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The Beac n

PERIODICALS PERMIT NO. 25408 US POSTAGE PAID COSHOCTON, OH

Positively Coshocton County

wed. May 4 thru tues. May 10, 2011

InSIDE

www.thebeaconbuzz.com

Vol 4, no. 1

first fridays pages 7-9 Mother’s day pages 3, 10, 16&17 Classified page 31 This edition of The Beacon published in honor of all mothers. “Shining a Positive Light on Coshocton County”

Colors of spring Despite being dressed in bright spring colors, the Sacred Heart Children’s Choir kicked off the 2011 Dogwood Festival on Monday, May 2, performing inside The Presbyterian Church to an appreciative audience. With the threat of rain and chilly weather approaching, the performance was moved indoors. The Dogwood Festival continues through Saturday, May 7. For more information go to www.pomerenearts. org. BeaCon PHoTo By Mark ForTune

The Frontier Power Company Celebrating 75 Years of Rural Electrification

Frontier Supply Co.

Customer Appreciation Day Friday, May 6, 10 – 3 778 S. 2nd Street, Coshocton 0006_050411

Customer Index Keim lumber’s centennial sale a success Keim Lumber’s Centennial anniversary sale, it is a blessing to see increased sales in each of

Shelby Theatres

460 Downtowner Plaza • Coshocton • 622-6855

Movies: Call for Show Times! 622-3456 (film)

Thurs Midnight Showing “Thor” (PG-13) | “Fast Five” (PG-13)

Super Saver Tuesday! --- $2.00 All Day Long! (excludes certain movies)

We would like to thank our children Greg, Randy ( Janet), Steve (Cindy); family & friends for helping us celebrate our 60th Anniversary. We greatly appreciate all the cards, gifts, phone calls. Special thanks to the Coshocton Moose, and Dave Lear & Mary Countryman for the entertainment. Your thoughtfulness was greatly appreciated.

PUBLISHERS statement

THE COSHOCTON COUNTY BEACON is published weekly, EXCEPT the last week of December by Good Fortune Advertising LLC, 226 Main Street, Coshocton, Ohio 43812. All rights reserved © by Good Fortune Advertising LLC. Good Fortune Advertising LLC does not necessarily support the opinion of writers. Mailed at Periodicals Postage Pricing Permit No. 25408 at Coshocton, OH, 43812. Postmaster, send address changes to The Coshocton County Beacon, 226 Main Street, Coshocton, OH 43812. Address changes may be sent via email to addresschange@coshoctoncountybeacon.com. To request free in county delivery of The Coshocton County Beacon, visit our office at 226 Main Street in Towne Centre, Coshocton to fill out a requestor card. You can also request free in-county delivery of The Beacon online at www.iwantmybeacon.com.

Sincerely, Howard (Howdy) & Naomi (Sis) Rine 0002_050411

You Are Invited To Our

Published by Good Fortune Advertising, LLC 226 Main Street, Coshocton, Ohio 43812 Phone: 740-622-4237 • Fax: 740-623-9937 www.thebeaconbuzz.com Office Hours: Mon – Fri. 8:30 a.m. – 5 p.m. Deadlines: Classified Advertising – Friday at 5 p.m. Display Advertising – Wednesday at 5 p.m. Located at 226 Main Street Towne Centre, Coshocton, OH Owner/PubLiSHer - Mark FOrTune mark@coshoctoncountybeacon.com CirCuLaTiOn & CLaSSiFieD – niCOLe MeDLey nicole@coshoctoncountybeacon.com GraPHiC arTiST – bryan FOx bryan@coshoctoncountybeacon.com SaLeS COnSuLTanT - SanDy Grier sandy@coshoctoncountybeacon.com SaLeS COnSuLTanT - nina DrinkO nina@coshoctoncountybeacon.com rePOrTinG & GraPHiCS - beTH SCOTT beth@coshoctoncountybeacon.com Disclaimer: The publisher reserves the right to reject any advertising for any reason. The publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertising beyond the amount paid for space actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to the negligence of the publisher’s employees or otherwise, and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for such advertisement. Classified refunds will be given only on mistakes reported during the first time the ad appears in The Coshocton County Beacon. Any reproduction without written consent of the publisher is prohibited. 2008 The Coshocton County Beacon

Spring Date: May 8-13 Sunday 9:30am 10:30am 6:30pm Mon-Fri 7:30pm

Gospel Meeting Speaker:

David Flatt from Akron, Ohio

The Gospel is God’s power for salvation (Romans 1:16). David Flatt will preach God’s gospel. Come and bring your friends and relatives and study with us with your Bible in hand. God’s trutch contained in the Bible has never feared investigation. It is our responsibility to know God’s will and live faithful to it. We will all stand in judgment some day and give account of the deeds done in this life (2 Corinthians 5:10). Are you ready? Are you willing to study? Then come and worship and study with us during this gospel meeting week.

Parkview Church of Christ

21664 State Route 751 • West Lafayette, Ohio Contact Person: 740-545-9384

the last three year’s Anniversary sales. When asked what he believes makes Keim’s sales successful, Bill Keim, President and owner of the company said, “A lot of it is the atmosphere here at Keim Lumber and the store with all this extra space, people can shop without feeling crowded. People like to go shopping. Even if they aren’t going to spend money, they enjoy being inside where they can browse, feel comfortable and enjoy their time. They may not spend much, but many people, spending a little, adds up to a big amount. I think that’s a major thing. Another factor is our people with smiling faces and giving them good service, there is just a bunch of little things there that I think help. The economy is coming back I think slowly.” Prize winners during Keim Lumber’s Centennial sale were as follows: $10,000 gift card - David Yoder of Baltic, 5,000 gift card Ivan Swartzentruber of Sugarcreek, $2,000 gift card - Mary Esther Miller of Baltic, 8 pc Patio set - Holmes county Home of Holmesville, Bosch Mixer - Raymond N. Miller of Millersburg, DeWalt Drill - Roger Curtis of Weston, WV, Mose Keim Replica Clock - John Henry Troyer of Sugarcreek. The teen winner of a $100 gift card was Elsie Hershberger of Millersburg.

Have you been to our new website? www.thebeaconbuzz.com

New Arrival

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which was April 13-16, set several new records. The Monday before the sale is always a busy time for Keim’s switchboard personnel. This year was no different with a new record of over 1,740 incoming phone calls for one day. Each day of the sale saw an increase in the number of customers coming through the doors. Robbie Keim, vice president of Keim Lumber, said that, “We had roughly 3,500 more people through the front door for the whole sale when compared to 2010.” Also this year’s sale set a new record for total sales. With the difficulties of the economy,

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Linnet’s Flowers on the Square............................17 Marczewski Law Office....11 Mercantile on Main .............9 Miller’s Funeral Home..........6 Miller’s Storage Barn ........23 Milligan Memorials ..............6 Mission Auto Connection .....................32 Mosier Computer.................6 Olde Town Realty Marc Lacy................................28 Olde Town Realty Paul Bratton...........................30 Parkview Church of Christ................................2 Route 5 Auto Sales...........30 Schumaker Farms................5 Seton Coshocton...............19 Shelby Theatres ..................2 Sheree’s Salon and Spa.....17 Sprint Print Marketing Media..............................11 Sue’s Hallmark ..................16 The Garden Gate...............10 The Garden Patch ...............3 The Good News Book Store.................................9 The Party Package Too! .....8 Triplett’s Pharmacy .......7&9 Walhonding Valley Sand and Gravel .............................26 Wells Fargo Advisors...........5 Windsorwood Place...........19

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Agents Realty and Auction Service............................29 Business and Service Directory.........................18 Canal Cargo.......................10 Cantwell Creek..................17 Carton’s Shoes....................8 Century 21 Jim Nelson .....29 Chrysler Jeep Dodge of Coshocton ..............24&25 Coshocton County Memorial Hospital ..........................19 Coshocton County Senior Center...............................6 Coshoctoncars.com ..........30 Dale Gress Real Estate .....28 DeCosky Ford....................30 Designs by Michele .............5 Dr. Gerald Arndt................11 E&F Roofing......................23 Edie Ryan’s Restaurant.....16 Extermital..........................26 Finton Equipment ..............23 Frontier Power Company ....1 Global Media Works..........26 Golden’s...............................8 Hasseman Marketing........14 Hershberger Country Store.................................5 Keim Lumber......................26 Kno-Ho-Co-Ashland ...........14 Larry Watson, Auctioneer...............28&29 Lenny’s Barber Shop.........19 Liberty House ....................10

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the BeaCon

may 4, 2011

Community

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Hallie Anne Hittle born at St. Ann’s Hospital on March 15, 2011. 8lbs, 3 oz., 21 inches to David and Carlie Hittle of Coshocton. Grandparents Jeff and Lisa Gress of Coshocton. Marvin and Janet Hittle of Frazeysburg. Great-Grandparents Jim and Jane Cognion & Sue Hawthorne of Coshocton. Marvin Sr. and Linda Hittle of Frazeysburg. Dave Gress of Zanesville. Hallie has 1 sister, Leanne.

Patch

Good for One Year. Shop Spring, Summer, and Fall

NEW FOR 2011!

RUSTIC BIRDBATHS

Gazanias, Portulaca and Strawberries

Marble Chips, Red Lava Rock, Egg Rock and Brick Chips

$12.99

BOSTON FERNS 2 FOR $24.99

FOR MOTHER’S DAY WEEKEND ONLY!

PERENNIAL STARTS

SELECTED GALLON PERENNIALS

and ornaments for yard and gardens

HERBS

Annual - $.99 Perennial $2.49

ANNUAL OR VEGETABLE Flats - 12 Cell Packs - $15.00 Cell Packs - $1.49

Many heirloom and hybrid tomatoes available. Green, $7.99 each or buy 12 or more for Yellow and Red Bell Peppers. HOT, VERY HOT Peppers $5.99 each. Including Lung Wart, Hostas, - Tri-color, Habenero, Cayenne, Medusa and more.

GERANIUMS

MANY, many to choose from Zonal Geraniums - $2.59 each Ivy Geraniums - $3.99 each

Annuals in flats include some hard to find varieties... hypoestes, lisianthus, dahlias, vinca, and sun and shade impatiens.

OVER 150 PERENNIALS! MANDEVILLAS AND ANGEL TRUMPETS

GARDEN FLAGS & POLES Small Flags - $8.99 Large Flags - $14.99 Mailbox Covers - $12.99

bring Florida to Ohio

WATER PLANTS

COMBINATION PLANTERS

Ready after May 20th

Mulch

•Geraniums •Scavolea •Bacopa•Fuschias starting at $12.99

VEGETABLE SEEDS “GALORE” Even the hard to find parsnips and salisfy!

• Bulk - Red, Black and Brown (all hardwood) • Screened & Unscreened Topsoil • Bull Country Compost Bags/Bulk • Bagged Mulch

We have Red, White and Blue plants available!

Coshocton

TREES & SHRUBS

BASIL SALE $.99

...and lots more!

Cinnamon, Purple Ruff, Opal, Key Lime, Sweet Basil, Lemon & more

Lilacs, Fruit Trees, Crab Apples, Junipers, Cypress, Spruces, Weigelias, Viburnums, Hydrangeas,

4” Pots - Reg $1.99

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HANGING BASKETS

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Asiatic Lilies, Coreopsis, and MANY more.

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SUCCULENTS

a flat of 18 pots. Flats can be mixed

Special Hours! Sat & Sun 9-6

AL’S POUCHES

BAGGED STONE

$2.49 each or $39.99 for

greenhouse 25336 CR 10 • 622.6452

Mother’s day

y a D ’s r e h t o M Enjoy with US

3

THE GARDEN

www.thebeaconbuzz.com classified hotline 622-4ads

the BeaCon

may 4, 2011

opinion

4

Mark’s Musings

Deceased. That is the broadcasting WOSU caption under the photo station that was vilifying of the number one person the amount of money on the FBI’s ten most the feds have spent (that wanted fugitives list is your money – and my now reads. Finally. We money as you know) on finally got our man. As increasing the number in Osama (Usama) bin of salmon in the Pacific Laden, of course. Should Northwest. The short we be jubilant, overjoyed version seems to be that or even happy? Feelings the government via the aside, this is a man that Corps of Engineers (just MarK fortune following orders) built a wreaked havoc, pain, loss and destruction throughout the world. series of dams on the Snake River years Let’s consider this a victory for our men ago and those dams have prevented – and women in uniform, our freedom over the years – the Chinook (King) and democracy. There is of course, salmon from making their annual a number two and number three and spawning trek to the ocean and then number four and . . . you get the idea - returning to their birthplace. If I have on the U.S. most wanted list – making the story right (may not – so do some us realize that there will always be evil research of your own) the government in the world. The number two man on spent money on the dams, has spent the list is Adam Yahiye Gadahn. Visit money on trying to increase the number the FBI most wanted terrorist list at of salmon, has spent money on ridding their website: http://www.fbi.gov/ the waters of sea lions (a natural wanted/wanted_terrorists. predator of salmon), has spent money The positive news and events on ridding the headwaters of tern (who continues to happen in our very own also have a fondness for those salmon), community with high school proms, has spent money on paying people to Dogwood Festival, performances at the fish at the dam spill waters to get rid of Triple Locks Theater, events at Roscoe Northern Pike minnow, a fish that really Village and more, happening all over enjoys the taste of juvenile salmon, has Coshocton County. spent money on another type of bird As far as I know, Jim Tressel is that likes salmon, is spending money still the coach of our beloved Ohio to build a natural habitat island for the State Buckeyes football team and the aforementioned tern that like salmon, Cleveland Indians are steamrolling and is spending money to now destroy ahead. But it’s still early in the season the dams that they built in the first as we all know. Sorry, I, like you, have place. been disappointed too many times to The cost, of course, is in the billions. get that ramped up about an early spring What other number would you have lead. Now, when August rolls around expected? By the way, there is a certain and the Tribe is still going strong, we mammal in the ocean that also likes can start thinking about a playoff run. salmon – it is called the Orca whale. I’ll Right or wrong, the federal let you ponder the consequences if the government seems to have its hand big boys of the deep don’t get enough in just about everything these days. I to eat. Thus ends this weeks’ biology was scanning the channels last night lesson. Next week we may delve into and ran across a program on the public history.

the glory

By MarK fortune

soli deo gloria The Coshocton Community Choir, accompanied by the Co-

shocton Children’s Choir and Coshocton youth Chorale, gave their annual spring concert in front of a near capacity audience at Mckinley auditorium this past Sunday afternoon. under the direction of Mr. Charles r. Snyder, the choir performed traditional easter and early american favorites with instrumental music provided by the roscoe Brass. BeaCon PHoTo By Mark ForTune

get the Beacon delivered! If you live in Coshocton County, you can sign up to receive The Coshocton County Beacon delivered to your home FREE every week. Go online to www.iwantmybeacon.com or stop by the office at 226 Main Street, Coshocton to sign up. Sorry, we cannot sign you up over the phone.

The Beacon wants your opinion! Have an opinion or want to comment on something you’ve read in The Beacon? Please email Mark Fortune at: mark@coshoctoncountybeacon.com. The Coshocton County Beacon is now accepting Letters to the Editor! Be sure to include your first and last name. Emailing your Letter to the Editor in Microsoft Word format is preferred. The Beacon reserves the right to edit, refuse or otherwise reject any letter that is deemed inappropriate or offensive to our readers. No more than 500 words please. Please have your letter turned in by noon on Friday.

Memorable Quotes

God could not be everywhere and therefore he made mothers. ~Jewish Proverb

Deanna Fisher of West Lafayette Thank you for requesting the Beacon!

