mature living june 2015

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FREE June 2015 / Volume 21 6 12 PAGE TOURIST in your HOMETOWN All the things you forgot you could do 7 PAGE MOTORHEADS Local men turn transportation into Art MATURE • MODERN • MEANINGFUL 21 PAGE 100 Years Strong The Harbor Story

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Motorheads, Tourist in Your Hometown, 100 Years Strong

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  • FREE

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  • 2 www.mlivingnews.com June 2015

    1601 W. Sylvania (Located off Sylvania between Jackman & Lewis)419-470-0700 + Fax 419-470-0702

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  • June 2015 www.mlivingnews.com 3

  • 4 www.mlivingnews.com June 2015

    MAY 2015

    EntErtainmEnt n EvEnt CalEndar 22n SoCial StudiES 25

    LocaL BriEfs 5

    food n MaYBErrY dinEr: a tiMElESS trEaSurE 19n KitChEn ConfidEntial 20

    staff

    Publisher/editor in chiefCollEttE JaCoBS [email protected]

    co-Publisher/chief financial officerMarK JaCoBS [email protected]

    editorialeditor

    Pat noWaK [email protected] editor

    MariSa ruBin [email protected] Writer

    athEna CoCovES [email protected]

    contributinG WritersChriStinE hollidaY, ChriS WatSon,

    Pat noWaK

    administrationaccounting

    roBin arMStrong [email protected]

    Saul JaCoBS [email protected]

    advertisinGsales manager

    BEth lEMon [email protected]

    account executives

    Sharon KornoWa [email protected]

    SaM rotroff [email protected]

    BEn PlaSSMan [email protected]

    digital salesJoSEPh South [email protected]

    art & Production

    BrittnEY KoEhl [email protected]

    lEah folEY [email protected]

    iMani latEEf [email protected]

    StEPhaniE auStin [email protected]

    419.244.9859

    Websitemlivingnews.com

    staff

    ProfiLE 6n Q&a With daWn hEiSlEr

    n CroSBY fEStival of thE artSn South PaCifiCn thE old WESt End fEStivaln lourdES univErSitY Jazzn JulY 4th CElEBrationS

    Housing guidE 27

    facebook.com/maturelivingnews

    @mlivingnews

    mature living news magazine, inc. is printed 12 times per year with a deadline of the 15th of preceding month. distribution is the first of the month. advertising rates are subject to change without notice. reprint of mature living material is not permitted without written consent of the Publisher. Contributed articles are accepted for review and potential print.

    advertising and contributed articles appearing in mature living do not necessarily carry the endorsement of the paper. Mature living will not accept any advertisement that it considers misleading, fraudulent, objectionable, unethical or illegal.

    In this Issue editors letter its June - think summer fun, fathers day and

    the joys of nature. one of my favorite things to do is gardening and in this issue we preview some great day trips including a visit to Schedel gar-dens - a must for summer viewing.

    this month we interview some gentlemen who are still enjoying the thrill of the ride by creating fabulous looking custom motorcycles and cars. their expertise is a mark of pride and their con-tinued youthful exuberance is noteworthy.

    We introduce you to dennis lange of Pumper-nickels deli who is reinvesting in the old West End and invite you for nostalgic dining at May-berry diner.

    in the months ahead we will be introducing some interesting Ml features on fashion, home decorating and finances. also, in July well an-nounce your Mliving favorites and you are in-vited to the winners celebration at the Pinnacle on Wednesday, July 29th beginning at 6PM. See our July issue for details.

    utilize our magazine as a resource for informa-tion on lifestyles, money, career, volunteer and travel topics, as well as entertaining features, arts and events.

    Pat nowak,editor

    thanks for spending time with us!

    Please email me at [email protected] with your comments and suggestions

    Cover: Chris dixon with his collectionPhoto by: Micheal nemeth

    covEr story 7MotorhEadS: tranSPotation art

    fEaturE 21

    fEaturE 12

    100 YEarS: harBor

    touriSt in Your hoMEtoWn

    Visit us online at mlivingnews.com for more events, features, & more!

    Mature

    HEaLtH n a CarEgivErS guidE to 17thE hoSPiCE ConvErSationn hEalth notES 18

    liKE uS onFACEBOOK @

    facebook.com/mlivingnews

  • June 2015 www.mlivingnews.com 5

    Historic TreasuresThe 44th annual Old West End Festival on June 6-7 showcases the 25 city blocks that make up one of the most significant architecture of the 19th and early 20th century. There is something for everyone - house tours, musi-cians and street performers, juried art fair, childrens activities and The King Wamba Parade. Plan to arrive early and stay late (10 a.m.-11 p.m.)

    LocaLCrosby Festival of the ArtsNorthwest Ohios premier fine arts festival takes place June 25 and 26 at Toledo Botanical Gardens and features the work of more than 200 artists from across the country. Support for the Crosby Festival of the Arts is provided by the Ohio Arts Council.419-536-5588 - www.toledogarden.org

    Campus MusicCome and enjoy a leisurely afternoon on the beautiful campus of Lourdes UniversityJune 4 -12:00 1:30 on the Patio outside Lourdes Din-ing Hall (Rain: St. Joseph Hall, Room 101) featuring the energizing sounds of the Cake Walkin Jazz Band

    Get Ready for July 4th at Area Fireworks CelebrationsJuly 2 - Dusk - Holland- Springfield - Homecoming ParkJuly 3 - Dusk - Sylvania - Pacesetter ParkJuly 3 - Dusk - Maumee-Perrysburg - Ft. MeigsJuly 3 - Dusk - SwantonJuly 3 - Dusk - Bowling Green, OhioJuly 4 - Dusk - Toledo July 5 - Dusk - Whitehouse

  • 6 www.mlivingnews.com June 2015

    Profiles

    Heroes in Action Military Outreach is an orga-nization committed to supporting service mem-bers, veterans and their families. The marines, soldiers, airmen, sailors, and coast guard have a mission: to PROTECT the country, families and children. The HIA mission: SUPPORTS the military by sending care packages overseas and encouraging the families here at home.

    The first monthly care packages were shipped in December, 2004 and thousands of boxes have been shipped overseas along wit several in state those wounded or without family. on special days.

    Heroes in Action is also a support for the fami-lies with personal needs, housing, auto repairs, food baskets and newborn baskets. They work with many other organizations to help educate, prepare and equip families with benefit informa-tion for emotional issues that may occur with service members. HIA does the unique and it is all done with volunteers.

    Heroes In Action is a 501(c)(3) charitable orga-nization and solely supported by monetary and furniture donations. Please visit the website or Facebook page to learn more or make a dona-tion: www.heroesinaction.org.

    Are you a native Toledoan? Yes, I am.

    What was your first job? Secretary for a law firm.Do you have any secrets aging grace-fully? Give us your health, diet or life-style tips. Walk, exercise and eat right. Since I am a cancer survivor, I am very careful on the things I eat, which is mostly organics.

    Words I live by: God is first place in my life. I feel our lives are not made by our dreams, but by the choices we make.

    Biggest self-indulgence? Work I have to be busy.I have always wanted to...Be there for my children and know that they are happy. Life is all about family. I have traveled and done many things, but as you get older, I feel that the things I thought were important mean nothing if I dont have family.

    What do you admire in others No ques-tion honesty and doing right.

    Pet peeve Someone that says they are going to do something and doesnt. If you cant do something, just say so.

    Q&A WITHDawn Heisler

    Heros in Action

    By Pat Nowak

    Family Owned and Operatedfor Over Seventy-Five Years

    419-882-20335712 Main Street ~ Sylvania, OH 43560reebfuneralhome.com

    Comfort at your time of need.Because you love them...Pre-plan.

    PHoto By MICHaEL NEMEtH

  • 8 www.mlivingnews.com June 2015

    It all started with my grandfather, Mattoni says. He started the business in 1967 and along with my father we have been going ever since.

