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Habitat Home & Lifestyle Show Program Inside! SPRING FORWARD THIS WEEKEND

The Beac n Positively Coshocton County

wed. MaRch 9 thRu tueS. MaRch 15, 2011

InSIDE MaRcIncavage wInS young caReeRISt awaRd Page 11


voL 3, no. 44

Love, Sex and the I.R.S.

Red cRoSS Page 19 cLaSSIfIed Page 23 This edition of The Beacon published in memory of Tyler Scott Thorpe. “Shining a Positive Light on Coshocton County”

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You still have time to see The Coshocton Footlight Players’ presentation of “Love, Sex and the I.R.S.” over the next two weekends. Pictured l-r: Dave Wickham, portraying Jon Trachtman, Ann Cugliari as Kate Dennis, and Jeff Wherley as Leslie Arthur. Remaining performances are scheduled for March 11, 12, 18 and 19 at 8 p.m. at The Triple Locks Theater in historic Roscoe Village. For tickets and reservations, call the box office at 622-2959 from 7 - 9 p.m. Monday through Thursday and 2 - 4 p.m. Friday and Saturday (performance days only). Tickets may also be reserved online at BeACon PhoTo BY MARK FoRTune See aRtIcLe on Page 9

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PUBLISHERS statement COSHOCTON COUNTY BEACON is published weekly,

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

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

technical secondary schools convened to determine which would represent the southeast region of SkillsUSA Ohio. The five-part competition took place at the Coshocton County Career Center, the first time in several years that the school has hosted a regional competition. In addition to the Coshocton County Career Center, the other career centers participating included C-TEC, Mid-East, Belmont County, Buckeye, Jefferson County and Tri-County. “We are one of the smallest career centers in the state,” said Superintendent Debbie KappSalupo, “but we enjoy hosting these sorts of events, when we can. I think it gives us a great opportunity to showcase our great labs, staff and resources.” The school was selected based on its ability to provide space and a competent panel of judges. Craig Reveal, the program’s instructor at the Career Center, was excited to have submitted his request to host the contest. “Usually all regional contests take place at the regional skills meet; this year, that’s taking place tomorrow at Knox County Career Center in Mt. Vernon,” said Reveal. “But because Knox doesn’t offer a Criminal Justice program or lab to host the event, we decided to offer our facility.” Reveal worked with North Central State College Criminal Justice instructor Bill Buxton to solicit judges for this year’s event. Buxton served as the facilitator of the judging panel and escorted students into and out of the five test centers. This year’s judges were West Lafayette Police Chief Terry Mardis; Forensic Science and Biotechnology instructor at North Central State, Dr. Harry Caplinger; Red Cross Health and Safety Chairman and Medical Reserve Corps volunteer Patrick Valentino; and Ohio State Patrol Officer Chuck Merryman. Also assisting were Reveal and Corporal Larry Dusenberry of the West Lafayette Police Department, who is also a 1997 Coshocton County Career Center Criminal Justice program

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fIRSt aId C-TeC Criminal Justice senior Kodie hutchinson demonstrates chest compressions during his emergency Medical Response challenge at this year’s SkillsuSA Criminal Justice regional competition, hosted by the Coshocton County Career Center on Friday, March 4. Contest facilitator and Criminal Justice instructor at Central ohio State College, Bill Buxton observes. PhoTo ConTRIBuTeD To The BeACon

completer. The five challenges included a written examination of the Ohio Revised Code, a uniform inspection and three hands-on demonstrations, judged independently. These demonstrations included Emergency Medical Response (CPR), Handcuffing and, Fingerprint Dusting/Lifting. “I’ve excited that Craig [Reveal] took the initiative to coordinate an event like this here in Coshocton,” said Buxton. “It shows the schools participating here today as well as the community that the career center here in Coshocton has an excellent facility and is worth supporting.” Those finishing on top advanced to the Skills Ohio state competition at the Ohio State Fairgrounds, April 29 and 30. There, the winners will vie for the chance to represent the state of Ohio in at the National SkillsUSA Leadership Conference in Kansas City, Missouri this summer.

Thank You! Lucille Ridenbaugh would like to thank everyone for helping celebrate her 90th birthday with cards and gifts and attending the Open House. I feel truly blessed to have such wonderful friends and family.


Lenny’s Barber Shop .....3 Marczewski Law Offices........................6 Milligan Memorials ........9 Mission Auto Connection ...............24 Mosier Computers.........9 Murray’s Tire ..............22 Old Towne Realty Jessica Williams ....................20 Old Towne Realty Marc Lacy..........................21 Old Towne Realty Paul Bratton .....................22 Phase III Nails................3 Seton Coshocton.........10 Shelby Theatres ............2 Sprint Print Marketing Media..........................6 Tax Refund Express ......1 Taylor Insurance .........19 Wells Fargo Advisors.....7 Windsorwood Place ....10 Woodbury Outfitters .....3


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Customer Index criminal Justice students compete for SkillsuSa Southeast Regional recognition Agents Realty and Auction Kno-Ho-Co-Ashland .......3 On Friday, March 4, students from seven career-

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the Beacon

march 9, 2011



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committee “ready to rock” this year’s Relay for Life By MaRk foRtune

• Home Energy Assistance Program • Weatherization

ReLay foR LIfe SuRvIvoR quILt unveILed The 2011 Re-

lay for Life quilt, always a beautiful piece of craftsmanship, was on display at last Monday’s Coshocton County Relay for Life meeting. Pictured are Relay for Life co-chair, Kim Gress and Cancer Resource Center representative, Tim Callahan with this year’s quilt, donated by the Coshocton Canal Quilters Guild and crafted by Susan Carlisle.

• • • • •

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BeACon PhoTo BY MARK FoRTune

Senior Services 622-4852 • • • •

This “Beacon Bicentennial Bit” was reprinted with permission and taken from the Coshocton County Sesquicentennial book compiled by the Coshocton County Historical Committee and printed by Shaw-Barton in 1961. (Page 58)


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#25 David and John Johnson In their lifetime, David and John Johnson made many trips to foreign countries, collecting artifacts that would later be housed in their museum. They made 18 trips to the Orient alone. Only 1/3 of the Orient collection can be shown at one time due to the extent and variety of the material.




Beacon Bicentennial Bits


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pretty silver sparkly material that represents the bling. I thought that was a really neat story.” The survivor quilt is given away at the Coshocton County Relay for Life event (May 13 and 14 at the Coshocton County Fairgrounds) to one lucky raffle ticket winner. Anyone interested in displaying the quilt can contact Kim Gress, Emily Kobel at 740-502-7903 or Mike Farley at 740-294-0860. Tickets can be purchased through any Relay for Life team member or by contacting any of the above Relay for Life committee members. The cost is $1.00 per ticket or $5.00 for six tickets. The winner does not to be present to win the quilt.

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Gress said about this year’s quilt, “This year the survivor quilt was made by Susan Carlisle, a member of the Coshocton Canal Quilters Guild and there is a very special story behind the quilt. Carlisle told me that she knew the theme for this year’s Relay was “Rock for a Cure” and so the tan material with rocks on it represents that, then she found a pretty black material with tan on it, and she found out that represents Kaufman’s breast cancer awareness. She said this was very therapeutic for her to work on because it made her think of Debbie Porteus who passed away last year. She said that Debbie never went anywhere without at least half of her luggage being bling. So she found this nice copper material and this classified hotline 622-4ads

the Beacon

march 9, 2011



Mark’s Musings

According to If you want to know Wikipedia, the how much oil is in the soothsayer’s warning to Strategic Petroleum Julius Caesar, “Beware Reserve, visit this the Ides of March” website at http://www. carries with it the usual foreboding. But html. The reserve in reality, the Ides of contains both sweet March was simply the and sour crude oil. The Roman way of saying latest information has the date of March 15. the amount through MaRk foRtune In our modern times November, 2010. perhaps the Ides of March will carry According to the site, we have a another meaning, “Beware the price reserve of 726.5 million barrels of of gasoline”, “Beware the situation oil. That is more than any other in Libya”, or even “Beware the country in the world but the Chinese budget discussions in Congress”, plan to outpace Japan (number two) and that could include the state of by 2020. Ohio as well. What does all of this mean With gasoline prices spiking on the local level? It means that 33% in the past two weeks, news it pays to shop local, enjoy what pundits have reported that even a one our community offers, participate cent increase in the price of a gallon in local events and activities and of gasoline removes one billion in keep our money here in Coshocton disposable consumer spending. County. Sure, we all like to venture That means restaurants, travel, gift outside the county lines for some items, movie tickets, etc. etc. You shopping, a movie or dine at a get the idea. With the economy restaurant we typically don’t get to moving in a fragile direction toward visit. But overall, our community recovery, any bumps in the road can offers many positive activities for quickly turn into big potholes. How young and old alike; ranging from do we deal with this? Apparently hunting and fishing to bowling to the Federal government may make nature hikes, biking and more. The some moves to reduce the price of Triple Locks Theater offers great gasoline by pumping oil from the entertainment for your dollar as Federal Reserve. This is a temporary does our local movie theater. And fix of course. Sooner or later we are a stroll down Main Street, through going to wise up in this country and Roscoe Village or a jaunt around figure out that we cannot continue Lake Park is always refreshing and to be enslaved to Middle East oil. I most times you’ll find a friend to thought we would have learned that talk to. And I think that friendliness lesson in the 1970’s. Apparently, is what makes our community we did not. special.

Start preparing for Red, white, and Bloom

Everyone, municipal, corporate and residential, is challenged to create a bicentennial flower garden to celebrate Coshocton’s 200th birthday. In recognition of the bicentennial celebration, the theme for America in Bloom in Coshocton, 2011 will be Red, White, and Bloom. An explosion of bright new special birthday gardens throughout the city featuring either patriotic red, white and blue or historic, era appropriate, period gardens like those so long ago. To participate, attend one of the educational seminars that will explain site and plant selection, maintenance, mulching and so much more. Educational seminars will be Tuesday, April 12 from 6:30 – 8 p.m. at the Coshocton County Career Center. This is open to the public and free of charge. The other seminar will be Thursday, April 14 from 11:30 a.m. – 1 p.m. during the Chamber of Commerce Lunch n’ Learn at Roberta’s Catering. This is

also open to the public and cost is $10. Speakers for both seminars include Debbie Gaumer of the Garden Patch, Mindy Shrimplin of Cantwell Creek Garden Center, Connie Miller of Roscoe Village Landscape Department, Kerry Rapp of Clary Gardens, Bill Freund of America in Bloom Coshocton committee, and Tammi Rogers of OSU Extension/Master Gardener Coordinator. Participants can take home a CD for a $2 donation to America in Bloom Coshocton. This year, residents and businesses from each ward will be competing with each other in a friendly garden competition, a Red, White, and Bloom plant-off. Check with your councilman in the weeks ahead for more information or call Kerry Rapp at 622-6524. The time to think, to plan and begin to prepare for Red, White, and Bloom is now.

