Center.
April 8–BGSU’s Faculty Artist Series continues
with jazz guitarist Christopher Buzzelli at 8 p.m., in
the Bryan Recital Hall of
the Moore Musical Arts
Center.
April 9–The BGSU
Vocal Jazz Ensembles perform at 8 p.m., in the
Bryan Recital Hall of the
Moore Musical Arts Cen-
ter.
April 11–The MFA Thesis Exhibition I opens in
the Dorothy Uber Bryan
and Willard Wankelman
galleries of the Fine Arts
Center and continues
through April 19. Gallery
hours are from 11 a.m. to 4
p.m. Tuesday through Saturday, from 6 to 9 p.m.
Thursdays, and from 1 to 4
p.m. Sundays.
April 12–Winners of the
2015 Douglas Wayland
Chamber Music Competition perform in the Great
Gallery at the Toledo
Museum of Art at 3 p.m.
April 12–The Gish Film
Theater Sunday Matinees
presents “Flapper Frolics:
Classic Comedy Shorts” at
3 p.m., in Hanna Hall. The
afternoon of laughs focuses on these funny flappers
in both silent and sound
films: Colleen Moore sees
her wedding implode in
“Her Bridal Night-Mare”
(Al Christie, 1920, 30 minutes); Anne Cornwall, a
frequent co-star of silent
screen male comedians,
takes the lead in “Love’s
Young Scream” (William
Weston, 1928, 20 minutes), and dancer-singer
Lois Moran teaming with
absudist comics Clark and
McCullough in “Belle of
Samoa” (Marcel Silver,
1929, 16 minutes), featuring authentic Samoan
dancers. And for contrast,
a non-flapper comedy with
last year ’s audience
favorite Larry Semon. Giving an introduction will be
Dr. Ben Urish, a BGSU
graduate who teaches Popular Culture in Media at
Full Sail University.
TELL THEM YOU SAW IT
IN THE JOURNAL
Highest
Prices Paid
For Gold Jewelry
10K, 14K, 18K, Dental Gold
Any Condition
Buying Gold, Silver
& Platinum in all forms
Buying:
US Silver Coins (1964 & before)
US Silver Dollars (1935 & before VG+)
1965-1969 Half Dollars
Silver Bars — 1 oz. to 100 oz.
US 1 oz Eagles, Maple Leafs, Krugerrands
All Gold coins & bars — 1 oz., 1/2 oz., 1/4 oz.,
1/10 oz. & all other sizes
Most other older US Coins — both Gold & Silver
IMMEDIATE PAYMENT
McGIVERN
Jewelers/Gemologist
112 W. Second St. • Perrysburg, OH 43551
419-874-4473
http://www.mcgivern.com
Hours: Mon.-Fri. 10-6; Sat. 10-4; Closed Sun.
PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL —April 1, 2015— Page 11
‘We have to remember Hilda Bentley and what she has done’
Historic Perrysburg seeking nominations for the Bentley Historic Preservation Award
Historic Perrysburg, Inc.
(HPI) is seeking nominations for its annual Bentley
Historic
Preservation
Award.
The purpose of the
award is to increase awareness of Perrysburg’s heritage by recognizing individuals, organizations, businesses and agencies whose
contributions demonstrate
outstanding commitment to
excellence in historic
preservation, local history
or promotion of the heritage
of the community.
In addition to public and
private buildings and structures, historic preservation
projects may include media,
publications, presentations
and exhibits, parks, burial
grounds, public art, oral history, theater productions,
events and video presentations.
This is the fifth year Historic Perrysburg will present
the Bentley Award. The
inaugural award was presented to Welch Publishing
in 2011. Subsequent awards
were presented to WGTE
“Toledo Stories” series, to
local historian C. Robert
Boyd Sr. and to Rev. Monsignor Marvin Borger.
This award was established by HPI after discovering what Hilda Bentley
and her family did for historic preservation not only
in Perrysburg and neighboring communities, but also
statewide and nationwide.
The late Mrs. Bentley
was known as a historic
preservationist. She worked
for decades to preserve historical architecture and sites
in the Maumee River Valley
and around the country.
The Perrysburg resident
was a member of the
National Trust for Historic
Preservation and served as
an advisor for the National
Trust of Ohio for two terms.
She also served on the study
committee for goals and
preparations for the trust in
Washington, D.C. In 1991,
Mrs. Bentley was named
advisor emeritus for the
National Trust.
She was a member of the
Ohio Historical Society,
served on the state Preservation Advisory Board and on
the board of trustees on the
Ohio Historical Society, and
chaired the Historic Preservation Committee Board.
Mrs. Bentley was given the
Ohio Preservation Award in
1986 for her efforts in the
Maumee
Valley
and
Bentley Historic Preservation Award
Nomination Form
Name of Nominee_________________________
________________________________________
Home Address____________________________
________________________________________
Business Address_________________________
________________________________________
Telephone_______________________________
List the civic and/or community activities of the
nominee which have had a positive impact on
preservation of the Perrysburg area.
________________________________________
________________________________________
________________________________________
________________________________________
________________________________________
The late Hilda Bentley was known as a historic
preservationist. Among her many endeavors, she was
a founding member of the Citizens Committee for Fort
Meigs in 1965 and was instrumental in the fort’s
preservation and reconstruction.
HPI will present the Bentley Historic Preservation
Award at its annual dinner.
throughout the state.
The preservationist was
on the Maumee Valley Historical Society board of
trustees and was a founding
member of the society’s
landmarks committee. Her
conservation interest spearheaded the surveys of
downtown Toledo, Perrysburg and Maumee. She
worked to have these areas
placed on the National Register of Historic Places.
Mrs. Bentley was a
founding member of the
Citizens Committee for Fort
Meigs in 1965 and was
instrumental in the fort’s
preservation and reconstruction. From 1971 to 1976,
she worked on the research
of the Heising Mill (Ludwig
Mill) in Grand Rapids,
which resulted in the placement of the site on the
National Register in 1974.
She also was a founding
member of the Citizens
Committee for Ludwig Mill
for the Toledo Metropolitan
Parks.
In 1973, she assisted in
the establishment of the
Friends of the Maumee
River, an action group
which worked toward designation of the river as a State
Scenic and Recreational
River.
She was a long-time
Toledo Plant Exchange set for May 2
The Lucas County Master
Gardeners will hold its annual
Toledo Plant Exchange on
Saturday, May 2, from 8:30
to 11 a.m., at the parking
garage of the Main Branch
Toledo-Lucas County Public
Library, 325 North Michigan
Street.
Those attending should
enter the parking garage from
Adams Street.
Participants should bring
plants to share, gently used
garden tools, pots, etc. Plants
must be labeled as to name,
sun or shade loving, etc., and
dropped off between 8:30 and
10 a.m.
At 10 a.m., donors will
choose free plants. Free
plants also will be available to
those who do not have any to
share.
Many varieties of plants
will be available. Gardeners
typically bring ornamental
grasses, raspberries, daylilies,
2015 Perrysburg City Spring Brush Pickup
MONDAY, APRIL 6 – 7:00 A.M.
HOMEOWNER’S BRUSH MUST BE AT THE CURB
PREPARE:
N NEW: Limit on length is 12’ long.
N This year the “out by date” is Monday, April 6, at 7
a.m.
N All brush must be placed at the curb, not in the alley.
N Pile brush parallel with street.
N Do not tie into bundles—stack loosely.
N Place small clippings and twigs in personal garbage
cans so they can be easily dumped (not in Toters).
N City crews will take branches, bushes, logs, stumps,
firewood and Christmas trees.
N Crews will begin on the west side of town this year
and work their way east.
N Once crews have been down your street, they will not
return. A supervisor will check daily to make sure all
brush piles were picked up.
AVOID:
N Brush pick up is not a yard waste or large item pick
up. Please do not place anything but brush to the
curb. Information on yard waste or large item pick up
is available by calling the Department of Public Service at 419-872-8020, Monday through Friday, 7 a.m.
to 3:30 p.m. or check the city website at www.ci.
perrysburg.oh.us.
N If other items such as ornamental grasses, weeds, sod
or leaves are mixed with the brush pile, everything
will be left and the homeowner will be responsible
for removal of all items.
N Metal, stones and other debris may damage equipment or injure workers.
WOOD MULCH:
N An area on the outside of the locked gate at the City
member of the Country Garden Club which is affiliated
with the Garden Club of
America (GCA). She served
as a national officer of the
senior club and in 1970
received the Zone X conservation award for Historic
Preservation.
She also served as chairman of the National Committee to Preserve the Redwoods and was instrumental
in enlarging the size of the
GCA to be one of the largest
in the country.
As her interest in preservation grew, she became a
member of the National
Society of the Colonial
Dames of America–the foremost conserver of historic
properties in the country.
Mrs. Bentley died at the
age of 95 on April 5, 1997.
Nominations for the
Bentley Historic Preservation Award will be evaluated on the basis of one or
more of the following:
•Active involvement and
or contribution to the
preservation of/or the promotion of northwest Ohio
history.
•Initiative in pursuing
preservation activities that
are not required by law and
which do not reflect the
organization’s mandate.
•A completed nomina-
Compost Site near the Wastewater Treatment Plant at
1 West Boundary Street has wood mulch that is available at no charge to City residents throughout the
year.
N Residents may take this mulch during daylight hours.
N This mulch stockpile has been double-ground into
wood mulch and is used as a finishing touch for your
landscaping needs.
CITY COMPOST SITE:
N Available year round to City residents only—no commercial use.
N Weekdays—Monday through Friday (excluding
holidays) from 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. Residents must stop
at the Department of Public Service, 11980 Roachton
Road, first to get a key to unlock the gate. At that
time, the load will be inspected.
N Saturdays—the second and fourth Saturday of the
month from 8 a.m. to noon. Residents proceed
directly to the site and a city employee will be at the
gate to check your load. Residents must be registered to use the site on Saturdays. Stop by the
Department of Public Service, 11980 Roachton Road,
to register or for further information call 419-8728020 or go to the city’s website at www.ci.perrysburg
.oh.us. Click on City Compost Site.
N The City Compost Site now accepts ornamental grasses, cornstalks, straw bales and loose straw as well as
branches, bushes, firewood, logs, stumps and leaves.
Please keep the leaves separated from the brush as
there is a brush area and a leaf area.
