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50 50 C C Tea Time for Mothers Day
By Christine A. Holilday Herald Writer SyLVaNIa- It was tea time for ladies of all ages at the special Mother’s Day tea at Sweet Shalom Tea Room on Erie Street in Sylvania. Fiveyear-old Shelby Brandes was enjoying the special luncheon with her mom Tonya, aunt Larissa Ziesmer and cousin Lacie Lymond. In another room, 95-year-old Juanita Hoppe was sipping a variety of teas with her daughter Monica Harsnett, who was visiting from Indianapolis. The theme for the weekend’s Mother’s Day celebration was Tea and Comfort: A Pampering Par-Tea, and everything on the menu was meant to provide quiet contentment. Those who attended one of two sittings on Friday and Saturday were seated at their special places, marked by personalized name cards. a variety of teas, from Black Teas (Darjeeling, apricot and Selah—a tea with orange and sweet ginger), Oolong Tea (Pomegranate), Green Teas (Citron Green and Cherry Blossom) and an Herbal Infusion (appropriately called Mother’s Bouquet) were available during the course of the “afternoon Bill of Fare.” Fresh flowers on the serving trays and lovely china dishes and cups set the tone. There was no rushing during this meal, just plenty of time for good conversation and relaxation, including the services of a masseuse, who visited each table to give mini-shoulder massages. It just isn’t tea without scones, and guests weren’t disappointed. Cream scones were first on the menu, followed by a chicken and dumpling soup, and then a selection of tea sandwiches, including bread and butter sandwiches, cucumber, pimento cheese, and a bit of macaroni and cheese. Fudge brownies with chocolate ganache and old fashioned lemon bars weren’t the dessert— that was pineapple upside down cake—but they were equally delicious. Tonya Brandes was celebrating Mother’s Day with her 5-year-old daughter Shelby and both agreed it was fun to stop on a busy Saturday and relax for a few hours. Shelby wasn’t sure she would like the tea, but she was looking forward to the dainty foods that would be served.

SyLVaNIaat approximately 5:20 p.m. on May 7, officers from the Sylvania Police Division responded to a call of a man with a weapon acting irrational in a hallway to the Sylvania Gardens apartment complex, 6632 Maplewood Drive. Upon contact with the suspect in the doorway to his apartment, the suspect fled inside with a handgun and barricaded himself. Sylvania Metro Special Response Team was summoned to the scene assisted by Toledo Police SWaT, Toledo Bomb Squad

Man dead after shootout with police

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Sylvania area project “Potting Pretty” unveils on May 16
SyLVaNIa- In 2009, Sylvania took Northwest Ohio by storm with its Bench Project “Sittin Pretty in Sylvania.” With the success of the bench project and the need to keep art and artists visible, the Sylvania Area Chamber of Commerce, City of Sylvania, Sylvania Township and the Sylvania Community Arts Commission is unveiling “Potting Pretty in Sylvania.” The Chamber will place 67 decorated wood and ceramic indoor/outdoor pots in downtown Sylvania beginning on May 16 and they will remain there until May 23. Several area artisans, designers and craftsmen designed such notable pots as “Can you See the Light,” “Growth Spurt,” “Sonic,” “We Are on a Roll,” “Silly Circles” and “Midnight in the Garden.” The pots will be available for viewing from May 16 and a gala unveiling announcing the best of show judging is scheduled on Thursday, May 19. additionally, local landscapers are designing floral creations for some of the pots and many of the growers will be on hand on May 19 from 4-8 p.m. with flowers for sale during the event. Several Sylvania schools, their art teachers and students were involved in the project. Sylvania Northview and Southview, Timberstone Junior High School and Central, Highland, Hillview, Sylvan and Whiteford Elementary Schools participated, as did St. Ursula academy. People will be able to vote for their favorite pot art until May 30 and the people’s choice award will be announced in early June. The artistic merit awards, juried by several local artists, will be given at a gala unveiling and an auction of any unsold pots will be done on May 19. awards of $300, $200 and $100 will be given to first, second and third place in both the people’s choice and artistic merit categories. Many of the pots will go on to permanent homes at local businesses and residences after May

and Maumee SRT. Negotiations with the suspect were attempted but unsuccessful as the suspect fired upon officers. Chemical agents were introduced to the suspect’s apartment but were also unsuccessful. During attempted entry to the apartment, the suspect fired upon officers again and officers returned fire. The suspect was discovered deceased inside the apartment. The suspect’s name is being withheld until notification of next of kin. BCI was requested to invistigate the incident and will be the lead agency.

Juanita Hoppe shared Mother’s Day tea and treats with her daughter Monica Harsnett.

Christine A. Holiday photos

23. The proceeds from “Potting Pretty in Sylvania” are used to fund programs and projects in the community through grants from the Sylvania Area Chamber of Commerce. The significance of business participation in a commemorative public outdoor art project is a tremendous tribute to artistic talent and will be a beautiful addition to the streets, business grounds and residential areas in Sylvania. Major Sponsors of Potting Pretty in Sylvania are the City of Sylvania, Paramount Health Care, Lourdes College, Sylvania Area Community Improvement Corporation, 101.5 The River, ABC-13 and The Stansley Group. Supporting Sponsors include aPRN, Budget Blinds, Ciao Restaurant, 5/3 Bank, Mayberry Square Merchants, Metamora State Bank, Olander Park, Over the Rainbow Day Care, St. Ursula academy, Sonic Restaurants, Kevin Haddad-Sylvania Township Trustee, Walker Funeral Home and Wingate Hotel.

Mrs. Harnsett appreciated the slow pace of the luncheon. “I like the idea of eating slowly and enjoying conversation. Most of us, especially mothers, don’t have that luxury very often, so it was nice to sit and share some time with my mom.” as it turns out, the two original owners of Sweet Shalom were mothers who were busy raising children but who found quiet time when they enjoyed tea together. Through the years, Sara Velasquez and Chris Kruse became tea enthusiasts and they opened their own tea room, in a house that had originally been a small farm house. They use the three main floor rooms for tea parlors, hall, and powder room, and the large porch and gazebo are the perfect place for It was Shelby Brandes’ first grown-up tea party, and enjoying tea outdoors. she was careful with the beautiful teacup. a small gift shop offers books about the history of tea and the correct way to make tea, and a variety of tea-related items. The women have brought in their husbands (Baldemar Velasquez and Roger Kruse) and Chris’ son Ethan as partners into the business. Ethan’s wife Krissy and Sara’s daughter Elizabeth Julian are the chefs, Chris’ daughter Heather helps every week, and Grandma Kruse is the bookkeeper. It clearly is a family business. Sweet Shalom is located at 8216 Erie Street in Sylvania. Reservations are required for the Friday and Saturday teas and can be made by calling 419 297-9919. Their website www.sweetshalomtearoom.com offers plenty of information about the history of the building, the allure of tea, as well Serving a variety of teas, including a special blend for as pricing and party inforMother’s Day was LaRae Ransom. mation.