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

Memorable Quotes

I believe in the imagination. What I cannot see is infinitely more important than what I can see. - Duane Michals

Albert E. Yoder of Fresno

Thank you for requesting the Beacon!

ticks and treats in tiverton

This “Beacon Bicentennial Bit” was reprinted with permission and taken from the Coshocton County Sesquicentennial book compiled by the Coshocton County Historical Committee and printed by Shaw-Barton in 1961. (Page 59)


#26 Y.W.C.A. In 1917, a group of Coshocton women decided they wanted to start a Young Women’s Christian Association. Since they could not meet the requirements of the National Organization in Washington, it was called the Young Women’s Christian Organization. Finally on March 3, 1920, requirements were met and it became the Y.W.C.A.

Beacon Bicentennial Bits

march 9, 2011 the Beacon classified hotline 622-4ads

together. Everyone is so busy now so it’s nice to take a few minutes of time to come and visit.” The Beacon had the good fortune to snag Tiverton celebrity Bob “Baker” Buxton at another function over the weekend. When asked about his baking prize, (Buxton took first place in the red velvet cake contest at this year’s Institute) he laughingly said, “I was challenged by a couple of ladies in my tReated weLL In tIveRton The 109th annual Tiverton Community Institute grange that, since I like featured guest speakers, baking contests, skits, dinners, music and entertainment. to bake, I should bake Volunteers helped prepare soups, pies, cakes and more for the Thursday evening soup supper. Pictured left to right are several of the volunteers: Drew Gault, Dick a cake for the Tiverton Border, Leah hart, ed hillegass, Tess Tissler, Iva Belle Gault, Kate hillegass, Maxine Community Institute, Border and Joyce Gross. BeACon PhoTo BY MARK FoRTune so I did and I . . . won.” Unfortunately part of Coshocton County, you need to go. And this writer did not get to sample any of the prize while the event and the entertainment is most winning cake. There will be another opportunity enjoyable, it is really the conversations with we imagine. friends and neighbors that make events like this, If you’ve never attended the Tiverton and living in Coshocton County, so special. Nice Community Institute in the far northwestern job once again Tiverton.


The 109th annual Tiverton Community Institute was held on Wednesday and Thursday, March 2 and 3 with a slate of guest speakers, musical entertainment, skits, lunches, dinners and even a baking contest. High water, which closed several of the usual routes leading to Tiverton Center, did not deter people from what is typically a well attended event. Maxine Border, who coordinated this year’s event, remarked on why the event is important even after 109 years, “It’s important to get people together. We’ve had Ken Smailes, Steve Lonsinger, Dave Snyder with the Walhonding Valley Historical Museum, wood carvers, baking contests and more. We had 190 people here last night (Wednesday). We’ve had more people come from out of the area than from within, including people from Columbus and Newark.” Border felt that the guest speakers, entertainment and the food combine to bring people to this slice of Americana in rural northwestern Coshocton County. The Warsaw Honor Choir, under the direction of Les Widder, performed on Wednesday evening with Chestnut Ridge entertaining on Thursday evening. Soups available at the supper on Thursday evening included; chili, vegetable, potato, broccoli and cheese, and ham and bean soup. You could also load up on your favorite pie, jello or Texas sheet cake dessert. Proceeds from the event go to the Tiverton grange and to help keep the Institute going. Border also stated that the original purpose of the Community Institute event was to give local farmers advice on which crops to plant, conserve soil and how to make them better farmers. Dave Dilly, who made the trek from Fresno with wife Patty, said, “To be perfectly honest, I love this area because this is where I grew up. But I also feel that it is getting back to your roots and when you’re in Tiverton its like when you were a kid. It’s nice to get back to the country. These are good people, it’s good food and this is one of those things about Coshocton County that people don’t realize is here. We love it.” Patty added, “I enjoy the good food and the company, all the socializing. This really brings the people


By MaRk foRtune

dr. Seuss week

get ready for canstruction “deputy Phil” visits Sacred at the court square heart

community Jacobs, fifth grade student at Sacred Heart School, was a guest reader in Mrs. Bosson’s kindergarten class during Dr. Seuss week. Along with hannah, the kindergarten’s fifth grade literacy buddies listened to the Dr. Seuss story, “horton hears a Who”, and then worked together on reading comprehension activities.


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march 9, 2011

ceLeBRatIng dR. SeuSS’ BIRthday hannah

The Youth Asset Leadership Team of Coshocton County has decided to step up and do something about hunger in our area while expressing their creative side. On April 1 from 4 – 7 p.m., they will be hosting their first “Fools for Food” can sculpture contest at the court square. The team is asking local organizations, businesses, churches and other groups in helping with their cause. Local organizations who wish to be a part of “Fools for Food” will have a sculpture created that highlights the goals of the organization. To participate, contact the Coshocton Behavioral Health Choices at 622-0033. The cost is $20 and participants will be sent tickets to sell before and during the event for $1. These tickets will then be used as “votes” for your sculpture. After three hours of “CANstruction”, the organization with the most tickets sold wins. The winning youth group and adult organization will receive $100 for their respective organization. Each participating group will receive a free hot dog combo for their team. “While it is difficult for teens to impact our economic status, it is very possible to meet a need,” said Ali Dawson and Courtney Ankrum, local YALT project managers, “and after speaking with Pastor Granger, we know that hunger is a need that doesn’t only occur during the winter holidays. It’s a year-long need for many. That is why the group decided that this is an event worth having.” This is a win-win situation for everyone involved. All sculptures will be made of nonperishable food items and labels will not be removed. All proceeds from the sculpting competition will be given to local food pantries including New Life Ministries, Shepherd’s Assembly, God’s Eternal Love Fellowship (Warsaw), and the Salvation Army.

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teachIng ReSPonSIBILIty The “Deputy Phil”

Program, sponsored by the Coshocton County Sheriff’s Department, visited Sacred heart School. The program educates children about safety, crime prevention, values and responsibility using a unique entertainment methodology. In addition to the live animated presentation, which is the program highlight, each child receives a high-quality grade-specific activity workbook as well as other useful supplementary materials designed to reinforce the program’s concepts. The program was presented by Marjie McKee, a “Deputy Phil” representative, and she was accompanied by Coshocton County Sheriff Tim Rogers and Deputy Chris Andrews. Pictured here are Mikayla Smith and Ms McKee. PhoTo ConTRIBuTeD To The BeACon

chS to have evening with the arts This weekend, the students at Coshocton High School will be hosting An Evening with the Arts on Friday, March 11 from 5 – 8 p.m. There will be everything from an art show with art projects ranging from grades K-12, to cupcake decorating for anyone wishing to participate. Topping off the evening will be the high school production of “Seussical the Musical” at 8 p.m. in the auditorium. Set up will begin Friday morning. That afternoon, elementary school children will be touring all the different stations and will even be able to decorate their very own cookie. They will also hear a musical performance from cast members of the play. Other activities during An Evening with the Arts will include live music including a 50-voice elementary school choir, projects from the tech class, family and consumer science displays, and the National Honor Society will have a book sale featuring fiction, biography, science fiction and more. The event is free to the public. However, tickets for the play will be on sale at the door and are $3 for students and $5 for adults. For anyone wishing to see the play but cannot make it on Friday, the play will also be performed Saturday, March 12 at 8 p.m. The concession stand will be open during intermission.

headed for Broadway: the Janusian club prepares for their annual style show By Beth Scott


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#28 The Canal Era The first canal boat, “The Monticello”, arrived in Coshocton from Cleveland on Aug. 21, 1830. The first canal boat built in Coshocton County was called the “Renfrew” in honor of James Renfrew, a merchant of Roscoe and Coshocton.

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This “Beacon Bicentennial Bit” was reprinted with permission and taken from the Coshocton County Sesquicentennial book compiled by the Coshocton County Historical Committee and printed by Shaw-Barton in 1961. (Page 62)

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This “Beacon Bicentennial Bit” was reprinted with permission and taken from the Coshocton County Sesquicentennial book compiled by the Coshocton County Historical Committee and printed by Shaw-Barton in 1961. (Page 60)

“It was just great to go through life with some of your closest friends in this club,” said Judy Blair, charter member, “It’s such a great group of girls. There’s no fighting, bickering, and that’s always been nice. We have a lot of fun as we raise money. Our programs are very interesting and we work very hard to have interesting programs each month.” This annual show is their single money-making event for the year. The proceeds from this year’s show will go toward smoke detectors PRePaRIng foR the BIg nIght Members of the Janusian Club for kindergarten students of met Thursday, March 3 at 10:30 a.m. at Schumaker Farms to prepare for Ridgewood Elementary School their annual Ladies night out. Pictured here making opera gloves out of and battery replacements to the construction paper are (l-r) Arlene Riddick, Sue Ball, Judy Blair, and Sue first graders, as well as other olinger. Donna Westfall and Linda Porteus prepare to paint recycled cans community needs. Proceeds for top hats in the background. BeACon PhoTo BY BeTh SCoTT from last year’s show went Shannon at 501 E. Main St. in West Lafayette, to help the firefighters repaint fire hydrants in the community. They also or by calling Nancy at 545-7879 or Wendy at provide scholarships to high school seniors who 622-8915. volunteer in the community. Members of the club start working on the style show in January. This is when they start thinking of themes for the show and they try to be different and creative each year. In February, the ladies start gathering costumes, raided from closets and thrift stores, and items that will be used for door prizes, raffle and the silent auction. In March, everything starts coming together. Not only will there be a style show, but there will also be door prizes, crazy bingo, a raffle and silent auction. Items have been donated by local businesses and people in the community. The Janusian Club’s annual Ladies Night Out “Broadway Broads” will be Thursday, March 24 Should you leave your retirement at 6:30 p.m. at the Ridgewood Middle School. plan assets behind? Tickets are $10 and can be purchased from Call me today to have a free any Janusian Club member or at Statements by

arts & culture

What do you get when you combine talented ladies and the greatest gals from Broadway? The Janusian Club’s annual Ladies Night Out style show! On Thursday, March 3, three weeks before the big Broadway debut, members of the club met at Schumaker Farms to start working on the centerpieces that will grace the tables at the show. This year’s centerpieces, in keeping with the Broadway theme, will be gentlemen’s top hats made from recycled cans, construction paper, wooden skewers and beads. The cans were turned upside down and painted black. After they dried, the cans were placed on pieces of round black construction paper to create a dignified gentlemen’s top hat. Added to that was a cane, made from wooden skewers and a bead added to the tip to give it some shine, and also opera gloves, cut from construction paper. There will also be different-colored stars added to the centerpieces. Broadway buffs will love this show as ladies from all the big Broadway productions will feature their unique styles. Characters from notable Broadway productions such as Breakfast at Tiffany’s, White Christmas, Grease, Annie, Mama Mia, and Wicked, just to name a few, will be featured in the style show and will strut their stuff on the stage. A meal will also be provided including a hot sandwich, salad and dessert. “It’s always interesting to me to see how the style show comes out,” said Donna Westfall, “That’s always the fun thing is to see what direction it’s going to take because you know, we plan for it and we have a script for it, but who knows what’s going to happen. So, that’s the fun part. And it’s a lot of work and we’re exhausted the next day, and it’s always interesting Beacon to see who bought a Bicentennial Bits ticket and came. The whole evening is fun.” The Janusian #27 Salvation Army Club has been in the community for about The Salvation Army was established in 47 years and their main purpose is to help Coshocton County in the community. The 1906 and had its first women who chartered meeting in the city the group grew up hall. together, graduated together, and have lived life as friends, almost like a family.




