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APRIL 13, 2011

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Grandma “Ties” quilts with love
She even has one of my hockey socks sewn into the quilt, and there is a picture of Nana with Lots of grandmas make quilts me and my dad after one of our for their grandchildren but one games. It is a great way for me to local woman has taken the quilt remember those seasons.” to a new level. Therese Reynolds Grandson Nelson Holliday has made quilts for four of her five played baseball at St. Francis de grandsons and the blocks she uses Sales High School and at Siena have special significance. Three of Heights University in Adrian, MI. the young men attended Catholic Logos from his team T-shirts are high schools, where they were sewed next to some of the ties he required to wear sports coats and wore to school. ties, and it is those ties that form He likes the idea of the quilt, most of the blocks for the quilts. saying, “The quilt is great. It is She also used T-shirts that all four like a scrapbook of my athletic of her grandsons wore as young career. Nana used shirts from athletes, including shirts from my basketball teams at Elmhurst youth soccer and T-ball, youth School—when I was in first hockey, and high school intramural grade—all the way up to my Christine Holliday photos and/or JV and Varsity shirts. Each last season as a college baseball Therese Reynolds will give this quilt to her grandson quilt is personalized even further player. And I really like looking with numbers and names from the at the ties, remembering the fun I Graham for his 25th birthday. sports jerseys they wore, patches had while I was wearing them in from Scout uniforms, and photos high school.” printed on fabric. Mrs. Reynolds explains the Eamonn Reynolds, who project. “I got the idea from my played hockey at Northview High daughter-in-law. She made quilts School, took his quilt with him for her daughters out of their to Ohio University, where he is a sports team T-shirts. I thought I student in the Scripps School of would try using neckties. I had Journalism. He received his quilt two younger brothers, two sons, as a graduation gift, and he says five grandsons, and two greatnow, “It was a great graduation grandsons, and I never learned to and send off gift. It summed up tie a tie, so it’s rather funny that everything I did as a youngster I am using ties now. I shopped and includes plenty of reminders everywhere for ties- at garage of my hockey time at Northview. and estate sales and at Goodwill. I had my daughters and friends looking everywhere for ties, and took the ties my grandsons had worn in high school, too.” Each full-size quilt called for 300 ties, and several months of work. She handEamonn’s Northview High School hockey washed, air-dried, and career  figures prominently in the quilt Therese pressed each tie, cut them into the right Reynolds made for him. shape for the quilt, stitched-on extras like baseballs or basketball T-shirts. The fifth grandson, Ben and added lining to musical notes. The back of each the silk ties. A typical quilt shows off special fabric, too, Holliday, is currently serving with tall man’s tie yielded usually something related to each the U.S. Army in Afghanistan. only two five inch boy’s interests. Grandson Graham When his tour of duty is up this squares to work with. Duris’ quilt is backed with fabric spring, there will be a quilt for There is no specific featuring musical instruments him, too, one that reflects his role pattern because of and musical notes, a nod to his as husband to Sabrina and father Grandson Nelson’s quilt includes the variety of designs love of music. He and his brother, to 3-year-old Ben, Jr. Therese Reynolds jokes, “I’ll T-shirts from his elementary school on the ties, but there Neil, both attended St. John’s basketball and T-ball teams, as well are special ties that High School, and both played have to get Sabrina’s approval for as his high school and college baseball have been modified baseball there, so their quilts this one. I’m not sure she will want teams. with embroidery or feature baseball T-shirts and CYO a quilt with an Army theme!” By Christine A. Holliday Herald Writer

Free Appraisals Of Coins, Gold, Silver! If you're looking to sell, you've come to the right place! We stock all your coin collecting supplies.

Sylvania 6th grader places 4th at Geography Bee

Receive 10% off all supplies.

Area executives share business savvy at Lourdes Leadership Summit


SYLVANIALourdes College hosted the annual Leadership Summit “Lessons Learned from the Great Recession” on Apr. 13. The summit featured morning networking, breakout sessions and presentations from Nu Tek Steel Founder and CEO Sarah J. Bates, Toledo Community Foundation Senior Program Officer Sarah Harrison and Libbey Glass, Inc., CEO John F. Meier who will share insight and lessons learned during the recent economic recession. Sarah J. Bates - CEO / Chairman, Nu Tek Steel, LLC 
Nu Tek Steel founder and CEO Sarah Bates began her career in the steel business 20 years ago working for the largest privately owned steel service center in the United States. In early 2000, she purchased the assets of a distressed company in Detroit and began the operation of a minority owned steel service center. This venture was so successful Bates soon acquired second and third facilities in Erie, Michigan and Toledo. Today, Nu Tek Steel serves clients throughout the world and employs over 165 full time workers. Under her direction and leadership, the company has received numerous awards including being named #1 Steel Supplier to Daimler Chrysler and was ranked among the top 100 Minority Business Enterprises in America by Minority Business News.Bates has served on a variety of boards and leadership councils including the Association of Women in Metals Industry, Michigan Minority Business Development Council, Northern Ohio Minority coordinate and research grant proposals in the areas of arts, education, the environment and social services. Prior to joining the Toledo Community Foundation team, Dr. Harrison worked in the nonprofit field as manager of a homeless shelter, afterschool and family support service program and a child care resource and referral agency. She has also served as an instructor at Bowling Green State University. 
 John F. Meier – CEO / Chairman, Libbey Glass, Inc.
As CEO of the second largest manufacturer and marketer of glass tableware in the world, John Meier’s experience in the industry includes a broad range of international accomplishments. For more than 30 years, Meier has been a catalyst in Libbey’s growth and presence abroad. Previously, he served as Marketing and Sales Manager of a foreign subsidiary of the company in Belgium and has been involved in a number of international initiatives including the acquisition and divestiture of Libbey Canada, as well as the creation of Libbey’s joint venture in Mexico. In 2002, Meier assisted the company in acquiring glass tableware producers Royal Leerdam in the Netherlands and Crisal, in Portugal. Most recently, John was involved in the opening of Libbey’s newest facility in China. An active member of the Toledo community, John has served as a member of the Board of Directors for the Cooper Tire and Rubber Co. and Applied Industrial Technologies and is an emeritus Board member at Wittenberg University. 
The Leadership Summit was held in the Franciscan Theatre & Conference Center on April 13.

The top ten finalists in the Ohio Geography Bee Competition wait for the final round to begin. Sitting on the far right is Sylvania resident Poom Pipatjarasgit. Poom Pipatjarasgit, a Sylvania resident and sixth grade student at Maumee Valley County Day School came in fourth place at the Ohio Geography Bee Competition on April 1st held on the Ohio State University campus in Mansfield, Ohio. The Bee is sponsored by National Geographic Society, Google and Plum Creek. The competition began with 371 school bees throughout Ohio. After the qualifying test, 100 students with the highest scores were accepted to compete in the State Bee. Sylvania resident and The State competition Maumee Valley County began with a preliminary Day School sixth grade round of five groups of 20 student Poom Pipatjarasgit students each competing for recently placed fourth in 10 seats in the final round. the Ohio Geography Bee Poom was one of the 10 Competition. finalists. Only one other sixth grade student made the top he enjoyed the experience 10 (the other eight finalists and hopes to compete again were eighth grade students). next year. For additional Poom earned 4th place and was the youngest student of information on the National the top five finalists. Though Geographic Bee, visit www. he was hoping to represent nationalgeographic.com/ Ohio in the national contest, geobee.

Photos submitted

Photos submitted

Sarah Bates
in Fortune magazine. Sarah Harrison – Senior Program Officer, Toledo Community Foundation
Sarah Harrison, PhD, is a Senior Program Officer at the Toledo Community Foundation. While working at the Foundation for the past seven years, Dr. Harrison has actively been involved in the distribution of grant funds to the nonprofit sector and has helped

John Meier
Supplier Development Council and the Women’s Business Enterprise Council – Great Lakes affiliate. She also helped establish the Norman and Louise Jones Foundation of Toledo, Lucas County, Inc. and the Women’s Business Enterprise National Council (WBENC) in the United Kingdom. Sarah has been named among Michigan’s Top 10 Business Women and was previously featured

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Page 2 THE SYLVANIA HERALD

Saturday, April 16 10 a.m., 11 a.m., & Noon Olander Park Nederhouser Community Hall
50 families each session, FREE but Registration Required An EGG-citing event for children 11 & under with adult guardians. Make an Egg-stra special Easter Egg photo magnet, then head outside to collect six different colored plastic eggs. Redeem each colored egg for a different prize. Age group collection areas for 5 & under, 6 to 8, and 9 to 11-year-olds. Register at 419-882-8313, extension #30, and be part of the EGG-citement! For a complete list of The Olander Park System events, see olanderpark.com. To register call TOPS at 419-882-8313 or go to info@olanderpark.com.