Clean up Coshocton continues

5

By MarK fortune 0002_011911

their designated pickup area. Lyn Mizer, director of the United Way of Coshocton County, said, “We have some wonderful groups here today. We have girl scouts and boy scouts and 4-H clubs, Kiwanis members, families and others. They BULK MULCH Double Ground Hardwood Mulch will be assigned an area and will be Brown • Red • Black picking up trash for a couple of hours and Bag Mulch and leaving it in their bright orange BULK MUSHROOM COMPOST bags so the city can go around and 740.622.8915 PICK-UP & DELIVERY pick them up. We’re going to make 52441 CR16, 9am-5pm Monday thru Saturday our city beautiful.” Evenings & Sundays by Appointment West Lafayette, OH “I think the whole point of this, for all of us, especially the kids, is to understand that we have ownership over our city and that we need to take good care of it. And I think that a lot of these kids really Clean up CoshoCton faMily effort The sixth annual do have ownership over it. A lot of Clean up Coshocton kicked off from the Courtsquare on Saturday the recreation groups are meeting with this pretzel kit! morning, april 30 with clear skies and balmy temperatures. Here, Lori ratcliffe receives a tee shirt from husband kevin, who serves at their ball fields this morning only on the united Way of Coshocton County board. Daughter Lauren and they’re going to be cleaning Szymczak is pictured background. Coshocton kiwanis Club Presi- up there. The sun is shining and it $ .75 dent Lynn Jacobs stands next to ratcliffe. BeaCon PHoTo By should be a beautiful day.” Coshocton City Mayor Steve Mark ForTune Mercer, said, “It looks like it’s The sixth annual Clean Up Coshocton, sponsored Hershberger Country Store going to be a beautiful day which by the United Way of Coshocton County and the makes it easier for all of our volunteers that 2 ½ miles S.W. of New Bedford on TR 220 City of Coshocton, combined families, clubs and we’re appreciative of. We have a good group Open M, T, Th & Sat 7:30 - 5 • W & F 7:30 - 8 pm • Closed Sun organizations to help keep our community clean. of volunteers again Bright red or dark blue tee shirts were provided and so we can get out to the first 100 participants. Donuts and water there and help clean were also available. up the city. Thanks to Children were plentiful in the mix of our volunteers over volunteers, with a large group from the Sew and the past few years the So’s 4-H club, who were headed to the Locust amount of trash has DOOR Street area. The sidewalk was awash in youth been reduced.” 50/50ng P RIZES i sporting vibrant red and Draw blue tee shirts trailing bright orange plastic trash bags as members and advisors of the club headed toward

Community

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PRETZELS ANYONE? 0014_050411

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BARB PATTERSON

LEAVING YOUR JOB OR RETIRING?

BENEFIT CAR SHOW

Should you leave your retirement plan assets behind? Call me today to have a free consultation to look at your options

COSHOCTON COUNTY FAIRGROUNDS

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Tell Them You Saw it in The Beacon!

REGISTRATION 10A.M. - NOON TROPHIES AT 2 P.M. GAMES FOR CHILDREN OF ALL AGES TOP 10 TROPHIES DASH PLAQUES TO FIRST 25 CARS MUSIC BY SPIKEMAN

Investment and Insurance Products: NOT FDIC Insured NO Bank Guarantee MAY Lose Value

MORE INFORMATION CALL 740-291-8211

Wells Fargo Advisors is the trade name used by two separate registered broker-dealers: Wells Fargo Advisors, LLC, and Wells Fargo Advisors Financial Network, LLC, Members SIPC, non-bank affiliates of Wells Fargo & Company. ©2009 Wells Fargo Advisors, LLC. All Rights Reserved. 0409-3012 [75180-v1]A1441

NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENTS

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MAY 15, 2011 • $10 REGISTRATION

Joshua G. Fisher, CRPC® Financial Advisor 250 2nd St. N.W. New Philadelphia, OH 44663 330-339-6669 800-203-4934 joshua.fisher@wellsfargoadvisors.com

may 4, 2011 the BeaCon classified hotline 622-4ads

MAKE YOUR OWN DELICIOUS PRETZELS

ier Computer s o M 321 South 6th Street, Coshocton 740.622.1649 • 740.502.1743 Cell Proud to have served the people of Coshocton and our surrounding communities for over 113 years!

Granite • Marble • Bronze • Mausoleums Cemetery Lettering & Cleaning

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the BeaCon

may 4, 2011

1132 Cemetery Drive • Coshocton • 622.5833 www.milliganmemorials.com • e-mail: millimem@clover.net

Senior

May 9th - May 13th

Menu

Monday, May 9

Thursday, May 12

Tuesday, May 10

Friday, May 13

Oven Fried Chicken, Scalloped Potatoes, Broccoli, Pineapple, Cornbread/Marg., Milk *Chef Salad (Ham, Turkey, Cheese, Green Pepper, Tomato), Salad Dressing/ Crackers, Muffin, Banana, Milk

Wednesday, May 11

Fish Square, Bun/Tartar Sauce, Stewed Tomatoes, Green Beans, Applesauce, Milk

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Specializing in Custom Design, Etching and Carving of Fine Memorials

Turkey Tettrazini, Mixed Vegetables, Cantaloupe, 100% Fruit Juice, Wheat Bread/Marg., Milk Salisbury Steak, Mashed Potatoes/Gravy, Glazed Carrots, Pears, Dinner Roll/Marg., Milk

To access ingredient content, please call Travis Webb 740-622-4852

All seniors are welcome: bring a friend! Call for more information: 622-4852 May 9th - May 13th Monday, May 9

9:30 am Hausey 9:30 am Body Recall Fitness 10:30 am Exercise 10:30 am Blood Pressure Check 10:30 am Grocery Bingo 11:00 am Travel Club Presentation 12:45 pm Support Board Meeting

Tuesday, May 10

9 - 11:00 am Line Dancing 9:30 am Hausey 10:45 am Secret Sisters 11:00 am Mother’s Day Tea Party 11:00 am Birthday Party 1:00 pm Bible Study - Mary DeMoss 1 - 4:00 pm Bridge

Brittany 5K to raise money and awareness By Beth sCott of williams syndrome This year will be the seventh year for the Brittany 5K Run/Walk on Saturday, May 28 at Lake Park starting at 8:15 a.m. In the past years, the community has come together to show their support for Brittany Rogers and others around the nation who have been diagnosed with Williams Syndrome. “It’s always been very well attended and supported by the community,” said Nanci Rogers, Brittany’s mom, “It’s grown every year.” Williams Syndrome is very rare in the United States, with about one out of 10,000 babies diagnosed, compared to one out of 100 babies diagnosed with autism. Williams Syndrome is a genetic condition and affects chromosome seven, known for making elastin, where they lack one of their two chromosomes. Babies diagnosed with the syndrome can experience severe medical problems including cardiovascular disease, hypertension, and learning disabilities. These symptoms also coincide with the person’s deep love of music and their willingness to be friends with everyone they meet. Because of their many medical problems, people affected by Williams Syndrome need constant medical care and many doctor visits. The disease can be fatal, although it is rare, but children as young as two years old have died from

Ask the Director

*A lower concentrated sweet or lower sodium meal is available upon request.

Activity

Matthew T. Miller

Calendar

Miller Funeral Home Coshocton, Ohio

Wednesday, May 11

9:30 am Hausey 9:30 am Body Recall Fitness 10:30 am Exercise 11:00 am Dan Barnes - Piano 12:00 pm OPERI Meeting 1:30 pm TRIAD

If we are not planning on having calling hours or public visitation, is embalming required?

Thursday, May 12

Answer:

*Please submit your questions to matt@themillerfuneralhome.com

9 - 11:00 am Line Dancing 9:30 am Hausey 11:30 am Spelling Spree 12:15 pm Chair Massage

Friday, May 13

9:30 am Hausey 10:30 am Blood Pressure Check ***SENIOR DAY***

Please see flyer for complete listing of activities

Coshocton County Senior Center

201 Brown’s Lane, Coshocton • 622-4852 Center hours are Monday to Friday 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.

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senior news

• NEW • USED • REPAIR

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Serving Coshocton and Surrounding Counties Since 1992

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No, it is not required. When there is going to be a public visitation or viewing of the deceased, then yes it is. Also, if a deceased person is going to be transported in or out of the State of Ohio, embalming is required. A family may request no embalming for a closed casket service, graveside service or some types of cremation services. Our funeral home offers many personalized, affordable choices when it comes to meaningful services for your loved ones. Please contact Matt Miller, Miller Funeral Home, 622-8000 with any further questions or concerns.

sudden cardiac arrest due to Williams Syndrome. As they become older, their symptoms become worse as the disease affects the brain, arteries and tissues. Despite the many challenges they face, individuals with Williams Syndrome enjoy their life and love making new friends. “They very much enjoy meeting people and seeing people,” said Nanci, “Anyone that smiles at them is their friend…She (Brittany) looks forward to this event every year. She’ll remember everyone who comes. She might not remember their name, but she’ll remember their face. I wish there were more opportunities for people with disabilities to interact with the community and be with their peers.” Currently, there are three people in Coshocton who suffer from Williams Syndrome, including Brittany. As with other people who have the disease, Brittany loves music and used to play the violin, and she loves listening to rock-n-roll. She loves animals and wants to become a dog groomer. The Brittany 5K Run/Walk is a competitive run. There will be prizes awarded for overall first place male and female and medals will be awarded for the first, second, and third male and female winners in each age division. Kids America will award the first overall male and female winners with a one year membership to Kids America. Home Loan Savings Bank and Ohio Heritage have also donated savings bonds to all winners. “The community has always helped and it’s always been a blessing,” said Nanci. The run will be at Lake Park and all participants will meet at Building 4. The cost is $25 per person or $50 per family. Last year, the run raised over $5,000 and Nanci hopes it will keep growing each year. Participants can register online at www.walk4williams.org by May 15 for a guaranteed t-shirt. Registration will also be available the day of the event starting at 7:30 a.m. Bottled water, granola bars and bananas will be available at the event. After the walk, there will be a picnic for families suffering from Williams Syndrome from 11 a.m. – 3 p.m. Last year, about 40 people attended the picnic from all over the state. “It gives them a chance to fellowship and see other families with Williams Syndrome,” said Nanci, “because most of the time, they have never met another family with a child with Williams Syndrome. So they love to get together and talk and play.” For more information on the run or for questions about registering, contact Nanci Rogers at 502-3818.

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first fridays

FOOD GAMES

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Main Street Coshocton

Music

Court House /Court Yard

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Coshocton Yard

t WTNS 99.3

The SportZone

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the Sand Lot

eet

6th Str

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Triplitt Warehouse

Extended Shopping Hours

Enjoy browsing the fine shops of Coshocton’s Main Street. These shops are open until 8:00 p.m. Century 21, Carton Shoes, Good News Bookstore, United Way of Coshocton County, Party Package Too, Dr. Dunlap, Coshocton Furniture, Goldens, Triplitt Pharmacy and Gifts, Coshocton Yard, WTNS, SportZone, Deans Jewelry, Coshocton Antique Mall 0027_050411

www.thebeaconbuzz.com

Games, food and entertainment for the whole family! First Friday Celebrations are on the first Friday of each month May through September.

5th Street

4th Street

treet

3nd S

tree t

2nd S

Experience historic Main Street with your neighbors and friends.

t Triplitt& Pharmacy Gifts

may 4, 2011 the BeaCon classified hotline 622-4ads

ENTERTAINMENT

First

first fridays

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first friday returns to downtown Coshocton Coshocton’s First Friday Celebrations kick off once again for the season (May through September) on Friday, May 6 from 5 - 8 p.m. The festivities will run in conjunction with the Annual Dogwood Festival. First Fridays is a free event that takes place in Coshocton’s Historic Downtown along Main Street from 2nd Street to 7th Street and some side streets, offering activities for all ages including live musical

SALE!

FRIDAY & SATURDAY ONLY

25% OFF

ALL SANDALS excludes sale items

GIFT CERTIFICATES MAKE A GREAT MOTHER’S DAY GIFT! Open First Friday Until 8pm 420 Main St. Coshocton

623-0627

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BARGAINS THRU-OUT THE STORE!

JUST IN TIME FOR

MOTHER’S DAY...

BeaCon file photo

20 OFF STOREWIDE %

Your Party Superstore

25¢

FRIDAY & SATURDAY ONLY *excludes sale items

Gift Certificates Available Open First Friday Until 8pm

women’s apparel

410 Main St., Coshocton • 623-0025

Hours: Mon-Fri 10-6 • Sat 10-5

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may 4, 2011

Super Sandal

entertainment, free kids’ activities, drawings for prizes, extended shopping hours, arts, crafts and food vendors. Coshocton First Friday participants include businesses and organizations throughout the community with booths and activities along the street including Miller Pharmacy, United Way, Walgreens, Party Package Too, Kid’s America, Good News Bookstore, The Hope Clinic, Coshocton Antique Mall, WTNS Radio, The Sportzone, Coshocton Furniture, Coshocton

and so much more!

Kool-Aid Stand

Stop by for a cup!

• Mylar Balloons • Graduation Supplies • Balloons for all Occasions • Wilton Cake & Baking Supplies

The Party Package Too! Open until 8p.m. on First Friday 408 Main St. Coshocton • 623.0386 *Stefani Udder • Owner

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By jan Myers

Community Choir, The Coshocton Yard, Dr. Dunlap’s Office, The Coshocton Bicentennial Committee, Golden’s, Pomerene Center for the Arts, Carton’s Shoes, Triplitt Pharmacy and Gifts, Dean’s Jewelry, and the Board of Realtors. For more information about First Fridays, visit www.CoshoctonFirstFriday.com, Coshocton First Friday Celebration on Facebook or call the Coshocton County Chamber of Commerce at 622-5411.

- The United Way of Coshocton and Century -21 Court Square Realty will have free popcorn. - The Hope Clinic will offer Blood Pressure checks. - Kid’s America will have a Healthy Walking activity along Main Street. - You’ll find fun activities at the Good News Bookstore and the Coshocton Antique Mall. - The Opportunity School Art Students’ Art Show will be open to the public – located at the Civic Hall. - You’ll find the WTNS Rolling Radio out and about during the festivities and there will be food and games near the Radio Station. - The Sportzone will offer food outside. - The Coshocton Yard will have food and live entertainment on the street. - Coshocton Furniture will have games and activities for kids. - The Coshocton Bicentennial Committee will have a booth in front of the Chamber office sharing information about the many Bicentennial activities going on this year. - The Party Package Too! Golden’s and Carton’s Shoes will all have games for children. - You’ll find live musical entertainment at Dr. Dunlap’s Office. - There will be Food and Games on the Courtsquare. - In honor of Coshocton’s Bicentennial Celebration, The Pomerene Center for the Arts welcomes the OSU String Quartet and the Coshocton Community Choir Ensemble sharing music of the early 1800s performing at 6:00 p.m. (weather permitting) at The PARK space. (Rain Site – Coshocton Presbyterian Church) - In the lot behind Triplitt Pharmacy and Gifts you’ll find food from Peggy Sue’s Ribs & Pies and the Warsaw PAC will run the children’s games and prize area including a bounce house for the kids. - The Board of Realtors will have a bake sale with the proceeds going to the Red Cross and America in Bloom.