N Grass clippings, plants, fence posts or building
materials are not accepted at the City Compost Site.
Thanks for your cooperation. If you have any questions, please call the Department of Public Service
at 419-872-8020 or go to the city’s website at www.ci.perrysburg.oh.us. Click on spring brush collection.
groundcovers, house plants,
seeds and more. There also
will be organizational booths
for browsing.
At 11 a.m., Toledo Zoo
biologists will present a program about the Wild Toledo
Initiative in the library’s
McMaster Center. Participants will receive a packet of
prairie seeds.
The plant exchange and
presentation are free and open
to the public.
Community
Good Friday
service slated
A Perrysburg Community
Good Friday Service will be
held on April 3, beginning at
noon, at St. Timothy’s Episcopal Church, 871 East Boundary Street.
Clergy and lay readers
from a dozen congregations
and ministries will retell the
story of Jesus’ final day of
human life. Through hymns,
scripture, meditation and
prayer, participants will follow
the way of Jesus’ path to a
cross on Calvary.
For more information, call
419-874-5704 or visit the website at www.saint-timothy.net
Are there personal qualities or traits that you
believe have added to this nominee’s effectiveness?
________________________________________
________________________________________
________________________________________
Is there one particular event or activity that you
believe makes this nominee especially deserving
of this award?
________________________________________
________________________________________
________________________________________
Name of person making nomination___________
________________________________________
Telephone _______________________________
Please mail the completed form by Monday, April
20, to: Historic Perrysburg Bentley Award, PO Box
703, Perrysburg, Ohio 43552.
(Nominations may be submitted on a separate sheet of
paper.)
tion form.
•A typed statement
describing the project or
activity for which the organization, individual, business
and/or agency being nominated and its impact on the
community and overall contribution to the area’s history and preservation.
•Nominations should
include copies of any related publications and photos.
•Also to be included are
any news clippings or other
supplementary data.
Historic Perrysburg will
present the Bentley Historic
Preservation Award at its
annual dinner in May.
HPI was founded in
1977 to “cultivate an interest and awareness of the
history and architecture of
the Perrysburg area...and to
provide assistance in the
preservation of old buildings and sites.”
HPI board of directors
include Larry Karnes, president; Dave Kleeberger, first
vice president; Jon Orser,
secretary; Joe Klein, treasurer; Michael Barthold,
Helen Haas, Jim Wright,
Lloyd Swanson, Rick Thielen, Todd DeBruin, Richard
Currie, Pam Shoffner, Jean
Phlegar, Becky Visser,
Sharon Hoffmann, honorary
member Bob Boyd and historian Judy Justus.
For additional information on HPI, visit the Web
site at www.historicperrys
burg.org.
Wood County Historical Center
to host free family program
The Wood County Historical Center invites everyone to
a free family program on Saturday, April 4, from 9 a.m. to 2
p.m.
The Northwest Ohio Blacksmiths will present a forge
demonstration at the Blacksmith Shop in the Boomtown
area of the historical center.
Those attending should
dress appropriately for the
weather, especially footwear
and outerwear. The program
may be cancelled if weather is
severe.
The program is free and
open to the public and is part
of a monthly series of Demo
Days sponsored by the Wood
County Historical Center and
Museum.
For more information, call
419-352-0967 or visit the website at www.woodcountyhisto
ry.org.
Earth Day presentation April 22
Black Swamp Conservancy is inviting the public to
commemorate Earth Day by
attending “Life in the Western
Basin: an Earth Day Conversation” on Wednesday, April
22. The program, which is
free and open to the public,
will take place at the W.W.
Knight Nature Preserve in
Perrysburg, starting at 7 p.m.
Black Swamp Conservancy, a northwest Ohio land
conservation organization, is
bringing together three local
experts to speak on our great
local resource–Lake Erie and
its watershed.
Presenters include retired
outdoors editor Steve Pollick;
environmental educator and
advocate for conservation and
land preservation, Cheryl
Harner, and University of
Toledo Professor of Ecology
Christine Mayer. The presentations will be followed by
questions from the audience
and an open discussion.
“A lot of attention has
been placed on our watershed
lately, and not always in the
most positive light,” said
Sarah Brokamp, Conservancy
advancement coordinator.
“We wanted to offer a public
program which reminds us
how fortunate we are to have
this
amazing
natural
resource.”
More information about
this event can be found by
going to Black Swamp Conservancy’s website at Black
Swamp.org, or by calling
419-872-5263.
Toledo Botanical Garden
offers free workshop series
The Toledo Botanical
Garden will sponsor a
spring workshop series at
the Robert J. Anderson
Urban Agriculture Center.
The programs are free and
open to the public. Reservations should be made at
least one week prior to the
workshop. For more information or reservations, call
419-720-8714. The program schedule follows.
•Grant Writing Basics–
April 25, from 10 a.m. to
noon. Gordon MacRitchie
and Bethanne Bower from
United Way will discuss
how to find, apply for and
write grants.
•Creating Your Own
Compost–May 23, from 10
a.m. to noon. The OSU
Extension-Lucas County
will provide tips for setting
up and managing a composting system.
•Vegetable Growing,
Care and Harvesting–June
27, from 10 a.m. to noon.
Alison
Wood-Osmun,
Toledo GROWs community garden coordinator horticulturist will give information about vegetable.
Participants can learn how
to get the most from their
gardens this year.
The Robert J. Anderson
Urban Agriculture Center
is located at 900 Oneida
Street, between Cherry and
Lagrange, and is home to
Toledo Grows, the outreach program of the Toledo Botanical Garden.
.==ŻQ
0ŻŸQ
Huge
Garage
Sale!
SATURDAY
MAY 30th
8:00 am to 2:30 pm
Commodore Building
( Indiana & Louisiana Ave., Perrysburg)
DROP-OFF DONATIONS
ACCEPTED
COMMODORE BLDG.,
MAY 26 - MAY 29
9AM - 8PM
NO TVs PLEASE
File Cabinets
Desks
Chairs
Couches
Tables
Toys
Books
Sports Equipment
Memorabilia
Club of Perrysburg
www.perrysburgrotary.org
419.874.1232
[email protected]
Page 12 — April 1, 2015 — PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL
YMCA offers
Blissfield Model Railroad Club
spring sports
to host spring open house events
leagues for youth
The Blissfield Model the completed railroad durRailroad Club, 109 East
Adrian Street, Blissfield,
Michigan, will hold two
open house events this
spring.
The first will be on April
18-19, and the second on
May 16-17.
The club’s large HO
scale model railroad, which
has been under reconstruction for the past year, will be
open for the public to enjoy.
Six to eight trains will be
operating continuously on
The Fort Meigs YMCA is
offering spring youth sports
leagues for preschool soccer,
flag football, cheerleading,
volleyball and cross country.
The soccer program is for
children who are preschool
ages. Flag football is offered
for students in kindergarten
through grades 3 and competes with other YMCA
teams.
Cheerleading (Y to Y) is
open to students in kindergarten through grade 3.
A volleyball league is
available for students in
grades 2 to 8, and cross
country is for students in
kindergarten through grade
6.
Registration is open
through April 17, or until the
program is full.
The season runs April 27
through June 13. For more
information or to register,
call 419-251-9622.
ing the open house.
The events are open to
model railroaders, train
enthusiasts, rail fans, seniors, children, and all others.
Club membership is open,
and anyone interested in
joining can talk to any member at the event.
Admission is free, but
donations to the building
fund will be appreciated.
For more information, visit
the website at www.bmrr
.org.
5K, dog walk at BGSU to raise
funds for SAAFE Center April 11
In conjunction with Sexual Assault Awareness Month,
a 5K and dog walk to benefit
the SAAFE Center in Wood
County will be held Saturday, April 11, at Bowling
Green State University.
Packet pick-up will be at
9 a.m. Welcome desks will
be located at the Perry Field
House and Student Recreation Center. The 5K starts
at 10, and the dog walk at
10:15 a.m., at Student
Recreation Center. The route
will be through the campus
and will end at the rec center.
The cost of advance registration is $10, students;
$15, non students. The cost
increases by $5 for same-day
registrations.
Walkers and runners
Chemists to
celebrate Earth
Day with free
program April 14
In observance of Earth
Day, April 22, the Toledo
Section of the American
Chemical Society will hold a
free public watch party of the
PBS Mini-Series “EARTH–
The Operators’ Manual.”
The program will be
screened on Tuesday, April
14, at 7 p.m., at the Maumee
Indoor Theater, 601 Conant
Street, Maumee.
The free program is
designed to raise awareness
of the importance of chemistry to everyday life, specifically this year about climate
science and climate change.
It is open to Scout and
student groups, concerned
citizens, church and community groups and more.
receive a T-shirt, and dogs
will get a bandana for race
day. The top winners in each
age and gender category win
a prize.
For more information or
to register online, visit the
website at https://www.
bgsu.edu /recwell/wellness
-connection/sexual-assaultaware ness/annual-sa-aware
ness-month-5k-and-dogwalk.html.
The event is a fund-raiser for the SAAFE Center,
which provides crisis intervention, emotional support,
medical and legal advocacy,
support groups, information
and referrals for victims of
sexual assault, stalking, sexual harassment and sex trafficking.
Dodgeball tournament
benefit set for April 11
A “Dodge for Dalton”
dodgeball tournament will
be held Saturday, April 11,
to benefit Brooke Dalton of
Maumee, who is currently
undergoing treatment for
breast cancer.
The event will be held
from 4 to 10 p.m., at the
Perrysburg Heights Community Center, 12282 Jefferson Street, Perrysburg.
The day will feature
family friendly dodgeball
games, food, 50/50 raffles
and silent auction items.
The cost is $10 per
Get the inside scoop
and the real truth
about Perrysburg
Real Estate
at
PerrysburgBlog.com
Dr. Wayne F. Koskinen
Certified Chiropractic Sports Physician
The Arbor Building
139 W. Indiana Ave.
Suite 102
Perrysburg, OH
419-874-4463
V
player, and those under 18
years of age must be
accompanied by a parent or
guardian. Spectators will
be admitted for $5.
There will be age brackets: for grades 1-3, 4-6, 79, 10-12, and adult. Prizes
will be awarded to each
winner of each game.
All proceeds will benefit Ms. Dalton and her family.