11 Annual Easter Egg Hunt
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COMMUNITY

WEDNESDAY, April 13, 2011

It’s not too late! Holy Trinity will be collecting aluminum pop/pull tabs until Friday, Apr. 29. Holy Trinity students are having a classroom competition to see which grade can collect the most pop tabs to benefit the Ronald McDonald House and the winning students in that grade will receive Ronald McDonald gift certificates. The Ronald McDonald House is a comfortable, convenient place where guest families can stay overnight while their sick child is being treated at the hospital. Why do they collect pop/pull tabs?When collected in bulk, they are weighed in and then recycled for cash that is used to buy fresh food, pantry and freezer items for guest families who stay at the Ronald McDonald House. Last year a total of over 26 million tabs were collected that added up to over $10,000.00, providing 100% of the food budget! Pictured here left to right are Holy Trinity students Allyson Lenz (Gr. 2), Zachary Pylypuik (Gr. 5), Dismas Dillon (Gr. 2), and Carolyn Pylypuik (Gr. 2) asking the community to help out once again by supporting this worthy cause. Give collected pop/pull tabs to any Holy Trinity student or drop them off at the school office, weekdays from 7:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.

Help Holy Trinity help the Ronald McDonald House

Join us for our community Easter Eggstravaganza!
Remember When It Comes to Parks in the Sylvania Area, We’re TOPS!

Hosted by Sylvania First
: free family breakfast : Veggietales “Twas the Night Before Easter” : children’s craft & coloring contest : egg hunt
for The Friendly Center local food pantry

Saturday, April 

*

Suggested donation  canned good per family

Sylvania First United Methodist Church
 Erie St Across from Plummer Pool -- or SylvaniaFirst.org

Communion Service :am Contemporary Service :am Traditional Service :am

Be a part of our Easter Sunday Services~

Name_________________________________________________________ Address ____________________________________________ Age______

CHURCH INSIDEOUT in the community

10.5x10.5 SH ad

Take part in our coloring contest! Color the picture above & bring with you to the Eggstravagnza!

WEDNESDAY, April 13, 2011

COMMUNITY Sylvania Schools Distinguished LOCAL AlumniRemember’ is exciting event ‘A Night to Hall of Fame
PAGE A6
THE SYLVANIA HERALD

THE SYLVANIA HERALD Page 3

It all started when I attended Sylvania’s Holiday Happenings last December. There was an antique coat on a mannequin displayed in the parlor of the Sylvania Heritage Center. It was beautiful, slightly regal, in a rich tan color with ornate embellishments and high slits. The sign said “Coat of Mrs. Ulysses Grant (Julia Grant), 18th President of the United States.” I was surprised that such a garment was here in Sylvania, Ohio. How could that be? I learned someone had donated the coat to the museum several years ago and this was the first time it was on display. The presence of this coat simmered in the back of my mind and I did some research. I learned Julia Dent was born and raised in St. Louis, Missouri. She married Ulysses S. Grant, was First Lady of the United States from 1869 to 1877, lived in King Of Glory Illinois and Washington, D.C. Lutheran Church LCMS and traveled extensively. She died in 1902 at age 77. So how would her coat end up in Sylvania, Ohio? 9:45a.m. Family Worship Photos of her are not exactly Sunday School: 9:45am, 11:00am ages! Traditional Worship 10:30 am 10:45a.m. Education for all plentiful and none showed Sun. School 9:30 am (Sept.-May) www.sylvaniafirst.org her wearing this garment, so We invite you to join us as we Love, Wed. Bible Study 10:00 am I contacted the donor. Pastor Larry Clark Paul R. Schmidlin, Pastor Learn & Serve in Christ’s Name! Nancy Graumlich, a Sylvania resident, has lived in At King Of Glory St. Matthew’s Episcopal Church Indiana, Oklahoma and New 5240 Talmadge 473-1187 Michael’s Episcopal Church Lutheran Church LCMS York. She was at a garage sale SYLVANIA FIRST CHRISTIAN 4718 Brittany Road A Christ Centered ParishSylvania JOIN US! in Blissfield, Michigan when there is room enough for different beliefs. 6517 Brint Rd., Family • 419.882.6488 CHURCH (near she saw this coat. The owner Talmadge/Bancott Intersection) We invite you to join our liberal religious community, Handicapped Accessible (diSciPlES ofbody an soul. nourishing the mind, chriSt) 8:00 am • Holy Echarist was419-531-1616librarian and a retired Sunday at 10AM - providing a broad religious education Informal Worship 9:15 am Christian Ed. 8:30 am urday:Nancy thinks this lady was a 5:00p.m. Holy Eucharist for Church adults, nursery available youth and Office 882-3313 Traditional Worship 10:30 10:30 am • Holy Eucharist & Healing am nday: relative ofHoly Eucharist family. 8:00a.m. the Grant Worship Service at - AM Dr. Joseph Hara11 Pastor smechurch.org Sun. School 9:30 am (Sept.-May) 9:45a.m. Family Worship 3205 Glendale__419-381-8999 She purchased it, took it with Wed. Barrier Free Bible Study 10:00 am Please join us for an intimate celebration of life and faith 10:45a.m. Education for ages! 5271 Alexis at Silvertown her through severalallmoves Joseph Keblesh Jr. • Rector www.uutoledo.org Paul R. Schmidlin, Pastor out of Ohio and us as we Love, Family Learning Hour 9:30 am invite you to join even wore it Morning Worship 10:30 am arn a few times. Christ’s Name! & Serve in Did Nancy feel At ichael’s Episcopal Church SYLVANIA FIRST CHRISTIAN regal when wearing the coat? St. Michael’s Episcopal Church 4718 admitted she thought she Brittany Road 4718 FIRST CHRISTIAN She St. Michael’s Episcopal Church CHURCH Erie Street 7000 SYLVANIA Brittany Road King Of Glory ear Talmadge/Bancott Intersection) (near Talmadge/Bancott Intersection) looked dumpy in it. 4718 Brittany Road from across (diSciPlES of chriSt) there is room enough for different beliefs. CHURCH 419-531-1616 419-531-1616 (near Talmadge/Bancott Intersection) There was no other utheran Church LCMS Plummer Pool We invite you to join our liberal religious community, (diSciPlES of chriSt) 419-531-1616 day: information Eucharist coat’s 5:00p.m. Holy nourishing the Holy body an Saturday: 5:00p.m. mind,Eucharist soul. 419-882-2205 Church Office 882-3313 17 Brint Rd.,Holy on the Sylvania 419.882.6488 Sunday at 10AM - providing aEucharist ay: background. Eucharist 8:00a.m. Sunday: 8:00a.m. Holy broad religious education Honestly, I Saturday: Joseph Hara - Pastor Dr. 5:00p.m. Holy Eucharist Handicapped Accessible for Church adults, nursery available youth and Office 882-3313 Service Times: 8:30am, 9:45am, and 11:00am 9:45a.m. Family Worship 9:45a.m. Family Worship didn’t feel this confirmed Sunday: 8:00a.m. Holy Eucharist Worship Service at 11 Pastor Dr. Joseph Hara - AM InformalEducation for 8:30 am 10:45a.m. the authenticity 10:45a.m. Education for all ages! 5271 Alexis at Silvertown or deniedWorship all ages! of 9:45a.m. Family Worship 3205 Glendale__419-381-8999 Sunday School: 9:45am, 11:00am Traditional Worship 10:30 am Please 5271 Alexis at Silvertown faith join us for an intimate celebration of life and 10:45a.m. Julia to join us Family Learning Education for all ages! Hour 9:30 am nvite youGrant actually owning We invite you to join us as we Love, www.uutoledo.org Sun. Schooltime toam as we Love, 9:30 get(Sept.-May) it. It was serious in www.sylvaniafirst.org we Love, Morning Worship 10:30 as Family Learning Hour 9:30 am Learn & Serve in Christ’s Name! We invite you to join us am rn & Serve in Study 10:00 am Christ’s Name! Wed.quest so I turned to some this Bible Morning Worship 10:30 am Pastor Larry Christ’s Paul R. Learn & Serve in Clark Name! experts. Schmidlin, Pastor 7000 Erie Street King Of Glory King Of of emails and Glory A flurry 7000 Erie Street At made the rounds King Ofacross from Glory St. Matthew’s Episcopal Church photos Lutheran Church LCMS theran Church LCMS Plummer Pool across from between Civil War buffs. 5240 Talmadge419-882-2205 473-1187 Lutheran Church LCMS 6517 Brint Rd., Sylvania 419.882.6488 Plummer Pool 7 Brint Rd., Sylvania Civil War Experts of the 419.882.6488 419-882-2205 A Christ CenteredRd., Family • JOIN US! Handicapped Accessible thereRoundtable, for different beliefs. is room enough Wood County 6517 Brint Parish Handicapped Accessible Service Times: 8:30am, Sylvania 419.882.6488 9:45am, and 11:00am nvite you to join our liberal religious community, Handicapped Accessible Informal Worship 8:30 am Service Times: 8:30am, 9:45am, and 11:00am Historical Museum and Informal the mind, body an soul.the nourishing Worship 8:30 am 8:00 am • Holy Echarist Traditional Worship 10:30 am y at 10AM - providing a broad 10:30 am religious education Ohio Civil War Genealogy Informal Worship Sunday School: 9:45am, Ed. 8:30 am Traditional Worship 9:15 am Christian 11:00am for youth and adults, nursery available Sun. School 9:30 am 11:00am Sunday School: 9:45am,(Sept.-May) Traditional Worship 10:30 the Sun. Journal passed at 11 email on. School 9:30 am (Sept.-May) 10:30www.sylvaniafirst.org am • Holy Eucharist & Healing am Worship Service AM smechurch.org Wed. Bible Study 10:00 am Sun. School 9:30 am (Sept.-May) It made its way to 10:00 am Wed. Bible Study the Ulysses 3205 Glendale__419-381-8999 www.sylvaniafirst.org Barrier Free Paul R. Schmidlin, Pastor Wed. Bible Study 10:00 am S. R. Schmidlin, Historic smechurch.org joinPaulGrant NationalPastor and faith us for an intimate celebration of life Pastor Larry Clark Joseph Keblesh Jr. • Rector Pastor Larry Clark Paul R. Schmidlin, Pastor Site www.uutoledo.org where near St. Louis, At curator Karen Maxville At St. Matthew’s Episcopal Church

