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      T      H      E
      T      H      E
Delphos, OhioPermit No. 21ECR WSS
Good LuckBeckyMinger!!
page 3
Paying Top Dollar For 
Coin collection, scrap goldand silver.
2710 Tremainsville Road
Hours: Mon. - Fri. 10:00a.m. to 4:00p.m., Sat. 9:30am to 2:00p.m.
By Christine A. HollidayHerald Writer
Most of us look forward toholiday dinners, with specialdishes and sweet desserts.We appreciate the changefrom our normal meals andenjoy the company of familymembers and friends whomight not always be thereto share our dinners. Theholidays are a good timeto indulge a bit more thanusual, with foods that reallyremind us of home and fam-ily.For Peter Blank, thisyear’s holiday dinner wasan exceptionally memorableone. The meats, potatoes andsalads he ate at his parents’table were a far cry fromthe guinea pig he has beeneating on a regular basis forthe last 15 months. He washome in Sylvania from his
Peace Corps work in Peru,
where he is part of a commu-nity-based EnvironmentalManagement Program. Heand other volunteers work intandem with local Peruviansto develop and implementprojects to promote threemain goals: natural resourcemanagement, solid wastemanagement and environ-mental education. They allreceived three months of training in the language,cross-cultural understandingand the technical informa-tion they would need to dothe job. The training alsoincluded techniques on suc-cessful volunteering such asclass room management andworking as a facilitator.Blank is half-way throughhis period of service. Helives in a rural communityof 1,000 people, all of themfarmers. He lives with a localfamily, with whom he sharesmeals, household chores andstories. Their home is in theAndes Mountains in a spotthat lies beneath the highestpeak in Peru.How does a Sylvania boyend up eating guinea pig inPeru? For Blank, it startedwhen he was a junior atMiami University study-ing International Studies,History and Spanish. Hespent a semester studyingin Spain and accompanieda group from St. Francis deSales High School (his almamater) on a summer servicetrip to Honduras. He saysnow that both experiencesopened his mind to the com-bination of living abroad andvolunteerism.“When I returned home,”he recalls, “I started think-ing how most college juniors do: ‘What now?’ Ihad heard about the Peace
Corps through some of my
International Studies coursesand heard a talk from a cam-pus recruiter describing what
the Peace Corps is and does.
And that’s when I found thewinning combination of liv-ing abroad and volunteer-ism that I had been looking
for. Peace Corps provides
an amazing opportunity for
the volunteer: uency in a
language, the chance to trulylive in a culture vastly dif-ferent than our own, developinterpersonal skills and most
importantly, nd that sense
of service that comes fromvolunteer work in general.To me this was it; I start-ed my application the fallof my senior year (2008).After the tedious applica-tion process, I was accepted
into the Community Based
Environmental ManagementProgram in Peru. It soundedenticing enough to me andI jumped into the two yearadventure, not looking backsince.”His current project is a“Healthy Homes” projectwith 25 community familiesthat includes trash manage-ment, organic fertilizer sys-tems, nutrition and hygieneclasses and the implementa-tion of an improved cook
stove that is more efcientand healthy, using less re
-wood and taking out thesmoke with a chimney. Hehas done a variety of other jobs as well, including thedevelopment of a communi-ty-wide trash collection ser-vice, teaching Environmentand English classes, install-ing native species treesand offering AIDS preven-tion and Sexual Educationcourse.He explains, “The‘job’ changes every day.Describing a typical day
would be difcult. It could
be helping harvest potatoesby hand in the rural Andesmountains, playing in a local
folklore band, nally get
-ting to read such classics as
 Les Miserables
War and Peace
, walking down thestreet and having childrenand adults alike call out yourname, seeing people throwaway trash in newly installedgarbage cans or getting toeat
(guinea pig) on aregular basis. It’s tough tosay what the “best” part is,because it is more than a job.I love it all! It is life, and the‘job’ is what you make of it.You need to work closelywith your community andsee what they want and trulyneed. Once you have an ideaof that you get creative andthink of ways to accomplishthings and incorporate thecommunity members, whichis the most important aspect
of Peace Corps. The vol
-unteer is only there for twoyears and the hope is thatthese projects are sustainableand can remain intact afterwe leave.”There have been chal-lenges but not what onemight expect. Blank reports,“The biggest challenge Ihave experienced has beena cultural one. Here in theStates, if a meeting starts at4 pm, people are consideredlate if they show up at 3:55.