    Dean actually trained as a mechanic first, attending nights, for three years, atOwens Community College. His love affair with cars started way before that. I first came to work here when I was 10 with my grandfather (Rocky). My grand-father would have me take stuff apart with the idea that if I took it apart I would learn how it worked.

    From there it was a slow progression. By 1983 Dean was full time in the fam-ily business. In the 90s Rockys got into custom painting. They now do all cus-tom work from everyday collision, specialty paint, restoration, and performance. Dean has been the sole owner since 2014. When the opportunity came along to move from mechanics to painting Dean jumped at the chance. I love playing with paints and colors. Besides cars they also custom paint motorcycles. We just did a lime green Harley, states Mattoni boldly. I normally dont like green but I have to admit this looks really good.

    Although Dean loves all things old, as a professional he works hard to stay cur-rent in skill and technique. The technology is always changing, he says, talking animatedly about a new paint that, when electrified, lights up like a neon light. You cant go a year in the painting business without learning something.

    Dean MattoniRockys Body Shop34 N. 11th St., Toledo

    You cant go a year in the painting business without learning something.

    Everyday Ride: 94 Chevy Caprice Station WagonFavorite Car worked on: Anything old.Dream Car: Double Nickel (55) Chevy Coupe Hard Top or 59 Cadillac 2 Door Convertible.

    Continued from p.7

  • June 2015 www.mlivingnews.com 9

    Cars are just in me, says Roberts, who along with his son Kevin owns and operates Roberts Auto Restoration. We certainly do everyday collision work, he states. However, we also do resto-ration of older vehicles. The restoration is more of a non-profit thing, Garey states lightly.

    He certainly has been learning about car restoration his whole life. A graduate of the now closed Macomber Vocational High School in downtown Toledo, Gar-ey started out doing body work at a lo-cal dealership. Even at the dealership I had a keen interest in restoration and hot

    rods, he states. The old car restoration was a simple hobby.

    Like so many hobby enthusiasts he turned his skill at restoration into a busi-ness. I just thought it was time to open up for myself, he claims. Sometimes I wish I had done it earlier. Garey has been bringing old cars back to life for almost 60 years, and for 25 years as a business. His son is also full time. I love working with my son, he states em-phatically. We get along well and he is an excellent painter.

    Everyday Ride: Chevy Pick Up TruckFavorite Car worked on: 1932 Ford. It was the first year Ford put a V8 in a car and they were a one off body style

    Dream Car: Chop Top 54 Chevy Hard Top

    Garey RobertsRoberts Auto Restoration1555 E. Broadway Toledo

    Cars arejust in me,

    Continued on p.10

  • 10 www.mlivingnews.com June 2015

    Michael Murray has been painting vehicles his en-tire life. It is like this, he says bluntly. If you lived in my neighborhood and owned a bicycle, I pinstriped it. Growing up in South Toledo and graduating from Central Catholic with an art interest, he found a way to make art pay. My parents were not too enthused about my art passion, he remarks. They were sure I would starve.

    That did not deter Michael. As a freshman in high school, he got a job at the Wally Sign Company and learned the art of lettering. At 21 he bought the Perma Bench Company with over 400 bus stop benches. In the morning he would put on a suit and tie and sell ad-vertising, in the afternoon he would go out and paint what he had sold.

    Throughout his early career he pinstriped. Eventu-ally he got into sports car racing professionally. He started in a Shelby DT350 Mustang and bought into a IMSA Corvette. I drove, he says proudly, in the first race ever held at the Michigan International Speed-

    way. In the mid 70s racing took a major downturn during the international oil crisis and embargo. Murray changed careers and went into real estate. After all, he remarks, I painted a lot of brokers names on benches.

    He never lost his love for cars or Harleys and contin-ued to work on them throughout his realty career. He pin striped the oldest Ford known to exist, which is now on dis-play at the Henry Ford Museum in Dearborn, MI. He also pinstriped the 20 millionth Ford which is also on display at the museum. You can do anything you put your mind to, says Murray. In his case he became an auctioneer in his mid 50s and just recently completed a round trip on his Harley to Alaska. Eight thousand and one miles, he says. Dontforget the one.

    Everyday Ride: 2012 Pearl White AcuraFavorite Car worked on: Lettered andA.J. Foyt USAC Silver Crown Open Wheel race car #14

    Dream Car: I would love to get my first car back. 1957 Austin Healey Roadster

    You can do anything you put your mind to,

    Michael Murray Expert Pinstripe Artist, Wauseon, OH

    Continued from p.9

  • June 2015 www.mlivingnews.com 11

    Sorts Clssic201550+Saturday, June 13, 2015

    St. Francis de Sales High School, 2323 W. Bancroft St.

    An Olympic Event for People 50 Years

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    As the owner of Hear-Rite hearing Center, I am committed to developing long-term relationships with my patients and to helping our community with better hearing. I offer advanced technology to best serve each individuals needs, and am dedicated to comprehensivefollow-up care.

    Michael DeYarmanOwner, BC-HISSouthview Class of 82Univ. of Toledo 87

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    Saxon Square Plaza6600 Sylvania Ave., Ste. 17

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  • 12 www.mlivingnews.com June 2015

    Cover Story

    Elmores founding father,Israel Har-rington owned the valuable land but never developed it. The property was acquired in the late 1800s and Joe Schedel spent several years there as a boarder. Mr. Schedel signed a 99 year lease on the house and land in the late 1920s and eventually purchased the estate outright in 1969.

    The original property was significantly larg-er prior to construction of the Ohio Turnpike in 1955. That change, however, prompted the Schedels to create the Japanese garden in the floodplain and also construct the Shack. (The Schedels summer home adjacent to the lakes in the lowland area of the grounds.)

    Not only were the Schedels proficient in landscape and horticulture, but Joe Sche-del was also an award winning ornitholo-gist. Upon oe Schedel death in 1981, Marie stopped actively maintaining the grounds, and between his passing and hers in 1989,

    the estate fell into a state of disrepair. Upon Maries death the Schedel Foundation took possession of the estate and began the task of restoring the grounds to their once grand condition. The gates opened to the public in 1991.

    Regular operations begin May 1 and run through October 31, Tuesday through Satur-day from 10:00 AM until 4:00 PM and Sun-days from Noon until 4:00 PM. Closed on Mondays but available for weddings and spe-cial events. Located on a bend in the Portage River, the Schedel Arboretum and Gardens is easily accessible from the Ohio Turnpike.

    19255 W. Portage River, Elmore, Ohio 43414

    419-862-3182schedel-gardens.org

    Schedel Gardens and Arboretum

    Sauder VillageIn 1934, farm boy Erie J. Sauder (1904-1997) with plenty of vision,

    determination and God-given mechanical ability, founded the Sauder Woodworking Company, today a world leader in ready-to-assemble fur-niture.

    Partial to the stories of his ancestors who had been among those who settled NW Ohios Great Black Swamp in the mid 1830s, in the 1970s, he had dozens of structures, built by hand a century earlier, moved from locations throughout NW Ohio to create the Sauder Village.

    Today, the third generation of his family oversees the Village, which in-cludes a 350-seat restaurant; a bakery; a campground; a 98-room country inn and an exhibit/performance center, Founders Hall. Experience his-tory up close as our costumed staff leads many activities and demonstra-tions of daily rural life in the 19th and early 20th centuries.

    The buildings and studios are home to several nationally recognized craftsmen working with traditional tools in both historic and modern in-terpretations. With daily displays of their skills, these artisans perpetuate American craftsmanship right in front of your eyes.

    Hours: Tuesday through Saturday 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.

    22611 OH-2, Archbold, Oh 435021-800-590-9755saudervillage.org

    HOMETOWNWho said there is nothing to do? NW Ohio and SE Michigan is blessed with so many things to do and see and here we highlight a few. Spend a day or take a week to discover all that there is to enjoy. You will be pleasantly surprised.