A Coat Tale

One of the most exciting The 20th Annual disyearly events is of Fame tinguished Hall “A Night to Remember,” sponsored the Induction Dinner willbybe St. Vincent Medical Center held on Friday, Apr.year will Foundation, and this 15 at Sylvania Country Club, bebe no exception. The event will take place ginning with a reception at Friday, Sept. 12 at dinner. 6 p.m. followed by the Valentine Theater in downThis year’s inductees intown Toledo. cludeThis year’s Mooreguest is Richard special from theGrammyof 1957 – former Class Award-winning operations manager of Parsinger/songwriter Peter Cetera, formerly of and coamount Healthcare the musical of Dowling Funeral ownergroup Chicago and also renowned for numerous chart Home; Theodore Alter, hits PhD – in his solo 1964 – ProClass of career. Co-Chairs Mirza Baig, fessional of Agricultural, M.D. and Bernardo Martinez, Environmental & outstanding M.D., promise an Regional event. The at PennsylvaEconomics proceeds benefit niarobotics simulation and Lisa State University; training at St. Vincent Mercy Jordan, PhD-Class of 1986 Medical Center with the use – Research Associatesystem. of the daVinci robotic Professor of event features station The Optometry – The Ohio State University and dining, bid board auctions and fabulous afterglow Class Dr.a Aaron Buerk –dessert buffet – Chief of Surgery of 1990 and gourmet coffee bar. and For ticket information call Medical Director of 419-251-2117. Trauma at are many dedicated There the Toledo Children’s Hospital and Associvolunteers who step up to be ateon the committee. Hats off to Professor of OrthopaedicZehra Baig, Brenda Johnson, Surgery, University of Barbara Toledo. Ledrick, Mary Ziegler, Diane Shemak, Jackie Michelle Henson, HighSnyder, Mary Price, Charla land Elementary first grade Ulrich, Katie Loh, Lori teacher will Joanie Barrett, Strohmaier, also be honored as Sylvania Zacharias, Pat Bullard, Kathy Schools 2010 Educator of the Year. The Sylvania Academic Foundation was established through a bequest from the estate of August Zimmerman in 1985. Interest from the principle balance along with community, corporate and individual contributions generate grants and scholarships for students and staff members for the enrichment and enhancement of academic programs

