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Coshocton County Home Show Program Inside! SPRING FORWARD THIS WEEKEND

The Beac n Positively Coshocton County

wed. march 10 thru tues. march 16, 2010

InSIDE Hopewell kicks off DD Month Page 7

PERIODICALS PERMIT NO. 25408 US POSTAGE PAID COSHOCTON, OH

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Helping Hands

Vol 2, no. 32

Tiverton continues tradition page 22 CLASSIFIED PAGE 23 This edition of The Beacon published in memory of John Callahan. “Shining a Positive Light on Coshocton County”

A Helpful Hand Students at Union Elementary partnered with Baker’s IGA to help out the people of Haiti. The students made hand cut-outs for people to purchase for $1 at Baker’s. That donation went to Haiti and the hands were hung on the front window outside of Baker’s. Over 500 See page 2 for article hands were sold.. Photo Contributed to the beacon

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Customer Index Baker’s IGA and Union Elementary

team up to help Haiti When Baker’s IGA Foods decided to donate money to the victims of the Haiti disaster, they decided to involve the whole community. Baker’s IGA store director, Mark Cutshall, had already decided to donate $1,000 to Haiti relief through the Red Cross. However, he wanted to involve the whole community, so he enrolled the help of the kindergarten, first and second grade teachers at Union Elementary. Cutshall decided to further his idea into a community match project. Every customer at Baker’s IGA had the opportunity to donate $1 to Haiti relief in the check-out line. Once they agreed, they were given a paper hand to write their name on and then it was placed in their front window. Those hands were lovingly made by the students at Union Elementary. The students at Union receive Time Magazine for Kids and had already been aware

Shelby Theatres

460 Downtowner Plaza • Coshocton • 622-6855

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

STARTING FRIDAY MARCH 5th

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KFC ...............................1 Lenny’s Barber Shop .........3 Milligan Memorials ...........7 Mission Auto Connection.............24 Mosier Computer ............20 Murray’s Tire..................22 Olde Town Marc Lacy .....21 On the Spot Puro Clean ..............11&13 Phase III Nails...................3 Raven’s Glenn Winery & Italian Restaurant ....3 Roma’s Gifts...................20 Seton Coshocton ..............6 Shelby Theatres................2 Sprint Print .......................7 Stauss Fence ..................13 Sue’s Hallmark .................5 Swiss Valley Concrete ....12 TLG Distributors .............20 Vinyl Frontier ..................10 Walhonding Valley Ladies Auxillary...................2 Walhonding Valley Sand and Gravel .....17 Wells Fargo Advisors ........3 Wilson Carpet & Furniture ................12 Windsorwood Place ..........6

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Action Septic Service......15 Agents Realty and Auction ...........21 Auer Ace Hardware ........15 Business and Service Directory................18 Cambridge Area Chamber of Commerce ...........2 Century National Bank ....10 Chrysler Jeep Dodge of Coshocton .............22 Colonial Sports N Courts...2 Coshocton County Chamber of Commerce............8 Coshocton County Health Department ..............5 Coshocton County Senior Center......................6 Coshocton Glass ...............5 Coshoctoncars.com ........22 Dale Gress ......................21 DeCosky Ford .................19 Designs by Michele ...........7 Extermital .......................17 F.R.E.T.S ..........................3 Finton Equipment ..............7 G&M Five Point Auto Sales .............22 Hershberger Country Store......................17 Hickory Heaven ................5 Interim Health Care ..........6 Keim Lumber...................17

“Alice in Wonderland” (PG) | “When in Rome” (PG-13)

PUBLISHERS statement

Published by Good Fortune Advertising, LLC 226 Main Street, Coshocton, Ohio 43812 Phone: 740-622-4237 • Fax: 740-623-9937 www.thebeaconbuzz.com

Walhonding Valley Ladies Aux.

Soup Supper & Bingo Saturday, March 13th 5-7 Bingo to Follow

at the Walhonding Valley Fire Station

By Beth Dulaney

of the situation in Haiti. Every day, teachers would put the materials to make the hands on their activities station. This activity was easy for the kids to do and some hands were also made out of recycled paper, which the teachers talked about as well. “They can be aware of more than we think they can,” said Jackie Martin, teacher at Union Elementary, “One minute they can be playing Legos and then the next minute, it’s there again.” The students apparently learned a lot from this project, as most of them went to Baker’s IGA and purchased hands to help Haiti. By the end of the project, Baker’s IGA had over 500 hands taped to their window, and had raised a total of $565 from customers. Cutshall says they still plan to donate $1,000. “Our company commitment is to help where we can,” said Cutshall, “even if it’s not in our community.” This isn’t the first time Baker’s IGA and Union Elementary have paired up together. Martin said that the two joined last year for their Health Fair where students were allowed to tour Baker’s IGA facility. They have also helped with the student’s curriculum with a more hands-on experience. “It’s always nice to be able to work together,” said Cutshall, “Any time you can partner up with people who believe in a cause, you can achieve something great.”

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

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Office Hours: Mon – Fri. 8:30 a.m. – 5 p.m. Deadlines: Classified Advertising – Friday at 5 p.m. Display Advertising – Wednesday at 5 p.m. Located at 226 Main Street Towne Centre, Coshocton, OH Owner/PubLiSHer - Mark FOrTune mark@coshoctoncountybeacon.com CirCuLaTiOn & CLaSSiFieD – niCOLe MeDLey nicole@coshoctoncountybeacon.com GraPHiC arTiST – bryan FOx bryan@coshoctoncountybeacon.com SaLeS COnSuLTanT - SanDy Harvey sandy@coshoctoncountybeacon.com SaLeS COnSuLTanT - nina DrinkO nina@coshoctoncountybeacon.com rePOrTinG & GraPHiCS - beTH DuLaney 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

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The Beacon

March 10, 2010

Community

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BEFORE YOU RENEW YOUR CD...

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Friends. Refuge. Espresso.Tunes 509 Main St. Coshocton • www.fretsroasting.org

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HAIRCUTS $10 • HAIRCUTS $10 • HAIRCUTS $10

Saturday, March 13th - Jason Pendola Saturday, March 20th - St. Patty’s Party with Wildwood and Friends

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Now Open (most) Every Saturday Night!

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the beacon Juniors and seniors in the Automotive Technology program at the Coshocton County Career Center spent their weekend covering over a million square feet of floor space watching workshops and viewing exhibits at the annual Cleveland Car Show. The event, underway at the Cleveland I-X Center, is sponsored by the Greater Cleveland Automobile Dealers Association and AutoTrader. com ended Sunday. The show featured 40 manufactures of domestic cars, imported cars, classic and conversion cars, and specialty and concept cars, as well as motorcycles and RVs. The latest models of over 1000 vehicles were on display with glitz and glamour. On the agenda also were an automotive design symposium, a live auto customization workshop, an exhibit of early alternative fuel vehicles, and an indoor and outdoor “ride and drive” exhibit for visitors and an automotive technology competition. “It is an exciting thing to get these kids exposed to,” said senior Auto Technology instructor Dennis Rine, who, along with junior instructor Randy Orsborn, accompanied a total of thirty-two Auto Tech students to the show.

Gel Nails & Toe Nails • Manicures Pedicures • Nail Art • Paraffin Hand Dips

march 10, 2010 The Beacon classified hotline 622-4ADS

For the love of cars Coshocton County Career Center Auto Technology seniors Michael Hardesty, Travis Schumaker and Cullin Frew were part of a class field trip to the Cleveland Car Show – one of the largest automobile shows in the nation – on Thursday, March 4th. The three are standing beside a lime green 2010 Chevrolet Camaro. photo contributed to

The annual 4-H Frozen Food Sale will run March 8 through April 9. The sale is sponsored and run by volunteers on the Coshocton County 4-H Advisory Committee as a project to offer local families high quality foods to stock their freezers and help 4-H clubs earn funds to operate their clubs. New for 2010, no order forms will be available for pick-up or drop-off through the local Extension Office. Forms will continue to be available from 4-H members and advisors, and at the following businesses: in Coshocton-Triplitt Pharmacy, Kids America, The Coshocton Co. Senior Fairboard Office; in Warsaw-Warsaw Dari-Land; in West Lafayette-Akers of Style. Completed order forms may be returned to 4-H members, advisors or these businesses. Completed order forms may be mailed to: The Coshocton County 4-H Advisor Committee, P.O.Box 1161, Coshocton, Oh 43812. All forms must be postmarked by April 9. Questions concerning the frozen food sale may be directed to Janelle at 622-2452. Please do not call the Extension Office.