  • June 2015 www.mlivingnews.com 13

    Carrie Arndt, OCPSII, LCDCIII, CTTSAssistant Manager, Prevention Education

    Organizing Your Medication

    Being organized is often a part of life that is overlooked. Things get busy and organiza-tion goes out the window. However, being organized can make a big dierence in your daily life and can even help lower your stress levels. For those of you who want to be more organized, one area you may want to focus on are your medications. Organizing medications is a much needed activity that most of us ignore.

    First, lets start with proper storage. It is suggested to never store medications in your bathroom. The warm, damp environment can cause medications to break down. A dark, dry environment is better for storage. When choosing a location, make sure it is out of reach of children. A locked box may also be a good option.

    Daily medication organizers are an inexpensive way to keep track of medications. When you start to organize your medications, you may notice that you have some that are outdated or you no longer take.

    Lucas County has drop boxes located throughout the county where you can safely dispose of unwanted medications. For a complete list for of these locations, please go to harbor.org, and click on the icon for Heroin and Opiate Initiative.

    If you are a senior interested in learning more about proper storage and disposal of medications, as well as other wellness topics, Harbor can help. WISE (Wellness Initiative for Senior Education) will be oered again in 2015 at various locations in Lucas County. To nd locations, or for information on bringing WISE to your site, please contact Carrie Arndt at 419-270-6595.

  • 14 www.mlivingnews.com June 2015

    The National Museum of The Great Lakes & Great Lakes Historical Society invites you to earn about the nautical his-tory of the Great Lakes through interactive exhibits, hands on experiences, maritime art gallery, shipwreck artifacts, and over thirty ship models on display. Children, from ages 3 to 103, are invited to steer a 464 freighter down the Cuyahoga River, operate a steam engine, or stand on the bridge of a Great Lakes Carrier. Come join in a journey you wont forget.

    Admission - $8Open all year, Tue Sat from 10 am 5

    pm and Sun from 12 pm to 5pm (Closed major holidays)

    1701 Front St. Toledo, Ohio 43605419-214-5000inlandseas.org

    National Museum of The

    Great Lakes

    The Hancock County Historical Museum is a privately-funded, non-profit history mu-seum founded in 1970 by five Findlay residents to collect and preserve the rich history of Hancock County. The Museum is located in the Hull-Flater House at 422 West Sandusky Street, and first opened to the public in 1971. An addition was built in 1985, serving as an exhibit center and meeting area while also housing the archives and museum collections. A barn was constructed behind the museum, currently displays exhibitions about transporta-tion and agricultural life in Hancock County. The Crawford Log House, originally built in Biglick Township, was moved behind the barn completing the museum structures housed on Sandusky Street.

    Hours: Wed-Sat - 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. - Sunday 1 - 4 p.m.422 Sandusky Street, Findlay, Ohio

    419-423-4433hancockhistoricalmuseum.org

    Be sure to visit the Hancock County Barn Quilt Trail

    Saturday, June 20th 9am-4pm - Departs from Museum

    Sponsored by the Hancock Historical Museum. $60 ($55 for Museum members). Learn more about Hancock Countys agricultural heritage and this popular folk art movement. View more than 35 barn quilts and visit some of the Hancock Countys most idyllic country settings and historic farms. Lunch and refreshments provided. Reservations must be received by June 15th

    by calling the meseum.

    Hancock County Historical Museum

  • June 2015 www.mlivingnews.com 15

    SILVER RESTORATION EVENTSAVE 20%! ONE DAY ONLY!

    JUNE 4, 10AM-5PMWWW.ANCESTORHOUSEANTIQUES.COM

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    Wolcott House, Maumee

    The roots of the Maumee

    Valley Historical Society extend back to 1864 when a group of early pioneers and entrepre-neurs came together to form the Maumee Valley Pioneer As-sociation. Their stated purpose to protect the historic artifacts of the Maumee Valley and to document the history of the early settlers for future generations.

    By 1918, as many of the original members passed on, the group evolved into the Historical Society of Northwest, with the mission stated to acquire books; encourage the writing of manuscripts; deliver lectures on historical subjects; to collect objects of historical interest and provide for their preservation and exhibition and, impor-tantly, to provide a museum to house their collections.

    This last goal would be realized in 1957 when Rilla Hull, the last descendant to live in the Wolcott family home would leave the building and grounds to St. Pauls Episcopal Church with the hope that it would become a museum to honor the early settlers of the Maumee Valley. St. Pauls lacked the resources to operate a museum. However, visionary members of the church along with the HSNO, and the local Maumee Historical Society, devised an arrangement where the church would sell the property to the City of Maumee and the two societies would merge as the Maumee Valley Historical Society to restore, interpret and manage the new Wolcott House Museum.

    The house has expanded to include the operation of a six building museum com-plex and a broad range of educational, cultural and historical programs. Pub-lishing an annual collection of historical reminiscences, the Society publishes the highly regarded Northwest Ohio History and each year plays host to hundreds of school children and adults who tour the buildings and are introduced to the rich history of the Maumee Valley.

    Hours: Thursday - Friday 10 a.m. - 4 p..m.

    Guided tours available1035 River Rd. Maumee,

    Ohio 419-893-9602wolcotthouse.org

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    Chris ShuttersToledo Polish AmericanConcert BandExtra StoutBob WurstSWINGMANIA!KMB3 Trio

    Nederhouser Community Hall DeckSerenades are FREE forSylvania School District Residents$3 per car admission for non-residentsLight Refreshments

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    Fairview Skilled Nursing and Rehabilitation Center

  • 16 www.mlivingnews.com June 2015

    Whether healthcare needs are short or long term, our experienced staff responds with appropriate care. After a thorough assessment at admission, our services are tailored to meet individual needs. Our commitment is to help our residents achieve their highest level of independence and to enjoy life to the fullest.

    Make the right choice.Call today for a tour.

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    McCourtie ParkThis 42 acre historic estate which contains 17 sculpted cement

    bridges as well as three tennis courts, fenced ball diamond and a picnic area. The park is truly picturesque and includes a winding river and two ponds.

    Around 1930, cement tycoon W. H. L. McCourtie hired Mexican artisans George Cardoso and Ralph Corona to construct seventeen bridges on his property. The bridges and other constructions are in the style of el trabeio rustico, the Mexican folk tradition of sculpting concrete into faux wood. The artisans built the bridges with steel rod frameworks and then sculpted concrete to resemble planed lumber, rough logs, thatch and rope. Two concrete trees that stand on the property are still used as chimneys.

    12715 E. Chicago Rd. Somerset Center, Michigan

    517-688-9223roadsideamerica.com

    facebook/com/pages/McCourtie-Park

  • June 2015 www.mlivingnews.com 17

    HealtH

    For those who find themselves as caregivers to a loved one, discussing end-of-life care can be stressful and challenging for everyone involved, especially when the caregiver is not sure where to begin with deciding the right option for their loved one.

    I think most people who make that decision early on have a better quality of life towards the end of their life, said Dr. Sanjiv Josh, MD, MPH, a sPro-Medica pecialist in Family and Palliative Medicine.

    Executive Director at Hospice of Northwest Ohio Judy Seibenick under-stands the difficult position caregivers go through when they reach this point in a patients life.

    Questions to Answer;First, we would advise them to have a conversation with their doctor about

    what the expected course of the disease is, said Seibenick. Do they want to continue to pursue treatment and if so, how much will that help them? Will the rigors or side effects of treatment be detrimental to their quality of life? What are their goals for how they wish to spend the rest of their life? If they no longer wish to seek a cure, hospice is an excellent care option.

    According to Dr. Josh, hospice comes on board when the patient has a life expectancy of less than six months; in which case two physicians have to agree on that prognosis. Terminal illnesses such as kidney failure, congestive heart

    Here to HelpA caregivers guide to the

    hospice conversationby Laura Kretz

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    failure, cancer, dementia and HIV/AIDS are some of the many reasons why some-ones life nears to its end. Hospice sets out to treat the symptoms, not the cause.