Fr i day s

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FUN IN THE SUN does not feel thirsty. of effect varies. Ten percent DEET provides Source: http://www.aap.org/advocacy/archives/ - Clothing should be light-colored and protection for about 2 hours – 30% for about 5 tanning.htm lightweight and limited to one layer of absorbent hours – choose the lowest concentration that will Babies under 6 months: material to facilitate evaporation of sweat. provide required length of coverage. - The two main recommendations from the Sweat-saturated shirts should be replaced by dry - The concentration of DEET varies significantly AAP to prevent sunburn are to avoid sun exposure, clothing. from product to product, so read the label of any and dress infants in lightweight long pants, long- - Practices and games played in the heat should product you purchase. Children should wash off sleeved shirts, and brimmed hats that shade the be shortened and more frequent water/hydration repellents when back indoors. neck to prevent sunburn. However when adequate breaks should be instituted. - As an alternative to DEET, Picaridin has clothing and shade are not available, parents can BUG SAFETY become available in the U.S. in concentrations of apply a minimal amount of suncreen with at least - Don’t use scented soaps, perfumes or hair 5-10%. 15 SPF (sun protection factor) to small areas, such sprays on your child. as the infant’s face and the back of the hands. If an - Avoid areas where insects nest or congregate, infant gets sunburn, apply cold compresses to the such as stagnant pools of water, uncovered foods God’s Richest Blessings To You From... affected area. and gardens where flowers are in bloom. For All Other Children: - Avoid dressing your child in clothing with - The first, and best, line of defense against the bright colors or flowery prints. sun is covering up. Wear a hat with a three-inch - To remove a visible stinger from skin, gently brim or a bill facing forward, sunglasses (look for back it out by scraping it off horizontally with a sunglasses that block 99-100% of ultraviolet rays), credit card or your fingernail. Gifts for Moms & Grads! and cotton clothing with a tight weave. - Combination sunscreen/insect repellent - Stay in the shade whenever possible, and limit products should be avoided because sunscreen Bibles • Gifts • Books • Cards sun exposure during the peak intensity hours - needs to be reapplied every two hours, but the • Music • Instrument Rentals & Accessories between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. insect repellent should not be reapplied. • myMEDIA BurnBarTM • Create Custom CDs - On both sunny and cloudy days use a sunscreen - Use insect repellents containing DEET when with an SPF of 15 or greater that protects against need to prevent insect related diseases such as ticks Open until 8pm on First Friday! UVB and UVA rays. which can transmit Lyme Disease, and mosquitoes - Be sure to apply enough sunscreen - about one which can transmit West Nile Virus and other 313 Main St., Coshocton • 622-1651 ounce per sitting for a young adult. viruses. Hours: M-F 9:30 - 5:30 • Sat 10-4 - Reapply sunscreen every two hours, or after - The current CDC and AAP recommendation swimming or sweating. for children over 2 - Use extra caution near water and sand (and months of age is to use even snow!) as they reflect UV rays and may result 10- 30 percent DEET. in sunburn more quickly. DEET should not be HEAT STRESS IN EXERCISING used on children under CHILDREN 2 months of age. Source: http://www.aap.org/policy/re9845.html - The effectiveness - The intensity of activities that last 15 minutes is similar for 10-30% or more should be reduced whenever high heat and DEET but the duration humidity reach critical levels. - At the beginning of a strenuous exercise Join Us For the FIRST program or after First Friday of the Season, May 6, 2011! traveling to a warmer climate, the intensity and duration of exercise should be limited initially and then 4 Games by Warsaw PAC gradually increased during a period of 10 to 4 Mackee the Clown * Riccar Vacuums 14 days to accomplish * Sales & Service acclimatization to the 4 Petting Zoo heat. * Fabric * Classes * Yarn 4 Ribs, Pie and Other Treats - Before prolonged physical activity, the by Peggy Sue’s Steak & Ribs child should be wellhydrated. During the activity, periodic drinking should be enforced, for example, each 20 minutes, 5 oz 603 Main St, Coshocton, OH of cold tap water or a flavored sports drink 740-622-5956 for a child weighing Mon-Fri: 9:30-5:30 • Sat: 9-4 90 lbs, and 9 oz for an 523 Main St., Coshocton, OH 43812 | 740-622-2023 adolescent weighing Open First Friday until 8pm 0029_050411 130 lbs, even if the child

first fridays

Keep your children safe from summer dangers

roscoe Village hosts speakers and “riders for relief” just a few More years’ Boys

The streets of Roscoe Village succumbed to the roar of several dozen motorcycles this past Saturday for the “Riders for Relief” motorcycle show and ride. Complete with live music blaring from the stage, children ran to and fro staring at the bikes, doing sidewalk chalk art, eating

ForTune

popcorn and keeping mom and dad busy trying to decide which treat to try next. Riders for Relief is sponsored by Auer Ace Hardware and other local businesses that donated items for a silent auction and helped promote the

event. Debbie Chilcote of Auer Ace Hardware, said, “We’re taking non perishable food items for New Life Ministries and for Good Shepherds Assembly on Main Street. We’ll also be taking some of them money raised to help purchase something for the Alzheimer’s unit at Autumn Health Care. We have a lot of people out today; it’s a beautiful day for this, bands all day, lots of food and vendors. We have a bounce house, crafts, just lots going on today. We also have over thirty baskets we’ll be raffling off today so it’s a great day.” Roscoe Village also provided speakers at the Visitor’s Center on Saturday for those that wanted to gain information on planting, 3-D appliqué, local foods, home interior, fun flowers, making your own wine and knife sharpening. Many of the businesses in Roscoe Village also offered “Spring-In to the Village” specials on new merchandise, old favorites and Mother’s Day gift items over the weekend.

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Mother’s day

Pictured are Jayden Douglas, age 6 and brother nathan Douglas, age 3, with dad Brian admiring Coshocton resident Jay asires’ 1999 Harley Davidson Dyna Wide Glide motorcycle during the riders for relief show on Saturday. The Douglas family came from Cambridge for the show and strolled the street looking at the bikes while mom worked at her exhibit booth. The show was in roscoe Village and drew bikers and enthusiasts to the village in an effort to provide canned goods for area food banks. asire said about why he came over, “It’s a good cause and a nice day to be out.” BeaCon PHoTo By Mark

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river View to have 4th annual Black Bear festival

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stated. In the event of rain, all activities will be moved indoors. The event is sponsored by area businesses, River View PTO, and the Junior High and High School student councils.

may 4, 2011 the BeaCon classified hotline 622-4ads

familiarize the audience with different reptilian species. Learn what the community has to offer at the Information Fair, located in the gymnasium of the High School. Twenty-five local agencies such as the Coshocton Public Library, The American Red Cross, and Job and Family Services, just to name a few, will be at the festival handing out information on their agency. Bid for great merchandise at the River View Junior High Silent Auction in the High School gymnasium. There will be hotel packages, amusement park tickets, dining experiences, attractions, merchandise and gifts up for bidding. The silent auction will be from 10 a.m. – 2 p.m. There’s still more to come. In addition to serving pancakes until Noon, the Music Boosters will also have a concession stand open from 11 a.m. – 2 p.m. with sandwiches and drinks for $1. Ice-cold SnoCones will also be on sale. The Coshocton Model Airplane Club will have a display and demonstration in the gymnasium. The German Club will be offering face painting and make sure to participate in the Bake Sale Bingo and try to win a delicious baked good provided by the High School home economics students. For the little kids, there will be four inflatable funhouses outside to play in and the fire trucks and EMS will be there flashing their lights and sounding their sirens. Students from River View FFA will also have a small petting zoo. Kids can also participate in the new Kids Fun Zone where they will see how far they can toss a hay bale. Kids of any age can participate and there will be free prizes awarded. The River View music department will also be providing music in the gymnasium and cafeteria throughout the event. Scheduled to perform are the Caribbean band, the High School and Junior High Jazz Band, and the 5th and 6th grade band and choir. To see a schedule of when each musical group is performing, visit www.river-view.k12.oh.us and click on ‘Black Bear Fest 2011’. All the activities are free unless otherwise

Community

There’s something for the whole family at the upcoming 4th annual Black Bear Festival to be at the River View High School on May 7. The day filled with fun activities officially begins at 10 a.m., but for the early birds out there, stop by for a delicious pancake breakfast provided by the River View Music Boosters starting at 8 a.m. For those who can’t make it until 10 a.m., don’t worry. They’ll be serving up pancakes until Noon. The cost for the pancakes are $5 for adults and $3 for children 12 and under. “The purpose of the event is to celebrate the excellence of the school district and invite everyone from the River View community to come out and enjoy the day and to celebrate with us,” said Renee Anderson, chairperson of the event. The main attraction at Black Bear Festival each year is the Hall of Excellence. Each school in the district will have a section of the Hall dedicated to them and pieces of their students’ work will be displayed including projects, papers, art displays, and much more. The goal is to display a piece from each student in the district. Start up your engine at the fourth annual Car Show, coordinated by Les Widder. Registration is free and will be from 11 a.m. – Noon. Trophies will be awarded in five categories: Cars Pre – 1950, Cars Post – 1950, Trucks Pre – 1950, Trucks - Post 1950, and Best of Show. The winners will be announced at 3 p.m. Dash plaques will also be awarded to the first 50 participants. Dunk your favorite teacher, principal or the superintendent in the dunk tank. The River View High School Relay for Life team sponsors the dunk tank each year, accepting donations for their team. The dunk tank will be open from 10 a.m. – 2 p.m. and all monies raised will go to Relay For Life. Discover the world of reptiles at the Extreme Creations Reptile Show. Creepy crawlers of all kinds will be in the art room with an hourly show from 10 a.m. – 1 p.m. The show is free and a variety of reptiles will be shown as a way to

11

By Beth sCott

12

Memories

The way we were...

M a r i o n By MarK fortune Stutzman, top junior went to Jake May 6th, 1951 Ellis and the top senior to Lisa Plans were underway to expand and remodel Stutzman. Star Chapter Farmer St. John’s church in Coshocton. Since 1940, award goes to the member that the membership had grown from 98 to 355. has been the most actively The cost for the renovation was estimated at involved in FFA work for the $85,000, roughly $25 per square foot. The plan past year and has not already was to extend the building toward the parsonage. received their State FFA Degree. The sanctuary was to have a nave seating Senior Lisa Stutzman was approximately 300 with a center aisle. The chancel in the east end of the building was to provide for recognized as the River View a divided choir and the altar was to be placed in Star Chapter farmer for 2011. the center. The proposed plan had been approved The River View FFA also at the last congregational meeting on April 29. recognized their State FFA The congregation was organized in 1882 with the Degree winners for 2011, which Reverend M. Schleiffer as the first pastor. is the third degree awarded and is given to the winners at the 1961 state FFA convention each year. May 9th, 1961 riVer View ffa offiCer teaM introduCed The river View River View FFA now has 219 A storm of near tornado proportions struck FFa chapter recognized members of the chapter for their accomplish- state degrees since 1966. Lisa Coshocton County the previous evening at 5 p.m. ments and introduced the newly elected officer team at the annual banStutzman was the lone RV FFA causing thousands of dollars in damage. The main quet on Tuesday, Apr. 26. Officers for the 2011-2012 year l to r are; Kory focus of the driving winds and rain seemed to rinehart, Student advisor, kurtis Croft, Secretary, James ellis, Presi- member to earn the State FFA focus on West Lafayette. The damage included dent, kenny ellis, Vice President, Marion Stutzman, Vice President, Jake Degree this year. barns, homes, commercial buildings, power and ellis, President, Tori Holder, reporter, Shawna arvai, reporter, Clinton Three River View FFA Chapter communication lines. Despite severe damage, Hedrick, Treasurer, Jordan reigle, Sentinel. BeaCon PHoTo By members were recognized for there were no injuries. One of the hardest-hit areas Mark ForTune receiving their American FFA of West Lafayette was a farm on West LafayetteDegree at the National FFA Plainfield Road where a large barn was destroyed. Convention last October in Current River View FFA President thanked A calf inside of the collapsed building was Indianapolis. This is the highest degree that can parents, guests and members for attending the seriously injured and expensive farm machinery be earned in FFA. The three recipients were was also damaged in the collapse. Luckily, no one 46th annual banquet, held at River View High Morgan Carey, Craig Hunter and Morgan Landis. was home when the farm was hit. School on Tuesday evening, Apr. 26. Following The three received a plaque from the chapter for a meal of roast beef, mashed potatoes, green their accomplishment. This brings to 49 the total 1971 bean casserole, slaw, rolls, butter, pie and ice American FFA Degree winners at River View May 9th, 1971 cream for dessert, 250 members and guests filled since 1966. The River View High School team received top the auditorium to celebrate the chapter’s success The chapter also recognized three members honors at the 48th annual Vocational Agriculture over the past year. that will be presented with this award in October. Judging contest in Columbus. They were the top Mothers and fathers, special guests, River Kim Croft, Suzie McMullen and Duane Stutzman scorer in the meat judging contest, beating out 89 View faculty, and FFA chapter members from received applause for earning their American other teams from across the state. The team scored Ridgewood, West Holmes, Coshocton County 1,682 points to top the others. Dale Hendricks of FFA Degree. Career Center and Amy Jo Frost, 2010-2011 River View was the top scorer in the competition. Members of the 2010 Equine Management State FFA President, were recognized. Frost was Top scorer in the land judging competition was team earned a first place at the 2010 Equine also the guest speaker for the event. Brent Portense, also of River View. The students Management Career Development Event; Molly Mr. Adam Fisher was presented with the were competing with 2,717 other students from Daniel, Mandy Rice, Marion Stutzman and 234 Ohio High Schools and vocational education Distinguished Service Award for his willingness graduates Carly Babcock and Duane Stutzman centers. to help with the music at the annual Touch of were recognized. Country Christmas program. Mr. Chuck Rinkes, Following a senior slide show that brought 1981 High School principal, and Dr. Rob Stout, were lots of laughter and possibly some tears, the class May 7th, 1981 awarded with an honorary membership into the of 2011 was recognized by Kecia Buxton and The six-lane Resilite track at River View High FFA for their efforts on behalf of the FFA. Jim Rich, River View FFA advisors. Outgoing School was complete and promised to see plenty The Chapter Star Greenhand Award went President Jordon Mullett tapped the gavel a final of action during the last month of the season. The to Kurtis Croft, which is the highest award that time to begin the installation of new officers for project began in the fall of 1980 and cost $60,000, can be earned by a greenhand, the first level of which came from the school’s permanent building 2011-2012 and incoming Chapter President Jake award in FFA. The second degree that can be fund. Athletic Director Joe Prosek was told by Al Ellis tapped the gavel one time to conclude the earned in the FFA is the Chapter FFA degree, Turner, who painted the lines and the exchange meeting following the installation of new officers zones at many tracks across the state, that the River and the top five members of the sophomore class and the Pledge of Allegiance. were; James Ellis, Kenny Ellis, Clinton Hedrick, View track was probably the best track in Ohio at that time. Although two-thirds of the track season Tori Holder and Marion Stutzman. The top five was already over, there was still to be plenty members in the junior class are; Jessie Carnes, of activity at the track including a junior high Jake Ellis, Zach Elson, Jesse Noblick and Brad invitational and the River View Invitational. The Wilson. The top five members in the senior class athletes commented that they loved running on the are; Molly Daniel, Jordon Mullett, Mandy Rice, new track. Emily Stout and Lisa Stutzman. The Star Chapter All information was obtained from microfilm of the Coshocton Farmer award in the sophomore class went to

the BeaCon

may 4, 2011

Community

1951

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river View ffa recognizes members at banquet

Tribune at the Coshocton County Library.

