The Press Newspaper
East Toledo residents attending a public forum at the East Toledo Family Center on September 29 asked Toledo Mayor Paula Hicks-Hudson questions on what her administration is doing to repair roads, improve neighborhoods, and spur economic development in East Toledo.
Some questions were submitted anonymously on cards from the audience. One of the questions noted that there have been road improvements in Toledo, but not much in East Toledo. “What is the plan for the streets in East Toledo?”
Oregon City Council recently approved the purchase of two vehicles for the Street Division in the Department of Public Service.
The city bought a 2017 Ford Transit Van 350 HD, and a Ford F-150 4x4 truck from Mathews Oregon Ford, Navarre Avenue.
The Ford Transit Van 350 was purchased for $39,975, and the Ford F-150 4x4 truck was purchased for $30,817.
Mathews Oregon Ford provided quotes that were lower than the State of Ohio Purchasing Program for both vehicles, according to Mayor Mike Seferian. The quote for the van was $3,292 lower than the state purchasing program’s quote of $43,267.
A public forum that provided voters in Lucas County and Toledo with information regarding six levy issues that will appear on the Nov. 8 ballot was held Sept. 29 at the East Toledo Family Center, which sponsored the event, along with One Voice for East Toledo.
The levies include a 0.75 mill property tax renewal for the Toledo Zoo; a 0.17 mill property tax renewal for the Imagination Station; a three-quarter percent income tax renewal for the City of Toledo; a 1.4 mill property tax renewal and a 0.4 mill additional tax for Lucas County Children’s Services; a 2.9 mill property tax renewal and an additional .8 mill levy for the Toledo-Lucas County Library; and a 0.7 mill renewal for the 9-1-1 public safety communication system.
Northwood resident Glenn Hill and his family embody what it means to pay it forward.
For the last five years, the Toledo firefighter, his wife, Meredith, and their two children, Garrett and Marci, have worked to sell pumpkins — multi-colored, white, pink, green — plus mums, gourds, corn stalks, straw and craft items at their farm in Northwood.
Toledo District 3 Councilman Peter J. Ujvagi was born in Budapest, Hungary on March 31, 1949 as son of Ede and Magda Újvági.
When he was 7-years-old, he and his brothers Ed and Charles immigrated with his parents to the United States, after the Hungarian Revolution of 1956. After a short stay in an Austrian refugee camp, the family arrived in Toledo.
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