    Hospice in the home or a facility Many hospices, like Hospice of Northwest Ohio, provide not only the medical

    needs for the patient, but also the spiritual and emotional needs for each patient and their family. Keep in mind that this quality of care can be provided wherever the loved one calls home, including a long-term care facility or assisted living center.

    Most patients can live in their own homes, with hospice staff making periodic visits to provide nursing care, personal care from an aide and a variety of other services that both patients and families find helpful, said Seibenick.

    Hospice in the home provides all of the medications and medical equipment needed for the care of the patient. Instruction is provided at every visit, which include the caregivers receiving printed information and 24/7 access to a hospice nurse.

    Patients can move from hospice in the home to a hospice inpatient center, espe-cially if the patient requires around-the-clock monitoring and care, as the situation progresses.

    A lot of people are afraid that hospice is going to help them die. And thats not true. Hospice helps them in their dying, Dr. Josh. Hospice really is not an institution or a building. Its a philosophy which means a focus on palliation.

    As always, talk to you general practitioner on which option is best for you or your loved one.

  • 18 www.mlivingnews.com June 2015

    Health NotesJUNE CALENDAR Health

    Movement and Mobility Clinic9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.Crossfit Crowned26963 Eckel Junction Rd.Perrysburg, Ohio

    Spend the day with Dr. Drew Cook and learn about proper human movement and ways to address mobility issues that limit your athletic potential. www.crossfitcrowned.com419-343-3952

    There is no healThy TanSummer is here and the sun rays can be deadly. Beautiful tans are cov-eted but there is no such thing as a healthy tan. Be prepared for the sun with products that have at least a 15 SPF or higher and seek the shade between the hours of 10AM 4PM. According to research from www.skincancer.org 90% of non melanoma

    skin cancers and 65% of melanomas are associated with exposure to UV radiation from the sun. Learn how to protect yourself by covering up, examining your skin and use year round protection.

    Did you know that the skin is your bodys largest organ? Many skin Cancers can be pre-vented. The first line of defense against skin cancer is early detection. Please plan to attend one of the free cancer screenings. Presented By ProMedica. Cost: Free. Call for information 1- 877-291-1441

    SENioR CENtERS HAvE A PRogRAm foR YoUSenior centers serve as a gateway to the nations aging networkconnecting older adults to vital community services that can help them stay healthy and independent.More than 60% of senior centers are designated focal points for delivery of OAA servicesallowing older adults to access multiple services in one place. Research shows that older adults who participate in senior center programs can learn to manage and delay the onset of chronic disease and experience measurable improvements in their physical, social, spiritual, emotional, mental, and economic well-being.Todays senior centers are reinventing themselves to meet the needs and desires of the aging baby boom generation. Boomers now constitute more than two-thirds of the 50+ population. Senior centers are developing new programs and opportunities for this dynamic generation of older adults.For more information or to find a senior center near you contact www.ncoa.org or locally the Northwest Area Office on Aging at 419-382-0624 or www.areaofficeonaging.com/

    Saturday

    610th annual Karen Creque Golf TournamentLegacy Gold Course8:00 a..m. - 3:00 p.m.

    The 10th annual golf outing raises money for Ovarian Cancer - 100% of the proceeds stay in NW Ohio and SE Michigan. For more information please call 419-866-6622.

    SEE moRE EvENtS @ mLiviNgNEwS.Com

    Sunday

    28

    Massage Envy partnered with the National Multiple Sclerosis Society at the annual walk held on Sunday April 19th at the University of To-ledo. They showed their support by providing massages for the more than 2500 walkers and dedicated the effort to one of their own Heather Savage who is living with the disease. Massage Envy is the pioneer and leader in professional, convenient and af-fordable massage and spa services. For more information: www.massageenvy.com/toledo

    Way to Go:Massage Envy Partners with MS annual Walk

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    Tea aT STranleigh: Welcome homeWildwood Preserve Metropark Manor House Solarium5100 W. Central Ave. 419-407-9700. metroparkstoledo.com

    Saluting 70 years since the end of WWII. Seatings include tea, two sandwiches, two des-serts and musical entertainment. Reservations teas are 11:30am-12:30pm, walk-in teas are ]12:30-2:30pm. $10.

    June CALenDAR FOOD

    learn To decoraTe cakeSWay Public Library101 E. Indiana Ave., Per-rysburg. 419-874-3135. waylibrary.info

    Join cake decorating expert Bonnie Wil-liams as she teaches everything from how to perfectly apply icing, how to make rosebuds and how to write with icing. Registration required. 10am. $5.

    tuesday

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    Friday

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    SaturdayS & SundaySBadger Brunch Black Kite CoffeeGet your brunch fix with made-to-order, creative menu items. 10:30am-2:30pm. Price varies. 2499 Collingwood Blvd. 419-720-5820. facebook.com/BlackKiteCoffee

    wedneSdaySWine TaSTingVeritas Cork & CraftSample some top-quality wines. 5:30-7:30pm. $15. 505 Jefferson Ave. 419-214-9463. veritastoledo.comO

    NG

    OIN

    G

    Jazz Brunch WiTh The arT TaTum Jazz SocieTyToledo Museum of Art Glass Pavilion Courtyard2445 Monroe St. 419-255-8000. toledomuseum.org

    The Jazz Brunch starts a new summer Sunday tradition: swinging music and an inspired morning menu. 11am. $24.

    Sylvania WomenS connecTion WeST luncheonHighland Meadows Golf Club7455 Erie St., Sylvania.

    Need some inspiration on how to freshen up your summer wardrobe? Nicky Fabiano will be joining us with a fashion show by Chicos. Our speaker, Alice Smith, from Frankenmuth, Michigan, will share on Alice in Wonderland. Reservations required. 11:15am-1:15pm. $13.

    A Timeless Treasure:Mayberry Well Make Your Day

    Favorite foods transcend timeBy Kathleen M. Bresnahan-Dewar

    Friday

    12

    food

    At the Mayberry Diner, theyll greet you with a smile and they mean it! But wait until you try the food. Start out with Aunt Bs Breakfast, a popu-lar favorite at the Mayberry. It features a dish of eggs, hash browns and onions, scrambled together and topped with homemade sausage gravy & cheese. Or perhaps go for the Late Day Spe-cial and enjoy a hamburger, fries, and shake for $6.99 from 1-3 p.m. There are choices for all appetites Healthy Starts, protein breakfasts, wraps, burg-ers, sandwiches, soups, salads, and even Tammys parents homemade pies! They have it all.

    For the past fourteen years, own-ers Scott & Tammy Super have been actively involved in providing tasty and healthy food at great prices to the diner community. Tammys inspira-tion to join the restaurant industry be-gan years ago when she worked as a server/waitress. She researched everything about running a business and taking that first step.

    That first step happened in 2001 when Scott & Tam-my opened up their first diner in May-berry Square near Centennial Rd. in Sylvania. The area was growing and the new Mayberry Plaza was built. Its all about location, they said. Success followed, and, in

    2006, they opened their second May-berry Diner on Byrne (prior home to the restaurant, Jacks Place), where they greeted a following of customers. This location has a great south-end feel and all fell into place, said Scott. The most recent Mayberry Diner opened in 2013 on Sylvania Ave. across from Davis College. It was a no brainer when we picked this location, both agreed. We both knew we wanted to be along Mon-roe Street because it offers good access to all the roads.

    From the beginning, the Supers wanted to create a comfortable dining experience suitable for all ages. We want to be who we are and not some-thing we are not. My motto is KISS.... Keep It Simple and Stupid. We are not reinventing the wheel, said Tammy. All three locations feature an old-fashioned blue and white tiled counter with swiv-

    el chairs, booths, tables and chairs. A photo collage adds character and warmth to the dining room.