Way Library
to host
talent show
Way Library will host a
community talent show on
Saturday, May 2, at 7 p.m.
The talent show is open
to ages 15 and older, with is
a five-minute limit for performances. All performances are subject to approval by
Way Library. Space is limited.
Anyone who is interested
in performing can sign up at
the library’s Information
Desk or call 419-874-3135,
extension 112, by April 22.
The program is open to
the public. Refreshments will
be served.
Perrysburg Kitchens and More
221 Louisiana Ave., Perrysburg
Ph: 419-873-6116
www.perrysburgkitchensandmore.com
Hours:
Mon/Tues/Wed/Fri-9-5;
Thur-10-8;
Closed
Sunday
Hours:
Mon/Tues/Wed/Fri-9-5;
Thur-10-8;
Sat.
11-2;only;
closed
Sun.Sun.
Hours:
Mon/Tues/Wed/Fri-9-5;
Thur-10-8;
Sat.Sat-10-3,
by appt.
closed
Visit our experienced designers for all your remodeling needs.
•Cabinets •Countertops •Cabinet Hardware •Cultured Stone •Flooring
•Closet systems •Fireplaces •Doors & Trim
•Complete Installation •Interior Design •Project Development
•New/Remodel/Additions •Home Theater/Technology
Making Your Vision a Reality
Community Calendar
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, April 2
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, April 3
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.
Saturday, April 4
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, April 5
8:00 a.m.
Easter breakfast and service at Bethel
Assembly of God, 665 West Indiana
Avenue. Easter egg hunt to follow immediately after service. Breakfast is $5 per person. Call 419-874-2255 for information.
6:30 p.m. Alcoholics Anonymous at Schaller Memorial Building, 130 West Indiana Avenue.
Monday, April 6
6:30 p.m. Perrysburg Lions Club at Charlies Restaurant, near Walt Churchill’s Market. For
information, call Kevin Rantanen at 419870-1771.
7:00 p.m. Perrysburg Athletic Boosters meeting in the
Perrysburg High School media center,
13385 Roachton Road.
7:00 p.m. There is a Solution AA Group, closed meeting, at Lutheran Church of the Master,
28744 Simmons Road, Perrysburg.
Tuesday, April 7
7:00 a.m.
Perrysburg Board of Education work session in the Cafeteria of the Commodore
Building, 140 East Indiana Avenue, Perrysburg.
9:15 a.m.
Wood County Commissioners on the fifth
floor of the Wood County Office Building,
One Courthouse Square, Bowling Green.
9:30 a.m.
Free bingo at McDonald’s restaurant,
10163 Fremont Pike, Perrysburg.
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.
6:30 p.m. Perrysburg City Council at the Municipal
Building, 201 West Indiana Avenue.
Wednesday, April 8
8:00 a.m.
Senior Food Pantry available through
Perrysburg Township until 11 a.m. at the
township hall, 26609 Lime City Road.
Must be 60 years old or older to qualify.
2:00 p.m. Perrysburg Township Board of Trustees
department head meeting at the township
hall, 26609 Lime City Road.
5:15 p.m. Penta Career Center Board of Education in
the board meeting room, 9301 Buck Road.
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.
Community fitness programs
offered at Kingston Rehab
Kingston Rehabilitation
of Perrysburg is offering
land and water fitness programs for the community.
Aquatic programs are
held in a heated, saltwater
pool. The class schedule
for April includes:
•Gentle Water Exercise–Mondays at 9 a.m.
and 2 p.m.; Tuesdays, at
2:30 p.m.; Wednesdays at
9 a.m. and 2 p.m.; Thursdays, at 1 p.m., and Friday,
at 10:15 a.m.
•Water Aerobics–Mondays at 1 p.m.; Tuesdays at
3:30 and 4:30 p.m.;
(TOTh Elementary)
P
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CAR RAFFLE!
TIC
S
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We d n e s d a y s a t 1 p . m . ;
Thursdays at noon and
4:30 p.m., and Fridays, at
1 p.m.
The land class, Circuit
Fitness, is offered at noon
on Mondays, Wednesdays
and Fridays.
The first class is free.
The price is $35 per month
for unlimited water classes
or unlimited land classes;
$45 for both, and $20 per
session for one-on-one
exercise.
Amber Haas, wellness
coordinator, also will offer
a class, Nutrition with
Amber, at 2:15 p.m. on
Thursdays, April 9 and 30.
For more information,
call Ms. Haas at 419-8736100 or send an email to
[email protected]
.com.
Gymcats compete in YMCA Northwest Ohio District Championships
The 2014-15 YMCA Northwest Ohio District Gymnastics Championships were recently hosted by the Defiance
Area YMCA. The Gymcats placed first in Levels 3, 4, 5, 6,
8, Xcel Gold and second in Level 7, and Xcel Platinum.
Members of the Gymcats from Perrysburg include
Nikki Cogan, Kara Cousino, Ashley Donahue, Alayna
Dunphy, Emma Francis, Adelle Francis, Natalie French,
Anna Henry, Lauren Kepp, Allison Kulmatycki, Kayla Laumann, Grace Leonard, Bailey Lewicz, Katrina Luce,
Towne Club to meet Apr. 2
Towne Club of Toledo, a
women’s social and philanthropic club, will meet
Thursday, April 2, at Carranor Hunt and Polo Club in
Perrysburg.
Cards will be played at
10 a.m., followed by a
luncheon at 11:30 a.m.
Entertainment this month
will be a skit on Royal Bar-
rymore performed by Sally
Malhort and Ashley Nowak.
Hostesses are Marge
Baranoski, Mary Glokiewicz
and Phyllis Michalak.
Guests and new members
are welcome. There is a cost
for the luncheon.
For more information,
call Ronda Smith at 419705-6007.
Greater Toledo Civil War
Roundtable to meet April 9
The Greater Toledo
Civil War Roundtable will
meet Thursday, April 9, at
7:30 p.m., at the Navarre
Park Shelter House, located at 1020 Varland
Avenue, Toledo.
The meeting will
include trivia, a book raffle and refreshments.
The group will hold an
Ancestor Night. Members,
friends and guests are
invited to tell their ancestors’ stories. Participants
should bring pictures, documents or other memorabilia to share. There also
will be a discussion about
Civil War Genealogy and
how to find information,
time permitting.
Country service
offered at Church
of St. Andrew
The Church of St.
Andrew United Methodist
will hold its Saturday country service on April 4, at
6:30 p.m.
The Easter message will
be one of hope and inspiration.
Held the first Saturday
of each month, Toledo
Country Live is a free worship service for country
music fans or those looking
for a different kind of worship experience.
A Kids Corral service is
available for children.
The church is located at
3620 Heatherdowns Boulevard, Toledo. For more
information, visit the Facebook page at www.facebook.com/ COSAUM or
call the church at 419-3856160.
Caitlin Madigan, Shelby McDaniel, Anna Miller, Emily
Mitchell, Katie Mortemore, Allie Myers, Emily Myers,
Emma Palmer, Gabby Parrish, Breanna Plummer, Melena
Purvis, Katie Ruby, Raegan Ruehle, Karrington Scoble,
Meghan Skeldon, Sophie Smith, Kate Stamos, Maisy
Stevenson, Kaiya Thomas, Kate Walendzak, Johanna
Westrin, Alexa Zeeb. Kate Walendzak is pictured celebrating her achievement of first place in her division and
Level 3.
Oak Bend Church to offer
Freed-Up Financial Living class
Oak Bend Church,
11275 Eckel Junction Road,
Perrysburg, will offer a
Freed-Up Financial Living
course.
Participants will explore
what the Bible and the culture say about the five
financial areas of life–earning, giving, saving, debt and
spending. They are then
coached on how to implement biblical principles into
their daily financial lives
through a personal spending
plan. This is done in a
grace-filled manner, with no
guilt or judgment allowed.
Two sessions will be
offered: Saturday, May 2,
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., or
Tuesday and Wednesday,
May 5-6, from 6:30 to 9:30
p.m.
The cost for the workbook is $20. To register, call
the church office at 419874-0219 by April 9.
USE THE CLASSIFIEDS • 419-874-2528
The Inter-Net Business Guide
A guide to local businesses on the
World Wide Web
PERRYSBURG Krafty Travel
PET SITTING
530-414-4508
In Your Home for Stress-Free Care
PerrysburgPetSitting.com
STUMP’S
PROFESSIONAL PAINTING, LLC
419-833-6205
or 419-410-4417
www.stumpspainting.com
THE CRAZY
CRITTER LADY
www.crazycritterlady.com
FISHIN’ EDITION CHARTERS LTD.
P.O. Box 267 Perrysburg, Ohio
Day phone (419) 666-5952
Evening (419) 297-2356
www.lakeeriefishing.com
419-260-0522
www.kraftytravel.com
“Located Right Here in Perrysburg!”
PERRYSBURG
WINDOW & GUTTER CLEANING
www.pburgwindowclng.com
419-874-2482
INCAMERA STUDIOS
620 Haskins Rd.
Bowling Green, Ohio 43402
(419) 345-5750
www.incamerastudio.com
LST-267
HOMEPAGE
www.members.home.net/usslst267
Advertise your website here! Call Matt or Sarah
at 419-874-2528
Hey Perrysburg!
We Are Your Ford Connection!
h
eac
$10
5
r $2
3 fo
1999 VW Beetle
Donated by Jake’s Used Cars
LLC
Proceeds go to
The American Cancer Society
w w w. B r o n d e s F o r d To l e d o . c o m
567-331-8036
Tickets can be purchased at Jake’s Used CarsLLC 9556 N. Clarke Dr. Rossford,
at Toth on April 8-10 @ 8:45-9:15am or at the Carnival!
The drawing will be held on April 10, 2015 at the Toth School Carnival
Winner does not need to be present
* winner must be 18 or older & is responsible for tax, title & fees ~ car is offered “as is”
SCOTT MUIR
419.471.2941
ROB WHITNER
419.471.2953
DOUG MAHOOD
419.471.2958
BRONDES FORD TOLEDO
5545 SECOR RD. @ ALEXIS
PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL — April 1, 2015 — Page 13
Area Business Guide
Advertise here for $20/week. 13 weeks minimum. Call 419-874-4491. Visit perrysburg.com.
