Latest News

Westlake Athletic Boosters open new spirit store at WHS

"Chad's Corner" was dedicated to Chad DiLillo, a 2013 WHS graduate and the Westlake Demons #1 Fan.

The Westlake Demons Athletic Boosters (WDAB) held a ribbon-cutting ceremony for a new spirit wear store, “The W Shop,” at Westlake High School on Feb. 2, during their annual spaghetti dinner. Over 300 people joined WDAB for a homemade spaghetti dinner and then helped celebrate the grand opening of The W Shop.

Prior to moving into The W Shop, WDAB sold spirit wear out of a truck at home football games and during various events throughout the school year. Apparel and other items were stored in cabinets at the high school. 

With a permanent space to showcase our merchandise, we plan to expand what we offer, including youth apparel and sport-specific items. The W Shop is a wonderful addition to WHS for everyone who would like to shop for Demon gear to support their hometown teams. Hours for the store will be shared on the WDAB website.

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:47 AM, 02.20.2018

Village Bicycle Cooperative hosts Winter Social

Village Bicycle Cooperative and Bike Cleveland teamed up again for a wonderful Winter Social on Feb. 9 at the VBC headquarters in the Bay Village Community House. The event featured sled riding, fat tire bike adventure, crafts, pizza, salad and a mouth-watering macaroni and cheese cook-off. The winners of the cook-off were Luke Smillie in first place and I took second. 

Over 60 adults and children including Mayor Paul Koomar and Ward 3 councilperson Sara Maier attended the social and enjoyed the demonstrations, gathered information about VBC and Bike Cleveland. Some brave souls rode fat tire bikes down the snowy hill. Josh Hayden and Jason Genard from Eddy’s Bike Shop told me that fat tire bikes cost $1,000 and up and their usage began in the Pacific Northwest in the '80s and could be considered the ATV of the bicycle world. Fun way to get around in all weather conditions!

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:41 AM, 02.20.2018

A miniature life in a dollhouse

Darin Snyder’s miniature family store is among the many displays and items at the Bay Village Women’s Club Foundation Antiques Show being held at Bay High School, March 3-4. Photo by Denny Wendell

Dollhouses might be considered “play” for children, but they originated for adults. Egyptian tombs, dating back thousands of years, contain miniature “homes,” with articles representing their lifestyle. Europeans began building miniature “display cases” several centuries ago to showcase idealized interiors and their collections of expensive miniature objects. Access by children was off-limits.

There has been a resurgence of interest in dollhouses and their furnishings and accessories, with local clubs and shows. At the March 3-4 Antiques Show at Bay High School, you can view vintage dollhouses, miniature rooms and buildings, a Christmas room, a cottage with items you would find in a cottage along Lake Erie, and more.

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:36 AM, 02.20.2018

Porter Library announces renewal levy

On May 8, Westlake voters will be asked to approve a 2.8 mill operating levy renewal for Westlake Porter Public Library. The current 2.8 mill levy, which provides 75 percent of the library’s operating funds, expires at the end of the year. Passage will ensure library funding for the five-year period of Jan. 1, 2019, to Dec. 31, 2023.

Currently the levy is the library’s primary source of operating funds, providing materials (books, magazines, digital/downloadable/streaming materials), resources (computers, software, digital databases, etc.), staffing, program support, supplies and building operations (maintenance and utilities). The other major source of funding is the state’s Public Library Fund (PLF).

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:45 AM, 02.20.2018

Bay Village superintendent search update

The Bay Village Board of Education is in the process of conducting a search for its Superintendent of Schools upcoming vacancy.

Because the board values all stakeholder opinions, it held nine focus group sessions guided by search consultant Finding Leaders this past November. Five staff sessions and four, widely-publicized public sessions gave participants an opportunity to let the board know what qualities and attributes in the next superintendent were important to stakeholders.

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:36 AM, 02.20.2018

How to love an addict

Do you have an addict in your life?

Mine texted me yesterday; he needed groceries. A short list: frozen bagels, cream cheese, potatoes, white sauce, coffee for him, tea for her, canned soup. I ignored the nutritional value – now that most of their calories come from liquor, burned off by cocaine.