The way we were... 1951


March 9th, 1951

Spring has sprung. At least, that was the impression of the art students at Coshocton High School. Many art students had taken to grabbing their art supplies and heading outdoors, letting nature be their artistic inspiration. Some chose to stay inside and sculpt as well as work on projects such as oil paintings, pen and ink sketches and other drawings. Popular artistic subjects were flowers, fashion, animals and even live models as many students had sketched their fellow peers. The students had also been working on paintings that were used as decorations for the G.A.A. Blue Jean Jump at the American Legion. The students were under the teachings of Miss Isabel Whitehead.

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the Beacon

march 9, 2011

March 12th, 1961

Teens in Coshocton County who had a touch of spring fever were anxiously waiting for Thursday night. That’s when the Elm Lane drive-in theater was scheduled to open for its new outdoor season. Admission that evening was free of charge, courtesy of the Economy Cleaners on Third Street. The theater chose two top feature films to show at the new outdoor season, “From Here to Eternity” starring Burt Lancaster and “Lawless Street” with Randolph Scott.


March 14th, 1971

When Robert Endsley of Walhonding was injured in an accident and couldn’t work anymore, his wife, Mid, decided to take matters into her own hands by turning a hobby for candy making into a business. But this wasn’t just any business in town. The family decided to take their talents and hit the road, traveling from March through October at various fairs and festivals throughout the nation. Their primary candy was fudge and they made every kind of fudge imaginable, and then some. In addition to the traditional chocolate and peanut butter fudge, Mid and her family made strawberry fudge, apple fudge, cherry fudge, and even Swiss cheese fudge. They even created their very own pumpkin fudge for the Pumpkin Festival in Circleville. Along the way, they made very notable friends, not only including the performers at the fair, but also Bob Hope, cast members from The Lawrence Welk Show, and even received a Christmas card from Lorne Greene, better known as Ben Cartwright from Bonanza.


girl Scouts return to old-fashioned walkabout tradition On March 12, Girl Scouts throughout the area will be out en masse selling cookies door-todoor as part of a revival of a cookie walkabout, a long-standing Girl Scout tradition. They also will be selling cookies at booths at area retail locations. The Girl Scout cookie walkabout is designed to reach every house in every neighborhood to give more people an opportunity to purchase their favorite Girl Scout cookies. Girls throughout the Girl Scouts of Ohio’s Heartland Council’s 30-county region are encouraged to drive or walk from house to house. The girls, with adult volunteers, will be out from 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. on Saturday, March 12, with cookies loaded in cars or wagons ready to fulfill buyers’ requests onthe-spot. March 12 is the 99th anniversary of the founding of the Girl Scouts and is observed as Girl Scout Week every year. “We’ve implemented the use of a variety of new technology as part of the cookie program this year, including a new smart phone cookie locator app, girls using social media, and new cell phone credit card swipe technology at some booths, but we are returning to our roots with a good old-fashioned walkabout too,” said Barb Leman, director of Product Sales at Girl Scouts of Ohio’s Heartland. “Girls are encouraged to compete for prizes for the top three bestdecorated cars or wagons, so people will be able to spot them in their neighborhoods.” Also during March, girls will sell cookies at booths at area retail, church and business establishments, and large community events until the end of the month. The theme of the 2011 cookie program is “Starting Today,” meaning that Girl Scouts are ready to start learning key business and leadership skills by selling cookies. The program is an essential part of Girl Scouting’s Business and Economic Literacy initiative for girls ages 5 - 17. “Girls manage inventory, set goals, learn money management, and develop marketing skills,” said Leman. “Essentially, the girls run

Beacon Bicentennial Bits

March 9th, 1981

Thirty-eight boxers from Ohio and West Virginia met in Coshocton to compete in 19 amateur boxing matches. The Coshocton team consisted of ten boys and they won nine out of nineteen, taking first place in the tournament. They competed well and won their first five matches and then took the remaining four matches at the end of the competition. Matt Jones and Tom Fletcher received special awards for their outstanding performance and victory that day. Jones, a 10-yearold boy, overwhelmed his competition from the start while Fletcher had his first boxing win. All information was obtained from microfilm of the Coshocton Tribune at the Coshocton County Library.

#29 The Iron Horse During a Coshocton County Fair in the 1850s, people rushed from the fairgrounds on the Court House lawn to Fifth Street to see the “Iron Horse” or more commonly known as the railroad train.

This “Beacon Bicentennial Bit” was reprinted with permission and taken from the Coshocton County Sesquicentennial book compiled by the Coshocton County Historical Committee and printed by Shaw-Barton in 1961. (Page 65)

their own business. The entire troop sets a goal and follows a plan leading toward that goal. The troops use proceeds from the cookie activity to fund service projects, plan trips, attend camp, and so much more. Many successful women have credited their business skills to the Girl Scout Cookie Program.” The Girl Scout of the USA reports that 68 percent of women in Congress, 64 percent of the women listed in the “Who’s Who of American Women,” and 93 percent of female astronauts were once Girl Scouts. The cookies cost $3.50 per box and there are eight varieties: Thin Mints, Samoas®, Tagalongs®, Do-si-dos®, Trefoils, Dulce de Leche, Lemon Chalet CremesTM, and Thank U Berry MunchTM. All proceeds from cookie activities support local Girl Scouting. The program also helps fund programs all year, keeping costs low for girls to attend day and residential camps, and participate in programs related to leadership and service, the arts, sports, health and fitness, science and technology, nature, and more. To find cookies, visit or call 800-621-7042.

aRtIcLe contInueS on Page 22

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and when we’re having By MaRk foRtune a good time, people who are watching will have a good time.” Jeff Wherley, who plays Leslie Arthur, said, “I think I have more costume changes for this one particular role than I’ve had in all previous twenty-four productions I’ve been involved with here at the Footlight Players. Thank goodness for Marsha Cusin, who was dedicated to helping yours truly adopt the female persona. Thank goodness, because a lot of these things I’m not sure whether they go on forwards or backwards. I’m looking forward to being in front of a crowd. I hope people enjoy it. It’s a farce of the highest order. People can get out and shake off the Ides of March and the winter doldrums and just have a good evening out with local talent and people and one of the crown jewels of community theaters in this area. I think people that come out will find a character that they can perhaps not relate to, but have fun with.” Chuck Hathaway, who directed Love, Sex and the I.R.S., said, “I’m enjoying working with everybody. Everyone is really great; it’s a really funny show. There’s a lot of action in it and a lot of coming and going. That’s what I like. The jokes are all written in the dialogue and everyone has a funny part. That’s what I like about it. We have some people in some really


Senior news

The Coshocton Footlight Players present Love, Sex, and the IRS, written by William Van Zandt and Jane Milmore. This three-act comedy, directed by Chuck Hathaway and produced by Glenn Mishler and Jon Cotterman, features Frank Ackerman, Ann Cugliari, Linda HershbergerKirk, Jamie Hostetler, Nathan Mayse, Heather Stewart, Jeff Wherley, and David Wickham. Love, Sex, and the IRS follows the comedic story of Jon Trachtman and Leslie Arthur, two out-of-work musicians who room together in New York City. To save money, Jon has been filing tax returns listing the pair as married. The day of reckoning comes when the Internal Revenue Service informs the “couple” they’re going to be investigated by a Mr. Spinner. In an attempt to fool Mr. Spinner, Leslie masquerades as a housewife aided by Jon’s fiancée, Kate. Complicating matters further, Leslie and Kate are having an affair behind Jon’s back and Jon’s mother drops in unexpectedly to meet her son’s fiancée. Then Leslie’s ex-girlfriend, Connie, shows up demanding to know why Leslie has changed and won’t see her anymore. Dave Wickham, who portrays Jon Trachtman, said, “What ensues is mass chaos, misdirection and misinformation and it slowly catches up to me at the end. I enjoy the family atmosphere here. I’ve been on stage before but one of the things that is special about this is that the first play I watched was “Flaming Idiots” and that kind of inspired me to try out for my first play. Now I have the opportunity to be on stage with Nathan (Mayse) and Jeff (Wherley) who were in “Flaming Idiots” and now I’m sharing the stage with them. It’s been really good because you see someone on stage and you’re impressed with their performance and now, four or five years later, you find yourself on stage taking part.” Wickham added that this performance features, “A really great sense of humor that allows you to laugh. The situation gets even more crazy and the storyline is one where people are kind of rooting for the good guy but unfortunately you don’t know if it’s a good guy or a good girl.” Ann Cugliaria, who portrays Kate Dennis, said, “Kate is in on everything. She says, “Okay”, we can totally pull this off, maybe. By the end she is just, “oh, whatever”. She is so much fun and really sassy.” Cugliara responded when asked what she enjoys about the role, “She’s sassy.” She is so quick-witted and that’s what is really fun about her. This is a bigger role which is a big change and a lot of fun with a great cast.” She added when asked why people should see the play, particularly females, “It’s so funny. And I think that females can see not really themselves, but that alter ego with Kate, Connie and Vivian. All three of the women are strong women. They’re pretty powerful and I think people can relate to that. None of us will be walked over at all. It’s just so fun. The cast has fun every night

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college’s June 2011 commencement ceremony. The deadline for nominations is Wednesday, April 6. The award recognizes COTC alumni who have demonstrated personal or professional achievement that brings honor and distinction to the college and whose contributions and individual attainment have bettered the community. Anyone can nominate a graduate, and employers are encouraged to submit nominations on behalf of their employees. All COTC graduates are eligible for nomination. The Outstanding Alumni Award, which was presented annually from 1982 until 2002, was reinstated in 2008 as the college seeks to recognize alumni who are excelling in their careers, giving back to the community, and helping to advance the college. The nomination form is available through the Alumni Awards link on the COTC Web site at COTC created an Alumni Program to serve as the principal link between the college and its network of alumni. All COTC alumni are invited to participate. For additional information regarding the Outstanding Alumni Award, to learn more about the Alumni Program, or to update your contact information with the college, contact Heather Warnecke, Assistant Director of Development, at (740) 366-9243, e-mail to hwarneck@cotc. edu, or visit the COTC Alumni Web page.