Bows, Bays, Patio Doors, Storm Doors
PERFORMANCE - COMFORT - SAVINGS
Handyman Services
& Steel Entry Doors
Macke
Roofing
SPRING SALE
• Handicap & Disabilities Changes
FINANCING
& Home Remodeling LLC
All Sunrise
AVAILABLE
• Senior Discounts
20%
OFF
Double-Hung Windows
(419) 874-2440
4General Repairs
4Odd Jobs
4Electrical
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hanging & finishing
•Prompt •Reliable
•Insured •No Job Too Small
• Residential & Basement Improvement
• Bath Remodeling • Home Renovation
• Custom Tile Work
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(including gutter covers)
WINNER
Interior - Exterior
419-833-6205 or 419-410-4417
CALL NOW FOR AN EXTERIOR QUOTE
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Cell: (419) 392-0438
Have A Project??
X-PERT PERFORMANCE
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WWW.STUMPSPAINTING.COM
KRUSE CONSTRUCTION
Home Remodeling
Hire an x-pert today!!
Basements, Baths, Decks, Doors,
Interior and Exterior Finish Work,
Plumbing, Ceramic Tile and more.
• 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
All repairs and small jobs welcome.
• Quality
• Honest • Dependable • Service
Licensed, Bonded and Insured
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
Call Russ Kruse
“I’ll return your call.”
419-893-1431
Two Girls and
A Broom, LLC
Patti Metzger
Good old fashioned cleaning, the right way
Owner/Cleaning Lady
Certified, Insured and Bonded
Located on Rt. 795 (Avenue Road)
across from Woodlands Park
Call for FREE estimate
(567)298-0369
www.twogirlsandabroomllc.com
419-874-3525
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Featuring Sunrise Windows Custom Fit To Your Home.
Locally owned & operated. We do our own work.
WE DO WINDOW REPAIRS. Licensed.
STUMP’S
PROFESSIONAL PAINTING, LLC
MIKE KROMER
Box 165
Waterville, Ohio
Repair
Specialist
Maumee
Bay
Window & Door
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Build your
business!
Advertise in
the Journal!
HEAVY METAL WELDING
Fraser Phibbs
All types of welding
419-297-0071
or
419-215-4402
Free Estimates
CALL
419-283-3065
PREFERRED
CONTRACTOR
Turn to the Experts™
(419) 410-0619
mackeroofing.com
O/C Preferred Contractor • All roofing types
Free estimates •15 years experience
Fully insured • References upon request
SCHWABEL
HEATING & AIR CONDITIONING
419-874-9900
“Let’s just say that
comfort is our thing.”
www.schwabel-hvac.com
FREE ESTIMATE
Dave
419-873-5550
Cell 419-367-5000
WB Farrell
40+ years experience
father & son
free estimates
419-351-3010
ADVANCED HOME
ANALYSIS, INC.
!
(419) 874-6313
COMMERCIAL INSPECTIONS
RESIDENTIAL INSPECTIONS
RADON TESTING
RADON MITIGATION
607 SOUTH RIDGE DR.
PERRYSBURG, OHIO 43551
Perrysburg, OH
Riddle Services
419-873-8606
Your Personal Handyman,
Reliable & Inexpensive
Fully Insured
www.riddle-services.com
Lawn
Mowing
& Snow
Removal
• Electrical Work
• Landscaping
• Lawn Aeration
• Tree Removal
• Odd Jobs
• Gutter Cleaning
• Spring & Fall Lawn
Clean Up
• Plumbing
• Lawn Treatments
• Small Construction
• Painting
• Power Washing
For All Your Rental Needs
• RENTALS • SALES • SERVICE
12418 Williams Rd. • Perrysburg, OH • 419-872-9944
• Propane Filling Station
• Portable Toilets
BERNIE A. RAPP
CONSTRUCTION
www.blackswampequipment.com
Custom Remodeling
Kitchens, Baths, Additions, Ceramic Tile, Decks,
Windows, Doors, Basements, Skylights
32 years in business
www.bernierappconstruction.com
Licensed, Bonded & Insured
419-837-6100
Free Estimates
WHEN YOU THINK OF LOCKS
RESIDENTIAL • COMMERCIAL • AUTO
cabinets • refaces,
tile • flooring,
carpentry • painting
on installs
We Buy Scrap Batteries!
Residential • Interior-Exterior
Power Washing
Re-Finishing Aluminum Siding
26020 GLENWOOD ROAD
PERRYSBURG, OHIO 43551
419-874-4356
FAX 419-874-3171
800-797-4227
L OCKE ’ S
L OCKSMITH
JOSEPH LOCKE, OWNER
(419) 874-3461
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“The Original”
Window & Gutter
Cleaning
Professional Service
Michael Rantanen
Owner
419-874-2482
www.pburgwindowclng.com
Established 1999
METZGER PAINTING
& Wallpapering
• Powerwashing/Decks
• Interior/Exterior Painting
• Plaster & Drywall Repair
FREE ESTIMATES
419-874-2251
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”
Double spaces and full pages also available. Call for pricing.
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$20
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On
Publication Date: July 2015
and appearing online for
one whole year!
Early Bird Deadline: May 15, 2015
Completed stories or forms must be submitted by
May 15 to receive the early bird special of $200.
The regular rate of $275 will apply to
submissions after the May 15 early deadline.
Final Deadline: June 12, 2015
“Think Local”
Call 419-874-4491 today!
117 E. Second Street, P.O.Box 267, Perrysburg, OH 43552 • 419-874-4491
E-mail: [email protected] or [email protected]
Web site: www.perrysburg.com
EPA ‘Lead-Safe’ Certified
www.metzpainting.com
Turn to the Experts™
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
Fallen Timbers
ROOFING
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
Still Your Best Choice
For Plumbing,
Heating
and Cooling
419-352-7092
Service & Parts
* Dependable, Expert 24 Hour Service
* Providing the most reliable high efficient heating
and cooling equipment available
Brian Hufford Builder, Inc.
“Building Custom Homes & Remodeling locally since 1980”
If you are thinking of a change give us a call!
(419) 874-4751
BONDED & INSURED
www.huffordbuilders.com
•
•
•
•
•
New Homes & Remodeling
Basements
Kitchens & Baths
Room Additions
Custom Woodwork
Residential • Commercial Installation & Repair
Geothermal•Furnaces•Boilers•Water Heaters •Air
Conditioning•Reverse Osmosis Systems
Licensed Insured BBB member
Visit the Journal online at perrysburg.com.
Call 419.874.4491 to place your ad!
Take advantage of an opportunity to introduce your
business, shop, restaurant or organization to area
residents with our annual Progress special tabloid!
This special interest section of the
Perrysburg Messenger and Rossford Record Journals
and online version will showcase your products and
services with a 300 word story and a photo.
MEMBER
NW OHIO &
SE MICHIGAN
Service all Makes & Models
TOM HAAS
Since 1953 Opening Doors For You!
17 Years Service
Licensed, Bonded, Insured
Residential & Light Commercial
419-874-9499
E: [email protected]
Fax: 419-874-7990
Downtown Perrysburg (NICA) U.S. National Ice 20 and 21 in downtown Per- mier event that crowns event, ice carvers had to medal during their career.
This special event has
Championship rysburg and the Town Center NICA’s national champion. place first, second or third at
Inc.’s Winterfest 2015 will Carving
To qualify to compete in this any NICA-sanctioned com- two categories–professional
host the National Ice Carv- (NICC) competition this Fri- at Levis Commons.
The NICC is the U.S. pre- event, ice carvers had to petition or scoring a bronze and master.
ing Association’s (NICA) day and Saturday, February
The professional category
U.S. National Ice Carving 20 and 21 in downtown Per- mier event that crowns place first, second or third at medal during their career.
This special event has is for carvers who are at the
Championship (NICC) com- rysburg and the Town Center NICA’s national champion. any NICA-sanctioned comTo qualify to compete in this petition or scoring a bronze two categories–professional bronze to low silver range in
petition this Friday and Sat- at Levis Commons.
scoring. The master category
and master.
The NICC is the U.S. pre- event, ice carvers had to medal during their career.
urday, February 20 and 21 in
The professional category is geared to carvers who conThis special event has
downtown Perrysburg and mier event that crowns place first, second or third at
the Town Center at Levis NICA’s national champion. any NICA-sanctioned com- two categories–professional is for carvers who are at the sistently score silver to
bronze to low silver range in medals.
To qualify to compete in this petition or scoring a bronze and master.
Commons.
Twenty, first-class master
The professional category scoring. The master category
The NICC is the U.S. pre- event, ice carvers had to medal during their career.
This special event has is for carvers who are at the is geared to carvers who con- and professional ice carvers
mier event that crowns place first, second or third at
NICA’s national champion. any NICA-sanctioned com- two categories–professional bronze to low silver range in sistently score silver to will compete in Perrysburg
ADD YOUR
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for $15,000 of prize money
scoring.
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To qualify to compete in this petition or scoring a bronze and master.
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WWW.PERRYSBURGCOMMUNITYCALENDAR.COM
will compete in Perrysburg ations.
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rysburg Inc.’s Winterfest
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two categories–professional bronze to low silver range in medals.
Master and professional 2015 will host the National
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scoring. The master category
and master.
2. Drop off or mail the above information to the Messenger Journal office, 117 East Second Street, Perrysburg 43551.
The professional category is geared to carvers who con- and professional ice carvers then display their ice cre- division carvers will be Ice Carving Association’s
given three Downtown Per- (NICA) U.S. National Ice
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given three Downtown Per- (NICA) U.S. National Ice 20 and 21 in downtown
419-874-4491
This special event has
mier event that crowns place first, second or third at
Championship rysburg and the Town Center
rysburg Inc.’s Winterfest Carving
NICA’s national champion. any NICA-sanctioned com- two categories–professional
2015 will host the National (NICC) competition this Fri- at Levis Commons. www.perrysburg.com
The NICC is the U.S. pre- To qualify to compete in this petition or scoring a bronze and master.
Ice Carving Association’s day and Saturday, February
Announces
www.PerrysburgCommunityCalendar.com
Page 14 — April 1, 2015 — PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL
BUSINESS SERVICES GARAGE SALES
NOTICE TO CONSUMERS
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
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.
