The Informer - 50 CENTS -
Tuesday, August 7, 2012
2013 Chevrolet Malibu 35MPG!
Covering.....Adams County, Aberdeen and Buena Vista
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Four Indicted for Human Trafficking Robbery Attempt at 2 ATM's First Investigation Leads to Indictments and Arrests The indictments of four Chillicothe residents who are under investigation by the newly formed Central Ohio Human Trafficking Task Force. "This is the first task force of its kind in Central Ohio," said Attorney General Mike DeWine. "My office created this unit, because human trafficking is happening every day in this area and we need to be proactive to fight it." Members of the task force began investigating the Chillicothe residents when a woman reported to authorities that the suspects brought her to Columbus under false pretenses and forced her to have sex with more than a dozen men over a period of several days. Investigators believe there could be at least two more victims. "These suspects placed advertisements on the internet offering up the victim as a prostitute and collected money from the men who answered the ads," said DeWine. "They forced the young woman to be a sex slave, and they will not get away with it." Those arrested and indicted include: • Roger Rider Trafficking in Persons, Rape, Kidnapping and Promoting Prostitution • Richard Evans Trafficking in Persons, Rape, Kidnapping and Promoting Prostitution Those indicted, but not yet arrested include: • Craig Tackett Trafficking in Persons, Rape, Kidnapping and Promoting Prostitution • Mara Morrison Trafficking in Persons, Kidnapping and Promoting Prostitution Franklin County Prosecutor Ron O'Brien's office will be prosecuting the cases. The Central Ohio Human Trafficking Task Force is part of the Attorney General's Ohio
Organized Crime Investigations Commission (OOCIC). The unit is primarily made up officers from the Columbus Police Department, along with officers from the Ohio Bureau of Criminal Investigation (BCI), the Powell Police Department, U.S. Customs and Immigration Enforcement (ICE) and the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI). "The Columbus Division of Police is committed to investigating and stopping the trafficking of any human being," said Columbus Police Chief Kim Jacobs. "Our participation in this task force is a sign of our deep desire to protect our citizens and to prevent this heinous crime from occurring in our community." "Every officer involved in this task force is a top notch investigator devoted to helping the people who are forced not only into the sex trade, but into the labor trade as well," DeWine said. "We are pleased by the success investigators have had so far and expect more arrests in the future." Agents with BCI are also working with human trafficking task forces in northwest and northeast Ohio. Attorney General DeWine also established a Human Trafficking Commission to work to analyze, research and find solutions for the human trafficking problem. The commission's research and analysis subcommittee plans to release recent study findings and suggest recommendations on how to prevent domestic sex trafficking soon. Anyone with information on the whereabouts of Craig Tackett or Mara Marrison should contact either the Columbus Police Department at 614-645-4545 or BCI at 855BCI-OHIO (855-224-6446).
2012 Kinfolk's Landing Days Recap
Pictured is 5/3 Bank with crime scene tape around it.
Pictured is crime scene tape around the ATM at First State Bank. The Manchester Police Department were busy early Saturday morning, August 4. Through the early morning hours an individual walked up to the Manchester 5/3 Bank and attempted to rob the ATM. Then went to the First State Bank and performed the task, but broke the drawer out in the process. Officials are saying no money was stolen. The video surveillance has been reviewed and an investigation is ongoing at this time.
Study Completed on Adams County Tourism
The 2012 Kinfolk's Landing Days had some different excitement this year. The first time in 20 years the festival offered a Lawn Tractor Demolition Derby. The event brought over 200 people to come out and watch 15 lawn tractors crash and flip over. Turn to page 9 and 10 to see who won the derby and a recap of the 2012 Kinfolk's Landing Days.
The 2012 Kinfolk's Landing Days Queen
The Queen's Pageant was held Friday, August 3, on the banks of the Ohio River in Manchester. the 2012 Kinfolk's Landing Day's Queen was Alexandria Brumley, 16, of Manchester. The Queen and her Court is pictured on page 2.
Results of the Department of Development Economic Impact Study According to a recent report on the economic impact of tourism in Adams County, $29.1 million in sales were generated last year (2011) in Adams County both directly and indirectly as a result of tourism. The report by the Ohio Department of Development goes on to say that tourism in Adams County created $7.5 million in wages and $3.7 million in state, local and federal taxes. The findings also say that tourism is an integral and driving component of the Adams County economy sustaining 8.1% of salaried employment and employing 475 people. Tourism is a composite of various economic activities including recreation, retail, lodging, food and beverage. Statewide, visitors spent $26.3 billion across Ohio resulting in $40 billion in total business sales. It is estimated that a record 181.5 million people traveled in Ohio last year. Total Tourism Impact on Adams County for 2011 * $29.1 million in sales * $7.5 million in wages and personal income * $3.7 million in taxes * 475 employed by tourism trade Adams County tourism sustains 8.1% of private sector jobs in the county, comparable to the 8.7% of the jobs tourism provides statewide Southwest Ohio has a 24% share in Ohio tourism, including employment, and is 2nd largest generator of tourism dollars (& earnings) in Ohio. The largest generators of tourism in the state are Cleveland, Cincinnati, and Columbus. The $29.1 million in sales represents the largest growth in Adams County tourism to date. The second largest was 2008 when $28.6
million was generated in Adams County as a result of tourism. Adams County is the smallest tourism market in Southwest Ohio. Highland County is the second smallest and leads Adams by $14 million in sales. Adams is similar to Pike County in tourism revenues. Tourism sales in Adams County were led by (1) Retail Sales, (2) Food & Beverage, (3) Recreation, (4) Transportation, and (5) Lodging. Tourism in Adams County generated $700,216 in local taxes and $1,155,663 in state taxes. Adams County’s experienced a 4.1% jump in tourism sales in 2011 followed by a 5.9% sales increase in 2010 for a 10% overall growth in tourism sales for the past two years in Adams County. Tourism in Adams County supports 1 in every 12 private sector jobs which is up from 1 in every 19 jobs reported in 2007. See TOURISM on page 2
OSHP s eeks 2 00 n ew r ecruits i n S outhern O hio Highway Patrol: We are hiring The Highland County Press The "Help Wanted" sign is on at the Ohio State Highway Patrol. Trooper and OSHP Recruiter Rick Hughes told The Highland County Press this week the patrol is looking for as many as 200 new recruits in southern Ohio. Hughes represents a 20-county district that includes Highland County, as well as Darke, Shelby, Champaign, Miami, Clark, Preble, Montgomery, Fayette, Greene, Butler, Warren, Clinton, Clermont, Brown, Adams, Pike, Scioto, Jackson and Lawrence counties. The recruitment process, leading to acceptance into the Ohio State Highway Patrol Academy, takes 61 days.The academy is a 20-week program, with a starting pay of $18.66. Ohio state troopers earn approximately $50,000 a year to start. Founded in 1933, the Ohio State Highway Patrol is a statewide law enforcement agency charged with the responsibility of enforcing traffic and criminal laws on public roadways and on state-owned or leased property within Ohio. The Patrol is also responsible for driver’s license examination stations, vehicle inspections, school bus
inspections, commercial vehicle weigh stations, conducting aircraft and vehicle crash investigations, and providing security for state facilities. "We are actively looking for 200 qualified applicants," Hughes said. "We are an equal opportunity employer and offer a competitive benefits package. We have a new streamlined recruitment process that takes only 61 days." Hughes said the OSHP has lost a number of troopers to recent retirements and that the Patrol is actively seeking candidates from southern Ohio. "The current recruitment process has changed," Hughes noted. "If you think you would like to be a trooper for the Ohio State Highway Patrol, go to our website (www.statepatrol.ohio.gov). Once you are there, you will click on the Recruitment tab. Second, you will click on the Application Process. "You will see seven steps starting with application checklist. Scroll down, and you will see the six items in the checklist that you must complete prior to contacting a recruiter. Start these steps right away and complete them as soon as possible. You may be eligible for the next Ohio State Highway Patrol Academy
Class." Once you have completed the checklist, contact Hughes via e-mail at email@example.com or by telephone at (614) 800-7246. The next step is the physical fitness and written exam. The recruiter will set up a testing date and time at the local Patrol Post level. You must be able to reach the minimum requirements listed on the website. Troopers also are expected to live by core moral values, Hughes said. The core values of the Highway Patrol are: • Honesty – The single most reliable mark of a trooper's value is to be able to admit when he/she is wrong and go forward. • Sense of Urgency – Troopers realize the importance of prompt response to crashes and calls for service. • Attention to Detail – If it is worth doing, it's worth doing thoroughly. Attention to detail is the mark of a good public servant.
• Team Oriented – Members of the Patrol and members of the law enforcement community in general are a team, of which the individual components are not as valuable as the whole. • Professionalism – Being professional means being punctual, courteous, prepared, and wellgroomed. It also means having and showing respect for every person a trooper encounters. • Adaptability – Troopers must maintain flexibility with a high degree of performance. A trooper's job is never the same from one day to the next – a trooper must be able to make changes and still perform the job to the highest degree. • Self-Discipline – or stated another way, Accountability. Every trooper must recognize what job needs to be done, and then do that job well. Law enforcement officers have a responsibility to those they serve to be accountable for their actions. • Performance Driven – Being
performance driven means working hard. Troopers are driven to perform because success is measured in both quantity and quality.We are constantly reminded of our department mission...to save lives, reduce injuries and economic losses on the streets and highways of Ohio. • Officer Safety – It is imperative this core value be instilled in our troopers. They must maintain a high level of awareness in every situation. "This isn't just a job, it's a career," Hughes said. "The pay is good, there are excellent benefits, and the State Patrol is like a family." Hughes pointed out that the OSHP employs more than highway patrol troopers. The Patrol trains and maintains a number of officers in specialized law enforcement positions. Among these are: plain-clothes investigators, traffic and drug interdiction teams and canine officers, commercial enforcement coordinators, inspectors, and crash reconstructionists. The Patrol also maintains a special response team, comprised of troopers who are specially trained in weapons and chemical agent use, extraction techniques, and rapid response methods. For more information, go to
http://statepatrol.ohio.gov or contact Officer Hughes at firstname.lastname@example.org or (614) 800-7246.
Page 2 Stories are:
The 2012 Kinfolk's Landing Days Queen and her Court, Two Local Residents Awarded, Buy Local Winner Announced, Car Fire Disrupts Traffic and Gov. Kasich Appoints Adams County man as SSCC trustee.
The following obituaries are on page 3 of this week’s edition: Barbara J Mason, Wayne Allen Polley, Connie Russell, Colonel Wayne Grooms, Roger D Applegate, Sr, Joan Hooker, James A. Rogers, Gayle L. Sullivan, Donald K. Shelton and Marion “Dick” Carter.
2 - Tuesday, August 7, 2012 - The Informer
The 2012 Kinfolk's Landing Days Queen and her Court TOURISM
Cont. from page 1
In 2011 occupancy rates in Adams County lodging facilities increased 21.05 % over 2010. “I expected the good news from the report as all indicators for 2011 were up including sales, lodging tax receipts and visitor request for information,” said Executive Director of the Adams County Travel & Visitors Bureau, Tom Cross. “And as good as 2011 was, all indicators are now pointing toward record year or near record year in tourism for Adams County in 2012. I fully expect 2012 to possibly be the best tourism year on record, but I won’t know that until early next year. The Amish retail businesses are experiencing a good year and it appears the lodging business is having a pretty good year thus far and again I expect full rooms and crowded restaurants once hunting season rolls around in Adams County.” For more information on the Economic Impact Report on Tourism in Adams County please contact the Adams County Travel & Visitors Bureau office at (937) 544-5639.
Two Local Residents Awarded
Pictured (L/R): 1st Runner Up Haven Hopkins, 16, of Manchester, Queen Alexandria Brumley, 16, of Manchester and 2nd Runner Up Samantha Tumey, 14, of Winchester.