    Aside from owning and managing three restaurants, Scott & Tammy are raising

    family and enjoying life. As time allows for vacations, the family enjoys Key West for some fun in the sun. So, whats in store

    for the future of the Mayberry diners? Our dreams and goals

    always include a goal of five perhaps expanding and adding in the years ahead, they shared. Only good news for those of us who en-

    joy great food and great service.

    667 W Sterns Rd.(one mile north of Toledo)

    734-847-4096vibrantlifetemperance.com

    Semi-Independent and Assisted Living

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  • 20 www.mlivingnews.com June 2015

    Pumpernickels Comes Backto the Old West End

    The best is backby Pat Nowak

    Owning a successful restaurant is always so risky. You build it up, watch it grow and gain a loyal following. Then an interesting job opportunity comes along and you decide that it would be easy to try to do boththat is the saga of Pumpernickels.

    Dennis Lange owned a successful coffee shop in the Hamilton Building offering great home-made sandwiches and baked goods. He was encouraged by friends to think bigger and when a space became available in 1995 he (with help from Neighborhood in Partnership) opened a restaurant on the corner of Delaware and Colling-wood and named it Pumpernickels.

    There was no magic to the name he saw a restaurant in Saugatuck with the title and loved it; hence the decision was easy. The restaurant flour-

    Find Pumpernickels onFacebook or 419-244-2255

    ished, often catering to people wanting lunch from downtown Toledo. Then the inevitable happened. Lange received an offer from the Board of Elections and he continued working both jobs; hiring a manager for the restaurant.

    After the manager quit six months later he sold the restaurant and the purchaser con-tinued to operate it for a few months and then turned the prop-erty into a day care. Pumpernickels ceased

    to exist. Dennis worked at several jobs and then retired from the state and decided perhaps it was time to resurrect Pumpernickels.

    Christine Jones from Black Kite Cof-fee, a business neighbor of Langes loca-tion urged him to reopen but funding proved to be a challenge. Banks are reti-cent to loan to small businesses and the red tape can be insurmountable. Lange

    prevailed and opened for a Jiggs dinner on March 14th serving over 100 people.

    He is heartened by the steady flow of local residents and cus-tomers that have returned and he hopes to expand shortly. He is putting together a crowdfunding effort to purchase a new hood and when installed will allow him to serve breakfasts on Sat-urday.

    He is excited about plans to host special parties, and possibly supper club events on certain nights. His dreams have come full circle and he is exhilarated by the positive reaction. Pumpernickels phone is 419-244-2255. He is looking forward to helping the Old West End Festival and Lucas County Fair in his free time.

    BreakfastSouffl

    9 eggs3 - cups of milk3 -cups of grated cheese1 -loaf of bread (sourdough is best)1 lb. sausage (browned and drained)

    Beat the eggs add the milk and cheese. Tear the bread into pieces and mix into eggs. Add sausage. Bake at 350 degrees for 45 minutes to one hour.Dennis has prepared a recipe that children can

    help prepare for Fathers Day

    205 South Erie StreetToledo, OH 43602

    (419) 254-5000 | retail.libbey.com

    fill your glass with toledo pride

  • June 2015 www.mlivingnews.com 21

    Harbor began as the Luella Cum-mings Home, which first operated as a school and also as The Girls Protection Agency in May 1913. The agency was named after Mrs. Luella Cummings, the first president of the Board of Trustees, upon her death in 1914. The agencys main goals were to provide assistance and education to neglected, dependent, and underprivileged girls. The school provided science training and was ac-credited by Toledo Public Schools. which provided the school with teach-ing staff. Residents of the school attend-ed local high schools or participated in

    employment internships, predominant-ly in domestic service or childcare.

    The Luella Cummings Home-starkly contrasted the operations of asy-lums and orphanages at the time. The schools founding coincided with the development of the Juvenile Court sys-tem in Toledo a time when city offi-cials began to see the impact of povertys effects on its youngest citizens. The or-ganization modeled trends and policies in child welfare and social work and was known as a progressive institution.

    Pre 1920 In its early days, girls were referred

    to the school by agencies such as the Child Welfare League and the Juvenile Court which then opened up to re-ferrals from families, schools, and other social service agencies. The Luella Cum-mings home first operated as a basic res-cue home, boarding women as old as twenty-five with the goal of short-term assistance. Policy soon changed and the home began to focus on girls aged four-teen to eighteen, who would stay for an average of several years. With donations from individuals, churches, and the To-ledo Community Chest (which would later become United Way), the schools curriculum was able to expand and eventually include college preparatory courses. The Luella Cummings Home even implemented a summer camp in 1918 merged with the Zucker Center and the Mental Hygiene Clinic

    In 1981, the Luella Cummings School joined forces with the Ralph E. Zucker Center. Until that time, the Zucker Center had operated as a facil-ity that served children and adults with mental handicaps. The Center offered psychological and diagnostic testing for families. It was through this merger that

    the organization began to truly meet the diverse mental health needs of Toledos population. Operations improved when the organization by acquiring the Men-tal Hygeine Clinic (MHC), which had been in operation since 1941. Harbor Behavioral Healthcare formed in 1995 as the result of the merger. The Harbor Foundation was also formed at this time and eventually all were combined under one banner in 2009.

    Steve Benjamin, Vice President of Youth and Family Services at Harbor credits constant innovation of programs and services when it comes to Harbors staying power. Harbor consistently uses evidenced best practices to help people address their goals, he said. Our most recent growth is through our new rela-tionship with ProMedica in which we will continue to innovate using the best techniques and innovations available.

    Harbor

    Toledos best-loved

    century-old businesses by Jordan Killam

    photos by Jeff Jones

    This is Part 3 of our MLiving Series highlighting businesses that have prospered for over 100 years,

    demonstrating hard work, passion, patience and ingenuity.

    Est. 1913

    Cummings Home playground

    Games and activities provided camararderie among the girls

    Harbour Staff

    Luella Cummings

    Harbor promotes success in health, family, work, and school key concepts from its inception 100 years ago that still apply today. In many ways, we are still starting with where the person is and helping them to reach their goals. The difference is that our understand-ing and skills have improved over the generations to be much more successful and consistent in our outcomes. Ben-jamin added.

    Harbors valuable services include individual and group counseling, child psychology, alcohol and drug treatment, vocational and rehabilitation services, career assessments, medication manage-ment, and wellness education.

    For additional info visit www.harbour.org

    Interest

  • 22 www.mlivingnews.com June 2015

    EntErtainmEnt

    Toys! Toys! Toys! - This exhibition is a celebration of fun and nostalgia. Toys evoke powerful emotions in all of us. Whether it is a toy from a by-gone era, your favorite childhood toy, or one your child or grandchild clings to, toys are a big part of our overall memories and experiences. This exhibition draws inspira-tion from the summer-long exhibition Playtime. Through September 17. 10am-4pm Tuesdays & Wednesdays, 10am-9pm Thursdays & Fri-days, 10am-5pm Saturdays, noon-5pm Sun-days, closed Mondays. Toledo Museum of Art, 2445 Monroe St. 419-255-8000. toledomuseum.org Free

    Sat.6 Sun. 7OWE Festival 2015 - The festival includes official events like house tours, The King Wamba Parade (at 10am) and a juried art fair as well as front yard grill-outs, brunches, porch musicians, street perform-ers, face painting, parties,and curbside local artists. Also on June 7. Toledo Old West End Neighborhood. toledooldwest-end.com/owe-festival

    Saturday 6 Sunday 7fiber577 - Enter the wild world of fibers during the 8th Annual fiber577 Arts Show. This juried-art exhibition feature the creative work of fiber and textile artists. Nearly 60 artists will display their works, showcasing a wide range of of the medium. In addition to the exhibition, the weekend will include fiber art demonstrations, live music, live animals, and special, non-juried exhibitions of other local artists. 10am-5pm Saturday, noon-5pm Sunday. The 577 Foundation, 577 E. Front St., Perrysburg. fiber577.com