the Coshocton high school national honor society inducts 22 students

library news

new MeMBers of C.h.s. national honor soCiety First row (l-r): Brittany Neiger, daughter of Jeff and Heather Neiger; Sara Hamilton, daughter of Jeff and Rebeka Hamilton; Kayla Cowden, daughter of Bruce and Kara Cowden; Alex Lawrence, son of Sherri Lawrence and Tollison Lawrence; Allison Wiandt, daughter of Jim and Sherri Wiandt; and Brittany McFarland, daughter of John McFarland and Kim Deshong; Second Row: Alicia Blakely, daughter of William and Shelly Blakely; Desiree Moore, daughter of Aaron and Cissy Moore; Nichole deJesu, daughter of Marco and Jo deJesu; Margret Jane Gibson, daughter of Clay and Lisa Gibson; Byron Brenneman, son of Danny Brenneman and Elizabeth Jolivette; Corrie Cox, daughter of Evette Countryman and Jeff Cox; and Paige Bell, daughter of Kevin and Karen Bell; Back Row: Abigail Frank, daughter of Brent and Peggy Wyler; Samantha Thomas, daughter of Andree and Brent Thomas; Jacob Bresciani, son of Jim and Carolyn Bresciani; Hawken Lewis, son of Richard and Leslie Lewis; Coleton Helter, son of Jamie Helter and Penny Mast; Alberto Perez, foreign exchange student; Katherine Zingg, daughter of John and Suzanne Zingg; and katie Snider, daughter of robin Snider and Skip Snider. Missing from photo: alex roman, son of alan and Sabrina roman PHoTo ConTrIBuTeD To THe

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BeaCon

Coshocton High School. Music was provided by Mrs. Anne Leppla. Following the assembly, there was a reception for parents and members served by Ms. Kristen Binggeli’s Creative Living students. In order to be eligible for membership, a junior or senior must maintain a 3.5 grade point average. Each student is then evaluated

by the entire faculty on the basis of his or her scholarship, leadership, character and service. As a result of the balloting, each student is then considered by the faculty council. Upon receiving a recommendation by the faculty council, the student is then offered membership in the National Honor Society.

library news from Coshocton County public libraries Monday, May 9, 16, 23: Books Galore Book Store: Coshocton Public Library; The Friends of the Library used book store in the library basement has magazines, movies, audio books, books and more, all at rock-bottom prices. Open to the public every Monday from 3 – 6 p.m. and Wednesday and Saturday from 10 a.m. – 1 p.m. Call 622-0956 for information. Wednesday, May 4, 11, 18, 25: Books Galore Book Store: Coshocton Public Library; The Friends of the Library used book store in the library basement has magazines, movies, audio books, books and more, all at rock-bottom prices. Open to the public every Monday from 3 – 6 p.m. and Wednesday and Saturday from 10 a.m. – 1 p.m. Call 6220956 for information.

Wednesday, May 4: Animanga Club Meeting (Teens): Coshocton Public Library; Fans of manga and anime meet each month to preview anime, discuss manga, share Web sites, learn about Japanese culture, draw and much more. Call 622-0956 to register. 5:30 - 7 p.m. Friday, May 6: W.L. Annual Book Sale: West Lafayette Branch Library; West Lafayette Branch Library will have a Library Book Sale on May 6 - 7. It will be in conjunction with the West Lafayette Chamber of Commerce Community Yellow Flag Day Sales. Hours of the sale will be Friday, May 6 from Noon – 5 p.m. and Saturday, May 7 from 11 a.m. – 2 p.m. Find great deals on gently-used

Saturday, May 7, 14, 21, 28: Books Galore Book Store: Coshocton Public Library; The Friends of the Library used book store in the library basement has magazines, movies, audio books, books and more, all at rock-bottom prices. Open to the public every Monday from 3 – 6 p.m. and Wednesday and Saturday from 10 a.m. – 1 p.m. Call 622-0956 for information. Saturday, May 7: W.L. Annual Book Sale: West Lafayette Branch Library; West Lafayette Branch Library will have a Library Book Sale on May 6 - 7. It will be in conjunction with the West Lafayette Chamber of Commerce Community Yellow Flag Day Sales. Hours of the sale will be Friday, May 6 from Noon – 5 p.m. and Saturday, May 7 from 11 a.m. – 2 p.m. Find great deals on gently-used books, magazines, movies, and more. All proceeds benefit the Friends of the Library organization. Monday, May 9: Coffee Club: Coshocton Public Library; Senior adults 55+ are invited to join us for a cup of hot coffee and enlightening conversation. 10:15 a.m. - Noon Wednesday, May 11: Friends of the Library: Coshocton Public Library; Monthly meeting Noon - 1 p.m. Wednesday, May 18: W.L. Branch Coffee Chat for Adults: West Lafayette Branch Library; Cyndy Sedlock from the Good News Bookstore will host this lively book talk program. You won’t want to miss this opportunity to get new leads on some great reads! Call the West Lafayette Branch Library at 545-6672 to register. This program is free of charge and sponsored by The Friends of the Library. 8:30 - 9:30 a.m.

Thursday, May 19: Pizza and Pages--Children’s Book Club: Coshocton Public Library; Pizza and Pages. The Book Club for children in 4th, 5th, or 6th grades will be in The Small Meeting Room each month during the school year, except for December. Contact Mrs. Custer at the library to register for this event. May’s book is ‘Club’s Choice.’ 4 - 5 p.m. Thursday, May 19: W.L. Game On! Teen Gaming Club: West Lafayette Branch Library; Grades 7High School graduation are invited to participate in the Game On! Gaming Club for teens. Bring your friends for an evening of fun. Register by calling 545-6672. Featured game for the evening will be Monopoly Tournament. Two rounds will determine the winner. Prizes awarded to top two scorers. 5 - 7 p.m. Monday, May 30: Library Closed: Coshocton Public Library; West Lafayette Branch Library Book of the Week Adult Fiction Breach of Trust by: David Ellis Adult Non-Fiction Townie: A Memoir by: Andres Dubus Teen Book Janis Joplin: Rise Up and Sing by: Ann Angel Children’s Book Splendid Speller by: Jane O’Connor

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Wednesday, May 4, 11, 18, 25: Plugged and Unplugged (Teens): Coshocton Public Library; Grades 7 - High School Graduation are invited to Plugged & Unplugged for online and traditional gaming. Board Games, Video Games, Internet Access, Friends, Snacks and Fun. Call 622-0956 to register. 2:30 - 5 p.m.

books, magazines, movies, and more. All proceeds benefit the Friends of the Library organization.

may 4, 2011 the BeaCon classified hotline 622-4ads

Twenty-two students were inducted into the Coshocton High School National Honor Society during an assembly in McKinley Auditorium, Friday, April 9. Students, faculty and parents looked on as the two seniors and 20 juniors were honored by the senior two year members for their outstanding merits in scholarship, leadership, character, and service during their years at

14

Coshocton senior Center hosts “spring fling”

Sounds of big band music filled the air at the Coshocton County Senior Center on Tuesday, May 26 as local senior citizens dressed up in their best for the Center’s Spring Fling event. About 160 people enjoyed a dinner of ham loaf, hash brown casserole, green bean casserole, strawberry tart, and a dinner roll while also having the opportunity to have their picture taken by photography students from COTC. Pictures were available for pick up last Friday and they received a free 4X6 picture that could then be enlarged. The photo shoot was sponsored by Coshocton Health and Rehabilitation, who also helped to serve dinner. The next big event at the Senior Center will be the Mother’s Day tea on Tuesday, May 10 at 11 a.m. Ladies are asked to bring their favorite tea cup and share memories they may have about a special tea party they have attended. You can’t have a formal tea party without wearing a beautiful, fancy hat, so in addition to bringing your favorite tea cup, remember to wear your favorite tea party hat. Please register at least one day in advance by calling 622-4852. May is National Older American Month, so in celebration, the Senior Center will also be having a Senior Day on Friday, May 13. The theme this year is “Celebrating Seniors, Connecting Communities”. Representatives from area businesses and organizations that may be beneficial to senior citizens will have a booths set up at the Center with information available. A few of the businesses attending will be the Coshocton Public Library, Coshocton County Coordinated Transportation, Triplett’s Pharmacy, Collin’s Meat Market, Area Agency on Aging, and many more. The Senior Center will be serving root beer floats and there will also be door prizes. Please register by calling the Center at 622-4852.

enjoying the spring fling

senior news

Pictured here are three lovely ladies, elaine Carpenter, Mary Totsch, and Shirley Hammond at the Coshocton County Senior Center’s “Spring Fling” event on Tuesday, May 26. Photography students from CoTC were on hand to take professional photos, sponsored by Coshocton Health and rehabilitation. BeaCon PHoTo

By BeTH SCoTT

Helping People. Changing Lives.

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• • • •

386 homes were weatherized reducing energy usage by an average of 23%. 217 community apartment units provided decent, safe, and affordable housing. 25 new construction homes were built in Centerburg providing homeownership opportunities. 3,710 patient visits were made to our health services clinics and were provided reproductive health care and family planning services. 8,080 patient visits were made at our state-of-the-art dental clinic in Ashland where a full range of dental services are available including cleanings, x-rays, dental exams, fillings, and most all dental care procedures including pediatric dentistry. 318 senior citizens volunteered nearly 57,000 hours of service improving our communities. 340 children and their families were enrolled in the Head Start program. These children received kindergarten preparedness pre-school services including education; nutrition; health, dental & vision screenings; and other supportive services. 1,687 senior citizens received services in Coshocton County. This includes nearly 100,000 hot meals served at the senior center or delivered to homebound seniors. Exercise, transportation, health screenings and assessments, prescription assistance, commodities food distribution, and numerous daily socialization activities were also provided. Over 14,000 meals were provided through the Holmes County Food Pantry Over 3,100 families were kept warm this winter with over $1 million in HEAP assistance. 1,538 households avoided homelessness via homelessness prevention financial assistance. 5,819 nights of shelter were provided to the homeless.

KNO-HO-CO-ASHLAND COMMUNITY ACTION COMMISSION

Helping People. Changing Lives.

www.knohoco.org • 622-9801

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Helping People. Changing Lives. Turning hope into reality. Making Coshocton County a better place to live. This is what the Kno-Ho-Co-Ashland Community Action Commission achieves for Coshocton County families. Kno-Ho-Co-Ashland Community Action Commission has been your local partner for over 45 years. May is National Community Action month and we invite you to learn more about our agency. Kno-Ho-Co-Ashland provides vital and innovative services to Knox, Holmes, Coshocton, and Ashland counties. With over 30 satellite offices covering nearly 2,000 square miles, we attempt to provide service to every far reaching corner of our service area. In 2010, over 12,500 families were served by our agency. Specifically, we served our communities as follows: • • • •

By Beth sCott

Want Great Positive Videos about Coshocton County? Check Out www.CoshoctonTV.com!

- Check in daily for new content! - INSIDE Coshocton, Coshocton TV Weekly, and more!

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Quilts of all kinds at the Canal Quilters Quilt show

would like to learn of the quilt’s history. It had belonged to her aunt and uncle and they had purchased it at an auction in a dollar box, which is basically a box packed with items no one else would want. They took it home, never knowing the treasure inside. The quilt Martie purchased, along with the other similar quilt that had been with it, were buried in the bottom of the box. Martie’s quilt was made in the late 1800s and was probably used as a décor piece. It is also assumed that the quilt was created by a group as there are various dates and names on some of the blocks. Martie hopes to preserve the quilt one day and hopes to have it framed. She said, “It’s my pride and joy.”

Martie Moore-McConnell brought to the annual Canal Quilters Quilt Show the weekend of april 29. Martie purchased the quilt at an auction and found that it had been made in the late 1800s by a group of ladies as a décor piece. of course, it’s a lot more impressive in color! BeaCon PHoTo By BeTH SCoTT

sacred heart students “Clean up Coshocton”

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Cleanin’ up the streets Sacred Heart School participated in “Clean up Coshocton” for their community project for april by cleaning up the neighborhood around the school and church on Tuesday, april 26. PHoTo ConTrIBuTeD To THe BeaCon

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a rare find This is just one block of the quilt that

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Community

quilts that had been submitted to the show. They were able to see each stunning quilt up close and to view its exquisite and fine detail. One woman had purchased a yellowing quilt at Goodwill for $35. She brought it home and cleaned it up, restoring it to its original white color. She said there was even a place on the quilt where the lady who had made it had pricked her finger and bled, which is still visible. She didn’t know any of the history of the quilt, and hoped that by bringing it to the show, someone would grandMother’s Quilt Marla Hawthorne stands proudly with her recognize it and know its grandmother’s quilt at the Canal Quilter’s 24th annual Quilt Show. Marla’s history. grandmother handmade the quilt in 1950 while her husband was ill. The Another local woman original quilt featured 48 states and Marla’s father added the other two later. submitted her first quilt she BeaCon PHoTo By BeTH SCoTT had ever made back in 2000. Yet another woman, Marla Quilts of every kind filled the Agents Realty and Hawthorne, submitted her grandmother’s quilt Auction Service building on April 29 – May 1 for she had quilted in 1950 when her husband was the 24th annual Canal Quilters Quilt Show. The bedfast with black lung. This quilt featured all theme for this year’s show was “Bicentennial: 48 states and it was hand-embroidered, handBringing the Generations Together”, and many pieced, and hand-quilted. Marla’s father added of the quilts kept with that theme. There were also quilts depicting the four seasons, pink and the other two states later. But perhaps the most interesting and blue quilts made for infants, a quilt with a collage intriguing quilt was owned by Martie Mooreof Broadway shows, and even a stunning Wizard McConnell, vice president of the guild. She first of Oz quilt including famous scenes from the saw the quilt at an auction, along with another motion picture. similar quilt, and remembers the striking teal In addition to quilts on display, the show color catching her eye. She also loved the fact featured dresses, bags, coats, pillows, wall décor, that it was a ‘crazy quilt’, meaning it had no blankets, and many other hand-made items. specific overall pattern, but many patterns sewn A few vendors were on hand selling sewing on each block. Although a man tried to outbid materials and quilting kits. her, Martie finally walked away with the quilt. On Friday, a few ladies gathered in the back Another lady approached her and asked if she corner and learned about the history of different

By Beth sCott

Announcements Mother’s Day

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Special GIFTS FOR T How to find the perfect gift for the special women in your life (ARA) - What woman in your life has most influenced you? Perhaps your mother, who has guided you since childhood. Or maybe it’s your grandmother or wife who has supported you during your most

unforgettable moments. Whoever this special woman might be, you want to celebrate and recognize everything she’s done for you. A birthday, personal anniversary or even Mother’s Day is the perfect day to celebrate the women in life. In fact, after the winter Hallmark & Flor I s t your holidays, Mother’s Day is the second largest U.S. consumer spending holiday, according to the National Retail Federation. Everyone loves to shower Mom with gifts, and jewelry proves to be a popular choice - 26 percent of shoppers say they plan to buy their mothers a gift of jewelry. Shoppers are not just buying for their mothers, but also for stepmoms, wives, sisters, daughters, grandmothers, friends BEAUTIFUL BLOOMING HANGING and godmothers. No matter what woman has made a difference in BASKETS & FERNS your life, celebrate her on this SPRING CEMETERY SADDLES special day and throughout the year. Stop in to see us for a free card The No. 1 rule for during First Friday! buying a great gift is to keep individuality in mind. Try to FREE IN TOWN DELIVERY! find something that celebrates her uniqueness, such as her likes 422 Main St. Coshocton • 622-9661 or personal accomplishments, 0020_050411

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Sue’s

or even better a special time you shared together. Here are some one-of-a-kind gift ideas to celebrate the women who have made a difference in your life: 1. Make a family cookbook Do you remember baking cookies with your grandmother as a child? Or how about when Mom helped you make stuffing the first time you hosted Thanksgiving dinner? If food means love in your family, consider making a cookbook of favorite family recipes. Scan or type up handwritten recipe cards and bind them together into one book. 2. Create a china mosaic Make a mosaic using some of Mom’s or Grandma’s old dishes that are chipped or cracked. It’s a great way to keep a pattern or color of china she loves within the house. You can find mosaic supplies at your local craft store for affordable prices. Consider adding a mosaic design to a platter, pot, vase or a photo frame.