I want to help, yet these days I find myself asking the simplest questions: Am I helping? What happens to his unemployment and her disability checks? I can guess.

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:46 AM, 02.20.2018

Westlake Council of PTAs honors Founders' Day award winners

Westlake Council of PTAs award winners were honored at the annual Founders' Day dinner. Pictured (front row): Megan Smith, Cathy Grimes, Dawn Evans, Linda Tomkalski, Meghan Brunaugh; (back row): Scott Kutz, Susan Hunter, Tricia Balch, Liz Pirnat, Joel Tomkalski, Sara Latkowski, Jennifer Hill.

Westlake Council of PTAs recently held its annual PTA Founders' Day dinner and awards ceremony at Wagner's of Westlake. 

Each February, PTA units across the country celebrate the founding of PTA over 120 years ago, and honor the contributions of those who enrich our students' experiences and are dedicated to the PTA mission. Westlake Council's Founders' Day event recognizes the many people who contribute to making a difference for our students and schools in Westlake by presenting three types of awards, all of which are decided based on nominations from the school and PTA community.

Each of the nine PTA units in Westlake chooses one honoree to receive the Ohio PTA Achievement Award. This is the highest honor a PTA can bestow on an individual and is usually awarded to someone who has given outstanding service to children and youth either at school or in the Westlake community at-large.

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:33 AM, 02.20.2018

7 hacks to a more sustainable lifestyle

Wondering how you can live more sustainably? Reducing our environmental impact allows for a healthier planet and in turn yields a more productive social, economic and environmental climate. Alexa Wagner, education specialist at Lake Erie Nature & Science Center, provides her suggestions on how to live a more sustainable lifestyle.

Shop Sustainably

When browsing through the grocery aisles, look for sustainable products labeled as organic or fair trade. Studies have shown that organic foods (grown without the use of artificial pesticides and fertilizers) actually contain more nutrients than conventionally grown food.

Tip: Shop farmers markets for fresh, locally grown produce.


Bring your own bottle, bag or box. Reusable water bottles are an easy way to implement sustainability into your lifestyle, and will save you money in the long run. Reusable bags also serve many purposes. Bring a few while running errands or use one to pack your lunch.

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:42 AM, 02.20.2018

5 WHS seniors named National Merit Finalists

WHS National Merit Finalists Steven Brewer, Jack Wu, Ryan Karpuska and Patrick Lee (Kyle Yu is not pictured).

Westlake High School has five students named National Merit Finalists. Seniors Steven Brewer, Jack Wu, Ryan Karpuszka, Patrick Lee and Kyle Yu are among 15,000 students to achieve Finalist standing in the 2018 National Merit Scholarship Program.

More than 1.5 million juniors in about 22,000 high schools entered the 2018 National Merit Scholarship Program by taking the Preliminary SAT/National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test, which served as an initial screen of program entrants. A pool of nationwide Semifinalists, which represents less than 1 percent of U.S. high school seniors, was selected. From this pool these academically talented high school seniors have an opportunity to continue in the competition for about $36 million in scholarships.

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:32 AM, 02.20.2018

Bay High senior Ava Walker is National Merit Finalist

Bay High senior Ava Walker is National Merit Finalist.

Ava Walker, a senior at Bay High School, is a 2018 National Merit Finalist. Ava earned the prestigious academic distinction with her score on the 2016 Preliminary SAT (PSAT) taken during her junior year in high school. The nationwide pool of finalists represents less than one percent of the 1.6 million students from 22,000 U.S. high schools who take the PSAT.

Ava plans to major in mathematics with a focus in actuarial science when she attends college next year. She is leaning toward attending Kent State University.

“I’ve always liked math,” she said. “Then, when I had my statistics class about two years ago, I really enjoyed it. It’s bringing in real-world problems, and it gives a real, practical use to math."