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Page 2 THE SYLVANIA HERALD

T:6.75” S:6.25”

Ten Toledo Christian juniors and seniors competed in the state Trig-Star Math Compe-

TCS succeeds at math contest
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tition on April 2nd. The competition consists of a trigonometry exam with four questions of increasing difficulty. The students have a maximum of an hour to complete the exam. Their score is a combination of the percentage they answered correctly and how fast they completed the test. Senior Katie Yoshino received 100% on the test in 34 minutes and 13 seconds, earning her second place in the state and an award of $125. Senior Daniel Ackerman received a 94% on the test in 45 minutes and 34 seconds, earning him 4th place in the state and an award of $50. The Toledo area test coordinator of the Trig-Star test stated that “It was impressive to have 2 students from Toledo Christian in the top 4 in the state and it says a lot about your school.”

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It started out as a day at the Holland Strawberry Festival. Love grew from 1975 to 1978 when they were waiting the Big Day, May 12, 1978. 33 years later... “STILL GROWING” Mom & Dad thank you both for showing us what true love is and showing us that a marriage takes work, love and patience! Don’t ever change! We love you both more than you would ever know. “Enjoy your Big Day Together, You Both Deserve it!!” HAPPY 33rd ANNIVERSARY! Thank you for showing us Anything is Possible! Love, Shauna and Robert Jr.

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WEDNESDAY, May 11, 2011

The Mating Game
A really interesting event is coming up, and I want to tell you about it. On May 18 Randy Brown, the curator of Wood County Historical Center & Museum, will be presenting the program “Dating Through The Decades”. The presentation will be at 7 p.m. at Sylvania Heritage Center, 5717 N. Main Street, hosted by the Sylvania Area Historical Society. Now this is not about carbon dating old relics. This will be an enjoyable look at dating rituals and icons over the years. Most of us have a totally modern view of how to meet prospective mates and can’t even imagine the formality of calling cards (that doesn’t mean phone cards!). We can’t even wrap our heads around the idea of chaperons and parental supervision of the Victorian-era. Even if we can identify with the increased freedom of women of the Depression, we women of today wouldn’t dream of throwing on our flapper dresses, using the secret signal of three knocks on the speak-easy door, and trying to meet men in the clandestine, smoky environment of the forbidden watering hole. Oh wait, maybe some of that still works…. We probably remember the 1950s sock-hops and a handful of poodle skirts might still reside in a few Sylvania closets or attics. The drive-ins with their mayhem of socializing at the snack bars are perhaps part of our personal history but we can’t deny how social rituals have certainly changed over the years. Those early days are a world away from modern-day speed dating and online dating sites. I remember as a teenager attending a youth group dance that had a futuristic twist. We each filled out little questionnaires when we arrived, of personal

Thinking about yesterday
By Sheila Painter

Lourdes, Valentine Theatre announce new partnership
SYLVANIASince its inception in 1984, Lourdes’ Theater Vision program has provided curriculum-based theater arts education to more than half a million students throughout the region. Each season, a wide selection of performances is presented for school groups and the public by professional touring companies that specialize in children’s theater. To date, Theater Vision has been exclusively housed in Lourdes’ 850-seat Franciscan Center Theatre. Beginning this October, Season 27 of Theater Vision will be presented through a new partnership between Lourdes and the Valentine Theatre in Toledo. Audience members will be able to see Theater Vision productions and experience Theater Vision Days at the Valentine Theatre as well as in the Franciscan Theatre. “We are very excited to partner with the Valentine Theatre, which enjoys a great reputation for presenting outstanding theater programming in our area,” Jule Horn, Theater Vision director, said. “By providing two venues for our events, we will be able to make professional theater for young people more accessible to school groups and the general public.” The partnership allows Theater Vision to present approximately 40% of its Season 27 productions at the Valentine, with the remaining 60% in the Franciscan Center Theatre. More importantly, some Theater Vision productions being presented at the Valentine will offer special Saturday matinees for the general public. Theater Vision’s Season 27 line-up includes the following shows: October 25 – ImaginOcean – Franciscan Center Theatre November 2 & 3– We the People – Franciscan Center Theatre November 7 – The Yellow Brick Road – Franciscan Center Theatre January 13-- Skippyjon Jones – Franciscan Center Theatre January 14 (Sat. matinee) Skippyjon Jones – Valentine Theatre January 25 & 26 – Treasured Eric Carle – Franciscan Center Theatre February 17 & 18 (Sat. matinee) – Fancy Nancy – Valentine Theatre February 23 – Magic School Bus – Franciscan Center Theatre March 5 – I Have a Dream: The Life and Times of Martin Luther King, Jr. – Franciscan Center Theatre March 28 – The Taming of the Shrew – Valentine Theatre April 18 – Mufaro’s Beautiful

characteristics and desirable traits in a potential partner. Things like sense of humor, patience, intelligence, good looks, etc. The answers were recorded on little cards that were fed into something called a computer. Halfway through the evening, each of us was presented with our ‘match’ and the potential of romance beckoned. We girls excitedly opened up our envelopes, nervously giggling as we looked around for the dream guy we now were supposed to dance with. The name of my match was unfamiliar to me, and upon meeting him, I realized he had no desired characteristics. I suppose mine were not on his list either. I don’t remember what happened after that, but now, looking back, I have a feeling the whole thing was a hoax, a gimmick, just something to make the evening a bit different. Come to think of it, back then, if there even was such a thing as a computer, it would have taken up the whole building we were in. How could that dating service company have transported it to the event? Then again, maybe I had witnessed an early precursor to modern online dating services. Perhaps, as a gangly, awkward teenaged girl, I had been given a glimpse into the future. And the future is now! So come learn more about dating through the decades and have a giggle or two! The meeting is free and open to the public and refreshments will be served. For more info or questions visit www.sylvaniahistory.org or call 419-318-9632.

Daughters – Valentine Theatre April 20 & 21 (Sat. matinee) – Rainbow Fish – Valentine Theatre The Valentine Theatre is a 115-year-old 901-seat facility operated by the Toledo Cultural Arts Center, Inc. After a 21-year effort by the Board of Trustees and the community, the $28 million renovation was unveiled on October 9, 1999. Since the Gala re-opening, more than 400,000 people have attended 400 international, national and area presentations. In its five and a half years of operation, the theatre has been used by more than 32 community groups including the Toledo Symphony, Toledo Opera, Toledo Ballet, Toledo Jazz Society, Masterworks Chorale, University of Toledo, Central Catholic High School and St. John’s High School. Visit www.lourdes.edu/ theater or call 419-824-3986 for the full Season 27 schedule and information on shows and tickets.