 La hora peruana
isn’t asstrict. You can be “on time”if you arrive 30 minuteslate, an hour or two late andsometimes not at all! Thatcan be challenging whenyou schedule your classesand meetings. But hey, thereis always more time, no needto rush things.”He notes that he haslearned a great number of things about himself, aboutthe concept of wealth andabout the differences and sur-prising similarities betweenAmerican and Peruvian cul-ture. Most importantly, hehas learned “that peopleare people at the end of theday, whether they live in anadobe house as a Peruvianfarmer or a brick house asan American investmentbanker. We have more incommon than some mightthink.”
When his term is nished
in November, 2011, Blankwill spend some time totravel, and get reacquaint-ed with friends and family.He would like to return toschool and pursue a career inInternational Developmentand Relations. For now, hesays, “I am more than con-tent living and serving as
a Peace Corps volunteer in
Home from Peru for the holidays
Harvesting wheat is part of life in Peru.Blank and his students mark World AIDS Day.
By Christine A.HollidayHerald Writer
Many of us get booksfor holiday gifts, andSylvania native BobGoldyn was no excep-tion this year. His giftwasn’t a book that hecould read; it was a bookhe had written, and hehad the bonus of see-ing his book for sale onamazon.com. The SanDiego-based architect iswatching on-lines salesof his book,
Spacemakingas Human Experience
 Binding Light and Shadow to Architecture
,which started out as hismaster’s thesis for aMaster of Architecturedegree at the University
of Cincinnati’s College
of DAAP (Design,Architecture, and Artand Planning).He explained howthe online deal cameto be. “In college, wewere given one and ahalf years for researchand writing of our thesis,and then the remainingtime to design and createa project based on thatthesis. I looked at archi-tecture and all the artswith human experienceas the focus, then lookedat light and shadow andhow they were used tocreate human experienc-es.”Goldyn had sever-al offers to publish hiswork from publisherswho had seen his workon OHIOLINK, but hecharacterizes those over-tures as ‘scams.’ “Theyasked me to pay themmoney, and they wouldpublish my work. It wasmuch like the ‘you couldbe a model’ scams. In
New York City, several
people always told me,‘You could be a model,’and then they ask youto come to their studio,they give you some all-day classes, take yourphotos, and send you outin the market, they justneed $2000 to get start-ed. It is pretty much youpay them and they makemoney from you.”“But, then a Germanpublisher LAP--LambertAcademic Publishing—contacted me and saidthey were interested inreviewing my work andworking with me to pub-lish. All I had to do waswork with them, performsome small edits andrevisions for formattingand marketing, and theywould do all the market-ing and publishing, anddisperse royalties in myaccount a couple timesa year. I spent a coupleweeks on the edits, sentit in for review, and thebook was published in acouple weeks, much fast-er than anyone expect-ed. We signed contractsand I am ready to go.The book is really likea monograph, so it israther expensive (listprice $70), but it is anacademic title.”Goldyn brought plentyof hands-on experienceto his architecture stud-ies. He worked as an
intern in several rms (inSan Diego, Charleston,SC, and San Francisco)
and studied at Ecole’sD’Art Americaines DeFountainebleau-BeauxArts in France while a
student at UC. He livedand worked in NYC for
two years and movednearly three years ago toSan Diego, where he is a
 junior designer for RJC
Architects. He is pursuinghis architecture licenseand expects to have allhis exams wrapped up bymid-April.He returns to Sylvaniaoften to visit his parentsFred and Miriam Goldyn,his siblings and their chil-dren. He makes it a pointto visit local restaurants,
noting, “California has
wonderful Mexican food,but nobody has Lebanesefood like Toledo does.When I arrive here, we gostraight from the airportto the Beirut Restaurant,where my mom works.We don’t even go home!You can’t beat thatfood!”Goldyn is a 1999graduate of St. Francisde Sales High School.
Sylvania native Bob Goldyn, a 1999 graduate of St.Francis, wrote a book about architecture.
Goldyn’s Christmas gift is his own book 
In the Dec. 29 issue of The Sylvania Herald, apage 1 story titled “House demolition discussed
at Council Meeting,” incorrectly identied Chris
Davies as the contractor of the house in question.Davies is not the contractor. The Sylvania Heraldregrets this error.