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NAILS BY JENNIFER

School News

Students trek to 4-H Frozen Food on Cleveland to see sale now latest auto designs and trends


www.thebeaconbuzz.com classified hotline 622-4ADS

The Beacon

March 10, 2010

Opinion

4

Mark’s Musings

in the IT Tech Prep Have you seen them Electronics program anywhere? They always at this year’s Digital come in pairs but you Electronics competition, may not find them that sponsored by Kent way. Usually one or the State University’s other is missing or you E n g i n e e r i n g end up with two lefts Department. Wow. or two rights. Shoes? Congratulations to the No. Jersey gloves students, faculty and would be the subject everyone involved in we are talking about helping these youth here. Jersey gloves are Mark fortune develop their skills. those little pieces of brown cotton cloth that protect your hands March is being celebrated as from the cold or oil or grease or other Developmental Disabilities month things dirty or harmful to the skin. and the kind folks at Hopewell School It seems that I always buy at least a recently celebrated this event with dozen (exaggeration) pairs each fall a breakfast kickoff last week. The and before winter is over my stockpile dedication and inspiration along with has dwindled to nothing. the caring attitude that is displayed Case in point, I was looking for one each and every day at this facility of my several dozen (exaggeration) – along with Hopewell Industries pairs this past Saturday before doing – means so much to so many in our some work on the car. You would community. We are indeed blessed to think that at least one pair would be have the folks at Hopewell and this hovering about in the garage or the organization as a part of Coshocton trunk of the car or the Beacon delivery County. vehicle. Do you think I could find You may have been hearing any such pair? You guessed it. No. about this little basketball game So of course I asked my wife. That is being played at noon at Coshocton always the second step in the search High School on Saturday, Mar. 27. process you know! Following about Guns versus Hoses it is being called. a thirty second search, the question This second annual game pits our is, “Hon, have you seen my jersey local firefighters against the local law gloves?” Needless to say, somewhere enforcement personnel. The proceeds along the line I misplaced a lot of will be going to the local chapter of jersey gloves this winter. the American Red Cross. If you want Congratulations need to go out to have some fun and help a great to the local high school wrestlers cause, go to this game! You will that made it to the state tournament. enjoy yourself. Watch The Beacon But our high school athletes are not for more information. the only ones performing well this Now, has anyone seen a pair of year. Eight Coshocton County Career jersey gloves? Center students recently competed

Celebrating Red Cross Month

Letter to the editor by Jen Fannin Dear Editor, More than 125 years ago, a 60-yearold “Angel of the Battlefield” founded the American Red Cross. Her name was Clara Barton, and she redefined the Red Cross— initially an impartial organization for the relief of military wounded— by adding disaster relief to its services. Today, the American Red Cross has grown to offer an array of humanitarian services that help people prevent, prepare for and respond to emergencies—including the collection and distribution of blood from volunteer donors. Every March, our country recognizes the valuable work of the American Red Cross, and the countless volunteers who make that work possible. During March Is Red Cross Month, I encourage you to join our local Red Cross chapter

in encouraging blood donations, as well as in celebrating all the vital Red Cross services like disaster relief, support to military members and their families, and health and safety education--including CPR, first-aid and babysitting training. At the American Red Cross, we’re a national organization with strong local ties. When you give through the American Red Cross, you can truly say you’re part of something very personal, yet very far-reaching. We’re an organization with a history, one that touches the lives of millions of people every year. We couldn’t do that without volunteers and the support of our community. Thank you for helping to save lives. Sincerely, Jen Fannin Executive Director American Red Cross of Ohio Hills

From The Coshocton Wochenblatt January 1910 - The 24 year old daughter of John Fett passed away in the apartment of her parents near Fresno after a three month illness. We extend our heartfelt sympathy to the parents and siblings. The funeral is today, Thursday. Pastor Graeper will have the funeral homily.

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

Memorable Quotes

A friend is one who walks in when others walk out. - Walter Winchell, American newspaper and radio commentator

Norma J Williams of Warsaw Thank you for requesting the Beacon!


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FREE KIDS CARD!

Select a FREE card from the Hallmark Kids Collection

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Papa John’s Pizza donates to United Way

(choose from 9 designs)

Hallmark & Flor I s t Sue’s 422 Main St. Coshocton 622-9661

Community

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Valid thru 3/14/10. Valued at $1.99. Call for details.

NEW LOCATION! 0017_031010

615 South 7th St., Coshocton

photo contributed to the beacon

West Lafayette Rotary Student of the Month

Free estimates • 740-622-4527 Fax: 740-622-4559

It’s still Cold and Flu Season! Help preveNt tHe spread oF germs by • Washing hands • Covering coughs with a tissue or in the crook of your elbow • Staying home from work or school if you’re ill • Getting your H1N1 vaccination ContaCt the County or City health Department to sCheDule your Free h1n1 vaCCine!

www.thebeaconbuzz.com

Nicole Austin, daughter of Barry Austin and Tanya Cognion, was named the Rotary Student of the Month for February/ March. Nicole, Ridgewood High School junior, is an active member of Teen Austin Institute, Foreign Language Club, and Student Council. In Addition to these school activities, Nicole plays softball and is a member of the band’s color guard. She is an honor roll student, currently having a GPA of 4.0. She is also involved in the peer tutoring programs as she wants to help others achieve success. Her community activities include strong involvement in the 4-H program, having served as secretary, news reporter, safety leader, and recreation leader in her 4-H club. She is also active in her church youth group where she helps with the nursery, vacation church school, and the church socials. When asked what experience gave her the most satisfaction, Nicole answered, “Helping others through clothing and food drives.” She credits her grandfather, Clay McCoy, as contributing most to her self-development.

• Auto | Home | Commercial Glass • Auto Home Tinting • Windshield Replacements • Replacement Windows • Commercial Storefront Doors | Windows • Awnings • Insulated Units • Screen Repairs • Glass Safety Glass | Plexi • Customize Mirrors | Tabletops

For more information on H1N1:

www.coshoctoncounty.net/agency/health/ www.odh.ohio.gov • www.cdc.gov/H1N1Flu

Coshocton County Health Department

724 S. Seventh Street, Coshocton, Ohio 43812

622-1426 ext. 57307

Coshocton City Health Department

400 Browns Lane, Coshocton, Ohio 43812

622-1736 ext. 112

march 10, 2010 The Beacon classified hotline 622-4ADS

Mamma Mia! United Way of Coshocton County has received a donation from Papa John’s of Coshocton for $310. Monies were collected through a donation of $2 per pizza made from any online order of a large, 3-topping pizza during the campaign Shown preparing a pizza is Rick Richcreek, Manager of Coshocton Papa John’s, which is owned by Joe Hogue.

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All in the Family

by Mark fortune

Meat Loaf, Mashed Potatoes/Gravy, Corn, Applesauce, Dinner Roll/ Marg., Milk.

Tuesday, March 16

*Italian Sausage, Peppers & Onions, Steak Fries, Pineapple, Bun, Milk.

Wednesday, March 17

Corned Beef & Cabbage, Red-Skinned Potatoes, Carrots, Fruit Cocktail, Wheat Bread/Marg., Milk.

Thursday, March 18

Swiss Steak, Scalloped Potatoes, Winter Blend Veggies, Pears, Dinner Roll/Marg., Milk.

Would you like to save money? Learn how you could save some money and how your costs may be tax deductible.

Friday, March 19

255 Brown’s Lane Coshocton, Ohio 43812

Tuna Noodle Casserole, Carrots, Peas, Mandarin Oranges, Wheat Bread/ Marg., Milk.

623-4600 • www.abbingtononline.com

To access ingredient content, please call Travis Webb 740-622-4852 *A lower concentrated sweet or lower sodium meal is available upon request.

All seniors are welcome: bring a friend! Call for more information: 622-4852

9:30 am Hausey 9:30 am ROM 9:30 am Nails with Penny 10:30 am Exercise 10:30 am Grocery Bingo 11:00 am Marj Tidrick -Accordian

Presented by

Calendar

A FRIEND INDEED

Thursday, March 18

9-11:00 am Line Dancing 9:30 am Hausey 11:45 am Trivia Tuesday 1:00 pm Hair - Sharon Jones 1:00-4:00 pm Bridge

Wednesday, March 17

Friday, March 19

9:30 am Hausey 9:30 am ROM 10:30 am Exercise 10:30 am Frozen Food Day

Cindi Harriman, R.N.

11:00 am Dan Barnes - Piano 11:00 am St. Patrick’s Day Party! 9-11:00 am Line Dancing 9:30 am Hausey 10:30 am Blood Pressure Check 11:00 am Game Day 1:00 pm Hausey Tournament

Tuesday, March 16

9:30 am Hausey 9:30 am ROM 10:30 am Exercise 11:00 am Neal’s - Harpists

Coshocton County Senior Center

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

There’s no place like HOME

March 15th - March 19th Activity Monday, March 15

A Senior Living Community

by mark fortune

which was a cloth birthday card that people signed at the one hundred year birthday party. Haines added, “The background of the quilt actually came from a quilt that was made by Pearl’s mother. The back of the quilt is a tribute to Don and Lorella Billman, relatives of Pearl, without them, this would not have taken place”. A photo of Pearl is on the back showing her at eight or nine years old and at one hundred. Haines read from her prepared notes, “A quilt is like a person possessing strength and honor as well as frailties and needs. I’ve tried to put all of these things into this quilt”. That is why the quilt is named, “All in the Family”. When the quilt was presented to Pickrell, a big smile lit up her face. Trust us when we say that there is a lot more to this quilt than meets the eye.