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Marcincavage wins young careerist competition


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and was named to the top ten-producer list for German Mutual Insurance twice this last year. Wiegand has been a member of the Ashland Welcome Wagon since 1986 serving as the representative from 1988 to 1999. She most recently served as president from 2004 - 2006. Wiegand has been a member of the Ohio Federation of Business and Professional Women since 2005, first in Ashland, Ohio and presently in Licking County as Vice President. She is the 2010-2011 Region 4 Recording Secretary and was recently named 2011-2012 yc and Id wInneRS (L-r): ID Chair Tomma Bordenkircher, Coshocton Region 4 President Elect. She BPW; ID Winner Linda Wiegand, Licking County BPW; YC Winner Jessi is also the 2011 Conference Marcincavage, Coshocton BPW; and YC Chair Leslie Akers, Columbus Chair for the State Federation. BPW. PhoTo ConTRIBuTeD To The BeACon Wiegand is currently comember Janie Brown talked about her career as chair of the Licking County Community Capitalism Internship Committee an over-the-road truck driver; and Coshocton and a member of the Fellowship Ministry Team BPW member Tomma Bordenkircher talked at Tri-Village Christian Church in Pataskala, about heart disease and her health journey. The BPW/OH ID/YC Competition will be Ohio. Wiegand is a member of both the Licking County Chamber and the Pataskala Chambers April 9 from 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. at the Vern Riffe of Commerce and a recent graduate of Licking Center for Government and the Arts, 77 South County Leadership Class of 2010. She also High Street, 31st Floor in downtown Columbus. serves on the Licking County Memorial Hospital State Representative Teresa Fedor will be a Development Council. She has been married to guest speaker. She will be highlighting a new Ken for 36 years and has two grown sons and Human Trafficking Law and offer a class called Lobbying 101. one daughter-in-law. BPW/USA, founded in 1919, promotes ID judging was based on public speaking and presentation ability. Participants were equity for all women in the workplace through judged on three phases of competition: 5-minute advocacy, education and information. With prepared speech, 2-minutes impromptu speech 1,300 local organizations across the country and members in each congressional district, and a 10-minute interview. Judges were Kim Gongwer, Proforma BPW/USA is the leading advocate for millions Graphic Impressions 2 and a Toastmaster from of working women on work-life balance and Hilliard, OH; Jennifer Alwood, Columbus BPW workplace equity issues. BPW provides members President; and Betty Duche, Guernsey County with professional development programs, BPW member and 2010-2011 Region 4 President networking, and participation in grassroots activism. For more information contact Liz Elect. Guest Speaker, Kristy Turner of Alternative Herrell at 740-294-0199 or at coshoctonbpw@ Therapies & Massage talked about the benefits of . massage and her trip to China. Coshocton BPW


Coshocton Business and Professional Women (BPW) co-hosted the Region 4 Individual Development (ID) and Young Careerist (YC) competitions with Newark BPW at Schumaker Farms on Saturday, Feb. 26. Jessi Marcincavage, Coshocton BPW, was named 2011 YC winner; and Linda Wiegand, Licking County BPW was named 2011 ID Winner. Both women will represent Region 4 BPW at the BPW/Ohio Competition in Columbus on April 9. In the event that Marcincavage cannot attend the BPW/Ohio Competition, second runner-up, Philita Wheeler, Zanesville BPW will represent the Region. In the event that Wiegand cannot attend the BPW/Ohio ID Competition, second runner-up Terri Scheck, Coshocton BPW will represent the Region. The Virginia Allan Young Careerist (YC) program recognizes the accomplishments of young, upcoming leaders and provides them with professional development skills and opportunities. Candidates were judged in the following areas: written and biographical information, judges’ interview, their ability to help others achieve, an essay and a 4-minute prepared speech. Marcincavage is employed as a news reporter for WTNS Radio. She has been a local news reporter for almost four years and she has a Video and Radio Production Degree from the Ohio University in Zanesville. She is co-owner of J & O Sportswear dba Bowman Sportswear. She is a graduate of the Inaugural Class of Leadership, Tuscarawas County. She is a single mother of a nine-year-old boy named Josiah. Marcincavage is on the board for the Mentoring Center of Coshocton as well as First Step Family Violence and Intervention Services. Other community activities include Kiwanis of Coshocton County, Newcomerstown Relay For Life, Newcomerstown PTO, Newcomerstown Athletic Boosters, SOCCA, Coshocton BPW, Newcomerstown Chamber of Commerce and Side By Side Program. Linda Wiegand has been working in insurance sales for the last eleven years, first in Ashland, Ohio and the last four years in Pataskala, Ohio in her own independent insurance agency. Wiegand won top sales awards from State Farm in 2004

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the Beacon

march 9, 2011

anIMatIon wInneRS Winners in the Kent State university Computer Animation contest are [l-r]: River View seniors Matt Wilkes, fourth place and nick Rahn, third place. PhoTo ConTRIBuTeD To The BeACon

Eight students in the IT Tech Prep Electronics program at the Coshocton County Career Center performed well at this year’s Digital Electronics competition, sponsored by Kent State University’s Engineering Department. Each year, the university sponsors six different contests as part of a competition designed to recognize and

promote secondary-level student performance in the fields of science and engineering. The competition is a partnership between technical education at the secondary and post-secondary levels, and local industry. This year, three Career Center juniors finished in second, third and fourth places in the Digital Electronics contest, the competition that typically garners the largest number of entries. The challenge for this year’s contest was to design and construct a circuit board that functioned as a working digital stopwatch, using facilities and tools provided by the university. Contestants were required to attend a training session to understand the contest requirements and to receive their supplies. Each student was then given approximately two weeks to complete and submit his or her project. Joey Ervin finished second in the challenge and received a $100 cash prize and a $1,000 scholarship to Kent State University. Coming in third was Brittany Dayton, who received a $750 scholarship, and Brandon Ondayko who finished fourth. Two seniors in the Electronics program

dIgItaL cIRcuItRy wInneRS Winners in the

Kent State university Digital electronics contest are [lr]: River View junior Joey ervin, second place; Ridgewood junior Brittany Dayton, third place and Ridgewood junior Brandon ondayko, fourth place. PhoTo

ConTRIBuTeD To The BeACon

at the Career Center also chose to compete in the Computer Animation contest at this year’s competition. In that challenge, Nick Rahn from River View placed third, winning a $750

aRtIcLe contInueS on Page 15

Library news from coshocton county Public Libraries

Tuesday, March 15, 22, 29: West Lafayette Preschool Story Time; West Lafayette Branch Library; Children ages 3 - 5 are invited to The West Lafayette Branch for story time on Tuesday mornings from 11:30 a.m. - Noon. Come and enjoy stories, songs, finger plays, and seasonal crafts. Tuesday, March 15, 22, 29: Evening Preschool Story Time; Coshocton Public Library; Children ages 3-5 are invited to Preschool Story Time on Tuesday evenings from 6:30 - 7 pm. Enjoy stories, finger plays, seasonal crafts, and fun. One-time registration is requested by calling 622-0956.

Monday, March 14, 21, 28: Books Galore Book Store; Coshocton Public Library; The Friends of the Library used book store in the library basement has magazines, movies, audio books, books and more, all at rock-bottom prices. Open to the public every Monday from 3 – 6 p.m. and Wednesday and Saturday from 10 a.m. – 1 p.m. Call 622-0956 for information.

Wednesday, March 9: Friends of the Library; Coshocton Public Library; Monthly meeting Noon - 1 p.m.

Wednesday, March 9, 16, 23, 30: Preschool Story Time; Coshocton Public Library; Children 3 - 5 years old are invited to Preschool Story Time every Wednesday, from 10:30 - 11 am. Enjoy stories, finger plays, seasonal crafts, and fun. One-time registration is requested by calling 622-0956.

Thursday, March 10, 17, 24, 31: Babytime Lapsit; Coshocton Public Library; Mrs. Shutt and Mrs. Custer lead babies infant – 2 years and their moms (or caregivers) in interactive stories, rhymes, songs, and fingerplays. Register all attendants by calling the library at 622-0956, or register online. 10:30 - 11 a.m.

Wednesday, March 9, 16, 23, 30: Books Galore Book Store; Coshocton Public Library; The Friends of the Library used book store in the library basement has magazines, movies, audio books, books and more, all at rock-bottom prices. Open to the public every Monday from 3 – 6 p.m. and Wednesday and Saturday from 10 a.m. – 1 p.m. Call 740622-0956 for information.

Thursday, March 10: W.L. Mix & Mash @ The Branch (Teens); West Lafayette Branch Library; ‘Mix and Mash’ at the Branch Library in celebration of Teen Tech Week! Bring your friends and enjoy laptops for teen use only, snacks and mixing with all your BFF’s. Head over after school. Laptops will be available until 4:30 p.m.

Wednesday, March 9, 16, 23, 30: Plugged and Unplugged (Teens); Coshocton Public Library; Grades 7 - High School Graduation are invited to Plugged & Unplugged for online and traditional gaming. Board Games, Video Games, Internet Access, Friends, Snacks and Fun! Call 740-622-0956 to register. 2:30 - 5 p.m. Saturday, March 12, 19, 26: Books Galore Book Store; Coshocton Public Library; The Friends of the Library used book store in the library basement has hard magazines, movies, audio books, books and more, all at rock-bottom prices. Open to the public every Monday from 3 – 6 p.m. and Wednesday and Saturday from 10 a.m. – 1 p.m. Call 622-0956 for information.

Monday, March 14: Coffee Club; Coshocton Public Library; Senior adults 55+ are invited to join us for a cup of hot coffee and enlightening conversation. 10:15 a.m. - Noon Wednesday, March 16: W.L. Branch Coffee Chat for Adults; West Lafayette Branch Library; Adults are invited to the West Lafayette Branch Library for a Coffee Chat featuring eight best-selling fiction and non-fiction books presented by Cyndy Sedlock from the Good News Bookstore. Call the West Lafayette Branch Library at 545-6672 to register. 8:30 - 9:30 a.m.

Thursday, March 17: Pizza and Pages--Children’s Book Club; Coshocton Public Library; Pizza and Pages--The Book Club for children in 4th, 5th, or 6th grades, will be in The Small Meeting Room each month during the school year, except for December. Contact Mrs. Jones at the library to register for this event. March’s book is The Mostly True Adventures of Homer P. Figg by Rodman Philbrick. 4 - 5 p.m. Thursday, March 17: W.L. Anime Movie Night; West Lafayette Branch Library; Teens are invited to an after-hours Anime movie. Popcorn and pop are provided. Free admission. Teens may bring their friends. Register by calling 545-6672. 5 - 7 p.m. Thursday, March 24, 31: Spring Chi; Coshocton Public Library; Practice gentle exercises that reduce stress, increase vitality, and put a spring in your step! 9 - 10 a.m. Book of the Week Adult Fiction An Object of Beauty by: Steve Martin Large Print As Husband Go by: Susan Isaacs Teen Book Hannah: My True Story of Drugs, Cutting, and Mental Illness by: Hannah Westberg Children’s Book Children Make Terrible Pets by: Peter Brown

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Quality Hay Starts With a Clean Cut

For a clean cut, even in tough field conditions, look to the low-profile rotary cutterbar on John Deere 600 and 800 Series MoCo’s. Backed by our three-year warranty,* these cutterbars help the 600 and 800 Series deliver a clean cut, field after field. Choose the conditioning system that fits your crop and your fields, and you have machines that can deliver the quality you demand. Stop in today and learn more.

We will close at 3:00 Friday afternoon before the sale. Our store will be closed during the sale.