3. Celebrate with jewelry Choose jewelry that celebrates the uniqueness of your loved one or a special moment you’ve shared. High-quality, hand-finished charm bracelets work www.suesfloristandhallmark.com well because they offer endless opportunities (and occasion after occasion) to personalize. For example, Pandora has more than 800 hand-finished charms Serving from 11:00am to 7:00pm of varying sizes, shapes and colors so the options for bracelet design are Delicious Baked Chicken, Roast Beef, Swiss Steak, practically limitless. Select different charms Roasted Turkey along with Mashed Potatoes, for 14 karat gold, sterling silver, twoNoodles, Sweet Potatoes, Vegetables, Gravy!! toned, braided leather or colored cords bracelets. A loaded Salad Bar!!! Choose from 14 karat To Top that off, a new fresh fruit & dessert bar!!!! gold, sterling silver or two-toned charms, adorned with colored Adults: $10.95 Children 3 to 10: $5.25 Under 3 Years old: FREE enamel or precious stones, to represent special moments you’ve shared. Talk about the meaning of each charm Good Homemade Foods & Desserts when you give this special gift. A charm 585 Whitewoman St., Coshocton • 622-7822 bracelet can be built on 0026_050411

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as years go by and it’s sure to cherished keepsake. When picking out jewe in mind the following tips: * Does she prefer gold or silve * What are her favorite colors? * What makes her unique as a p * What style of jewelry does sh prefer?

4. Create a photo book Take your favorite ima create a professional-lookin book to celebrate all of you moments together. Don’t feel enough to do this by hand? T several websites that let you de own book online and order hig copies for a reasonable price. great way to archive photos in a book she can flip through whe wants to reminisce.

5. Give a little rest and relaxa Put together a do-it-you basket for your loved one using natural ingredients. Add som favorite things to the basket as example, in addition to bath an goodies, include books or m a CD or iPod filled with her music; a scented candle or soft You might also consider givin most recent release of her fav show or movie on DVD. Whether it’s Mother’s Da birthday, or any other time of choose to celebrate the women made a difference in your life, incorporates something perso unique to her is sure to be a fa years to come.

17

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In the aftermath of World War I, Washington D.C. resident Grace Darling Seibold formed an organization called Gold Star Mothers, to support the moms who had lost sons and daughters to the war. Grace’s son, First Lieutenant George Vaughn Seibold, was an aviator who had been killed in combat over France in 1918. In 1928, the small D.C.-based group decided to nationalize its efforts. The Gold Star Mothers grew from a support group of 60 women to an extensive nation-wide network with tens of thousands of members and hundreds of local chapters. Today, any American woman who has lost a child in the line of duty can join the Gold Star Mothers. The organization’s primary role then and now is to provide emotional support to bereaved mothers. Members also actively volunteer with the veteran community and act as patriotic supporters of the United States military. In 1936, a Joint Congressional resolution established the last Sunday in September as Gold Star Mother’s Day, a holiday that has been observed ever since by Presidential proclamation. The name the Gold Star Mothers was derived from the custom of military families to hang a service flag in their front window. The flag featured a star for each member of the family serving in the military; living members were denoted in blue, while gold stars honored family members killed in the line of duty. Find out more online at www.holidays.net/mothers.

F s ’ l t o e wer n n i L

Mother’s Day

Gold Star Mother’s Day

MtVarts to present “the trip to Bountiful” MOUNT VERNON – MTVarts’ production of “The Trip to Bountiful,” as part of its Senior Series of plays, is now in rehearsal. It will be presented at The Alcove Restaurant in downtown Mount Vernon at 7 p.m. on May 6, 7, 13 and 14 with a 2 p.m. matinee performance on May 15. The play, written by Horton Foote, tells the story of Carrie Watts, an elderly woman living in a Houston apartment with an over-controlling daughter-in-law Jessie Mae and over-protective son Ludie. Her wish, “just once before she dies,” is to revisit Bountiful, the small Texas town of her youth. She has made many attempts to “escape,” but is always foiled by their vigilance. “Bountiful” tells the story of her final escape, and her journey where she befriends young Thelma and encounters the sheriff who has orders to hold Ms. Watts until her son arrives. Will her strong will and determination overcome the sheriff’s objections, or will she fail once again? This powerful presentation will have you rooting for her success. The 1985 movie version

of “Bountiful” featured an Oscar-winning performance by Geraldine Page and received five other nominations. “Bountiful” is directed by Susan Gordon, and features Micki Galajda as Carrie Watts, Bruce Jacklin as Ludie, Megan Evans as Jessie Mae, Jackie Hatch-Miller as Thelma and Richard McKinley as the sheriff. It also includes Ted Dingler, Sam Vance, Jerry Redfield and Kate Redfield in supporting roles. The production and design team includes Bruce Jacklin, producer; Dan Fox, Dan Bockover and Rick Ernsberger, scenic construction; Chris Aust, costume designer; Scott Swingle, lights and sound; Ian Ernsberger, technical director; Carrie Crouch, promotional design; and Bonnie Pickett and Katie Redfield, stage managers. MTVarts Senior Series focuses on plays that address senior adult issues, and feature intergenerational actors and producers. To support the Senior Series or volunteering, contact producer@mtvarts.com.

Tickets are $15 and include show, dessert and a beverage. There will be social time starting half an hour prior to the start of each show. In addition, the Alcove Restaurant is offering 20% off any entrée for those wishing to have dinner prior to the performance. For tickets, call the Alcove Restaurant (740) 397-3076. For more information, visit www.mtvarts.com or www. alcoverestaurant.com.

Correction

In last week’s Beacon, it was reported that the dogs that were up for adoption at the “Bark for a Cure” event on Saturday, April 23 were from the Animal Shelter. They were not from the Animal Shelter, but from Four Paws Adoption Center and Thrift Store, located at 504 Main Street in Coshocton. Princess, who is pictured with the article on page 6, was adopted by Britney Ripley, who is in the center of the picture with Princess. The Beacon apologizes for the error.

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persons. Candidates should have a demonstrated commitment to the community, an interest in assuming greater responsibility; the intention to remain in the county; the full support of their employer (if applicable); and the ability to attend all sessions. A completed application should be submitted for consideration. Cost per participant is $350, which includes the cost of all classes, a two-day retreat, all program materials and meals. The programs sponsors will insure that qualified candidates are not excluded on the basis of inability to pay. Application forms can be obtained by contacting Donna Meyers at the Leadership Coshocton County office located in the Coshocton Foundation building located at 220 S. Fourth Street, by calling 622-0010 or visiting the Web site at www.coshoctonfoundation.org. Applications must be submitted to the office or postmarked by June 3.

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Community

Leadership Coshocton County, a Coshocton Foundation program, is now accepting applications for the 2011-2012 program year. Over the past 20 years, Leadership Coshocton County has provided our community with more than 335 trained leaders who, through their expanded leadership skills, continue to strengthen our communities’ quality of life. The purpose of this transformational program is to build, strengthen and nurture participants’ leadership skills and to provide them with a comprehensive examination of the Coshocton County community. Facilitators and experienced leadership skilled instructors conduct the monthly programs. Local business, industry and non-profit organization leaders also facilitate sessions. Formats are varied, utilizing lectures, panel discussions, field trips, videos, case studies, simulations, role-play and hands-on experience. Candidates may apply personally or be nominated by employers or other interested

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Coshocton Bicentennial event showcases historic murals that was painted in 1993 by Claude Ruston Baker and the ‘Canal Days’ mural that depicts a scene from Roscoe in the 1850s. This mural is a copy of the original painting that hangs in Chase Bank. At the JohnsonHumrickhouse Museum, there are three large paintings by artist John McCartan that depict scenes of Native American life in this county. One, entitle ‘Goschachgunk’ shows daily life in the Delaware Nation’s capital, which is now Coshocton. Another the Burning of goshaChgunK entitled ‘Lichtenau in Winter’ Historic Murals of Coshocton is the focus of shows the Moravian village a special Bicentennial and Dogwood Festival of Lichtenau. The third mural is entitled ‘The event on Saturday, May 7 from 1 - 5 p.m. ‘Follow Burning of Goschachgunk (Coshocton, 1780)’. the Mural Trail’ is sponsored by Chase Bank of Edie Ryan’s Restaurant at 585 S. Whitewoman Coshocton. It includes stops at nine locations in Street has a mural of Coshocton that was painted Coshocton that house large painted murals. The by George Young in 1978. Photos were taken tour is free to attend and visitors can visit each from high on the hill overlooking Roscoe and stop on their own. were used to form the template for the original The event has been coordinated by Alice charcoal sketch that Young made on boards. Hoover of Coshocton who says there is at least Chase Bank, at 120 S. 4th Street, is home to one large mural at each of the nine locations, one of the most famous murals in Coshocton. This which represent art by both former Coshocton is where the original ‘Canal Days’ mural hangs residents and others and depict scenes of local showing an 1850s scene of a bustling Roscoe history. which was painted for the Sesquicentennial of Stops include The Wilson Hay Career Coshocton (150th anniversary in 1961), by Dean Center (Coshocton County Career Center) at Cornwell, a distinguished American muralist 23640 Airport Road, to see the painting that from the Art Institute of Chicago. was completed in 1980 by Stanley Shaw entitled At the Coshocton Presbyterian Church, 142 ‘The Hoggee’ featuring a canal era scene of N. Fourth Street, there is a painting by Mr. and Roscoe Village’s canal and locks and a young Mrs. William Lucas that shows a scene from boy driving the mules. This stop will be open for 1766 of two Presbyterian ministers, Charles the tour from 1 - 4 p.m. Beatty and George Duffield, along with their There are two murals at the Roscoe Village Indian interpreter, Joseph Peepy, as they met Visitor Center, 600 N. Whitewoman, including with a group of Delaware Indians along the the Roscoe ‘Industrial Park’ from the 1870s Tuscarawas River near where Newcomerstown

now is located. By jan Myers The Coshocton County Courthouse has a large mural of Col. Bouquet’s Treaty in 1764, which hangs in the Common Pleas Court Room. Hoover says it was painted in 1908 by Arthur Woelfle. Col. Bouquet is also the subject for the mural located at Central Elementary School, 724 Walnut St. (enter through the glass doors off S. 8th St. for the tour). It was painted in 1964 by Coshocton artist, Ben Blackson as a gift from the senior class. Another Coshocton native, Benton Clark, created the mural that hangs at the Coshocton Fire Department, 325 S. 7th St in 1962. It features images of fire equipment from 1803, 1905 and 1962. Hoover says that each location will have a host or hostess who can answer questions and serve as a guide and share stories. Some of the guides are Todd Brown at Chase Bank; Irene Miller at the Courthouse; Helen Young (the artist’s wife) at Edie Ryan’s; and Pooch Blackson (the artist’s brother) at Central School. “We are grateful to all the owners/leaders of the participating locations for granting us permission to share their treasures and we are very excited to make this opportunity available to the citizens of our county during the Dogwood Festival of the Arts and Coshocton’s Bicentennial,” said Hoover. “Pictures and historical information about these murals will be kept in a file, which will eventually be housed at the Coshocton Public Library.” Hoover and other organizers of the event hope many people take advantage of this special tour. “So often, communities have treasures that are unknown by their residents,” she said. “This Mural Trail showcases some of these treasures. Participants will not only learn about the art, but they will also learn about our own roots and the history of this community.” For more information, visit www. PomereneArts.org or call (740) 622-0326.

silent auction to help purchase netbooks for students Walt Disney World tickets, Cleveland Indians game tickets, admissions to King’s Island Amusement Park, and golf packages are just some of the items featured in the River View Junior High Silent Auction on Saturday, May 7 from 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. in the River View High School gymnasium. The auction is part of an effort by the parent group PSST to raise $27,000 to purchase 90 netbooks for the junior high students. “At present, the school has 75 desktop computers that are 15 years old,” said PSST Volunteer Patty Wherley. “Most of us wouldn’t settle for that at home or work, so why should our children?”

In the past 20 years, computers have become an essential tool for communication, work and entertainment. For current school-age children born in industrialized countries, a world without computers is unthinkable. Computer-related occupations are the fastest growing segment of the modern job market and the mastery of computer skills gives a competitive edge to individuals and nations alike. “Based on a 2010 school-wide survey, most students at the Junior High do not have Internet access at home and those who do have access do not have high-speed capability because of the district’s rural setting,” said River View Junior High Principal Sharon Tatro.

Wireless enabled netbooks will be used in classrooms, and available to the students through the library, for research as well as classroom projects, schoolwork and curriculum driven activities. “To address this growing need for a technology-savvy population and attempt to level the playing field for children in the River View School District, PSST is working to raise money to purchase and create three mobile computer labs at the Junior High,” Wherley said. “These netbooks are relatively low-maintenance tools that allow students the capability to use technology in a manner that the 21st century demands.”

Customer care number one goal of Coshocton hospital in 2011

tured here at the annual meeting of the Hospital, provided a yearly update to board members, media and local officials last Thursday BeaCon PHoTo By

Beacon Bicentennial Bits

#49 The Stone Container The Coshocton Division of Stone Container is the oldest continuing manufacturing plant in the county that has been in the same location since its beginnings in 1863.