The Coshocton County Beacon – We’re Just Local.

The majority of older adults prefer to remain in their own residence as they age. Although this is a positive decision, many times it can result in a solitary living situation. Companionship is important for seniors. Home healthcare aides can provide important companionship functions that can keep seniors from feeling isolated, lonely, and depressed. Personal care assistants can participate in a wide variety of friendship-building activities with seniors. These can be simple activities such as reading books, chatting about current events, watching movies, and engaging seniors in hobbies and activities that keep them alert and involved. A companion will share and enrich the senior’s life and embrace his or her interests and experiences. If you worry that your loved one might be in need of daily assistance – or simply lonely – then please call INTERIM HEALTHCARE OF COSHOCTON to schedule an appointment. We place experienced and compassionate caregivers with seniors who require a wide spectrum of care, from occasional help with errands to full-time live-in care. It helps your parents and it helps your peace of mind. Isn’t that worth it? Call 877-759-2106 today to set up an initial sit-down to discuss your needs, your parent’s needs, and what we can do to help you both. We’re available day or night, because we know that a crisis may strike at any time. Our address is 420 Downtowner Plaza. People you count on, care you can trust. P.S. Home healthcare aides help make it possible for seniors to continue living where they are most comfortable—in their homes.

Elderly Apartments Now Available!

Please email us with any questions you may have at:

charriman@interim-health.com

www.interimhealthcare.com

Quilt presented to Pickrell Pictured are Ada Haines and Pearl Pickrell of Canal Lewisville. Haines made this special quilt for Pickrell from old items of clothing worn by family and friends. The center-piece contains well wishes and signed congratulations from family and friends celebrating Pickrell’s 100 year birthday that was in January. beacon photo

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Monday, March 15

Menu

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Senior

March 15th - March 19th

of the school year. I went to Fresno Elementary. Pearl gave me five dresses and I was happy because I had a dress for every day of the week. At that time we wore the same size. I first met Pearl when my sister started dating her oldest son, Charles. When asked about the quilt, Haines remarked, “I have never enjoyed making a quilt more than I have this one and probably never will. In her comments to Pearl and those gathered at the church, Haines added, “It’s my way of recording memories and giving you something special for all of your years that you have given others and the kindness you have shown all of your life”. Haines said she went day by day making the quilt – part of the materials came from Pearl herself; including a piece of the blouse Pearl wore on her one hundredth birthday. The quilt is made of pieces of shirts, pants, nightgowns, dresses, blouses and more from special people in Pearl’s life. Of unique significance is the center-piece of the quilt,

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100 year old Pearl Pickrell from Canal Lewisville was presented with a special quilt on Saturday, Mar. 6 at the Burt Avenue Wesleyan Church. Neighbor and friend Ada Haines, who was unable to attend the 100 year birthday party for Pearl due to a brief hospital stay, made the quilt. We all know that quilts are good for keeping the body warm but this quilt somehow seemed to also warm the heart. Haines said, “I have known Pearl since I was 14 years old. She is just so very special to me. My family was poor and when I was fourteen years old – we got two outfits of clothing each year for school. We received these at the beginning

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www.thebeaconbuzz.com classified hotline 622-4ADS

The Beacon

March 10, 2010

Senior News

6

• Country Setting • Applicants must be at Seton Coshocton least 62 years of age. Apartments • Quietly Secluded BRC Properties Inc. • Social Activities • Library • Puzzle/Game Room 377 Clow Lane, Coshocton 622-7664 • Pets Allowed Managing Agent

A Fair Housing Community


“Just Like You”: Hopewell kicks off DD month

1020R Cedar Street Coshocton

740.622.6528

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Michele R. Meek

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Specializing in Custom Design, Etching and Carving of Fine Memorials

Granite • Marble • Bronze • Mausoleums Cemetery Lettering & Cleaning

e-mail: sprintprint@saferinternet.com

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

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CUSTOM EMBROIDERY

Proud to have served the people of Coshocton and our surrounding communities for over 113 years!

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740-622-4429

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march 10, 2010 The Beacon classified hotline 622-4ADS

“Where you can have just about anything printed, except money!”

part of us!” D. Curtis Lee of the Coshocton County Board of Commissioners read a proclamation from the County Commissioners. Commissioners Gary Fischer and Dane Shryock were also on hand for the event. The event concluded with some announcements for upcoming events during the month of March. The staff versus the Hopewell Indians basketball game will be March 26 at 6 pm and a spaghetti dinner will be March 17. The annual benefit auction will be held on April 10.

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DD Month

Steve Oster, Superintendent of Hopewell Schools, stated, “I want to thank the community for being here this morning. We don’t want that label anymore – we want to be people in the community – just like you – and to be accepted into the community. If you are a part of Hopewell then you are a part of the community. We know that if kids get early intervention then they can get back into a regular classroom. We are proud of what Welcome Community! Members of the Hopewell staff provided a light our people do here, our breakfast for the community to kick off March as Developmental Disabilities month numbers are increasing on Wednesday morning, Mar. 3 at Hopewell School. Pictured left to right are; Jamie Duling, Beth Tumblin, Marge Pizzino, Heather Grogro, Tami Jaynes, Tonya Fish, and enrollment is up. I think we’ll continue to Mary Howes and Deb Croft. beacon photo by mark fortune grow as more people know we are here”. Oster also recognized “Just Like You”. That is the theme for Developmental Disabilities month, which the various departments and staff that serve the is being celebrated throughout the month of school. March. The Coshocton County Board of DD Joy Padgett represented State Rep. Troy celebrated the kickoff on Wednesday, Mar. 3 Balderson (94th District) and told those present with a community breakfast held at Hopewell that, “Your labors do not go unnoticed”. School. Stan Zurowski, principal at the school Karen Mueller, who is officially adopting a since September, stated, “The key difference son that was born prematurely at 23 weeks, said is that you’re dealing with more students with with emotion that, “The early intervention is just disabilities. It’s been inspiring to me to see the wonderful and has done a great job. Everyone aids, therapists and teachers and adaptive PE came as a team. They came to my home staff in their roles. They are all so dedicated and knowing that the first year for a preemie is very compassionate with the kids. The words seem serious. We are just thrilled with his progress!” The youngster now weighs 18 pounds and is trite, but they are a super staff”! Casey Claxon, President of the Hopewell at 7 months adjusted age and has also tested in Board, told those gathered at the breakfast, average range in everything at six months. “It’s all about trying to bring awareness to Bridget Hasham attended with her three the community. Statewide, county boards are and a half year old daughter, Zaya. She told the bringing awareness to the fact that people audience, “We did not have a support system with developmental disabilities are productive Help me Grow and Early Intervention contacted members of society. An event like this is a way to me. If they did not have the answers – they got invite people into the school and see that – we’re them for me. Other places saw her (Zaya) at her very fortunate to have a school based program worst; they saw her at her best. This school is and we’re fortunate that students have the ability amazing for her. She needs the interaction that to do one or the other here in Coshocton County. she gets from the pre-school program here. They This event also gives us the opportunity to thank have become my extended family”. our staff for what they do. It’s also a celebration Steve Oster told Annette Erman, who gave of what they do – which is tremendous – it’s a brief and inspiring speech about being part of Hopewell, that, “We’re glad you’re here and really a part of their lives”.

by Mark fortune

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The Beacon

March 10, 2010

Library News

8

Library News from Coshocton County Public Libraries

Books Galore Book Store; Coshocton Public Library; Monday: March 15, 22, 29; The Friends of the Library used book store in the library basement has hard magazines, movies, audio books, hard and paperback books and more, all at rock-bottom prices. Call 740-622-0956 for information. 3 – 6 p.m. Preschool Story Time; Tuesday: March 16, 23, 30; West Lafayette Branch Library; Children, ages 3-5, are invited to Preschool Story Time for stories, finger plays, and songs with your story time friends. The weekly story time will continue through April 27. Registration is requested by calling the Branch at 545-6672. 11:30 a.m. - Noon Evening Preschool Story Time; Coshocton Public Library; Tuesday: March 16, 23, 30; Children, 3-5 years old, are invited to Preschool Story Time to enjoy stories, fingerplays, and songs with your story time friends. The weekly story time runs through April 27. Register by calling 622-0956. 6:30 – 7 p.m. Books Galore Book Store; Coshocton Public Library; Wednesday: March 17, 24, 31; The Friends of the Library used book store in the library basement has hard magazines, movies, audio books, hard and paperback books and more, all at rock-bottom prices. Call 740-622-0956 for information. 10 a.m. – 1 p.m. Preschool Story Time; Coshocton Public Library; Wednesday: March 10, 17, 24, 31; Children, 3-5 years old, are invited to Preschool Story Time to enjoy stories, finger plays, and songs with your story time friends. The weekly event will run through April 28. Register by calling 622-0956. 10:30 – 11 a.m. Plugged and Unplugged; Coshocton Public Library; Wednesday: March 10, 17, 24, 31; Teens are invited to the Coshocton Public Library for online and traditional gaming. Board Games, Video Games, Internet Access, Friends, Snacks and Fun! Call 740622-0956 to register, or www.coshoctonlibrary.org.