NO, WE ARE NOT GOING OUT OF BUSINESS This is a repeat of our cleanup sale 4 years ago. We will start at 8 locations and will be selling most of the day. We have a lot of material, so we will have to keep moving to get finished in one day. Most of the material is new, some damaged, some discontinued and some overstocked. Some of the amounts are approximate. Come and be prepared to spend the whole day. In case of bad weather, most of the sale can be held inside. Don’t miss this sale. Everything listed sells, nothing will be held back, no minimum bids. Come and make your own prices. We have quantities large enough for builders and small enough for homeowners and Do-it-Yourselfers. VEHICLES;: 1994 Chevy Lumina APV Van LUMBER - PLYWOOD: Treated lumber and posts; 5/4 x 6 Treated 8’ to 16’, 2x6 & 2x8 CCA centermatch hundreds of pcs. of CCA in 6x6, 4x4; 105pcs 2x10-16’ spf, 100pcs 2x10-12’ spf, 500pcs 2x4-8’ spf, 180 pcs 2x6-8’ spf, 2x4 & 2x6 Precuts, 2x8-12’ YP, 8’, 10’& 12’ Cedar Channel Siding, 3 & 4 Ply Posts, Laminated Fir Beams, wood I-Joists & LVLs; boards and 2” lumber in white pine, cedar, redwood; 2x6 YP centermatch; 2x8 YP centermatch; RS cedar; 4x4 8’ & 10’ RS cedar; 4x8 & 6x6 RS cedar; redwood & cedar cuttings; 1x6-16’ YP Prefinished, 5/8 x 4 T&G Beaded Azek, 300pcs 1 x 8-6’ Cedar Channel Siding, 1x4, 1x6 & 1x8- 2’ YP, 375pcs 1x4-16’ Primed RW, 175pcs 1x6-16’ Primed RW, 80pcs 1x12-6’ RS Cedar, Royalwood 180pcs 1x4-16’, 65pcs 5/4x6-16’; misc. lumber; Exterior Siding (T-1-11) 4 x 8 & 4 x 10 Hardi Panel, Duratemp, treated newels; wide variety of Thermo Treated Hardwoods & YP Including 2x8, 2x10, & 2x12; fence posts; (300) pieces drywall; newels, porch posts; spindles in CCA; porch railing; 4x4 & 4x8 lattice; prefinished moldings; over 20,000 ft. hardwood molding, casing, base, crown, chair rail; rope molding; pre-finished hardwood and Laminate flooring; large quantity of hardwood stair parts including spindles, newels and fittings; red oak flooring; hardwood plywood; lots of shop grade plywoods including: birch, red oak, cherry, poplar and prefinished; misc. paneling; Figured Hardwoods and Burls, Large Quantity of Pallets with Hardwoods, Redwood, Cedar, Pine, Plywood; hardwood veneering, Trex decking 2x4, 2x6, 5/4x6; including 90pcs 5/4 x 6-20’ Escapes Acorn, 90pcs 5/4 x 6-20’ Saddle, 90pcs 5/4 x 6-20’ Cayenne, 100pcs 1x12-12’ Saddle, 75pcs 1x6-12’ Winchester Gray, 50pcs 2 x 6-20’ Madeira, 5/4 x 6-16’ Saddle & W. Gray, Trex handrail, newels & balusters; vinyl Evernew railing; sections of Redwood porch railing: plywood; sheathing; WINDOWS – DOORS: Over 200 Andersen Windows- Including Singles & Doubles, 200 Series, 400 Series in Sandtone, Terratone, White, Forest Green. Some with Finelite Grills, Andersen Doors in FWH-FWG-PS, 200 Vinyl Windows, window screens; Dozens of steel entry doors, including 36”, 32”, 30”, Some Sidelite & Doubles, painted and primed. Dozens of Storm Doors. greenhouse panels; Hundreds of Interior Doors, Prehungs, Slabs, Bifolds, in Flush, Lites, 4-6 Panel, Red Oak, Poplar, Cherry, Birch, Pine, Maple, Hickory, Masonite; screen doors; bypass track; kick plates; Garage Doors: 2-16’ x 10’, 1-9’ x 10’, 1-8’ x 8’, 1-16’ x 8’. ROOFING & SIDING: Hundreds of pieces McElroy steel roofing in different colors from 8’ to 20’, Including 19pcs 19’ Charcoal, 18pcs 8’ Charcoal, 90pcs 7’ White, 18pcs 9’ Ash Gray; ridge, corners, angle trim, skylights and accessories; shingles, Rolls miscellaneous felt,120 Rolls 30lb. Felt, RV 25 Vents; Rubberall; approx. 100 trusses various sizes including: 17 pcs. 32’ 4/12 pitch, 17 pcs. 25’ 4/12 pitch, 16 pcs 30’ 5/12 pitch, 7 pcs. 14’ 4/12 pitch Attic, 6pcs. 24’ Mono, 13pcs. 14’ 4/12 pitch; Crane Vinyl Shakes, colored vinyl siding and accessories; vinyl soffit; Alum Soffit, Facia & Accessories; roof louvers; ridge vent INSULATION: Dow Styrofoam; Tuff-R insulation; 2’x4’ fiberglass insulation; Homasote; double bubble insulation; TOOLS: New Powermate 66 Table Saw, Delta 10” Cont Saw, New Delta Uniguard, Mobile Bases, Tool Stands, Scaffold Planks, 1-Alum Ladder, New 2-15HP Quincy Compressor, New 1-7.5HP Quincy Compressor, New 1-1.5HP Electric Wheelbarrow Compressor, Air Sander, Air Staplers, Air Nailers, Makita Hand Tools, Porter Cable Hand Tools, Sanding Belts, Karcher Washer accessories, Souix Tools, 8” Dado Set, Mini Dust Collector, Router Bits, Shaper Cutter, Saw Blades, DeWalt 28V & 36V Cordless Tools, Levels, 2 Invicta/ Delta HD Shapers, Scroll Saw, Steel Dry Cut Saw, 20lb Fire Extinguishers, Antique Lathe & Miter Saw, Delta 10” Miter Saw, Conveyer Rollers, metal framed workbenches, electric motors, tape measures; tool boxes; Harvard Filters, 7’ Three Point Blade, Sets of Pallet Forks, 21” Battery Floor Burnisher, 2000 GPM Aurora Water Pump on Frame, 250 Amp Hobart Welder, Electric Oil Transfer Pump, Tow Behind Fertilizer Spreader, New Dextar 3500 lb Trailer Axle, Welding Cart, Motor Stand, Advance 5010 Sweeper Scrubber Battery Powered, Rubber Floor Mats, Metal Shelves 12” x 48”, Schwab Safe, Forms for 48” Post Bumpers, Signade Power Strapping Machine, Metal Parts Cabinet, Bumper Post Column Protectors, Pallet Jacks, 5.5 Honda Motor, Shop Carts, Channel Drain Metal Cutter, lots and lots more new and used tools. KITCHEN & BATH: Lavatory; fiberglass tubs and showers; cabinets; vanities; vanity tops; preformed tops; medicine cabinet; laundry tubs; faucets; cabinet doors; Amerock hardware; Shower Doors, Grid Lights, Kitchen Sinks, 3 Cashier counters w/corian tops, 3 TEC cash registers, Linen Cabinets, Shower Doors, Pedestal Lavitory MISCELLANEOUS: hay feeder; gas wall heater; folding stairway; carpet; wooden steps; pruner; cupolas; brooms; exhaust fans; gas cans; office supplies; Swing & Slide parts; range hoods; cold air registers; weather vanes; Closetmaid shelves and organizers; (1) ping pong table; shovels; window blinds; mailboxes; mailbox post; bird feeder; netting; hand sprayer; closet rods; wallpaper; extension cords; locks; misc. lights; Plexiglas cuttings; bolts; screws; tool bins; steel drums; hog panels; turbine vents; aluminum louvers; vinyl louvers; octagon louvers; joist hangers; Glassboard; exterior shutters; aluminum and galvanized flashing; cans of paint, stain, varnishes; Redi-shelf;; white vinyl fence & posts; 160pcs. 16’ Rails, 125pcs. 3-Rail Posts; Fireplace Mantles, Fireplace Logs, Mono Posts, 8’ YP Benches, Vinyl Lattices, Dixie Ball Tops, Wheel Barrow, Stepping Stools, 55 Gal. Drum Racks, Drum Carts, Old Coke Machine, Tile Flooring, 2-8’ Show cases, solid rubber forklift tires; hose reel; roof cement; 8’ used light bulbs; wagon loads of small items with thousands of hardware pieces. EVERYTHING WILL SELL, NO MINIMUM BIDS The area will be patrolled by security. TERMS: Cash, Check, Visa, MasterCard, Discover Card with proper ID We will charge 6 ½% sales tax on all items If you are a dealer, please bring your exemption and tell us when you pay We will have loaders to help you load the day of the sale All material can be loaded the day of the sale or the following Monday and Tuesday. NO SUNDAY LOADING: We will not be responsible for material left after Saturday.

*Three-year warranty covers internal drive components on 600 and 800 Series Mower-Conditioners. See the CUTTERBAR LIMITED WARRANTY or contact your dealer for details.

LUNCH STAND BY: The Carpenter’s Cafe’

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SALE BY ORDER OF: Keim Lumber Co. 4465 SR 557, Charm, Ohio 44617 330-893-2251 800-362-6682

SATURDAY, MARCH 19, 2011 8:30 AM SR 557, Charm, Ohio (Holmes County)

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Lumber Company

home and outdoors

scholarship and Matt Wilkes, also from River View, placed fourth. All winners were also given a certificate of achievement and a voucher for one free summer class offered by the KSU’s Engineering Technology Department on their Tuscarawas campus. This set of contests provides area high school students across a five-county region an opportunity to learn and compete, using the latest digital electronics and computer-aided design tools. It covers technologies such as computer animation, multimedia design, electronic gaming, digital circuit design and robotics engineering, among others. Winners in all contests were announced at the Engineering and Technology Exposition at Kent State University on Thursday evening, Feb. 24.



aRtIcLe contInued fRoM Page 14


national educator instructs students Muskingum university choir in in new hair coloring system concert Coshocton County Career Center Cosmetology students were treated to a special guest speaker during their afternoon lab, Monday, Feb. 28. Mark Marchino, National Color Educator with Paul Mitchell systems and owner of The Mark Angelus Salon in North Canton, visited with seniors, discussing a popular new hair coloring technique offered by John Paul Mitchell Systems. Called ‘You Red My Mind,’ the technique is a multi-step professional hair coloring treatment which uses The Color, PM Shines, Color Shot and an INKWORKS overlay, all products exclusively from Paul Mitchell Systems. The block coloring technique, also an exclusive of Paul Mitchell Systems, utilizes triangular sectioning for the application of this process, which, when completed, adds red highlights while giving the hair a very natural, healthy and shiny appearance. In discussing the importance of having good hair color skills and understanding the most current techniques available to clients, Marchino explained why having these skills is important to building a base of clients in today’s market. “You can go anywhere to get a decent haircut, but a client who is chemically-dependant will continue to come to you forever,” Marchino said. He also explained how the market for both coloring and styling has been growing in recent years. Marchino also invited the students to the Paul Mitchell Student Hair Camp for Students, a two-day workshop, which will be hosted by Paul Mitchell Ohio, the distributor for Paul Mitchell Systems, this April 3 and 4 at the Cherry Valley Lodge in Newark. A few past Career Center Cosmetology program completers have attended the camps, but this year, every senior in the program wants to attend, according to senior instructor Darla Wagner. “We are currently planning our annual Days of Beauty fundraiser for March 22 - 24 here at school,” Wagner said. “This year, we’re hoping to earn enough, not only to cover the cost of our State Cosmetology Board testing and licensing fees, but also for camp registrations as well.” Wagner says the camp is an awesome experience and gives her students a chance to learn many of the latest cutting, styling and coloring trends and also to network with professionals who represent many careers in the personal grooming industry.