Written by: Sharon Amberg, Editor, Toledo Jewish News
With a passion to teach the gift of glass creation to others, Ellen Rubin decided to opena home art studio/school last year after teaching in the Toledo Public School system for 25years. According to Ellen, a gifted glass artist, anyone of any age or experience level can cre-ate these fun and affordable glass pieces in her studio. “You don’t have to be good at art,” saysEllen. “The glass comes out beautiful every time and you cannot make a mistake!” Ellen helpsthroughout the entire process and the glass that you work with is not hot.Recently, a woman who regularly attends her classes told Ellen that she never had a hobby
until she began attending the classes during the past year. She said that it is relaxing, fullling
and that it has “actually changed her life.” Some students attend a special four-hour drop-in
class ($20 fee includes supplies and ring) to see if they would like glass fusing, while others
make plans to spend a 12-hour day in Ellen’s serene and peaceful home studio, located on thelower level of her home. There is even a cozy area within the studio designed for bringing inand enjoying lunch or coffee.
Ellen is certied to teach Special Education for Kindergarten-12th Grade. She also has a
Bachelor Degree in Art Education and Art Therapy and a Master’s Degree in Art Education and
Glass. In addition, she took private oil painting lessons for ve years and has written a uniquereference book on advanced techniques of fusing glass, available for viewing at the Center for
Visual Arts Library at the Toledo Museum of Art.According to Ellen, “My home is my art gallery with an eclectic mix of glassworks of all
kinds. I have created many art pieces for exhibit at the Toledo Museum of Art, various out-of-state galleries and shows, and I participate in art shows, selling my creations from time to
Ellen will also make special accommodations that she calls “Art-on-a-Cart” which is a class
for groups or individuals that are unable to come to her home studio. She takes her portablestudio to hospitals, pre-schools, assisted living centers, rehabilitation centers and more.
Ellen adds with an enthusiastic smile, “I love to teach and I just wanted to be able to make
glass creating affordable and available to everyone.”For rates and more information, please contact Ellen at 419-699-2215or visit www.ellensglassact.com.
Ellen’s Glass Act offers affordable creative outlet
 Would you like to try something fun and different for the new year?
 A irp lane C loc k
he Dane has  Aed
 Dee ’s  D is h
Blue Dho endanloe Bol
 Wa v y  Wa l l Hang ing
Have a safe and Happy New Year! 
rom the staf at Lady C 
Closed Sat.& Sun.
 Winter Sale
now in progress
��������� 
��������� 
�������� ���
7625 Sylvania Ave., Sylvania, OH 43560
(In the Kroger Plaza)
Tues.$1 Tacos& $2 MargaritasWeds35 cent wings &$2.50 23oz Domestic DraftsThurs.$5 Gyro’s& Karaoke starting at 9pm
1/2 off Lunch menu onselect items 11-2pm
Fri & Sat. Live Entertainment starting at 9pm
Happy Hour 3-7pm Everyday • 1/2 Off Apps$1 Domestic Drafts & $2 Well Drinks$5 Pitchers & $5 Pizza Everyday
Weekly Specials:
We Havethe NFLTicket
The Cassandra Ballet dancers performed on Thursday,Dec. 23, along with two services on Christmas Eve atCalvary Assembly of God Church on Glendale Ave,Toledo, OH. The dancers performed to, ‘
O Holy Night
with music by Point of Grace and choreography byCassandra Macino. The services included beautifulChristmas music with singers, musicians, and a laser-
light show. All three services were flled to capac
-ity, celebrating the most wonderful time of the year,Christmas!”
Cassandra Ballet dancersperform on Christmas Eve
The Lourdes College ath-letic department recentlyannounced two appointments.Lisa Binkowski was namedassociate athletic director anddirector of recreation programs,and Greg Reitz was namedhead men’s volleyball coach.Binkowski previously wasthe college’s director of cam-pus and residential life. She joined Lourdes in 2005 whenshe was named director of stu-dent activities and recreation.She took over campus and resi-dential life duties earlier thisyear when the college addedstudent housing.“Lisa has extensive expe-rience in athletics and recre-ation,” Roseanne Gill-Jacobson,athletic director and vice presi-dent for student life, said. “Herduties will include serving asthe National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics (NAIA)
compliance ofcer, assisting the
vice president/athletic directorwith the day- to-day operationsof the athletic department, serv-ing as an advocate and resourcefor gender equity in the col-lege’s athletic programs andsupervising the recreation and
tness programs.”