2:30 – 5 p.m. Friends of the Library; Coshocton Public Library; Wednesday: March 10; Monthly meeting of Friends of the Library. Come learn how you can get involved. Opportunities for volunteering include helping at story times, working at Books Galore Book Store, helping at programs and more. Call 622-0956 for information. Noon – 1 p.m. Coffee Chat for Adults; West Lafayette Branch Library; Wednesday: March 17; Adults are invited to hear about eight of the Best Selling fiction and non-fiction books while enjoying a cup of coffee. Cyndy Sedlock from the Good News Bookstore will host this lively book talk program. To register 740545-6672. 8:30 – 9:30 a.m. Babytime Lapsit; Coshocton Public Library; Thursday: March 18, 25; Mrs. Shutt and Mrs. Custer lead babies ages 0-2, and their moms (or caregivers) in interactive stories, rhymes, songs, and finger plays. Please register by calling the library at 740-6220956. 10:30 – 11 a.m. Pizza and Pages; Coshocton Public Library; Thursday: March 18; Pizza and Pages Children’s Book Discussion Club, for children grades 4 – 6, meets on the third Thursday of every month during the school year. Call the library to reserve the book for the current month and let us know what you like on your pizza. Reservations for this event are requested. March: The Giver by Lois Lowry 4 – 5 p.m. Teen Monopoly Tournament; West Lafayette Branch Library; Thursday, March 18; Teens! It’s time to ‘pass go’! Come show what you know about the world of Monopoly at this evening of tournament play. Register by calling 740-545-6672. 5 – 7:30 p.m. Animanga Gaming Olympixz; Coshocton Public Library; Saturday, March 20; Teens, ages 13 and up, are invited to a day of video gaming tournaments. $1.50 for the first game and 25 cents for each ad-

ditional game. Includes Halo, Brawl and Yu-Gi-Oh, among other games. Limit of 35. Call 740-622-0956 to sign-up. Keeping a Personal Journal; Coshocton Public Library; Wednesday, March 24; Learn how keeping a personal journal can enrich your life. We will discuss tips, techniques, and types of journals. We will also spend time doing some writing. Materials will be provided. 6:30 – 8:30 p.m. Lewis “Pooch” Blackson Display; West Lafayette Public Library; Through the month of March; Several items of “Sheet Music” art from the collection of Lewis “Pooch” Blackson are on display at the West Lafayette branh library during the month of March. All selections date back to the early 1900s. Book of the Week: Adult Fiction The Wild Zone by Joy Fielding Adult Nonfiction To Hell on a Fast Horse: Billy the Kid, Pat Garrett, and the Epic Chase to Justice in the Old West by Mark L. Gardner Teen Book Into the Wild Nerd Yonder by Julie Halpern . Children’s How Do Dinosaurs Say I Love You? by Jane Yolen

The Bidding Starts Now!

Help your community by supporting The Annual Coshocton County Chamber of Commerce Auction! visit www.coshoctonchamber.com to bid online! online Bidding Going On Now!

DreAM BoArD SponSorS

SpeCiALTy BoArDS

reguLAr BoArD SponSorS

- Coshocton County Memorial Hospital

- Shawan-Marquis Agency

- Coshocton Tribune

- Taylor Insurance & Financial Services - Allstate Insurance Companies

- WTNS - Coshocton County Safety Council - Craftsman at Large - William Albert Excavating, Inc. - Buckeye Fabric Finishing - MFM Building Products - Century National Bank - The Home Loan Savings Bank

- Coshocton County Beacon

Auction will be on Time Warner Channel 2 – March 20 from 10am till 2pm The Computer Lab will be open at Coshocton High School 0014_031010


E FRIESSION!

ADM

coshocton county

HOME SHOW

sAtuRDAy, MARch 13 - 10am–5pm & sunDAy, MARch 14 - 1pm–5pm At the coshocton county cAReeR centeR

SpOnSOrEd by Habitat fOr HuManity cOSHOctOn cOunty

ScHEduLE Of EVEntS SATURDAY, MARCH 13 SUNDAY, MARCH 14 Home Show Hours 10am-5pm Parking Lot Bulk shredding 10am-2pm Metal Recycling 10am-2pm RestoRe donations 10am-2pm eMs display (unless called on a run) 10am-2pm Box Lunches 11:30am ‘til gone! Seminars and Demonstrations connie Miller (Garden Perennials) 11:00am Ron Meyer (organic Gardening) 12:30pm charles Downer (Garden Annuals) 1:30pm Leroy Phillips (creating Water Gardens) 2:30pm

Home Show Hours 1pm-5pm Musical Entertainment 1pm-3pm Paul and Brenda neal (harps) Seminars and Demonstrations holly todd (Making homes energy efficient) 1:30pm Mike cichon (Marinating Meats for the Grill) 2:15pm tim Markel (techniques of Faux Painting) 3:00pm Kevin Melick (easy home Repairs) 3:45pm Door Prize Drawings 4:00pm

Coshocton County Career Center, 23640 Airport Road


2010 Coshocton Home Show Coshocton County Career Center 23640 Airport Road Sponsored by Habitat for Humanity of Coshocton

Sunday, March 14

Saturday, March 13 10am-5pm

Parking Lot Bulk Shredding Metal Recycling RESTORE donations EMS display (unless called on a run)

10am-2pm 10am-2pm 10am-2pm 10am-2pm

Box Lunches

11:30am-sold

Seminars and Demonstrations Connie Miller Garden Perennials Ron Meyer Organic Gardening Charles Downer Garden Annuals Leroy Phillips Creating Water Gardens

11am 12:30pm 1:30pm

Home Show Hours

1pm-5pm

Musical Entertainment Paul and Brenda Neal Harps

1pm-3pm

Seminars and Demonstrations Holly Todd Making Homes Energy Efficient Mike Cichon Marinating Meats for the Grill Tim Markel Techniques of Faux Painting Kevin Melick Easy Home Repairs Door Prize Drawings

1:30pm 2:15pm 3pm 3:45pm 4pm

2:30pm

Planting your garden

www.thebeaconbuzz.com classified hotline 622-4ADS

It’s exciting to watch plants grow from a tiny seed. If you plant seeds, follow the package directions. Directions will vary for each kind of seed you plant. Be careful! The most common planting mistake is planting too deep. This results in poor germination. Water gently, keeping seeds moist until they germinate. Follow specific watering instructions for each kind of seed you plant. Plant seedlings as deep as they were in their holder. You can see the soil level on the stem. Keep their roots vertical by making sure your hole is deep enough. If your soil is dry, fill the hole half full of water before you place the seedling in it. Firmly pack soil around it. Gently water over the top of planted seedlings. Keep them moist for a week or so, depending on your local weather conditions.

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0013_031010

Home Show Hours

The Beacon

March 10, 2010

Home Show Program 2

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Recycle your unwanted metal at the Home Show

Opening soon! The ReStore program in need of donations of building materi-

als, working used appliances, and large household items. Call 623-2764 to donate your used goods. Stop by the ReStore booth at the home show. They will also be collecting donated items in the parking lot at the home show. Donations are tax deductible. photo contributed to the beacon

Reduce Reuse Recycle

2010 Coshocton County Home Show to be at Career Center Over forty exhibitors will set up in the cafeteria and commons area of the Coshocton County Career Center on Saturday and Sunday, March 13 and 14, for the 2010 Coshocton Home Show. Sponsored by Habitat for Humanity, this will be the first time the show has been at the Career Center. Previously at the Lake Park Pavilion, the new location was selected for its accessibility and versatility. “We’ve been able to add demonstrations of interest for everyone,” said Habitat for Humanity Vice-President Jane Mautz. “Also, moving to the Career Center puts us closer to the hub of activity around Wal-Mart.”

This year’s Home Show draws exhibitors from around the area, not just from Coshocton. They feature landscaping, stone work, fencing, and more for outside the home. Inside the home, exhibitors will display improvements for energyefficiency and environmental enhancement. There will also be exhibitors showcasing interior design items for the home. “The 2010 Home show is bigger than ever,” said Mautz, “Now, we want to invite the people of Coshocton to come to the Career Center on Saturday and Sunday so we can make it better than ever, too.”

WATER - FIRE - MOLD - BIOHAZARD

A $300 Meat and Grill Package and two Adirondack chairs are being raffled off by Habitat for Humanity. The drawing will be at 4:30 p.m. on Sunday, March 14, at the 2010 Home Show. The Meat and Grill Package includes $300 worth of meat from the Village Market in West Lafayette and a grill. The meat can be picked up at the Village Market in smaller bundles if the winner wishes.

The Adirondack chairs were constructed by the adult students of the Mid East Career and Technology Center’s Building Construction and Remodeling program. Raffle tickets are available for $1 each; ten for $5; or twenty-five for $10. They may be purchased from any Habitat for Humanity Board Member or at the 2010 Home Show.