The of the most exciting One skies were again aglow as Lourdes Night to yearly events is “A College presented the 11th annual Remember,” sponsored by the “Luminations!” Honorary St. Vincent Medical Center Foundation, and Lori Smith chairs Trent and this year will be no exception. from Toledo Edison/First The event will take place Energy joined Bob Helmer, Friday, Sept. of at the 12 Lourdes, president Valentine Theater in downand his wife, Linda, in town Toledo. over welcoming 600 This celebrate Lourdes guests toyear’s special guest is Grammy Award-winning College and the performing singer/songwriter Peter arts. Cetera, formerly of the musiThe evening included cal group Chicago and also a renowned for array of chart wonderful numerous hors d’oeuvres solo career. hits in his from Michaels and Co-Chairs Mirza Baig, the sounds of the Maxx Band. Oohs and ahhs were M.D. and Bernardo Martinez, heard as guests an outstanding M.D., promise admired the lighted floral centerpieces by event. The proceeds benefit Bartz Viviano. robotics simulation and trainGuests then were invited ing at St. Vincent Mercy into the Center withfor use Medical theater the the of the daVinci Before the performances. robotic system. The event began, Bob performances features station dining, introduced guest Helmer bid board auctions and a fabulous afterglow dessert Olga Boone, who celebrated buffet and gourmet coffee bar. her 102nd birthday this year. Her For ticket information call words of advice echoed 419-251-2117. throughout the theater - “Be kindThere are many dedicated and love one another. volunteers who And love life – step up to be it is such a on the committee. Hats off to precious thing.” Zehra Baig, Brenda Johnson, Platinum sponsors Barbara Ledrick, Mary were Franciscan Services Ziegler, Diane Shemak, Jackie Corporation Price, Charla Snyder, Mary represented by CEO Jim Pope and Ulrich, Katie Loh, Lori NorthwesternJoanie Barrett, Mutual Strohmaier, and Bullard, Kathy Zacharias, alumnus, Pat Lourdes Bruce Klinger. They were recognized and thanked for their generous support. The Honorary Chairs for Luminations for the last 10 years were also recognized: Geoff & Mary LydenTrue North/Lyden Company, George Matthews– Lourdes, Susan & Frazier ReamsArts Council, Jim & Kay Murray- Toledo Edison, John & Ann Meier- Libbey,Inc., Tom & Betsy BradyPlastic Technologies, John & Yolanda Szuch- Fifth Third Bank, Mike & Carol Anderson- The Andersons, Al & Gerda Stroucken- O-I, Stephen & Kathy Guillard, HCR ManorCare. Chris Peterson, WTOLTV, then introduced the featured performances: The Toledo Ballet, Toledo Opera, the Toledo Symphony and Broadway special guest Meredith Patterson– presented by Jim Findlay. Following the performances, guests shared their enthusiastic review “WOW! These were the best performances ever! We will be back next year!” A Silent Auction tantalized guests with outstanding offerings, including a case of wine from Bob & Sue Savage’s wine cellar, a trip to Disney World, a trip to Boyne Mountain a hand-blown glass bowl by Matt Paskiet and a beautiful watercolor by Aaron Bivins. A highlight of the auction was the “Dinner with the President” that will

Lourdes College presents LOCAL ‘A Night to Remember’ is exciting event LUMINATIONS!
PAGE A6
THE SYLVANIA HERALD

COMMUNITY

THE SYLVANIA HERALD Page 3

On the Scene

Pat Nowak

with

Richard Gray, Bob Brazeau, be prepared byJames Helmer, J. Scott Stewart, Helmer assisted by LindaJoanne and Ollivier, Denise Colturi, Bob & Mary Arquette. Joyce Moses, Julie Klein and A live scholarship auction Rosemary $86,000 raised overYanik. with Joe and Toledo Symphony League Debbie Nachtrab and Bill and Can you believe that the Cathy Carroll leading off Toledo Symphony League the bidding. An anonymous celebrates Fanfare at Fiftydonation of $10,000 was Five in way to of Brava to made as a honor say Sr. Ann the League Crescendos who Carmen Barone, Lourdes’ directed the past and raise Vice President for Missionthe & baton to the members who Ministry, on the condition that give full measure to the she stand andand applauds organization be recognized. And, of course, whowas happy new members she will direct to oblige! Oriana Orozco, the organization? a Lourdes College held The event will be student, gave herSept. 19 atthanks and Friday, heartfelt the home appreciation Joan Fought infor of Tom and to guests their generous support that Rossford. Cocktails, musical has helped her and exquisite entertainment and her fellow studentsstations are planned. complete their dining education. a tremendous Additionally Approximately $260,000 cake will be “Fanfare” was netted for unveiled students evening. Lourdes’ later in theand their It is suggested scholarships. that black and white cocktail attireincluded: Those attending is worn. For Yolanda Szuch, call John & more information Alan & Lisa Sattler, Randy & Barb Oostra, Lee & Susan Hammerling, Faye & Gladys Darah, Dick & Fran Anderson, Ernest & Carolina Enrique, Avinash & Hema Rachmale, Larry & Kathy Ulrich, Mike & Carol Anderson, Jim Findlay & Pamela Schaefer, Dick & Kathy Faist, Frank & Sandy Viviano, Janis Foley, Keith & Susan Burwell, Joe & Carol Sharp, Joan Bayer, Tom & Nancy Kabat, Kathy Magliochetti, Denny & Sheila Johnson, Barb & Tim Petee, Diane Ohns, Bob & Penny O’Brien, Paul & Carol Hood, Milo & Chrissie Danzeisen, Tony & Debbie Knight, Dick & Elizabeth LaValley, George & Maurine Glasser, Dave & Tracy Seeger, Wayne & Gayle Burrer, Mark Goodremont, Ann Galloway, Sandra Hylant, Jeannie Hylant, Richard & Loviah Aldinger, Marie Vogt, Bill Bostleman, Bill & Laura Rudolph, Joe & Annette Jensen, Joe Zerbey, Tom & Vicki Barlett, Brent & Pam Cousino, Kim & Vicki Davis, Peter & Deanne Douglas, , Dr. George Baibak, Bruce & Marina Lung, Greg & Rose Geswein, Jennifer & Jon Steiner, George & Vicky Brymer, Matt & Donna Lewandowski, Geoff & Mary Lyden, Frazier & Susan Reams, Rod & Joan Durgin, Elaine Canning & Dan Kory, John & Sarah Bates, Scott Libbe, Rick & Denise Meadows, Bob &

The Week Ahead: Trina McGivern at 419-874Aug. 24 through Aug. 30. 6050. Aries City Chic to benefit the (March 21-April 19) Auxiliary to the Ability This is not a good moment for Center of Greater Toledo making business decisions on gut City Chic, the annual fash- instincts, although this usually ion gala that benefits the works very well for you. Right Ability Center of Greater now, there are too many unknown Toledo will be held variables to be loose with your Wednesday, Sept. 24 at the cash, even if the information you Stranahan Great Hall on are analyzing sounds convincing. Heatherdowns. Taurus As always this event kicks (April 20-May 20) off the fall fashion season, Expect communication to be and this year will be celebrat- good this week, especially in your ing the fashions, companies relationships. Make sure you and resources of our great spend some alone time with your city. partner and clear the air. Models will be strutting the Gemini stage wearing fashions from (May 21-June 21) locally owned stores Elegant Right now, your physical Rags, Gallippo’s Kids Pat Nowak Photos strength will be low. However, Klothesline, Lady C, Lily your emotions will be on an all Honorary chairs Trent and Lori Smith thank guests Whitestone, Ragazza, Sophia time as they arrive for the evening. high leaving you feeling very Lustig, Sophie’s Sister and up and down. Toledo Furs. Cancer This event always draws a (June 22-July 22) huge crowd because of the You are overwhelming the delightful vendor boutiques people around you with your high that are set up beginning at 10 and low moods. Be careful not to a.m., with a tasty luncheon create long-term conflicts by and the fashion extravaganza. pushing people away from you. For more information call Leo 419-885-5733. (July 23-Aug. 22) —Lately you may have been Please send all information feeling like you are heading in to Pat Nowak, Sylvania two directions at the same time. Herald, 5700 Monroe St., So, now is the time to make a senSuite 406, Sylvania 43560, or sible decision about what you e-mail to want to do with your life.