A levy failure will lead to an additional 50-60 positions Aquarius being eliminated, which will Trina McGivern at 419-874(Jan. deeper reductions in acacreate20-Feb. 18) On the Scene 6050. Sometimes your friends and Your emotional well-being Aries demic programs and services. City Chic to benefit the hinges on staying in a positive co-workers distract your attention (March 21-April 19) On will be3,challenged voters you away from bussing for public May Sylvania and pull High school your projAuxiliary to the Ability This is not a good moment for mindset. You with will who question your ects. and parochial students Center of Greater Toledo making business decisions on gut by people decide what type of schoolYour caring nature wants to will be City Chic, the annual fash- instincts, although this usually opinion, but stay strong in for students them but it’s important to service eliminated and bussing district they want what help ion gala that benefits the for K-8 public goals and you. find works very well for you. Right feels right to our community. Passagebalance between your and parochial Ability Center of Greater and helping everyone else accomnow, there are too many unknown of IssueLibra 4.9 mill operating students reduced. Funding for 2, a Toledo will be held plish (Sept. 23-Oct. stabilize Sylva- their goals. variables to be loose with your athletics and extracurricular levy, will help 22) Wednesday, Sept. 24 at the Pisces Family and friends are very cash, even if the information you nia Schools’ financial position activities will be removed from Stranahan Great Hall on (Feb. 19-March 20) are analyzing sounds convincing. supportive of the changes that you and preserve the excellence that the district’s operating budget Heatherdowns. This is a great week for comwant to make in your life right Taurus Richard Sylvania Schools. the district time clearing municating with others. You will in the Gray, James Brazeau, As always this event kicks now. Spend some is known for around and a full pay-to-participate fee (April 20-May 20) J. Scott Stewart, Joanne about off the fall fashion season, the state. Failure of pur- will everyone is listening to For more information Expect communication to be your mind and feeling the life Issue 2feel like system implemented. Ollivier, Denise Issue 2 will drawn bring you can fulfill. prothe foundation Colturi, Joyce and this year will be celebrat- good this week, especially in your pose that onlydeeper reductions in you and your energy will cost the owner toand attend the Moses, Julie Klein ing the fashions, companies grams Scorpio and services that lower in of a $100,000 home $150 per them even closer. Start the relationships. Make sure you Hall of Fame, please conRosemary Yanik. week (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) spend some alone time with your year. go last operating levy the quality of students’ educa- ready to Theand you will tactToledo Symphony League and resources of our great 419-824-8553. city. Expect great things financially enjoy the rewards in 2004. partner and clear the air. tional experience and negative- was passed by Friday. Can you believe that the Models will be strutting the this ly Watch the Sylvania commuGemini Pat Nowak Photos week.impact for sales of any Imagine if every week you are a senior Whether were this Toledo Symphony League stage wearing fashions from ToledoSymphony League much you could kind but especially those in real easy howcitizen, empty accom- parents (May 21-June 21) Event chairman Rusty committee nity’s overall appeal to nester, celebrates Fanfare at FiftyRite of Spring Luncheon locally owned stores Elegant Phelgar and vendorphysical estate. Your time is good for assetfamilies plish. Right now, your of children attending parochial moment be low. However, creation. Five as a way to say“Rite toof member Helen Rogg take astrength willto pose for a picture and businesses. Rags, Gallippo’s Kids The annual Brava the League Crescendos who Tough economic forces have schools or parents with children Klothesline, of Spring Sagittarius your emotions will be on Spring” the past andpresented at the RiteLady C, Lily Symphony League Event. an all directed luncheon raise the Whitestone, Ragazza, Sophia buffeted school21) (Nov. 22-Dec. districts across in Sylvania Schools, the entime high leaving you feeling very by the the members who Toledo Symphony Lustig, Sophie’s Sister and lucky guests were awarded and down. baton to TheOhio. In Sylvania, to an week may get off the Novem- gaging educational experience up League was held on March Toledo20 door prizes. Addithe Furs. give full measure to the odd start but stay focused on just Cancer ber 2010 operating levy fail- provided by our school system organization arriving at 24. Guestsand applauds the tionally, Leaguedraws a This event always President today. urethe end of thewith lower local creates a sense of pride. The By combined week you (June 22-July 22) new members who the event Ann Randolph the Toledo Hilton forwill direct huge crowd because ofpresented You are overwhelming the will wonder why you wereand decreased district consistently receives property values feeling the organization? people around you with your high stressed at all. Plan a have put the dis- excellent ratings on the state rewere met by smiling golf delightful vendorto Cathy Cartwo checks boutiques state funding quick getThe event will be held that arepresident of theat 10 and low moods. Be careful not to away for the weekend or reconcart drivers 19 at the home to escort them roll, set up beginning Toledo trict in financial distress. The port card. Students achieve state Friday, Sept. a.m., with a tasty luncheon create long-term conflicts by nect with a friend or loved one to the door.Joan Fought in Symphony Orchestra. One current two-year state budget and national honors in academof Tom and and the fashion extravaganza. pushing people away from you. from out of town. The event was full proposal hits Sylvania Schools ics, athletics and extracurricular Rossford. Cocktails, musical of check was for the call For more information annual Capricorn Leo entertainment and exquisite surprises and began with 419-885-5733. Orchestra and pledge to the with funding reductions of $3.8 activities. The challenging cur(Dec. 22-Jan. 19) (July 23-Aug. 22) dining stations silent auc- the other for the “Bite of Lately you may have been —Balancing your2011-12 and $4.7 mil- riculum and instructional best bidding on are planned. million in time this week Additionally tremendous Please send all information feeling like you are heading in will feel like a 2012-13,There are over a practices utilized by talented lion in struggle. which is tion items, aincluding four the Big Apple Initiative” “Fanfare” cake the Garden” to Pat Nowak, Sylvania two and caring educators prepare 20 percent cut you back “Lunch later inwill be in the evening. to support Monroe St., trip to directions at the same time. responsibilities holdingin state aid. the TSO’s unveiled Herald, 5700 So, now is the time to make a sen- from the things you really want to packages. There black shop- Suite 406, Sylvania 43560, or sible decision about what you do. Spend As economic conditions students to be successful in was and Carnegie Hall. It is suggested that some time prioritizing have worsened over the last college and the workforce. Stuping at various vendor sta- e-mail to Guests included Mary to do with your life. white cocktail attire is worn. your projects and then rewards want several years, the district re- dent-led service projects display tions which included call Pat Anderson, Margaret DoFor more information Har- nowakp112946@aol.com. yourself. sponded proactively to cut costs empathy and concern for others bor Glass, Country Heritage resco, Mary Decker, Claire and stretch tax dollars. Central- within the community and beKeepsakes, Silpada Jewelry Browning, Barbara BetNature’s Corner store ized purchasing through con- yond. Sylvania graduates move and PurseLove. tinger and Sandra Seiple. manager Jenny Amstutz A delightful lunch was In addition to providing inspired attendees at sortium agreements has been through life using their talents used to reduce costs in the areas to make a significant contribuserved at noon, followed by financial, educational and the Rite of Spring event of utilities, technology infra- tion to society. a gardening presentation by volunteer support to the Strong schools make for a to get excited about the structure, custodial and mainteJenny Amstutz, store man- Toledo Symphony Orchesupcoming growing season. nance equipment/supplies, food strong community and protect ager of Nature’s Corner tra, the League provides service and liability insurance. property values. Retaining busiat Glass City Landscape. children’s educational pro- vania 43560, or e-mail to District hiring protocols and nesses and future economic deEveryone needs gardening grams. nowakp112946@aol.com. insurance utilization measures velopment is contingent upon assistance and her tips and Please send all infor- Please make sure to send have curtailed labor costs. Tech- a healthy school system. Comadvice were invaluable. mation to Pat Nowak, information in time for nology upgrades that centralize munity leaders and organizaEvent chairman, Rusty Sylvania Herald, 5700 publication deadlines HVAC functions and provide tions including the Sylvania Phlegar, was pleased that 20 Monroe St., Suite 406, Sylremote access capabilities have Area Chamber of Commerce, increased efficiency and sav- Sylvania Area Joint Recreation ings. Food service and trans- District, Sylvania Community portation operations continue Services, Sylvania Area Famto be revamped. Overtime for ily Services, Sylvania Acasaler created an interesting support staff has been limited. demic Excellence Foundation, Thinking story to help the item sell, The district’s Finance Advisory Sylvania Athletic Foundation, about maybe it had been worn by a Committee, consisting of busi- and Sylvania Community Aclater relative of the Grants or ness and community leaders, tion Team have all strongly enyesterday the family lore could have been has provided guidance concern- dorsed Issue 2. By Sheila skewed over the years. We’ll ing budgetary decisions. The positive support of votPainter never know but the Sylvania Since 2009 over $10 million ers for Issue 2 on May 3 will examined the coat photos. Area Historical Society owns has been cut from the district’s preserve students’ educational She acknowledged that a beautiful, unique article of operating budget. Building and experiences and Sylvania’s Grant-related items turn period clothing and are glad department budgets have been quality of life. up all over the country and to have it in their possession. slashed 40 percent and curricu5700 Monroe St. Ste. 406 knows Ulysses S. Grant’s The story behind it and what lum and technology accounts Sylvania, OH 43560 419-885-9222 father had siblings believed it actually is, is still open for reduced to nearly zero. AdUSPS-610-360 ministrative salaries have been to have remained in Ohio. debate. is published every Wednesday by THE HERALD NEWSPAPERS But Ms. Maxville had You can see this garment frozen at 2009 levels. Teachers, Sheila Painter photo www.thesylvaniaherald.com serious doubt over its and decide for yourself. The support staff, administrators Subscriptions: Did this historic coat In County: $25.00 Out-of-county: $32.00 and board members took salary connection to Julia Grant. really belong to Mrs. Ulysses Sylvania Heritage Center Deadlines: Classifieds News She said Mrs. Grant wore Grant? Museum at 5717 N. Main concessions totaling over $1.4 Noon Monday 9am Monday mourningMichael’s Episcopal Church clothes after her is open Wednesdays from million and are on a pay freeze Display Advertising Corrections St. SYLVANIA p.m. CHRISTIAN Noon Friday Noon Monday husband died in 4718 Brittanyis in question. The garment 3-7 FIRST and Saturdays through June 2012. The work1885 so it Road force has been downsized with style General Manager: Caitlin Eyth extremely unlikely she would Intersection) and ribbon details andCHURCH from 1-4 120 positions eliminated over Sundays (near Talmadge/Bancott ceyth@theheraldpapers.com (diSciPlES of chriSt) of the past year. have worn such a garment. p.m. There’s a display 419-531-1616 are mid to late 1910s, with Advertising: Anita Wilcox More telling 5:00p.m. Holy Eucharist is the fact characteristics of Neo-Empire vintage wedding gowns and Saturday: The reductions and beltads@heraldpapers.org but its asymmetry pushes it Church Office 882-3313 Mrs. Grant died in 1902 Holy Eucharist memorabilia there now, so tightening already implemented Sunday: 8:00a.m. and Cary Wolfenbarger closer this garment seemed more Worship to the 1920s. The high Dr. Josephfun visit.Pastor it’ll be a Hara 9:45a.m. Family have cut close to the bone. If cary@theheraldpapers.com slitsall ages! and front closures seem recent. I turned to Trini I’ll close this story with Issue 2 fails on May 3, I will 10:45a.m. Education for 5271 Alexis at Silvertown Contributing Writers: Wenninger, local historian more indicative of a lined the old riddle: Who is buried regrettably have to recommend Christine A. Holliday, Family Learning Hour Answer: to the Sylvania Board of EduWe invite in to join duster or dressing gown, in Grant’s Tomb?9:30 am with an interest you period us as we Love, J. Patrick Eaken, Mike McHone Morning Worship 10:30and his cation budget reductions that Learn & Serve in Christ’s than a clothing. She polled her team ratherName!coat. Ulysses S. Grant am MEMBERS OF: These are all educated wife, Julia Dent Grant. And diminish the vibrancy of the OHIO NEWSPAPERS ASSOC. of historical clothing experts, NAT’L NEWSPAPER ASSOC. St. she’s not wearing this coat. 7000 Erie Street school SYLVANIA FIRST CHRISTIAN PRESS ASSOC. and the authenticity is indeed guesses. Perhaps the garage Michael’s Episcopal Church district. INLAND 4718 Brittany Road from across CHURCH (near Talmadge/Bancott Intersection) Plummer Pool (diSciPlES of chriSt) 419-531-1616 419-882-2205 6517 Brint Rd., Sylvania 419.882.6488 Saturday: 5:00p.m. Holy Eucharist Handicapped Accessible Church Office 882-3313 ServiceSunday: 8:30am, 9:45am, and 11:00am Times: 8:00a.m. Holy Eucharist Dr. Joseph Hara - Pastor Informal Worship 8:30 am

By Inner Views with Kimmie Rose Zapf Brad Rieger Virgo The Week Ahead: Sylvania Schools (Aug. Superintendent 23-Sept. 22) Aug. 24 through Aug. 30.

Sylvania School Levy: What is at Stake?
AUGUST 20, 2008

Pat Nowak

InterfaIth DIrectory
The First Unitarian Church of Toledo
Family Learning Hour 9:30 am Morning Worship 10:30 am

5271 Alexis at Silvertown

36

Service Times: 8:30am, 9:45am, and 11:00am
PM PM

The First Unitarian Church of Toledo

A Christ Centered Parish Family • JOIN US!