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Meat and Grill package and chairs to be raffled at Show

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Habitat’s Restore will have a truck at the Career Center to collect any building supplies that you would like to donate. If you have any leftover materials from previous home improvement projects, consider donating them to the Restore. Household appliances that work can be put to use again. Cabinets and doors can find new life somewhere else. All of this material can be kept out of landfills if we take the time to recycle it. Look around your house and garage. Find your unwanted items and bring them to the 2010 Home Show March 13 and 14, where you can donate them for recycling.

Home Show Program 3

Spring cleaning includes getting rid of clutter in the house and in the garage. But, it’s important to do it responsibly. Everything that can be recycled should be in order to keep unnecessary items out of landfills. During the 2010 Home Show you will have an opportunity to recycle your metal materials and benefit Habitat for Humanity at the same time. Litzy’s Recycling will place a receptacle in the parking lot during the Home Show to collect scrap iron, aluminum, large and small appliances (including refrigerators, ranges, etc), and other metal products that you need to discard. In addition to metal recycling,

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The Beacon

March 10, 2010

Home SHow Program 4

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Home Show volunteers put in time and effort The Home Show requires many hours from committed and active volunteers. The Home Show Committee puts in many hours to get the show organized, but many more volunteers and hours will be used before the weekend is over. Coshocton County Career Center students are stepping forward to contribute to the community. The National Honor Society and Student Council students will help with set up and tear down at the Home Show. Exhibitors arriving on Friday evening will be met by students who will take the exhibitor to the proper display location. They will assist with getting the exhibits to their proper display area. On Sunday evening after the Show, Career Center students will again help the exhibitors as the pack their wares. Coshocton REACT will direct traffic in the parking lot on Saturday. Some people will be arriving for the Show while others may be there to take advantage of the bulk shredding or metal recycling in the

faculty parking lot. Recent partner families will be helping with the greeting of people as they arrive at the Show. They will assist with registration for Door Prizes and answer questions regarding Habitat for Humanity and the Home Show. Additional volunteers will be helping with the distribution of the box lunches during the day on Saturday. All of the demonstrators and presenters are also donating their time for the seminars. Their topics, from organic gardening, simple home improvements, marinating tips, to how to make your house “Greener”, will have an interest to a broad audience. Habitat for Humanity is fortunate to have the support of many in the community. The Home Show is a great way for all ages to come together and help a great cause. Thanks to all that have given and will be giving of their time to help make the 2010 Coshocton Home Show a great and memorable success.

See us at the Home Show!

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Chicken Dinner available at Home Show Buehler’s Catering will provide Chicken Box Dinners for sale on Saturday, March 13, at the 2010 Home Show. Dinners include two pieces of Buehler’s chicken, baked beans, coleslaw, and a roll. Sale of the dinners will begin at 11:30 a.m. and continue until the supply is exhausted. Cost of the dinners is $8 each or two for $15. Dinners may be eaten in the Career Center Restaurant or taken home. Any business or factory employees unable to attend the Home Show on Saturday, but who would like to have dinners delivered, should contact Rick

Mautz at 545-9583. A minimum of ten dinners must be ordered for delivery. After expenses, all profits from the sale of the dinners will go to Habitat for Humanity. The affiliate is currently completing two homes and the proceeds will be used to finalize these homes.

Don’t throw all that paper in a landfill. Shred it instead! Just finished taxes and have a bag full of papers to shred? Or, getting ready to do some spring cleaning and want to get rid of that box of junk mail? Everyone has stacks of papers that need to be shredded, but who really wants to take the time to feed the shredder one paper at a time? Mid-Ohio Shredding of Westerville will do bulk shredding on Saturday, March 13, from 10 a.m. – 2 p.m. at the faculty parking lot of the Coshocton County Career Center. Habitat for Humanity of Coshocton County is sponsoring the bulk shredding event as an addition to the Home Show. Acceptable items for shredding include white paper, colored paper, envelopes, NCR paper, junk mail, computer print outs, and folders. Credit reports and applications,

personal documents, business documents and records, employee records, client information, and financial records or tax documents will all be shredded for recycling. And, it is not necessary to remove staples or paper clips. Items that cannot be accepted at this event include newspapers, paper towels, facial and/or bath tissue, plastics, tape, glass products, or food products. There is no fee for the service, but donations to help defray the cost and benefit Habitat for Humanity are greatly appreciated. For more information about the shredding program, go to www.midohioshred. com and click on Events. Don’t miss this opportunity to get rid of unwanted office paper and send it to be recycled.

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2010 Coshocton County Home Show presenters biography

Tim Markel,

Mike Cichon is a 1999 Ridgewood graduate. Following graduation, he was off to Sullivan University in Louisville, Ky where he earned an Associates degree in Culinary Arts as well as a degree in Baking and Pastries. In 2001, he was the ACF (American Culinary Federation) junior member of the year for Kentucky. During that time he was also Captain of the Culinary Art Hot Food team, which placed third in the nation. Following graduation, he worked for several restaurants in the Louisville area. He was given the opportunity to teach Culinary Arts at the Coshocton County Career Center in 2006. His spare time is spent working part time at the Sports Zone in Coshocton and at Uncorked in Roscoe Village. Mike loves getting his students involved with the community. They do anything from daily lunches at the Career Center restaurant to retirement dinners, making two thousand cookies for Miracle on Main Street, and soon

Ron Meyer is originally from Cleveland. His parents bought 40 acres in White Eyes Township in 1973. It was a farm that had been strip mined so over the years there have been thousands of pine trees planted in the stripped area. They moved to the farm in 1977 and were there until 1986 when they moved to Western Pennsylvania. In 2003 they returned and started Strawberry Hill Farms. Now, in their 8th season of organic growing, strawberries, salad greens, blueberries, peas, Heirloom tomatoes and many other types of vegetables grow in their garden. In 2006 they also started CSA (community supported agriculture) in which people pay into and then get weekly garden produce. They also show their produce at the Coshocton Farmers Market, which is annually May through October.

her on residential contracting firm and served 11 years with American Airlines. She received a Bachelor of Science degree from the University of Cincinnati and resides in Hamilton, OH.

Leroy Phillips lives on the family farm of 120 acres near Uhrichsville. What started out as a hobby in 1990 now has prospered into a business known as Willowbrook Water Gardens. Today the family has two large greenhouses. One is 30x100, which houses all aquatic plants, and the other is 16x40, which contains all the gold fish and Koi. No matter what the size, Leroy will help create a dream garden. It may feature a sculptured art piece or a pond of goldfish, but either way it will add a great touch to any outdoor living. Maintenance and cleaning of these gardens during the year, then shutting them down for the winter is also a large part of his business. Leroy is not just limited to small garden ponds or water features. He also cleans and treats large farm ponds. Even though the one-time hobby has now turned into a business, Leroy is also employed as a custodian with the Dover City Schools. He will be at the Home Show to explain how to start one of these water gardens with or without the fish.

Holly Todd was named Green Building Specialist of Habitat for Humanity of Ohio in November of 2009. She will be responsible for training the 69 Habitat affiliates in Ohio on best practices related to sustainable building. Todd comes to Habitat for Humanity of Ohio with a number of qualifications. She has been a rater and verifier for the following See page 14 for more presenters programs: Energy Star, Builders Challenge, NAHB Green, LEED for Homes, Green Build Kentucky and Green Build Michigan. Some of her projects Professional Carpet Cleaning For a quote and demonstration call include a housing Residential and Commercial development at Fort 622-4576 or 610-8686 ronlillibridge@yahoo.com Knox Army Base and a • We provide the most thorough www.CoshoctonCarpetCleaning.com Habitat Women Build carpet cleaning system for TriState Habitat for Humanity. • Superior Service Experience Prior to joining Habitat, Todd spent • Serving Coshocton & more than 20 years surrounding counties owning and operating 3 ROOMS

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from Coshocton, started in 1986 for a painting business owned by Charles Wright. From there, he went out on his own and became interested in faux painting. He practiced many hours on his own developing the art. He then had an opportunity to attend a 3-day workshop in Akron given by a famous faux painter who was known to have done work for many of Hollywood’s finest. Inspired by the workshop and continually reading of ways to develop the technique of faux, Tim now has his work displayed inside several homes in the Coshocton area. He is a social worker with painting as a side, but will demonstrate the art of faux painting at the Home Show.

they will be preparing a 200-person dinner. Mike is a high energy guy who will demonstrate how to marinate meats for the grill.

Home Show Program 5

is from the Zanesville area where he is an instructor at Mid East Adult Center for Education. Because of his background in construction, Kevin is very qualified to show some easy home improvements. He was previously in construction for more than 35 years working with his father and then for himself. He has now been with Mid East for 5 years teaching in the Building Construction and Remodeling department.