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President Helmer and wife Linda welcome mistress of ceremonies Chrys Peterson.
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Tom’s Pest Control
Family Owned since 1979

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Page 4 THE SYLVANIA HERALD

Arrest: On Apr. 27, at W. Central Avenue and Reynolds Road, Trae N. McCadney, 21, was stopped for a traffic violation and found to have a warrant for failure to appear/unauthorized plates. He was booked at Lucas County Jail. Arrest: On Apr. 27, at the 6700 block of Monroe Street, Judy A. Williams, 63, was stopped after a computer check revealed a warrant for intimidation. She was transferred to Toledo Police custody. Arrest: On Apr. 27, at the 6700 block of Monroe Street, John Isaac Ware, 20, turned himself in at court on a warrant for assault. He was booked at Lucas County Jail and held on $10,000 bond. Arrest: On Apr. 27, at the 4800 block of Parkgate Place, Steven A. Johnson, 28, was stopped for a traffic violation and found to have warrants for drug abuse, petty theft and disorderly conduct. He was booked at Lucas County Jail. Injury on city property: On Apr. 27, at the 5600 block of N Main Street, a victim tripped and fell causing injury. She was transported to Flower Hospital. Taking identity of another: On Apr. 28, at the 5200 block of S. Main Street, a victim stated an unknown person used her debit card number to make unauthorized purchases. Petty theft: On Apr. 29, at the 6700 block of Fifth Avenue, a victim reported unknown person(s) took several gift cards from their residence. Assault: On Apr. 29, at the 5500 block of W. Alexis Road, a victim stated a suspect knowingly caused harm to the victim. Drive under influence, driving under suspension: On Apr. 29, at Brint Road and South Main Street, Jason K. Bernard, 34, was stopped for a traffic violation and found to be OVI. He refused a chemical breath test. Arrest: On Apr. 30, at the 6600 block of Maplewood, a 17 year old suspect was detained on a warrant out of Lucas County Juvenile Court. He was booked and released. Petty theft: On May 2, at the 7200 block of W. Sylvania Avenue, a victim

FOR THE RECORD Police Reports Upcoming Events
reported money was taken out of her purse. Drive under influence: On Apr. 29, at the 6200 block of Monroe Street, Arien Wilson, 71, was stopped for a traffic violation and found to be OVI with a chemical breath test result of .159 BAC. Domestic violence: On Apr. 30, at the 5600 block of Alexis Road, a mother and 18 year old son (suspect) were in a verbal argument that escalated to physical violence when the suspect threw the victim against the wall. The suspect fled the scene prior to officer arrival. Disorderly conduct, criminal trespass, resist arrest: On Apr. 30, at the 5100 block of Brinthaven Road, James. F. Kaufman, 32, entered a home while highly intoxicated and refused to leave. The suspect used obscene language and resisted when officers arrived and attempted to place the suspect in handcuffs. Suspicious circumstances: On Apr. 30, at the 5500 block of S. Main Street, a person was hanging around a closed business causing the caller to be alarmed. Drive under influence: On May 1, at the 5800 block of Apple Meadow Drive, Andrew J. Shock, 25, was stopped for a traffic violation and found to be OVI. He refused a chemical breath test. Use/possession of drug paraphernalia, possession of controlled substance: On May 2, at the 4900 block of Holland Sylvania, Jessica R. Schaller, 20, was stopped for a traffic violation and found to be in possession of a small plastic bag containing marijuana and a pipe containing marijuana residue. Drug abuse, use/ possession of drug paraphernalia, criminal trespass, obstructing official business: On May 2, at the 5800 block of W. Hollybrook Lane, Christopher A. Rieger, 22, was observed trespassing on the land of another. When approached by officers, he began running and refused verbal commands ordering him to stop. After he was apprehended, he was found to be in possession of 21 grams of marijuana, a small plastic bag with cocaine, and a pipe with marijuana residue. Arrest: On May 2, at the 5800 block of Monroe Street, Folasade Ekundayo Oladokun, 23, was stopped after a computer check revealed warrants for OVI, license required and display of license expired. She was issued a summons. Arrest: On May 2, at the 6700 block of Monroe Street, Samantha N. Besno, 40, was at court and found to have a warrant for obstruction of official business. She was issued a summons. Arrest: On May 2, at the 5700 block of Monroe Street, Mickey L. Pfotenhauer, 48, was stopped for a traffic violation and found to have warrants for display of license plates when expired and license plate illumination. He was issued a summons. Possession of controlled substance, use/possession of drug paraphernalia: On May 2, at Brainard, a 16 year old suspect was stopped for a traffic violation and found to be in possession of marijuana and a pipe with marijuana residue. Found property: On May 2, at the 4900 block of Wickford Drive, a person found a miniature motorcross dirt bike. Arrest: On May 3, at the 1600 block of Spielbusch, Jeffery L. Carr, 63, was arrested by Toledo Police on a warrant for OVI and transferred to Sylvania custody. Domestic violence: On May 3, at the 4800 block of New England Lane, a victim stated a suspect grabbed her wrists and pushed her away. Disorderly conduct, warrant arrest: On May 3, at the 6800 block of W. Sylvania Avenue, Vearnell Moreltt, 64, was intoxicated and engaged in conduct or created a condition that presented a risk of physical harm to another or the property of another. Drive under influence, altered/improper use of OL/ID card: On May 4, at the 5700 block of Monroe Street, Edgar Lemus, 21, was stopped for a traffic violation and found to be OVI. He refused a chemical breath test. He did not have a driver’s license and was found to be in possession of a fictitious California ID. Arrest: On May 4, at the 8100 block of Erie Street, Roland Ray Parrill, 49, was stopped for a traffic violation and found to have a warrant for a speed offense. The warrant was not summonsable and he was transferred to Fulton County Sheriff’s custody. Heartbeat & Positive Choices to offer healthy relationships program for teenage girls Dating can be scary—for both teenage girls and their moms and dads. To help young women ages 12-15 to learn the ins and outs of dating and forming healthy relationships, Heartbeat of Toledo and Positive Choices are offering “Healthy Relationships for Teens.” This is a free, six week program just for young women to be held on Wednesdays, beginning June 15, from 3:30-5 p.m. at Heartbeat’s new office, 4041 Sylvania Ave., right across from Westfield Shopping Town. Topics to be covered include The Inside Scoop on Guys; How do I know when it’s love?; Knowing When & How to Say No; Being Assertive; Loving Yourself First; and Final Destination—Where do I want to go in life and How do I get there? For more information or to register, please call Heartbeat at 419-241-9131. Funding for this program was provided by a grant from the Toledo Community Foundation. Sunday, May 15, 3 p.m. Olander Park, Gorman Nature Education Center Antique Car Gathering at Sauder Village ARCHBOLD– Antique car collectors from throughout the Midwest will be meeting in Archbold on May 14 for the annual Antique Car Gathering at Sauder Village. More than 120 antique automobiles are already registered for this popular spring event offering a unique view of the automobiles of days gone by. The Sauder Village show requires every car to be older than 1942. Thus the cars at this show will be from a much earlier time period than most car shows, with some dating back to the early 1900s. Throughout the day guests will be able to look at the cars and visit with car owners. Many exhibitors plan to give demonstrations and will be available to answer questions about these unique vehicles. Throughout the afternoon, guests will have an opportunity to take a ride in an antique car and there will be a special drawing for one adult to win a chance to drive a car. In addition to the display of antique cars, guests will certainly want to plan time to experience the past in the Historic Village. Guests of all ages will enjoy visiting with costumed guides and working craftsmen in more than 40 historic homes, shops and community buildings. Visitors can learn about the daily lives of the Native Americans in the award-winning Natives and Newcomers area and visit places like the Witmer-Roth home, jail and Holdeman Church at Pioneer Settlement. Guests with young children are encouraged to stop by Little Pioneers Homestead to gather eggs and “milk” the fiberglass cow and everyone should plan to take a ride on the “Erie Express” or the horse and buggy.