4/22 friday 5: 15 7 Sunday School: 9:45am, 11:00am 4/23 saturday 9 www.sylvaniafirst.org 1 :45 Clark Pastor Larry 3:30 5: 15 7 St. Matthew’s Episcopal Church SYLVANIA24 sunday FIRST CHRISTIAN 4/CHURCH 5240 Talmadge 473-1187
PM PM PM PM

cedarcreek church presents 7000 Erie Street across from Plummer v i c e s s e r Pool 419-882-2205

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8:00 am • Holy 882-3313 Church AM Echarist AM Office 9:15 am Christian Pastor Dr. Joseph Hara - Ed. PM AND

(diSciPlES of chriSt)

6950 Whitehouse Square Blvd, Whitehouse, OH 43571

Family Learning Hour • Rector Joseph Keblesh Jr. 9:30 am T OLEDOCampus Sylvania&Douglas Morning Worship 10:30 am

smechurch.org 5271 AlexisCampus Rt64oppositeRexam at Silvertown WHITEHOUSE Barrier Free
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The First Unitarian Church of Toledo

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7000 Erie Street across from NEWINTERNETCampus Plummer Pool All Services LIVE Online At NEW www oneCHURCH 419-882-2205
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LimeCitybetween795&Buck 29129 Lime City Rd, Perrysburg, OH 43551

The First Unitarian Church of Toledo

5240 Talmadge 473-1187

At The First Unitarian

The First Unitarian St. Matthew’s Episcopal Church Church of Toledo

St. Matthew’s Episcopal Church
PM PM AM AM

5:15 7 9 1 0:45 12:30
The message is identical at all campuses.

www.sylvaniafirst.org Pastor Larry Clark SATURDAYS SUNDAYS
5240 Talmadge 473-1187

PM

419.661.8661

Page 4 THE SYLVANIA HERALD

InnerViews by Kimmie Rose
The Week Ahead: April 17 through April 23, 2011 Aries (March 21-Apr. 19) This is not a good time for making business decisions, although it may have served you well in the past. There are too many unknown variables right now to be loose with your cash, even if the sales-pitch sounds ohso-very convincing. Taurus (Apr. 20-May 20) Sometimes people don’t give you enough credit. You’re far more intelligent than most of your friends and coworkers realize. It’s just that you like to laugh and have a good time, too. It’s time to show off your brain power and let them know who you are. Gemini (May 21-June 21) Your driving energy to understand the personal sense of self can be understood by making your environment nurturing and self awareness through partnership. It’s important to remember that your loved ones need space. Cancer (June 22-July 22) Work gets busy this week and you will find that coworkers are more than willing to help you with a project if you ask. This is a great week to get things done. Don’t put things off until later. Now is the time for action. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Watch your moods this week. Being moody will only hurt yourself. Release negative feelings from the past but in releasing them you will feel moody. Remember, replacing negative thoughts with positive ones can help you to heal and feel balance in your life. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Enjoy the company of good friends this week. Make sure that you are taking time to enjoy life. Don’t get caught up in gossip or misunderstand what is being communicated to you. This is a good time to stop thinking so much and enjoy friendship. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Speak your mind. It is important to know that if your intent is right you can never go wrong when it comes to sharing how you feel. People who are living in their truth will understand where you are coming from. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Friendships are challenged this week. It is important to pay attention to who is draining you this week and who is helping you. Friendships require balance. So if it’s not give and take, then you might want to walk away. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) You might bite off more than you can chew this week. Let go and relax. Take time to enjoy the little things in your life that make you happy. You will be surprised at how simplicity

FOR THE RECORD
can be more rewarding in your life. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Work issues settle down as you find yourself communicating better with coworkers and you are able to move forward with your idea. Now, coworkers will be able to better understand your ideas and find ways to accomplish your ideas together. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Honor your instincts this week. You will feel a few situations come up that you don’t feel comfortable with and choose to pass on them. Stay home and relax. Next week there will be lots of time for fun. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) Be careful when eating this week. You may find yourself wanting to overindulge and the scales might tip a little faster than you want them to. The next few weeks will be challenging when it comes to your metabolism. Kimmie Rose is a professional intuitive, vibrational astrologer, author, public speaker and radio and television host on CBS Radio and Telos Television Networks. She is available for personal readings, classes and seminars. For more information, please call her office, Lite the Way, at 734-854-1514 or visit her website, www.kimmierose. com.
Taking identity of another: On March 22, at the 6700 block of Addington Lane, unknown suspect(s) used the victim’s personal information to commit an online theft offense. Juvenile tobacco violation: On March 23, at the 5400 block of Silica Drive, a 17 year old suspect was found to be in possession of tobacco cigars while at school. The suspect had been warned on numerous occasions for this violation but continued to bring tobacco products to school. Charges will be filed. Arrest: On March 23, at the 7600 block of Erie Street, Jordan Gauer, 19, was picked up by U.S. Marshals on an open felony warrant for compl. burglary and was booked at Lucas County Jail. Forgery: On March 23, at the 5800 block of Monroe Street, a person reported receiving a spurious $100 bill reprinted on a $5 bill. Assault: On March 23, at the 5200 block of Harroun Road, Timothy D. Stewart, 25, knowingly assaulted a victim by punching him several times in the face. Theft: On March 24, at the 7100 block of Sylvania Avenue, Lisa Blanton, 36, stole a prescription pad during a visit. The reporter was alerted by a pharmacy where Blanton was attempting to pass a forged prescription. Burglary: On March 24, at the 5600 block of W. Alexis Road, Troy M. Rittner, 29, did trespass in an occupied structure that is a permanent habitation of the victim when she was likely to be present. Aggravated menacing, carry concealed weapon: On March 25, at the 5800 block of Monroe Street, Keith A. Pressley, 27, threatened the victim by pointing an object at him that the victim believed was a gun. Pressley also pulled a wooden club out of his trunk and ran towards the victim’s car. When police searched Pressley, he was found to have a knife on a string around his neck that was tucked under his shirt. Illegal processing of a drug document: On March 26, at the 6200 block of Monroe Street, Lisa Blanton, 37, passed a forged prescription on a prescription sheet she admitted to stealing. Burglary: On March 28, at the 7700 block of Little Road, unknown person(s) entered a house without authorization and took a white gold diamond ring without consent. Criminal damaging: On March 29, at the 6800 block of Gettysburg Drive, unknown person(s) broke a windshield on a vehicle.

WEDNESDAY, April 13, 2011

Police Reports
On March 29, at the 4800 block of Parkgate Place, a victim reported unknown suspect(s) used his personal information to set up an account and purchase cell phones. Petty theft: On March 30, at the 7500 block of Sylvania Avenue, an unknown person pumped 14.19 gallons of gasoline and left the station without paying. Arrest: On March 30, at the 6700 block of Monroe Street, Kevin L. Welch, 30, turned himself in at court on a warrant for possession of drugs. He was brought before the judge and released on bond. Police report: On March 30, at the 5800 block of Elden Drive, police were approached by a citizen who reported two black dogs running at large. The dogs were located near the listed address and the home was found unsecured with the front door standing open and no one home. Arrest: On March 30, at the 6700 block of Monroe Street, Terrance L. Wymer, 26, turned himself in at court on warrants for disrupting public service and criminal damaging. He was brought before the judge and released on bond. Arrest: On March 30, at the 6700 block of Monroe Street, Andrew r. Campo, 23, turned himself in at court on a warrant for robbery. He was brought before the judge and held on $50,000 bond. Theft: On March 30, at the 6000 block of Jeffrey Lane, a victim reported unknown suspect(s) took crystal figurines- a fish set and a floral arrangement set, a twenty piece kitchen dish set and a three quart vegetable steamer set from her home. The victim stated this occurred sometime during the previous three months. Found property: On March 31, at the 4000 block of N. McCord Road, police found a mountain bike during routine patrol. Taking identity of another: On March 28, at the 6800 block of N Fredericksburg Drive, a victim stated unknown person(s) used the victim’s information to make online purchases without his permission. Arrest: On March 31, at the 5100 block of Bonniebrook, Crystal A. Morrin, 29, was stopped for a traffic violation and found to have a warrant for for receiving stolen property. She was released on own recognizance. Petty theft: On March 31, at the 7500 block of W. Sylvania Avenue, a victim reported a suspect stole a baby stroller. Aggravated menacing: On March 31, at the 4000 block of Franklin Drive, a victim reported receiving threatening voicemail messages from a suspect. Breaking and entering: On March 31, at the 5600 block of Monroe Street, a person reported unknown person(s) took merchandise from a store after the business was closed and the doors were locked. Possession of controlled substance, use/possession of drug paraphernalia: On Apr. 1, at Erie Street and Sun Valley Boulevard, Thomas J. Popp, 19, was stopped for a traffic violation and found to be in possession of a plastic wrapper containing marijuana and a glass pipe with marijuana residue. Petty theft: On Apr. 1, at the 5500 block of W. Alexis Road, a victim reported unknown suspect(s) stole 15.542 gallons of gasoline. Minor possess, consume beer, drive under influence: On Apr. 2, at the 5500 block of S. Main Street, Suspect #1 was stopped for a traffic violation and found to be OVI with a chemical breath test result of .129 BAC. Suspect #2 was found to be underage and highly intoxicated with a .214 BAC. Theft: On Apr. 2, at the 5800 block of Woodrow Drive, a victim reported a 9mm semi-auto handgun is missing and it is possible an unknown person(s) took it without permission. Theft of recyclable materials, petty theft: On Apr. 1, at the 5400 block of lager Drive, a victim reported an unknown suspect took a large amount of scrap metal out of his track and also took car parts that were not scrap. Criminal damaging: On Apr. 2, at the 4700 block of N. McCord Road, a victim’s decorative driveway light was damaged by unknown suspect(s). Drive under influence: On Apr. 3, at Brint Road and Main Street, Kyle A. Ehrecke, 29, was stopped for a traffic violation and found to be OVI. He refused a chemical breath test. Drive under influence: On Apr. 3, at Monroe Street and US 23, Courtney Marie Williams, 26, was stopped for a traffic violation and found to be OVI. She had a chemical breath test result of .106 BAC. Domestic violence: On Apr. 3, at the 6500 block of Abbey Run, Bill Thomas Holman, 37, grabbed his son and caused injury to his neck. Domestic violence: On Apr. 3, at the 5700 block of Balfour Road, Lisa M. Edwards, 31, did knowingly cause or attempt to cause physical harm to the victim by delivering open-handed strikes to the back of his head and side of his face. Arrest: On Apr. 4, at the 6700 block of Monroe Street, Joseph A. Zalewski, 33, was at the location and found to have a warrant out of Maumee for failure to appear on a disorderly conduct. He was taken into custody and transferred to Maumee. Unauthorized use/motor vehicle: On Apr. 4, at the 5800 block of Winding Way, with the victim’s approval the reporting person loaned the vehicle to a female acquaintance on Saturday night with the understanding the vehicle was to be returned by 10 a.m. on Sunday. The vehicle had not been returned at the time of this report. Arrest: On Apr. 4, at the 1600 block of Spielbusch, John M. Deffenbaugh, 51, was arrested by Toledo Police on a warrant for passing a bad check. He was transferred to Sylvania custody and booked at Lucas County Jail. Arrest: On Apr. 4, at the 1600 block of Spielbusch, Houston William White, 35, was arrested by Toledo Police on warrants for RSP F5 and unauthorized/expired plates. He was transferred to Sylvania custody and booked at Lucas County Jail. Drive under influence, open container: On Apr. 4, at the 5800 block of N. Main Street, Christine C. Waters, 63, was called in as a suspected OVI by a witness. After being stopped she was arrested for OVI with a .062 BAC and a water bottle filled with vodka was found in the vehicle. Taking identity of another: On Apr. 4, at the 6000 block of Gregory Drive, a victim reported unknown person(s) used his debit card number to make purchases. Taking identity of another: On Apr. 4, at the 7000 block of Elden Drive, a victim reported unknown suspect(s) used his personal information to make fraudulent purchases online.