The Muskingum University Concert Choir and the select Chamber Singers will sing at the Presbyterian Church Wednesday, March 16 at 7:30 p.m. The concert, part of the church’s Lenten observance, will be in the chapel. The church is located across from the court square at 142 N 4th Street and there is ample parking. The 43-member ensemble will just have returned from their spring tour which included nine concerts in Ohio, Pennsylvania, New York and New Jersey. Sacred selections on the program will include works by Peter Phillips, Kinley Lange, John Leavitt, Robert Young, John Ness Beck, and Robert DeCormier. The second half of the concert will include works by Eric Whitacre, madrigals, and a set of songs made famous by Fred Waring and the Pennsylvanias: Jerome Kern’s “All the Things you Are”, and “Long Ago and Far Away”; Hoagy Carmichael’s “The Nearness of You”; and Cole Porter’s “Everytime We Say Goodbye.” Muskingum’s choral groups are led by Robert Owen Jones, professor of music and director of choral activities. The choir’s accompanists are Julie Lisle Marratta and Leonard M. Thomas, who for a number of years was Mr. Waring’s choral director and accompanist. Area singers in the Concert Choir include Kristin Amore, Heath Chaney, Brad Cook, Raymond Cunningham, Katelyn Guenther, and John Warner. The community is invited to share this evening of choral music. An offering will be received to defray the choir’s traveling expenses.





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Thank you & we look forward to serving your needs!





EAGLE ROCK TOURS ADVERTISE YOUR Sat., May 21 - Includes Transportation, Escorted, Ticket to game – $55

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march 9, 2011

Business directory


Additional categories may be added.

Call Nicole at The Beacon


area nwtf has annual banquet

new award to be presented a chamber’s annual dinner

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Muskingum Valley chapter of the NWTF, “This is a great committee. Dwaine Scheetz and his committee do a great job. They care about what they do; their whole mantra is to put on a great, quality event for all the attendees that are here. It’s one of the best banquets in the state. In fact, they’re one of the top one thousand chapters in the whole country.” Banquet committee chairman Dwaine Scheetz stated, “You can’t believe the support we get. Our committee is a great group of guys who are really committed to passing on the hunting heritage to the kids in the community. We’ve got twenty-two local businesses that Luck of the dRaw Darcie Kaser (left) and Danielle Scheetz were were print sponsors, which really two of the many volunteers that helped at the 22nd annual hunting helps our Jakes day in June where heritage banquet for the Muskingum Valley Chapter of the national we rent the Sportsman’s Club, Wild Turkey Federation. The banquet was Saturday evening, March teach the kids to safely handle a 5 at the Lake Park Pavilion. Kaser and Scheetz were displaying items to be auctioned later in the evening. BeACon PhoTo BY MARK firearm, archery equipment, make FoRTune turkey calls and pass on that hunting heritage.” to local businesses that contributed the many Andy Hershner, President of the Muskingum auction items and to print sponsors with a Valley Chapter of the NWTF, said, “It’s a great special recognition to Joe Miller of Woodbury night here in Coshocton County. The turnout Outfitters for their support. More information is spectacular. The weather hasn’t been real on the National Wild Turkey Federation can be cooperative but we’ll take it. It’s keeping people found on their website at indoors and that’s what we need tonight. This is a family function here tonight. We do a lot of stuff with the kids with this chapter so it’s great to see them here tonight at this event. Hunting is a family function anymore. It’s not uncommon to see the whole family going on hunting A new award will be presented this year at the excursions; it’s a great thing to see. It’s a fun Coshocton County Chamber of Commerce activity that the whole family can enjoy. Turkey Annual Dinner. The award is sponsored by the hunting locally is really good. We’re usually in Central Ohio Technical College – Coshocton the top five with spring turkey hunting here in Campus. Coshocton County.” The Young Leader of the Year Award Hershner added that it takes a lot of dedicated is presented to a community leader who has people to put on an event like the annual demonstrated a commitment to Coshocton banquet. To get involved or find out more about County early in his/her career. The Young Leader the Muskingum Valley Chapter of the NWTF, believes in the future of, and is an advocate for, contact Hershner at 740-327-3014 or Dwaine Coshocton County. He/she has invested time Scheetz at Scheetz Marketing, 740-622-9063. and energy in activities that generate momentum We’d be glad to have the help.” both in the local economy and in quality of life. Auctioneer Greg Rice provided his talents The recipient of this award has been active for the live auction and commented on why in leadership roles in local organizations, he is involved, “I think this is important for community groups, and/or service organizations. everybody because this gives back not only to the The Young Leader is a champion for Coshocton community but to the youth of our community County who inspires contagious optimism. with the Jakes program and the education Nominations should be in the form of a programs. The National Wild Turkey Federation narrative telling the selection committee why has given a lot of money to the Division of you think the nominee should win this award. Wildlife to purchase ground in the state of Ohio, There is no nomination form. The deadline for including Coshocton County. I’ve been involved submissions is March 18 at 4 p.m. The award nationally with the Wild Turkey Federation at will be presented on April 15. some of the Grand National banquets, so it’s For more information, call the chamber of been a real good organization to help with in our commerce at 622-5411 or Melanie Bolender at local community.” 622-1408. The committee expressed its appreciation



Over 300 members, guests and supporters packed the Lake Park Pavilion on Saturday evening, Mar. 5 to enjoy a delicious catered meal by Schumaker Farms, take chances on raffle items, participate in a live auction and bid on silent auction items in support of wild turkeys. The event was the twenty-second annual Hunting Heritage banquet of the Muskingum Valley Chapter of the National Wild Turkey Federation. Local veterans were honored before the meal, receiving an appreciative round of applause. Local auctioneer Greg Rice gave the invocation. Shawn Dickey, senior regional director for the NWTF, said, “We’re here tonight with the Muskingum Valley Chapter twenty-second annual NWTF Hunting Heritage banquet. These are put on all throughout the state of Ohio and also the country, about 2200 of these are put on annually. And the great thing about that is 56% of the net money raised here tonight stays in the state. So in Ohio it comes back for land acquisition. We’ve spent $ 3.6 million locally since 1985 for turkey enhancement, conservation, outreach, and hunter education, all that goes back into the state of Ohio and that’s why Ohio is such a great conservation sportsman’s state.” Dickey continued, “The committee puts on such a great event. We’ve got all kinds of prizes that you can choose from and also you’re putting something back into what you truly enjoy doing, whether its turkey hunting, or even anything wildlife related, even bird watching if that’s what you want to do.” Many youngsters tagged along with their parents and Dickey said, “Our JAKES program, juniors acquiring knowledge, ethics and sportsmanship for youth seventeen and under, we have over 200,000 kids involved in that program nationwide. That is our future, without them, we’re not going to have these banquets, we’re not going to have the hunting we have, or even the conservation. We need to get them involved on every level, we need to get them outside to have them outdoors and enjoying what we enjoy.” He added, “The wild turkey is the most successful comeback of any game animal in this country’s history. In the 1930’s there were probably less than 70,000 birds, now we have almost 8 million. The NWTF had a major role in that success by trapping and transferring birds working with wildlife agencies. We moved birds from one pocket to another pocket and the rest is history. In fact, there are huntable populations in every state of the union except Alaska. Last year was the second highest harvest in the state of Ohio, which is a testament to hunters out there and what we’re doing here. It just keeps getting better and better. If you really want to enjoy the outdoors, get out there and listen to a bird gobble. You have to get up early but it’s worth it.” Dickey concluded with comments about the

By MaRk foRtune


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march 9, 2011

games and comics


see page 22 for answers to both puzzles

VISIT Brought to you by

Standard First Aid/CPR/AED Adult-ChildInfant CPR March 19 May 21 July 16 Sept. 16 Nov. 19 CPR/AED Adult, Child and Infant CPR April 16 June 18 Aug. 20 Oct. 15 Dec. 17

CPR/PR Review for health care providers (not lifeguards) April 19 CPR/PR – New Students June 7 Lifeguard Renewal – CPR/PR March 12 4th Year Lifeguard – Skills and CPR/PR Renewal May 8 Learn to Swim Aquatic Center July 11 Learn to Swim Warsaw July 18

Blood drives for March

March 14 – Union Elementary School: 9 a.m. – 3 p.m. March 17 – Central Elementary School: 9 a.m. – 3 p.m. March 18 – Coshocton County Memorial Hospital: 1 – 7 p.m. March 19 – Walhonding Valley Fire District: 9 a.m. – 2 p.m. March 21 – Coshocton County Career Center: 8:30 a.m. - 1:30 p.m. March 22 – American Electric Power – Conesville: 11 a.m. – 5 p.m. March 23 – Coshocton American Red Cross Chapter House: 2 p.m. – 7 p.m. March 24 – Ridgewood High School: 8 a.m. – 2 p.m. March 24 – Coshocton Media Drive: 1 – 7 p.m. March 28 – Annin & Company: Noon – 6 p.m. American Red Cross of Ohio Hills 245 N 4th St Coshocton, Ohio 43812 Phone: 622-0228 American Red Cross of Ohio Hills is a United Way Agency.

The right coverage makes all the difference.

Safety City Aug. 8

BRIng the geneRatIonS togetheR Coshocton Canal Quilters will be presenting their “Bicentennial: Bring the Generations Together” event Friday, April 30 from 10 a.m. – 6 p.m.; Saturday, May 1 from 10 a.m. – 6 p.m.; and Sunday, May 2 from 10 a.m. – 4 p.m. at the Agents Auction Gallery located at 23024 CR 621 in Coshocton. There will be a little quilt auction, vendors, opportunity quilt raffle, over 75 displayed quilts, and new this year, “Bed Turning”. To purchase tickets, contact Debra Shaw at or at Triplitt’s Pharmacy and Gifts located at 523 Main Street in Coshocton. PhoTo ConTRIBuTeD To The BeACon


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Brian Jamison

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Misty Jamison

Taylor Insurance and Financial Services 777 S. Second St. Coshocton 740-623-2207 M-F 9 AM - 5:30 PM

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• “Special Care Program” • Nurses Aides • Skilled Nursing • Speech Therapy • Physical Therapy • Occupational Therapy

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Adult Child Aquatic Program – 6 months to 5 years of age April 11

canal quilters to present special bicentennial show

Red cross Information

american Red cross class Schedule

Community Calendar

auctions & Real estate

20 Local Events


Veggie 101. OSU Extension will be having a “Veggie 101” class for gardening novices that are interested in starting a vegetable garden this spring or anyone that would just like to learn a little more about growing vegetables. Information on soil, growing from seed versus buying plants and pest control will be discussed. Identical classes will be March 9 from 6 - 9 p.m. and March 14 from 9 a.m. - Noon in Room 145 of the County Services Building. The cost is $10 per participant and participants need to have registered by March 7. For additional information, stop by the OSU Extension office in the County Services Building, call 622-2265 or visit their Web site at for a complete, downloadable flyer.