WEDNESDAY, May 11, 2011

For more information, call 419-446-2541 or 800590-9755 or visit www. saudervillage.org.

Civil War historian presents in Grand Rapis May 15, 2 pm, Grand Rapids Town Hall, 23564 Front St. Civil War historian and enthusiast Tom Boltz covers the history of the Wood County men who fought to preserve the unity of the United States. Approximately 2000 Wood County men served in the Union military during 1861-1865, and nearly 450 of them died in the effort. Topics include the recruitment of regiments in the county, significant battles and events, the return of soldiers and sailors after the war, and Wood County Union military veterans’ organizations such as the Grand Army of the Republic. Sponsored by the Historical Society of Grand Rapids. The Crucible at Notre Dame Academy TOLEDO- Notre Dame Academy will showcase the talents of over 50 young women and men in the production of The Crucible May 13-15. Performances will be held in the school’s beautiful Ave Maria Performing Arts Center at 3535 West Sylvania Avenue. Performances are May 13 at 7 p.m., May 14 at 7 p.m., and May 15 at 2 p.m. Tickets are $10 for adults and $6 for students and will be on sale 30 minutes prior to each performance at the door. Tickets can also be purchased online at www.showtix4u.com at no additional fee added to the ticket. Sylvania area thespians involved in the production of The Crucible are Kaley Langenderfer, Jillian Logsdon, Katherine Malczewski, Marisa Searle, Marisa Napoli, Rachel Perzynski, Kylie Schell, Kyra Schell, and Dan Schoen.

Sylvania Community Orchestra concert SYLVANIAThe Sylvania Community Orchestra will hold a concert titled “Young at Heart on May 15 at Timberstone Junior High School at 4:00 p.m. The concert is free and open to the public. Sundaes & Sunday Delights at TOPS SYLVANIAGreater Toledo professionals entertain and educate through local history and current intrigue. Make your own complimentary ‘Sundae’ to savor! Free but registration required at 419882-8313, extension #30, or at sgratop@olanderpark. com. “Toledo Tales” Mike Drew Shaw

The Week Ahead: May 15 through May 21, 2011

InnerViews by Kimmie Rose
excitement of endings and new beginnings all around you. So, you can’t help but have romantic feelings this week. Live in the moment and let that special someone know how much they mean to you. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Even though your financial situation may seem stalled right now, know that unseen forces are at work for you. Just remember, whatever you believe you will manifest into your life. So, believe you are worthy of the abundance you deserve and it’s yours. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Lately, you have been feeling more restless than normal. You might start cleaning out closets and drawers to feel more settled and at home. You might even do a little housekeeping with some tired friendships that feel like they are holding you back. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) This is a good week to go looking for love or rekindle your romance at home. Let go of the past emotions that interfere with moving forward in order to form closer bonds with those you love. There is not better time to take action than in this moment. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Sometimes your daily routine keeps you so busy that you often feel you are unable to connect with the rest of the world. When this happens, force yourself to take just a moment for you. Stop, breathe, and feel in order

to return some balance in your life. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You’ve been waiting to long time for some good things to finally come together for you. At first, you may not recognize this opportunity as a good thing. But take a closer look and you will find the hidden blessing that is there for you. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Relationships are extra special to you right now. Some recent disappointments have helped you realize who is really important in life. So, don’t delay in letting your family, friends and partner know just how much you care. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) Work may not be your favorite place right now, but this week it’s a great way to take a break from issues at home. Give things time to cool down and then have a talk with the kids or your partner. Things will improve with a more open form of communication. 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.

Aries (March 21-Apr. 19) This week financial matters are on your mind. Just when you thought you had your finances under control some unexpected expense shows up. Take a deep breath and gain some balance on the situation. This mindset will allow the solution to come forward. Taurus (Apr. 20-May 20) You may be tested this week and staying focused will help you accomplish your goals. If you get caught up in emotional distractions, things will feel scattered and off track. Just remember that the storms of life build character and strength you will need in the future. Gemini (May 21-June 21) This week may feel more challenging than the past few weeks. You always have a lot of responsibilities on your plate but this week seems excessive. Take a moment to catch your breath and clear your mind. You know what’s important and what can wait. Cancer (June 22-July 22) Go with the flow this week and don’t let the bumps along the way take you off track. If you can manage your emotions, everyone around you will respond in positive ways. So, the lesson is to feel the anger but then release it in a way that is respectful of others. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Romance is in the air this week. There is the

St. Michael’s Episcopal Church
4718 Brittany Road
(near Talmadge/Bancott Intersection)

SYLVANIA FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH
(diSciPlES of chriSt) Church Office 882-3313 Dr. Joseph Hara - Pastor

419-531-1616 Saturday: Sunday: 5:00p.m. 8:00a.m. 9:45a.m. 10:45a.m. Holy Eucharist Holy Eucharist Family Worship Education for all ages!

We invite you to join us as we Love, Learn & Serve in Christ’s Name!

