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Lifestyle Briefs: 09-07-13 PDF Print E-mail
Written by Sentinel-Tribune Staff   
Saturday, 07 September 2013 08:25
BG Class of 1978 reunion set
The Bowling Green High School Class of 1978 will hold a 35-year reunion the weekend of Sept. 27-28.
On Friday night of that weekend, class members plan a tour of the new middle school followed by attendance at the BGHS Homecoming football game. A party will follow the game at Grumpy Dave's pub downtown.
On Saturday, Sept. 28 activities include bowling at Al-Mar Lanes and golf at Stone Ridge Golf Club, Bowling Green, around noon. The reunion begins at 6 p.m. at the home of Robin (Goris) Spoores in Bowling Green.  There will be food; beverages including beer, pop and water; and a disc jockey.
Cost is $20 in advance or $25 at the door.  To register, contact Dave Gladieux at 419-601-2027 or This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it

Eastwood 1978 reunion today
The Eastwood Class of '78 is celebrating their 35-year reunion this weekend. The reunion began Friday night with tailgating followed by attending the high school football game.
The class will also be gathering at 2 p.m. today at the Pemberville American Legion shelter house. All class members are encouraged to attend.

Family picnic for those with mental health conditions
GRAND RAPIDS - The Maumee River will be the site of a family picnic for all those seeking mental health services and their families on Tuesday from 5 to 7 p.m.  
NAMI (National Alliance on Mental Illness) of Wood County is sponsoring the event at Mary Jane Thurston State Park, located at I-466 Ohio 65, just west of Grand Rapids. The picnic is being offered as part of its Nite Out with NAMI series. The event also honors World Suicide Prevention Day.
Nites Out offer fellowship and fun for those seeking mental health services.  NAMI will provide meat to grill, ice cream, and table service; participants are asked to bring a dish to pass.  To RSVP, call NAMI at 419-352-0626.
Persons with mental, emotional or biological brain disorders often feel isolated by their condition. The stigma still surrounding mental illness prevents many from seeking help, and can create loneliness.  Events like Nite Out with NAMI allow people to build the supportive community they often lack.
 

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