This “Beacon Bicentennial Bit” was reprinted with permission and taken from the Coshocton County Sesquicentennial book compiled by the Coshocton County Historical Committee and printed by Shaw-Barton in 1961. (Page 111)

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Coshocton Hospital CEO Robert “Bob” Miller provided an update on the performance of the hospital during 2010 at a luncheon held Thursday, Apr. 28 at the hospital. Following a meal served by the hospital dining department, Miller introduced members of the board. Miller said, “We look at 2010 as not only a year of change, with our CEO (Greg Nowak) retiring after 20 years but also as a year of many financial challenges. We’ve had several years of those in the past, everything from the economic downturn that we all deal with from an industry to the reimbursement challenges that we have and the changes that continue to happen in the healthcare industry.” Miller also talked about the looming changes coming with healthcare reform and changes in the state franchise fee. Behind some of the headlines that have been in the news, Miller said, “Back in February we talked about our financial woes and we had to make cuts and we did. In June we talked about exploring additional cost saving measures and in February of this year we actually had a budget surplus. At the end of the year financially, the operations of the hospital showed a 3.8 million dollar loss. What happened to change those numbers? With normal year end closing you make some adjustments. This year we had some positive adjustments that added $415,000 to our bottom line. And on the next to the last day of the year we were able to complete the sale of our ECF bed license which added an extraordinary item of 1.3 million dollars to the operations of the hospital.” “We also qualified for a Medicare low volume adjustment that accounted for 2.6 million dollars of funds that we will receive from Medicare going back to 2008 and 2009. This is a good news, bad news story. We only received this due a reduction in utilization. If we continue to see those reductions in our utilization there’s not enough low volume money that will make up the difference for the operations of this hospital. This is not a trend that we want to continue or

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By MarK fortune use our services.” “Over the past two years we have done major upgrades to every major piece in our radiology department. We have full digital mammography, we have a 64 slice CT scanner, and our MRI has been totally upgraded. We can now also do digital dictation transcription.” Miller talked about charity care, community involvement from hospital employees and volunteer time, proud of the fact that the hospital is involved in community events and functions, with 1962 hours invested in the community. The Pink Ladies provided 8,589 hours of volunteer service. Miller also told the audience, that “Medicare pays us a lot of money, unfortunately 8.3 million dollars short of what it cost us to provide the service last year. And Medicaid was 6.5 million less than what is cost us to provide those services.” Miller said that, “Coshocton Hospital pumps over $24 million into the local economy. Our total employee count is down and it will continue to go down.” The hospital had 551 employees at year end which is down from 639 in 2009. Miller concluded by saying, “I’m most proud of our employees and the care that they give our patients. I’m proud of the fact that I was a patient recently and I saw the care that they give at the bedside and it’s second to none. And that’s the number one thing that our community needs to know. The second thing would be our technology is second to none. If you think that you need to go somewhere else because it’s a bigger, better testing machine, that’s not the case. We can do it here. If you have had a bad experience, give us a second chance. If you think things are not the way they should be, then come talk to us. We’ll improve it.” The biggest challenge facing the hospital, according to Miller, is,”Healthcare reform and the financial reductions we’re facing with the Medicare, Medicaid program and to be able to compete for adequate salaries for our staff to keep very capable people in the future.”

hospital news

hospital Ceo presents annual report to Board Coshocton Hospital Ceo robert Miller, pic-

that we will continue at this hospital.” “Our final year end numbers, which were audited and presented to the board on Tuesday, is $522,000 bottom line. We still lost money from operations but from the extraordinary things that occurred, we were able to have a profitable bottom line for 2010. We’re very pleased with that and glad to be able to report that to the community.” Miller also said that, “To reverse the trend, we asked for a commitment from everyone that is a part of the process at the hospital.” This included a 5% pay cut for 77 salaried employees, changes in the contributed portion of retirement, increased premiums for health insurance and reduced everyone’s time off by 5 days. Miller said that some of the keys to the future success of the hospital are; “We have to sustain income from operations. We’re going to work on enhancing the operating efficiencies. We have to control our costs and work on ways to manage reimbursement, working with the insurance companies even greater than we do today. Number one, we have to work on ways to attract new patients.” “My desire is for people that need health care in our community use our hospital first.” Miller said that about 32% of people that need general surgeries choose to go outside of Coshocton. These are for things that we do every single day. 39% of the OB patients that deliver babies have delivered babies outside Coshocton. These are normal deliveries.” The hospital has also worked on improving and enhancing technology with Miller saying that Coshocton Hospital has technology that is, “second to none.” Miller said, “We have to become a better citizen of the community that we serve.” Miller also talked about the goals of the hospital for 2011. The hospital has merged computer systems, put in central registration at the 311 Building, hired a marketing director, moved urgent care that was on Chestnut Street and placed it at the hospital. A project has been started to consolidate all of the business offices at the Johnson warehouse, and the hospital has joined a consortium, which will save $250,000 over the next year on supplies. The hospital has reinvested in equipment during the past year which will lead to future savings in energy costs, with upgrades on boilers, lighting, HVAC, new dishwashing equipment and more. Miller said that the most important thing the hospital has done, “For our patients is to hire a patient advocate. Our patient advocate meets with about 400 patients a month, finding out what their concerns are.” Miller said, “People do not know how talented our staff is at this hospital. We have many, many board certified physicians, we have technicians that are very skilled in what they do from the lab to X-ray, we have very qualified nurses. We hired a marketing person to let the community know how strong of an institution we have and how they can be proud of it and to

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The box office is now open to take reservations for the Footlight Players’ final regular season production of the 2010-2011 season. My Fair Lady is a musical that has survived the test of time and endeared itself to music lovers the world over. As a result of a bet with a colleague, Professor Henry Higgins, a snobbish professor of phonetics agrees that he can take a dirty, cockney, flower girl, Eliza Doolittle, and turn her into a proper speaking woman who is mistaken for royalty. Samantha Servais returns to the Triple Locks stage as Eliza Doolittle and Triple Locks veteran, Shane Pyle is Professor Higgins. Opening night is May 6 and includes the traditional opening night reception. The show will run Fridays and Saturdays through May 21. Call 622-2959 between 5 - 7 p.m. Monday through Thursday and 2 - 4 p.m. on performance days. Tickets can also be purchased online at www.footlightplayers.com. Tickets are $10 for adults and $5 for students 18 and under.

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about activities for the upcoming bicentennial. On April 29, 30, and May 1 in the Agents Realty and Auction Service building, there will be a quilt display, “Bi-Centennial: Bringing the Generations Together”. In July, Ohio Chautauqua will visit Coshocton for a week-long staging of first-person narratives by characters from the Civil War era. In August, Coshocton will be the site of a Civil War Encampment Days featuring a camp, a Civil War Ball, and skirmishes. Coshocton BPW will award three $1,000 scholarships at its Scholarship Banquet on May 16, and install new officers and induct new speaKer (L to r): Jan Myers, keynote speaker for BPW admin- members on June 20. BPW is a multi-generational, istrative Professionals Day Luncheon and Chair, karen Fry PHoTo nonpartisan membership ConTrIBuTeD To THe BeaCon organization, which promotes equity Coshocton Business and Professional Women for all women in the workplace (BPW) had their 5th annual Administrative through advocacy, education and information. Professionals Day Luncheon on Wednesday, Membership is open to men and women, April 27 at Roberta’s Catering Banquet & Event employed and unemployed. Contact Liz Herrell Center. Approximately 125 men and women at 740-294-0199 or at coshoctonbpw@gmail. attended. com for more information. Peeble’s Inc. provided three outfits each for four BPW models: 2011 BPW/OH Young Careerist, Jessi Marcincavage; Coshocton BPW Secretary, Raine Hammond and two new members Tammi Rogers and Mary Mason. Coshocton BPW President Kim Gress described each outfit. Membership Chair, Liz Herrell offered a special discount on membership dues and signed up two new members. Keynote speaker, Jan Myers, talked

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ridgewood to host east regional school Bus safety road-e-o Registration is still open for the 2011 East Regional School Bus Safety Road-E-O that will be May 7th and hosted by Ridgewood Local Schools in West Lafayette. The School Bus Road-E-O is open to every school bus driver in the state of Ohio who is employed through a school district as a full-time or substitute driver with a valid CDL school bus driver endorsement. The Road-E-O gives drivers an opportunity to promote safety and recognizes them for their hard work and dedication to keeping students safe whenever they are on or around a school bus. The School Bus Safety Road-E-O is designed to test and increase driver operational and safety skills, and keep drivers up-to-date on the most recent transportation laws. Participants who score 80 percent (580 points) or higher at a regional or state competition may use that event toward their six-year recertification. This score will be good toward the bus driver’s driving portion of the recertification for up to two years. Aside from driving, school bus drivers and transportation supervisors could also serve as judges for this state-organized event. For the driving portion of the Road-E-O, drivers will have their choice of bus to drive: conventional (International) or transit (Blue Bird). The buses used for this event will be 71-passenger. Drivers will have 14 minutes to complete the maneuverability portion that consists of student loading and unloading, railroad crossing, diminishing clearance, forward stop line, right turns, offset streets, and a turnaround. There are two written tests with 50 multiple-choice questions each. The first test is General Knowledge where drivers are tested over current CDL and Ohio Motor Vehicle Laws and Ohio Pupil Transportation Operation and Safety Rules. The second test deals with the Pre-Trip Inspection of the bus. To register, contact Johanna Mizer, East Regional School Bus Safety Road-E-O

Chairperson by e-mail (jodancr2@wilkshire.net) or call the Ridgewood Schools Superintendent’s Office at 545-6354. Road-E-O handbooks are available online at the ODE transportation Web site (ODE, Pupil Transportation Safety, School Bus Driver Safety Road-E-O).

rhdd to have Memorial garden dedication

A Memorial Garden has been created at the RHDD corporate office in memory of clients and staff members who have passed away. On May 18 at 11 a.m., RHDD will host a dedication service at 1517 Chestnut Street, Coshocton, Ohio to celebrate their lives. The following are the names of honorees that will be commemorated on this special day: Gerald Almack, Chris Anderson, Lynda Boatman, Emily Carter, Jan Davis, Grace Flinner, Danielle Griffin, Edie Harber, Ruth Hawk, Carolyn Hearn, Debbie Hopkins, Corinne Hickman, Leland Jones, John Kennedy, Gerald Levengood, Linda Mardis, Josie Martin, Donald Miller, Sara Moore, Ralph Pattison, Dustin Phelps, Earl Deannie Robinson, Sam Seconds, Betty Smith, Leona Thomassy, Greg Uhl, Jeannie Welsh, Richard Wiandt, Clarence “Bobbi” Woodburn, and Marianna Young. RHDD has sent invitations to known family and friends. If you are a family member or friend of one of the honorees but have not been contacted, call Lisa Bash at 622-9778, ext. 103 so you may be included as an honorary guest to this event. RHDD has been a service provider for people with Developmental Disabilities for 35years and provides services in Athens, Coshocton, Holmes, Muskingum, Morgan, and Washington Counties.

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Community Calendar Three Rivers Bluegrass Music. Three Rivers Bluegrass Music will be the fourth Saturday of each month at the Agents Realty and Auction Services Building located at intersection of State Route 36 and County Road 621. Admission is $5 and there is no charge for children 12 and under. Food and nonalcoholic drinks will be available and furnished by Relay for Life Team Alana. Featured band performs each month from 7 – 9 p.m. Acoustic jam to follow from 9 – 11 p.m. Featured band for May is Joe Williams and Deep Water Bluegrass Band. Warsaw Farmers Market. The Warsaw Farmers Market will be Thursday, May 5 from 4 – 6:30 p.m. at River View Park. Yellow Flag Sale. There will be a Yellow Flag sale on May 6 – 7 at the First Baptist Church in West Lafayette. There will be a spaghetti supper on May 6 from 5 – 7 p.m. Cost for adults is $6 and children 12 and under are $3.

Announcements Nurses’ Week Reception. To help celebrate National Nurses’ Week, the Ohio Nurses Association, Muskingum Valley District Coshocton Hospital Local Unit is sponsoring a reception for all nurses who work at or have retired from the Coshocton County Memorial Hospital. The event will be May 9 at the hospital in the Grand Central Station from 4 – 6 p.m. Light refreshments will be provided. RSVP to Jackie Mason at 623-4441 or 622-2651 by Friday, May 6.

Connect Your Community. The next round of computer/Internet classes taught by Connect Your Community have been scheduled. To reserve a spot, call Connect Your Community at 575-4487. Registration is required. At 509 Main Street, Coshocton: (Course #129): May 4, 5, 9, 10, 11, 12, 16, 17 (MondayThursday); 1 - 3:30 p.m. (Course # 130): May 4, 5, 9, 10, 11, 12, 16, 17 (Monday-Thursday); 1 - 3:30 p.m. 5:30 – 8 p.m. (Course #128): May 5, May 10, 12,

American Red Cross Classes. Adult/Child Aquatic Program sign-ups now accepted. Class size is limited. Learn to Swim sign-ups for the Aquatic Center and Warsaw pools are as follows: Aquatic Center will be at Coshocton High School May 17 from 6 – 7:30 p.m.; Warsaw Pool will be at the Warsaw Fire Department on May 18 from 6 – 7:30 p.m. For military families, bring your military ID. American Red Cross does not charge military families. Craft Vendors Wanted. Lafayette Pointe is having a spring craft bazaar on Saturday, May 21 from 9 a.m. – 3 p.m. and is seeking vendors for the event. There is a $5 entry fee if providing your own table and $10 if using one of their tables. Contact Susan Ziler, Monday through Friday from 10 a.m. – 3 p.m. at 545-6355.

Benefits Golf Outing. The American Red Cross of Ohio Hills Red Cross Classic Golf Outing is scheduled for Saturday, May 14 at River Greens Golf Course located on SR 751 in West Lafayette. Shotgun start at 1 p.m. There will also be a steak fry and many prizes given throughout the day. Event proceeds support the lifesaving mission of the American Red Cross in the community. The entry fee is $50 per person or $200 a team, including 18 holes of golf, cart rental, a steak dinner, and prizes. Cash prizes will be awarded with first place receiving $400, second place receiving $250 and third place receiving $150. Skins game will be $20 per team. Team registrations are being taken at the Red Cross office in Coshocton located at 245 N. 4th Street or the Red Cross office in Cambridge located at 142 N. 9th Street in Cambridge. For more information, contact Dave Powers, at 6234076 or Michael Baker at 502-0215. Entry forms are due by May 7. Scholarship Fundraiser. A fundraiser is under way for the Carol A. Deeds Memorial Scholarship Fund established at the Coshocton Foundation. For each $5 tax deductible donation, you get a ticket for a chance to win a $200 Wal-Mart card. Stop by Dean’s Jewelry on Main Street for a ticket or call 610-8971 or 545-0697. The drawing will be May 21.

National Day of Prayer. The Coshocton Ministerial Association and Women of Witness will be hosting the annual National Day of Prayer at the Courtsquare by the Pavilion on May 5 at 6:30 p.m. There will be a prayer service and a coordinated Bible reading. Sign up beforehand at the Good News Bookstore for the Bible reading. There will also be a balloon lift off for the children. Rummage Sale. Central Christian Church will be having a rummage sale on Friday, May 6 from 9 a.m. – 2 p.m. and Saturday, May 7 from 8 a.m. – Noon, Bag Day. The church is located at the corner of 8th and Main Street in Coshocton. May Friendship Day. The Church Women United will be having their annual May Friendship Day on Friday, May 6 at 11:45 a.m. at the Canal Lewisville United Methodist Church. The women of the church will be providing lunch. Randy Peddicord will be speaking on “What We Should Know”. The cost of the lunch is $6 and reservations may be made by calling Bev Sycks at 622-2076 or Lois Murphy at 6222423 by May 4. Rummage Sale. Set Free Community Church at 115 South 6th Street will be having an “Our Trash, Your Treasure” rummage sale on Friday, May 6 from 10 a.m. – 8 p.m. and Saturday, May 7 at 10 a.m. There will be items inside and outside of the church. They will also have baked goods for sale. Rummage Sale. The Presbyterian Church on the corner of 4th and Chestnut will be having a Rummage Sale May 13 from 9 a.m. – 5 p.m. with lots of adult and children’s clothing, and Saturday, May 14 from 9 a.m. – 1 p.m. with a bag sale and $4 garbage bag. All proceeds will go to the Presbyterian Woman’s Mission Projects.

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Public Hearing of New License Fee. The Coshocton County Board of Health will have a public hearing to receive public comments and input regarding the adoption of a resolution to approve a new license fee schedule for the Private Water Systems program. The public hearing will be Wednesday, May 18 at 5:30 p.m. during the regular monthly Board of Health meeting at the County Services Building, located at 724 S. 7th St in Coshocton. All interested parties are welcome to attend the public hearing to give comment in person or they may submit written comments to the Coshocton County Health Department at the address above. The proposed Private Water Systems fees may be viewed at the health department’s office.