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
CONCRETE
GREEN EDGE
BY
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
DRIVEWAYS,
SIDEWALKS,
PATIOS, BRICK,
MASONRY
We also provide complete
LANDSCAPE services
Present this ad to receive 10% off your project by 4/7/15
419-874-5006 419-392-3669
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
Mark A. Laing
Plumbing & Heating
Perrysburg • 419-872-2712
Installation • Sales • Service • Insured • Bonded
Mackiewicz Construction, LLC
We specialize in keeping you in your home.
Walk in bathtubs, hand rails, ramps & doorways.
Bathrooms, Kitchens, Windows & Roofing
Call Scott, 419-392-1335
Senior Discounts, Free Estimates
•Sidewalks •Steps
•Driveways •Pools
•Porches •Garages Call for FREE Estimates
•Patios & More
419-779-0899 or 419-836-7019
Call Frank Roberts • Family Owned/Operated
24695 Williston Rd., Millbury, OH
GREEN EDGE
LAWN MOWING & LANDSCAPING
Many Services Available
Call
419-874-5006
High Quality and Low Rates
Present this ad—15% Off—by 4-7-15
HOGG COLLISION
& 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
$60 of
FREE LAWN
SERVICE
From an insured, highly professional and local
lawn company with 24/7 customer service!
Just call or e-mail by 4/15/15 and mention this ad.
Visit:
DeerRiverLawnCare.com
Email: [email protected]
CALL:
419-508-5688
TOM’S
Cosgroves Lawn Service
Pest Control
Spring cleanups, weekly lawn
mowing, commercial & residential,
mulch, top soil, landscaping &
bushes. Honest, reliable & insured.
Call Jim 419-490-3401
or 419-726-1450
(419) 868-8700
Ants, Mice,
Bedbugs, Bees, Wasps,
Termites, Box Elder
and Stink Bugs
www.citytermiteandpest.com
BUDGET SPRING clean-ups
and lawn care. Call Tom,
419-343-4624. Licensed and
insured.
DOES YOUR family member need someone to be with
them? Retired RN looking
for work day or night.
419-367-8912.
PAINTING, INTERIOR and
exterior. Kevin Edgington
Painting. Experienced, reliable,
insured,
bonded.
419-265-0512.
BASEMENT
WATERPROOFING, wall repair.
Reasonable rates. 30 years experience. Many Perrysburg references. Licensed and insured.
Call anytime, 419-874-2802.
HANDYMAN.
PERRYSBURG. Electrical, plumbing,
carpentry. Residential and
commercial. 419-704-7201.
PROFESSIONAL
DRYWALL and plaster repairs.
Quality work, very dependable, free estimates. Call
419-324-4054.
Our family serving your family nearly 20 years
ve with
Don’t li ing
a sink ...
y
drivewa
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.
CLEANING
SERVICE
“Shine Like It’s Mine” Half
off first 2 cleanings. Reasonable rates, experienced. Call
Tami, 419-346-1293 or 419872-5566, leave message.
SENIOR PICTURES. Reasonable rates and packages.
John JB Bauer Photography.
Check Facebook page for more
details or call 419-666-0426.
HANDYMAN.
EXPERIENCED, references, reasonable. No job too small. Dave
419-823-8033.
SNOW’S LAWN Service.
Free quotes. 419-265-5724.
STEVE’S DRYWALL, spray
ceilings, texture walls, all
patchwork.
Call
Steve,
419-873-8025.
HAUS MEISTER, Interior,
exterior painting. Remodeling, repairs floor to ceiling.
Your
problems
solved.
419-874-9280. 419-377-8996.
UPHOLSTERY, YOUR fabric or mine. Reasonable.
419-874-5747.
SUNRAY LAWN Care.
Lawn service. Free removal
and eaves cleaning. Free cut
for new customers. Senior
discounts, free estimates.
Call 419-344-6306.
FOR SALE
CHICKEN
COOP
on
wheels. Amish made, 2-4
chickens.
Asking
$150.
419-779-1964
FIREWOOD, SEASONED,
4’ high x 8’ long stack, $100.
419-409-0252 or 419-4090250.
Perrysburg, OH
SCHALLER TRUCKING.
Delivering stone, sand and topsoil for life’s little projects.
419-666-7642, 419-392-7642.
HOME PAINTING
LAWN MOWING, clean up,
experienced. Call or text
Justin. 419-309-2002.
JET SKIS for sale. 2008
Seadoo 130GTI and 2000 Kawasaki 1100STX DI. Both are
in great condition. Comes
with two place trailer. Excellent
condition.
$6,700.
419-574-1126.
BDRY BASEMENT Waterproofing. Lifetime warranty.
419-891-0856. 419-787-6020.
www.bdrynwohio.com.
LAZY BOY power assisted
recliner. Gray, 11 months
old. Paid $999, asking $550.
419-874-2524.
HURLEY’S INTERIOR/exterior painting. Reasonable
prices. 20 years experience.
Free estimates. Call 419882-6753.
MOBILE HOMES
SZYMANSKI
48 YEARS EXPERIENCE
EXTERIOR PAINTING
Specializing in: Aluminum
and Vinyl, Refinishing,
Wood, Brick & Stucco
Call
419-666-5369
419-509-5284
Al’s Fence
and Deck
Repair/Install
Split rail, privacy, chain
link, vinyl and metal.
25 years experience.
419-450-7202
fenceinstalltoledo.com
METZGER PAINTING
& Wallpapering
•Powerwashing •Decks
•Plaster/Drywall Repair
419-874-2251
Senior Discount
R & H Painting
& Power Washing
Specializing in
Aluminum & Vinyl Siding
Interior & Exterior
26 Years Experience
419-726-4872
CONCRETE WORK. Driveways, patios, sidewalks. Cement mason since 1985.
Call Paul 419-327-0883.
LAWN ROLLING. Perrysburg Lawn and Landscape,
LLC will roll your lawn only
when conditions are ideal. 36”
wide roller filled with heavy
sand.
Kevin
Rantanen
419-870-1771.
DOUBLE WIDE with great
floor plan. 2 bed, 2 bath, large
deck and shed, all new carpet.
A must see at Village Green.
Only $23,900. 419-248-2372.
www.villagegreenmhp.com.
NEWLY REFURBISHED 3
bedroom, 2 bath at Village
Green with large shed. Only
$10,300.
419-248-2372.
Small pets allowed. www.villagegreenmhp.com
WANTED TO BUY
DON’S DRYWALL and
plaster repair. Resurfacing,
texturing. Free estimates,
seven days. 419-476-0145.
A MECHANIC buys vehicles; looks, pays accordingly,
anything
with
wheels.
419-870-0163.
LAWN SERVICE, clean
ups, mowing, trimming,
mulching and more. Call for
estimates. 419-779-1048.
ROLEX WRISTWATCHES
wanted by Perrysburg collector. Call Tom, 419-360-8920.
PAINTING AND Wallpapering. Professional, quality work.
Removal, wall repair. Brian,
419-297-9686.
WANTED GUNS, any age,
any condition. Also WWII
and earlier military items. Indian artifacts. Rob, 419340-5808, 8 a.m.-8 p.m.
INTERIOR
PAINTING,
neat, experienced. References.
Free
estimates.
Donna,
419-476-1173, 419-250-4504.
BUYING MOST items from
garages. Vehicles, motorcycles, tools, mowers, etc.
419-870-0163.
214 E. Sixth, in the alley.
Thursday-Friday, 9-5. Saturday, 9-Noon. Futon, small
recliner, miscellaneous.
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, Sundays, 7 a.m. to noon. Dealers
wanted. Call 419-389-1095.
Two Blondes With
Junk In The Trunk
Flea Market - Saturday
10 to 4 at 4441 N Summit St.
Toledo, OH 43611
Every 2nd & 4th Sat.
1Big Yard Sale
238 W. Seventh
(off SR 25)
April 4
Saturday, 9-4
Patio furniture, hot
tub,
yard
tools,
mower,
Jenn-Air
gas grill, Adirondak chairs, glass
top patio bar w/
stools, chainsaws,
dinghy w/ motor, and
much more.
MOVING/ESTATE
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.
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, 419-8736121 or send an email to
[email protected]
ART CLASSES
Perrysburg
Edgerton Art
419-290-6457
www.EdgertonArt.com
HELP WANTED
Ashley Distribution Services in Luckey, OH seeks:
• TRUCKLOAD DRIVERS (No Touch), Earning potential
avg. $68,000 year
• Home Weekly • Paid Vacation • Full Benefit Package
• Paid Holidays
Class A CDL & at least 1 year current OTR exp. Clean
MVR/PSP Reports. Call 1-800-837-2241 or www.
ashleydistributionservices.com to apply under jobs.
TRUCK DRIVERS - OTR/CLASS A CDL
O’ DEER Diner 416 Louisiana Avenue, Perrysburg. Day
shift. Stop in or call
419-810-3877.
SUSHI DEPARTMENT at
Kroger in Perrysburg. Part or
full-time. Call 419-787-8040
or 419-872-3628 (7-10pm).
TRAINCO
TRUCK DRIVING SCHOOL
Day • Eves • Weekend Class
Job Placement
Company Paid Training
GARDEN BED maintenance
crew member wanted for established garden company.
Hours flexible, send name,
contact
number
to:
[email protected]
MARINA LOOKING for
jack of all trades. Handyman,
customer service, fork lift or
heavy equipement skills. P.O.
Box 5184, Toledo, Ohio
43609.
DRIVERS
Call 419-837-5730
Train Locally-Save Hassle
PERRYSBURG CAMPUS
www.traincoinc.com
Drivers
EARN A GREAT
OPPORTUNITY
WITH UPS!
Now Hiring
Summer Seasonal
Tractor-Trailer
Drivers
Earn $18.75/hour
• Class A CDL Doubles &
Triples Endorsement
• Minimum of 2 years all
weather experience
• Have no violations w/in
last 12 months
• Have less than 3 moving
violations &/or less than
6 points on license w/in
the last 3 years
• Be able to pass DOT
physical
and
drug
screen
• Be able to pass road
test
• Meet UPS appearance
guidelines
For further information
call (419) 891-6820
www.upsjobs.com
UPS is an equal
opportunity employer –
race/color/religion/sex/
sexual orientation/gender
identify/national
origin/veteran/disability.