PERI Meeting. Public Employee Retiree’s Chapter 77 (PERI) will meet Wednesday, March 9 at the Coshocton Senior Center. A meal at Noon will be followed by a short business meeting. Call the Senior Center at 622-4852 by Friday, March 4 to make a lunch reservation.

Three Rivers Bluegrass Music. Three Rivers Bluegrass Music will be the fourth Saturday of each month at the Agents Realty and Auction Services Building located at intersection of State Route 36 and County Road 621. Admission is $5 and there is no charge for children 12 and under. Food and nonalcoholic drinks will be available and furnished by Relay for Life Team Alana. Featured band performs each month from 7 – 9 p.m. Acoustic jam to follow from 9 – 11 p.m. Featured band for March is Frosty Morning Bluegrass Band.


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DD Awareness Month. March is DD awareness month. On March 23 at 9:30 a.m., community members will read to the students at Hopewell.

Free Tax Filing. Habitat for Humanity and Ohio Benefit Bank are offering financial services to Coshocton County. Applications can be completed online and potential benefits include free tax filing, access to tax credits, food assistance, medical coverage, assistance with utilities and other community supports. Call Habitat for Humanity at 623-2764 to make an appointment.

Community Band Practice. The Coshocton Community Band will begin rehearsal Tuesday, March 15 from 7 – 9 p.m. in the Coshocton High School band room. All interested musicians ages high school age and up are welcome to participate. Call 610-0403 for information.

Art at West Lafayette Library. A variety of art by Mary Lou McConnell is being featured at the West Lafayette Library. Featured will be paintings in watercolor, oils, pen and ink, and red hat designs. They can be seen at the West Lafayette Library during the month of March during normal operation hours at 401 East Main Street, West Lafayette.

SOAR meeting. Steelworkers Organization of Active Retirees will meet Tuesday, March 15 at Noon at 1048 S. 6th Street. There will be a pot luck dinner.


Blood testing. West Lafayette Baptist Church will be having a blood test Saturday, March 19 from 7 – 9 a.m. No appointment is needed. The A1C test will be $20, Profile Testing is $30, Thyroid testing is $25, PSA testing is $20 and Colorectal Kit is $4. Results will be mailed to your physician free of charge. Results can be sent to your address for $1. The test is sponsored by The Rotary Club of West Lafayette. For more information, call 545-6743. A 12-hour fast is required. Handicapped Society meeting. Coshocton County Handicapped Society and Independent Living Center INC will meet Monday, March 21 at 5:30 p.m. at 1005 Main Street in Coshocton. 4-H Scholarships. Several scholarships are available through the county 4-H program to local 4-H college-bound seniors. Call 622-2265 for more information or stop by their office at 724 S. 7th Street. Dollars for Scholars. With money made from the county 4-H Horse Camp, the Coshocton County 4-H Horse Advisory Committee provides a scholarship opportunity for local 4-H seniors by sponsoring a scholarship through the local Dollars for Scholars. Preference will go to a qualifying 4-H Equine member, however, if no equine member applies, this scholarship will be awarded to a Coshocton County 4-H member. See your school guidance counselor for an application. An award ceremony will be conducted at the Career Center for presentation of this scholarship. Ohio State Fair Scholarships. In an effort to recognize the quality youth of Ohio, and to help those interested in furthering their education, the Ohio Expositions Commission has established a Scholarship Program. The purpose of these scholarships is to assist high school seniors (fall of 2010-2011) and graduates who are continuing their education at an accredited institution in an undergraduate course of study in any field. Scholarships will be awarded to junior exhibitors during the Ohio State Fair. Applicants will be judged on Scholastic Standing, Citizenship and Leadership, Ohio State Fair Participation, County Fair Participation, and Financial Need. Stop in at the Coshocton County Extension Office to pick up an application or go to their Web site at http:// under 4-H News to print the application. Flu Shots. The Coshocton City Health Department is offering flu shots for $25 and is covered by Medicare Part B. Call 295-7303 or 295-7307 for an appointment.

Spaghetti Benefit. There will be a benefit auction for Curt (Fathead) Alford March 13 at Noon at the Moose Lodge at 120 Main Street in Coshocton. Lunch is $5 and includes spaghetti, salad and dessert. There will be Edna’s Beef and Noodles, a bake sale, 50/50, raffle, and the auction at 1 p.m. Curt was diagnosed with stage three colorectal cancer and has no insurance or source of income. He is undergoing chemo and radiation and is unable to work at this time. Yard Sale. The Emmanuel Lutheran Church Relay for Life team is sponsoring a yard sale on March 19 from 10 a.m. – 1 p.m. in the church fellowship hall. The church is located at 1500 Pleasant Valley Drive. First Step 5k. First Step will be having a 5k run/ walk to end sexual assault on April 9 starting at 9:30 a.m. at the Coshocton County Court House. Cost is $20 pre-registration and $25 the day of the event. Registration may be mailed in until March 11 and participants can register the day of the race from 8:30 – 9:15 a.m. Obtain registration forms by contacting First Step at 604 Walnut Street in Coshocton or by calling 622-8504. There will also be door prizes, awards and free t-shirts awarded to the first 100 participants to register. Riders for Relief. The third annual charity motorcycle show and family day, Riders for Relief, will be Saturday, April 30 from 10 a.m. – 3 p.m. in Historic Roscoe Village. All proceeds will benefit Autumn Healthcare Alzheimer’s Wing, New Life Ministries Food Pantry, and Shepherd’s Christian Assembly. Funds will also be raised for Deb’s “Fight Like a Farm Girl” Susan G. Koman, Walk for the Cure Team, Coshocton Relay for Life Central Committee, and Boy Scout Troop 400. A $100 donation will help cover operating expenses and ensure all who attend enjoy an event-filled day, from beautiful bikes, live entertainment, great vendors, local foods, a kid’s playground with bounce house and more. Checks may be payable to R4R – Auer Hardware, 1961 Otsego Ave, Coshocton.

Church Events Ash Wednesday Worship. Roscoe United Methodist Church invites the community to their Ash Wednesday celebration on March 9 at 6 p.m. This will be a family-friendly service with opportunities for children to also participate. In addition to receiving the imposition of ashes in the sign of a cross on our foreheads, they will also be celebrating the sacrament of Holy Communion in the pews. All are welcome as we begin our sacred Lenten Journey together. Worship will replace their regular “Rockin’ Wednesday” programming for just this one week.

Community Calendar

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

Clubs and Organizations

Winter Sports tickets. The Coshocton High School Athletic Department has winter sports season tickets on sale. Purchases can be made in the high school principal’s office during normal school hours. Tickets available are boys basketball reserve seats, girls basketball season, winter sports pass, Junior High School pass, and punch cards.

Coshocton Genealogical Society meeting. The Coshocton County Chapter of the Ohio Genealogical Society will meet Tuesday, March 15 at the Toy Cellar located in the basement of the Tool House in Roscoe village. Richard Hoover will be the featured speaker between 7:30 - 9 p.m. The Tool House is located beside the Warehouse in Roscoe Village. The best place to park is either in the Visitor’s Center, or on the street. The meeting is free and open to the public.

Community Calendar will only publish news briefs once and will only include the who, what, why, when, where, and contact information. The events must be local, charitable in nature, and no more than 75 words.

Support Groups Coshocton County ADHD Support Group. Are you struggling with a child or children who may have ADHD? There is help in Coshocton County. The Coshocton County ADHD Support Group meets once a month at St. John’s United Church of Christ, 808 Orange St. For more information or questions, contact Angie Moses at (740) 623-8551 or by e-mail at

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Leprechaun Luncheon. The Positive Purpose MS Support Group is planning a Leprechaun Luncheon Sunday, March 13 at 2 p.m. The event will be at the Coshocton County Memorial Hospital located at 1460 Orange Street in Coshocton. Spread the Luck of the Irish around and have some fun wiping away the winter blues! Bring a covered dish, snack, or something else that has always brought you luck, and of course, sport your most stylish green. For more information and to RSVP, call Angie at 502-2540 or Cj at 824-4370. Or e-mail Put PPMS in the subject line of the email. A lucky deli tray and beverages will be provided. As usual, family and members of your personal support group are welcome to join us. This group is sponsored by the National Multiple Sclerosis Society at 1-800-667-7131 and the Multiple Sclerosis Foundation at 1-800-225-6495.

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

ers, will be presented on March 16 from 1 – 3 p.m. Geared towards children in elementary and middle school, Our Immigrant Heritage addresses these questions and discusses the ways these cultural groups, the Germans, Irish and English, still influence us today. Participants will sample traditional foods and play a typical 19th C. game. They will finish up the afternoon by making their own souvenir postcard of their home town, based on the style of an antique souvenir postcard. For Coshocton participants, this program dovetails into the celebration of Coshocton’s bicentennial. Cost: $8; Friends Members, $7. Register by March 13.


Pancake and Sausage Breakfast. The Zion United Church of Christ of New Bedford will be having a pancake and sausage breakfast on Saturday, March 19 from 7 – 11 a.m. This will be a donation fundraiser event to support the Women’s Guild’s charity projects. The church is located on Coshocton County Road 12 just SW of New Bedford. For additional information, call 622-9770.

At a recent meeting of the Executive Committee of the Warsaw Alumni Association, it was determined the 101st Annual Alumni Banquet will be Saturday, May 21. The celebration will begin at 4 p.m. in the gymnasium of Warsaw Elementary School. The dinner will begin at 6 p.m. The registration fee will be $14 per person. Millfork Valley. Millfork Valley is currently accepting new members on all projects with the exception This fee will pay for the meal and the association of Horse Projects, but will accept Horseless Horse. dues. They also have Cloverbud activities. Meetings are Honor classes will be 1931, 1936, 1941, the second and fourth Tuesdays of the month. 1946, 1951, 1956, 1961, and the River View Most meetings are at the Roscoe United Methodist Class of 1966. Church. Call Elaine Ashcraft at 622-1573. The dinner will be baked chicken, served by School Events the Warsaw Presbyterian Church. A minimum of three scholarships will be Book Fair. The Coshocton High School National Honor Society will be having their second-annual presented to three River View seniors who book fair Friday, March 11 from 5 – 8 p.m. for the attended Warsaw Elementary School. community and during school hours for students in Presiding over the meeting will be President the CHS gym. There will be over 500 new and genMary Mason, RV ’66; Larry Pew, ’62, presidenttly-used books to choose from starting at 25 cents. There will also be new educational toys for children, elect; and Bee Buxton Lehner, RV ’66, secretarygift items and a bake sale. will treasurer. be there selling new books and other items. Fifty All persons who attended Warsaw High percent of proceeds will be donated to the CHS library. The other 50% will stay in the National Honor School are invited to attend. Registration forms Society. Cash and checks will be accepted. will be sent to all honor classes and those who have attended the banquet within the past five Our Immigrant Heritage. Who settled here? From years. For those who do not receive a registration where did they come? Why did they come? Our form, contact Jim Lawrence at 824-3890 or Bee Immigrant Heritage in Central Ohio, A JohnsonHumrickhouse Museum Encounter for Homeschool- Lehner at 622-7559.