0015_031010

Kevin Melick

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The Beacon

March 10, 2010

Home Show Program 6

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Enjoy dinner at the English Ivy and help Presenters.............. continued from page 13 Habitat For Humanity English Ivy is having a dinner buffet on March 19, at 6 p.m. with all proceeds going to Habitat for Humanity. Dinner at English Ivy includes a garden salad, fresh bread, marinated chicken, lasagna, green beans, baked potato, ice cream and a beverage. The cost is $25 per person. Reservations can be made by calling 622-9201 or by stopping at English Ivy and purchasing a ticket. Following dinner, the Triple Locks Theater in Roscoe Village will be performing their play, “Moonlight and Magnolias.” Reservations for the play can be made by calling the Triple Locks Theater in Roscoe Village at 622-2959. Reservations are now being accepted. Tickets are $10 for nonmembers. “Moonlight and Magnolias” takes place in the office of David O. Selznick with his production of

“Gone With the Wind” in deep trouble. The director has been fired, the script is not performable, filming has been suspended, and the cast and crew are being paid but not working. Early on a Monday morning in February 1939, Mr. Selznick offers screenwriter Ben Hecht, who has not even read the novel, a considerable amount of money to rewrite the screenplay. Mr. Selznick then engages director Victor Fleming of “Wizard of Oz” fame to help. Then, with only bananas and peanuts for nourishment, the everfamous “Gone with the Wind” is written by the end of the week, but it has taken its toll on the 3 men and even on Mr. Selznick’s secretary! The cast includes Matthew Hardesty, Jeff Wherley, Shane Pyle and Caroline Heading. Please join us for an evening of fine food and fun!

Enter to win a get-away to the Inn and Spa in Hocking Hills An overnight Get-Away to the Inn & Spa at Cedar Falls Cottages in Hocking Hills will be given away on Sunday, March 14, at the 2010 Coshocton Home Show. The prize is donated by AAA of Coshocton. The winner will be treated to a weekday overnight stay, two dinners, and breakfast the next morning. Everyone who attends the Home Show will receive a registration card for the Get-Away. In addition, readers of the Coshocton Beacon can

fill out the registration form below and submit it when they arrive at the Home Show. Additional Door Prizes will be available as they are donated by the exhibitors at the Home Show. Be sure to register when you arrive to be eligible for door prizes. So pack your bags and get ready for a relaxing vacation at beautiful Hocking Hills and prepare to be pampered!

REGISTER TO WIN! 2010 COSHOCTON COUNTY HOME SHOW DOOR PRIZE REGISTRATION

TOP PRIZE: OVERNIGHT GET AWAY TO INN & SPA AT CEDAR FALLS

NAME ADDRESS CITY

PHONE *No purchase necessary. *Must be 18 or older to win.

Charles Downer started working for Forrest Edwards at his nursery in 1956. One year later, Forrest was ready to retire. So Charles and his parents bought the greenhouse and nursery. For the next 31 years, he operated what was known as Downer’s Greenhouse just east of West Lafayette. In 1988 Charles and his wife and sons moved to the present location, once known as the Thelma Harding Mansion but today is called the Shadybend Manor House. During the next 8 years, as he developed the landscaping around the mansion, he only sold plants at festivals or shows until his greenhouse burnt down. Now he only grows plants for himself. He may call himself retired, but he still works sun up to sun down in the spring and summer planting the gardens that evolve into a beautiful floral fashion show from mid summer until the first frost. In early fall, he opens up the gardens to walking tours mainly focusing on coleus. At the Home Show, he will demonstrate easy time-saving tips for planting an annual garden. Connie Miller comes from a background of farmers in rural southern Ohio. There were farmers on her maternal side and tomato and lettuce growers on her dad’s side, so working with the soil is just the natural thing to do. She attended Ohio State starting in Agronomy but later changed and received a degree in Landscape Horticulture. Following graduation, Connie moved to Indiana and worked at a golf course for four years before moving to Coshocton in 1978. She then worked at Hickory Flats for one year and from there went to Kobel’s Garden Center. She left there in 1991 and returned to school. In 1996 she received a degree in elementary education and taught for the next five years. During the summers, she worked for the Roscoe Village landscaping department. It was in the year 2000 a full time position became available and teaching took a back seat. Her love for the plants and soil are seen daily by the many visitors in Roscoe Village. Connie will talk about perennials plants seen in the village and what it takes to grow them.


What to know before beginning spring lawn and garden care try a combination of potting soil and a weed prevention product. * Start small and sturdy Now it’s time to make the exciting first pilgrimage of the season to the garden center. Local weather forecasts can offer up some insight here since around 60 degrees is when seeds, grass and vegetable, start to germinate. Planted too early seeds have to wait for the soil to warm up and many annuals may still be at risk of frost damage. Look for hardier plants that will withstand cooler temperatures to start with. Pansies are a great way to add an instant burst of color to your planters and beds early in the season. Spring bulbs such as daffodils, tulips, and hyacinth can even be started indoors in containers and then moved outside for a pop of color. When approaching your vegetable gardening, look to quick-growing, early-season favorites like spinach, lettuces and peas. The thermometer reaching 60 degrees is a great indicator that it is time to get out and enjoy the great outdoors once again. If you approach the season by giving your lawn and garden the foundations needed at this time of year, you’ll have a beautiful retreat to enjoy throughout spring and into summer. Courtesy of ARAcontent

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Most importantly, take your lawn mower in for a good blade sharpening to ensure the best results on your lawn this season. * Assess what plants survived the winter Next head for the outdoors to evaluate what is still there. Clean out your beds, give the lawn a good raking, and look over your perennials and shrubs. If you’ve just come through a tough winter, check for signs of distress. Do you have plants that have received too much moisture, sun-light, or exposure to the elements? Are plants over-crowded or have you lost some all together? Take notes on what plants may need to be moved around, replaced or purchased and what questions to ask the experts at the garden center. * Amend your soil Plants need the proper foundation of soil to flourish. When the ground is ready to be worked, start tilling and be sure to add amendments nutrients. Regardless of soil type (sand, clay or something in between) amendments boost the health of your soil. Potting soil always improves your existing earth and builds strong roots and gives your garden a jump start. Don’t overlook your pots or other containers either. Start with fresh potting soil each growing season. Once your plants are in the ground or containers, all will need to be fed periodically for maximum results so stock up on good all-purpose plant food. To get ahead of weeds and feed plants

Home Show Program 7

Like an alarm clock for our senses and our gardens, the thermometer swelling to 60 degrees awakens us in the spring. We all get the irresistible urge to get outside, birds are chirping, animals come out from hibernation and plants start unfurling their leaves and flowers to color our world. ‘The 60 degree factor’ signals us that the end of large fluctuations between day and night temperatures is approaching. This allows the soil to warm up, which is necessary for seeds to germinate and young plants to take root, grow healthy and start the season out right. It also gets us interested in outside activities again - and inevitably we begin gardening. As strong as the urge is to get outside and get started, it’s best to take a measured approach for the best growing experience and a beautiful lawn and garden this season. Start by making a list of projects and working through each, one by one. * Check your tools Before hitting the outdoors, make a stop in your garage or shed. Go through all of the tools you’ll need in the lawn and garden. Is everything in working order and ready to be used again? Are the tines on your rake all there and sturdy? Check your hand tools to make sure none are corroded or coming loose from the handles. Sharpen your shovels, pruning shears and edgers. See if you have the gas and oil needed for power tools.

15


4

ENTRANCE 9

37

38

12

10 11

42

41

40

33. Olde Town Realty 34. Creekside Viinyl 35. Radon and Mold Solutions 36. Delta Alarm Company 37. Puroclean 38. Bath Fitters 39. Wireless Partners 40. Action Septic Service 41. Stewart Interiors 42. Frontier Power

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Home Show Program 8

RESTAURANT

39

23. Habitat ReStore 24. JES Basements 25. Mid East Career and Technology Center 26. Progressive Water 27. Swiss Valley Concrete 28. Coshocton Lumber / Atticat 29. Auer Hardware 30. Walhonding Sand & Gravel 31. Avon – Rettos 32. Strauss Fence, LLC

24 25 26 23 27 28 29

19 20 21 22

13

34 35 36

6

8

March 10, 2010

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12. Garden Patch 13. Century National Bank 14. Gemini Corporation 15. RADA Cutlery / Watkins 16. D&D Embroidery 17. Big Dawg Landscaping 18. Willow Brook Water Gardens 19. Culligan Water Conditioning 20. Valley View Woodcraft 21. Wilson Carpet & Furniture 22. Mike Kobel Landscaping

30 31 32 33

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7

14 15

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disorders. Farmers have even said that daylight savings time has affected the sleeping and eating habits of their animals. Daylight savings time is also a good reminder to change the batteries in your smoke alarm. For the safety of the household, smoke detector batteries should be changed at least twice a year to ensure there are always good batteries in the smoke detector. Also, if the smoke detector starts chirping or beeping, it’s time for a battery change. “You need to change the batteries in your smoke detector when you change the clocks,” said Jeff Corder, fire prevention office at the Coshocton City Fire Department, “You also need to take your vacuum hose and vacuum out the dust bunnies to help prevent false alarms. When you’re done with that, you need to press the test button to make sure it works. You should also press the test button once a month to make sure it works. Smoke detectors should also be replaced every 10 years. That’s about the life of a smoke detector.” Always have a few extra batteries on hand just in case for an emergency replacement. If the smoke detector does go off, evacuate the house immediately and call 911 from a neighbor’s home. Don’t take time to gather possessions or even pets. It could mean the difference between life or death. This Saturday, don’t forget to change the clock and the batteries in the household smoke detector.

