The Press Newspaper
Toledo Mayor Mike Bell is an African-American.
Police Chief Mike Navarre is Irish.
Lucas County Treasurer Wade Kapszukiewicz is Polish.
Lucas County administrator Peter Ujvagi is Hungarian.
Come August, the Allen Central Elementary building will be no more.
The building, part of the Genoa Local School District, will be torn down sometime between mid-July and August, according to Dennis Mock, superintendent.
The school board last week approved the demolition contract during a meeting. Crews from D & R Enterprises, Genoa, will raze the building for $109,000.
Gries saw it all as WTVG engineer
During Barry Gries’ career in local television, audio signals went from mono, to stereo, to surround sound; news clips went from being live, to film, to Beta, to video server, and commercials also made the transition from being live, to tape, to server.
Gries, of rural Gibsonburg, retired April 22 after nearly 45 years with WSPD/WTVG – a span that saw him start as a transmitter engineer and become the station’s chief engineer.
Much of his first 20 years was spent working shifts at the 900-plus-foot transmission tower near the corner of BayShore and Stadium roads in Oregon.
U.S. employees of Materion Corp., the former Brush Engineered Materials, Inc., were quick to help their fellow employees in Japan after hearing of the devastating earthquake and tsunami.
Within a few days, the U.S. employees received word their 38 Japanese colleagues at Materion’s sales office in Tokyo and production facility in Fukaya were safe.
But with the crisis continuing, the employees in Materion’s Elmore and Mayfield Heights facilities in Ohio and the Reading, Pennsylvania facility – who work most closely with the company’s locations in Japan – wanted to help.
As increased levels of dissolved phosphorus in farm fields are identified as a major factor in the number of algal blooms in Lake Erie, some are pointing to no-till planting as one of the primary causes of the phosphorus run-off.
But a watershed specialist working for the Natural Resources Conservation Service – citing a recently completed five-year study of the 4.9-million acre Western Lake Erie Basin watershed – refutes claims no-till is the main culprit.
No-till planting, also called zero tillage or direct planting, is planting through the stubble of the previous year’s crop. The technique is credited for increasing the amount of water and nutrients in the soil and decreasing erosion. Some in the agricultural industry contend phosphorus applied to no-till fields stays in the top layers of the soil, which may easily run off.
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