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:37 AM, 02.20.2018

Potential and loyalty make strange bedfellows

I’m a big fan of Michael Brantley. He has virtually all of the qualities one desires in a major league ballplayer: He can hit, field, run; he’s a smart baserunner, has an awesome arm and is a good guy and (not surprisingly) a fan favorite. However, the one quality he lacks – durability – has an uncanny way of quickly negating all of the plusses next to his name.

In recent years, it’s been difficult to enjoy Brantley for any length of time since he can’t stay on the field very long before he’s injured again. To say that the Indians went out on a limb in counting on Brantley for the 2018 season while letting Carlos Santana and Jay Bruce walk is a huge understatement. The Tribe might end up paying Brantley $12 million to be an expensive cheerleader.

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:35 AM, 02.20.2018

Bay High students win awards in regional art show

Maria DiLallo of Bay Village won third place for her oil painting, “The Side of Jamaica You Can’t See.” Photo by Leah Gilbert

The Ileen Kelner Juried High School Art Show, sponsored by the Beachwood Arts Council, is currently taking place through Sunday, March 4, at the Beachwood Community Center, 25225 Fairmount Blvd. This annual art show, which is in its 23rd year, features artwork by area high school students in a variety of media, including jewelry, painting, photography, sculpture and fiber art. 

Ninety-five students from 25 area high schools, including Bay High School and Westlake High School, are participating. The Bay High School students are: Maria DiLallo, Jenna Goff, Allison Maust and Megan Sjoquist. Westlake High School students are: Gena Asi, Megan Beech, Patrick Lee and Jamie Novak.

The hours for the art show, which is free and open to the community, are Monday-Friday, 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; and Sunday, 10 a.m.-1 p.m.

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:43 AM, 02.20.2018

Westlake Porter Public Library's February calendar of events

Tuesday, Feb. 6 (6:30-8 p.m.) Connecting for Kids’ Coffee and Chat – Join our interactive support group and meet other families facing similar struggles. Free, supervised children’s activities are available; adults and children must register separately. Topic: "How to Avoid Stress and Become a More Mindful Parent": Join Terri McNeely, MEd, BS, in this interactive session as she teaches caregivers ways to calm both themselves and their child. Attendees will also gain an understanding of mindfulness. For more information, visit To register, call 440-250-5563.

Wednesdays, Feb. 7 and 14 (10:15 & 11 a.m.) Let’s Sing and Dance! – Sing and move to the music with Miss Nancy! For children ages 2-6 with a caregiver. Arrive early to receive a ticket.

Wednesday, Feb. 7 (1-2:30 p.m.) Cuyahoga West Genealogy Society Help Session – Join the genealogy group for an informal walk-in help session.

Wednesdays, Feb. 7 and 14 (3:45-5 p.m.) Tween Scene – Weekly hang-out for 5th and 6th graders only!

Wednesdays, Feb. 7 and 14 (4-5:30 p.m.) and Thursdays, Feb. 8 and 15 (6:30-8 p.m.) Bow Wow Books – Stop by Youth Services to sign up for a 10-minute reading time with one of the reading therapy dogs! Registration begins each Wednesday at 3:30 p.m. and Thursday at 6 p.m.

Wednesday, Feb. 7 (6:30-8:30 p.m.) Horror Film Club – Join us as we explore the classics of horror, science fiction and suspense! Children under 13 should be accompanied by an adult. Please register.

Wednesday, Feb. 7 (7-8:30 p.m.) Wonders of Weather – Have you ever wondered how a storm forms, or why the seasons change? Now you can find out from CBS-TV meteorologist Jon Loufman in a presentation for the whole family. Please register.

Thursday, Feb. 8 (1-7 p.m.) American Red Cross Bloodmobile

Thursday, Feb. 8 (2-3 p.m.) Great Decisions Discussion Program on World Affairs – Discuss critical global issues facing America today. At the beginning of each month, a copy of the article may be picked up at the Ask Us Desk. Please read the article prior to the meeting. Please register.