Seasonal positions are
not eligible for benefits
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
Wood County Humane Society’s
PETS OF THE WEEK
Have you been looking for love in
all the wrong places? Then, look
no further because Kalista is your
gal. Kalista loves to be loved. She
is very sweet-tempered. She is
outgoing (though she does not
like to play). She loves to cuddle
with humans and other felines. In
fact, she adores other cats. She enjoys being held. She likes to be
petted, to have her ears scratched and her belly rubbed. This girl
just all around loves to give and receive affection. Oh, and she
enjoys good food, too. Do you have some affection to spare? Then
Kalista might just be the feline of your dreams!
Miley is pretty much the quintessential
Jack Russell terrier. This 7-ish-year-old
is very energetic and loves to play, so
she would be best suited for a forever
home that can provide her with lots of
stimulation and exercise. (If you’ve done
your homework on Jack Russells, then
you know that if they aren’t provided the
necessary stimulation and exercise, they
can become moody and sometimes even
a bit destructive.) Miley also can be
something of diva—but in an adorable
way. She would definitely prefer to be the only child (animal or
human) in the household. In fact, Miley’s ideal match would probably be a recently retired individual or couple with lots of newly
free time to devote exclusively to this intelligent, athletic, fearless,
and tenacious little sweetheart.
*All of our pets have been spayed or neutered, vaccinated appropriate to their age, tested for heart worm and current on prevention
in dogs, received an initial de-worming and flea prevention, have a
14-day health guarantee and a free physical exam to local participating veterinary offices. All of our pets are also microchipped
prior to adoption.
Bring this advertisement to the shelter when you come to adopt
one of our featured animals and receive $10 off the animal’s regular adoption price (not combined with any other specials) with an
approved application.
Please visit or call the Wood County Humane Society at 419-352-7339
to learn more about these great pets. All of our adoptable animals can
be viewed by visiting www.WoodCountyHumaneSociety.org.
Class A CDL
Get Off the Road-Spend
More Time at Home!
Home Every Day.
Dedicated Routes.
BLACK HORSE CARRIERS
has immediate openings in the
PERRYSBURG, OH area. Dedicated routes, 5 day work week.
Home daily. Third shift. Automotive parts delivery experiene a
plus. New equipment (2013)
with XM Radio. Starting at
$1,100 a week and up. These
are full time positions with
benefits. If you have at
least 2 yrs. Tractor Trailer
exp. and a Class A CDL
with a solid MVR, please
call 630-423-9852 or email
[email protected] horse car rier
sjobs.com WITH CODE
‘PERRYSBURG’
IN
SUBJECT LINE. EOE.
Drug Testing is a condition
of employment.
A
MISCELLANEOUS
POND STOCKING
AND SUPPLIES
Windmills, aeration systems,
amur, minnows, blue tilapia
and other fish varieties.
FREE BROCHURES
419-532-2335
www.remlingerfishfarm.com
FOR RENT
2 bedroom, 2 bath,
spacious Rossford
apartment. Newly remodeled. 2,500 sq. ft.
Quiet street. Close to
park, schools, I-75.
Call 419-356-2630
$680/month
No pets
Historical District
Perrysburg
Brick 2 bedroom lower duplex unit. Hardwood
floors, screened porch,
garage. Lease, deposit.
$850. Non smoking. 419874-3505, 419-283-3505.
$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
FREE CABLE
Cordoba Apartments
Perrysburg Township.
Close to Owens & Crossroads.
Rent starting at $410
419-381-0600
Perry’s Landing
Space for Rent
•Commercial/Office
Space, 500 sq. ft.-1000
square feet available.
•2 bedroom apt. $650
plus utilities.
•1 bedroom apt. available, $575 plus utilities.
419-352-0717
UPS Delivers great jobs.
Part-Time
Package Handlers
Immediate openings
on the midnight
and preload shifts:
Preload 4am - 9am
Night Sort
11:00pm - 4:00am
Benefits for Permanent
P/T Package Handlers
include:
• $10.10 - $11.00/hr,
• Excellent Benefits
(Medical/Dental/Vision/
Life & 401K)
• Paid Vacations
• Weekends & Holidays
Off
• Weekly Paycheck
Apply online at
www.upsjobs.com
*Program guidelines
apply.
UPS is an equal
opportunity employer –
race/color/religion/sex/
sexual orientation/gender
identify/national
origin/veteran/disability.
SITUATIONS WANTED
CHILDCARE OPENING,
part-time.
Please
call
419-874-3773.
EXPERIENCED
SEAMSTRESS. Over 30 years experience. Dressmaking, wedding
gowns, bridesmaids, alterations and veil design.
419-874-5390.
HOME AND office cleanng
done. at reasonable rates.
Call 419-277-1404.
PUBLISHER’S NOTICE
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, 2436163, before you run your advertisement. To complain of
discrimination call HUD tollfree at 1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275.
2 BEDROOM villa. C/A, gas
heat,
attached
garage,
washer/dryer
hook-ups,
$715/month. 419-874-0889.
2 UNIQUE commercial
spaces for rent in the 100 block
of Louisiana Avenue, alley access, in Downtown Perrysburg.
Historic building with great
private courtyard. $800$2000/month. Spaces available
“As Is”. Renters pay for heat
and electricity. Call Kerry at
773-320-1949.
28181 SIMMONS Road, 2
bedroom, appliances, A/C,
newly redecorated. Near I-75.
$525/month. 419-382-9806.
3 BEDROOM large condo
with loft in Three Meadows.
Attached garage, washer/dryer.
Quiet area. Available April 1.
$1,100/month. 419-297-3868.
3 BEDROOM townhouse on
West Indiana Avenue, Perrysburg. No pets, non-smoking.
One year lease. $875/month
plus utilities and deposit.
419-693-9669.
3 BEDROOM twinplex, 2
1/2 miles east of Perrysburg.
2 bath, CA, gas heat, attached
finished garage, laundry connections. Nice yard. Pool and
tennis. $795/month. 419-2973123.
3 BEDROOM, 1 bath unfurnished home. $950/month
plus utilities. No pets. Call
419-352-0717.
A PETITE Hamlet, river area
vintage apartment. Nonsmoking & no pets. $600.
419-913-1693. See Waterville ad, See Craigs List.
COMMERCIAL UPSTAIRS
office space. 3,000 square feet,
$4 square foot. Main Street,
East
Toledo.
Call
419-691-1512.
DUPLEX, 1004 East Elm
Tree, off Glenwood. 2 bedroom, all new carpeting, new
floor tiles in kitchen and
bathroom. A/C and gas heat.
You must see it. $650.
419-345-8536.
EAST FIFTH Street, Historic
Perrysburg home. 3 bedrooms,
2 bathrooms with large
open/fully carpeted floor plan.
Contemporary kitchen with all
appliances. Fully insulated,
new efficient gas furnace with
baseboard heat. Nice backyard
with garage. $1,375/month
plus utilities. Call 419661-8800 for details.
NOW AVAILABLE. Studio
apartment, $358. 1 bedroom,
$425. Updated 2 bedroom,
$545. Located in Perrysburg
Township,
all
electric.
419-389-0555.
PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL — April 1, 2015 — Page 15
Young Rep auditions May 2
R E A L E S TAT E
FOR RENT
PERRYSBURG COZY 1
bedroom upper apartment, water and garage. Very private.
Immediate
possession.
Non-smoking. No pets. Call
419-874-7291 Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, Friday, 9-5.
Newer subdivision, large lot, ready to build!
e!
m
o
c
l
e
W
s
Harley Woods
Offer
rice
Asking p
0
$47,5 0
FOR SALE BY OWNER
Country Living with
City Convenience
PERRYSBURG HOME, 3
bedroom plus den, 2 full
baths, fenced in backyard,
hardwood floors throughout,
in town, Toth school. $1,650/
month. Call 312-560-3823.
Semi-private cul-de-sac in
Tontogany, OH in Harley
Call 419-215-4482
Woods Subdivision off of
for more
Tontogany Road. Ready to
information.
build now with electric, city
water, natural gas, sanitary
and storm sewers
Financing available through
Amy Konz, Relationship Banking Manager,
complete with taps.
First Federal Bank, 1077 Louisiana Ave., Perrysburg
Otsego Schools.
PERRYSBURG
TOWNSHIP 2 bedroom, 2 bath,
1,650 square-foot ranch style
condominium with 2 car garage. Call 419-466-6292.
RETAIL OR office downtown Perrysburg. New, ready
to move in. All utilities included. $500. 419-810-3877.
Ph: 419.872.8326
ROSSFORD 1 bedroom
house. $500/month plus utilities and deposit. No pets.
419-351-0228.
PERRYSBURG 419-872-2410
ROSSFORD UPDATED 2
bedroom townhouse. Washer/
dryer hookup. No pets.
$625/month plus deposit. 419346-4488.
Info + Photos on all MLS properties
go to www.danberry.com
TWINPLEX, 542 East Fifth
Street. Walking distance to
Woodlands park, 2 bedroom, 1
office, 1 bath, eat in kitchen ,
laundry room with w/d hook
up, one car attached garage,
hardwood, c/a, private deck
and a large yard. $795/month,
$500 deposit. 419-270-9411.
NEW PRICE – 146 Pheasant – 4 BR, 2 BA home, over 2,000 sq. ft., near schools &
park. $144,900.
2166 White Oak – Beautiful custom built home on cul-de-sac, 5 BR, 3.5 BA, finished
basement. $259,000.
18151 W. River – Wonderful 6 BR, 4.5 BA home w/ in-ground pool, sits on 3.2 acres, 1st
& 2nd floor master. $395,000.
29625 Shelbourne – Pending
557 Streamview – Sold
Cecilia Richardson, ABR
419-356-2000
www.ceciliarichardson.danberry.com
WOODVILLE, OHIO 3 bedroom, 2 bathroom country
home. Non-smoking, no indoor pets. $700/month plus
deposit and utilities. 419350-7127.
18228 Robinson Road
Bowling Green
Beautiful country living, centrally located between Perrysburg, Bowling Green and Waterville. 3,800 sq. ft. traditional 4 bedroom, 2 1/2 bath home. Cathedral and tray
ceilings. 3 car garage. 1.9 acre lot. Geothermal heating/cooling. Otsego Schools. $399,900. 419-823-1924
Perrysburg
Real Estate
News and Stats
MISCELLANEOUS
at
www.PerrysburgBlog.com
Investigate before you invest. Call the Ohio Division
of Securities BEFORE purchasing an investment. Call
the Division’s Investor Protection Hotline at 800-7881194 to learn if the
investment is properly registered and if the seller is
properly licensed. Please be
advised that many work at
home advertisements do not
yield what is promised. It is
best to investigate the company before applying for any
work at home position.