Prior to joining Lourdes,Binkowski was director of ath-letics and activities for nineyears at Owens CommunityCollege. During her tenure atOwens, the men’s basketballteam captured two junior college nationalchampionships andwomen’s basketballwas reinstated afterbeing dropped forbudgetary reasons.She also coached bas-ketball, volleyball andtennis at Owens.Binkowski earned a bache-lor’s degree in social work anda master’s degree in counselingfrom Siena Heights University(Adrian, MI) where she playedbasketball for four years andearned all-conference honorsas a senior. She also playedvolleyball and tennis.Reitz will take on the newmen’s volleyball program inaddition to his duties as headwomen’s volleyball coach. Themen’s team will begin play inJan. 2012. He will be joined byMike Froehlich, his assistantcoach for the women’s team.The women recently complet-
ed a successful rst season,nishing 21-17.
The Gray Wolves will par-ticipate as a member of NAIA,but Coach Reitz said he’llalso look to schedule NCAADivision I, II and III schoolsoffering top competition for the
program. His rst roster will
have 12 to 15 players and willcompete in approximately 30
matches, nishing the season
in April.Prior to joining Lourdes,Reitz served as associate headwomen’s volleyball coach forThe University of Toledo. Healso has served as assistant vol-leyball coach for the Universityof Texas El Paso, and head vol-leyball coach and head strengthcoach for St. Joseph’s (Indiana)College. Froehlich formerlywas the director of operationsfor Elite Volleyball TrainingCenter in Columbus, OH, andhead coach for the Universityof Toledo’s women’s volley-ball club.
(419) 472-7190
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Anna Hunyadi, Maria Clark, Nia Johnston andSpring Healy.Spring Healy, Nia Johnston, Maria Clark andAnna Hunyadi
Lourdes College announces two athleticdepartment appointments
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Greg Reitz was named the men’svolleyball coach.
Lisa Binkowski is the newassociate athletic directorand director of recreationprograms.
- -
 . . . .
Publisher: Tyler Howardthoward@theheraldpapers.com Advertising: Anita Wilcoxads@heraldpapers.orgCary Wolfenbargercary@theheraldpapers.comContributing Writers:Christine A. Holliday,J. Patrick Eaken, Mike McHone
WEDNESDAY, January 5, 2011
Page 3
On Saturday, Dec. 18,the Miss Ohio organizationhosted “An Evening withMiss Ohio, Send-off to MissAmerica” party at HighlandMeadows Golf Club in Syl-vania, OH. The party’s guestof honor was Sylvania’s ownBecky Minger, Miss Ohio2010. A crowd of 175 guests
lled the club decorated in
its holiday best. The guestincluded family, friends andpageant friends from aroundthe state, including programdirectors and contestants.Many members of the MissOhio Board of Directors werein attendance, including Ste-ven Oliveri, executive direc-tor, Mark Schnitkey, boardpresident, Sue Swinehart,board secretary and the eventorganizer, and Ami Boley,board, special E]events. HollyCampbell-Bradley, M.O.S.PBoard and booking manager,was the Emcee for the eve-ning. Special featured guestsperformed familiar Christ-mas songs, including MarisaBuchheit, 3rd Runner-Up toMiss Ohio, Ellen Bryant 2ndRunner-Up, and 1st Runner-Up Shannon O’Neil.Mayor Craig Stough wel-comed everyone to Sylvaniaand proudly congratulated
Becky. Becky is the rst
woman from the area to beMiss Ohio since 1986. At aceremony earlier this summer,Mayor Stough proclaimedJuly 1, 2010 as “Becky MingerDay” with a Resolution fromthe City of Sylvania. Follow-ing Mayor Stough, the honor-able Tim Wagener, mayor of Maumee told the crowd thatBecky was their girl as well.Becky won the title of MissAll-American City, earningher a spot at the state pageant
in Manseld where she was
crowned Miss Ohio 2010.Mayor Wagener then read aResolution declaring Jan.15,2011 Becky Minger Day inthe City of Maumee, the sameday that Miss America 2011will be crowned.The evening was gener-ously sponsored in part bySylvania Orthodontics. Otherdignitaries included Ohiocongresswoman BarbaraSears, Sylvania City Council-woman Mary Westphal, andKevin Lent, president of theSylvania Chamber of Com-merce. Also attending wasDave White, Jr. representingDave White Chevrolet andthe White Family Cars, who
are Miss Ohio’s ofcial car
sponsor. Becky’s local direc-tors Eric and Linda Wagenerwere there to continue theirsupport for Becky. They arethe executive directors of Miss Maumee Valley, MissFallen Timbers and Miss All-American City. Becky hasheld each of those titles dur-
ing her ve year journey to
the Miss Ohio crown. Alsoin attendance was Becky andher family’s dear friend Mr.Jim Findlay.