Balloon Festival vendors. Applications are being accepted for gift and craft vendors interested in participating in the 2011 Coshocton Hot Air Balloon Festival. This year’s festival, sponsored by Frontier Power, will be June 10, 11, and 12 at the Coshocton County Fairgrounds. Craft and gift vendor spaces are available for $50 (10’x10’) and $80 (20’x10’). For more information, or to download an application, visit www.coshoctonchamber.com and click on the Balloon Festival link or call Patty Wherley at 740824-3378.

Church Events

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Senior Day. The Coshocton County Senior Center will be having a Senior Day on Friday, May 13 from 10 a.m. – Noon. Representatives from area organizations and businesses will have booths set up with information about their services including but not limited to, Coshocton County Coordinated Transportation, Kid’s America, Triplett’s Pharmacy, Area Agency on Aging, and many more! Blood pressure checks will be available by the Health Services of Coshocton County from 10:30 a.m. – Noon. Root beer floats will be served from 10:30 – 11:30 a.m. Door prizes will be given away. Everyone is encouraged to wear their “coolest sunglasses” as there will be a prize awarded for the coolest shades. The menu will include Salisbury Steak, mashed potatoes with gravy, glazed carrots, pears, dinner roll and milk. Call with lunch reservations by May 9.

May 17, 19, May 24, 26 (Tuesday & Thursday); Union Elementary School: 5:30 – 8 p.m. (Course # 303): May 5, 10, 12, 17, 19, 24, 26 (Tuesday & Thursday) Call 740-575-4487 to schedule in Coshocton; for classes in the Zanesville area call 740-624-8226.

Community Calendar

Local Events

27

Community Calendar Jacob’s Closet. The Warsaw United Methodist Church is announcing new hours for Jacob’s Closet. Beginning in March, the closet will be open every Thursday from 9 a.m. – Noon and the last Thursday of the month from 9 a.m. – Noon and 5 – 8 p.m. The church is located at 130 E. Church Street in Warsaw.

Relay for Life Veterans and Cancer Survivors Walk. The Relay for Life team would like to invite all veterans and cancer survivors to walk in the armed forces and survivors walk at the Coshocton County Fairgrounds May 14 at 11:30 a.m. by the Ridgewood eat stand. The walk will start at Noon. Any questions can be directed to Don Lusk at 545-6509.

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PERI Meeting. The Public Employee Retiree’s Chapter 77 (PERI) will meet Wednesday, May 11 at the Coshocton County Senior Center, located at 201 Brown’s Lane. A meal at Noon will be followed by a short business meeting. Call the Senior Center at 622-4852 by Friday, May 6 to make a lunch reservation.

Donkey Basketball. The Lady General Boosters will be having Donkey Basketball on Wednesday, May 4 at 7 p.m. at the Ridgewood Middle School in the gymnasium. Tickets are $6 in advance and $8 at the door. Children 5 and under are admitted free. Season passes will not be accepted. Tickets may be purchased at the Ridgewood Schools or Home Loan Savings Bank in West Lafayette. Concession stand will be available.

Genealogy Meeting. The Coshocton County Chapter of the Ohio Genealogical Society will meet Tuesday, May 17 at the Johnson Humrickhouse Museum, 300 N. Whitewoman Street in Roscoe for a behind-the-scenes tour at 7 p.m. not usually open to the public. The tour will replace the regular meeting usually at the library, and will be an invaluable asset to those interested in the preservation and heritage of Coshocton county and environs. This would be a great time to join the society for only $12 per year per couple or $10 per person. Membership includes the quarterly newsletter. For more information about the society, visit www.coshoctongenealogy.org. Dedication Ceremony. RHDD is hosting a Dedication Ceremony for their new Memorial Garden at the RHDD Corporate Office/Washington School at 1517 Chestnut Street on Wednesday, May 18 at 11 a.m. This memorial was designed to celebrate the lives of individuals and employees who have passed away while in service to the agency. RSVP to Lisa Bash at 622-9778 #103. American Red Cross. The American Red Cross learn o swim sign-ups will be at the Aquatic Center on May 17 from 6 – 7:30 p.m. in the Coshocton High School, GAC door, and at the Warsaw Pool May 18 from 6 – 7:30 p.m. at the Warsaw Fire Department. Scholarships are available for all military families. Please bring your military ID. Cost is $30 and is due the night of sign up. For those who can’t make the sign-up dates, register at the Red Cross office beginning May 23 from 9 a.m. – 4 p.m., space permitting. No sign-ups will be accepted in the office before that date.

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Martha’s Cupboard. “Martha’s Cupboard” offers free items to any Coshocton County resident in need. Some documents are required to receive services. The cupboard is open the third Saturday of each month from 10 - 11:30 a.m. at the Fresno United Methodist Church. Call (740) 545-6422 for further information.

0007_102109

the BeaCon

may 4, 2011

auctions and real estate

28

224 N. 4th St., Coshocton

Applications for Pre-school. The Coshocton City School District is receiving applications for the 20112012 school year for pre-school children. Children who are eligible for the Early Childhood Education preschool classrooms must be three years old on or before Aug. 1, toilet trained, reside in the school district, and meet income eligibility guidelines. Total family income cannot exceed Federal Poverty guidelines at 200% or less of the poverty level. All information will need to be obtained before the child is considered for enrollment. The parents need to provide birth certificate, Social Security card, immunization records, custody papers, if applicable, and proof of family income. To complete an application, contact Becky Fletcher at 622-1901 or visit the office at 1207 Cambridge Rd. Applications will be accepted until May 6. Powder Puff Football. The River View Powder Puff Football game will be May 12 at 6 p.m. The freshmen and seniors will take on the sophomores and juniors. Admission is $3 for first grade and up. Kindergarten and under will be admitted free. The concession stand will be open. All proceeds go to Relay for Life. River View Athletic Physicals. Athletic physicals will be Saturday, May 14, at River View High School for any students in grades 6-12. All students participating in any sport next year must have a physical before they can begin practice or tryouts. Physical forms and time schedules are available in all River View buildings and on the River View Web Site. Parents must complete and sign the four-page Physical Form and it must be sent with the student at the time of the physical. A fee of $15 (fifteen dollars) will be collected at that time. Only cash will be accepted. No checks or Medical Cards. Money collected is donated, by the physicians, back to the River View Athletic Department. Conesville High School Anniversary. The 107th anniversary and last graduating class of Conesville High School will be June 4 at the Conesville Elementary School Auditorium. There will be a social hour beginning at 4 p.m. and roll call and dinner at 6:30 p.m. Anyone wishing to submit stories, old pictures and donate to the 2011 River View graduates scholarship fund can send them to Maureen Pritchard with their reservations The class of 1961 will be the honored guests. Admission for members and guests is $10. Send to Maureen Pritchard at 15574 County Rd. 429, Coshocton, Ohio or call (740) 829-2488. CAA Banquet. The Conesville Alumni Association (CAA) will have their Annual Alumni Banquet on June 4 at 6 p.m. at the Coshocton County Career Center located on Airport Road. Details of the banquet are posted on their Web site at conesalu.org. All alumni and anyone that has attended Conesville School of any grade or time is welcome to attend. Guests are welcome.

Fri. May 20 @ 6:00 pm

116 Chestnut St., Coshocton

Great investment property! Less than 1 mile from Roscoe Village. High visibility area right across from McDonalds. Property consists of a vinyl sided 2 BR/1 BA home with 1052 sq. ft. & detached 2 car garage. Situated on a 47’ x 104’ city lot. Very reasonable reserve! TERMS: $2500 DEPOSIT (non-refundable Cashier’s Check) due day of sale & balance due at closing within 30 days. Property sold “AS IS” in all respects. For more info call LARRY WATSON, AUCTIONEER/REALTOR 740/438-0025 with ANDERSON & CO. REALTORS 740/689-9090.

0004_050411

0004_042711

23024 CR 621 Coshocton

FORTUNE’S BOOT SHOP

Agents Realty & Auction Service

23024 CR 621 (Next to Walmart) • Coshocton, OH

740-622-0700 or 1-888-216-8772

Members of Zanesville and Coshocton County Board of Realtors JFN • JFN • JFN • JFN • JFN • JFN • JFN • JFN

– ABSOLUTE –

REAL ESTATE AUCTION THURSDAY, MAY 5TH AT 5:30PM

221 E. 6TH ST., WEST LAFAYETTE, OH This 1214 square foot, 1 1/2 story is situated on two large, flat, city lots (50 x 150 each). Features include: large eat-in kitchen, 3 bedrooms (one on main floor), alum. siding and a 2 car detached garage. Would make an excellent family home in a very nice and established neighborhood...come ready to buy!!! Terms: This property is being offered absolute and will require a 10% non-refundable down payment due day of auction and balance due at closing, no later than 30 days after auction. No contingencies accepted. Property is being sold “as is”, all inspections must be made prior to day of auction. Possession upon closing. Owner: Anabel L. Haskins Realtor: Sherry Horn Auctioneer: James F. Nelson

Court Square Realty and Auction, Inc. 404 Main St. • Coshocton

740.622.3731

740.502.0383 Jim Nelson

JFN • JFN • JFN • JFN • JFN • JFN • JFN • JFN

www.thebeaconbuzz.com

Land Transfers Exempt from Conveyance Fees 4/21 Eunice E. Finton to Steven R. Finton Myrtle E. Galajda to Steven R. Copenhaver, Trustee of the Myrtle E. Galajda Keystone Ernest C. Galajda to Laurel A. Little, Trustee of the Ernest C. Galajda Keystone Estate of Annetta J. Heagle to Edward R. Heagle Bonnie F. Affolter to Bonnie F. Affolter as Trustee 4/25 John P. Schott and Kelsey C. Schott to Crowntown Properties LLC 4/26 Jesse E. Hiser, Affidavit of Death to Esther B. Hiser Jeffrey K. Staser, John D. Staser Jr., Charles J. Staser, and Jody A. Cox to Staser Family LLC Kevin E. Walsh to Michelle R. Walsh Oneita M. Hahn Life Estate to William Wentz and Cheryl L. Wilson 4/27 Estate of Mildred V. Fowler, deceased, to Lorenza Fowler Glenn E. Fleming to Sarah C. Fleming David H. Dilly and Sheila K. Dilly to David H. Dilly 4/28 Myrtle E. Galajda to Steven R. Copenhaver, Trustee of the Myrtle E. Galajda Keystone Harold L. Howell, deceased, to Shirley Ann Howell

REAL ESTATE AUCTION

DOORS OPEN AT 5:30PM

In partner with

may 4, 2011 the BeaCon classified hotline 622-4ads

Land Transfers: 4/21 Smailes to Guilliams; $4,500 Brenda S. Hogue, Debra K. Chapman and Dale A. Wilson Jr. to Raymond Dotson and Elsie Dotson; $84,000 4/22 Rich Grossniklaus, Operations Manager of Northern Enterprises to James F. Barta; $5,500 4/25 Arthur Hughes to Thommy D. Currence and Penny L. Currence; $22,500 Adrian D. Hershberger and Susie A. Hershberger to Raymond E. Yoder and Lovina J. Yoder; $89,000 J.B. Adkins and M.E. Born to R.D. Holskey and K.J. Holsky; $4,500 4/27 Michael E. Darr and Teresa M. Darr to Sheila Bordenkircher and Lance Bordenkircher; $68,000 John A. Conrad and Donna D. Conrad to Chester L. Beard and Brandi Beard; $39,100 The Estate of Albert Lepi to Homestead Rentals Limited; $131,143

MAY 13 & 27

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Marriages: Mark McCombs Jr. of Coshocton to Lacey Cushman Rettos of Coshocton Travis Lee Gregorich of Coshocton to Jenna Leigh Barnes of Coshocton Nathan L. Raber of Baltic to Rachel Yoder of Fresno Mike D. Billingsley of Coshocton to Trisha M. Scott of Coshocton Kyle Matthew Hardesty of West Lafayette to Kristin Nicole Pelfrey of West Lafayette

UPCOMING FRIDAY AUCTIONS

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Dissolutions Sylvia Schuck of Coshocton from Jonathan Schuck of Coshocton Mary A. Moore of Walhonding from Mark Knepper of Coshocton Angela D. Cutshall of Dundee from Daniel L. Cutshall of Coshocton Susan Lee McCombs of Warsaw from William Charles McCombs of Marlette, MI Krystal K. Conn of Warsaw from Levi K. Conn of Mt. Vernon

Whatever you call them, exotics, aliens, nonnatives, invasives, or non-indigenous harmful species, invasive species affect us all in one way or another. Approximately 50,000 non-native species have been introduced to the United States. More than half these numbers are plants and insects. Making the Ohio news in recent years: Multicolored Asian ladybeetles, garlic mustard, Emerald Ash borer, Japanese Knotweed and many others. Learn to identify some of Ohio’s invasive plants and insects, their life cycle and how to help control their spread during sessions during Ohio’s Master Gardener Volunteer Week, May 15 - 21. On Tuesday, May 17 from 1:30 - 2:30 p.m. learn about invasive plants. On May 19 from 5:30 - 6:30 p.m. we’ll discuss invasive insects. Just to temper things, there is a session on May 18 from 1:30 - 2:30 p.m. to learn about companion planting. Companion planting is a way of planting mutually beneficial vegetables and flowers to have a healthier garden. All sessions are free and open to the public and will be in Room 145 of the County Service Building, located at 724 South 7th Street in Coshocton. Please RSVP by calling 622-2265 or emailing rogers.376@osu.edu to ensure enough educational materials are available. For a downloadable flyer, go to: http://coshocton.osu. edu/topics/master-gardener-volunteer-program

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Coshocton Common Pleas Court – Divorces/Dissolutions Divorces Jennifer S. Williams of Coshocton from Mark A. Williams of Coshocton Tammy L. Hopper of Coshocton from Herman T. Hopper Jr. of Jacksonville, AL Courtney Jo Watson of Newcomerstown from Joshua Leslie Watson of Newcomerstown Marjorie Anne Osborne of Grove City from Steven Michael Osborne of Fresno

Celebrate Master gardener Volunteer week with alien invaders

auctions & real estate

Public Record

30

‘Cultivating Beauty’ museum encounter for homeschoolers Spring is a time of anticipation and growth, home. Participants are encouraged to bring small

FOR THE GRADUATE: 2002 KIA SPECTRA

97,000 miles, One Owner

a time to plant gardens and give surroundings a facelift. Homeschoolers are invited to the Johnson-Humrickhouse Museum to learn about Cultivating Beauty on May 11 from 1 – 3 p.m. Students will begin by taking a walk through one of Roscoe’s gardens. Then, instructor Jen Bush will explain the elements of landscaping and lead the children in creating a landscaping plan for their own home. Students will finish the class by making a personalized garden stone to take

2001 CHEVY CAVALIER

auto sales

76,000 miles, One Owner

2000 HYUNDAIDELANTRA

SOL

87,000 miles

2000 HYUNDAI ELANTRA 111,000 miles, One Owner

FOR THE GRADUATES GRANDPA: 1998 BUICK LESABRE

97k miles, One Owner, Exceptionally Nice

may 4, 2011

Providing Quality Affordable Vehicles And Satisfaction After The Sale 65 W. Pine Street, Coshocton • 740-622-8811 (By Riverside Towers Apartments)

The Millfork Valley 4-H Club met at Roscoe United Methodist Church on Tuesday, April 12. Roll call was answered by favorite color. There were 13 members, seven advisors, and one preCloverbud present. The business meeting was

Your Interactive City Magazine!

led by President Emily Mourer. There was a Candlelight Installation of Officers, telling the importance of each officer’s duties. The installation ended with the repeating of the 4-H Pledge. There was a recreational activity followed by refreshments.

Join us today!