Family Learning Hour 9:30 am Morning Worship 10:30 am

5271 Alexis at Silvertown
7000 Erie Street across from Plummer Pool 419-882-2205

King Of Glory Lutheran Church LCMS
6517 Brint Rd., Sylvania 419.882.6488 Handicapped Accessible Informal Worship 8:30 am Traditional Worship 10:30 am Sun. School 9:30 am (Sept.-May) Wed. Bible Study 10:00 am Paul R. Schmidlin, Pastor

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

At The First Unitarian

www.sylvaniafirst.org Pastor Larry Clark

there is room enough for different beliefs. We invite you to join our liberal religious community, nourishing the mind, body an soul. Sunday at 10AM - providing a broad religious education for youth and adults, nursery available Worship Service at 11 AM 3205 Glendale__419-381-8999 Please join us for an intimate celebration of life and faith www.uutoledo.org

Church of Toledo

5240 Talmadge 473-1187 A Christ Centered Parish Family • JOIN US! 8:00 am • Holy Echarist 9:15 am Christian Ed. 10:30 am • Holy Eucharist & Healing
smechurch.org

St. Matthew’s Episcopal Church

Joseph Keblesh Jr. • Rector

Barrier Free

WEDNESDAY, May 11, 2011

St. John’s Jesuit Academy to add grade 6 in Fall
TOLEDORev. Joaquin Martinez, S.J., president of St. John’s Jesuit High School & Academy, announced the school will be adding a sixth grade beginning in the Fall 2011. St. John’s Jesuit is currently accepting applications for 45 incoming sixth grade students. The Academy was established in 2004 for seventh and eighth grade boys. There are currently 120 students enrolled for the 2010-11 school year. According to Dr. Bryon Borgelt, Academy Principal, this decision follows several years of planning. “We are excited about adding another grade to the SJJ Academy. We have experienced great success in educating boys in the Academy and preparing them for academic success in high school. We believe in the advantages of providing a same sex educational environment. At the Academy, our greatest strength is understanding how boys learn. We are fortunate to have the faculty and stateof- the-art educational tools to support every kind of learner. We also are a big proponent of hands-on learning and educational experiences that introduce new concepts and reinforce our curriculum. Most importantly, our students are always motivated and challenged to achieve their best. Middle school is a critical period of development for boys. The SJJ Academy, upholding the Jesuit tradition, is uniquely qualified to educate the whole person and that means developing young men intellectually, spiritually and physically,” he said. An Academy education prepares middle school students for a college preparatory high school. More than 95% of all Academy students go on to St. John’s Jesuit High School. The Academy offers outstanding academic programs with monthly field trips to locations such as the Underground Railroad Museum in Cincinnati and Space Camp in Huntsville, Alabama. This past spring, the Academy opened a greenhouse on campus to learn about plant life, growing cycles, the green movement, and protecting the environment. Extracurricular activities include a Lego Robotics Team, Chess Club, Math Counts, Power of the Pen, Science Olympiad, Mock Trial, Spelling Bee, Geography Bee, Fishing Club, Book

COMMUNITY

THE SYLVANIA HERALD Page 5

Kistler Ford invites community to drive for Southview
Kistler Ford and Southview High School are partnering to help raise up to $6,000 in support of Cougar Club as part of Ford Motor Company’s “Drive One 4 UR School” program. Members of the Sylvania area community will help the Cougar Club by testdriving a Ford vehicle. For every person who testdrives a Ford Explorer, Focus, Fiesta, Edge, F-150 at this one-day event, Ford Motor Company and Kistler Ford will donate $20 to Southview for the Cougar Club. The event will be

Club, and Guitar Club. For the student-athlete, there are seven sports teams at the Academy including football, basketball, soccer, cross country, lacrosse, tennis, and track. For students interested in drama, the Academy performs in an annual winter production. In February 2011, the Academy presented The Hobbit. SJJA also offers programs to develop strong ethical and human values. A Christian Service program offers volunteer opportunities for students to serve those in need in our community. In addition, each class attends off-site annual spiritual retreats which renews their faith and establishes closer bonds with faculty and classmates. The Academy is currently testing students for placement in the St. John’s Jesuit Academy for sixth, seventh and eighth grades. Financial assistance is available for families who qualify. To learn more, contact Rita Hayes, Admissions Director, 419-865-5743, ext. 257, or rhayes@ sjjtitans.org. The Academy is located on the campus of St. John’s Jesuit at 5901 Airport Highway, Toledo.

Sylvania Area Chamber of Commerce announces winners of Annual Scholarship Program

The Sylvania Area Chamber of Commerce announced the recipients of several scholarships during the May luncheon. Pictured at the event are St. Ursula Teacher Julie Coolidge, John Bodie, Scholarship recipient Megan Bodie, Lee Bodie, Lourdes Scholarship recipients Colleen Berry and Nathan Kuehnl SYLVANIA- The Sylva- Sylvania student has meant Colleen Berry – A Pre-Ednia Area Chamber of Com- to you.” Lourdes College ucation/Early Childhood merce is proud to announce recipients were judged on Junior, Connie Smith – Pre its scholarship recipients for criteria from the College. Nursing Sophomore, and Sylvania area high school Winners were presented Nathan Kuehnl –Dual BA students and Lourdes Col- their scholarship awards and in History and English Selege. Two scholarships in a gift certificate to Juni Bou- nior the amount of $2000 each tique at the annual Member/ The Sylvania Area (non-renewable) were Guest Chamber luncheon Chamber of Commerce awarded to seniors who are on May at the Franciscan and its over 550 member residents within the Sylva- Center at Lourdes College. businesses are dedicated to nia School district atten- This year’s winners were promoting civic and social dance area. Over 50 entrants Megan Bodie from St. Ur- development throughout were received for the schol- sula Academy and Macken- the Sylvania area and rearship that was judged by a zie Reeves from Northview main strongly committed to specially appointed schol- High School. support the educational oparship committee on leaderLourdes College recipi- portunities offered through ship, school experience and ents were chosen by the the Sylvania schools and an essay on “What being a college and they include Lourdes College.

Photo submitted

Saturday, May 14 from 9:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. at 7225 Sylvania Avenue. Each testdrive will last approximately 7-10 minutes. Participants must be 18 or older and have a valid driver’s license. There is a limit of one test drive per household.

EvErybody’s doing it.
More and more teens are reading the paper, because they know it’s pretty cool to know what’s going on around town. Read The Mercer County Chronicle and you’ll always be “in the know.”

THE MERCER COUNTY CHRONICLE 5700124 W. Main St., P.O. Box 105, Coldwater 419-678-2324 Monroe Street., Ste 406 • Sylvania, OH 43560

The Sylvania Herald

6th, 7th and 8th Grades Like You Could Never Imagine!
St. John’s Jesuit Academy
• • • • • Outstanding Academics/ Hands-on Active Learning Excellent Extracurricular and Enrichment Programs Faith and Spiritual Development Strong Athletic Program Financial Aid Available

Now Enrolling for Fall!
Experience the Academy... Be a Titan for a Day. Contact Admissions at 419.865.5743, ext 257. www.sjjtitans.org