    Friday 510th Annual Swinging on a Star Senior Dance - Enjoy a memorable evening with friends while dancing the night away to music provided by Jeff McDonalds Swingmania, Toledos own swing orchestra. Appetizers and beverages will be served. 6:30-10pm. $10. Sylvania Senior Center, 7140 Sylvania Ave., Sylvania. 419-885-3913. seniorstar.com

    Red

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    To join our talent network and getinformation on job listings visitwww.jobs.net/jobs/ohioanshhc/joinor email your resume to [email protected]

    To join our talent network and getinformation on job listings visitwww.jobs.net/jobs/ohioanshhc/joinor email your resume to [email protected]

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    Mature Living readers choice issue, July1! Deadline is June 15

    Friday 27/Saturday 28Sandtastic! - You dont have to go to the beach, only as far as Perrysburg, to play in the sand. With sand sculptures, sidewalk chalk murals, a communi-ty sandbox and more Levis Commons, Sand-Tastic!, aims to bring the beach to northwest Ohio. The two-day, fourth annual event will feature four 8-ton sand sculptures and two 8-foot chalk murals. The event will have several live musicians: DJ Paul Hernan-dez, Friday 3-8pm; Jeff Stewart, Saturday 2-4pm; and The Toledo School of Arts Steel Drum Band, Saturday 6-8pm. Noon-8pm Friday and Saturday, June 26 & 27. The Town Center at Levis Commons, 3201 Levis Commons Blvd., Perrysburg. 419-931-8888. shopleviscommons.com Free

    Meet Me at the Toledo Zoo Afterhours at the Aquarium - Visitors will see the beautiful preservation of the WPA building and new aquatic viewing experiences. Dive in and see 178,000 gallons of water filled with over 3,000 aquatic animals four times the volume of the old aquarium. Those who wish to mingle, are invited to meet at Bob Evans, 3025 Glendale Ave., after the program. Registration required. Hosted by the Alzheimers Association. 4pm. The Toledo Zoo, 2 Hippo Way. 1-800-272-3900. alz.org/nwohio

    2

    FridaySaturday 26/27 The Tangled Skirt - Follow the story of two strangers who fall into trouble after exchanging little, white lies at a bus stop. This mystery, written with quick wit, by Steve Braunstein received an Edgar Award Nomination for Best Play from The Mystery of America. Directed by theater veteran, Barbara Barkan. 8pm, Friday June 26 and Saturday June 27. $15. UT Center for Per-forming Arts, 2801 W. Bancroft. 419-381-8681.actorscollaborative.wix.com/toledo

    tueSday

  • June 2015 www.mlivingnews.com 23

    monday 1[art]For Your Eyes Only: Private Collecting on the Great Lakes - View artifacts and art from nine different collectors in Great Lakes history. Through June 21. Admis-sion to exhibition included in museum ticket purchase. $8/adults, $11/seniors (65+), children (ages 6-17), AAA, military, Free/children (up to age 5). National Mu-seum of the Great Lakes, 1701 Front St. 419-214-5000. inlandseas.org

    tuesday 2[art]Toledo Potters Guild Classes - Pottery classes for adults begin at the Toledo Pot-ters Guild. Adult classes are 10 weeks, meeting once a week for 2 1/2 hours, with sessions offered on Tuesday evenings. Registration required. 6:30pm. $187. 5403 Elmer Dr. 419-902-6800. toledopottersguild.org

    thursday 4[miscellaneous]Stranleigh Estate Tour - Stories from the Stranahan Estate come to life in this lei-surely walking tour of the outbuildings at Wildwood Preserve. Discover how con-tinuing preservation efforts, lasting over 70 years, maintained the timeless beauty of the land to complement the Manor House. Historical photos and stories from former workers at the estate transport visi-tors back to Toledos golden years. Reg-istration required. 2pm-3:30pm. Wild-wood Preserve Metropark: Manor House, 5100 W. Central Ave. 419-407-9700. metroparkstoledo.com Free

    [outdoors]Birds of Woodlawn - Each week, docu-ment the Birds of Woodlawn from migrat-ing to nesting birds as well as exploring the many natural habitats. From begin-ners to experienced birders, all are wel-come. Please bring binoculars and bird guides, if you have them. Note that in-clement weather may cancel a walk. Registration required. Fridays at 8:30am. Woodlawn Cemetery & Arboretum, 1502 W. Central Ave. 419-472-2186. historic-woodlawn.com Free

    Toledo Flavors Warehouse District Food Tour - Gain a new perspective on what the city has to offer, from food to architecture, during one of Toledo Flavors Food Tours. The trek highlights the great history of the Glass City and the revitaliza-tion of downtown with stops at six food tasting locations, including Tony Packos, Grumpys and Veritas Cork & Craft. Limit of 10 people per tour. Thursdays & Sat-urdays through September (excluding July 5). 11am. Exact location provided with ticket purchase. toledoflavors.com

    [art]Masters Series: Minneapolis Institute of Arts Director Kaywin Feldman - Mak-ing art and art museums essential to ev-

    CONTINUED ON p.18

    eryone that was Kaywin Feldmans goal during her tenure as president of the Associa-tion of Art Museum Directors. She continues to be a force in the museum world, both as director of the Minneapolis Institute of Arts and as board chair of the American Alliance of Museums. Feldman will offer a candid discussion on the challenges facing muse-ums in the 21st century during her Masters Series lecture. 6pm. Toledo Museum of Art, 2445 Monroe St. 419-255-8000. toledomuseum.org. Free

    friday 5[miscellaneous]11th Annual Rummage Sale - There will be low, low prices on clothing, books, lin-ens, household appliances, small items of furniture, knick-knacks, electronics and col-lectibles. 9am-5pm. The Thomas M Wernert Center, For Mental Health Recovery and Sup-port, 208 W. Woodruff Ave. at Ashland. 419-242-3000 ext. 105.

    Friday Night Cruise In - All car makes and models welcome. Free registration, drivers pool, prizes, music, 50/50 raffle and more. Register at the event or at O~Deer Diner. 6pm. Cruise takes place at Com-modore Schoolyard, 140 E. Indiana Ave., Perrysburg. 419-810-3877.

    [outdoors]Battlefield Walk - Enjoy an educational and inspiring four-mile walk across the Fallen Timbers Battlefield with the Fallen Timbers Battlefield Commission. Discover the path of Anthony Waynes Legion and the details of this important battle. Registration required. 5:30pm. Side Cut Metropark, 1025 W. River Rd., Maumee. 419-407-9700.metroparkstoledo.com Free

    [art]Gallery Talk: Larry Nichols, Timeless Top-ics: Honor Upheld in the Old Masters - The contemporary relevance seen in the themes of Old Master paintings will be discussed by Lawrence Nichols, the Museums William Hutton senior curator of European and Ameri-can painting and sculpture before 1900. 7pm. Toledo Museum of Art Great Gallery, 2445 Monroe St. 419-255-8000. toledomuseum.org

    saturday 6[miscellaneous]Fifth United States Colored Troops, African American Civil War Military and Civilian Re-enactors - The local re-enactment group

    See more eventS @

    www.mlivingnewS.com

    friday 5The Outsiders - Limas amil tellers will bring the classic, modern novel by s.e. hinton to the stage. this coming-of-age story follows two rival groups of teenage boys, divided by socioeconomic class. this special, one-weekend performance is a fundraising event for the amil tellers. 8pm, friday June 5 and saturday June 6. $10. encore theater, 991 n. shore dr., Lima. 419-223-8866. amiltellers.org