VACATION RENTALS
PLACE YOUR
Vacation Rentals
here. Call us
419-874-4491 to
place your ad.
USE THE
Infoline # 419-539-1020
* * * NOTICE * * *
CLASSIFIEDS
419-874-4491
(This notice is a public service
of the Welch Publishing Co.)
Auditions for the Young
Rep’s production of “Dear
Edwina, Jr.” will be held Saturday, May 2, at the Toledo
Repertoire Theatre, 16 10th
Street.
Those auditioning must be
between the ages of 7 to 13
and should be prepared to
read from the script, sing 16
bars of a Broadway or classic
song (no pop tunes) and
dance (no flip flops).
Callbacks will be held
Monday, May 4, at 7 p.m., at
the same location.
“Dear Edwina, Jr.” follows
the adventures of spirited, advice-giver Edwina Spoonapple as she directs the
neighborhood kids in a series
of production numbers for her
latest weekly extravaganza,
“Advice-A-Palooza.”
Written in the episodic
style of “Schoolhouse Rock
Live!,” “Dear Edwina, Jr.” is
a lively musical featuring a
nearly all-female cast with a
host of supporting roles.
Directed by Phillip Benson, “Dear Edwina, Jr.” performances will take place
July 16-19. Thursday through
Saturday shows begin at 7
p.m., Sunday at 2:30 p.m.
For more information,
call the Toledo Rep at 419243-9277 or visit www.
toledorep.org.
Prizm issues yearly creative
challenge, opens call for artists
This spring Prizm will
sponsor its ninth annual ArtA-Fair, a two month professional exhibit to be held at
the Fifth Third Building at
One Seagate.
All seasoned and developing local authors and artists
are invited to showcase their
best work for judging, award
and recognition.
More than $1,000 in
prizes will be awarded in
three categories: Art, Literature and a Creative Challenge.
This year’s Creative Challenge theme is “Seasons of
Change,” Art and Literature
created with inspiration from
the theme is eligible for additional awards.
The deadline is April 4,
with delivery of artwork on
Sunday, April 12. More information is available in the
prospectus on the homepage
of
the website at
www.MyPrizm.com.
The opening reception
event with live music, food,
awards assembly and entertainment will be held on Saturday, April 18, from 3 to 6
p.m. The Josh Silver Trio will
provide live jazz.
Admission to the exhibit
and event is free and open to
the public.
The two month exhibition
also will be a featured stop on
the Gallery Loop/Art Walk
schedule on Thursday, May
21, and Thursday, June 18,
with live demonstrations,
music and food.
PUBLIC
NOTICES
“BECAUSE THE PEOPLE
MUST KNOW”
PUBLIC NOTICE
PUBLIC HEARING/
MEETING
City of Perrysburg
Board of Zoning Appeals
April 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:
ADMINISTRATIVE APPEAL 4-15 – The applicant is
requesting an administrative
appeal regarding a Planning
Commission decision to
deny approval of a final site
plan. The subject property is
located on the east side of
N. Dixie Highway, south of
Lincoln Blvd. and north of
Gloria Street.
ZONING VARIANCE 515 – The applicant is requesting a zoning exception
and a zoning variance to
permit an addition to a single family residence within
the required front and rear
yards. The subject property
is located at 117 Mulberry
Street.
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 April 1, 2015.
Buyers must beware when purchasing property
SulphurSpringsRealty.com
Mindy McGrail
Cell 419.304.3339
[email protected]
REALTY, INC.
Cindy Mikolajewski Yonker
419-509-5080
[email protected]
J.J. KOSMIDER
Realtor®
419.356.2209
e-mail:
[email protected]
HOUSES
1560 Saddlebrook. . . . . . . . . PENDING . . . . . . . . $144,900
27068 Oakmead . . . . . . Comm. Office Space . . . . $147,000
322 River Road. . . . . In-town Maumee, on river . . $349,900
28570 Stonecroft . . . “In-town” - NEW PRICE! . . $450,000
1071 Iron Trail—$228,900. Meticulously maintained 4
bedroom home with a 3 car garage! JUST LISTED
4824 Laurel Hill Place—$209,900. Berman built condo on
a ravine setting! JUST LISTED.
111 Perry Street—$179,000. Must see to believe all the
high end updates! Beautiful!
Office: 419.874.8311
Home: 419.666.8423
Fax: 419.874.9536
Cell: 419.266.2588
1531 Watermill Ln. . . . . . . . . . . SOLD . . . . . . . . . . . . $260,000
29456 Bates . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 acres . . . . . . . . . . . $189,900
829 Turnbury . . . . . . . . Condo, New Listing . . . . . $127,500
28889 Georgia . . . . . . . . . NEW PRICE . . . . . . . $117,500
804 Pine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . SOLD. . . . . . . . . . . $119,900
4827 Brott . . . . . . . . . . . Charming Ranch . . . . . . . $77,900
Lots 9 & 10 Cambridge . . . Pburg lots. . . . . . $65,000 each
GRI
Jim Simons
419.344.9702
REALTY
ver th
“Disco
e Best!
PAM ’ S P ICKS
”
Betty J. Lazzaro, CRS & ABR
TBR Million Dollar Club Life Member
17 Colony Court. . . . . . . PENDING . . . . . . $217,017
6640 Alexander . . . . . . . . . SOLD. . . . . . . . $143,900
E-mail: [email protected]m
546 W. Second St., Perrysburg.
This is a wonderful brick home
located in a very private setting.
It is in wonderful condition and
features 3 bed/1 bath and hardwood floors and new appliances. Check it out, $122,000.
Other Great Homes for Sale
PENDING ! 26343 Carronade Drive, beautiful . . . . . . . . .$239,900
PENDING ! 890 Sandalwood, Three Meadows beauty . . .$210,000
PENDING! 9907 Connor Lake, great condo . . . . . . . . .$150,000
NEW! 546 W. Second, private retreat . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$122,000
PENDING! 316 Indian Ridge, 3 bed/1.5 bath Rossford .$103,000
Dowling Road, Lots of Lots 5+ acres each . . . . . . . . . . . .$57,000
Check out these homes at
www.jimsimonshomes.com
CONGRATULATIONS 2014
COMPANY SALES LEADER!
NEW LISTINGS!
3505 River Ridge Way
$299,900
Exceptional custom, spacious
home! Built by Melchior Buiding Co. NEW PRICE!
˜Lots˜
1139 Brookwoode Road
$484,900
Builders own full brick, ranch
home with many upgrades
throughout!
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.
New Listing
28824 Hufford Road
Ranch, 3 Bedrooms
$149,900
Single Family Homes
3505 River Ridge Way
River Ridge
$299,900
26868 Shawnee Drive
Crandebrook
$304,900
29760 Waterbury Circle
The Hamlet
$399,900
1139 Brookwoode Road
River Ridge
$484,900
3515 River Ridge Way
River Ridge
$499,800
29666 Chatham Way
The Hamlet
$549,000
1860 Watermill Lane
Wooded Ravine
$549,000
3190 Riverwood Court Sanctuary on the River $724,900
24789 Hull Prairie Rd. Custom Home on 19.82 Acres $820,000
26290 Hull Prairie Rd.
River Ridge
$1,175,000
29569 Somerset
REALTY
Condos / Villas
Hamlet Villa
$449,000
Building Lots
River Ridge Subdivision Lots-Perrysburg *Call for details
The Sanctuary
Lots-Perrysburg *Call for details
Sanctuary on the River Lots-Perrysburg *Call for details
27575 West River Road
Building Lot!
$69,900
View Current Listings @ www.ListedByBetty.com
Home: 419.666.8606 or Office 419.873.6113 x20
REITZ ROAD - Spring Building Opportunity
6+ acre building site. Perrysburg Schools. Country setting
with plenty of room for extra garages, outbuildings, pool, etc.
Call for details. $69,900
˜Hamlet˜
Billie S. Bodnar
Christine B. Rettig
ABR, CRS, e-PRO, GRI
e-PRO
419.874.3230
[email protected]
Company Sales Leader 2011
419.874.5582
[email protected]
NEW LISTING!
NEW LISTING!
28223 White Road
$215,000
Prime Location, 4 Beds!
29915 St. Andrews Road
$349,000
Golf Course at Belmont!
29717 SUSSEX ROAD - Take A Look
First floor living at its finest. 3 bedroom, 4 bath villa. Kitchen,
family room and “nook” combination. Built on 2 lots, creating a private courtyard setting. Modern floor plan with high
ceilings, European flair and lots of light throughout. Call for
private showing. $695,000.
PENDING!
˜Maumee River Home Sites˜
MAUMEE’S FINEST! - Special!
1.8 acres on the Maumee. Old “Edison Club” property. Great
opportunity to develop your own river estate. Truly a special
offering. Call for details. $495,000.
29666 SHELBOURNE - Make Offer!
Stop! Look! And Offer! Best setting on the river. A true
river property with your own boat slip, tucked away in
parklike setting. 3 bedrooms, 4 1/2 baths and lower
level apartment. Gourmet kitchen, butler’s pantry.
Priced to sell, $695,000.
PENDING!
30171 WATERFORD DRIVE - Must See!
Private villa with deep water setting. Unique design with first
floor master, modern kitchen, stylish river/garden room,
Mezzanine office, finished lower level, gazebo and patio on
river. 3 bedrooms, 3 1/2 baths. Call for showing. $619,000.
-
˜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]
30025 E. River Rd. ~ 1st Floor Master ! $419,000
17781 W. Riverside Dr. ~ Elmore, Upscale ~ $369,000
29915 St. Andrews Rd. ~ 1st Floor Master ~ $349,000
108 W. Harrison St. ~ Maumee, Historic ~ $294,900
2141 Old Trail Rd. ~ Move In, Spotless ~ $259,000
28223 White Rd. ~ Updated Inside & Out ~ $215,000
903 Key St. ~ Maumee Brick, Ranch ~ $168,500
PENDING ~ 97 Park Drive
PENDING ~ 901 Shearwood Drive
SOLD ~ 14 Callander Court
BUILDING LOTS AVAILABLE:
MILLBURY AND MOLINE ~ Call for details
SOLD ~104 SUGAR CREEK ROAD
Visit www.BillieBodnar.com to see more!