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Arrest: On March 29, at the 6700 block of Monroe Street, Terrell Lamarr West, 21, was at court and found to have outstanding warrants for drug paraphernalia, drug abuse, display of license, two headlights required and seatbelt required. He was issued a summons. Arrest: On March 29, at the 1600 block of Spielbusch Avenue, Asia Lynn Fraser, 20, was picked up by Toledo Police and found to have warrants for petty theft. She was transferred to Sylvania custody and booked at Lucas County Jail. Drive under influence: On March 30, at the 6200 block of Monroe Street, Jack D. Wine, 38, was stopped for a traffic violation and found to be OVI. He had a chemical breath test result of .165. Assault: On March 30, at the 5600 block of Alexis Road, a suspect knowingly attempted to cause physical harm to the victim by throwing a beer bottle at him. Taking of identity of another:

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WEDNESDAY, April 13, 2011

Sylvania First United Methodist Church hosting Easter Eggstravaganaza
SYLVANIA- Sylvania First United Methodist Church, 7000 Erie Street, is hosting an Easter Eggstravaganza with a movie and egg hunt on Apr. 23 and Easter services on Apr. 24. The Easter Movie and Egg Hunt starts at 9:30 a.m. on the church grounds with a breakfast of egg casserole, fruit and muffins in the Fellowship Hall, and the VeggieTales movie “Twas the Night before Easter.” After the movie, children can make a present to give to a loved one and participate in a coloring contest. An egg hunt on the front lawn concludes the morning. Children will gather their candyfilled eggs by age group. Entry for this event is one canned food per family as a donation to the Friendly Center Food Pantry. The community is also invited to celebrate Easter with church services on Sunday at 8:30 a.m., 9:45 a.m. and 11:00 a.m. The first service is the communion service, the second service is contemporary with music provided by the praise band and the last service is a traditional service with Sylvania’s First choir. The sermon is titled “Do

COMMUNITY

THE SYLVANIA HERALD Page 5

Gee/Wojkiewicz Engagement

Chamber presents April Spotlight award

Bradley C. McPherson named Icahn Scholar at Choate Rosemary Hall

Not be Afraid.” Childcare is available at 9:45 and 11. Sunday school for children is provided at 9:45 and children are invited to leave the 11:00 service for junior church. Coffee, tea, cookies and other treats will be served after all three services in the hospitality area. For more information, visit www.sylvaniafirst. org or call the church office at 419-882-2205.

Bradley C. McPherson, son of Rod and Sunhui McPherson of Sylvania, has been accepted into the Icahn Scholars Program at Choate Rosemary Hall. McPherson will attend Choate Rosemary Hall in Wallingford, Connecticut, in fall 2011 as a member of the Photo submitted Class of 2015. Choate Sylvania Chamber Board Member Alan Sattler presents Rosemary Hall is a the April Chamber Spotlight Award to City of Sylvania rigorous, coeducational, preparatory Mayor Craig Stough and council members Todd Milner, college school for grades 9 -12. Sandra Hussman and Mary Westphal. Photo submitted Through the generosity Bradley McPherson of Carl C. Icahn and the Icahn Charitable Foundation, a select Academic Achievement number of students Award for each of his who have demonstrated years at McCord. He academic talent, was commended last fall leadership potential and by the Sylvania Board of commitment to serving Education for his high their communities are SAT scores, which he provided with full tuition achieved while in seventh assistance for their four grade. He participates in many activities at years at school. An eighth grade McCord including Quiz student at McCord Junior Bowl, Power of the Pen, High School, McPherson and football. He is also a The Sylvania Chamber of Commerce recently is an honors student member of the Sylvania announced the Students of the Month for April. and the winner of the Mavericks baseball club. Pictured here left to right are Southview Principal Dave McMurray, Tom Fitzpatrick, Southview Student of the Month Rachel Fitzpatrick, Northview Principal Stewart Jesse, Northview Student of the Month to Bellissimo Hair Salon Nicholas Smith, Christine and Tim Smith and Norman (Previously from Main Street Hair Salon in Sylvania Ohio) Koenigseker, Sylvania Chamber Board Member

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Gee are pleased to announce the engagement of their daughter, Erika Anne Gee, to David Timothy Wojkiewicz, son of Mr. & Mrs. Timothy Wojkiewicz. Erika is a 2003 graduate of St. Ursula Academy and obtained degrees in both Journalism and Dance from the Ohio State University in 2007. Following graduation from OSU, she danced professionally in New York City until Fall 2010 when she returned to Toledo. She is currently teaching at St. Ursula Academy, Company C and Essence Pilates Studio. David is a 2003 graduate of St. Francis DeSales High School and obtained his business degree from the University of Dayton in 2007. Following graduation, he joined his family’s expediting company, TryHours, focusing on business development. Erika and David will be married on June 11, 2011 at the Historic Church of St. Patrick with a formal reception to follow at the Toledo Zoo, Nairobi Pavilion.

Chamber Students of the Month

Reservations can now be made for the fourth annual “Golf for Heartbeat” Golf Outing planned for Saturday, May 14. The outing gets underway at 8 a.m. at the Bedford Hills Golf Club. Cost of the outing is $70 per person and includes a round of golf in a scrambles format, cart, lunch, and two drink tickets. Prizes will be awarded to those golfers who are closest to the pin, have the longest drive, longest putt, and more. There’s also a $10,000 hole-in-one prize. Co-chairing the event are Cari Jennings of Neapolis and Therese Cherry of Toledo, both Members of Heartbeat’s board of directors. Proceeds from the golf outing will benefit Heartbeat of Toledo Pregnancy Support Center. Heartbeat provides free pregnancy tests with

Fourth “Golf For Heartbeat” Planned for May 14

ultrasound confirmation as well as emotional, educational, and practical support to pregnant women and mothers in a free, compassionate and confidential manner. Prenatal and parenting classes are also offered through Heartbeat’s Heart to Heart Learning Center. Besides pregnancy support, Heartbeat offers abstinence education programs for community and school groups. “We hope lots of golfers will join us for a fun morning supporting a great cause,” Mrs. Jennings said. For more information on the golf outing contact Heartbeat at 419-241-9131 or via e-mail at info@heartbeatoftoledo.org. Heartbeat has two locations: 2130 Madison Ave. and 1020 Varland Ave. Appointments can be made by calling 419-2419131.