Buy Local Winner Announced The Adams County Chamber of Commerce is pleased to announce the winner in the Buy Local First drawing for a $100 gas card donated by 1st Stop. Mark Inman presented Brittany Rittenhouse of Peebles with the $100 gas card. The entry deadline for the drawing was July 30, 2012. There were over 200 names included in the drawing with one entry for each person completing a Buy Local First Adams County online survey. Jeff Mullinex of Seaman won a $50 gift card from Young’s IGA in the first drawing we held in April, so keep tell people to complete the survey and give their opinion Buying Local. You never know when we may hold another drawing! The Buy Local First program will provide weekly information to consumers to make purchases at our local businesses if they become a part of the Buy Local First consumer community. Each business member will be able to make changes as necessary to their website account announcing special discounts or events. By including the consumers in the program, we
Thanks Given and Awards Presented at AAA7 Annual Appreciation Brunch Giving thanks. That was common place at this year’s Area Agency on Aging District 7’s (AAA7) Annual Appreciation Brunch, which was recently held at the Southern Ohio Medical Center Friends Center in Portsmouth. This year, the Agency hosted a special “birthday party” for attendees in celebration of the AAA7’s 40 years of service that is marked in 2012. During the special event, several individuals and groups throughout the Agency’s 10county district were recognized for their service and dedication to not only the Agency as a whole, but more importantly, the communities and seniors served by the Agency. The Area Agency on Aging District 7, Inc. serves the following counties: Adams, Brown, Gallia, Highland, Jackson, Lawrence, Pike, Ross, Scioto and Vinton. Adams County had two residents that were awarded:
Pat Thompson was the winner of the “Victor Potts Best of Show Award" and Harlan Plummer was selected as Outstanding Senior. The Area Agency on Aging District 7 was pleased to host another successful Appreciation Brunch to extend its thankfulness and appreciation to all the individuals and groups who make the district so special. Your local Area Agency on Aging District 7, Inc. provides services on a non-discriminatory basis. These services are available to help older adults and those with disabilities live safely and independently in their own homes through services paid for by Medicare, Medicaid, other federal and state resources, as well as private pay. The AAA7’s Resource Center is also available to anyone in the community looking for information or assistance with long-term care options. Available Monday through Friday from 8:00 a.m. until 4:30 p.m., the Resource Center is a valuable contact for learning more about options and what programs and services are available for assistance.
Car Fire Disrupts Traffic feel that businesses who have local customers will receive greater benefit from this program compared to those the Chamber of Commerce has sponsored in the past. Watch for the Buy Local Adams County signs as the spring up in the area. If you are interested in participating in just complete the Buy Local Community Survey at www.adamscountychamber.org.
Newman Appointed as Acting Police Chief The Village of Aberdeen last week announced the resignation of Police Chief Clark Gast. Aberdeen officials are now refering to Officer Shawn Newman as “Acting Police Chief." Gast was named police chief in July 2009 by former Mayor Garland Renchen. Aberdeen had a Council meeting scheduled on Monday, August 6.
Pictured is Shawn Newman and K-9 Endy.
Gov. Kasich Appoints Adams County man as SSCC trustee Ohio Governor John R. Kasich filled an open seat on the Southern State Community College Board of Trustees with the appointment of Michael P. Pell of West Union. Pell will serve for a term continuing through May 11, 2018. “We welcome Mr. Pell to the Southern State Board of Trustees,” said Dr. Kevin Boys, SSCC president. “Mike is a respected leader and businessman in southern Ohio. It will be helpful to have a person of his background and integrity on the board, especially as we plan for a new campus in Adams County.” A graduate of West Union High School, Mr. Pell earned his bachelor’s degree in business administration and management from Morehead State University. He has worked in the banking industry since 1983, most recently as president and CEO of First State Bank in Winchester. Pell is a member of the Ohio Bankers League, Leadership Adams and the Ohio BAHEE (Business Alliance for Higher Education and the Economy), a subcommittee of the Ohio Business Roundtable. “I look forward to the opportunity to serve on the Board of Trustees,” said Pell. “Southern State Community College has a clear vision and mission for their students. We can work together to provide an accessible, affordable and high quality education in all our markets in southern Ohio.” Mr. Pell resides in West Union with his wife Monica and five children: Robert, Haylee, Jacob, Derrick and Dakota. The remaining trustee positions are filled by Dr. Vicki Wilson, chair, of Clinton County,
The Manchester Fire Department and Life Squad responded to a car fire on US 52 just west of Moyers Restaurant in Sprigg Township on Friday, August 3 shortly after 5:00 p.m. Micha Lewis, of Manchester, was operating a 1995 Chevrolet Cavalier when smoke appeared from under the dash area of the vehicle. A 911 call was placed to the Adams County Communications Center. Manchester Police Chief Jeff Bowling first responded to the area to secure the scene and to stop traffic due to the blaze until
firefighters arrived on scene. Traffic was disrupted for a short time on US 52 for a short period of time. The Adams County
Sheriff's Department also responded to the scene. No injuries were reported. The fire remains under investigation by officials.
A.C. Court Judge Releases Statistics
Administrative Judge Alan W. Foster of the Adams County Court has filed the Court's Report with the Supreme Court of ohio for the month of July 2012. The Court had a total of 292 new cases filed in July 2012. There were six Felony
Cases, 36 misdemeanor Cases, 13 DUI Cases, 207 Other TrafficCases, 17 Contract Cases, 10 Eviction Cases and three Small Claims Cases. During the same period, the Court terminated a total of 382 cases.
Adams County Jail Intake and Release Report July 27 - August 2 Pell Donald Moore, vice chair, of Fayette County, Larry Anderson, of Adams County; Paul Hall, of Brown County, Kay Ayres, of Highland County, Doug Boedeker, of Fayette County, Michelle Cimis, of Highland County and Leilani Popp, of Clinton County. Chosen by Ohio’s governors, the nine trustees who comprise the SSCC Board of Trustees provide direction and leadership, which allows the college to focus on fulfilling the mission of providing accessible, affordable and high-quality education.
Publication of Adams County Press, LLC P.O. Box 801 West Union, OH 45693 Phone (937) 544-6460 Fax (937) 544-6459 www.informernews.info Publisher - Troy A. Jolly email@example.com News- firstname.lastname@example.org Ads- email@example.com Letters to the Editor may be written on any topic. Those deemed by the Editor and/or Publisher to be libelous or slanderous will not be published. Each letter must include the writer’s name, address, and telephone number. Name and city will be published. Address and phone number will not. Readers are reminded that the letters do not necessarily reflect the views of The Informer.
Troy Lee Abercrombie, 46, Manchester, Domestic Violence. Booked 7/10 Released 7/27. Jeremy Allen, 32, Manchester, Trafficking in Drugs - Heroin, Booked 3/26 7/27. Tessa D. Blevins, 33, Lynx, Probation Detainer, Booked 7/27 Released 7/30. Sonya F. Couch, 32, Manchester, Probation Detainer, Booked 7/5 Released 7/30. Anaha Ray Craycraft, 24, West Union, Probation Detainer, Booked 7/31. David W. Darnell, 46, Manchester, Domestic Violence, Booked 7/26 Released 7/27. Nicholas Eugene Dawson, 23, Winchester, Failure to Appear on a Misdemeanor Charge. Booked 7/23 Released 7/27. Micheal Phillip Ewing, 23, Peebles, Assault of Police Officer/EMT/Firefighter, Booked 7/27. Keith Ryan Fooce, 23, Lucasville, Breaking and Entering, Booked 7/5 Released 7/30. Bobby Lee Hanshaw, 27, West Union, Possess Dangerous Drugs, Booked 8/1. Mark A. Harp Jr., 33, West Union, Probation Detainer, Booked 6/11
Released 7/27. Donald T. Hill, 25, West Union, Failure to Appear on a Misdemeanor Charge. Booked 7/28. Lee B. Hobbs, 35, West Union, Trafficking in Drugs, Booked 7/31 Released 8/2. Donnie Fayette Justice Jr., 20, Manchester, Probation Detainer, Booked 7/30. Brian Lee Louderback, 30, Manchester, Hold for another dept., Booked 8/1 Released 8/1. Gary A. Lunsford, 32, West Union, Contempt of Court, Booked 7/29 Released 7/30. Dennis Jay May, 43, Lynx, Violating Protection Order, Booked 8/1. David R. McClanahan III, 27, West Union, Probation Detainer, Booked 6/27 Released 7/27. Brian A. McClanahan, 23, West Union, Burglary, Booked 7/25 Released 7/27. Kevin S. McPherson, 42, Seaman, Failure to Appear on a Misdemeanor Charge. Booked 7/29. Johnny Dwayne Montgomery, 35, Manchester, Trafficking in Drugs, Booked 7/27 Released 7/30. Robert A. Mowen, 34, West Union, Theft, Booked 8/1. Kenneth Dean Nesbit, 47, Lynx, Failure to Appear
on a Misdemeanor Charge, Booked 7/27. James Lynn Nichols, 67, Winchester, Failure to Appear, Booked 7/27 Released 7/31. Robert Allen Peck, 42, West union, Unlawful Sexual Conduct w/ Minor, Booked 7/31. Lora Louise Purdin, 30, Manchester, Burglary, Booked 7/31 Released 8/1. Cynthia Ringiesn, 50, Otway, Disorderly Conduct, Booked 7/28 Released 7/29. Daniel N. Scott, 27, Manchester, Disorderly Conduct, Booked 7/27 Released 7/28. Jared Shivner, 28, Manchester, Contempt of Court, Booked 7/28 Released 7/30. Thomas S. Turner III, 33, Hillsboro, Theft and Domestic Viloence. Booked 7/29 Released 7/30. Randy W. Unger, 18, Blue Creek, Probation Detainer. Booked 7/24 Released 7/27. Nicholas T. Walls, 25, West Union, Possession of Drugs, Booked 7/28. Michelle Dawn Williams, 28, West Union, Probation Detainer, Booked 7/27. Christopher Conner Young, 25, West Union, Probation Detainer, Booked 7/13 Released 8/1.
The Informer - Tuesday, August 7, 2012 - 3
Obituaries Barbara J. Mason
Barbara J Mason, 55, of Manchester, died Friday, August 3, at her home. She was born in West Union, on October 13, 1956 to Adrian and Ermalene White Mason. She was a homemaker. She was preceded in death by her father Adrian Mason. She is survived by her mother Ermalene White Mason of Manchester, three daughters Nita (Chuck) Hanson of Manchester, Jacinda (Charlie) Miller of Stout and Jennifer Applegate of Manchester, four brothers Lonnie (Pam) Mason of Lynx, Mike (Rachel) Mason of Manchester, Jay (Alisha) Mason of West Union and Kelly Mason of Manchester, four grandchildren Dylan Hanson, Natasha Hanson, Mason Applegate and Jaylise Applegate, several nieces, nephews, several great nieces, nephews and one great great nephew.
Roger D. Applegate Sr.
Roger D Applegate, Sr, 55, of Tollesboro, KY passed away on July 31. He was born in Maysville, KY on January 31, 1957 to the late Harlan & Bessie Applegate. Roger attended the Petersville Church of God. He was a former employee of the Utter Construction Company in Felicity. He was married to Annabelle Applegate on July 28, 2008. In addition to his parents he was preceded in death by his first wife Betty Applegate. He leaves behind his wife Annabelle (McGlone) Applegate of Tollesboro, KY, one son Roger Applegate, Jr. of Tollesboro, KY, one daughter Brande (Clint) Doyle of Germantown, KY, one stepson Troy Jolly of Manchester, two brothers Raymond (Brande) Applegate of West Union and Ronald (Judy) Applegate of Bethel, five grandchildren Mason, Ryan, Jaylise Applegate and Jackson and Scott Doyle, one step grandchild Joelle Jolly and a host of nieces, nephews and many friends. Funeral services were held Sunday, August 5 at Wilson Home for Funerals. Rev Bob Stewert officiated. Burial followed at the Manchester Cemetery.