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Volume 10, Issue 3, Posted 10:01 AM, 02.06.2018

Upcoming programs at Bay Village branch library

Bring the kids to the Bay Village branch library on Saturday, Feb. 24, at 10 a.m. to enjoy some bubble fun. The Bubble Lady will create amazing bubbles, even ones that a person can stand inside. Registration for this program is required so please call the library to reserve your spot.


  • Mondays and Tuesdays (10 a.m.) Toddler Storytime – ages 19-35 months
  • Tuesdays (6:45 p.m.) Family Storytime – for all ages
  • Wednesdays (10 a.m.) Baby and Me Storytime – ages birth-18 months
  • Thursdays (10 a.m.) Preschool Storytime – ages 3-5 (not yet in kindergarten)
  • Fridays (10 a.m.) Family Storytime – for all ages

Thursday, Feb. 22 (4 p.m.) The Bookworms – Grades K-1: Read a short book as a group followed by discussion and activities. Registration required. 

Monday, March 5 (11 a.m.) Homeschool: Makey Makey – Grades 4-8: Turn everyday objects such as bananas, vegetables, pencils and clay into controllers using Makey Makey invention kits. Registration required.   

Wednesday, March 7 (7 p.m.) Mad Scientists: Towers – Grades K-2: Join us for a hands-on science program building the tallest structures we can using only uncooked spaghetti and marshmallows. Registration required.   


Wednesdays, Feb. 21, 28 and March 7 (3 p.m.) Teen Zone – Grades 5 & up: Chill with something fun to do after school – gaming, art, movies, technology and more!

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:45 AM, 02.20.2018

African-American genealogy workshop to be held in Westlake

A free, full-day seminar on tracing African-American heritage will be held on Saturday, March 10, from 9:00 a.m.-3:30 p.m. at the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 25000 Westwood Road in Westlake. The African American Family History Symposium brings together nationally-known historians and genealogists from Cleveland and beyond to teach and inspire attendees to explore their African-American roots.

This workshop offers something for everyone: the absolute novice, the history buff, the genealogically curious and the advanced researcher. Keynoting the event is John F. Baker Jr., nationally-known author, historian and genealogist. He will present his family’s journey from slavery to freedom against the fascinating historical backdrop of the lives of 300 African-American slaves at the Wessyngton Plantation in Tennessee. His story is both historical and personal.

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:45 AM, 02.20.2018

The Asher Cooley house becomes the Power house

Frank and Claribel Power, pictured on their wedding day in 1932, purchased the Asher Cooley house in 1941. Photo courtesy of Jan Power

The last in a series of articles on the Asher Cooley house.

The family legend from both the Cooley and the Power families is that a Mr. Cooley was putting up a real estate sign indicating that the Asher Cooley house was for sale and Frank and Claribel Power were driving by and bought the house on the spot. Other Cooley relatives deeply regretted the sale.

A 1930s directory of Dover has Dr. R.S. Cooley residing at 2871 Dover Center Road. Arthur, grandson of Asher and Lydia, had died in 1926 and his widow, Flora, died in 1933. Probate was complete in 1935 and the property was inherited by Arthur and Flora’s three children – their son, Dr. Richard S. Cooley, and twin married daughters, Ellen Carter of Cleveland Heights and Lucy Koones of Shaker Heights. At the time, Richard Cooley was married to Myrle Krause (no relation to the author). In 1936 half of his 1/3 share was transferred to Myrle Cooley. By the time the deed for the property was transferred to Frank and Claribel Power, Myrle was now named Myrle Potter and Richard was with his new wife, Hallie Cooley, in Oklahoma.

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:40 AM, 02.20.2018

National Art Honor Society students create bags for homeless

A visit to her daughter in Scottsdale, Arizona, sparked a community service idea adopted by Westlake High School National Art Honor Society (NAHS) advisor Kelly Atkinson.

Atkinson, a WHS art teacher, and her brother, Brent Walla, were driving past Arizona State University when they passed a homeless man. Walla pulled over and grabbed a Ziploc bag filled with toiletries from his trunk and handed it to the man.

“It’s just something he does,” she said, adding that she thought it was pretty amazing and something she wanted to bring back to Ohio.