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Spaghetti Supper. The West Lafayette United Methodist Church will be having a spaghetti supper Friday, March 18 from 5 – 7 p.m. in the fellowship hall of the church. The church is located at the corner of Oak Street and Russell Ave. Menu consists of spaghetti, green salad, Texas toast, beverage and dessert. Advance ticket sales only. Ticket prices are $5 for adults and children and children three and under are admitted free. The supper is sponsored by the United Methodist Women and community members. Tickets are available at the church office or by calling 545-6368.

Dancing Lessons. Boots and Buckles Dance Club will be having line dancing lessons every Tuesday. New beginners classes start at 6 p.m. Intermediate classes start at 7 p.m. Open dance and requests begin at 7:30 p.m. and couples dance at 8:30 p.m. The cost is $4 for adults and there is a discount for ages 18 and under. For more information, call (330) 339-5587 or (740) 545-7343.

21 auctions & Real estate

Soup Supper. The Nellie Chapel United Methodist Women are sponsoring a Soup Supper on Friday, March 11 from 5 – 7 p.m. at the church. Chicken noodle soup, chili and broccoli cheese soup along with salads and a variety of homemade desserts will be served for a donation. Proceeds will benefit United Methodist Women mission projects locally and globally. Nellie Chapel UMC is located on 3rd Street in the Village of Nellie 4 miles west of Warsaw off of State Route 79.

warsaw alumni Banquet date set

celebrating dr. Seuss’ Birthday

Public Record

Coshocton Common Pleas Court – Divorces/ Dissolutions Dissolutions Erin R. Nelson of Warsaw from Benjamin D. Nelson of Blacklick, OH Wendy Kay Keffer of Coshocton from James Lee Keffer of Port Washington Tammra A. Elson of Coshocton from Donald J. Elson Jr of Coshocton Susan K. Grace of Coshocton from Gary B. Grace of Coshocton Tabitha S. Turnbull of Coshocton from Eric A. Turnbull of Coshocton Divorces Carol A. Williams of Massillon from James Williams of Massillon Jacqueline R. Schweitzer of Coshocton from Thomas L. Schweitzer of Coshocton R. Smith of Rootstown, OH from Scott PRetty feet on Tuesday, March 2, Mrs. Bosson’s Kindergarten Nicole E. Smith of Fresno class, Mrs. Cox’s first grade class, and Mrs. Kobel’s second grade Barbara E. Compton of Newcomerstown from class at Sacred heart School celebrated Dr. Seuss’ birthday. Sec- Michael D. Compton of Coshocton

ond grader MaryAnn Lozowski read The Foot Book to the classes. The students then discussed differences and likenesses in feet and people. Finally, the students traced and painted their feet on a mural for the school hall display, and to add a little excitement they painted their real feet as well! PhoTo ConTRIBuTeD To The BeA-





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Marriages: Jess Lee Thomason of Coshocton to Rachel Danielle Border of Coshocton Carl William Everhart of Coshocton to Virginia Marie McCoy of Coshocton Jason Ross Fisher of Coshocton to Katie Lorraine Reichley of Coshocton Jerry Dotson of West Lafayette to Valerie Marie Pawul of West Lafayette Randall Eugene Mahon of Coshocton to Karen Marie Roof of Coshocton Land Transfers: 2/23 Robert Scott Johnson to Debra A. Graham; $55,000 Berlin Properties Inc by Johannes Schlabach to Daphne M. France; $62,500 Nancy Scheetz and James Scheetz to William S. Daugherty and Caroline Daugherty; $28,000 Brent A. Stubbins, Bankruptcy Trustee for Matthew and Darlene Espenschied to James B. Aiken and Mary E. Born; $27,000 Robert Ormesher to Marty Yoder; $21,000 2/24 big Leslie A. Johnson, administrator

Estate of Ruth Iona Miller to Timothy Harold Howell; $15,000 Joyce Hager to Pauline Schonauer and Andrew Zollars; $20,000 2/25 Federal National Mortgage Assoc. to Jan J. Ickes and Judy L. Masters; $64,000 2/28 Shane A. Pyle and Angela C. Pyle to James E. Wright; $112,000 3/1 Keith A and Esther Meek to John D and S. Renee Lawrence, Trustees of the John D. Lawrence Revocable Living Trust; $315,000 Bruce W. and Mary A. Powell to Mark Harrah and Greg Dickenson; $112,750 Transfers Exempt from Conveyance Fees 2/23 Jason C. Bassett to Michelle G. Bassett CCJ 1031, ltd. To The Briar Hill Stone Company Eunice Finton, Trustee, to Eunice E. Finton Miles W. Lupher to Norma Lupher 2/24 Estate of Arthur Hager to Joyce Hager 2/25 Larry L. Sherrts and Marcia A. Sherrets to Kenneth Sherrets, Kay Shields and Connie White Debra L. Myers and Craig A. Myers to Caykle Inc Keith J. McCurdy to Jeannine A. McCurdy Niza Rodriquez to David R. Wilkins Philip J. Watts and Barbara J. Watts to Philip J. Watts and Barbara J. Watts and Chad R. Miller 2/28 Phillip Busch and Sheila Busch to Sheila Busch 3/1 Kyle Bookless and Megan Bookless to Kyle Bookless and Megan Bookless Jeffrey P and Leslie Cramblett to Gregory Scott Cramblett

footlight players aRtIcLe contInued fRoM Page 9

roles who have never been in parts this big and they’re doing a great job. I tell people that when you come over here you become closer than family to these people. You spend a lot of time with them for six or eight weeks and you’re really close. Everybody has to do their part. You put yourself into bondage with these shows and you get close because everyone is dependent on each other. It’s a lot of fun.” Remaining performances are scheduled for March 11, 12, 18 and 19 at 8 p.m. at The Triple Locks Theater in historic Roscoe Village. For tickets and reservations, call the box office 622-2959 from 7 - 9 p.m. Monday through Thursday and 2 - 4 p.m. Friday and Saturday (performance days only). Tickets may also be reserved online at



The Coshocton City Health Dept. is looking for part-time staff to do office cleaning. Position will be for eight hours or less per week. No weekends, evenings or holidays. Earn PERS. Applications may be picked up at 400 Browns Lane, Coshocton, OH 43812. EOE

First, second cut orchard grass Timothy hay. Round or square bales. Round bales $20 & up. 740824-3621

WANTED: Junk vehicles, scrap metal, appliances, batteries and junk mowers. Also one time clean up and removal of rubbish. 740-5455025



FIREWOOD Seasoned Firewood Cherry-Walnut-Oak and other woods. Cut/ Split/Delivered $50 each load. (Will cut to size and length). Great Birthday Gift. 740-502-3657 740294-0727

For sale, used fuel oil furnace 105,000 BTU. Make reasonable offer. 740-2957040

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

Nice front door, 36 inch, $25. Nice storm APARTMENTS door, 36 inch, $25. FOR RENT Both have accessories. Kenmore refrig- AREA RENTAL INerator with ice maker, FORMATION. Houses and Apartments. $50. 740-824-3091 Rent or I’ll help you buy! Call 740-622PETS 9791 today! Jack Russell Puppies (Frazier’s dog, 1 BR. Remodeled apt Eddie) $99 Male, in Coshocton near $125 Female. Small downtown. $350 mo. friendly pups. 740- Plus utilities. New 291-7148 appliances. No pets. 222 S. 3rd St. 330Chocolate Lab, 231-1258 Free. Rusty is 5 years old, friendly and good For Rent, 1BR apt. outside guard dog. $390 per month 740-291-7148 plus deposit. (1 year lease). 740-5028408

Start Spring with a nice 2BR apt. Appliances coin-op. laundry and garage. No pets. 740-622-8020 or 740-622-6245 Very nice, downstairs, 1BR apt. Nicely decorated, off street parking. $325/ mo. includes heat. 740-622-2619

C O M M E R C I A L WANTED TO RENT SPACE FOR RENT Wanted to Rent: 3 FOR RENT. 3 Profes- bedrooms, 2 bath sional commercial or home, c/a is a MUST, multi-purpose spac- preferably RV school es. #1 - 50x60 ft. district, open to oth#2 - 2,400 sq ft. ers. Basement or #3 - Approx. 800 sq. garage is a must, ft. Can be rented sep- both would be wonerately or together. derful. Pet friendly-For more information we have 1 dog, 1 cat. call 740-622-6245 or Prefer a nice yard. 740-622-8020 We are responsible and dependable HOMES FOR RENT people with a reliable income. Call 7401BR furnished home 575-4115. for rent, located near Coshocton. Ideal for SUV’s single person. 740622-6688 98 Ford Explorer. $4,995. 740-623Olde Hickory. Brand 8337 new 3-4 bedroom homes for rent. Fully 00 Chevy Blazer, appliance kitchen, 2 4x4. $6,495. 740car garage, w/d hook- 623-8337 up, mini blinds and ceiling fan, handicap VANS accessible homes. Call 740-575-4366 05 Kia Sedona LX, for details. “This in- DVD. $7,494. 740stitution is an equal 623-8337 opportunity provider, and employer.” Call Nicole at 622-4ADS (4237) or fax to 623-9937 or visit us at 226 Main St.! STORAGE UNITS FOR RENT Mini Storage Units available, 9x16 in Warsaw/Nellie area. 740824-3352 after 6p.m.

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

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

CLASSIFICATION: Private Party – 25 words for $5.00 each additional

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

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


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

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Name Address City Phone Private

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Kevin’s Used Appliances. Used washers, dryers and ranges. Used parts half price. I will haul away electric dryers and electric ranges, etc. that do not work for Free! Call Kevin at 740-390-5114. No phone calls after 6pm. New Castle, Ohio. No Checks!


PARKVIEW NORTH APARTMENTS Located at 410 Locust Street The waiting list is open For 1-bedrooms. 62 years of age or older, Handicap/disabled, regardless of age. Amenities include: Onsite laundry Secured building 24-hour maintenance. Rental Assistance may be available. Applications Available at THE MEADOWS 823 Magnolia Street, Coshocton 740-622-6300 Admission is based on eligibilty. “This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer”

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March 09, 2011 Coshocton County Beacon  

Volume 3, Number 44 of The Beacon

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