Gayle L. Sullivan
Gayle L. Sullivan, 74, of Seaman, passed away Sunday, July 29, at her residence. She was born in Seaman, on June 11, 1938 the daughter of the late Wendell and Helen (McCormick) Thomas. Besides her parents she was preceded in death by her husband Bill Sullivan, who passed away on January 28, 2007. Gayle attended Seaman Presbyterian Church for 64 years and she was a member of the Seaman Lions Club She is survived by two sons and daughters-in-law John and Tracy Sullivan of Winchester and Don and Linda Brown of Silverton, Oregon, two daughters and sons-in-law Cindy and Michael Applegate of Seaman and Shawn and Chuck Gill of Little River, South Carolina, one brother John Thomas of Seaman, one sister Linda Strine of Harrisburg, Pennsylvania, 10 grandchildren Luke Ruble, J.R. Gill, Andrew Gill, Chris Meade, Whitney Ruble, Erica Meade, Chelsey Brown, Jessica Skinner, Kennedy Sullivan and Kendal Sullivan, 5 great grandchildren. Funeral services wer held on Sunday, August 5, at the Wallace-Thompson Funeral Home, Lewis-Sullivan Chapel in Seaman. Dr. Susan Rhoads officiated. Burial followed in the Mt. Leigh Cemetery. Memorials may be made to Seaman Presbyterian Church, 17790 State Route 247 Seaman, Ohio 45679, Seaman Lions Club, or Hospice of Hope Ohio Valley, 215 Hughes Blvd. Mt. Orab, Ohio 45154. To sign our online guest book, visit us at www.thompsonfuneralhomes.com
Wayne Allen Polley
Wayne Allen Polley, 60, of Stout, died Monday, July 30, at the Meadowview Regional Medical Center. He was born March 25, 1952 to Albert and Evelyn Truitt Polley. He is survived by his mother: Evelyn Truitt Polley of Manchester, his partner Sabrina Daley of Stout, 3 daughters Tamitha (James) Blevins of Manchester, Monica (Clifford) Polley Bowling of Seaman and Brandy Hodge-Marshall of Lancaster, KY, 1 son Martin DaWayne Polley of Manchester, 5 brothers Keith Polley of Columbus, Michael Polley, Tony Polley, Kelly Polley and Ricky Polley all of Manchester, 6 sisters Sharon Sweet of Shelbyville, IN, Nannette Polley of Garrison, KY, Angie Thacker of West Union, Cathy Bradford, Diane Lancaster and Jennifer Poe all of Manchester, grandchildren Skylar Blevins, Clayton Blevins, Colton Wayne Bowling and 5 more in Lancaster, KY. In addition to his father he is preceded in death by one sister Beverly Mullikin and one brother Denny Polley. Funeral services were held Friday, August 3 at Wilson Home for Funerals. Rev Owen Applegate officiated. Burial followed at the Wayne Allen Polley Family Cemetery in Stout. Memorials will be made to the Martin DaWayne Polley Trust at the First State Bank in Manchester.
James A. Rogers
James A. Rogers, 54, of West Union, died Thursday August 2, at his residence. Mr. Rogers was born February 25, 1958 the son of the late Robert Dale and Ida Catherine (Johnson) Rogers in West Union. Survivors include two daughters Renee Rogers of Manchester, Ashley Rogers of Manchester, one brother Randy Rogers of Lucasville, three grandchildren Kitana, Luke and Garet. Several aunts, uncles, nieces and nephews. A memorial service will be held Tuesday August 7, 2012 at 7:30 p.m. at the Thompson-Meeker Funeral Home in West Union, with Volley Reed officiating. Memorials can be made to the family of James A. Rogers. Friends and Family may sign Mr. Rogers online guestbook at www.meekerfuneralhomes.com
Marion “Dick” Carter
Marion “Dick” Carter, 77 years of Aberdeen, passed away Tuesday July 31, at the Hospice of Hope Ohio Valley Inpatient Center at the Adams County Regional Medical Center. Mr. Carter was born August 17, 1934 the son of the late Johnny Vance and Ethel H. (Hughes) Carter in Adams County. Besides his parents, he is preceded in death by five brothers and one sister and a son Michael Richard Carter and special friend Colleen Mossenbacker. Survivors include one daughter Angie Schneider and husband Roland of Clinton, Iowa; one sister Mildred Adams, Aberdeen, three grandsons, five great grandchildren, several nieces, nephews and cousins. Funeral services were held Friday August 3, at the Thompson-Meeker Funeral Home. Dale Little officiated. Burial followed in the Manchester Cemetery. Memorials can be made to the family of Marion “Dick” Carter. Friends and Family may sign Mr. Carter’s online guestbook at www.meekerfuneralhomes.com
Community News/Events The Adams County Board of Developmental Disabilities regular board meeting is Thursday, August 9, at 6:30 p.m. at the Venture Productions, Inc.
Connie Russell, 64, of West Union, passed away Tuesday, July 31, at Meadow Wood Care Center. She was born in Scioto County, on February 15, 1948 the daughter of the late Allen and Ethel (Moore) Stephenson. She is survived by her husband Carl Russell, four sons Randy Gilpin of Blue Creek, Anthony Alexander of Blue Creek, Christopher Boldman of West Union and Larry Gilpin of Blue Creek, two daughters Ethel Boldman of Hillsboro and Tonya Boldman of West Union. Four grandchildren Ashley, Autumn, Dustin and Lawerence. Memorial services were held on Sunday, August 5, at the 1st Baptist Church in West Union. Jimmy Reagan officiated. Wa l l a c e - T h o m p s o n Funeral Home in Peebles is in charge of the arrangements. To sign our online guest book, visit us at w w w. t h o m p s o n f u n e r a l homes.com
Joan Hooker, 79,of Peebles, passed away Wednesday, August 1, at Hillside Nursing Home. She was born in Hillsboro, on November 2, 1932 the daughter of the late Laten and Anna (Swayne) Hilterbran. Besides her parents she was preceded in death by her husband, Alfred Hooker, who passed away in August 2003. Joan was a member of Adams County Senior Citizens. She is survived by three sons and daughters-in-law Ed and Esther Hooker of Peebles, Mike and Kathy Hooker of Seaman and Mark Johnson of Peebles, one daughter Rhonda Brazina of Naples, Florida, numerous brothers and sisters, 12 grandchildren and 9 great grandchildren. Memorial services were held on Sunday, August 5, at the 1st Baptist Church of Seaman. Tim Bradshaw officiated. WallaceThompson Funeral Home in Peebles is in charge of the arrangements. To sign our online guest book, visit us at w w w. t h o m p s o n f u n e r a l homes.com
Donald K. Shelton
Donald K. Shelton, 70, of Winchester, passed away Saturday, July 28, peacefully at his home with his family by his side. He was born in Winchester, on March 13, 1942 the son of the late Wilbur and Mary (Short) Shelton. Besides his parents he was preceded in death by his wife, Cynda Shelton, who passed away on November 14, 2010. He is survived by three sons and daughters-in-law Ken and Caryl of Winchester, Shawn and Kimberly of Batavia, Brett and Heidi Shelton of Switzerland, one brother and sister-in-law Richard and Wanda Shelton of Seaman, one sister Carolyn Prine of Seaman, seven grandchildren, numerous nieces, nephews, cousins and one sister-in-law Gayla Beth Shaw Fritzhand of Cherry Fork. Funeral services were held on Thursday, August 2, at the WallaceThompson Funeral Home, Bradford-Sullivan Chapel in Winchester. Rev. John Waugh officiated. Burial followed in the Winchester Cemetery. Memorials may be made to American Cancer Society, P.O. Box 22718 Oklahoma City, OK 73123-1718. To sign our online guest book, visit us at w w w. t h o m p s o n f u n e r a l homes.com
Foster/Adoptive Parent Training Colonel Wayne Grooms
Colonel Wayne Grooms (Retired), 90, of Winchester, passed away Thursday, August 2, at The Weils of Bainbridge in Chagrin Falls. He was born in Seaman, on January 10, 1922 the son of the late Harry and Lucia (Glasgow) Grooms. Besides his parents he was preceded in death by two brothers and one sister. He was a retired Career Officer for the U.S. Air Force and a member of the F&AM, OES, Scottish Rite and an owner and operator of Winchester Auto Parts store. He is survived by his wife Marib (Simmons) Grooms formerly of Winchester, one son and daughter-in-law Michael and Kitty Grooms of Seaman, two daughters and sons-in-law Pat and Matt Storey of McKinney, Texas and Paula and Bill Kvoriak of Cleveland, five grandchildren and two great grandchildren. Funeral services will be held on Tuesday, August 7, at 11:00 am. at the Wa l l a c e - T h o m p s o n Funeral Home, LewisSullivan Chapel in Seaman with Rev. John Waugh officiating. Burial will follow in Locust Grove Cemetery with a military graveside service by the Wright Patterson Honor Guard. Visitation will be held on Tuesday from 9:30 till 10:30 A.M. with Masonic and Scottish Rite services at 10:30 A.M. at the Wa l l a c e - T h o m p s o n Funeral Home, LewisSullivan Chapel in Seaman. Memorials may be made to Masonic Home in Cincinnati, Ohio. To sign our online guest book, visit us at w w w. t h o m p s o n f u n e r a l homes.com
Funeral Directory Lafferty
Funeral Home Inc.
John R. Lafferty, Owner & Manager Established 1848 205 S. Cherry St., West Union, Ohio
Thompson Meeker Funeral Home (Formerly Beam Funeral Home) www.meekerfuneralhomes.com 216 W. Mulberry St. West Union, Ohio
Homes for Funerals, Inc. 35 W. 2nd St., Manchester, Ohio
Monuments Peebles Monument Company
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Adams County Children Services will be hosting the 36 hour Adams/Brown Foster/Adoptive Parent Preservice Training Classes in August, September and October 2012. Classes will begin on Tuesday, August 28, from 6:30 PM to 9:30 PM. Classes will continue to be held Tuesday’s and Thursday’s on the following dates: August 28, 30; September 4, 6, 11, 13,
18, 20, 25, 27; October 2 and 4 and will be held at Adams County Children Services/Wilson Children’s Home, 300 North Wilson Drive, West Union, Ohio 45693. Anyone interested in attending is asked to please contact Dawn Grooms, Foster/Adoption Specialist at (937)544-2511 to register for training. The training is free of charge.
Dear Editor, Save Our Shawnee Rain forest organization wants to thank the 682 visitors to the Adams County fair who filled out a survey form. local people really like Shawnee Forest. Some 142 or 20% took extra time to write comments. To read them go to h t t p : / / w w w. s a v e o u r shawneeforest.org/ or write for a copy at PO Box 132 Friendship, Ohio 45630. Most people like multiple aspects about Shawnee Forest. They like doing things such as hiking, horseback riding, photography, bird watching, butterflies, flowers, hunting, fishing and mushroom hunting. They like family outings like
picnicking, camping and auto tours. They like forest aesthetics like peace and quiet, clean fresh air, clean water, scenic views, relaxation and inspiration. Academics like study and research weren't checked as much but 4-H, Boy Scout and Girl Scout items were popular choices for young people. If anyone missed us in Adams County, come to the Scioto County fair the week of August 6 and look for SOSF in building 4 with the survey and more. Help save Shawnee Forest for the things people like. Barbara A. Lund, member Save Our Shawnee Forest PO Box 132 Friendship, Ohio 45630
Letter to the Editor
Adams County Health Department 923 Sunrise Ave., West Union 544-5547 Immunization Clinic No Immunizations Clinic on Thursday, August 9. We will be at the West Union High School from 3:00 - 6:00 p.m. for the Kid's Health Fair. Doctor's Clinic Friday, August 10, in the afternoon. HIV/AIDS testing is Thursday, August 9, from 11:00 -12:00 p.m. Hepatitis C
206 N. Pleasant St., West Union
Hope Van Schedule Tuesday, August 7, Winchester, 9:00 - 11:30 a.m. Cherry Fork 12:00 - 12:30 p.m. Thursday, August 9, West Union (Beside Blake Pharmacy) 9:00 - 11:30 a.m. Tuesday, August 14, Blue Creek 9:00 - 11:30 a.m.
