3200 No. Main St. Findlay, Oh
●Built for 4 units, Clear Span, now used as one● 4, 272, Sq. Ft. ●Built in 1973 by Nick Petti ●1.2 ac. lot, 22 paved parking spaces, room for more●327’ (+/-) frontage on Main ●5 elec. meters ●1.5 mi. off I-75, exit 161
CALL FOR APPT. TO INSPECTTERMS:
$5,000. down, day of auction, with balance in full on or betore Sept. 12, 2014. There are no Buyer Contingencies added, have your nancing ready so you can bid CONFIDENTLY! Motivated seller! Come prepared to BID AND BUY! Selling subject to Seller conrmation. Sellers: Terry & Rande Baker – Baker Photography Auctioneer Phil Cole, C.A.I.
PHIL COLE REAL ESTATE & AUCTION LLC.
STRIP ON NORTH MAIN, FINDLAY
(the town that hasn’t felt “the crunch” like most others)
THURS. AUG. 14 @ 6 pm
NEW BREMEN - Bill Wente, President of First National Bank, recently announced the addition of Alex Monni-er as a commercial loan officer for the bank. Monnier is a graduate of Minster High School in Minster, Ohio. He at-tended Columbus State Community College and Franklin University in Columbus, Ohio where he received a Bachelor of Science de-gree in business administration and business forensics. In May of this year he received his Master of Business Administration degree from Franklin University. He has worked ten years in the banking industry in the Columbus and Dayton markets where he has held various positions including person-al banker, assistant branch manager, branch manager, and loan officer. His experience, commitment to serving customers, and community pride all fit with the mission of First National Bank, said Wente.Monnier currently resides in the Village of Minster with his wife Lindsay. He plans to take a very active role in the communities he will serve. In his spare time, Monnier en- joys golf, bowling, and spending time with his family.Monnier’s main responsibility with the bank will be calling on commercial custom-ers in New Bremen and the surrounding communities. He feels the key to success in the financial services industry is to provide products and services that his customers want and then follow it up with good service and support.
(First National Bank is a community-oriented bank with offices in Sidney, Botkins, Wapakoneta, New Knoxville, and New Bre-men. They are committed to serving the fi-nancial needs of the residents and businesses in the markets they serve. The bank has op-erated in this area since 1934 as a federally charted financial institution. To contact Alex Monnier or to learn more about First National Bank and the services they provide, please call (419) 629-2761 or visit their website at www. firstnbank.com.)
climate change so we can leave a safe and healthy future for our kids. We don’t have to choose between a healthy economy and a healthy environment — our action will sharpen America’s competitive edge, spur innovation, and create jobs.”According to whitehouse.gov, these standards represent a commonsense pro-posal that will have huge benefits for all Americans. In fact, for every dollar of in-vestment spurred by this proposal, there is roughly seven dollars worth of health benefits in return.One example of the net benefits is healthcare related and states the proposal will generate 48 to 84 billion dollars of net benefits in 2030. A big share of those net benefits come from lives saved and quality of life improved, asthma at-tacks avoided and fewer days of missed school or work. Specific 2030 benefits include up to:• 150,000 fewer asthma attacks• 3,700 less cases of bronchitis in chil-dren• 180,000 fewer days of school missed• 310,000 fewer lost work days• 6,600 less premature deaths• 3,300 fewer heart attacks• 1,700 avoided hospital emergency room visitsOhio’s power plants produce more carbon dioxide than power plants in all but four other states.In this action, the EPA is proposing emission guidelines for states to follow in developing plans to address greenhouse gas emissions from existing fossil fuel-fired electric generating units (EGU). Specifically, the EPA is proposing state-specific rate-based goals for carbon di-oxide emissions from the power sector, as well as guidelines for states to follow in developing plans to achieve the state-specific goals.Columbus Public Health Department’s Section Chief of the Division of Environ-mental Health Luke Jacobs said he looks forward to the improved health outcomes related to carbon reductions.“I think it’s clear that climate change and public health have an effect on one another and certainly we feel that reduc-ing carbon emissions will lead to a health-ier community,” he said.The EPA and other proponents es-timate tens of thousands of jobs will be created by the proposed standards in-cluding machinists to manufacture en-ergy-efficient appliances, construction workers to build efficient homes and buildings or weatherize existing ones, service providers to do energy audits and install efficient technologies, and en-gineers and programmers to design and improve building energy management systems.Midwest Director of the Union of Con-cerned Scientists Steve Frenkel said the EPA’s proposal creates opportunities for states to move towards renewable energy and energy efficiency, which are critical to the reduction of carbon pollution.“Unfortunately, Ohio has become the first state in the nation to roll back its clean-energy standards when the legisla-ture passed a bill — Senate Bill 310 — freezing these standards for two years,” Frenkel added. “This is a bad decision that’s sending Ohio in the wrong direc-tion.”Lawmakers approved the freeze to study the benefits of the state stan-dards, which supporters say are creating jobs and clean-energy investments in the state.
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Volume 23, No. 7Contributing WritersJeffrey Gitomer
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First National Bank adds Alex Monnier as commercial loan officer