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Page 6 THE SYLVANIA HERALD

Letters to the Editor Unison using texting to Sylvania Franciscan Academy

COMMUNITY

WEDNESDAY, April 13, 2011

To the Editor: In 1956 when I was transferred to the Toledo GM Transmission Plant, I asked our realtor, “Where is the best place to raise our family in the Toledo area?” Without even a second thought, she said, “Sylvania, because of the schools!” That’s why we moved here then and after having five kids through the Sylvania school system, that’s why we’ve stayed here and that’s why families continue to move here - it’s all about the great school system! The schools are the primary attraction to Sylvania and without the “Excellent” rating we will not have the quality of life that we all enjoy, our property values will start to go down, and families will think twice about moving to Sylvania. We are part of that portion of the community that has “no direct connection to the schools” but we have never stopped supporting them and do not intend to stop now, even though we are also included in that part of the community “on a fixed income” - having been retired since 1987. Sylvania is a great community in which to live and raise our families - let’s help keep it that way by supporting Sylvania Schools and voting for Issue 2 on May 3rd. Sincerely, Bruce Wharram Former Sylvania Township Trustee To the Editor: National Volunteer Week, April 10-16, is a time to celebrate Toledo area volunteers. This year’s them, Celebrating People in Action, aptly describes the Greater Toledo Area Chapters’ volunteers. Red Cross volunteers are doers. Red Cross volunteers are people in action. Our chapter has more than 1,000 volunteers from all walks of life. They come together with one common purpose- to provide relief to victims of disasters and help people prevent, prepare for and respond to emergencies. Red Cross volunteers are always ready to turn compassion into action and help people down the street, across the nation and around the world. They teach lifesaving safety courses such as first aid, CPR, babysitting and caregiving. Volunteers serve veterans, members of the military, and their families, work at blood drives, respond to large and small disasters and provide international tracing services. During National Volunteer Week, the Greater Toledo Area Chapter wants to thank each volunteer. We take this time to recognize the selfless gifts of time, money an d blood the Red Cross has received from the citizens of Lucas, Wood and Ottawa Counties. National Volunteer Week is also a time to invite you to join us. If you are not a volunteer, give the Red Cross a try. Red Crossers are people who are trained to perform extraordinary acts in the face of emergencies. Right now we especially need people who are interested in becoming a first aid and CPR instructor or a Disaster Services volunteer responder. To volunteer, contact Diane S. Dixon, CVA at 419-329-2741.

spread message
TOLEDO- Unison Behavioral Health Group is urging NW Ohio and SE Michigan mobile phone users to text the important prevention message, “Live to celebrate another day. Stay sober. Pass it on!” to family and friends. Unison, in partnership with the Mental Health & Recovery Services Board of Lucas County, is working to increase teen awareness of the risks and danger associated with alcohol and other drug use (AOD) during the upcoming prom and graduation season. The “Live to Celebrate Another Day. Stay Sober. Pass It On!” texting initiative is part of Unison’s Spring Prom and Graduation prevention campaign, funded by the Mental Health & Recovery Services Board of Lucas County. The texting campaign is modeled after Unison’s successful “Buzzed Driving is Drunk Driving” campaign during the 2010 holiday season. According to results from a national survey released last year by Liberty Mutual Insurance and SADD (Students Against Destructive Decisions), 90 percent of teens believe their counterparts are more likely to drink and drive on prom night and 79 percent believe the same is true for graduation night. Yet, that belief does not translate to concern, as only 29 percent and 25 percent of teens say that driving on prom night and graduation night, respectively, comes with a high degree of danger. “The prom and graduation season, filled with reasons to celebrate, puts teens at risk,” Dr. Larry Hamme, Chief Clinical Officer for Unison, said. “Unison’s goal

announces art scholarship

TOLEDO- Notre Dame Academy (NDA) recently received final approval to be an International Baccalaureate (IB) World School and to offer the IB Diploma Program curriculum, making it the first, Catholic, all-girls school in Ohio to receive this distinction. NDA has been Tim Yenrick working toward approval and Executive Director will have trained almost 25 SYLVANIA faculty, counselors and staff members by fall and started TIRE & WHEEL over 100 young women on Mechanical track to take IB courses. Services Seventeen of those young women who will be earning a full diploma or participating in Special the certificate program include sophomores Christina Hoehn, Photo submitted Minahil Kamran, Sarah Tim Sherman, left, owner of Toledo and Signature Knepp, Molly Ziemkiewicz, per tire Harley-Davidson presents a check for $750 to John Brittney Churilla, Emily Held, Jones, president of Greater Toledo Urban League. Paige Koenig, Marisa Searle, Olivia Hauser, Marisa Napoli OIL & BRAKE TOLEDO- Toledo Harley- Urban League. and Kyra Schell. Freshmen SERVICE / TUNE-UPS Mr. Jones said, “The Greater considering the full diploma Davidson and Signature HarleyDavidson presented John Jones, Toledo Urban League is very or certificate program are 6506 Monroe St. • Downtown Sylvania President of the Greater Toledo excited about the partnership Mikaful Dzotsi, Amanda Gall, Mon.-Fri. 8-5 & Sat. 8-Noon Urban League with a check for and the support from Harley- Emily Lehmkuhl, Alexandra $750. The dealerships recognize Davidson. It is support from Hotz, Rachel Perzynski and 419-882-TIRE (8473) the diversity and uniqueness corporate organizations like Naveen Rehman. of every Harley rider and ran Harley-Davidson that make our “Women have made a promotion during Black work possible.” dramatic strides over the The funds that were raised last 20 years. Women now History Month where $50 from the purchase of every new will be used for expenses for outnumber men in medical, Harley-Davidson sold would be GTUL summer education dental and veterinary schools, donated to the Greater Toledo program. as doctoral students, and in earning college degrees. The SERVING THE COMMUNITY SINCE 1956 IB distinction allows our young women to enhance their We are excited to announce that we now have critical thinking skills and take 3 licensed massage therapists on staff available the next educational jump to 116 E. Adrian (US-223) Blissfield (12 miles Northwest of Sylvania) be prepared for their future,” Monday thru Saturday. Coupons are available in the 517-486-3104 Sr. Mary Ann Culpert ’75, BSCN Calanders. New & Used SND, President, explained. The statistics bear this out. Lawn Mowers Women account for: Sales, Service Call 419-475-8326 for your appointment today with • 58 percent of & Parts LMT’s Sarah Sepesy, Trevia Lee, or Amy Elfering. medical/dental school Hours: M-F 8-5:30, Sat. 8-12 students 4887 Monroe Street, Toledo, Ohio 43623 www.billsserviceinc.com • 77-80 percent of veterinary school students • 44 percent of MBA students (up 75 percent in last ten years and rising) • 50.4 percent of doctoral students (first time women have been a majority) Ads must be received by Noon Monday for Wednesday’s edition. • 59 percent of student $12.00 for the first 15 words and 95¢ for each additional word. body for all college degree levels 054 Flea Markets 072 Help Wanted 072 Help Wanted 100 Services “What makes our IB program very distinctive is the BYRNE ROAD Flea Mar- DRIVERS: IMMEDIATE TRIPLE CROWN Services Moving in or out clean-up focus on women’s education ket every S u n d a y local & linehaul openings! needs owner operators. & hauling. Attics, base and offering both full diploma 7am-12pm. 206 S. Byrne, Great home-time, pay & Increased rates, fuel sur- ments, buildings, yards, Toledo, OH (next to the benefits! CDL-A w/hazmat charge paid on all miles. garages, rental properties and a certificate program so TV station). Indoor & out- & twins, 1 yr. experience. Paid tolls, fuel cards, & special help for the eldthat more young women can door spaces available. (EOE/AA). Old Dominion health benefit programs, erly & handicapped. Forebenefit. So if a young woman Contact M a r k Freight Line. Call Bob: baseplates, truck lease closures & Repairs. has an interest in a particular 419-389-1095. Closed 1-800-387-9762. purchase assistance. Call 419-215-4194. Easter Sunday. today and ask about our subject, for example English, PART-TIME TELLER po- s i g n on b o n u s . SUNRAY LAWN Care she can earn an IB certificate in sition with First Federal of 800-756-7433. since 1979. Free cut for Delta (Toledo office). triplecrownsvc.com. new customers. Low English, if she passes required 072 Help Wanted Send resumes to PO Box Steady, strong company is prices, free estimates. course work and testing. We 352529, Toledo, OH what you need! Senior discounts. Call will have the largest program CLEANERS, PART-TIME, 43635. Drug free environ419-471-0333. evenings. Sylvania area. ment. Equal Opportunity in northwest Ohio with over $7.40/hour at our Toledo Employer. 102 Painting & 100 young women interested Services office. 419 North West 100 Papering and almost 25 faculty wood Avenue. Mon.-Fri. 9am-4pm. Drivers license, members trained. NDA will Hurley!s Painting proof of car insurance reA-1 GUTTER CLEANING. Interior/Exterior Painting offer nine IB courses its first quired. 419-537-8790. Eaves cleaned/flushed. Reasonable prices. All year with an option for 12 the TV tower removal. Take work guaranteed. Free esfollowing year. The program all debris away! Insured. t i m a t e s . Call Classifieds Sell 419 885-9222 Call 419-865-1941. 419-882-6753 will only continue to grow

Signature and Toledo HarleyDavidson and Toledo HarleyDavidson donate to the Greater International Baccalaureate program begins Fall 2011 at NDA Toledo Urban League

is to raise awareness of the very real dangers of alcohol and drug use among Lucas County teens and their parents during prom and graduation and encourage them to make safe choices,” he said. Enlisting the support of local communities to text the Spring prom and graduation message is a deliberate strategy used successfully in the “Buzzed Driving is Drunk Driving” texting campaign conducted by Unison during the 2010 holiday season. Texting has become the preferred method of communication among teens and young adults--two of the groups most at risk for AOD use and impaired driving. According to the Pew Internet and American Life Project, cell phones are the most popular mobile technology among young adults. Eighty-one percent own their own cell phone and 43 percent of young adult cell phone owners own a smartphone with Internet accessibility. Seventy-two percent of all teens are text messagers and twothirds of teen texters say they are more likely to use their cell phones to text their friends than talk to them by cell phone. According to data from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (Fatality Analysis Reporting System), alcoholrelated fatalities involving teens increase between the middle of April and the middle of June each year. By raising awareness of the increased risks during this timeframe and encouraging teens to make safe choices, Unison and the Mental Health & Recovery Services Board of Lucas County hope to help save lives.