Adams County Public Library During August, the Peebles Library is holding special events, prize drawings, and instant giveaways to help kids get ready for the start of school. Our popular annual “Back to School Fishing” event is back! During August, each time kids check out books at the Peebles Library, they can “go fishing” in our prize pool to instantly win a school supply item! Prizes include Tshirts, notebooks, pencil boxes, crayons, colored pencils, folders, and much more. Until August 16, each time kids check out books at the Peebles Library, they can enter their name in a drawing for one of ten back-to-school prizes, including backpacks and lunch bags packed with school supplies, a scientific calculator, and more. All this month, Wild About Eyes educational kiosk will be at the Peebles Library. This interactive kiosk presents information to kids and their parents about eye health and safety, and is a service of Prevent Blindness Ohio. On Monday, August 13th, at 11:30 am, attend a special Wild About Eyes story time, with special guest speakers, readers, and hands-on activities. Kids who check out books at the Peebles Library before August 10 can enter their name in a drawing to have their own unique, stylized portrait drawn by library
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employee Donelle Lacy. Fifteen winning names will be drawn on August 10, and Donelle will sketch the winners on August 13, from 2 – 5 pm. The final North Adams Movie day of the summer will be this Tuesday, August 14, at 2:30 pm. Join us for popcorn and a movie about 12-year-old Ted, who sets out on a magical journey to find a Truffula Tree. Free, introductory computer classes will be offered next week at the Manchester and West Union Libraries. Sign up to participate in two evenings of hands-on training that will help you learn basic computer and Internet skills. Classes are offered at the West Union Library on Monday and Wednesday, from 5:30 – 8:30 pm, and at the Manchester Library on Tuesday and Thursday, from 5:30 – 8:30 pm. Space is limited, so please call in advance to reserve your seat. Want more information? Call your local library during library hours, or visit our website for a full schedule of library activities and events. Manchester Library – 937-549-3359 North Adams Library – 937-386-2556 Peebles Library – 937587-2085 West Union Library – 937-544-2591 Library Hours: Monday – Saturday, 10:00 am – 5:00 pm Extended Evening Hours: Manchester – Monday and Wednesday til 7:00 pm North Adams – Tuesday and Thursday til 7:00 pm Peebles – Monday and Wednesday til 7:00 pm West Union – Tuesday and Thursday til 7:00 pm http://adamsco.lib.oh.us
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4 - Tuesday, August 7, 2012 - The Informer
Cuffs and Collars Field reports from Ohio Division of Wildlife Officers Southeast Ohio Early November 2011, State Wildlife Officer Eric Bear in Washington County received a call from a hunter. The hunter informed Officer Bear that he had been watching a large buck on his property all fall long and even had several trail camera photos of the deer. He had hunted the deer with no success, but found out another hunter had harvested the deer when he was given a photo of the successful hunter posing with the deer. A short time later he had harvest a nice buck of his own, and while delivering his deer to a taxidermist in West Virginia he was admiring the other deer that the taxidermist was waiting to mount. To his disbelief, he found the antlers from the large buck he had been hunting. He saw that the deer did not have an Ohio tag, but was tagged with a West Virginia tag. Officer Bear had the caller email him the photo of the hunter and the deer and several trail camera photos of the deer. Officer Bear met with West Virginia DNR Officer Casto. Bear briefed Casto on the info from the caller and gave him copies of the photos. Officer Casto went to the taxidermist and verified that the antlers matched the deer in the photos and took them as evidence. Officer Casto set up a meeting with the owner of the antlers, and he and Officer Bear met with the suspect, and after a brief investigation it was determined that the deer was harvested in Ohio and tagged in West Virginia. It was also
determined that the suspect had done the same thing the year before, as well as taking antlers from a dead deer back from Ohio to West Virginia. Officers Casto and Bear recovered the other two sets of antlers from the suspect’s home. The suspect was charged with three counts of possession of illegal deer in West Virginia. He pled guilty and paid fines and cost. He
was also charged in Ohio with failing to check in two deer. He pled no contest in the Marietta Municipal Court where he was found guilty and ordered to pay $690.00 in fines and costs. He was also ordered to pay $4,453.55 in restitution for the deer. The antlers were forfeited to the Division of Wildlife. Central Ohio On an evening in June, Logan County Wildlife Officer Adam Smith finished checking anglers for fishing license compliance at Indian Lake and returned to his patrol vehicle. Parked next to his vehicle was a truck with a boat loaded on a trailer. Three individuals were standing next to the boat; two were getting their fishing rods rigged up. The third individual was standing nearby, watching his friends get their fishing rods ready. Officer Smith saw
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a third fishing rod sitting in the bed of the truck. He asked the third individual what kind of fish he was going after and the man replied, “I’m not going fishing.” Officer Smith told the group to have a good evening, be safe, and drove away. Smith circled around and found a spot to watch the group. After observing all three fishing, Smith contacted the group and learned that the man who had previously said that he was not going fishing, did not have a valid fishing license. The angler was cited for fishing without a license and paid a fine of $98.50 and court costs of $76.50. Northwest Ohio Just before midnight on a mild spring evening, State Wildlife Officer Brad Baaske worked enforcement activities at the Killdeer Plains Wildlife Area in southern Wyandot County. At 12:30 a.m., Officer Baaske observed a car pull into a parking lot at the wildlife area and come to a stop next to a large cottonwood tree. Two men got out of the car, retrieved a cooler from the trunk, a pizza box from the back seat, and proceeded to sit down on the hood of the car with the cooler and pizza between them. Officer Baaske watched for several minutes as the men enjoyed their beer and pizza and talked about their day. As each man emptied a bottle, the men would make a comment and throw the glass bottle against the cottonwood tree leaving shattered glass around its trunk. When the cooler was empty and the pizza gone, the cooler was put back into the trunk and the men began driving away. Officer Baaske stopped the vehicle and identified the two men. Baaske determined that the men had consumed a total of 12 beers and all of the bottles, as well as the pizza box remained at the base of the large cottonwood tree. Each man was cited for the litter and alcohol violations, and family members were called to drive them home.
From The Kitchen Of Pat Wylie Vegetable-Cheese Casserole 3 tablespoons butter or margarine. 1 large onion, sliced (1 cup) 1 large red pepper, cut in 1inch strips (1 cup) 2 large cloves garlic, minced 1/4 cup flour 2 cups (1/2 pound) shredded Swiss cheese, divided 6 small potatoes, unpared, thinly sliced 1 package (10-ounces) frozen cut green beans, thawed 1 cup half & half or light cream 1/2 teaspoon dried leaf rosemary 1/2 teaspoon salt 1/4 teaspoon pepper In large skillet, melt butter; saute onion, red pepper and garlic until tender. Stir in flour; cook 1 minute. Spoon half of the
Pat Wylie, Sandy Baker, Casey Rutledge & Stacy Kinhalt COSMETOLOGIST vegetable mixture into a 3quart casserole. Sprinkle with 1/3 of the cheese. Layer potatoes and green beans; sprinkle with 1/3 of the cheese. Top with remaining vegetables and cheese. Combine half & half, rosemary, salt and pepper; pour mixture over vegetables. Cover. Bake in a 375-degree
oven 45 minutes or until potatoes are tender. Uncover, place under broiler until top is golden. Makes 4 - 6 servings. Helpful Hints Put toothpaste on a dampened soft cloth and use it to rub plastic glasses and sunglasses to remove scratches.
Jookees of thee week by Georgge
Man said, "Did you know down at the jail they have a machine to tell when you are lying?" Other man said, "I married one like that!" What do you call a broken boomerang? A stick! How can you make your money double? Look at it in the mirror! George Perry
Keep Wheat in Your Crop Rotation It Produces Big Crop Profits As we hit August, it is time to start thinking about our next move. Well, many good managers are well ahead of that, the next move was planned long ago. However, with 2012 being anything but a normal year, there may be a reason to change that next move. I pulled this article from 5 years ago discussing wheat in the rotation. Some of the weed pressure that continues to mount with resistance might be better handled with wheat back in the rotation. The prices used in the article will take you back a few years, but the point is the same. This article appeared in the July 31st edition of the C.O.R.N. newsletter, and was written by Jim Beuerlein, Pierce Paul, OSU Extension Specialists (in 2007). If you would like to receive the C.O.R.N. newsletter by e-mail, simply send me an e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org and I will add you to the mailing list Many years of crop rotation research indicates that adding wheat to your corn/soybean crop rotation will increase your corn and soybean yield by an average of five percent. With today’s high commodity prices, including wheat in your crop rotation can earn big bucks. Consider that the yield of $4.00 corn and $8.00 soybeans was increased five percent due to having wheat in your rotation, and that you average 150 bushels of corn and 45 bushels of soybeans per acre. That five percent extra yield of corn is worth $30.00 per acre and the extra bean yield is worth $18.00 per acre. For 500 acres of both crops that is $24,000.00 of new income due to having wheat in the crop rotation. Another reason for having a three year rotation
including wheat is reduced disease and insect problems your corn and soybean crops and less expenditure for pesticides. Also wheat straw is currently worth $2.00 to $3.00 per bale and is expected to be valuable for several years. Following wheat harvest there is the opportunity to control problem weeds; add tile, lime, or fertilizer, remove rocks, fill in low spots where crops die due to excess water, make a fall forage seeding, or prepare
1,672,704 seeds per acre. THREE is the pre-plant application of 25 pounds of nitrogen per acre, plus phosphate, potash, and lime according to a soil test. Wheat is very responsive to phosphate and needs a pH between 6.5 and 7.0 for really good performance. In the spring (April 1stMay 15th) apply one pound of nitrogen per bushel of yield goal less the 25 pounds applied in the fall.
Supplemental Late Summer Forage Extension Educator, Planting Agriculture and Natural With the dry period that Resources most of us dealt with in Ohio Valley Extension June and July, the pastures Education Research were stressed and the Area Adams/Brown/Highland need for additional forage might be needed as we Counties head into fall. Hard to a stale seedbed for next spring. believe it will be August when Wheat is no longer the you are reading this, but it is low yielding crop that it was that time to think about plant15 years ago. In 2007, 18 ing forages that can extend wheat varieties yielded over your grazing season. The information for the 100 bushels per acre in the Ohio Wheat Performance Test C.O.R.N. newsletter is includat Wooster, Ohio. With the cur- ed in the Alfalfa information rent price of over $4.00 per below. The article in the this bushel, wheat is also a highly week’s C.O.R.N. discusses profitable crop. Highly prof- several options including oats, itable wheat is as simple wheat, rye, turnips, and more including recommended times as1,2,3. ONE is the selection of a and seeding rates. high yielding variety with August is a Good Time to good resistance to the most Plant Alfalfa prevalent diseases in your This week’s C.O.R.N. area, and then scouting the field starting in mid-May for newsletter is loaded with inforthe diseases for which the vari- mation. There is a very good ety does not have resistance, article about planting alfalfa in and then applying a fungicide August. The article discusses in detail some of the advanif needed. TWO is planting within a tages and risks of different week after the Fly-Safe date at planting times, soil conditions, the rate of 18 seeds per foot of and more. I send the C.O.R.N. row which is 1,254,528 seeds newsletter out weekly to an eper acre and at a depth of one mail list. If you would like to inch. You may need to grow an be added, send me an e-mail at earlier maturing soybean vari- email@example.com or you can ety to facilitate an earlier har- go to http://corn.osu.edu Here are some of the key vest to allow timely wheat planting. If planting is delayed points from the article: Keep in mind that any to more than three weeks after the Fly-Free date, plant 24 time alfalfa is planted the folseeds per foot of row which is lowing factors must be managed: • Soil fertility and pH: The recommended soil pH for alfalfa is 6.8. The minimum or critical soil phosphorus level is 25 ppm and the critical soil potassium level is somewhere between 100 and 125 ppm for many of our soils. • Seed selection: Be sure to use high quality seed of adapted, tested varieties and use fresh inoculum of the proper Rhizobium bacteria. • Planter calibration: If a coated alfalfa seed is used, be aware that coatings can account for up to one-third of the weight of the seed. This can affect the number of seeds planted if the planter is set to plant seed on a weight basis. Seed coatings can also dramatically alter how the seed flows through the drill, so be sure to calibrate the drill or planter with the seed being planted. • Seed placement: The recommended seeding depth for alfalfa is one-quarter to one-half inch deep. It is better to err on the side of planting shallow rather than too deep.