    South Pacific - the toledo rep will kick off their 82nd season with the classic rogers and hammerstein musical. one of the most widely loved Broadway canons, director James horman has altered the length while maintaining the energy and message. Weekends, June 5-21. 8pm friday and saturday. 2:30pm sunday. $25/adults, $23/senior, $10/ages 13+, $5/students 12 and under. the toledo repertoire theatre, 16 \10th st. 419-243-9277. toledorep.org

    thursday 11Other Desert Cities - a finalist for the 2012 Pulitzer Prize for drama, this off-Broadway drama by Jon robin Baitz follows the repercussions of a womans announcement to her family that she will be writing a memoir, opening up their dark past. thursday June 11 through sat-urday July 11. 7:30pm, thursdays. 8pm, fridays and saturdays. 2pm, saturdays and sundays. $13.50-$39. Performance network theatre, 120 e. huron st., ann arbor. 734-663-0681. pntheatre.org

    TheaTer saturday 13Mary Poppins - the classic and charming story of the practically perfect nanny will delight audiences as they sing along to favorites, such as a spoonful of sugar and supercalifragilisticexpialidocious. saturday June 13 - June 28. 8pm, fridays and saturdays. 2:30pm, sundays and saturday June 20. Croswell opera house, 129 e. maumee st., adrian, mi. 517-264-7469. croswell.org

    saturday 20Frank Sinatra and Dean Martin - strang-ers in the night will appear for an evening to remember. no time machine needed. 8pm. $20/in advance, $25/day of. the moxie, 1205 adams st. 419-320-1075. facebook.com/themox-ieLive

    thursday 25Shrek The Musical - Perrysburg musical theatre will celebrate its 5th year with a mainstage production of this fantasy-comedy, adapted from the 2001 dream-Works film. thursday June 25 through sunday June 28. . Perrysburg high school theater, 13385 roachton rd., Perrysburg. perrysburgmusicaltheatre.org

    friday 26Disneys Aladdin - this musical adventure brings the magic of the 1992 disney film to the stage with all of your favorite characters. 8pm, friday and saturday, 2:30pm sunday. $17/$15/$12, by sec-tion. maumee indoor theatre, 601 Conant st., maumee. 419-823-7364. watervilleplayshop.org

  • 24 www.mlivingnews.com June 2015

    CONTINUED FROM p.17

    of eight soldiers and eight women camp followers will be on the Museum grounds to discuss with the public the lives of black soldiers and black women who followed the encampments during the U.S. Civil War. 10am. Toledo Museum of Art, 2445 Mon-roe St. 419-255-8000. toledomuseum.org Free

    Tea Reading with Tamilyn Shean - Experi-ence the Victorian Art of Tea reading. What does the cup hold for your future? Liteappetiz-ers provided. Doors will open at 5:00 for attendees to wander and enjoy the gardens. Reservations required. 6pm. $15/non-mem-bers, $13/members. 19255 W. Portage River S Rd., Elmore. 419-862-3182. sche-del-gardens.org

    thursday 11[miscellaneous]One Mans Junk is Anothers Treasure: An-tique Appraisal - Auctioneer Beth Rose will share stories from the world of auctions and antiques. After, Beth and her team will take the time to appraise one item that you bring along. Registration required. 1-5pm. Jewish Federation Campus, 6465 Sylvania Ave., Sylvania. 419-531-2119.

    Friday 12[art]Meet Me at TMA and A Brush with Art - The characters in Museum paintings will come alive as we explore the connection between fashion and art. Participants are invited to join the discussion by dressing in their favorite high society attire-top hats and monocles welcome. Guests should meet at the Information Desk, just inside the Grove Place entrance to the main museum building. 1-2:30pm. Toledo Museum of Art, 2445 Monroe St. 419-255-8000. toledomuseum.org Free

    sunday 14[music]Gospel Music Concert - The sounds of inspi-rational music will fill the air as 3rd Row Boys of Indianapolis, Indiana and Freedom Quar-tet of Sevierville, Tennessee take the stage in Founders Hall for the annual Gospel Music Concert. Pianist Jim Stewart will open the show at 3:30 p.m., followed by these won-derful groups. 4-5pm. $16. Sauder Village, 22611 St. Rt. 2, Archbold. 419-446-2541. saudervillage.org

    tuesday 16[health]Tie One On Cancer Awareness Lecture Se-ries - Dr. James Willey, lung cancer expert and UT professor of medicine, will present information on lung cancer. 6pm. Eleanor Dana Cancer Center, 1325 Conference Dr. utnews.utoledo.edu

    [miscellaneous]Dairy Days at Sauder Village - Celebrate National Dairy Month with dairy-themed demonstrations and activities. Guests will learn about the role dairy plays in present-day life and in the lives of the early pioneers. Visi-tors can help make butter, ice-cream, biscuits and watch cream separating demonstrations as well as other activities scheduled through-out the week. Through June 21. 10am-5pm Tuesday-Friday, 10am-5pm Saturday, noon-4-pm Sunday. $16/adults, $10/students (kids free on Sunday). Sauder Village, 22611 State Route 2, Archbold. 800-590-9755. saudervillage.org

    thursday 18[health]Gateway to Wellness and Recovery: Third Thursdays - This event provides a place for families impacted by mental illness or drug and alcohol addiction to find resources and information. The third Thursday of the month. 6-7:30pm. The University of Toledo, Scott Park Campus Classroom Center. Free

    saturday 20[miscellaneous]Tractors, Tractors, Tractors - Get an up-close look at the machines that making farming pos-sible! Historic tractors from the 1920s to the 1960s will also be on display and there will be tractor pedal pulls for children to enjoy. In-ternational Harvesters, Farmalls, Silver Kings, Molines, John Deere tractors and more. 10am-5pm. Sauder Village, 22611 St. Rt. 2, Archbold. 419-446-2541. saudervillage.org

    Friday 26[miscellaneous]Finance Fridays - This one-on-one personal consultation program is designed to provide answers to general information on a variety of financial concerns. Appointments required. The last Friday of the month through July. 1:30-3:30pm. Eberly Center for Women, Tucker Hall, 2801 W. Bancroft St. Free

    [festival]2015 Crosby Festival of The Arts - Celebrat-ing its 50th year, the festival features over 200 artists in a variety of mediums from jew-elry and textiles to photography and ceram-ics. 6-10pm Friday (preview gala), 10am-6pm Saturday, 10am-4pm Sunday. Toledo Botanical Gardens, 5403 Elmer Dr. 419-536-5566. toledogarden.org

    saturday 27[festival]MetroBark Festival - Plan a fun day with your pooch at Planned Pethoods 12th an-nual canine festival with entertainment, food, rescue/adoption groups and vendor booths. Dogs are welcome at this event. There will be tail waggin fun for all ages. 9:30am-1:30pm. Swan Creek Preserve, Air-port Hwy. plannedpethood.org

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    Honoring Our Veterans

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  • June 2015 www.mlivingnews.com 25

    Social StudieS

    Barbara Hendel receives the Perrysburg High School distinguished alumni award - There to cheer her on are Cindy and Jack Sculfort and Laurie and Jeff Melchior Huskisson

    Lovely Ladies Mindy Romanoff, Alexandra McMaster, Maggie OConnell and Judi Grodi at

    the Taste of the Nation VIP Reception

    Jeff and Kim Grilliot enjoy Shaken not Stirred - ProMedica Flower Hospital Auxillary

    Meet new people and talk with them about connecting to valuable resources. Tell a friend or assist a neighbor in understanding important Medicare benets. Become comfortable in helping people through a maze of information and help determine eligibility for benets like food assistance.

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    Join our free training classes and volunteer as a Benets Assistance Counselor and support older adults in managing their Medicare and health insurance benets.

    Get Involved

    Contact the Area oce on Agingat 419-382-0624 Ext 2219 to ndout more information about thisvolunteer opportunity.