0058_101409

It’s that time of year again. Some people dread it while others love it! It’s Daylight Savings Time: when the United States gains an extra hour of sunlight in the evenings. Some love daylight savings time because it means we gain an extra hour of sunlight in the evenings and that spring is on its way. Others think it’s a waste of time and disturbs their sleeping habits. Daylight savings time was first conceived by Benjamin Franklin in 1784, but it was more than a century later when London builder William Willet wrote a pamphlet called “Waste of Daylight” in 1907 that got the ball rolling. He originally proposed advancing the clocks for 20 minutes on each of the four Sundays in April and retarding them 20 minutes by the same amount in the fall. The first daylight saving time law was passed on March 19, 1918. It established standard time zones and set summer day light savings time to begin on March 31, 1918. The United States begins its daylight savings time at 2 a.m. local time on the second Sunday in March and reverts back to standard time at 2 a.m. on the first Sunday in November. It is not observed in Arizona and Hawaii. But why 2 a.m.? The time was originally chosen to minimize disruption. There are fewer trains running at that time, bars and restaurants are not affected, it doesn’t change the day into yesterday in the fall, which can be very confusing, and it doesn’t interfere with people going to church. Even though daylight savings time allows us to enjoy some extra sunlight, some people are against it. Many people complain about the sleep disturbances, especially those who have sleeping

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to good wine and good friends Pictured enjoying some wines at a recent wine sampling event at Uncorked in Roscoe Village are; Becky Lowe, Traci Smilo and Lorrie Hardesty. beacon photo by Uncorked in Roscoe Village hosted a wine tasting event on Monday, Mar. 1 with the Specialty Wine Company of Sandusky, Ohio. The guest speaker was Claudio Salvador who hails from Italy and has lived in the US for thirty years. A wine maker by trade, Salvador owns Firelands Winery in northern Ohio. Using personal contacts and family friends, Salvador imports unique wines from Italy, which is known for their indigenous varieties of wine. Salvador is married to Antonella Mancini, who has a winery called “Cantina Pedres” on the island of Sardinia, and

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March 10, 2010

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by Mark fortune had three of her wines among the seven samples. There are more people aged over 90 in Sardinia than anywhere in the world. Much of the credit for this is given to the diet and red wine, which contain large amount of antioxidants. Salvador told the enthusiastic audience, “Wines from Italy need food – they do not have as much fruit and are earthier in tone. Wine making in Italy is old school. They like to follow tradition”. Salvador added, “The soil composition adds minerals to the wine, thus making each wine and each winery different and unique in what they offer”. A total of seven wines were sampled throughout the evening, with a crowd favorite seeming to be a rose sparkling wine called, “Prosecco”. It is the number one sparkling wine sold in the US right now. Mr. John Laaper, who interestingly enough was sitting at a table with people that spoke a lot of German, said that, “My favorite is the Prosecco. It’s very light and effervescent. It puts you in a good mood. It’s the best aphrodisiac you can think of!” In addition to a large variety of imported wines, Uncorked features Ohio wines and Coshocton County wines from Raven’s Glenn, Shawnee Springs, Rainbow Hills and Heritage Vineyards.

V.F.W. 1330 makes multiple donations

helping the community The 1330 presented a check for $1,000 to The Handicapped Society on Wednesday, Feb. 24. L-R: Jr. Vice, Rick Wright, Commander, Bill Holmes, accepting check is Lloyd Udder. Sr. Vice Greg Collins and Quartermaster Fred Hosfelt. They also presented a $1,000 check to The Footlight Players, Habitat for Humanity, and the Johnson Humerickhouse at the same time. photo submitted to the beacon

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Community Calendar Local Events

the Easter Egg Hunt following at 11:15 a.m. Breakfast will include 2 pancakes, 3 sausage links, juice, milk or coffee. Age groups for egg hunt are 2 - 4 years old, 5 - 6 years old, 7 - 8 years old, 9 - 10 years old. Cost is $5 for adults and $2.50 for kids under age 10. Breakfast includes the egg hunt. Deadline to sign up is March 26. Please call 622-4447. Ext. 0 to sign up. Money is due at time of sign up.

Free tax filing. Qualified person who earn $57,000 or less a year can have their taxes done for free. Call 740-295-3599 to schedule an appointment at Job and Family Services on Saturday, March 20 from 10 a.m. – 3 p.m. or at the main office Monday through Friday. Both are by appointment only.

Relay for Life. Team Super Cure will sponsor a men’s softball tournament on April 24 at Lake Park. The softball tournament starts at 9 a.m. For more information, contact Richard Gates at740-575-4477.

grade. Registration will begin at 11 a.m. followed by the Easter Egg Hunt, a free lunch, and a special Easter story. Special prizes will be awarded along with literature to take home. For more information, contact the church office at 622-1078 Tuesday through Friday from 9 a.m. – Noon. The Warsaw UMC Jacob’s Closet new hours of operation. Beginning in February, we will be open every Thursday from 9 - noon, and the last Thursday of each month, 9 - noon and 5 – 8 p.m. At this time, we will no longer accept any clothing until the first of March. The church is located at 130 E. Church St. in Warsaw. For more information, call 740-824-3228.

Support Groups

Groups and Organizations

Art display by local artists. Mary Lou McConnell is showing her watercolor paintings along with Lorie Udischas who is displaying acrylic and watercolor pictures. Art can be viewed in the window next to the Mentoring Center, 441 Main St. Coshocton. On display at the West Lafayette Branch Library during the month of March are several items of “Sheet-Music” art from the collection of Lewis “Pooch” Blackson. All selections date back to the early 1900’s. Several items of “Sheet Music” art from the collection of Lewis “Pooch” Blackson are on display at the West Lafayette Branch Library during the month of March. All selections date back to the early 1900s.

Benefits

Relay for Life. Team Annin is sponsoring Breakfast with the Easter Bunny with Easter Egg Hunt following on Saturday, March 27 (Snow/rain date is Saturday, April 3) at Annin & Co. located at 700 S. 3rd Street, Coshocton. Breakfast will be from 8 – 11 a.m., with

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Club Meetings

Coshocton County Chapter of Ohio Genealogical Society meets the third Tuesday of each month from 7:30 - 9 p.m. at Coshocton Library Basement Meeting Room. On March 16 the discussion will be Joe Kreitzer – Real Photo Postcards. The Coshocton Business and Professional Women will meet Monday, March 15 at noon in the basement of the Coshocton Public Library. Program speaker will be Mike Remington from Edward Jones Investments. Jessi Marcincavage and Andrea Prouty will be inducted as new members. Public is invited to attend and there will be a lunch available. Reservations required.

Church Events

Soup Supper. Renner’s United Church of Christ Soup Supper will be Saturday, March 20 with serving starting at 4:00 p.m. with a free will donation. Menu will include chili, chicken noodle and bean soup, Jell-O salad, pie or cake, rolls, relishes and beverage. Annual Easter Egg Hunt. The Coshocton Alliance Church will be sponsoring its Annual Easter Egg Hunt, rain or shine, Saturday, April 4 from 11 a.m. – 12:30 p.m. at Coshocton Alliance Church. The Easter Egg Hunt will be for children ages 4 years through 4th

Soup Supper and Bingo. Walhonding Valley Ladies Auxiliary will have a Soup Supper on Saturday, March 13 from 5:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. with Bingo to follow at the Walhonding Valley Fire Station.

School News

Kindergarten Registration for Next Year. Kindergarten Registration for Conesville Elementary will be March 16 at 6:30 p.m. in the cafeteria. Kindergarten Screening for Conesville Elementary will be March 22 and 23. If you have a child, or know of any child, who will be five on or before Aug. 1, 2010, please fill out the following form and send it to the school office or call the school at 740-829-2334. Blood Drive. Central Elementary Blood Drive will be Wednesday, March 17 from 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. Walk-ins at the Big Gym Rock the Arts, a Celebration of Education at Coshocton City Schools, is May 8. The awesome tie-dyed T-shirts are on sale now in promotion of the event! Forms can be picked up in any Coshocton City School Office. T-shirts are $12 and the money is due to CHS by March 31. Wear your Rockin’ T-shirt to the event on Sat. May 8 at CHS! Fundraising Auction. River View Junior High School will have a Fundraising Auction on March 20 at 10 a.m. in the RVJH gymnasium. Proceeds from the auction will be used to purchase AirlinerWS100 Wireless Slates, a document camera and Senteo Student Response Systems. These items are all interactive technology for the SMART Boards that are in our classrooms. These items will enable teachers to engage each student in the lesson. SMART Boards are interactive whiteboards that turns the computer and data projector into a powerful tool for teaching and presenting.

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Coshocton County ADHD Support Group. Are you struggling with a child or children who may have ADHD? There is help in the area! There are many who may not be aware of the help, but there is a support group in Coshocton County! The group meets once a month! If you have any suggestions or ideas, please share them. The ADHD Support Group will be at St. John’s UCC, 808 Orange St. For more information or questions, contact Angie Moses at 740-623-8551 or by email at coop9097@yahoo.com.