The Informer - Tuesday, August 7, 2012 - 5
Politics & Government Rep. Bubp Appointed to RECLAIM Real Property, Real Solutions Ohio State Advisory Committee
State Representative Danny Bubp (R) was recently appointed by Speaker William G. Batchelder to serve on the Reasoned and Equitable Community and Local Alternatives to Incarceration of Minors (RECLAIM) Ohio State Advisory Committee. RECLAIM Ohio partners with the juvenile court systems to develop a range of community-based options for juvenile offenders. The aim of this advisory committee is to divert youth from the Ohio Department of Youth Servicesâ€™ institutions, and encourage community programs that
enable families to participate more fully in the treatment and rehabilitation process. â€œAs Chairman of the State Advisory Committee for RECLAIM Ohio, I wel-
juvenile judge will certainly be a valuable asset to our committee moving forwardâ€?, said Clermont County Commissioner Bob Proud. â€œI am honored to be appointed by the Speaker to the GUEST COLUMN RECLAIM Ohio State R e p r e s e n t a t i v e Advisory Committee,â€? said Rep. Bubp. â€œWe Danny Bubp have a number of chalR-Ohio lenges facing our young people today and I look forward to partnering with RECLAIM Ohio come Representative Danny and the Clermont County Bubp to our committee. commissioner to provide Danny Bubpâ€™s knowledge top-notch community rehaand experience as an attor- bilitation services to our ney, legislator and former youth.â€?
July Jobs Report Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid released the following information after the Department of Labor announced its employment report for the month of July. The U.S. economy added 163,000 jobs in July, including 172,000 private sector jobs and 25,000 manufacturing jobs â€œIn Nevada and across America there are still far too many Americans looking for work. But we have now seen 27 straight months of private sector job growth, along with encouraging progress in critical sectors such as manufacturing. Our economy is recovering, but recovering slowly. â€œThe main obstacle standing in the way of a stronger economic recovery is the unprecedented, politically-motivated
obstruction from Republicans in Congress. My counterpart, Senator McConnell, announced that his â€˜single most importantâ€™ goal was defeating President Obama. Republicans have followed his lead, blocking bill after
do to spur on our recovery is to protect middle-class families from the fiscal cliff. Last week, the Senate passed a bill that would prevent middle-class familiesâ€™ taxes from rising on January 1. Sadly, House Republicans are holding these middle-class tax cuts hostage, demanding additional tax cuts Harry Reid US Senate Majority for the top two percent of taxpayers. Leader (D) â€œInstead of spending all of their energy trying to defeat President Obama, I hope my Republican colleagues will listen to their conbill that would create jobs stituents, drop their and help middle-class fam- obstruction, and start workilies, often without even ing with Democrats. bothering to pretend they Middle-class Americans disagree with the biparti- expect us to put politics san, common-sense poli- aside and do the right thing cies they are obstructing. for our economy, and they â€œThe best thing we can deserve nothing less.â€?
After four years of trillion-dollar annual deficits and an accumulated $16 trillion debt, Washington badly needs a course correction. Just as many Ohio families have had to scale back their spending in this tough economy, Washington needs to act now to get the spending under control and make government more efficient. One immediate way to save taxpayer dollars is by better managing the massive real estate holdings of the federal government, the largest landowner in America. Billions of dollars could be saved just by speeding up the sale of surplus and excess property and subjecting costly government leases to greater scrutiny. That is why my colleague Senator Tom Carper (D-DE) and I introduced the Federal Real Property Asset Management Reform Act of 2012, which last month passed out of the Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs Committee, and we hope will be on the Senate floor soon. The federal government has thousands of properties it does not need and cannot afford to maintain, both owned and leased. In FY 2010, in fact, it had more than 78,000 underutilized buildings in its real estate portfolio. Unfortunately, the taxpayer was on the hook to the tune of more than $1.6 billion to operate these buildings. This is unacceptable wasteful spending. Our bill tackles this problem with some sensible reforms, saving billions of dollars for deficit reduction over 10 years. First, it speeds up property sales, giving government agencies a two-year deadline
to act on a given property. If an agency fails to do something with that property, they won't be able to buy or lease new property. If you ask me, that's pretty commonsense. Second, the bill requires that at least 80 percent of the money that comes in from sales go to reduce the deficit. The bill targets savings of $15 billion over a decade, including by limiting the ability of agencies to use sale proceeds to cover the administrative and management costs of their real estate. When you give money
the commercial real estate market in the D.C. area. There's a lot of opportunity in Ohio and around the country for the private sector to better utilize underutilized federal properties. Back in February, I saw an example of this when I visited MPR Supply Chain Solutions in Bellaire, Ohio on the Ohio River. This shipping company, which moves goods from the river to roads and rail, has been growing as a result of Marcellus Shale natural gas production. They need to expand, which would create jobs, and next door to them is a vacant forU.S. Senator mer Army Reserve center Rob Portman that has been in the pos(R) session of the GSA. For three years, Belmont County officials have been trying to acquire the property for to a charity, you want as little this needed economic develof it as possible going to over- opment. Unfortunately, getting head. The same thing is true this property transfer complethere of federal property. These ed turned out to be a long, much-needed sales should not painstaking process. subsidize the existing bureauFinally, thanks to intercracy. ventions by my office as well Third, we put in a place a as Congressman Bill Johnson, better decision-making frame- the sale has gone through, and work across the federal gov- the Belmont County Port ernment by tracking how well Authority will soon lease the agencies are selling off under- property to MPR, which is utilized properties. The agen- looking to add dozens of jobs. cies themselves will have to This is a great example of come up with comprehensive a win-win -- reduce the govplans for their real estate ernment's property costs, and before they are allowed to go create a new site for privateshopping for new properties. sector job growth. But it As a former Director of the should be easier to do, all Office of Management and across America. Budget, I can tell you these Reforming the federal measures are sorely needed. government's bureaucratic real Fourth, the bill curtails property procedures is a biparthe ability of agencies to enter tisan no-brainer that will save into leases independently the taxpayer billions of dollars. without consulting the General At this time of record deficits Services Administration and debt it is exactly the kind (GSA). of thing Washington should be The need extends beyond doing.
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Battelle Memorial Institute in Columbus and Det Norske Veritas in Dublin Will Receive Department of Energy Funding Through Advanced Research Projects Agency-Energy Program Two Ohio-based advanced energy projects will receive new federal resources to expand access to clean energy. U.S. Sen. Sherrod Brown (D-OH) today announced that Battelle Memorial Institute in Columbus and Det Norske Veritas in Dublin will receive funds to help improve electrical grid efficiency and reliability and provide increased energy security to the armed forces. The projects are two of 19 projects in 14 states supported through the Advanced Research Projects Agency-Energy (ARPA-E) programâ€™s
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6 - Tuesday, August 7, 2012 - The Informer
Senior Citizen DON’T FORGET!! The West Union Senior Citizens monthly meal/meeting will be held this Friday, August 10th at the Senior Center (old hospital bldg.) It’s a covered dish; carry-in and you are welcome and invited to attend. Brian Pointer from GENESIS will be there at 11 am to give FREE blood pressure and blood sugar checks. Rev. Ivan Grooms and Wayne Ralston will be playing music for our program. Rev. Ivan is only 102 years old and still enjoys playing his fiddle. The theme will be School Days, so if you have an article left from when you were in school or if you have some stories you can tell about your school days – bring them with you to share. It’s always fun and a good place to get together with your friends to fellowship. Whip up some goodies and come out and join us! August has arrived! Where has this year gone already? They say that this is supposed to be the hottest month of the year but I sure hope it isn’t any hotter than July! Oh, well, there’s not a lot we can do about it except a little complaining – but, pretty soon the cool, crisp air will start and there will be frost on the pumpkin and we’ll be wishing for a little of this warm weather. In the meantime, try to stay as cool as possible, drink plenty of water to keep you hydrated, wear light colored, loose-fitting clothing, and don’t overwork yourself. These old bodies cannot take what they once did and they don’t bounce back like they used to either. Heat exhaustion or heat stroke can happen pretty fast, so please be careful and take care of yourself! Come on out and get involved in some of the activities we have going on every week here at the Senior Center. Each Tuesday & Thursday from 10-11 am is
Senior Living Council Quilting and Needle Arts Pattern of the Week
Gentle Chair Yogi Class. On Tuesday afternoon at 1 pm is Movie & Popcorn time. The Scrappy Quilters Club meets the 2nd & 4th Wednesday from 10 am – 3 pm. Each Thursday from 12:30-3:30 pm we have card games. On the 2nd Friday at 11 am GENESIS comes to check blood pressure/blood sugars. We welcome volunteers to help with any activities you might be interested in doing. Your involvement and input helps us to serve you better. Call 544-3979 or drop by the Senior Center and visit with us. Services and activities are FREE. It’s YOUR Senior Center. We want YOU to enjoy it. We have a trip to the “National Quartet Convention” in Louisville, KY. scheduled for September 14-16! Just sit back and relax and enjoy hours of great gospel music and meet and talk with many of your favorite Gospel Groups, plus visit the Louisville Science Center, shop at St. Matthews Mall and Florence Mall and attend Sunday morning service at Graceland Baptist Church. Cost: $399.00 per person/double occ. For more info, call 937-544-3979. If you are a person living alone and eating alone – it just may not be good for you! The reasons being that it is not fun to eat alone or maybe your appetite is just not what it used to be, or who wants to fix a good meal for just one person? Researchers at a University in Canada gave meals to more than 100 people and discovered that those who dined with another person ate almost twice as much as those who ate alone. One explanation is that social dining lasts longer. Another is that the interaction and conversation with other people takes your mind off yourself. So, if you live alone and haven’t been eating well, this is something to think about.
Call a friend or family member and get together or you could go to the ABCAP Nutrition Site across from the Courthouse (call Dottie at 544-3021) and have a good, hot, nutritious lunch and fellowship with other people. It will do you good! TIME IS RUNNIG OUT! The ABCAP Summer Crisis Program ends August 31st. This program can provide assistance on your electric bill up to $250.00. To apply for an air conditioner, the household must not have received one in 2009, 10 or 11. For eligibility requirements, more information or to schedule an appointment, call ABCAP at 1-800-233-7891. BE CAREFUL! Falls can cause injury, disability and even death among senior citizens. And, even when someone elderly is unharmed after a fall, the fear of falling again can lead to a sedentary life-style, which in turn weakens muscles, increasing the risk of another fall. But…exercise can stop the cycle! Strengthening leg and ankle muscles reduces the risk, and having more muscle mass can help “cushion” a fall in the event that another fall does occur. Exercise improves balance and reflexes, too, helping to prevent the “trip and fall” syndrome. Which exercise helps? Plain old walking (along with a little gentle stretching) can increase mobility, flexibility and leg strength. We invite you to attend our “Gentle Chair Yogi” classes each Tuesday & Thursday mornings at 10 am here at the Senior Center. Consult your physician before beginning any exercise program, start out slow and get healthier! JUST A THOUGHT: One of the great mysteries of life is how a boy who wasn’t good enough to marry your daughter can be the father of the smartest grandchildren in the world?