The nale entertainment
was headlined by Roberta(Camp) Albert, Miss Ohio2007. She dedicated her sig-nature song “Blessed” toBecky, which was the songRoberta sang her year at MissAmerica. She then introducedBecky’s sister Leslie Minger,who shared a moving speechand performed Katy Perry’shit “Fireworks” in honor of her sister. Leslie was then
 joined by Becky to sing a
duet and family favorite “Sis-ters”, from the movie “WhiteChristmas”. Concluding theevenings incredible music atcenter stage Becky then sangseveral beautiful Christmassongs, shared her favorite
story since assuming the job
of Miss Ohio, and concludedthe evening by singing “I’ll beHome for Christmas” in hon-or of our active duty military,their families and children.Becky Minger is a 2005graduate of Sylvania North-view, and a 2010 graduateof Bowling Green State Uni-versity. Becky was crownedMiss Ohio on June 19 and hastravelled over 20,000 mileswithin the state promotingher platform - “DiscoveringYou, Empowering You,” ayouth empowerment initia-tive focusing on four corepoints including developinga healthy self image, settinggoals, respecting yourself andothers and recognizing thesupport around you. In addi-tion, Becky has been work-ing with the Cincinnati-basedThank You Foundation whichwas started with the belief thatthe words “thank you” couldtranscend political, religiousand ideological differences.The foundation also seeks toprovide an opportunity for ev-ery citizen to express their ap-preciation for those that serve.As the national spokesmanand honorary board memberof the Thank You Foundation,Becky appreciates every op-portunity she has to serve ourtroops, active duty and retired,their families and especiallytheir children.Becky is now focused on
her nal preparations to com
-pete for the coveted crown of Miss America. Becky leaveson Jan. 3 with Miss America
activities ofcially beginning
on Jan. 6. The competitionbegins for Becky on Satur-day, Jan. 8, with her personalinterview. Then, there arethree consecutive nights of preliminary competition. The53 contestants (50 states, DC,Puerto Rico and The VirginIslands) are divided into threegroups and rotate throughthe four phases of onstagecompetition. Becky will com-pete in swimsuit and eveninggown on Tuesday, talent onWednesday and on-stagequestion on Thursday. On Fri-day, the Miss America Parademakes its return and the eve-ning concludes with a special90th Anniversary Celebrationwith 44 former Miss Ameri-cas participating in the fes-tivities. Finally, on Saturday,Jan. 15, viewers can tune into cheer their hometown girl.The show will be televisedlive from Planet Hollywoodin Las Vegas and airs at 8:00p.m. on ABC.
Sisters Becky and Leslie Minger entertain the 175guests at Highland Meadows who attended the MissAmerica 2011 send-off.
An evening withMiss Ohio, Becky Minger -A send-off to Miss America
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Blanchard-Strabler Funeral Home
1163 W. Sylvania Ave. •
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(888) 221-1368 • (419) 269-1111
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On the Scene
Pat  Nowak
Sylvania’s own BeckyMinger, Miss Ohio, will be traveling to Las Vegas, Nevada representing all of Ohio at the Miss AmericaPageant in January, 2011.We are very proud of her,wish her our best alwaysand also wish her the best of good luck for this once in alifetime opportunity.A grand send-off tothe Miss America Pageantwas held by the MissOhio Scholarship Programon Saturday, Dec. 18, atHighland Meadows Golf Club here in Sylvania. Over 180 people attended fromall over Ohio, including pageant contestants, orga-nizers and supporters fromaround Ohio.The skills and talents of many of these delightfulyoung ladies were sharedwith the crowd through songsand good wishes. Councilmember Mary Westphal andI were privileged to attend,as were many Sylvaniaresidents, and welcome themany guests to our com-munity.I am told about 80Sylvania residents are plan-ning on traveling to LasVegas to support Becky asshe competes to be MissAmerica for 2011. Theevent will be broadcast onABC the night of Saturday,Jan. 15th.Becky, all of Sylvaniais proud of you. You have brought recognition andexcitement to Sylvania because of your accomplish-ments. We send with youour best wishes and goodluck. Have a great time inLas Vegas as you competeto bring the Miss Americacrown to Ohio.