Sylvania Franciscan Academy recently established a scholarship program called The Jake Thornton Art Project in honor of SFA alum Jake Thornton who tragically died in 2009. SYLVANIASylvania coordinated by artist and teacher Franciscan Academy recently Beth McArthur and facilitated announced the start of The by McCullough, a visual and Jake Thornton Art Project, performance artist. McArthur established by The LaValley and selected Lourdes faculty Family Foundation and The will also mentor the scholarship John Jacob Foundation in students outside of regular class memory of Jake Thornton, a time. member of SFA’s Class of ’05, To apply for The Jake who died tragically in 2009. Thornton Art Project To commemorate Jake’s scholarship, students must unique artistic ability and to complete a written application promote the visual arts education developed specifically for this that inspired him, The Jake project and submit a portfolio Thornton Art Project includes containing one to three pieces of two major components. First, it original art. A review panel will funds three partial scholarships interview scholarship finalists. for middle-school students Students selected for The who excel in the visual arts. Jake Thornton Art Project Second, The Jake Thornton Art scholarship are expected to Project will actively support produce art in various media artistic enrichment, including during the academic year while the “Artist of Life” program maintaining at least a 2.5 GPA in created by Will McCullough. the Academy’s core curriculum With this funding, the Academy content areas. Please contact the will invite art teachers from school office at (419) 885-3273 northwest Ohio to participate for an application or additional in an instructional seminar information.

Photo submitted

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from there,” she said. “The biggest advantage of the IB program is its focus on learning. It stresses strong critical thinking skills that will particularly benefit young women who tend to be more creative than critical thinkers. It offers a unique global perspective with students communicating with each other from around the world in different courses,” Kim Grilliot, principal, said. IB will benefit every young woman in the school. With almost 25 teachers, counselors and administrators trained in the IB pedagogy and curriculum, its philosophy will become a part of every course and classroom at NDA. In addition, being identified as an IB school will only further enhance NDA’s reputation with colleges and universities in the U.S. and around the world opening up even more possible scholarship opportunities for all students. Last year the NDA Class of 2010 was offered over $12 million in college awards. Colleges and universities around the world recognize IB as the most rigorous program available to high school students and they give credit as they do the Advanced Placement (AP) Program if appropriate tests are passed. Students also often earn special credit for the 4,000 extended word essay that is a part of the IB program. In addition, recognizing that earning college credit in high school can benefit students in many ways, NDA will continue to offer online college courses implemented with the University of Toledo initiated this year as well as their course collaboration with Lourdes College and Owens Community College. NDA also has the largest all-girls AP Program in the area. The IB requirement of a 4,000 word paper on a topic of the student’s choice appealed to IB candidate and sophomore Madeline Kaplan. “I’m always looking to challenge myself and I am interested in extended projects and in depth learning. If I am going to spend time in a class I would prefer to study something I am passionate about rather than just studying for a test. The Theory of Knowledge class sounds so cool. It’s unusual to take a philosophy class in high school,” she said. The IB Program will be known as the Angela Schiebel International Baccalaureate Program, an alum whose generous bequest through a planned gift to NDA has provided initial funding for the program.

WEDNESDAY, April 13, 2011

T:6.75” S:6.25”

THE SYLVANIA HERALD Page 7

Sylvania pring
S Lochop al
Thursday, April 14th, 2011 From 5 -­ 8 pm
Drawings,  Specials  &  Refreshments Visit  2  Blocks  of  Downtown  Shopping (From  Monroe  St.  to  N.  Main  &  Erie)

Downtown

(Collecting  Canned  Goods/Donations  at  Every  Participating  Merchant)

To Ben efit Sylva nia Fa mily Services

S Ladies Night Out

Support Y our Downtown Sylva nia Mercha nts!
Park  at  HAYMARKET  Square  *  Goodie  Bag  to  First  100  Ladies
*Goodie  Bags  can  be  Picked-­Up  at  Heaven’s  Gate  Candles*

Lower rate. Higher curb appeal.
FiFtH tHird Equity FLExLinE
R AT E S AS LOw AS
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Thank you for voting Lady C the Best Boutique in Sylvania!

Stop in during “Ladies Night Out” in Downtown Sylvania
Look for other event specials that evening! One of a kind bracelets & necklaces crafted from copper, brass and silver.

Trunk Show April 14th, 1-8pm

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* Offer subject to credit review and approval. The applicable interest rate varies depending on your credit qualifications, line amount, property state, and loan-to-value ratio. Loan-to-value restrictions may vary by property location. A Fifth Third checking account and payments made automatically using Auto BillPayer are required for the following pricing. When opened, the introductory Annual Percentage Rate (APR) is 2.99% for the first 12 months. Beginning on the first day of the 13th month, for an Equity Flexline in the amount of $10,000–$24,999, the applicable interest rate varies from a variable APR of Prime + 1.00% (currently 4.25% APR) to Prime + 2.25% (currently 5.50% APR). For an Equity Flexline in the amount of $25,000–$49,999, the applicable interest rate varies from a variable APR of Prime + 0.75% (current minimum is 4.00% APR) to Prime + 2.00% (currently 5.25% APR). For an Equity Flexline in the amount of $50,000–$99,999, the applicable interest rate varies from a variable APR of Prime + 0.75% (current minimum is 4.00% APR) to Prime + 1.75% (currently 5.00% APR). For an Equity Flexline in the amount of $100,000 or more, the applicable interest rate varies from a variable APR of Prime - 0.26% (current minimum is 2.99% APR) to Prime + 1.75% (currently 5.00% APR). Interest rates may vary and are indexed to the Prime Rate as published daily in The Wall Street Journal Eastern Edition “Money Rates” table. As of 4/1/11, the WSJ Prime Rate is 3.25%. Offer is available on new Fifth Third equity lines of credit only. The maximum APR will not exceed 25%, or the state usury ceiling, whichever is less. Annual fee of up to $65 waived for one year. In Georgia, intangible taxes apply. The bank is currently paying these taxes on the borrower’s behalf. In Tennessee, recordation taxes may apply. The bank is currently paying these taxes on the borrower’s behalf. Rate and offer are subject to change without notice. Consult a tax advisor regarding deductibility of interest. Fifth Third Bank, Member FDIC. Equal Housing Lender.

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Visit www.thsylvaniaherald.com for all your local news, sports, and current events.
Eat hEalthy, slEEp morE and gEt moving!
Publication(s): Material Close Date: Ins ertion Date: Notes: Hart Associates 5/4/11 5/8/11 None Document Path: ...k:9763_Equity_Flexline_Production_NMK:Studio-Final Production:Hart Associates:9763_EQ_Curb_675x10_4c.indd Used Fonts: GothamCondensed (Book), Gotham (BookItalic, Medium, Book, Bold) Linked Content: Blueprint_675x10.ai (100%), House_Black.eps (18.13%), 53_White w-tag-WithStroke.eps (28.79%) 9763_EQ_Curb_675x10_4c.indd Client: FTB Ad Number: 9763 InDesign CS5 Date: 4-6-2011 2:47 PM Page: 1 of 1 Live: 6.25” x 9.5” Trim: 6.75” x 10” Bleed: 6.75” x 10” Scale: 1”=1” Printed: None Final Output At: 100% Project Manager: Studio Artist: Account Manager: Art Director: Copy Writer: Previous User: S. Howe freelance None None None Erin Julin
Cyan Magenta Yellow Black

5 6 4 8 N. M a i n S t r e e t , S y l v a n i a, O H

Take a walk!
It’s healthy and relaxing! It’s good for the whole family! And … it’s FREE!
Taking a family walk is a great way to spend quality time with your kids. Preschoolers can ride along on their bike or tricycle. Benefits of regular walking: • Improves cholesterol levels • Lowers blood pressure • Lowers blood sugar • Reduces diabetes risk • Improves mood • Keeps you strong and fit You can walk anywhere; at the park, the mall or the art museum. To request additional information, please call Mercy HealthLink at 419-251-4000 or visit us online at kohlskidsinaction.org.

T h u r s . , A p r i l 1 4 th 2 0 1 1 5-8pm G i r l s Ni g h t O u t ! …….but men not excluded
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We Cater for Graduation Parties Hours: M-S 10-9 - Sun 11-8

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5758 N. Main St. • HAYMARKET Square • Sylvania, OH 43560

Mercy Children’s Hospital and Kohl’s Department Stores believe that fostering positive behaviors in health and nutrition will help children be healthier and happier. We’ve teamed-up to offer parents and other caregivers practical advice on raising healthy children. Kohl’s Kids in Action is focused on four valuable steps that are important to better health: good nutrition, increased physical activity, proper water intake and good sleep habits.

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See you at Sylvania Ladies Night Out!!

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Page 8 THE SYLVANIA HERALD

WEDNESDAY, April 13, 2011

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