This week we are featuring another block that is optional in the quilt. Stars were popular, and so was pieced blocks made of scraps of fabric. One easy way to make a star is the broken dishes pattern. They can be used by putting for blockes together to make a star block, or the can be set on point in a border for form a chain or they can be set without sashing to form patterns. These are easy to make. Simply cut one print and one white square of fabric the same size. Take a ruler and draw a line diagonally from one tip to an opposite one. (After drawing the line, it should look like 2 triangles.) Now sew a quarter inch seam allowance on each side of the line drawn. Cut on the line through poth pieces and you have now made two squares. Make two more and set the four together to form one Broken Dishes Block. These blocks can be rotated to make designs, set on point, etc. From this simple design, many blocks can be made.
Dear Miss Needles Dear Miss Needles: Is there a way to sharpen my used needles? Signed, A Dull Girl Dear Dull: Sometimes you can but a lot of the inexpensive needles are made to be disposable and should be replaced regularly. For hand sewing, I can tell when a needle is no longer sharo as t is hard to get thru fabric. If the strawberry
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hanging on your old tomato pincushion or your emery sand pin cushion does not sharpen the needle, then it is time to dispose of them and replace them. I like getting my money's worth and so I will use a needle as long as I can. That being said, Once the bend, it is hard to straighten them. Most folks do not hand sew much and some never wear a needle out. Dear Miss Needles: My scissors instructions say to never cut paper with them. This is hard to avoid when I paper piece or use temlates from paper. Any suggestions? Signed, Paper-PiecingPam Dear Pam: Paper is said to dull scissors and it is essential to cut pieces exactly when NOTICE Resolution 2012-9 Appointing Steve Rothwell as the alternate to the District 15 Public Works Integrating Committee. Resolution 2012-10 authorizing the mayor and the clerk to sign for the selling of the South Street property. The remainder of these resolutions may be viewed or copy obtained at the Village Clerks Office at 33 Logans Lane, West Union. 8/7
quilting or sewing. I still have a box of cardboard templates that I use by tracing the piece in led and cutting the pieces by hand. This technique is great when using us scraps of fabric from clothes and other sewing projects. So many people use rotary cutters now, and patterns that do not have to be traced or cut. I believe I have 382 more hexagons to cut out of green fabric as I am setting together a flower garden quilt that my Grandmother had pieced the blocks for. The cardboard template is looking a little worn at this point. I have had the same pair of scissors for over 25 years and I have only had them sharpened once. It really depends on the type of scissors and how much paper you are cutting. For paper piecing, I would not worry and the paper used for patterns is usually thin. Good luck and cut away. I would keep a pair of paper scissors in the house for cutting paper, especially for the kids or cutting coupons. But the paper encountered while sewing should be fine. Do you have a question you would like Miss Needles to answer? Drop her a line at email@example.com or write to her in care of The Informer.
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620 Wheat Ridge Rd. - West Union, Ohio
The Informer - Tuesday, August 7, 2012 - 7
Adams County Commissioners The Board of Adams County Commissioners met in regular session on Monday, July 23, 2012 with the following members present: Brian Baldridge, Justin Cooper, and Roger Rhonemus. Clerk Diane Ward and Assistant Clerk Linda Mendenhall were also present. It was moved by Justin Cooper and seconded by Roger Rhonemus to approve the minutes of the previous meeting. Vote: All yeas. It was moved by Roger Rhonemus and seconded by Justin Cooper to approve the transfers and additional
appropriations. Vote: All yeas. It was moved by Justin Cooper and seconded by Roger Rhonemus to approve the bills. Vote: All yeas. It was moved by Brian Baldridge and seconded by Justin Cooper, as the taxing authority of the Adams County Children Services Board, to request the Adams County Auditor to certify the current tax valuation of the subdivision and the amount of revenue that would be produced by one and three tenths (1.30) mills, to levy a tax outside the ten-mill limitation for
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Children Services purposes pursuant to Revised Code 5705.24, to be placed on the ballot at the November 6, 2012 General Election. The levy type is renewal. Vote: All yeas. JFS Fiscal Officer Brenda Calvert met with the board for personnel action and contract agreement approvals. It was moved by Roger Rhonemus and seconded by Brian Baldridge to approve the promotion of JFS employee Carla Conley from Telephone Operator to Eligibility Referral Specialist 1 commencing August 13, 2012 upon the recommendation of JFS Director Sue Fulton. Vote: All yeas. It was moved by Brian Baldridge and seconded by Roger Rhonemus to approve the promotion of JFS employee Danyel McClanahan from Account Clerk 2 to Budget Officer commencing August 13, 2012 upon the recommendation of JFS Director Sue Fulton. Vote: All yeas.
It was moved by Justin Cooper and seconded by Roger Rhonemus to approve the promotion of JFS employee Malisa Gorman from Clerk 2 to Clerical Specialist 1 commencing August 13, 2012 upon the recommendation of JFS Director Sue Fulton. Vote: All yeas. It was moved by Brian Baldridge and seconded by Justin Cooper to approve the following Job & Family Services vendor agreements for the “Back to School Clothing Project” upon the recommendation of JFS Director Sue Fulton: Dollar General – Seaman, West Union Walmart, Family Dollar – West Union, Family Dollar – Manchester, and Family Dollar – Seaman. Vote: All yeas. The board inspected a portion of the jail for maintenance concerns with Facilities Director Sally Hayslip. E.C.D. Director Holly Johnson met with the board to discuss the following: Extension approval - Jaybird
Road project, ODOD Office of Community Development audit of grants – CDBG/5 grants, Home Investment Partnership Program/2 grants, Housing Trust Fund Program/1 grant, Water & Sanitary Sewer Program/1 grant, RFQs – Economic Strategic Plan for County & Villages, Safe Routes to School – Seaman Village, Wells Fargo Property Donation. It was moved by Justin Cooper and seconded by Roger Rhonemus to approve the Jaybird Road Project Ohio Department of Development Appalachian Regional Commission Program Grant Agreement S-A-09-1AA-1 extension upon the request of E.C.D. Director Holly Johnson. Vote: All yeas. Engineer David Hook met with the board to discuss the following: Poplar Grove Landslide construction to commence this week, Conaway will be paved soon after Poplar Grove project is completed, Beasley Fork Road Slip and
Bethany Road Slip will also be commencing within the next two weeks. Harshaville Bridge project – will be able to bid soon – possibly a late October starting date. It was moved by Roger Rhonemus and seconded by Brian Baldridge to recess at 1:00 p.m. in order for the board to attend the FY 2011 Audit Client Engagement Status Meeting conducted by the Ohio Auditor of State Examiners at the annex. Vote: All yeas. It was moved by Brian Baldridge and seconded by Justin Cooper to reconvene at 2:12 p.m. Vote: All yeas. Judge Brett Spencer met with the board to discuss the resignation submitted by Adams County Humane Officer Christine Troutman effective July 20, 2012. Sally Hayslip met with the board to discuss personnel and transportation vehicles. It was moved by Brian Baldridge and seconded by Justin Cooper to adjourn at 3:36 p.m. Vote: All yeas.
R. GUSTIN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .544-2224 Craig Harover - Broker JOE EARL JONES . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .544-3684
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PAT MUSTARD . . . . . .937-728-0633 or 544-7073 BILL HOLTON . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .513-312-1043 CRYSTAL SUTTERFIELD . . . . . . .937-217-9662 ROSIE YOUNG . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .513-403-4126 WALT YEAGER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .544-2434 DALE MENDENHALL . . . . . . . . . . . . . .544-5385 LUCINDA HANSGEN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .544-3353 LESLIE MCCLANAHAN . . . . . . . .937-217-3716 OMAR VANCE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .937-763-6362
JESSE MCKINZIE . . . . . . . . . . . . . .513-218-2541 LAWRENCE (LARRY) YOUNG . . . . . .544-3479 NELSON ATKINSON . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .587-3728 NANCY ATKINSON . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .587-3728 MARK KAIN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .937-217-0397 TRACY KAIN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .937-217-0554 JANET WAGNER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .373-3111 BRENDA MCCLANAHAN . . . . . . . . . . .695-0257 DANNY DICK . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .937-779-7930 AMY SIMPSON . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .937-725-2185
HOMES FOR SALE HOMES
back yard, good space for garden. $31,000. MAKE OFFER. R28 – WEST UNION – Brick home featuring 1506 SF living area, 2 BR, 1.5 baths, living room, eat-in kitchen with appliances, lots of closet space, elec. radiant heat, C/A, wood burning F/P, city water/sewer, att. garage, front & back porches, small barn. This is a very nice home in immaculate condition. PRICE REDUCED TO $119,900. R30 – SEAMAN – Frame home with vinyl siding, 2 BR (could be 3), 1 bath, living room, eat-in kitchen with range, elec. heat, A/C, laminate flooring. Nice starter home or rental property in nice location. $39,500.
R2 – WEST UNION – Frame home with vinyl siding, 1411 SF living area, 3 BR, 1 bath, living room, eat-in kitchen with appliances, nat. gas furnace, C/A, 2-car det. garage with heat & A/C, 10x12 building. PRICE REDUCED TO $48,000. R4 – WEST UNION – Frame home with vinyl siding, 1020 SF living area, half finished full basement, 3 BR, 1 bath, living & family rooms, eat-in kitchen, gas furnace, heat pump, C/A, gas F/P, new windows, new floating floor, 1car garage, fenced back yard. $84,900.
R18 – WEST UNION – Newly remodeled brick/vinyl sided home, 1080 SF living area, 3 BR, 1 bath, living room, eat-in kitchen, elec. furnace, county water, new flooring, carport, small barn. $69,900. R22 – WEST UNION – Frame home with vinyl siding, 1764 SF living area, 4 BR, 1 bath, living room, kitchen with appliances, dining room, cellar, gas furnace, gas F/P, 3 A/C, hardwood floors, 2-car att. garage, back deck, $5,000 worth of landscaping. $54,900. R26 – CHERRY FORK – Frame home with vinyl siding, 948 SF living area, 2 BR, 1 bath, living room, kitchen with appliances, dining room, gas furnace, heating stove, county water, enclosed back porch, 10x12 building, nice
H8 - WEST UNION - 4.225 acres with DW, cabin, 2 barns, DW features 2 BR, 2 full baths, living room, kitchen, all appliances, elec. furnace, 12x24 screened-in porch, 1-car garage. Cabin features 1 BR, 1 bath, kitchen with lots of cabinets, acreage has woods and abundant wildlife. $84,000.
H28 – WEST UNION – 5.3 acres with 1991 Palm Harbor mobile home (14x70), 2 BR, 1 bath, living room, eat-in kitchen, new elec. furnace, county water, front porch & back deck, 2 small barns. $59,900.
R32 - PEEBLES - Frame home with vinyl siding, 1383 SF living area, 4 BR, 1 bath, living room, eat-in kitchen, gas furnace plus elec. heat, , small barn, home is in need of repair. $35,000. R38 – SEAMAN – Partial brick/vinyl sided home, 1188 SF living area plus full basement, 2 BR, 2 full baths, living room, kitchen & dining room, fuel oil furnace, C/A, F/P, hardwood floors, 2-car garage, 2 covered porches. PRICE REDUCED TO $102,900.
H32 – PEEBLES – 2.278 acres with 1998 Clayton mobile home (14x70), 2 BR, 2 full baths, living room, eat-in kitchen with appliances, elec. furnace, heat pump, gas wall heater, C/A, county water, 28x48 garage, large front porch, carport, shed. $59,900. H10 – WEST UNION - 7.387 acres in excellent location with 2584 SF brick/vinyl split level home featuring 3 BR, 3 1/2 baths, living room, kitchen & dining room, laundry room, 2-car att. garage & 2-car det. garage, 12x44 screened porch & 12x 44 covered porch, 12x27 deck, gazebo with hot tub, 16x32 in-ground pool, 1160 SF pool house with open floor plan includes living room/rec. room, kitchen, full bath, laundry facilities & 2-car attached garage. PRICE REDUCED TO 299,900.