Check us out on the web: www.perrysburg.com
Question: I’m thinking of
buying a home, and my
friend says a house purchase
is a “buyer beware” situation. What does that mean?
Answer: “Buyer beware,”
also known as the doctrine of
“caveat emptor,” is an ageold doctrine. It means that, if
you intend to buy property,
you generally bear the responsibility for finding out
about the property’s condition before purchasing it.
This doctrine appears to
place the entire risk on the
shoulders of the homebuyer,
but only does so if 1) the
condition of the property is
open to observation or discoverable upon reasonable
inspection to the buyer; 2)
the buyer had the opportunity
to examine the property; and
3) there is no fraud or wrongdoing on the part of the
seller.
Question: What do I, as a
buyer, have to do about a defect that may be found during
a home inspection?
Answer: A defect that is
open, observable and can be
discovered through inspection and inquiry is called a
“patent defect.” You, as a
buyer, are responsible for
making efforts to obtain all
information about such obvious defects or problems with
the property. Also, you will
be held responsible and liable for all defects that you
could have discovered upon
inspection, so make sure you
make reasonable efforts to
view and inspect the property
before buying it.
For example, you may notice such “patent” obvious
defects as large cracks in the
concrete foundation of the
home, a hole in the roof or
rotten wood on the home’s
front porch. If you decide to
buy the home in spite of
these obvious defects, you
could not later seek damages
or a remedy against the seller
for the costs of repairing
them. The burden is on you
to notice these issues before
buying the property.
Question: What about
defects that are not obvious?
Answer: The home may
have “latent,” defects that are
known to the seller, but cannot be easily discovered by
the buyer or may present a
dangerous condition. They
are hidden in nature. As an
exception to the doctrine of
the caveat emptor/buyer beware doctrine, sellers must
disclose latent defects to the
buyer. This requirement provides protection for the innocent buyer.
Latent defects are more
complex than patent defects.
For example, if a leaking
roof can only be noticed
when it rains, and an inspection shows no evidence of
water damage, this would be
a latent defect. Similarly, if a
septic tank produces a bad
smell occasionally, this
would not be a readily observable problem. In such instances the burden falls on
the seller. If the seller fails to
disclose such issues, the
buyer can seek a remedy, if
necessary, in court.
It is very important to retain a licensed property inspector to inspect the
property before purchase,
and make the purchase
agreement contingent upon
the property passing inspection. An inspector has the
knowledge, skills, and experience necessary to thoroughly evaluate the property
and notice issues you may
never discover until it is too
late.
A seller is also liable for
fraud or misrepresentations
to the buyer. For instance, a
seller cannot lie and tell the
buyer the foundation is in
great condition if the seller
knows it is in need of repair
or in danger of collapsing.
Similarly, a seller cannot tell
a buyer a roof has never had
any leaks if the seller has replaced the ceiling’s drywall
and paint to conceal the fact
that the roof leaks every time
there’s a severe storm.
Question: What is an
“as-is” clause?
Answer: In certain circumstances, a seller does not
have to disclose latent defects. If a real estate agreement contains an “as-is”
clause, then the buyer assumes the risk that latent defects may exist. An “as is”
clause relieves the seller of
any duty to disclose, and
means that the buyer cannot
bring a lawsuit against the
seller for any passive nondisclosure.
For example, in Ferguson
v. Cadle, 2009-Ohio-4285,
the court held that sellers had
no liability under an “as is”
home sale contract for failing
to disclose the existence of a
steel support structure that
was installed in a basement
wall after the wall had sustained water damage.
This “Law You Can Use”
consumer information column was provided by the
Ohio State Bar Association.
It was prepared by Andrew L.
Smith, a senior associate attorney in the Cincinnati office of Smith, Rolfes and
Skavdahl Company, LPA. Articles appearing in this column are intended to provide
broad, general information
about the law. Before applying this information to a specific legal problem, readers
are urged to seek advice from
an attorney.
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 Gilles Frankart—419-874-4984
Cell—419-205-0818
Quartermaster Darrell Maxwell—419-450-1771
Post - ph. 419-666-9563
COLOR
PRINTING/COPYING
is now available at
Welch Publishing’s
Perrysburg location!
• Flyers
• Posters (up to 12”x18”)
• Postcards
• Business Cards
• Competitive Pricing • Brochures
• QUICK TURN-A-ROUND
4 COLOR
Call us today for a quote on 4 color printing!
419-874-2528
117 E. Second St., Perrysburg • www.perrysburg.com
Imagination Station hosting ‘Guitar’ exhibit through May 17
Page 16 — April 1, 2015 — PERRYSBURG MESSENGER JOURNAL
Club officers of the Perrysburg High School Interact Club
are, from left: Jon Ahlberg, Perrysburg Rotary Club president; Jin Cho, vice-president; Jacob Waller, president; Alisa
Leong, secretary; Priyanka Vemuru, treasurer; Ashlin Smart,
director; Abbey Griffioen, director; Tom Hosler, Perrysburg
Schools superintendent. Not pictured: Nehal Methi, director.
The Rotary Club of Perrysburg has long been
known for its dedicated service to the Perrysburg and
world community. Club
members have donated their
time, talents and treasures in
an effort to support a variety
of local and international
causes. Now, the club has
extended their commitment
of service to involve high
school students.
This past fall, the Perrysburg Rotary Club helped establish an Interact Club at
Perrysburg High School. Interact is a club for high
school students who want to
service projects a year: one
that benefits their community and one that encourages
international understanding.
While Interact clubs receive
guidance from individual
Rotary clubs, they govern
and support themselves.
“This is a wonderful opportunity for these students
to carry out hands-on service
projects at their school and
in the community,” says Hallie Nagel, Perrysburg Rotarian and one of several
Rotarians who were instrumental in establishing the
Interact Club. The others are
Cindy Zajac, Kerri Adams,
Perrysburg Rotary Interact Club is off and running
join together to tackle the issues in their community that
they care most about.
The club was officially
given a charter by Rotary International in the fall, and
club officers were installed
on December 16. There are
more than 50 Perrysburg
High School students in the
club who meet twice a
month to plan service projects.
The goal of the Interact
Club is for members to have
fun while carrying out service projects and learning
about the world. Interact
clubs organize at least two
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Fritz Griffioen and Perrysburg Schools Superintendent
Tom Hosler.
“The Interact Club also
helps these young individuals develop leadership skills,
connect with local Rotarians
and Interact Club members
around the globe, and make
new friends along the way,”
said Ms. Nagel.
The PHS Interact Club’s
first service project was to
assist at the Perrysburg Rotary Club’s annual charity
auction this past February.
Club members assisted
guests with check in, logging into the mobile bidding
system, as well as check out.
Their second project
came soon after the Rotary
auction, when they created
Valentine’s Day cards and
cookies and delivered them
to residents at Kingston Residence of Perrysburg.
Another example of the
Interact Club’s community
involvement is the upcoming
Interact
Kids
Against
Hunger Service Project that
will be held on April 11,
from 9:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.
at Gateway Middle School
in Maumee. This is a collaborative effort between the
Perrysburg Interact Club,
Perrysburg
Key
Club,
Maumee Interact Club, Anthony Wayne Interact Club,
and Eastwood Key Club.
The clubs, in conjunction
with ISOH Impact, plan to
collect food for hungry children through their “Food
Build.”
“These students are giving
back to their communities
and serve as an inspiration to
other students,” said Ms.
Nagel. “Hopefully, we can
continue to grow the club’s
membership to involve even
more students.”
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 both 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, visit www.perrysburg
rotary.org.
Imagination Station in
Toledo is hosting “Guitar:
The Instrument That Rocked
The World” through May 17.
Visitors can discover the science and history behind the
instrument that revolutionized music. Play the world’s
largest guitar, see more than
60 instruments ranging from
the rare and antique to the
wildly popular and investigate how different materials
affect a guitar’s sound.
This exhibition explores
all facets of the world’s most
popular instrument–from its
evolution into an instrument
of popular culture to the science of creating sound with
wood and steel. Interact with
the guitar through hands-on
interactives, performance
video, audio and stunning
images.
The exhibition is composed of three elements: the
science of sound; the evolution, engineering and design
of the guitar, and the guitar’s
cultural impact.
“The science of sound is a
rich area for scientific discovery. Guitar: The Instrument That Rocked The World
uses an instrument that most
people are familiar with to
explore some fascinating science concepts. ” said Carl
Nelson, chief scientist for
Imagination Station. “Sound
impacts our lives on a nearconstant basis, but many people never think about how
sound is created and transmitted.”
“The guitar is the most
enduring icon in American
history,” according to HP
Newquist, the executive director and founder of The
National Guitar Museum. “It
Above: Part of the Guitar exhibit at Imagination Station. Below: A see-through guitar.
has been around longer than
baseball, basketball, soft
drinks and sports cars. This
exhibition is a celebration of
all that and more. It’s hard to
find anyone who hasn’t been
affected by the guitar,
whether as players or as fans
of music ranging from country and folk to jazz and rock.
And it may be apocryphal,
but it’s said that the two most
recognizable
man-made
shapes on the planet are the
Coke bottle and the electric
guitar.”
For more information, call
419.244.2674 or visit the
website at www.imaginationstation toledo.org.
7 a.m. - 3 p.m. • Catering Available
GRAND OPENING!
7250 State Route 795
Walbridge, OH
Phone (419) 661-8500
SERVING
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TSPS offers boating course on May 9
The Toledo Sail and
Power Squadron will offer a
basic boating course on Saturday, May 9. The class will
be held from 8:30 a.m. to
5:30 p.m., at the Perrysburg
Township Fire Department.
OPEN Seven Days a Week!
The course meets the
Ohio and Michigan boater
education laws.
A fee of $50 includes
lunch. The cost is $25 for each
additional family member
sharing the same book. A dis-
count of 10 percent is offered
to police, EMS and firefighters.
For more information or
to register, call Marian
Linenkugel at 734-850-8505
or send an email to
[email protected]
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to receive
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