Page 6 THE SYLVANIA HERALD

Three sign with Lourdes
SYLVANIA– Lourdes College head volleyball coach Greg Reitz had a busy week by signing three new recruits to the Lourdes volleyball teams. Coach Reitz signed Andrea Brown of Oakland Community College for the women’s team and signed Dillon Lesniak and Pierce Stewart of San Diego City College for the men’s team. Andrea Brown is a native of Northwood, OH and a sophomore at Oakland Community College. Brown is a middle hitter and had 43 kills and 48 blocks this season, helping the Raiders to an undefeated season and a Michigan Community College Athletic Association league championship. Brown played her high school career at Northwood High School. While at Northwood, Brown was named 1st Team All-Toledo Area Athletic Conference twice and was once named 2nd Team HonorableMention. Brown looks to add depth and experience to a team that enters its second season of play next year. The Gray Wolves finished 21-17 in their inaugural season. Dillon Lesniak and Pierce Stewart are both sophomores that come from San Diego City College in San Diego, CA. Lesniak is an outside hitter from San Diego and played at La Jolla High School. Stewart is a setter and from Peoria, AZ and attended Centennial High School. While at Centennial, Stewart was named 1st Team AllRegion in 2007 and 2008. Also in 2008, he was the Centennial High School

volleyball program

Glass City Synchro Swim Team wins multiple medals at State championships

SPORTS

WEDNESDAY, May 11, 2011

Andrea Brown

Dillon Lesniak

The Glass City Synchro Swim Team recently had a successful showing at the Ohio State Championship. Team members are front row left to right: Emily Schaupp, Kaitlyn Myers and Kassidy Gall. Middle row left to right: Abbey Jaegel, Renae Goik, Tori Buess, Natalie Nuckols, Carolyn McCartney, McKenna Burke and Jasmine Frelin. Back row left to right: Ebany Walpole, Brooke Hausenfleck, Suzie Pietrzak, Margy Mackin, Paulina Kamburowski, Angel Freeman, Dana Nuckols, Alexandra Buess and Pamela Tarkowski. Not pictured: Caroline Cooper.

Photo submitted

Pierce Stewart MVP and was named 2nd Team All-Arizona. The men’s volleyball program will compete for the first time next year. The Gray Wolves now have four players signed up to play next year. All three athletes plan to enter the Business Program at Lourdes.

Photos submitted

U10 Blue Mavericks celebrate Mother’s Day with tournament win

NEW ALBANYTwenty Glass City Synchro swimmers, ages 8-15, competed in the Ohio State Championship last weekend in New Albany, OH. The 20 girls are in three team routines based on age. Each team brought home a medal; one silver and two bronze. All the girls that competed qualified to for the Regional Championship meet. In addition to the three teams, six smaller routines competed (1 solo, 2 duets, and 3 trios). Silver Medal Solo: Kassidy Gall Silver Medal

Trio: Emily Schaup, Kassidy Gall, and Kaitlyn Meyers 4th Place Trio: Carolyn McCartney, Margy Mackin, and Paulina Kamburowski 5th Place Trio: Renae Goik, Tori Buess, and Dana Nuckols 5th Place Duet: Carolyn McCartney and Paulina Kamburowski 8th Place Duet: Brooke Hausenfleck and Alexandra Buess “Glass City Synchro proved itself to be a serious competitor. We are extremely proud of our young ladies,” team manage Lucia Cooper said.

Glass City Synchro will host the Regional Championship meet on May 21-22 at Northview High School. This important meet determines which teams and small routines will go to the Age Group National Championships - the world’s largest Synchronized Swimming competition. The Regional Championship competition is open to the public. Team routines will compete on Sunday, May 22 from 2:00 pm until approximately 3:15 pm. Admission is free. Glass City Synchro is

a member of the National USA Synchro organization. Synchronized swimming is a hybrid form of swimming, dance and gymnastics. It consists of swimmers performing a synchronized routine (solos, duets, trios, or teams) of elaborate moves in the water, accompanied by music. Synchronized swimming demands advanced water skills and requires great strength, endurance, flexibility, grace, artistry, and precise timing, as well as exceptional breath control when upside down underwater.

Sylvania Township is seeking candidates for the position of Deputy Chief of Police. Located in Lucas County, Ohio, Sylvania Township has a population of 25,500 and covers 28 square miles. The department has 44 uniformed officers and a total staff of 60. The Police department budget for calendar year 2011 is $6.9 million. The salary range for this position is $70,000 to $80,000, depending on qualifications. The minimum and desired Qualification are as follows: The candidate must have a current Ohio Peace Officer Certificate and 10 years’ experience in law enforcement with at least 5 years in an administrative command position. A Bachelor’s degree from an accredited college is preferred. This position supervises all aspects of the operation and administration of the Police Department to ensure the prompt, professional, and courteous delivery of law enforcement services to the community. The Deputy Chief reports directly to the Chief of Police. Applicants must submit a resume and cover letter describing leadership style and motivational ideas while working within a unionized environment. Resume should detail specific qualifications and abilities for this position. Three work related references with contact information should be provided. Send resume, cover letter, and references to: John C. Zeitler, Sylvania Township administrator, 4927 Holland-Sylvania Road, Sylvania, Ohio 43560. All material must be received by 4:00 PM Friday May 27, 2011. No faxes or E-mails accepted.

A gold, gleaming trophy was the best kind of Mother’s Day bling for the moms of the U10 Blue Sylvania Mavericks baseball team when the boys won the Championship Game in the Mavericks May Classic Tournament at Pacesetter Park on May 8. The Mavericks won the final game 10-9 when they scored the winning run in the last inning with two outs against the Adrian Lookouts. After posing for the picture with their

moms, the boys asked them to wait on the field while they convened to the outfield and returned to surprise them with pink roses.

116 E. Adrian (US-223) Blissfield (12 miles Northwest of Sylvania)

BILL’S SERVICE, INC.
517-486-3104 New & Used Lawn Mowers Sales, Service & Parts

SERVING THE COMMUNITY SINCE 1956

The players are (front row, left to right): Newt Ziegler, Parker McClure, Joey Thatcher, Cole Kwiatkowski, Logan Strebler, Bailey

Recover High School Credits at Your Convenience.
Students in grades 7-12 who are enrolled in a traditional high school can earn credits – without disturbing summer job schedules – through the Phoenix Academy Outreach Program. Students study on their home computer or at one of our four computer labs. Classes are comprised of modules, which are similar to textbook chapters. After completion of each module, students take an exam at a Phoenix Credit Recovery Outreach Center. Our computer-based curriculum offers the benefits students prefer: • 24/7 access to lessons on your home computer • A downtown computer lab and 3 convenient neighborhood computer labs with hours that accommodate individual schedules • One-on-one live teacher support is available in our labs. Teacher support by e-mail is available 7 days a week. • A clearly-defined discipline code and a safe, secure environment Take charge of your education at Phoenix Academy. For more information and a list of available courses visit www.phoenixtoledo.org and click on Credit Recovery Program.
COURSES BEGIN JUNE 13 REGISTER AT ANY OF OUR 4 LOCATIONS WED.-THU., JUNE 8-9 9 AM-NOON or REGISTER AT JEFFERSON ONLY MON.-TUE., JUNE 13-14 9 AM-NOON 1505 Jefferson Avenue Toledo, OH 43604 Phone 419.720.4500 3055 W. Alexis Rd. 1100 N. McCord Rd. 1020 Varland Ave.
Neighborhood Credit Recovery Outreach Centers

Hours: M-F 8-5:30, Sat. 8-12 www.billsserviceinc.com

Wietrzykowski, bat boy Benny Crooks, Sam Holtz, Adam Okuley, Jonah Ostrander, Logan Tiell, Andrew Crooks and Jacob Harshman. Maverick Moms are (back row, left to right): Lori Ziegler, Cindy McClure, Kristin Thatcher, Bridget Kwiatkowski, Kristie Wietrzykowski, Tessa Strebler, Andrea Ostrander, Marcia Holtz, Maryann Okuley, Jill Tiell, Jennifer Crooks and Kelli Harshman. The team is coached by Dave Ziegler, Chad Crooks and Randy Okuley.