R8 – PEEBLES – Frame home with vinyl siding, 1240 SF living area, 3 BR, 2 full baths, living & family room, eat-in kitchen with appliances, full finished basement, hardwood floors, city utilities, heat pump, nice .6 acre lot. $119,900.
R16 – MANCHESTER – 2 apartments with 1 BR, 1 bath, living room, eat-in kitchen in each apt., elec. heat, city water/sewage. Apartments rent for $100/week per apt. Property also has 2 mobile home hook-ups. PRICE REDUCED TO $44,900.
H24 – STOUT – 1.387 acres located on Ohio River, 14x70 mobile home, 3 BR, 1 bath, living room, eat-in kitchen with appliances, boat dock, steps to river, all furniture stays with home + grill & picnic table, 8x10 building. PRICE REDUCED TO $45,000.
H30 – MANCHESTER – 1 ½ story brick home featuring 3426 SF living area plus full finished basement, 5 BR, 3 full baths, living room, kitchen with appliances, dining room, utility room, 2 nat. gas furnaces, 2 C/A units, gas F/P, hardwood & tile floors, 2-car att. garage, front porch, 2 decks, 18x36 in-ground pool, 18x32 pool house. This is one of the nicest homes in the county. PRICED TO SELL AT $289,900.
R6 - NEW LISTING - MANCHESTER - Completely remodeled frame home with vinyl siding on 0.928 acre, 1224 SF living area, 3 BR, 1 bath, living room, eat-in kitchen, large utility room, (new windows, kitchen cabinets, heat pump, C/A, water heater, bath, flooring, updated electric & plumbing, drywall & insulation), 2 barns (16x12, 13x20). $89,900.
R14 – WEST UNION – Brick/vinyl sided home, 1136 SF living area, 3 BR, 1 bath, living room eat-in kitchen with appliances, utility room, new elec. heat, new carpet, 1cat att. garage, front porch, large back deck. PRICED REDUCED TO $72,500.
H6 – PEEBLES - 1.29 acres with vinyl sided home built in 1997, 1792 SF living area, 4 BR, 2 full baths, living room, kitchen & dining room, new elec. heat pump, C/A, county water, vinyl & hardwood floors, 2-car garage, storage building. $139,900.
H12 – BLUE CREEK – 29.19 acres with log home, 1153 SF living area, 3 BR, 1 bath, living room, eat-in kitchen, fuel oil stove, county water, 40x72 barn and small barn. $129,900. R48 – WEST UNION – Frame home with vinyl siding, 2 BR, 1 bath, living room, kitchen with appliances, utility room, public water/sewer, 10x16 building. PRICE REDUCED TO $35,900. R50 – WEST UNION - Newly remodeled frame home with vinyl siding, 2 BR, 1 bath, living room, kitchen with nice cabinets, laundry room, basement, nat. gas furnace, city water/sewer, covered front porch, 12x12 storage barn, nice 1/4 acre lot. $44,900. R60 – MANCHESTER – Brick home featuring 3151 SF living area, 3 BR, 2 full baths, living & family rooms, kitchen with appliances, dining room, basement, nat. gas heat, C/A, 2 F/P, hardwood & tile floors, 2-car garage, 2car carport, patio. A MUST SEE – PRICED TO SELL AT $145,000. HOMES WITH ACREAGE H2 - WEST UNION - Frame home with vinyl siding built in 2004, 1568 SF living area, 3 BR, 2 full baths, living room, kitchen & dining room, elec. furnace + wood stove tied into duct work, C/A, 28x40 det. garage with 14x40 lean-to, 12x14 shed. Home sets on 2.171 acres in very nice location. PRICE REDUCED TO $110,000. MOTIVATED SELLER. ADDITIONAL ACREAGE AVAILABLE.
H34 – MANCHESTER – 2.32 acres with brick/vinyl sided home, 1176 SF living area plus finished basement, 2 BR with possible 3rd BR, 1 ½ baths, living & family rooms, kitchen & dining room, utility room, elec. furnace, F/P, county water, hardwood floors, large porch, 8x10 building. $59,900. H36 – MANCHESTER – 1.289 acres joining Nature Conservancy with frame home with redwood siding, 1680 SF living area, 3 BR, 2 full baths, living room, kitchen with appliances, dining room, finished basement with kitchenette, utility room, rec. room, heat pump, C/A, wood stove, 2-car garage, large screened porch, storage shed. PRICE REDUCED TO $119,000.
H14 – PEEBLES – Frame home with vinyl siding remodeled in 2010, 1428 SF living area, 3 BR, 2 full baths, living room, kitchen with appliances, dining room, elec. furnace, heat pump, fuel oil backup heat, C/A, 14x20 metal building, 12x20 apartment building finished all but plumbing with fuel oil furnace, carpet, laminate flooring. Property is 1.88 acres with creek, woods, 2 water taps. $79,900. H18 - WEST UNION - 6.285 acres with 1997 DW with cedar siding, 1296 SF living area, 3 BR, 2 full baths, living room, kitchen & dining room, utility room, all appliances, elec. furnace, C/A, wood burning F/P, laminate flooring, new 24x18 det. garage, wrap-around deck, new metal roof, small barn, very nice location with view of Ohio Brush Creek. $99,000. H20 - BLUE CREEK - 3.756 acres with vinyl sided frame home, 2520 SF living area, 3 BR with large master suite added in 2009, 2 1/2 baths, living & family rooms, kitchen with new appliances, dining room, lots of closets, large storage area, elec. heat pump, C/A, Anderson windows, 3car garage, large front porch. $149,900. H22 – WEST UNION – 1997 DW, 1460 SF living area, 3 BR, 2 full baths, living room, kitchen with appliances, dining room, utility room, elec. furnace, C/A, public water, 2car att. garage, front & back decks, nice location on 1 acre next to Adams Lake. PRICE REDUCED TO $98,500.
H38 – SEAMAN - 13+ acres with home & cabin, Home is frame with vinyl siding, 1968 SF living area, 4 BR, 2 full baths, living & family rooms, kitchen with appliances, dining room, elec. furnace, heat pump, C/A, county water, double paned vinyl windows, 27x40 garage, 3 porches, pond, 20x36 pole barn, 16x26 cabin with electric & wood stove. $168,000. H42 – PEEBLES – 25+ acres with good hunting, deer stands, riding trails, frame home with new vinyl siding, new windows, some new carpeting, 1700 SF living area, 3 BR, 1 bath, living room, eat-in kitchen, utility room, computer room, all appliances, elec. furnace, county water, hardwood floors, large deck, 3 barns, 2 horse stalls, located near Mineral Springs Lake. $99,900.
FARMS - BUILDING LOTS - VACANT LAND - BUSINESS
FARMS F2 – BLUE CREEK AREA – 23.3 acre farm with 1 ½ story frame home with vinyl siding, 2460 SF living area, 4 BR, 1 bath, living room, eat-in kitchen with appliances, elec. furnace, C/A, public water, 2 wells, 36x24 garage, 42x36 barn, 40x60 barn, 60x30 storage shed, cellar, pond, small creek. PRICE REDUCED TO $143,500. F4 – 102 Acre Farm at Cedar Mills – If privacy & seclusion is what you are looking for, this is the place for you. 102.41 acres located on a dead-end road. Approx. 75 acres are wooded & 25 acres are tillable making this the perfect place for hunting, ATV’s or just a great place for getting away from it all. Property includes a 100+ year old 2-story, 4 BR home with all utilities, 30x50 barn, 2 storage buildings (20x30, 10x16), 2 septic systems, all new fence. PRICE REDUCED TO $259,000. F6 - PEEBLES - 28.631 acre mini farm with equipment, 1996 Clayton DW, 1475 SF living area, 3 BR, 2 full baths, living & family rooms, kitchen & dining room, all appliances, elec. heat pump, C/A, wood stove, 2-car att. garage with storage room, 2 barns, shed, orchard, grape arbor, equipment too numerous to list. Call for more details. $230,000. F8 - WEST UNION - 30 acre farm privately situated at end of dead end road, fully furnished 4-year-old frame home with vinyl siding, 2944 SF living area + poured walk-out basement,
open floor plan, 3 BR all with walk-in closets, 2 full baths, living room, large kitchen with appliances, island & lots of cabinets, dining room, office, mud room, elec. heat pump, C/A with humidifier, wood furnace, gas stove, flooring is combination of hardwood, tile & carpeting, att. garage, 2 decks, large machinery shed, large barn, 4 large outbuildings, horse facilities, 2 ponds. Owners are moving out of country so all furniture & appliances included with home, regretful sale. A MUST SEE! $395,000. F10 – BENTONVILLE AREA – 89.223 acre farm with approx. 70 tillable acres, Old 2336 SF farm house not in livable condition but could be rehabbed, 12x20 garage, 3 barns (48x36, 72x48, 28x26), corn crib. Good location, land could be farmed or developed. $311,500. F14 – WEST UNION – 45 acres +/- in great location near schools, acreage is mostly level with approx. 12 acres of woods, 2 mobile homes which each rent for $350/month, both mobile homes have 3 BR, 1 bath, all appliances, county water, septic, storage building. $149,900. F16 - SEAMAN - 28.88 acre farm in nice location next to Tranquility wildlife area, frame home with vinyl siding, 1376 SF living area plus finished basement, 3 BR, 2 full baths, living & family rooms, kitchen & dining room, all appliances, elec. heat pump, C/A, gas F/P, wood stove, 2-car garage, 40x24 barn, 8x10 barn, 30x24 shed with lean-to, pond, acreage is mostly level with approx. 25 acres tillable. $203,000.
BUILDING LOTS L2 – WEST UNION – POSSIBLE OWNER FINANCING 1.429 acre lot close to town with water & electric available. PRICE REDUCED TO $12,500. OWNER WILL CONSIDER TRADE. L4 – WEST UNION – 1.006 acre town lot, utilities available, some woods. $8,500. L8 – WEST UNION – 1 acre lot in good location, nice place for new home or mobile home, county water available. PRICE REDUCED TO $9,900. L10 – WEST UNION – Very nice lot 0.706 acre lot in nice restricted subdivision, city water/sewage available, excellent spot for new home. $23,500. VACANT LAND V4 – OTWAY AREA – 196 wooded acres. $195,000. V8 – WINCHESTER – Nice 3 acre building lot with 34x18 garage and 24x30 barn, city water/sewer, all contents go with property (tools, lawn mower, motorcycle, tiller etc.). $42,500. V10 - OTWAY - 92.962 wooded acres bordering Shawnee State Forest, 2 small barns, electric & water available, nice hunting land & nice place to build home. $152,000.
V14 – WEST UNION AREA – 2 wooded acres on blacktop county road with over 300 feet of road frontage, county water available. $10,900. V22 – WEST UNION – 59 acres with approx. 25 acres of woods. PRICE REDUCED TO $88,500. V28 – MANCHESTER AREA – 10 partially wooded acres with county water available, excellent place to build a home nestled in the hills of Adams County. PRICE REDUCED TO $24,900. BUSINESS B2 – SEAMAN – 4000 SF building located on Main St. under traffic light. Building has extensive fire damage. HUGE PRICE REDUCTION TO $17,500 - MOTIVATED SELLER. B8 – PEEBLES – 1 acre lot with office building located in high traffic area in town. Property previously used as car lot. PRICED TO SELL AT $72,900. B18 – MANCHESTER – Large 2-story commercial building located on corner of Pike St. & Second St. (US 52), 2500+ SF on both floors. Building has previously been a hardware store but could be used for many types of business, also a storage area behind building, building has nat. gas furnace, C/A, city utilities. A good investment at $50,000.