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:32 AM, 02.20.2018

A life cut short too soon: Leverett Judson Cahoon

Leverett Judson Cahoon – named for his Uncle Leverett Johnson and a Baptist minister, Rev. Judson – is described as having a happy, cheerful disposition, full of energy and with the ability to plan and carry out whatever he attempted. He grew up working on the family farm with his brothers and father.

Leverett, born Nov. 16, 1845, was the eighth child of Margaret and Joel Cahoon and the grandson of Joseph and Lydia Cahoon, first settlers of Dover Township in 1810. The family history tells that Leverett was very promising, possessing rare learning abilities at an early age. This he improved by studying at the district and select schools in the area. It was the family’s wish that Leverett attend college. However, at age 17, his father became ill and immobile.

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:36 AM, 02.20.2018

Mr. and Mrs. Westlake donate to Lions Club

Members of the Lions Club, from left, Denise Ayers, Linda Barrett, Kevin Barrett and interim President David Sacco accept a donation from Nan and Craig Baker. Photo by Jim Hajek

It was a great surprise to have Mr. and Mrs. Westlake attend the monthly meeting of the Westlake/WestShore Lions Club on Feb. 1.
Craig and Nan Baker, selected by the Westlake Town Criers to be the 2017 Mr. & Mrs. Westlake, were given the authority to donate $500 of Town Criers funds to a worthy, charitable organization. The Bakers chose the School Safety Bucket program sponsored by the Westlake/West Shore Lions Club.
"It was such an honor for my husband and I to be chosen as the 2017 Mr. & Mrs. Westlake. We are proud to donate the Town Criers funds toward this worthy cause," Nan Baker said. 

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:36 AM, 02.20.2018

Ecotourism in Costa Rica

A squirrel monkey visiting our lodge in Costa Rica. Photo by Jennifer Hartzell

I am very fortunate to have recently visited Costa Rica. In addition to being a tropical, sunny, beautiful and lush destination to visit from Cleveland in February, Costa Rica was one of the first countries to promote “eco-tourism.” According to the International Ecotourism Society, ecotourism is defined as “responsible travel to natural areas that conserves the environment and improves the well-being of the local people.”

As we got off the plane in San Jose, one of the first signs we saw read, “The earth does not know what to do with plastic.” As we walked further into the airport, there were separate recycling receptacles for plastics, for paper, for glass and aluminum. Furthermore, in 2017, Costa Rica ran entirely on renewable energy for 300 days. Their renewable energy comes from: 78 percent hydropower, 10 percent wind, 10 percent geothermal, and 1 percent solar.  

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:44 AM, 02.20.2018

Westlake, Bay residents honored with awards from Connecting for Kids

Connecting for Kids will honor five individuals who have helped fulfill the organization’s mission to provide education and support to families with concerns about their child at its annual fundraiser on Feb. 23. Among the five honorees are two from Bay Village and Westlake:

  • Educator/Professional of the Year: Natalie Tesar of Bay Village.
  • Board Member of the Year: Kim Riley of Westlake

Educator/Professional of the Year: Natalie Tesar

As a second-grade teacher and Building Advisory Team member at Eastview Elementary School in Avon Lake, Natalie Tesar has quickly proven to be one of the building’s strongest educators and leaders. She has excelled in the classroom and in all roles presented to her. This devotion and hard work is the reason her students perform so well. She is student-centered, plans instruction to meet her students’ individual needs and uses technology to engage and empower her students.

Tesar always goes above and beyond for her students. She provides them with materials they need for class, shows them that she cares, and finds the positives in every student she has. Tesar displays all the professional and personal traits that make her a quality educator. She is professional, caring, builds strong relationships with others, and remains calm under stressful circumstances.

Board Member of the Year: Kim Riley

Kim Riley’s dedication to the mission of Connecting for Kids is exemplified in her multiple accomplishments on the board of directors. She helped to develop the internal organizational structure needed for growth.