    Karen Fraker, Lori Smith, Tootie Morrette, Cynthia Beekley, Cy Dunlap, Sandy Roberts, Candy Baker and Terri Barricklow show off their chapeau at a

    Derby Day Party at Hidden Harbour

    Mayor Paula Hicks-H

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    Kaiko Zureich

    The 22nd gala and a

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  • 26 www.mlivingnews.com June 2015

    ACROSS1. Lacquer ingredient6. Not first10. Desire14. An evil supernatural being15. Arab chieftain16. Cozy corner17. Paces18. Scoff at19. A ridge of sand20. Zeal22. Quaint outburst23. A parcel of land24. Rowed26. Jargon30. Water holes32. Fruit of the oak tree33. Dancing37. Cold-shoulder38. Prods39. Region40. Dictatorships42. A simple seat43. Pile44. Reddish brown45. Hard fats47. An Israelite tribe48. Tale49. A shortened version56. Death notice57. Godsend58. Creepy59. Forearm bone60. Boor61. Harangues62. Bobbin63. Anagram of Seek64. Mixture of rain and snow

    DOWN1. Border2. Low-fat3. Send forth4. Sweater eater5. Diabetics lack this6. On the up and up7. Dogfish8. Brothers and sisters9. Vibratos10. Downplay11. French for Red12. Testicle13. Barely managed

    21. Mayday25. Altitude (abbrev.)26. Long ago27. Sore28. See the sights29. Decorative30. Engaged31. Nights before33. Smile34. Weightlifters pump this35. A noble gas36. Big party38. Useless

    Crossword

    5,9(53257/,48,'$7256

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  • June 2015 www.mlivingnews.com 27

    Got Knee Pain? Back Pain? Shoulder Pain? Get a pain-relieving brace -little or NO cost to you. Medicare Patients Call Health Hotline Now! 1- 800-419-3684

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    SoCiaL SeCURitY DiSaBiLitY BeneFitS. Unable to work? Denied benefits? We Can Help! WIN or Pay Nothing! Contact Bill Gordon & Associates at 1-800-208-6915 to start your application today!

    Got an oLDeR CaR, Boat oR RV? Do the humane thing. Donate it to the Humane Society. Call 1- 800-758-2204

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    Housing guide

    Continuing Care retirement Communities KINGSTON HEALTHCAREKingston Residence of Perrysburg & SylvaniaKingston Care Center of SylvaniaKingston Rehabilitation of Perrysburg

    419-724-CARE, www.kingstonhealthcare.comKingston Healthcare provides convenient, quality care in the greater Toledo area. Our comprehensive care services include assisted living, rehabilitation, memory care, long term and respite care. Schedule a visit, and you'll immediately experience the beau-tiful surroundings, the helpful staff, and genuine care that sets our communities apart. Kingston communities are located in Perrysburg and Sylvania.

    Pelham Manor Apartments2700 Pelham Road Toledo, OH 43606

    419-537-1515For TDD/TTY Users Only1-800-545-1833, Ext. 583

    A Place to Call Home. If you have been looking for a comfortable, secure and affordable place to live... Look no further, Pelham Manor Apartments offer many amenities including: individually controlled heat and central air conditioning, laundry facilities, all appliances, rent based on income (extremely low income encouraged to apply). Pelham Manor is a tobacco-free property offering one and two bedroom apartments for persons aged 62 years or older, with some units available to persons under 62 who require certain accessibility features. Please call for information or stop by Monday-Friday 8:30 am- 4 pm.

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    independent Living

    Moongate Luxury Adult Living930 Soda Park Drive Temperance, Michigan

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    One story apartment community nine years old for ages 55 and older. Youll have it all under one roof... library, activities & craft room, beauty salon, fireside lounge, game room, exercise room, coffee shoppe, patios, community room, washer/dryer hookups and activities. Family owned and operated. Offering the best in luxury adult living. Just like home... only better! Rents from $840.

    assisted & independent Living

    Oakleaf Village4220 N. Holland-Sylvania Toledo, OH 43623

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    Vibrant Life Senior Living7342 Jackman Rd., Temperance, MI 48182

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    Vibrant Life Senior Living is a warm and inviting residen-tial-like setting that brings a whole new approach to assisted living and memory care. Specializing in all levels of dementia, Vibrant Life Senior Living is located just north of Toledo. Profes-sionally trained staff provide permanent placement, respite and adult day care. Activities available 7 days a week. Contact Tina at (734) 847-4096 for more information or to schedule a tour.

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    The Elizabeth Scott Community2720 Albon Road Maumee, OH 43537

    419-865-3002The Elizabeth Scott Community opened its new Inde-pendent Living apartments in March 2010 for individuals age 62 and older. The Independent Living units are unfurnished with one- or two-bedrooms; walk-in closets; full kitchen with stove, oven, refrigerator and dishwasher; private washer and dryer; daily continental breakfast and dinner included; Resident Activity Center with fitness equipment; heated outdoor pool; and housekeeping. The Elizabeth Scott Community also offers two distinct levels of Assisted Living. Assisted Living Level I units are available as studio or one-bedroom apartments with a variety of amenities and services. Assisted Living Level II is tailored for those residents who need greater assistance but still remain as independent as possible. Assisted Living Level II is also secured for individuals suffering from Dementia. For more information and a video tour, visit www.elizabethscott.org.

  • CONTINUINGEDUCATION GUIDE

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    just want to explore new subjects, continuing education is a key mark in our

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    Mature

  • June 2015 www.mlivingnews.com 7

    Well, obviously doing the Batmobile for two movies

    was a big deal,

    Cover Story

    MOTORHEADSLocal Craftsmen Turn Transportation into Art

    by Chris Watson Photos by MiChaEL nEMEthIf what you drive makes you smile, Chris states

    with emphasis, then you have a winner. This is from the guy who built the Batmobile for both of Tim Bur-tons Batman movies(Warner Brothers 1989, 1992) .

    For Dixon it all started with model cars as a kid. He went into the service as an aircraft mechanic which cemented his love of all things mechanical. It was just a hobby, Dixon states. After the service he moved into the building trades which involved fabrication techniques. In 1979, an on the job injury turned the avocation into a profes-sion. I have been very blessed that so many customers have trusted me to build them some very nice cars.

    His first foray into car show judging came, naturally, as a contestant. In the 70s I entered a car I had customized in an ISCA (International Show Car Association) event. I ended up best rod in the nation and 5th overall for the year. From there Chris began to judge car shows across the country. I would do 20 or so shows for the ISCA in the winter and a dozen or so shows for Super Chevy Events during the summer. As a paid judge he made a living.

    Still, it was his custom jobs that made his reputation. Well, obviously do-ing the Batmobile for two movies was a big deal, he claims. I also did The

    Penguins duck car, he says, a bit more muted. His reputation, along with numerous wins and credentials, kept him building cars his entire career.

    Everyday Ride: 97 Buick Park AvenueFavorite Car worked on: 1956 Thunderbird. Purple paint and interior. I built it for my wife, Dixon says. It was the Goodguys Rod & Custom Association custom 1992 Rod of the Year.

    Dream Car: I just dont have one, claims Dixon. Everything that I have is all that I need.

    Chris DixonNational Auto Show JudgeCustom Auto BuilderSemi RetiredWounded Knee Motors

    We sent three cars to the moon (and several little cars to Mars). Throw in a unique paint job or custom restoration and happiness is just one four barrel carburetor or glass pack muffler away. Our vehicles are more than just mere transportation. They allow us to express ourselves as individuals. They are our con-stant companions , whether pacing along quietly in our mundane daily tasks or grandly chauffeuring us to the best moments of our lives.

    For some cars have become more than a hobby or even passion. Cars have become a profession that is the outward expression of great inner spirit. Here in NorthwestOhio we are blessed with a myriad of these craftsmen; people who look at a ve-hicle not as an engine with tires, but as a blank canvas for creating art.

    The four men profiled here have spent their entire lives with cars. Spanning generations of auto manufacturing, technology, and style trends they find esthetics in function and beauty in a frame with four doors. These men are where heavy metal meets fine art. Their work has been sought after nation-ally and featured in television, rac-ing, museums, and film. None of that seems to drive these guys, how-ever. They love cars and they love what they do. Above all they live right here and have been good, if not showy, neigh-bors their whole lives.

    We love our rides. The bigger, faster, louder and more elaborate the better.

    Continued on p.8

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