8 - Tuesday, August 7, 2012 - The Informer
Criminal and Traffic Disposition Report Christopher B. Riley, Batavia, 71/60, Fine $42.00, Court Cost $74.00. Joseph C. Busterna, Cincinnati, 74/60, Fine $42.00, Court Cost $74.00. Ronald D. Daniel, Columbus, 73/55, Fine $42.00, Court Cost $74.00. James D. Randolph, West Union, Regist. Viol., Fine $25.00, Court Cost $45.00. Deborah S. Durkin, Winchester, 68/55, Fine $22.00, Court Cost $74.00. Jami M. Reisinger, Chillicothe, 75/60, Fine $42.00, Court Cost $74.00. Kathryn A. Wickline Peebles, Unsafe Vehicle, Fine $15.00, Court Cost $74.00. Franklin K. Fitzpatrick, Louisville, KY, Fail Control. Christopher E. Arnold, West Union, DUS/OVI. Darren M. Brush, Indianapolis, IN, 78/60, Fine $100.00, Court Cost $74.00. Amy M. Wettengel, New Richmond, 73/60, Fine 42.00, Court Cost $74.00. Micheal A. Ringstaff, Milford, 75/60, Fine $42.00, Court Cost $74.00. Jason L. Hodge, Kermit, WV, 72/60, Fine $42.00, Court Cost $74.00. Dwayne Thompson, Otway, Domestic Viol., Fine $150.00, Court Cost $95.00, 180nDays in Jail 177 Days Suspended, 2 Years of Community Control, No Contact With Donna Pence, Not To Be in West Union Except For Court or
Probation. Donna J. Thacker, Manchester, Disorder/Intoxi, Fine $150.00, Court Cost $65.00. Stefin W. Vincent, Peebles, Drug Parapherna, Fine $100.00, Court Cost $$64.00. Stefin W. Vincent, Peebles, Poss. Marijuana, Fine $150.00, Court Cost $22.00. Rodney K. McKinley, Peebles, Valid O.L., Court Cost $49.00, Amended no OL MM by Judge Alan Foster. Rodney K. McKinley, Peebles, Regist. Viol. Rodney L. Stephenson, West Union, OVI/1st, Fine $375.00, Court Cost $24.00, 180 Days in Jail, 160 Days Suspended, Limited Driving Priv. to Take Father Doctor Appts Only 2 Yr Probation Matthew S. Osborne, Winchester, 72/60, Fine $42.00, Court Cost $74.00. Matthew S. Osborne, Winchester, Exp Ol<6 mos, Fine $23.00, Court Cost $22.00. Ryan N. Michael, Cartersville, GA, 78/60, Fine $100.00, Court Cost $74.00. Joshua A. Kingsland, Winchester, 73/60, Fine $42.00, Court Cost $74.00. Lanico T. King, Middletown, 72/60, Fine $42.00, Court Cost $74.00. Brian E, Carroll, Sinking Spring, Fail Control, Fine $25.00, Court Cost $74.00. Brian E, Carroll, Sinking Spring, DUS-OLF.
Gary D. Bugher, Greenwood, IN, Fail Control, Fine $15.00, Court Cost $74.00. Wesley A. McClure, Peebles, Fail Control, No Contest. Abigail E. McKinney, Cincinnati, 76/60, Fine $100.00, Court Cost $74.00. Rebecca J. Lane, Morrow, 72/60, Fine 442.00, Court Cost $74.00. Krisann M. Hall, Dry Ridge, KY, 75/60, Fine $42.00, Court Cost $74.00. Buddy R. Moore, Louisa, KY, 68/55, Fine $22.00, Court Cost $74.00. Tracy C. Wesley, West Union, 65/55, Fine $22.00, Court Cost $74.00. Paul R. McComas, West Union, Seat Belt/Dr, Fine $30.00, Court Cost $45.00. Mary E. Richard, Greensboro, NC, Fail Stop Sign, Fine $15.00, Court Cost $74.00. Mary E. Richard, Greensboro, NC, Seat Belt/Dr, Fine $30.00, Court Cost $22.00. Mark A. Rudin, Winchester, Failure/Yield, Fine $15.00, Court Cost $74.00. Randy E. Busch, Marthasville, MO, 77/60, Fine $100.00, Court Cost $74.00. Gregory Anderson Jr, Jacksonville, NC, 75/60, Fine $42.00, Court Cost $74.00. Benjamin C. Abele, Greensboro, NC, 75/60, Fine $42.00, Court Cost $74.00.
United Producers Inc. - Hillsboro Ohio Sale Date July 30 Total Headge 447, Total Hogs 107, Total Cattle 153, Total Sheep/Lambs 102, Goats 85 Hogs Headage 30 Market hogs Sows Headage 7 Heavy Boars Headage 39 Light Heavy Feeder Pigs Headage 31 CWT. Cattle Headage 20 Choice Steers Holstein Steers Choice Heifers
$47.25 $21.00 $46.00
$101.00 $100.00 $98.00
$113.00 $100.50 $113.00
Cows Headage 44 Comm. & Utility $72.00 $83.00 Canner/Cutter $5.00 $72.00 Bulls Headage 4 All Bulls $40.00 $95.00 Feeder Cattle Headage 85 Steer Calves (300-600) $100.00 $140.00 Heifer Calves (300-600) $100.00 $125.00 Back to Farm Calves Headage 8 Bulls (75-110) $20.00 $70.00 Sheep & Lambs Headage 102 Choice Wools $91.50 $108.00 Roasters $200.00 $212.50 Feeder Lambs $100.00 $150.00 Aged Slaughter Sheep $55.00 $77.50 Goats Headage 85 All Goats $25.00 $182.50
Adams County Land Transfers Viola M. Siegler, Trustee and Trust to Rick and Georgia Rothwell, 0.688 acres, Tiffin Twp., $20,000. Paul J. and Maxine E. Howard to Chad H. and Maria Daniels, 8.156 acres, Winchester Twp., $259,900. Kenneth C. Jones to Fannie Mae and Federal National Mortgage, Partial Lots 1-5 West Union Village, $33,500. Charles G. and Linda J. Heick to Ralph Smith, 48.873 acres, Wayne Twp., $97,750. Robert A. and Cassandra Sparrow to Wilcox Land Finance Co., 23.475 acres Green Twp. and 64.552 acres, Jefferson Twp.,
$68,225. Thomas Richard and Louise E. Crawford to James R. and Sherri L. Bowman, Inlot 6 and Pt.5 Manchester Village, $50,000. Gregory A. Carroll to Seaman Life Aquad, 0.266 acres, Seaman Village, $12,500. Amy L. Hoop to David T. and Brittany N. Pryor, 4.50 acres, Bratton Twp., $109,500. David S. Morgensen to Wayne Bowman, Pt. Lot 91 Peebles Village, $6,000. Michael and Ashlee Cheesbro to Barry Darrell and Nola Jo Warfe, Trustee and Warfe Family Trust, Lot 18a Pt. Lot 17a Peebles Village, $110,000.
Adams County Court Of Common Pleas MARRIAGE REPORT Herbert Samuel Mahon, 55 and Doris Elaine Boldman, 45, both of West Union. Clayton Levi Koenig, 20 and Kayla Brooke Clark, 18, both of Blue Creek. Jarrod Michael Chandler, 20 and Danielle Ellen Lindsey, 19, both of Peebles. Jonathon A. Yutzy, 21, of
West Union and Linda Marie Raber, 20, of Peebles. Donny Lyons Jr., 23 and Ashley Nicole Carver, 20, both of Manchester. Richard Reilly, 19 and Courtney Ann Miller, 18, both of West Union. Brandon Grooms, 31 and Jennifer Pistole, 29, both of West Union.
CLASSIFIEDS No Hunting or Trespassing
Office Equipment For Sale
Nice office desks and filing drawers. Call 937 779-9219. TFN
Services Offered SERVICES OFFERED
Central Boiler Outdoor Wood Furnaces. Kelly Jones 937 725-2431. TFN
Need a rubber stamp? Call Southern Ohio Business Source Printing and Office Supplies! We offer a large variety of rubber stamps and self-inking stamps, all backed by our quality guarantee. 937544-1000.
STONEâ€™S SAWMILL CUSTOM SAWING
Now Buying hard & soft wood logs. Also 3" & Up Cedar Logs. CALL FOR PRICING 937-205-4303 or 937 587-2577. TFN
Heisler's Bakhoe and Dozer Service Stone, Creek Gravel, Dirt, Demolition and Cleanup, Septic Systems Installed. Licenced and Insured. Call 937 544-5643. TFN
No Hunting or Trespassing
No Trespassing, Hunting, Fishing or 4-wheeling on property. 30 acres Franklin Twp., 77 acres Bratton Twp., Day or night. Shirley Myers.
Apartments For Rent For Rent
2 Bedroom Apartment. Central air and heat. Great location in West Union. Call 859 225-1108 8/7
Yard Sale Yard Sale
Camping For Sale
Camping on the Ohio River Full hook-ups and primitive. Twin Islands. 937 549-2701. 11/6
Saturday, August 11th from 92. 250 Mary Lane in West Union. All clothing $1 unless marked, name brand teen and adult clothing, shoes, purses, home-decor and much more.
Master Certified Auto Technician Competitive Wages, Immediate Opening, Must Have Own Tools. Apply In Person to:
Maysville Auto Sales 895 US Hwy 68 Maysville, KY
Homes For Sale For Sale
In West Union, 3 BR., 2 Ba., 2 car garage, pool, alarm, ready to occupy, $189,900. 937 2173828. 8/28
Double Wide on 4 acres of land. Call 937 549-4190. 8/21
Misc. For Sale For Sale
Miller Bobcat 250 welder, 10 I-Beams 30' long 16" tall, Misc. metal working tools. 8/7
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Published every Tuesday.
The Informer Special - Tuesday, August 7, 2012 - 9
2012 Kinfolk's Landing Days
Lawn Tractor Derby Winners Pictured L/R: Derby Official Rich Arnold, 1st Place Jeremy Fox, 2nd Place Jessika (Sassy) Horsley, 3rd Place Kim Davis and Derby Official Chuck Shelton.
The Informer Covering.....Adams County, Aberdeen and Buena Vista
10 - Tuesday, August 7, 2012 - The Informer
Kinfolk's Landing Days Baby Pageant
0-6 Months - Girls Pictured L/R: 3rd Place Micelle Lykins, 2nd Place Zaylee McClanahan and 1st Place Story Reed.
0-6 Months Boys Pictured L/R: 1st Place Alexander Boone, 2nd Place Ethan Freeman and 3rd Place Cullen Gallagher.
7-12 Month Girls Pictured L/R: 1st Place Peyton Shelton, 2nd Place Peyson Jones, 3rd Place Tied Myra LaRouge and Kiah Bayless.
7-12 Month Boys Pictured L/R: 1st Place Jayven Day, 2nd Place Adrian Palmer and 3rd Place Mason Bennington.
13-17 Month Girls Pictured L/R: 1st Place Summer Adkins and 2nd Place Karlee Collins.
18-24 Month Girls Pictured L/R: Lovella Fletcher.
18-24 Month Boys Pictured L/R: Caysen Shelton and 2nd Place Joseph Begley.
Little Miss Toddler Pictured L/R: Vacilya Begley, 1st Runner Up Emma Nehus and 2nd Runner Up Kaitlyn Creamer.
Little Mr. Toddler Pictured L/R: Little Mr. Toddler Tristen Price, 1st Runner Up Iziah Chamblin and 2nd Runner Up Caden Blaxton.
Little Princess Pictured L/R: Little Princess Taylor Raines, 1st Runner Up MaKenzie Taylor and 2nd Runner Up Kloe Henschen.
Little Prince Pictured L/R: Little Prince Carson Best, 1st Runner Up Chase Francis and 2nd Runner Up Braylon Rickett.
Jr. Miss and Mr. Pictured L/R: Jr. Miss Sarah Purdon and Jr. Mr. Jeremy Baldwin.
Miss Pageant Pictured L/R: Miss Elayna Kingsolver, 1st Runner Up isabella Hamm and 2nd Runner Up Zoey Fuchs.
Gilks Electric PH: 937-515-1880
Bob Malcom Chrysler Dodge Jeep www.bobmalcom.com
Published on Aug 8, 2012