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The musical, “A Kid’s Life” featuring Alan English and Cathy Ames and “Grandma and Grandpa” will be Saturday, March 12 at 1:30 p.m. and 7 p.m. in the River View High School auditorium. Admission is $1. There will also be a spaghetti dinner Friday, March 11 from 5 – 6:30 p.m. Tickets are $5 for adults and $3 for students.

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www.thebeaconbuzz.com classified hotline 622-4ADS

The Beacon

March 10, 2010

Communiy Calendar

20

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


Public Record

Pennies for Patients program successful

Land Transfers: 2/25 Bruner Land Company Inc. to Michael J and Sabrina Montague; $10,000 Nancy C. Derby to Bruce C Stevens and Bruce C Stevens II; $25,000 Charles and Carrie Fadley Jr to Charles Fadley Jr; $28,963 3/1 Jones Oil Inc. to 1049 South 6th St LLC; $22,000 Chester R Phillabaum Sr to Randy M and Janet L Moore; $34,500 3/2 The Home Loan Savings Bank to Kenneth A and Patricia A. Paul; $105,000 Jeffrey R Layman and Kristine R Layman to Michael W Hunt and Janay K Eick; $125,000 3/3 The Home Loan Savings Bank to LFP2 LLC; $14,000 The Home Loan Savings Bank to LFP2 LLC; $6,000 The Home Loan Savings Bank to LFP2 LLC; $17,000 3/4 James L Coffman Jr. and Marcia Coffman to Christa I Miller; $18,000

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The Coshocton Jaycees’ “Prop Nuts” model airplane club’s Perpetual Aviation trophy was awarded to Thomas Bryan at their previous Tuesday night meeting. Last year’s winner, Don Haney Jr. proudly presented the trophy to Bryan. The winner receives two trophies. The larger trophy is passed from winner to winner each year while every winner can keep their smaller trophy forever. The award is given to a member of the club who has attended meetings regularly, participation in committee functions and contests, and sportsmanship. The club met the second Tuesday of every month and also on Sundays to fly their model airplanes at the site across from the Parkway Hotel.

1970

Don Daliere started out to work on a Monday morning to his construction site at Roscoe. On the way, he noticed a strange animal lying in the middle of the road. It was not quite a cat, not quite a bear. He immediately stopped the vehicle and called Richard Kinneer, game protector. Kinneer identified the deceased animal as a kinkajou, commonly known as a honeybear, which are native to South and Central America and Mexico. Kinneer said it could have been someone’s escaped pet, but no one knows how an animal native to foreign countries found its way to the streets of Roscoe.

– FIRst FRIday – Paul - New Items, Box Lots – sECOnd FRIday – Furniture / Tools / Coins – tHIRd FRIday – Paul - New Items, Box Lots – FOURtH FRIday – Smalls & Box Lots

1980

January 13th, 1980

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1960

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March 10th, 1970

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Coshocton basketball senior, Carl Call was honored in Columbus and was voted first team honors in Class A for the all-Ohio high school basketball first team. Another senior from Chillicothe, Ray Griesheimer, was also honored. Call was an outstanding player in his time. He first caught the public’s eye in 1947 at the state tournament. That year, he collected 293 points for his team. He also played football for Coshocton. Frank Bartholow and six other Coshocton County basketball players were given honorable mention.

Don Carnes was named bowling champion of the Special Olympics Bowling Tournament at the Coshocton Recreation Center, even though he had a cast on his left wrist from a previous injury. But that misfortune didn’t seem to slow him down any as he scored 104 points, bowling his way to first place. Along with Coshocton, six other counties also participated in the Bowling Tournament, and Coshocton Hopewell took second place in the overall team competition. Stevie Scott and Margaret Hall, received second and third place respectively on the Coshocton team.

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All information was obtained from microfilm of the Coshocton Tribune at the Coshocton County Library.

www.thebeaconbuzz.com

This is the 5th year that Union Elementary has participated in the Pennies for Patients Campaign. This benefits the Central Ohio Leukemia & Lymphnoma Society. Their mission is to cure Leukemia, lymphnoma, Hodgkin’s disease and myeloma and improve the quality of life of patients and their families. At Christmas break each of the students received a pennies box to collect spare change. Our campaign began Feb. 1 and was to run till Feb. 12. They then brought their boxes back to school and placed the change into their classroom box. The final total has not been calculated yet. As a special treat this year we sold ice cream treats at lunch to add to the total. Students are still bringing in change. The top fundraising class is treated to a pizza party and the second place class is treated to an ice cream sundae. The students learn to help others. Every penny counts! You would be surprised how fast they add up, and the silver coins help too. If you would like to donate your spare change to help a good cause, contact the Union School office at 237-2351 for more information.

March 16th, 1950

march 10, 2010 The Beacon classified hotline 622-4ADS

Marriages: Adrian Michael Randles of Warsaw to Julia Rose Freed of Warsaw Taylor Douglas Wright of Uhrichsville to Danielle Mae Moran of West Lafayette Michael Dwaine Billingsley of Coshocton to Crystal Lee Ann Santavicca of Coshocton Jeffery Lee Grove of Baltic to Sammantha Imogene Welch of Baltic

1950

Ralph Andrew McGrady of Warsaw to Amy Rose Powers of Louisville, KY

0022_122309

Divorces Granted: John F Clements of Newcomerstown from Joann E Clements of Coshocton

The way we were...

21 Auctions & Real Estate

Coshocton Common Pleas Court – Divorces/Dissolutions Dissolutions Granted: Steven T Vandenbark of Frazeysburg from Tammy M Vandenbark of Frazeysburg Valerie Y Young of Fresno from Duke Young of Fresno Tiffany E Mahon of Conesville from Randall E. Mahon from Coshocton Joseph Edward Shriber of Coshocton from Sandra Karen Shriber of Coshocton Jessica A Smith of Coshocton from Eric R Smith of Coshocton Stephen Kirk Raymer of Coshocton from Peggy Lynn Raymer of Coshocton

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Deputy Dave Stone speaking on combating crystal meth, David Dilly, George McCoy, Jeff Wherley, John Fisher, Jim Childress of the Farm Bureau, Anne Cornell of the Pomerene Center, David Nielson, Ken Smailes and David Snyder of the Walhonding Valley Museum, evening skits, Nancy Atkins band, Al and Fred Gross and more. A health fair was sponsored by the Farm Bureau and Coshocton County Memorial Hospital. Martha Young commented, “We have had a very successful Soup anyone? The volunteers in the kitchen were preparing for the soup Institute with good supper as part of Thursday evening’s activities at the 108th annual Tiverton Comattendance and munity Institute. From left to right are; Tess Tisler, Leah Hart, Iva Belle Gault, Liz excellent speakers. Gruhn, Maxine Border, Marlene Kanuckel and Kate Hillegess. beacon photo Ken Smailes talked by mark fortune on the history of close knit community”. our county and the upcoming 200th anniversary. The original Iva Belle Gault won the peach pie contest purpose of a Community Institute was to trade and said her secret was, “Probably that I used new ideas for farming – the Extension Service home canned peaches”. agents talked – and they also had programs for State Rep. Troy Balderson, (94th district) women; like cooking, canning and showing the remarked, “I bragged to all of my fellow new appliances that were available. I have been representatives that I was going to speak at the in the community for 58 years and have been to Tiverton Community Institute. This is what makes being a rural legislator the best – because most of the Institutes. One year I remember that I was pregnant we have traditions like this – and these traditions with our daughter – and had to sing songs in the are what make America great”. quartet. I was a member of the Dutch Run church Editor’s note: If you missed this year’s and that was the quartet that sang. It consisted of Community Institute, watch next year for two men, one older woman and me! I was a little details. These are the events that make living in Coshocton County special. Besides seeing a lot bit nervous. When asked about what makes the Institute of people you know and a few that you don’t, go, Young said, “You have to be community the soup supper and homemade pies are simply minded and have a volunteer spirit – this is a scrumptious.

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The Coshocton County Beacon – We’re Just Local.

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TIVERTON CENTER, OH: The 108th annual Tiverton Community Institute was held on Mar. 3 and 4 at the Tiverton Community Building smack dab in the middle of Tiverton Center. For anyone that doesn’t know, Tiverton Center is located in the northwest corner of Coshocton County on State Route 206. A scenic drive including a trek across the Mohawk Dam is one way to travel, but there are others. The event is sponsored by the Tiverton Grange 1515 as a community service project. Community Institute officers for 2010 were; Denny Tumblin, President, Dick Border, VicePresident, Martha Young, Secretary, Maxine Border, Treasurer and Donna Rae Young served as kitchen chairwoman. Speakers and events for the two day event included State Representative Troy Balderson, (94th District) who provided an update on all things state legislature, from the Sheriff’s office, Sheriff Tim Rogers, Lt. Jim Crawford, Dingo and

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March 10, 2010

Auto Sales

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March 10, 2010 Coshocton County Beacon  

Volume 2, Number 32 of The Beacon