SATURDAY, MAY 7TH • 9 AM

1606 NICHOLEAR AVE, COSHOCTON

0021_042711

ONLY 4 2010’s REMAIN!

2010 Ford Edge Sport

V-6, Auto, FWD, Vista Roof, Leather, Loaded.

left over

Never before offered for sale this lovely ranch home is ready for a new owner. This home offers 3 bedrooms, 1 Bath, kitchen with a corner sink and large windows, living room with Fireplace, with gas logs, Full basement, 1 Car Garage, and a corner lot that is 78’ X 115’ with sprinkler system. Home has newer, Furnace, Central Air, newer Roof and a newer concrete driveway. This is a well kept home and ready to move into. Call Auctioneer Paul Bratton 740-327-6331 or listing agent Darlene Guess 740-622-3669 for your private showing. Terms: $1,000 nonrefundable down payment day of auction. Balance due at closing in 30 days. No financing contingencies. Bank letter of approval. Any required inspections must be completed prior to bidding. Taxes to be prorated to date of closing. Owner has moved out of state and has the right to confirm last bid. Notes: This home has never been for sale. Owner has moved and is very motivated come prepared to buy!!!! Auctioneer: Paul Bratton (740-327-6331) License and bonded in favor of Dept. Of Agriculture

BLOWOUT! ntinues

2010 Ford Mustang GT

co

2010 Ford Explorer 4x4

Covertible, Auto, Leather, Loaded.

40,870 -$2,941 $ 37,929 -$2,000 $ 35,929 -$4,500 $ 31,429 $

$31,429

MSRP S Decosky Discount $ AVE 9 ,441 INVOICE Additional DeCosky Savings Year End Cash Hello Shoppers!

39,415 -$2,124 $ 37,291 -$2,000 -$4,000 $ 31,291 $

$31,291

MSRP S Decosky Discount $ AVE 8 ,124 INVOICE Additional DeCosky Savings Year End Cash

0008_050411

PAUL BRATTON (740) 327-6331 or pjbratton@frontier.com

FOR THE SERVICE YOU DESERVE

$30,333

MSRP S Decosky Discount $ AVE 8,322 INVOICE Additional DeCosky Savings Year End Cash

2010 Ford Taurus SHO

Limited, V-6, Leather, Loaded

Ecoboost V-6, Auto, 20” Wheels, A must see!

45,175 -$3,426 $ 41,749 -$2,000 -$3,000 $ 36,749 $

$36,749

MSRP S Decosky Discount $ AVE 8 ,426 INVOICE Additional DeCosky Savings Year End Cash OH BOY!

DECOSKY Jim McCloy

622-3669 224 N. 4th St.

38,655 -$2,322 $ 36,333 -$2,000 -$4,000 $ 30,333 $

0018_050411

www.thebeaconbuzz.com classified hotline 622-4ads

the BeaCon

SHAW REAL ESTATE AUCTION

Millfork Valley 4-H Club has installation of officers 0015_050411

– Since 1972 –

objects such as colored glass, pebbles, beads, and metal objects to personalize their stones. Cultivating Beauty is one of the museum’s programs this spring that promotes community involvement in beautifying our town, as we take part in the America in Bloom movement. Cost is $8; Friends Members, $7. Register by May 5. The program is geared for grades four and older. Younger children will need an adult assistant.

Todd Conkle Jason Dekker

Joe Brush

Jim McIntosh

801 S. 2ND ST., COSHOCTON • PHONE 622-0001 • FAX 622-7347 • WWW.DECOSKY.COM SERVICE HOURS: MON - FRI 8-5 SALES HOURS: MON - THURS 8:30-8 FRI 8:30-6, SAT 8:30-3

CLASSIFIED ADS LOST & FOUND

PUBLIC AUCTION

HELP WANTED Coshocton Extension Educator Coshocton County, Agriculture and Natural Resources and County Extension Director. Experience with leadership, teaching, evaluation, teamwork, committees, and collaboration with diverse clientele needed. Master’s degree required. Competitive salary, excellent OSU benefits, flexible hours. EEO/AA Employer. Job Description/ To Apply: http://extensionhr. osu.edu/jobs.html by May 22, 2011. Requisition Number 354752 Needed 2nd and 3rd shift cashier at Hahn’s Quick Mart. 740-622-1199. Applications available at the store 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Wanted: Class A CDL drivers. Local company, 21 years or older, good driving record, local with some over night. Home weekends. Able to lift 50 lbs to load. Waste Parchment, Inc., 4510 TR 307, Millersburg, Ohio 44654. Call 1-800-282-2454

HANDYMAN, I’ll do a lot of different kinds of handyman work. Also, roofing, exterior painting, roof coating, siding, gutter cleaning, yard work, hauling of scrap metals, brush, gravel and other things. Call 740-575-4571 Will do custom tilling in Fresno, WL area. Call 740-5457584 ask for Tim or leave message APPLIANCES Kevin’s Used Appliances. Open 7 days a week. Washers, dryers, ranges, fridges and 110 A/C. Buy - Sell - Trade. Also, want to buy washers, dryers, ranges, etc. non-working. Location New Castle. Open 7 days a week by phone call Kevin 740-3905114. No phone calls after 6pm. No checks FIREWOOD Seasoned Firewood CherryWalnut-Oak and other woods. Cut/Split/Delivered $50 each load. (Will cut to size and length). Great Gift Idea! or Build-up supply for next year! 740-502-3657 740-294-0727 GARAGE/YARD SALE 22082 Valley View Drive, WL. May 6&7; 9-? Baby girl clothing, household goods, Longaberger products, little bit of everything 400 East Union, West Lafayette. May 5 & 6; 9-5. Golf clubs, computer, TV, household, clothing - teen girls, mens, womens, canning supplies, drop leaf table, 2 chairs, exercise bike, Buick wheels & tires, misc.

5-Family Sale, May 5th7th:8-4. Furniture, baby items, candles, retail new items, tons of beauty products and clothes, .50¢ TR 1195 West Lafayette on left before Isletta Church ESTATE SALE: Christmas items, sewing, crafts, misc. tools, household items, recliner, Craftsman bed, baskets, glassware, end tables, lights, kitchen and outdoor items. Thomas Kinkade collection and angel collection. Many treasures still being unpacked. May 6 & 7 and May 13 & 14. 9 am till 6 pm. 26405 TR 1152 Warsaw, OH 43844 by River View High School Garage Sale, Saturday, May 7th; 9-? Clothing (baby girl, boys and adult) Video games, furniture, dishwasher, riding mower, housewares & decor. 601 Highland Blvd Garage Sale, 221 George St., WL. May 6 & 7; 9-5. Jr. clothes, books and lots of misc. No Early Sales! Garage Sale. Thursday & Friday, May 5-6: 9-5. St. Rte. 60N across from RVHS, Twp. Rd. 1153, Warsaw. Baby clothes and baby items, vent free floor or wall mount gas heater, household items, Avon products, Rainbow shampooer, teacher supplies and lots of misc. May 5, 6, 7; 9-4. 15318 CR 274, Willscreek. Books, baskets, womens clothes, childrens clothes, shoes, holiday decor, toys quilts and misc. Baked goods

May 6&7; 8-5. 58043 Oak Ct., WL. off Tulip Lane, 1/2 mi. West of Isleta. Medium ladies clothes, carpet, 2006 med. frame giant OCR-C1 carbon fiber racer $1,400. Gillette 10kw generator used 14hrs. $2,700. Anderson double-hung windows $50/each. Lots of misc. 740545-7897 Yellow Flag Garage Sale. Village of Conesville. Friday, May 6 & Saturday, May 7; 9-5. Maps available. Questions call 740-502-3792 Yellow Flag Garage Sales. Village of West Lafayette. Friday, May 6, Saturday, May 7th. Maps available. Questions call Christie 740502-1286 MISC ITEMS For Sale: Above swimming pool - size 27 round. Sunbed, high chair, car seat. Call 740502-5197 MUSIC Musical Entertainment. Saltcreek Inc Bluegrass Band is now booking dates for entertainment. All Venues for more info and pricing 740545-9845 or www.saltcreekbluegrass.com POLE BUILDINGS Stoltzfus Pole Buildings. 40x60x14 Metal Pole Building, 1 -112x12 slider, 1 man door, 2 - 3x3 windows. $19,900. 740-294-9636 ask for Reuben. “A level cut above our competition.” PRODUCE Siegrist Farm Market. Hanging baskets, vegetable and flower plants, produce, brown eggs, Adams Mills open Noon - 6:00 P.M. Mon.Sat. 740-754-1783

WANTED TO BUY

OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT

Buying: Boy Scout patches and memorabilia one patch or entire collections. Call 740-623-0793 leave message or email scoutpatchohio@yahoo.com

Newcomerstown office space available, downtown location. 740-498-5893

WANTED: Junk vehicles, scrap metal, appliances, batteries and junk mowers. Also one time clean up and removal of rubbish. 740-545-5025

Close to Hospital, 4 bedrooms, 1 1/2 bath, living, dining and kitchen on main floor, rec room in basement, single car garage. 740-622-4500 or 740-623-0589

WANTED: Good used bunk bed and other furniture for low-income family. 850-3809247 APARTMENTS FOR RENT AREA RENTAL INFORMATION. Houses and Apartments. Rent or I’ll help you buy! Call 740-622-9791 today! 1BR Upstairs apt. utilities excluded $300/mo. deposit required, no pets. Stove and fridge included. 740-622-1251 1BR, new kitchen and bath, w/d hook-up in basement, 1 car garage. $425/mo. plus deposit. All utilities paid except electric. 118 S 11th St. 740-545-0697 2 Bedroom, appliances, all electric, garage, coin op. laundry. 740-622-8020 2 BR upstairs apt. All utilities paid, no pets, large rooms. $450/mo. $450/deposit. References required. 740623-8325 740-610-8305 3 room, 1 bedroom upstairs apartment. All utilities included. $400 per month. $400 down. Call 740-502-2198 available now. Newcomerstown and Coshocton 1, 3, 4 bedroom apts. No pets. 740-498-5893

HOMES FOR SALE

AUTOS 1988 Chevy Caprice Classic, Florida car, no winters, 65k, 305 A.T., all original, needs some T.L.C. $3,500. 740-622-6752 CAMPER/RV’s NEVER USED 2010 COACHMAN TRAILER FREEDOM EXPRESS 170RB COMPLETE WITH LOAD LEVELER HITCH, EXTRA OUTSIDE SHOWER, PULL OUT, GAS GRILL 2578 TRAILER COVER 740-545-6734 SUV’s 2000 Jeep Cherokee Sport 4x4, 4 litre, full power, close to new condition, 69k, grey, well maintained, no rust. $6,000. 1992 Chevy Suburban Cheyenne, 350 A.T. trailer package, 3/4 ton. Drive anywhere. $3,650. 740-622-6752 TRAILERS Trailer 5’x8’, 13 “ tires, 2” ball. $350. 740-622-6752 Got something you really want to sell!? Put it in front of thousands of readers in The Coshocton County Beacon classifieds! Call Nicole at 622-4ADS (4237) or fax to 623-9937 or visit us at 226 Main St.!

CLASSIFIED AD DEADLINES Friday at 5 p.m. (Prior to Wednesday Publication) Place your order by phone: 740-622-4237 or fax: 740-623-9937 • Place your ad via e-mail: classified@coshoctoncountybeacon.com Stop In – 226 Main St. Coshocton

We attempt to publish reputable advertisers but cannot guarantee those we do not know. The Publisher reserves the right to reject any advertising for any reason.

CLASSIFICATION: Private Party – 25 words for $5.00 each additional word only $.25. Commercial Rate – 25 words for $10.00 each additional word only $.50. Garage/Yard Sales – 25 words for $15.00 each additional word only $.50. KIT Kit includes: 2 signs, checklist, INCLUDED! pricing stickers, and tips! Commercial Rates include:

Animals, Automotive Dealers, Broker Listings, Business Opportunities, Daycare Providers, Employment, Farm Products/Animals, Real Estate, Rentals & Services Offered.

ENHANCEMENTS

q Bold Type $2.00 $1.00 q ALL CAPS q HEADING $2.00 $2.00 q BORDER Centered text $2.00 q Picture $5.00 q Logo $2.00 q TOTAL COST 25 Words

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Please fill Out Box Below For Our Records - Thank You! (THIS INFORMATION WILL NOT BE PRINTED IN YOUR CLASSIFIED AD)

Name Address City Phone Private

State Email Address Commercial

Zip

0002_033110

www.thebeaconbuzz.com

ONE WORD PER BOX PRINT CLEARLY

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www.thebeaconbuzz.com

CLASSIFIED AD FORM CLIP AND MAIL TO: COSHOCTON COUNTY BEACON • 226 MAIN STREET, COSHOCTON, OH 43812

may 4, 2011 the BeaCon classified hotline 622-4ads

We will offer the following at public auction on Friday, May 13, 2011 starting at 11:30am, at 1420 Hay Ave., Coshocton, Ohio. As a direct result of non-payment of their account, the under signed has been granted authority by legal procedure to sell the following at a public auction. Personal property located in storage units. Contents in storage are unknown. Last known address of Renters: Andrew Tausch 630 Vine St. Coshocton, OH 43812. Bruce Adams 1250 Dehart Ave. Coshocton, OH 43812

SERVICES OFFERED

411 S 9th Street Rear. Saturday, May 7th; 8-? Handbags - Fossil, etc. Bissel pet hair vaccum, brand new 11 piece queen bedroom set, Oneidia flatware, microwaves, Avon plates, dog pillows and bowls, TV and lots of misc.

622-4ads Classified

MISSING: Female, Husky, brown and white, blue eyes, pink collar. Lost around CR 58. Money reward. Contact 740-623-0568

Taking applications. Apply at Colonial Sports-n-Courts, 1101 Fairy Falls Drive, Coshocton.

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Call niCole

OBJECTS IN MIRROR ARE CLOSER THAN THEY APPEAR STRUGGLING TO LOCATE AND BUY YOUR NEXT VEHICLE?

ONDA CR-V LX H 8 ‘0 4, Low Miles 4x

LET THE FRIENDLY STAFF AT MISSION AUTO HELP. YOUR GOAL IS CLOSER THAN YOU MAY THINK. 01 CHEVY PRIZM

07 PT-CRUISER

LS, Gets 41 mpg!

Touring

$288/mo 02 CHEVY CAMARO 05 DODGE STRATUS

06 FORD FUSION

$104/mo

$121/mo

06 MERCURY MILAN 04 FORD MUSTANG

$169/mo

Conv., Anniversary Edition, CD Changer, Leather

$178/mo

T-Top, Low Miles

$159/mo

SXT

$161/mo

06 CHEVY IMPALA 09 FORD FOCUS SES

LS

$186/mo

Ambient Lighting, Factory Warranty

$227/mo

S

$169/mo 08 MAZDA 3

Low Miles, Fuel Economy

$243/mo

*requires 10% cash or trade equity down plus taxes and fees, 54-66 month term, 6.50-10.25% rate upon credit approval

VIEW OUR INVENTORY ONLINE AT WWW.AUTOSINOHIO.COM Integrity • Quality • Savings www.autosinohio.com

US RT 36 3 Miles Towards Warsaw 623-8337

MISSION AU O CONNEC ION Les

COSHOCTON, OHIO

Sales Hours: Mon.-Fri 8-6 • Sat. 9-2 • Service Hours: M-F 8-5:30

0033_050411

www.thebeaconbuzz.com classified hotline 622-4ads

the BeaCon

may 4, 2011

Mission auto

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May 04, 2011 Coshocton County Beacon