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:44 AM, 02.20.2018

Book group examines racial discrimination

Jodi Picoult’s novel, "Small Great Things," focuses on racial tensions in a small hospital that flood out into the larger community. Using this book as our central theme, we will discuss the wide range of discrimination in our country today, and whether legislation, including the Civil Rights Act of 1964, has made any difference in America up to now and what the implications are for the future. Are we the same as we were?

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:46 AM, 02.20.2018

Westlake Garden Club 'thinks spring'

Many of us are getting a little tired of winter’s cold and snowy weather and are starting to think spring. If you are like me, you attended the Great Big Home and Garden Show to get an early dose of spring with blooming flowers, shrubs and trees. The Westlake Garden Club is also thinking spring and gearing up for the 2018 programs.

We start the year on March 21 with “From Sunlight to Syrup” presented by the Cleveland Metroparks. This program takes us from tapping the trees, to producing the maple syrup. We will learn of advances over the years and have an opportunity to taste different grades of syrup. On April 18, we travel to Westlake High School to learn about the “Pollinator Garden” the Beekeeping Club is planning to install.

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:33 AM, 02.20.2018

Annual women's shelter benefit to be held March 4 in Westlake

The Friends of the West Side Catholic Center support the shelter for women and their children in crisis, and host an annual benefit with all proceeds going directly to the shelter.

The 30th annual Benefit Extraordinaire for the West Side Catholic Center will be held on Sunday, March 4, at La Centre in Westlake. Shopping begins at 11:00 a.m., a luncheon will be served at 12:30, and there will be additional shopping, auctions and raffles following the luncheon. Tickets are $45 per person.

For reservations, call 440-871-6681.

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:46 AM, 02.20.2018

St. Bernadette’s students go bald to support childhood cancer research

The St. Baldrick’s Foundation, the largest private funder of children's cancer research, will host one of its signature head-shaving events at St. Bernadette School on Friday, Feb. 23, where many students and faculty will shave their heads to raise money for lifesaving childhood cancer research.

"Brave the Buzz 3" brings the community together to show solidarity with kids fighting cancer. There will be speakers, music and entertainment. Students learn that small acts – such as shaving their head or donating their hair – can have an powerful impact on others.

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:42 AM, 02.20.2018

Westlake painting company donates to Youth Challenge

Mary Sue Tanis, Youth Challenge Founder and Executive Director (front left), accepts the donation from brothers Tim and Zac Patton, co-owners of Patton Painting. They are joined by other Patton Painting staffers (back, l-to-r) Renee Ditchburn, Katy Wagner, Carl Segura and Dave Barna.

A company known for brightening people’s homes with a fresh coat of color lit up faces at Youth Challenge with a generous donation to the non-profit.

Patton Painting, a Westlake painting and contracting business, raised money for YC with its annual Painter-for-a-Day Giveaway contest. For each person who entered their to-do list or scheduled a consultation during December, Patton Painting donated $10 to Youth Challenge. There were six winners and $1,450 raised for YC.

“Supporting those who ‘do good work’ in our community has always been important to the ownership and employees of Patton Painting,” says Carl Segura, who handles marketing and communications for the 15-year-old residential/commercial painting company. “We contribute to local organizations every year, usually through donations to charity auctions and similar events. We’ve added year-end campaigns like this the past several years as a way to try to make a bigger impact – both on our customers and our community.”

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:42 AM, 02.20.2018

World renowned clarinetist and quartet will perform in Westshore area on March 5

Clarinetist Allan Ware and the Ciompi Quartet in a lighter moment.  

Rocky River Chamber Music Society is delighted to present a concert showcasing a long and brilliant musical collaboration on Monday, March 5, at 7:30 p.m. in West Shore Unitarian Universalist Church’s beautifully refurbished sanctuary, 20401 Hilliard Blvd., Rocky River.

World renowned clarinetist Allan Ware and the Ciompi String Quartet have been performing together regularly since 1998, building a repertoire that ranges from well-known masterpieces to contemporary composers. Their concert in Rocky River will feature a traditional program of two quintets for clarinet and strings by Weber and Brahms, and a quartet for strings by Mozart.

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Volume 10, Issue 4, Posted 9:45 AM, 02.20.2018