Good luck, Becky!
On Saturday, Jan. 8,Sylvania will have a new
place for diners to enjoy
breakfast. Ski’s PolishAmerican Restaurant willbegin serving breakfaston Saturdays and Sun-days starting at 8:00 a.m.Ski’s is located at 5834Monroe Street in the old
Major Magic plaza.
In addition to serv-ing the typical Americanbreakfast fares, Ski’shas also included severaltraditional Polish stylebreakfasts on its menu.They include such uniqueand delicious food itemsas fruit-filled pierogi, po-tato pancakes, creamedeggs, Polish ham, kiszka,kielbasa and more.For the past four years,Ski’s has been known forserving generous portionsof home-cooked meals ina clean and friendly en-vironment. Gayle Spara-gowski, the owner of Ski’s said, “Many of ourcustomers asked us tostart serving breakfastin addition to our din-ners. We started workingon this breakfast menumonths ago and the foodis absolutely delicious.I really believe this willbecome a favorite break-fast stop for many in thearea.”To get people intro-duced to their breakfasthours, Ski’s is runninga “Buy 1 Breakfast, Get1 Free” special throughJan. 16.
Ski’s Restaurant begins serving weekend breakfast
The Sylvania SeniorCenter is launchinga new program calledSilver Scholars. Thisspeakers’ series willbegin in January on top-ics of general interest.The only prerequisitesare an inquiring mind,youthful attitude and adesire to continue thelearning process.The first programwill be Tuesday, Jan.11 from 1:30 to 2:30p.m. Featured speakerwill be Dave Chilton,Ph.D., president of theCivil War Roundtableof Greater Toledo. 2011marks the sesquicenten-nial of the Civil War andDr. Chilton’s topic willbe “The Civil War andits Impact on us Today.”Dr. Chilton is a retiredprofessor from BowlingGreen State University.Joe Moran, director of probation for the ToledoMunicipal Court, willgive the presentation onTuesday, Feb. 8 from1:30 to 2:30 p.m. Histopic will be “One Yearand Ten Days.” Moranserved in the Army inVietnam in 1968 andhe went back to visitVietnam and its peoplein August 2010.Please call SusanJennelle at SylvaniaSenior Center for moreinformation at 419-885-3913. Seminar isfree. Those interested inlunch at the center priorto these programs maymake reservations bycalling by noon prior tothe day of the program.A donation of $2.50 issuggested for anyone 60years and older; for thoseunder 60, a donation of $5.32 is suggested.
The Primary Care Center 
Caring for Newborns to Seniors
James D. Diethelm MDRyan Szenderski PA-C
419.473.22737640 W. Sylvania Ave. Suite ESylvania, Ohio 43560
Welcoming New Patients
Same day appointments availablewith our physician assistant 
Sylvania Senior Center hosts new speakers’ series
Advertising in The Sylvania Herald worked forThe Sophia Lustig Shop and Sophie's Sister!
 Advertising Testimonial
“Since placing a recent ad with‘The Sylvania Herald,’TheSophia Lustig Shop and Sophie’sSister have noticed an increase invisits from new customers, duringour Semi-Annual Sale. Newsprint advertising with “The Herald” isan investment worth making,especially for a small business.The exceptional service and  follow-up is much appreciated!Thank you Sylvania Herald!” – Morgan Sneary
5901 Monclova RoadMaumee, Ohio 43537-1899
Hysterectomy the
da Vinci 
Robotic Way
The decision to have a hysterectomy isn’t easy. Butadvances in robotic-assisted surgery can mean less painand a speedier return to a normal life for women whoneed this operation. Attend this program to see how therobot works and learn more about your options.
Elizabeth Read, MD, obstetrician/gynecologistNancy Arquette, MD, obstetrician/gynecologistTuesday, Jan 18, 6:30 pmSt. Luke’s Hospital, Auditorium5901 Monclova Road, MaumeeTo register, call 419-897-8484. Or, visitwww.stlukeshospital.com. Click on “community healthprograms.”

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