Classified Ads To Place An Ad Call 419-885-9222
Ads must be received by Noon Monday for Wednesday’s edition. $12.00 for the first 15 words and 95¢ for each additional word.

006 Automobiles
FOR SALE: Ford Taurus, 2009, excellent condition. 48,450 miles, loaded. Extended warranty. Silver blue and light grey. $22,000 or best offer. 419-882-3951.

054 Flea Markets
BYRNE ROAD Flea Market every Sunday 7am-12pm. 206 S. Byrne, Toledo, OH (next to the TV station). Indoor & outdoor spaces available. Contact Mark 419-389-1095. Closed Easter Sunday.

088 For Rent
SYLVANIA TOWNSHIP. 2 bedroom townhouse with basement. Washer/dryer hook-up. 6019 Black Oak. Starting at $575 plus deposit. 419-376-4498.

100 Services
ERRANDS AND everything else-if you can think of it, we can get it done. No job is too big or too small. E-mail:
errandsandeverythingelse@ yahoo.com or call

052 Garage Sale (Moving)
GARAGE SALE. Sylvania. Country Place off of Summit. May 12, 13, 14, 9-4. Nice clothes (M-XL), shoes (8), purses, Premier Designs jewelry, home & Christmas decor, treadmill, toys & misc.

100 Services
A-1 GUTTER CLEANING. Eaves cleaned/flushed. TV tower removal. Take all debris away! Insured. Call 419-865-1941. DELUXE PAINTING Interior-Exterior Commercial-Residential Aluminum-Vinyl Siding Painted Quality Work Free Estimates References in this area. Member of BBB. Call Dave 419-944-5414.

567-455-6896. Moving in or out clean-up & hauling. Attics, base ments, buildings, yards, garages, rental properties & special help for the elderly & handicapped. Foreclosures & Repairs. 419-215-4194.

088 For Rent
2 BEDROOM, 1.5 bathroom condo. Dining room, fireplace, 2 car garage, excellent. Sylvania area. $745/mo. 419-885-3517, leave message. FOR RENT or sale. Nice 2 bedroom brick home. New furnace & central air. Nice basement, 2 car attached garage. Call M-F 419-473-1249. Weekend 734-856-4658.

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102 Painting & Papering
Hurley!s Painting Interior/Exterior Painting Reasonable prices. All work guaranteed. Free estimates. Call 419-882-6753

PIZZA - GYROS - SPAGHETTI - CHICKEN - DESSERT - SALAD- SIDES- BEER - WI E D- IDE S BEER WINE D- SIDES- BEER WIN IDES IDE DES DE
WEDNESDAY, May 11, 2011

Toledo Ohio AEYCAannounces 7 DAYS WEEK S Shining Star winners TO FROM 4PM M
MIDNIGHT DNIGHT
ENTER FOR YOUR CHANCE TO WIN A NEW 2012 FORD FOCUS!

OPEN PEN

2873 Kistler_7x12Focus_511

4/28/11

2:50 PM

Page 1

THE SYLVANIA HERALD Page 7

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On May 3 the Toledo Wisniewski, preschool teacher Chapter of Ohio AEYC held at Toledo Public Schools; its annual professional awards Cindi Dunnett, after school evening at Owens Community teacher at Kids 2 Treasure College honoring 23 nominees Preschool and Child Care; for the Shining Star Award. Julie Schulze, K-3 special The candidates for Shining education teacher at Sylvania Star were nominated by co- Public Schools; Heather workers, parents or other Steenrod, music educator at professionals to give special Miss Barb’s Music School; recognition to those who Nancy Salerno, preschool PIZZA - GYROS - ways with teacher at Growing Minds; work in exemplary SPAGHETTI - CHICKEN - DESSERT - SALAD- SIDES- BEER - WINE young children, ages birth Lisa Hornyak, Administrator to 8. Judges, who consisted at Children’s Discovery of professionals with years Center in Waterville; Nancy of experience in the field of Okuley, Administrator at St. early childhood education, Joseph’s in Sylvania; Tina named 13 outstanding award Black, infant/toddler teacher winners this year. at James Meade Learning The following early Center; Allison Caroll, infant/ childhood RIDAY NIGHT professionals were toddler teacher at WSOS in chosen as Shining Star Award Fremont. LIVE MUSIC recipients: Letters eakenders Torio, itinerant winners writtenhonoring the Sheila by co-workers 9 : 3 0 - 1:30 AM education teacher at and parents were presented at special Toledo Public Schools; Donna the event. Special thanks go ’t Sedlock, Family Child Care to Toledo Area Parent and ‘C anJ. Si ng ’ Provider at Donna’s House; Collette Jacobs, as well as K ar ao ke N ES D A Y you de College at W EDSandra Briggle, K-3 teacheride: Owens Community cide : you dec Sylvania Public Schools; Toni for helping to make this ATURGerber, Principal at Sylvania ssevent possible30 M their Free withinute DAY NI Fitne L I VPublic GHT Schools;Free Sheila sponsorship. E MUS

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( 4 Aursoontorn TOLEDOSeveral1 9 ) 8 8 5 - 1 8 0 0 and Joe Central Catholic High Beutel received honorable School students received mention recognition. Place awards PIZZA Toledo - SPAGHETTI winners SALAD- S IDES B ER - W I E D - IDE S E R WINE D- SIDES- BEER WIN IDES IDE DES DE g Sportswearin the - GYROS2011 - CHICKEN - DESSERT -receive- BEEmonetary awards, and all winners Museum of Art’s month of May. Writing Contest. also receive a one-year OPEN PEN Ekphrastic 7 membership to the Toledo DAYS A WEEK S They will be honored at M Museum a reception on May 20 at FROM 4PM TO of Art. MIDNIGHT DNIGHT The contest entries the museum. Winners will read their writings to the were part of the Visitor program that audience and prizes will be Voices Central Catholic students awarded at that time. In the high school have participated in for division of the contest, the last six years. The CCHS junior Bernadette program involves students 0 Reamer took first 19 - 8 82for 61 writing poetry and prose M-F 10-6 4 place - 6 Sat. 10-5 senior Connor in response to the art that expires 5/31/08 her poem, 5137 S. Main St. Langenderfer earned they view at the museum, ALL FOODS MADE FRE SH TO ORDER 419-882-4177 place, - GYROS - SPAGHETTI - CHICKEN -S. Main SIDES- BEER - WINE PIZZA 5137 S. Main St. and many of their works second senior 5133 DESSERT - SALAD- St (Southbriar Marlee Warchol took third are displayed on labels in 419-882-4177 place, and seniors Amanda the museum’s galleries Jerzykowski and Gabrielle next to the art that inspired Vasquez and juniors Apai them. Your fitness, Your schedule Celebrating 29 Years on

ALnalEyIsG S - FA B R I C S - R U G S saAge Central Catholic students recognized :30 AM WA L C OV R N - SH DES in TMA’s writing contest
IC Class P oor

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Page 8 THE SYLVANIA HERALD

WEDNESDAY, May 11, 2011

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